University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 444

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1974 volume:

Gen. 378 Sa94 1974 5.3 Savitar Miticsigingwgdgdwgmq MlD-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY 1 . Genealogy a Local History Branch rary 317 W. Highway 24 Independence, MO 64050 B 2' . VJ 1"! , .Q?? .5: $145; n 4F V .1 A v - . x3 ,' r -. V . - 5r. , . 'EW -. ' . : 9+. ' ' w 3?,233 3; gauge - . , . - - $9: a . mug. 5: - , . 3.3-. , - 5 . 7 .3:- 57$ ,3- 4 u 2 2.: us UBLIC L ..... AALIH'ILIl-ll? n1 1m in I lniinv ., MID-CCINTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY GENEALOGY SI. LEGAL. HISTORY DEPT. 317 WEST E4 HIGHWAY INDEPENDENCE. MCI b4050 MlD-CONTINENT P 0 IIHIIIWIIIUlHHIIIIHIIWI! y 3 0000 1 1 5141 IBRARY 0 HWIHIIHM ; 5 1 ; 1 . . . . . ved. th 1974 savitar GD teri wheeldon, brad whitworth and the curators of the unlverSIty of mlssourl. all rights reser e . savitar: the university: 4 the campus 30 jonathan oliver streaker ' A "71" '3, v. the year: 34 calendar 42 concerts, plays and speakers 82 features 122 personalities 134 sports the troupe: 210 administration 236 seniors 262 organizations 3202independents 342 greeks 422index campus the I l I y . .III'.J .n ., wk ,s uPwaUIII. i w, $1 345., k . n! no 6Ahe campus . n29 the campusW BAhe campus the campusl1 1 12lthe campus the campusl13 . . w. W PEP, ,11.9.:53'v1'1553aww-W$51531:2?g,m71v3:575':.J?d: 14lthe campus HMWRS 531597$. ;.1 y the campusl15 . ,., Lg, mzyumrgfr 53'??? 0M , M; 53"? the camp $35.2. S U p m a C e .h A 8 . MNWM-mkmyA aWMHW. 'M w, W WAKW 491' 2 the campus the campusl21 t... A J A u w . . W , cl. m.fmw. MM "m qu M 41.7w"- , ; m- xwmvaW $, , nmuwm WWW Me, ,, .. wmgwmhmm 22lthe campus me campusl23 24Ahe campus the campusXZS r.:m.. -...-.un. ....... A A Just the beginning . . . . By Jeri Wheeldon It took nearly seven years of discussion, planning and revision. There were stumbling, blocks all along the way. But when Jan. 28, 1974, rolled around, the first stage of UMC's pedestrian campus plan went into effect. As early as February 1967, the University Cam- pus Planning Committee worked out a plan which would eliminate most vehicular traffic around the inner campus. "We want to turn the heart of the campus over to the pedestrians not the cars," Dr. Robert Callis, dean of extra-divisional administra- tion told the planning committee. Proposals were made. Eventually the University would be connected by a north-south mall as well as an east-west mall. And there were visions of a large plaza area and a circular fountain. Parking areas were seen as a problem, so plans included a high rise parking garage. But the plans fell through. It wasn't until 1972 the problem of traffic again became an important issue on campus. At that time Tom Gray, University assistant business officer, said the University planned to close the campus to traffic in the future. .4 VAi , ' HAW Th ELUCY the campusl27 The closing of Lowry Street between Ninth and Hitt streets was the first objective. An agreement with the Missouri Book Store and the Missouri School of Religion had to be worked out. After much discussion among University offi- cials; city officials; the Missouri Book Store; the Missouri School of Religion; shuttle bus owners from Whitegate, Gatehouse, Tiger Village and Holiday House apartment complexes; and hand- icapped students, a plan was approved. Signs were painted and holes were drilled fer barricades on parts of Conley Avenue, Hitt and Ninth streets and all of Lowry Street. At 7 am. Monday, Jan. 28, 1974, the pedestrian campus be- came a reality - at least the first stage of it did. Everybody walked in the streets. Students and faculty alike received the pedes- trian campus favorably. Said one traffic and parking committee member, 1'For every motorist who has to back up and turn around, there must be 100 students who appreciate it? Hlt's great!" John Kuhlman, professor of economics said. "I really like the idea of my stu- dents leaving with a sequence of beautiful thoughts and not getting run over by a madman in an au- tomobile." "They should block off more streets," said Laura Johnson of Dockery-Folk Hall. HAnd then grass 'em over and add some fountains." Maybe someday thatls exactly the way the UMC campus will be. ale the campusl29 Jonathan Oliver Streaker a story by Brad Whitworth based on a book by Richard Bach photographs by Savitar staff 30ithe campus Jonathan Oliver Streaker was not an average stu- dent. He was disenchanted. He wanted more than the regular 14 hours of class every week. He needed meaning in his life. Most students didn't bother to learn more than the simplest facts of walking e how to get to class and back again. For most students, it was not get- ting there that counted, but studying. For Jonathan though, it was not studying that mattered, it was streaking. More than anything else, Jonathan loved to streak. Jonathan spent most of his days alone, for he lived far off the. campus. Jonathan discovered that boredom, repetition and dreariness are the reasons a student's life is so short, and with these gone from his thought, his mind was as Clear and open as the sky he streaked beneath. He learned about streaking every day. He learned that by pulling his arms in Close to his body, he could cut his air resistance and increase his speed twofold. He learned to streak in his sleep, wearing only a pair of tennis shoes, but trusting his feet to guide him through the night. With the same inner con- trol, he streaked down hills and through the woods, enjoying nature while every other student was suffering through midterm exams. To reach maximum velocity was Jonathan's goal. "That's the answer! What a fool i've been! All I need to do is slant my head forward, keep my arms close to my body, and run on just my toes." Without a moment of thought for failure or dis grace, he brought his arms tightly in to his body and took off, landing oniy lightly on the tips of his toes with each great stride. The wind was a monstrous roar at his head, and he closed his eyes to slits against the wind. Re- joice! A new speed streak! His thoughts were a triumph. He was a Streaker. It was a breakthrough, the greatest single moment in the history of the University and in that brief fleeting moment, a new age opened for Jonathan Oliver Streaker. "When the students hear of this breakthrough," he thought, t'theytll be wild with joy. How much more there is now to living! instead of our drab existence, walking back and forth to classes, there,s reason to live. We can lift ourselves out of stupidity we can find ourselves as human beings of excellence and intelligence and skill. We can be free. We can learn to streak." The other students on campus tried to do it, but they took the easy way out . . . flashing from convertibles, whizzing past on bicycles and motorcycles, even on horses. the campusl31 Jonathan Jonathan saw these acts as perversions. Only through streaking could students reach a happier state of mind, and inner peace. HMy whole body, from head to toe," Jonathan thought, "is nothing more than thought itself, in a form I can see. Breaking the chains of thought breaks the chains of the body too. "I can set myself free and move uninhibited in 'the world without thought of time or space to limit II me. His practice paid off. He was ready for The Streak.He started running at the top of A8xS Mall, with his feet thudding and blurring in the wind that whipped past his body. The crowd of onlook- ers grew lightning-fast, directly in his path. Colli- sion would be disaSter. He couldn't stop - not at that speed. They seemed to zip past him as a blur. Jonathan made the ultimate streak that day, just outside GCB. He streaked directly through the crowd of milling students, ticking off at record speed, eyes closed, in a great roaring shriek of wind and skin. He had achieved perfection. ale ??wfayw the year: 34 calendar 42 concerts, plays and speakers 82 features 122 personalities 134 sports 15 22 26 27 28 30 End of fighting in Cambodia. U.S. Sec. of State William Rogers resigns. A good crowd turns out to a street dance on Lowry Street between the library and MU Bookstore. Classwork begins 7:40 am. Sen. Tom Eagleton speaks in Jesse Auditorium concerning Watergate and secrecy as part of the orientation program for new students. Fifth rape in the last month is committed near campus. 1973-4 ' Calendar Compiled by Karen Utterback 34lcalendar Sept. 3 7-8 11 12 14 14 15 18 20 21 22 22 22 23 24 25 28-29 29 29 Labor Day vacation. SA Coffeehouse presents "Rosewood." Outbreak of violence and overthrow of Salvador Allende's government in Chile. MSA Activities Mart is held on the Arts and Sci- ence Mall. George Carlin cencert is held in Brewer Field- house: Kenny Rankin precedes Carlin in place of Jim Croce who cancelled the week before. Board of Curators gives preliminary approval to the plan for a pedestrian campus and announces salary-increases for personnel. President Ratchford receives $5,000 more per year making his salary $47,500. Chancellor Schooling gets $3,000 more making his salary $38,000. Mizzou Tigers vs. Mississippi Rebels at home. Vic- tory 17-0. Sweden's King Gustaf Vl Adolf dies. Twenty-seven-year-old Carl XVI Gustaf takes his place on the throne. United Nations opens its 28th annual General As- sembly. Admits East Germany so now the two Germanys are recognized as separate entities. JimsCroce, rock singer of "Bad, Bad Lero'y Brown" fame, dies in a plane crash. Billie Jean King beats Bobby Riggs in the tennis match termed "the battle of the sexes." Henry Kissinger is sworn in as Secretary of State by Chief Justice Burger. ' Mizzou Tigers vs. Virginia Cavaliers at home. Vic- tory 31-7. Retiring baseball coach John "Hi" Simmons is honored at Virginia game. . Nine bands play continuous music from 2 pm. to 10:30 pm. at Stankowski Field for Sunday enter- tainment. Peace speakers advise public to accept returning Vietnam veterans. Jack McClosky, former marine medic, and David Harris, a convicted draft resis- ter, speak in Middlebush Auditorium. Frank Mankiewicz, former national chairman of George McGovern's '72 presidential campaign, speaks on campaign practices. SA Coffeehouse presents "Current River Opry." . Show-Me trip to Kansas City's amusement park, "Worlds of Fun." Marching Mizzou takes part in Veiled Prophet parade in St. Louis. Black band members refuse to participate in "elitist" event. Mizzou Tigers at North Carolina. Victory 27-14. 6161 10 11 11 12 12 12 13 14 15 15 15 19 19 20 MSA Blood Drive begins seven-day campaign. Ravi Shankar concert. University Theatre production, "A View from the Bridge," begins. Nitty Gritty Dirt Band concert. War breaks out in the Mideast. Ironically, today is Yom Kippur, the holiest day of the Jewish religion. Phi Psi 500 parade, bike race, queen and dance. Mizzou Tigers at SMU. Victory 17-7. Show-Me trip to St. Louis to see the Blues hockey game. Vice President Spiro Agnew resigns. Norman Mailer, social critic and author, speaks in Jesse Auditorium. Eleven local students make plans to serve in non-military jobs in Israel during Mideast war. President Nixon nominates House Minority Leader Gerald Ford as new vice president. Board of Curators gives go-ahead for trial period of pedestrian campus winter semester. Ag Club Barnwarming dance and activities in Livestock Pavillion. Mizzou Tigers vs. Nebraska Cornhuskers at home. Victory 13-12. Beta Sigma Psi sponsors Trivia Bowl to raise money for United Way. Judge William Billings resigns from the Board of Curators. I Judy Corington is crowned Homecoming Queen. Nobel Peace awards given to U.S. Sec. of State Henry Kissinger and North Vietnam's Le Duc Tho. House decoration judging for Homecoming dis- plays precedes snake dance to the pep bonfire. SA. street dance in front of the library. Homecoming. Mizzou Tigers vs. Oklahoma State Cowboys at home. Victory 12-9. 20 20 21 22 22 22 23 23 23 24 25 25 26-27 27 27 29 29 31 Broadway Play: "Grease." President Nixon refuses to turn over Watergate tapes; fires Watergate Special Prosecutor Ar- chibald Cox and Asst. Att. Gen. William Ruck- leshaus; Atty, Gen. Elliot Richardson resigns. Oakland A's win their second World Series over the New York Mets. President Nixon reverses his position and gives the Watergate tapes to Judge Sirica. University concert series presents Yass Hakoshi- ma. Celebration of Veteran's Day. Talk on Capitol Hill of the possibility of impeach- ing President Nixon. AWS submits "walking survey" to Dean of Student Affairs James Banning pointing out need for better campus lighting to help cut down on rapes. Former spiritualist Ben Alexander speaks on "Witchcraft and the Occult" in Jesse Auditorium. Gov. Bond appoints John H. Dalton, son of a former Missouri governor, to the Board of Curators to replace Judge Billings. Crisis situation develops in Mideast war. President Nixon puts U.S. military forces on alert to go to war against Russia but the UN Security Council votes to enforce cease fire in Mideast without troops from Russia or United States. North Vietnamese troops put on their uniforms and march back into South Vietnam. SA Coffeehouse presents Russ Kirkpatrick. Mizzou Tigers at Colorado. Loss 17-13. Show-Me trip to Hannibal, Mo. Beginning of Women1s Week. Shirley Chisholm speaks in the Hearnes Center. University concert series presents the New York Pro Musica Antigua. Halloween. Horror movies shown free in Jesse Auditorium. calendarBS ,, 9, ; Nov. 10 10 10 11 12 113 16 16-17 16 17 17 19 19 22 28 3O John Neihardt, expert on the American Indian and teacher of Twilight of the Sioux, dies at age 92. Mizzou Tigers vs. Kansas State Wildcats at home. Victory 31-7. "Rocky Mountain High" John Denver performs in the Hearnes Center to a sellout crowd. University concert series presents the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. TWA cabin attendants go on strike. FTC rules IWonder Bread is guilty of false adver- tising. University Theatre begins production of "Rosen- crantz and Guildenstern." The Black Culture House sponsors a sickle cell anemia clinic. Tiger Day in Columbia -is declared by Mayor Tom Anderson. All citizens asked to display black and gold. Mizzou Tigers vs. Oklahoma Sooners at home. Loss 31-3. Lester Flatt gives a free concert in Jesse. Environmental Education Organization sponsors an organic dinner in Peace Park. Pinball machines become available for student use in the Union outside the Bengal Lair. Broadway Play: "Krapp's Last Tape." The 5th Dimension performs in the Hearnes Cen- ter. Dobie Gray is the warm-up. SA Coffeehouse presents Buck Ford. "Mill House," the satirical movie on Richard Nix- on, is sponsored by the Young Democrats. Bluegrass concert featuring Norman Blake with benefits going to KOPN-FM. Mizzou Tigers at Iowa State. Loss 17-7. .U.S. Supreme Court strikes down Missouri's 1835 anti-abortion law. University concert series presents Alexander Slobodyariik. Beginning of Thanksgiving vacation. MSA sponsors a speech by Dick Gregory, come- dian and human rights activist. The resignation of Columbia City Manager Don Allard becomes effective. 36lcalendar Dec. 11 12 13-20 17 29 29 29-Jan. 15 SA Coffeehouse presehts Dana Cooper. Missouri's first basketball game. Tigers lose to SMU's Mustangs. Energy Week. MSA Environmental Programming sponsors a program on the safety risks of nuclear installations. Buffalo Bob Smith and the Howdy Doody Revival come to Jesse free to all students. Ron Henricks speaks on "Friends of the Earth." Gerald Foid is sworn in as vice president of the United States, replacing Agnew. Broadway Play: "Godspell.H Debate on the Meremac Dam with the Army Corps of Engineers as part of Energy Week. Basketball Show-Me Classic comes to Columbia. Show-Me trip to Kansas City to see the Plaza Christmas lights. University Singers presents its annual Christmas program in Jesse Auditorium. Todd Rundgren performs in the Livestock Pavil- Ion. Columbians vote on a bond election to increase the power and water facilities of the city. Stop Day. Finals. Brewer Fieldhouse is closed to allow construction making the facility more useful for intramurals and classes. The old fieldhouse is scheduled to be Closed until July. Mizzou Tigers win the Big Eight championship at the Big Eight basketball tourney in Kansas City for the third straight year. Mizzou Tigers defeat Auburn 34-17 at the Sun Bowl in El Paso, Tex. MSA sponsors trip to Mexico to escape the snowstorms which keep Missouri cold. 1 Vi, Jan. 5-12 14 14 13 17 18 22 25 28 28 28 30 30 31 MSA ski trip to Vail. Second semester begins. Dorm residents come back to school to find phones installed in each room. Student-Parent Day Care Center begins opera- tions. Van 0. Williams of Liberty is confirmed by the Missouri Senate as a member of the Board of Curators. Miami Dolphins defeat Minnesota Vikings in the Super Bowl. Egypt and Israel sign accord withdtawing Mideast troops. SA Coffeehouse presents John Biggs, folk, western and bluegrass musician. Ralph Nader attacks oil companies for producing false "crisis" and urges students to organize their lobbying potential before a maximum crowd in Jesse Auditorium. SA Coffeehouse presents Bill Haymes. Pedestrian campus opens on a 90-day trial basis. Campus streets of Lowry, Hitt, Ninth and Conley are closed to vehicles from 7 am. to 3:45 pm. Monday through Friday. Students give a favorable response to the pedestrian campus. Four-day debate series on impeachment opens with Pulitzer Prize winner Arthur Schlesinger con- ducting the first seminar. University Theatre begins production of "Brecht on Brecht." President Nixon delivers his State of the Union address to Congress. National Football League drafts five Tigers: Scott Anderson, John Kelsey, Jim Schnietz, Tommy Reamon and John Moseley. Samuel Goldwyn, motion picture tycoon tMetro- Goldwyn-Mayert, dies at age 91. 4-5 13 14 14 15-16 17 18 18-20 LBC Dance. Bonnie Raitt and Martin Mull concert in the Live- stock Pavilion. Broadway Play: "The Diary of Adam and Eve." MSA jazz concert: McCoy Tyner Jazz Quartet. University concert series presents the Warsaw Na- tional Philharmonic. Nineteen-year-old Patricia Hearst, daughter of publisher Randolph Hearst, is kidnaped by the Symbionese Liberation Army. Nostalgia Bowl championship won by Phi Delta Thetas. Striking independent truckers reach tentative a- greement with government on fuel allocations for the transportation industry. Federal Energy Chief William Simon encourages gasoline rationing. SA Coffeehouse presents Susan and Richard Thomas. Cerebral Palsy telethon on Channel 17 nets $21,000. Show-Me trip to Ice Arena in Jefferson City. Linda Ronstadt and Jackson Browne concert in the Livestock Pavilion. William Ruckleshaus, former deputy attorney gen- eral, cites a dangerous loss of trust in the US. Executive branch as he speaks to Jesse crowd. Bob Dylan concert in St. Louis draws'University students from Columbia. Alexander Solzhenitsyn, Russian novelist, is exiled from the Soviet Union. Valentine's Day. , University concert series presents Frank Wasko at the piano. . , SA Coffeehouse presents Morgan and Barnes. LBC .concert features the "Dramatics." SLA demands that publisher Randolph Hearst give each poor person in California $70 of food for the release condition of his daughter Patricia. Josh McDowell speaks on behalf of Campus Crusade on topics of "Prophecy" and "Maximum Sex." calendarl37 - ,nr. 19 20 20 21 21 21 21-28 22 25-28 27 27 28 28 Former priest and anti-war activist Phillip Berrigen speaks condemning violence. He says violence has become more prominent in American society. Atlanta newspaper editor "Reg" Murphy is kid- naped and held for ransom of $100,000 to be given to charity. MSA presidential elections. There is a tie and also a question of validity in the election. Harlem Globetrotters perform in the Hearnes Center. Spanky McFarland of "Our Gang" talks in Jesse Auditorium bringing back nostalgia from our childhood. University Theatre begins presentation of "The Birthday Party." Arts and Science Week. The National Lampoon 'Lemmings' comes to Jes- se. AWS Women's Week. "The Way We Will Be" features jobs, legal problems and life styles as dis- cussion topics. "An Evening with Edgar Allen Poe" is presented by actor Vincent Price. Bill Bay's Dark Horse party is disqualified from the MSA presidential elections for excessive campaign expenditures. Mo-Maids present "Play it Again, Sam." Gov. Bond signs a law allowing right turns after a stop on red lights. 38lcalendar March NN-IN 8-16 8-16 16 Mo-Maids present"Play it Again, Sam." Grand opening of the new Women's Center. Blues concert in Jesse Auditorium by John Fahey. Dance marathon is held in Rothwell Gym for 48 hours with benefits going to multiple sclerosis. The streaking craze hits Columbia. Starting in Greek town on Sunday night, it spreads until 609 streakers streak in mass through the columns at Jesse on Tuesday. University concert series presents Paul Winter Consort. Poetry Week features Rod Taylor, Tom McAfee and local poets along with the premiere of avJohn Neihardt film. Speed limits of 55 mph become effective in Mis- souri. An editorial in the "Jefferson City Post Tribune" calls for cutting the University's budget unless at- tempts to radicalize students tsuch as bringing speakers like Daniel Eilsberg1 are stopped, but the legislators react cooly to the suggested cutback. Dianna Rivers from Sassafras commune talks with students as part of the MSA program on alternative life styles. Re-election for next year's MSA officers. Dennis Viehlandis Action Party wins. Daniel Ellsberg, the central figure of the Pentagon Papers scandal, speaks concerning authoritarian society in America. Spring Break. MSA trip to New Orleans. Lawrence Welk and his orchestra come to Colum- bia. 18 18-22 20 20 20 22 23 26 28-29 28-April 8 29-30 30-April 7 3O 30 The five-month oil ban is lifted by seven Arab , countries. Energy Chief Simon says it will take several months for the oil to start reaching the United States. CAPA Week. Chet Huntley, former NBC news anchorman with David Brinkley, dies. Equal Rights Amendment rally in Jefferson City. National feminists speak urging its passage. Spring officially begins at 7:07 pm. University concert series presents the Rhenish Chamber Orchestra. MSA Pop Concert Committee brings Seals and Crofts to Mizzou but with the heavy snowfall their equipment does not arrive. The concert is pre- sented in a shortened version Sunday afternoon. The real live "Supercops" of movie fame come to Mizzou to tell their Batman and Robin adventures. Butterfield Boys' Ranch Carnival is held at Bis- cayne Mall. Greek Week. Africa Day at the University features Yassin Al- Ayouty, senior political affairs officer at the United Nations and Congressman Charles C. Diggs. Engineers' Week. Show-Me Trip to Kansas City to see the Crown Center and River Quay. Sec. of State Henry Kissinger marries his close companion Nancy Maginnes. They go to Mexico for a honeymoon. April ! 5-6 $0 10 11-14 12 14 15 University concert series presents the Romeros. Journalism Week. Angela Davis speaks in the Hearnes Center. Speak- ing on the anniversary of Martin Luther King's as- sassination, Ms. Davis, discusses the struggle against racism and political repression. The Missouri House of Representatives passes a bill prohibiting banks, firms and finance com- panies to deny credit on the basis of sex. The ERA dies in the Missouri Legislature because of calendar cutbacks on the Senate schedule, and a bottled committee in the House. The Capital Improvements Committee allocates funds to the crafts studio, student-parent center, KCOU, Black Culture House, music distribution center, Women's Center, recreation areas and bike paths. Phi Delt Pirate Day. Phi Delts and Sigma Chis co- sponsor a dance featuring "Kickback." SA Coffeehouse features AI Cranis with blues and folk music. DU Campustown Races. The Kappas take the sorority division and the Sigma Nus win the frater- nity division for the 13th time in 25 years. Sigma Chi Derby Day games. Columbia's Project Concern Walk for Mankind starts in Peace Park for a 20-mile walk. Hank Aaron breaks Babe Ruth's home run record with 715 career home runs making baseball his- tory. President Nixon signs a bill making the minimum wage $2.30 rather than the current $1.60. "Buy a Professor" nets $550 from the auction of professors as slaves for a day. MSA Travel Committee sponsors a trip to Chicago for Easter weekend. Good Friday vacation. Happy Easter. Patty Hearst is identified as one of the girls with a gun in the San Francisco bank robbery by the Symbionese Liberation Army. A tape received by her parents earlier in the month said she had joined the SLA. calendarl39 A4 . 7, 15 17 17-21 18 19 21 21 21-271 21-27 22 22 22 25 27 28 World leaders attend memorial mass for French President Pompidou. ' Tap Day for LSV, QEBH, Mystical 7 and Mortar Board. Ice Capades perform at the Hearnes Center. University Theatre begins its production of "Ring Around the. Moon." "The Last Blast" at Corn's Lake with Horsefeathers band to finish out the season before finals. University concert series presents the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. The "St. Louis Post Dispatch" Charges that the UMC police force has entered University offices without search warrants and has extensive files on groups and individuals on campus obtained through police surveillance efforts. Independent Week. 1 Earth Week. The Columbia City Council votes to extend pedestrian campus through the summer. MSA President Dennis Viehland asks Chancellor Schooling for an investigation of the UMC police. The Missouri Senate upholds the death penalty. Black students stage a demonstration in demand of more black faculty, students and funds for black programming. Leaders of LBC present the list of demands to Chancellor Schooling. Frank McGee, host on NBC's Today program, dies. MSA Concert Committee presents REO Speed- wagon and Catus. 40lcalendar 4-11 11 Stop Day. Cannonade wins the Kentucky Derby. Finals. Commencement. Ray Bybee against Auburn during the Sun Bowl game Dec. 29 in El Paso. Mike Pinera of Cactus in last of the concert series April 28. calendarl41 In In a C e g r 0 e G 44lconcerts i$ , 459M 1m .qu 46km certs Nitty Gritty Dirt Band con certsM? 41.9.. 39. F 53.1.5 48lconcens HFN- whnp-VM'V . T--- I yl- Iii. ,..1.... NH ha 5 ,n e C n 0 C 0 5 concertsl51 memy rem; , w concertsl53 4:3 22$". .ry . con certslSS IOn - ? S n e m .I, and the Rev Buffalo Bob Smith 58lconcerts , 9 5 S n e C n O C mwuzuaj-w .. ' , n-lwnnhw'dnw 60lcon certs ALS s Cnans VFBA6!LE concerty61 w, mw FV$ ' 3 6 S r e C n O C BDOADWAY PLAYS October 20 Grease November 13 , Krapp's Last Tape DeCember 6 Godspell February 27 .' An Evening With Poe March 30 Happy Birthday, Wanda lune 64lplays S V: a p 8 r0 9 6 S Y b P m-hzla'rzm-Lm..q. 'h f M : -. Jw 70ml ays irthday Party The B 72lplays 3 7 l s V! Va P "Women have a contribution to make to bring or- der out of chaos. Patience, tolerance and perse- verance will help purify the polluted political mudstream of this nation." Shirley Chisholm 74lspeakers "Nixon is fixing to get even with white folks. You White folks made it hot for him all summerl well he's going to make it cold for you all winter." - Dick Gregory speakersl75 H.314...'f -. Hub :1... "There is more oil in the domestic United States than is needed for the next century. There is an energy crisis for consumers; not for the oil com- panies." - Ralph Nader 7 lspeakers Spanky speakersW? 'It's something that after all these years people still remember me and are interested? McFarland M..:.--:,- n I ,1. .2: . . . . ,2 r t mhlmmhm ' I t mtlltllllll "We've been learning about the origins of the im- peachment clause in the Constitution lately - more than we knew before. That clause was put in there by Jefferson and others precisely so the Pres- ident could be held accountable for the actions of his subordinates." e Daniel Ellsberg 78lspeakers 1'! came here to appeal to you brothers and sisters to get involved in this movement because it is a struggle for survival. It is a fight to protect your right . . . to struggle . . . before you know it youire going to be the next victim." i Angela Davis speakersi79 William Ruckleshaus. LEFT Inger Arthur Schles' RIGHT The Super Cops: OTTOM: Jr .wEn. anumao .mPN arch g" usm. bmm n epm m0 G e v a D Hantz. 80lspeakers 51W 3W; m t : mum xiliip 3. .16. . Lg, w , y . .55? new gx w. V. ef'llilllitz A How I Spent My Sum mer Vac ation By Dana Kearns It had a beginning. A beginning that took place long before the 28th of August, before the "BUY YOUR BOOKS NOW" banners appeared and long before the avalanche of dogs, bicycles and "Maneaters" invaded Columbia It was in the heat of early June when the wheels went into motion and the 1973-74 school year began. It was Summer Welcome '71 The summer welcome program, only four years old, was devised to make the initial plunge into higher education less painful. Incoming students and their parents were invited to take part in the program anytime during a specific four-week period. A visit to the campus in the summer and pre- registration helped introduce the many facets of UMC a bit more gently. The program was a means for students and 'par- ents alike to grasp and explore a portion of Mizzou. The adventure consisted of a two-day stay in Columbia :1ammm M. 84lfeatures that featured a series of events designed to aid the student scholastically as well as making him feel good about com- ing to UMC. Both students and parents had the experience of living, sleeping and eating in the Bingham Dormitory' Group. And some people really considered that an experi- enceH! A basic agenda kept things as organized as possible, with sessions usually dealing with 200 studentstparents. Activities like a multi-media presentation, i.e., a fast-moving spirited audio-visual composite of campus life; six 30-minute pre- sentations of things to get involved with in Columbia; a question and answer period; a "rugged'f campus tour; pre- registration and a coffee-house kept students and parents busy. Fortunately, I had the opportunity to be a part of this whole operation e not as a student, but as one of 25 orien- tation leaders. Before we could even begin to have students in for orien- tation sessions, we had to learn what seemed to be a moun- tain of information about the University. The training pro- cess began two weeks before any scheduled groups came. Mornings were devoted to discussions with divisional deans and other faculty on campus. They helped us learn how things tick in this enormous system. Like a band of nomads trailing from oasis to oasis, we went everywhere from the kitchen of the Student Health Center to the wrestling room at the Hearnes Center collecting facts and answers that would arm us against the barrage of tso we thoughtl fero- cious questions. Those two weeks were one continuous cram session. But there was a lot more to our training than facts about the University. We tried to understand and anticipate the feelings of an incoming freshman, transfer student or parent. With the help of some faculty, we pantomined, improvised and discussed the situations we thought we might come up against. This also was a time for self-examination to see how well we as individuals could communicate with and relate to others. Late evenings of the training program gave us time to get to know the other leaders in the summer welcome program. This segment of the day was relaxed and slower-paced than the morning schedule. Occasionally we listened to a speaker but usually we talked among ourselves, made ex- cursions to Dairy Queen or did something adventurous like a 'tmidnight swimming pool sneak." It was during these times the array of different pere sonalities in the program came through. With time, a trust and comradeship began to crystallize between the individu- als of Summer Welcome '73. We were learning to work and function together as a group - a valuable trait in the weeks to come. By the end of our training program, some treasured as well as bizarre friendships had blossomed. After pushing and loading all the information into our heads, after trying to imagine how the first day would be, after waiting so long to do the job we were hired for, the first day of Summer Welcome '73 finally arrived. I still remember that first day. l was nervous, just like a little kid and his first day at the BIG school. Would I be able to answer all of the questions? Would they like me? What if I got us lost on campus or forgot everything I had learned? What if nobody wanted to go with me on the tour? What if? What if? What if? . . . I felt as if I had one foot in the Twilight Zone. I figured it would be my luck that the world would come to an end when I met my first group. There I would be in the middle of the Quadrangle with a dozen people I hardly knew, the ground shaking and heaving, angels blowing trumpets all over, lights flashing, and me a not knowing where on earth to go next. Somehow I managed to get to my table of eight students without disintegrating, l paused and then plunged headfirst into my session. We all said "hello" and then things just eased into a comfortable state. From there on in .it was sheer enjoyment. featu resl85 Summer I always looked forward to meeting new people, finding out where they were from and why they were here. in that initial meeting with the students, we talked about each indi- vidual in the group then launched on our trek to see the University's campus. We acquainted students with specific people and places that could assist them in the coming fall semester; we showedtthem the places to sit down to relax and to eat; and of course, we pointed out those valuable short cuts across campus. Usually during the tour, a lot of questions emerged. The students and parents were separated for the tour, so students usually asked more personal or socially-oriented questions. The doubts voiced were common. The fears and apprehen- sions that befall new students were normal: roommate con- flicts, homesickness, work loads, extracurricular activities and dating situations. The tour opened up an avenue for the students to talk to one another and to realize that there were others who shared some of the feelings they did. For the most part, the walk was pleasant. We stopped to sit in theJ Union or Peace Park, but no matter what the pace was, I always heard a 11My feet never hurt so much!" or a "What do those columns REALLY stand for?" 86lfeatu res The tour with the parents was a joy. Some had graduated from Mizzou and they marvelled at its changes. Others told stories of the days when they were younger. Because of the heat and the size of the campus, parents almost always opted for a shorter tour and a longer talk in the air- conditioned Commons. Just like the students, parents would V save their choice questions for the orientation leader. They were concerned about this University and its life style. The veterans, those parents who had already sent one of their kids away to school, often lent a helping handland offered a few words of advice to those who were going through the experience for the first time. Following the tour, everyone headed back to the dorm for lunch. As an added attraction, every noon, professors from different divisions of the University came to eat and talk with the guests. I still can see Dr. Kuhlman sitting at one of the tables explaining "the splendor of Econ 51." The afternoon activities included a lot of informative meetings about subjects like the Honors College, specifics about the academic divisions and placement tests. After the evening meal, the multi-media and panorama programs were offered. For the student it was a busy day, filled with responsibilities and new discoveries. For the parents it was a day of reassurance and acquaintance with the University's life style. When the evening settled, it was time for relaxation. And the Coffeehouse provided it. Coffeehouse turned out to be one of the most enjoyable duties we had as orientation leaders. After a long day, we asked the students and parents to meet in the lounge of Bing- ham Group. The program, which varied from night to night, was the explosion of 26 lthe 25 leaders and a talented folk singer named Bob Bottjerl vivid imaginations colliding and igniting with one another. The first 45 minutes belonged to the leaders; then Bob mellowed the audience with his songs. T he amount of talent in our group was phenomenal. Why, we had a marching kazoo band, a pantie raid, a French love song about El Paso, a questionable joke about a Chinese outhouse, some direct descendants of the Andrews Sisters, a heartwarming tune called l'You're So Sweet Horse- flies Keep Hangi'nl Around Your Face," a used car salesman and a '50's finale. And our finale was that indeed. A tribe of white-socked, ponytailed girls called the "Shangalangs" and two keen, slick guys, Rocky and "the Geek" plus the group's muscle, Lou the Enforcer. The greaser in everybody emerged. Rocky and the Geek launched into the tear-jerking ballad, "Last Kiss," accompanied by the ooohs, aaahs and shananas of the girls. Brylcream and tatoos never looked so good. After Rocky's recital of his torrid emotional experience, the Shan- galangs got in gear and did their thing. They crooned the audience with a medley of the biggies such as, "Chapel of Love," "Navy Blue," "My Boyfriendls Back" and llJohnny 1-, Ah - . , , ' "Dam :s'gwi'AV- Lfkl: . .2 Angel." There they were - nine shuffling, saddIe-shoed chicks right out of 1955, singing their hearts out. It was 'boss" to say the least. , Then it was Bob's turn.When he sang, we all sat back and listened to the creation of a musical tapestry. The audience would request favorite songs. It grew to be a very special, peaceful time. A nice way to close the day. Thefmorrow started anew and the students went to pre- register for their fall classes with their academic advisers. At that same time, the parents and four orientation leaders met in the cafeteria for "Parents Panel." The panel was a sort of "Meet the Press" for parents. It was their last chance to ask any further questions. The Parents Panel was almost as fun as Coffeehouse and we all enjoyed participating, so there was never any difficulty finding a four-man panel. Parentsl questions and reactions were open and often comical. The end of the two-day adventure came when registration was completed. One group parted as another began to flow in. Thus, our task began again. The beginning not only occurred with the UMC campus and its 1973-74 curriculum but with the many people in- volved as well. Incoming students were starting a new life at UMC. Parents were facing a change in the family. A group of orientation leaders experienced a rewarding four weeks. And I felt a beginning of a clearer understanding of people and myself. It was a beginning. 95 featurest87 88lfeatures sonnv, ND VACANCY By Susan Darst Rising food prices, the energy crisis and 'lnew vocationalism" are just some of the contributing factors to a phenomenon which occurred at the University during the 1973-74 academic year. Dormitories, Greek houses and off-campus apartments were all filled last fall at Mizzou, and enrollment experienced an increase of 714 students from the 1972-73 school year. It seems that while the enrollments of prestigious, expensive and small universities are generally dropping off, those of some large state universities and junior colleges are continuing to creep upward. he Special Labor Force Report on high school graduates and dropouts, compiled by U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics economist Anne Young, illus- trates the percentage of college students has dropped off. Of three million persons that were graduated from high school in 1972, only 49 per cent tthe lowest in five yearsl went on to college. Significantly, the largest percentages were present in 1968 and 1969, at the height of the draft avoidance movement. Ms. Young cites such factors as " . . . the rising cost of tuition, books and other collegeerelated expenses, disillusionment over the prospects of obtaining a good job after gradua- tion and the increasing number of young people who take time out between high school and college to work or travel" as reasons for the percentage's decline. In light of the national situation, UMC's enrollment increase from 22,101 last year to 22,815 is a considerable jump in comparison. Housing Director Harold Condra pointed out this possibility as part of the reason: "With the development of more junior colleges closer to home, more people start school there than previous- ly, since they are less expensive. Those that succeed in community colleges would want to move on up to the University, along with students who spend one or two years in junior colleges making decisions or fulfilling prerequisites. Perhaps stu- dents like these contributed to the increase." At any rate, Condra's office experienced a surplus of hou5ing requests. Condra attributed the surplus to a profusion of late admission applications, arriving at his office in July. Around the registration period in August, there were more than 70 requests beyond the capacity of the University halls. The list since has grown to more than 130 persons who have asked for and received housing at one time or another. Assistant Housing Director Don Graham said, 'tEverybOdy who wanted a room eventually got one." It seems that each year, some students reserve dorm spaces, and when school opens, they never appear. Whatever the reason e changes in financial situations, enrollment at another college e too often they don't alert Housing. Housing policy is to hold the room through the first day of classes, call those who have not appeared, and then contact the people on the waiting list. ne of the persons in waiting was freshman Chelle Aulgur. Ms. Aulgur applied late for admission, and arrived in Columbia with all her be- longings but no place to stay. Waiting for her transcript to arrive from the summer school she attended, Ms. Aulgur had to stay in a hotel for three days until she was assigned a dorm room. "That was really expensive," she complained. "Luckily, a friend's parents paid; but even though that friends roommate hadn't arrived at Johnston Hall, the University wouldn't let me stay with her those three days. I think they should set up some place for those of us who need temporary accommodations. It was rather inconvenient." In general, students in University dormitories seem to be relatively satisfied with their living styles. Economics professor John Kuhlman often has contended in Econ 51 lectures that one will never again enjoy the beneficial financial utility found in dormitories. Independent Residence Halls Association tIRHAl President Rick Al- thaus agrees. "You can't get a better deal, costwise, than in the dorms. Certainly it is made more attractive by the rising costs of living: dorm rates haven't risen in three years. The present rise from $940 to $1,060 per year might not make that much difference next year." tMizzou's occupancy rate Ufell" to 96 per cent second semester, largely due to graduation and students not making their gradesj Of course, large state universities have an advantage over their smaller counterparts because of state finances, bulk food purchases and other mass production prac- tices; and these savings are passed on to the students. Joyce Elven, governor of Field House in Wolpers Hall, attributes the dorm's fi- nancial attractiveness to "not so much lower dorm cost, but higher outside rates." Ms. Elven maintains that the real draw of a dorm is more in the interpersonal relationships area. "I've considered off-campus living as I'm sure all dormies have, but I think you'd be more inclined to be alienated from the campus there. Right here, you're listening to other people talking about University activities, but off campus you would be more exposed to what's going on in the city instead." The advantages of dorm life lie in the friendships one can make there. Ms. Elven said, 1'You definitely learn to get along with all sorts of people. You can find out whether or not you need to change things in yourself. And after all, the University is a secure environment. That's why i think more kids are attending grad school." There seems to be a growing tolerance on campus this year for respecting other peoples way of living. A senior commented, "I've lived in the dorm for four years, and I wouldn't have it any other way. The opportunities are there if you want them, but you're not pressured. I've had roommates who've liked to have friends in and I've have roommates who've liked privacy. There are as many different lifestyles as there are people. I have no feelings against off-campus people or Greeks. lt de- pends on what you want, and how you go about getting it." This new tolerance is probably a by-product of "new vocationalism" and its ramifications. The job market is tight in almost all fields; graduation from college no longer guarantees a job. A major contemporary trend is that of attending trade schools rather than pursuing the ever-touted liberal arts education In order to 'en- sure a living. Condra theorized that "Through the specialization of Industries, x featurest89 90lfeatures young people can train in two-year institutions, or take advantage of company- sponsored 1in-house' training programs and become 'pseudo-engineers.' Thus they may not rise as high as might a college graduate, but they'll start sooner." A representatiye overview was expressed by Dr. Richard Armstrong of the Unie versity of Nebraska: l'lt appears that young people have decided that working within the 'systeml is going to be more beneficial in the long run. Society has recognized this change and has reinforced it to some extent. tAn example would be the change in the voting ageJ Students are not any more serious about their educa- tions today than they were five years ago. I see no implications for college enroll- ment because the factors affecting enrollment seem to be more in the area of changing career opportunities, decreasing number of students reaching college age, expense and an uncertain economy." The students today are getting more involved than did the revolutionaries of the late '60's. They do take up causes, and they are not as passive. This may be illus- . trated by what is being called the "Greek Revival," expecially on Midwest cam- puses. Interfraternity Council tlFCT President Art Lottes asserts, "The image is chang- ing. In the Kent State years, it was fashionable not to be in a fraternity. Now views seem to be widening. Before, if we sent fraternity literature to men, theyld im- mediately throw it in the wastebasket. But now they will consider Greek life just as they would off-campus living or the dorm." acquiring over 600 new men. The Midwest lFC Association's convention in March had as its theme the motto llWe've got the momentum back now, let's keep it going." As for sororities, rush week involved 150 more women than last year, and although only a few more than average pledged, a definite upward trend over the last four years has been established and is expected to con- tinue. Fraternities at Mizzou enjoyed a 15 per cent increase in pledges this year, Lottes corresponded the Greek increase to present down-to-earth attitudes about studying. In a U.S. Health, Education and Welfare study, it was shown that 47 per cent of non-fraternity students persist to graduate, 52 per cent of the membership in local fraternities graduate and of the national fraternity men, 59 per cent succeed. In a pamphlet published by "Operation Greek," it was purported that "in a frater- PERCENTAGE OF HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES ENROLLED IN COLLEGE 1962-72 YEAR ALL MEN 1962 49 55 1963 45 52 1964 48 57 1965 51 57 1966 50 59 1967 52 58 1968 55 63 1969 54 60 1970 52 55 1971 53 58 1972 49 53 From Monthly Labor Review, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics nity you will find men who care about how you are doing, men who have the experience to succeed in all aspects of college life, including study. It is a fact that frat men get better grades because of higher grade standards, better study condi- tions and tutoring assistance. Frat membership will not only provide you with a better scholastic atmosphere, but it will increase your chances of graduation." For what it's worth, 76 per cent of US. Senators and 71 per cent of "Who's Who" were fraternity men. MU's Greek system was never endangered in the '605 tthe coasts suffered: in past years 12 houses have folded at Stanfordi and although one sorority here has failed and two or three fraternities are "really hurting,'l Missouri, with Nebraska, Ok- lahoma and Illinois schools, continues to be a Greek stronghold. An October 1973 IFC research survey showed that fraternity houses here have a capacity of 1,709 men, house 1,447 and affiliate 1,772. Lottes estimated the average yearly cost of fraternity living to be under $1,200. Panhellenic President Leslie Hutchens placed the sorority costs at $1,250 and admitted that costs would rise, 11as is inevitable to any institution that serves food, or uses paper, gas and so on." Ms. Hutchens pointed out that one-third of the Greek women work, and that it is 1'simply not unreasonably expensive to live in a house." For instance, off-campus and dorm- living figures often do not include money for such things as social activities which are included in Greek costs. Money is indeed a prime 'factor in the growing number of students' decisions to live off campus. Availability of convenient accommodaitons, and restrictive dorm regulations are naturally criteria, and for a large percentage of UMC students, im- portant ones. Graduate Jennie Ayers estimated that she spent $80 per month '"for everything, including room, board, fun and commuting expenses." Ms. Ayers lived in a dorm her freshman year. "I hate to be judged by the people around me," she said. She was particularly disturbed by the residents' repeated ostracization of two lesbians down the hall. "Also,'i cannot live in a structured routine. If I want to eat dinner at 8:30, I can in my own apartment. There's something inhuman about putting a group of people together in a living situation and not having any inde- pendence or individuality. Have you seen that quote on posters, 'We no longer see people as people, but simply obstacles in our way?' That's what the dorm cafeteria line is like." As for dorm restrictions, Ms. Ayers intoned, "If you donlt know right from wrong by age 18, youlll never know." She added, however, that she feels everyone should live in a dorm for at least the initial semester to meet people, but that more options should be available for breaking dorm contracts. Concerning restrictive dorm rules, senior Doretta Guthrie, a four-year dorm reSI- dent, commented, "You have to learn to abide by rules some time in your life. You're just kidding yourself if you donlt. As for liquor rules, I've never yet known a PA. who would bust you for it. As long as there are state laws, there Wlll be University regulations." l featuresl91 92lfeatures ost off-campus students get together in groups of four to rent a two- bedroom unfurnished apartment, ranging from $145 to $202 per month. Ms. Linda Brightwell, resident manager of White Gate Apartments, guessed that 75 per cent of the tenants were undergraduates, and that many keep the same apartment for two or three years. She Cited such attributes as free hourly shuttle buses to campus, nearby shopping centers, and her estimate of a $600 savings in nine months as drawing cards to apartment living. The so-called energy crisis may indeed affect off-campus housing next year, for if gasoline prices continue to rise, commuting students from out of town and those who daily drive to V school might suffer significant squeezes. All three modes of living have their advantages and their drawbacks. Clearly, dorms have room to grow and Change. IRHA has set up seven subcommittees investigating such points of interest as 24-hour open visitation, food service, coed' living and 21-year-olds' ability to possess liquor in the dorms. Likewise, IFC would like to reduce apathy in the houses and make members more aware of leadership programs. Panhellenic is expanding its philanthropy projects and revamping rush. Off-campus housing is not that hard to come by. Ironic as it seems, the current problem at Missouri is not "where we gonna put m ' but 11what's gonna happen to 'em once they's out!" As long as there are degrees to be won, people will attend college. If the economy ever stabilizes, then perhaps the lopsided science and pre-professional majors will seek other fields of study some day. The dreams of college as a social necessity and a desirable direc- tion in an affluent society are almost completely submerged in an ocean of career anxieties. But like butch haircuts and saddle shoes, theylre a part of cyclic Ameri- can culture which may return some day. 95 Homecoming 18 more than crepe paper By Cindy Pollard "I'll never forget the coronation night in Jesse Hall. I was so petrified because I didn't know what the queen type was supposed to do - cry, gush, be gracious, etc. I didn't even remember getting crowned until I got in the car to come home and I had an itch in my head and then I realized it was the crown. And even though it was fun getting to know the other girls and always being in a whirl of activity, it was great to wake up the Sunday after Homecoming and have dirty hair and get back into jeans and a comfortable top." - Homecoming Queen Judy Corington Police stood alert, but calmly chatting, on the streets of Greek Town as throngs of people milled around gazing at house decorations and yielding room unwillingly for the 25-cent bus tours. '1No trouble here," the policemen said in agreement. "It's a pretty good group." Soon the bus fumes gave way to a horde of people singing Mizzou hurrahs and bearing brilliantly burning torches Which left a residue of black smoke. The spirited procession seemed to slither through the crowd, much as a snake. It was the weekend of October 19 and 20, 1973, but the campus was reminiscent of the Roaring '20's. Chickenwire and crepe-paper speak-easies with bartenders like Al Capone "Onofrio" shot up overnight on many lawns in Greek Town. In the meanwhile, interest and participation in the new sheet slogan contest between dorms mushroomed. It was a football weekend, but not merely a football weekend tif indeed any Mizzou football weekend can be considered "mereNl It was a weekend with 62 years of tradi- tion. It was Homecoming again for the University of Mis- souri. And perhaps more than in previous years, the meaning and purpose of Homecoming provoked a lot of thought on campus. As Claire McCaskill, Homecoming Steering Com- mittee chairman, said, "I wish people would get out of the feeling that Homecoming is rah-rah, high schoolish and rinky-dink. other organizations such as AWS and MSA have a purpose and Homecoming can be that way if people would get away from thinking it's just a queen, a parade and a game. "There's a lot more Homecoming can accomplish if people just would give it a chance. For example, I feel the students should get more of a chance to talk and interact with alums. The alumni aspect is the focal point of Homecoming. "I don't think students realize how much alums contri- bute to this University; they don't realize that if we didn't have alumni contributions tthrough money grants, founda- tions and scholarshipsl this University could not function. But as it stands now, students and alumni just look at each other; it's more a 200 than anything else. Many students think the alums come back for a return to their childhood, to get drunk and to see 'how nice' students are looking now. 'The most fun I had," Ms. McCaskill smiled, "was meet- ing two alums named Frank Stoner tGrand Marshall of the paradel and SJ. Stankowsky twho crowned the Queenl. It was an education to listen to them. Mr. Stoner was featuresl93 Homecoming Homecoming chairman in 1921, and he used to ride up and down on horseback to keep the parade in a straight line. Mr. Stankowsky who played football for the Tigers in 1916, 1917 and 1919, said the team stayed in a farmhouse out of town before the game instead of going to the Ramada Inn in Jefferson City. He also told how there was only one substi- tute in the Jayhawk Homecoming game here when he was playing. I just wish more people could have had the chance to-talk to these guys . . . " Judy Corington, 1973 Homecoming queen, said, "Homecoming is for the alumni. It's like saying 'Thank you, alumsl because it's the alumni that have made this campus a little better than when they were here." "I think that for someone living in a dorm," said Joe Marinaro, a junior living in Defoe Hall, "Homecoming loses a lot of meaning as far as alums go. They don't come back to see their dorms, probably because it would be like going back to your old apartment or something." , For Bruce Breslow, a freshman in Hudson Hall, Homecoming carries a double meaning. "First, it's for all the grads. to come back and visit; and secondly, and proba- bly most importantly, it is geared around the football game." "It's not like high school,-where you think of Homecom- ing as taking a girl to a game and that's it," freshman Matt Thomas in McReynolds Hall volunteered. "It's not like high school at all. Homecoming at Mizzou is a time for everyone to express his own feelings for the University. House- decoration competition and the parade are what people strive for and are anxious to see." After spending two years at a junior college, Sandy Bous- man in Gillett Hall said, "Homecoming is a time when everybody stands together for a common cause: to get spirit going. You can't compare a Missouri Homecoming and one at a junior college. There's nothing as great as the spirit here at MU!" Mary Fleming, a Schurz Hall sophomore, explained, "Homecoming is mainly important for the alumni. Whereas in high school it was geared to the students, here in college it is for the alumni." Indeed, as one looks into past Homecomings here, the importance of the alum has been greatly stressed. It used to be that Alumni Registration was one of the main concerns of the Homecoming Steering Committee. It was common prac- tice in the '50's and '60's for a plaque to be awarded to the fraternity and sorority having the greatest number of alums registered. . Ms. McCaskill further elaborated, "Four years ago, there were more than 600 people working on Homecoming; this year there were 468. Before I started working on Homecom- 94lfeatures ing this year I looked at the Homecoming files from years before. The activities they used to do were unbelievable - like renting costumes from Kansas City just to walk downtown to hand out pamphlets! They used to rent tuxedos for the queen coronation. It also used to be impor- tant to have a 'gala windup of the big Homecoming weekend with a dance featuring a $3,000 to $5,000 band, such as in 1966 when the Bob Kuba'n Band played. But I dont think these things would go over anymore. Today, things like a simple street dance go over better. Today, Homecoming is either being forgotten on major college campuses or is returning to the more traditional. Consequently, a six-man team from CBS-TV came to Miz- zou to film Homecoming here as a part of a documentary about trends. "CBS came a couple of years ago and wanted to see if Homecoming had changed any. The CBS crew said we were trending toward the more traditional now," Ms. McCaskill explained. "As far as I'm concerned," she continued, "this year's in- creased involvement was clearly visible. I would say the most successful aspect of Homecoming in comparison to other years was the tremendous participation in all aspects. The crowds and everything were great. I couldnt believe it!" In contrast, Ms. McCaskill pointed out the extreme differ- ence in Missouri's and Colorado's Homecoming. "I went to Colorado for their Homecoming game against us and you could have easily overlooked the fact that it was Homecom- ing there. On a shoe store there was a sign reading, 'Wel- come Back Alumni' and a couple of signs on fraternity houses. At the game, it was announced that it was Homecoming and a few different receptions for the alums would be held - but that was it! Sure, there was some talk here about disbanding Homecoming, but I think this feeling came from a minority of people who aren't active and out- spoken in campus activities anyway. Here, as I've pointed out before, there is a trend toward improvements and the more traditional events." As Ms. McCaskill looked back on "The 1920's Revisited, Starring the Roaring Tigers," she felt the increased involve- ment in Homecoming this year can be best attributed to several new facets of activity: the sheet contest between dorms, the alumni trivia bowl on the IRHA radio station KACK, and the queen selection process. "We made mis- takes, but those will be corrected next year. With anything thatls new, you are bound to make mistakes. The details will be worked out, and hopefully we will be able to increase the attendance of the student-alumni banquet." Perhaps the most controversial change in this year's Homecoming was the queen selection process. tlt should be noted also that the decision was made to have the candi- dates pay an entry fee instead of using MSA money to cover Homecoming queen costs.l Ms. Corington recalled that "whereas a queen candidate used to have to have 2.0 GPA and was first interviewed one-third on poise and personality and two-thirds on beauty, then vice versa on the second interview, this year it was based more on personality and activities. "But somehow there were a lot of misconceptions about the new voting procedures. People got the idea that the stu- dent vote was not important anymore, but actually the finalists were so close in points upon conclusion of the in- terviews that the student vote was the deciding factor - it could easily have brought in a completely different queen! "I think the new voting process was fair. As far as the judges went, they tried to get students, alumni and faculty involved on every panel e people who were opposed to queen selection, etc. They asked questions on a variety of subjects and current issues; they were directed and Chal- lenging questions instead of 'talk about yourself for five mi- nutes.' There were questions like, 'What constitutes a good featuresl95 professor?,' 'What qualities do you look for in your best friend? and 'If it were the end of the world and you could take two people to an island, who would you take?" Still, many students didn't agree with the selection pro- cess. As Joe Marinaro put it, "They were complaining about the meat market aspect of it, right? Well, it seems to me that when they limit it to sixYor seven finalists, they must all be pretty equal anyway, so why not just pick the prettiest one?" Bill Keyes, a junior living in Smith Hall, commented "I think the queen selection committee is making a big deal out of nothing. The simple point is that the queen should definitely be good looking!" On the other hand, most girls were in favor of the queen selection changes. Sandy Bousman said, "Last year it was a situation of who was the most popular, yet with this years emphasis on activities, the process was much more democ- ratic." i e Mary Fleming felt, "Queen selection was better than last year. Although beauty should be a part of the selection, it should not be all of it.H And Debbie Ball, a sophomore from Johnston Hall, said, "IIm glad that there was the emphasis on activities, because with all of the speaking she must do, its important for her to know what's going on." 96lfeatures Homecoming Queen Judy was more than enthusiastic, but very frank, about her experiences and thoughts on the queen selection. "I've never washed, set and sprayed my hair so much in my whole life Its so ironic; I've never done something like that before. I was always the one in the crowd oohing and aahing over the queen. And I was the biggest criticizer of the 'queenly wave;l so when l was in the parade, I found myself panicking a little. After awhile, it seemed natural to wave to the people and little kids and try to communicate with them silently. And I enjoyed going to the Kansas City Quarterback Club luncheon and the St. Louis Alum Group luncheon on the 'Riverboat,' talking and meeting interesting alums. "Perhaps the best part was that the attitude toward Homecoming this year was fantastic. IIve worked on Homecoming every year I've been here, and I've never seen the participation so high. The team seemed more united than ever and there was a bigger turnout at the bonfire than live ever seen. "I'll never forget the coronation night at Jesse Hall. I was so petrified because I didn't know what the queen type was supposed to do a cry, gush, be gracious, etc. I didn't even remember getting crowned until I got in the car to come home and I had an itch in my head and then I realized it was the crown. And even though it was fun getting to know the other girls, the traveling excitement, getting to know some of the important alums, and always being in a whirl of activity, it was great to wake up the Sunday morning after Homecoming and have dirty hair and get back into jeans and a comfortable top. That was fun! "I just hope,'l Ms. Corington concluded seriously, that the day never comes when Homecoming is just another game without all of its present trimmings. I want to compare it to something like Mardi Gras. All the hard work going into this tradition feels just as good as working hard on a paper and typing the last word and stapling it together. Homecoming is the same way." Among the cries for relevancy in Homecoming this year was the disgust of Homecoming being an image maker for the University. As Ms. McCaskill pointed out, "There are people who immediately say,1What a plastic, superficial in- stitution Homecoming is. It's just that people tend to look at the visible signs and draw conclusions to their liking e they see the signs, the floats, the hard-working students, the parade, and the next thing you know they have concluded that things haventt changed that much on campus since they went to school." Homecoming Or perhaps many will say, 1Aren't they sweet stuffing th- ose floats with crepe paper? And in the next breath they wonder if we know anything going on outside in the 'real' world. Take the CBS news team for Example. I feel they came here with a purpose in mind, that is; they wanted to show a return to the traditional and ignored things that were otherwise. They should have gone to Read Hall and talked to the students who weren't interested in Homecoming. People see and hear what they want to believe, and few people get the whole picture of 'what Homecoming is all about. Student reaction, predictably, was quite varied about Homecoming 1973. Mary Fleming felt, "This year there was more pep." Sandy Bousman said, "For the first time, there was more interest shown by dorm residents. They had sheet contests, since most dorms can't afford to build a decoration." "The Greeks control it," Bill Keyes said forcefully. "But this year there was more participation all around. I think, though, that a great deal of it had to do with the football team. This year's football team, is better than last yearls'and therefore more people were more psyched." "Friday night Homecoming activities are greatf said Bob David, Jo La Bella and Mike Moffo of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. "It's great to see all these people from Columbia come out to see the decorations. Our biggest thrill, after all the hard work is over, is to watch the parents' and kids' expressions. We just want everyone to have -a good time and enjoy the displays." Finally, Matt Thomas concluded, 11I enjoy the parade and the game. Homecoming is not Mickey Mouse at all." Where does Homecoming go from here? According to Ms. McCaskill, "Ideally, I would like to see Homecoming be what it is supposed to be. I think it would serve a good purpose if it would promote an exchange of ideas and thoughts between students and alumni. We worked hard to get students informed and participating in and enjoying what we had planned, and I feel we were successful in do- ing that. As far as the bus tours go, people like riding around and having someone tell them what's going on. But this year was the first time crowds on the streets of Greek Town were so huge, and consequently, the buses were kind of a nui- sance. Perhaps in the future we can encourage older people, those with small children and others for whom walking would be too strenuous to ride the bus, and for everyone else to walk. T00, I just hope the steering committee gets started earlier next year. "I don't see Homecoming becoming defunt. I think its alive and well and will be around for quite awhile." 9K i featuresl97 Privacy -'- :- whox needs. it? By Gene Slavit' The M-Book, a University information manual, states in its housing regulations that, "University-supervised housing ac- commodations shall be open for inspection by Columbia campus officials at any reasonable time." Thus, by an eloquent choice of words Mizzou's l'officials" have given themselves permission to revoke personal privacy rights at "any reasonable time." Yet if students are present, and have some rudimentary knowledge in legal matters, they may protest this infringe- ment of their basic constitutional freedoms. With this possi- bility in mind, the University administration then added a clause stating "Except in cases in which circumstances make 98lfeatures it impossible or impractical for the student to be present, any inspection of a student's possessions shall be made in the presence of the student." Students' privacy was brought to issue when housing offi- cials confiscated four beers from a Dockery-Folk resident's refrigerator, during a Sept. 27 room inspection. Nancy Silvers said she and the local American Civil Liberties Union tACLUi representative, Alden Carpenter, considered a court appeal charging the refrigerator search policy to be a violation of the Fourth Amendment, protection from unreasonable search and seizure. However, the housing office issued a reclassifi- cation ruling stating the refrigerators as students' personal property. They would not be searched again. According to Director of Housing Harold Condra, re- frigerator inspections were made only "to check on spoiled food in the refrigerators, but since this has not been a prob- lem, refrigerator searches have been discontinued." The privacy issue reached a climax in March when it was learned UMC police files contained information on individu- als and groups at the University between 1968 and 1972. The files were examined by administrators, faculty and students to see exactly what information was in them. The 3 x 5 inch cards contained no more than three lines of information: name, address and simple notations. MSA Senate Speaker Carrie Francke, who examined the files with MSA President Dennis Viehland, said, "A majority of the file was photographs and newspaper clippings that you would find in any newspaper morgue." However, pictures of students during anti-ROTC demonstrations might be damag- ing for students seeking employment, so Francke and Vieh- land asked that the files be destroyed. They found the idea of keeping secret files disturbing. UMC Provost for Administration John F. McGowan said notations contained information such as "made a speech" or "attended a rally" with a listed date. "You couldn't convict Donald Duck with them." After inspecting the files on behalf of faculty members, UMC Faculty Council Chairman Robert Daniel said, "I think a great deal of the difficulty has been confusion over the meaning of the word 'file.' " He said a file card with a few notes and a name "could hardly be considered" a full file on an individual. UMC Police Chief Mason stated there have been only four surveillances since the controversial files were compiled. In March 1972 the Black Culture House was watched for sus- pected criminal traffic; in December 1972 a restroom in the Union was watched after a complaint was made that a stu- dent had been propositioned for homosexual activity there; in 1973 a neighborhood was under surveillance because of a series of rapes which occurred there; and in February 1974 a rape suspect was watched by UMC police. Mason also said to his knowledge no police personnel have ever been ordered to conduct wire-taps on the tele- phones of UMC faculty, students or employees. The only surveillance now is in storerooms, bike rack areas, parking lots and places where expensive equipment is stored. But these surveillances are considered basic police operation. Summing up the administration's position in the controver- sy, Schooling wrote at" . . . we believe the rights of individuals, be they faculty, staff, or students, must be safeguarded against unlawful and improper search, harrass- ment or inappropriate police activitiesfl Because of controversies which may infringe upon a stu- dent's rights, a strong need for an attorney to assist students has been around for at least five years at Mizzou. The Mis- souri Students Association initiated moves toward legal ser- vices for students in February 1972, when SOCA considered hiring an attorney for MSA use. Legal problems, lack of time and other complications led to a Stalemate. Though the pro- posal died, MSA officers and Ann Fleming, an attorney who assisted them, started collecting information for another try. Student government leaders took a big step in the fall of 1972 when they allocated $300 from the MSA corporate account to hire Ann Fleming to draw up a retainer agreement to hire an attorney. When the University demanded that the account be closed, student leaders refused. However, the University applied a budget freeze, as MSA entered election time. Upon taking office, Paul Woerner introduced a senate bill to release corporate funds to the University, but it failed to pass. After another two weeks of discussion, several MSA Emergency Council meetings and threats by University ad- ministrators, a new thought was born in a University Assem- bly meeting. The proposal would give MSA something of value: a legal services program in exchange for the account 'monies. A senate bill was drawn up and passed. Dennis Viehland was appointed Chairone of;the Students Rights Bureau, with $12,500 allocated to develop the prog- ram during the 1973-74 school year. The University gave MSA permission to have Ann Fleming carry out the necessary legal work for development of the project. But when the retainers agreement was presented to the University, they far from approved it. 9 Jackson Wright, the University's attorney, outlined several objections. They included: m MSA is using public money, tStudent Activities feesl, for private gain, tlegal servicel. t21 Disagreement as to whether students are a unique group and entitled to group legal services. t31 The University fears that the attorney would be used against it. t4i Past policy has been that only the University Legal Office can hire attorneys, and any attorney used by students would necessarily follow this. Meanwhile, the Center for Student Life, trnostly Dean of Student Affairs James Banning and Assistant Director of Stu- dent Life Bill Rileyi, had drawn up a legal educator program. This proposal was far from perfect, but a few good innova- tions were conceived. Some advantages were: m It makes provisions for the dissemination of legal information to the students by way of pamphlets and seminars on tenant law, drug law and other topics. This also enables some amount of preventive law, such as a tenant law seminar in the spring prior to the signing of off-campus contracts. at Despite some ethical disadvantages, students could have the service of an attorney for one visit. t31 The University will pay for a Univer- sity lawyer to assist in legal problems. Yet all he could do would be tell students what the laws are. , The good points are met by the bad. By limiting students to only one visit, more harm may be done than good. The fa- culty and administration will select the attorney, not the people who require services. The attorney will not be able to defend a student in court, or represent a student against the University. Thus, a majority of the need will be left uncared for. Finally, because of ethical considerations, the upper echelon attorney would probably not accept. Poor quality attorneys may be more of a detriment than service to stu- dents. So it stood on April 3, 1974, when the MSA Senate passed bills $611 and $612, establishing the MSA Legal Services Program. Although pleased with the advances in the prog- ram, Dennis Viehland expressed his disappointment with the minimal results attained. HI feel disappointed that all we re- ally have is a legal educator.' 1 look forward to the time when MSA can have a legal attorney to give the student the legal service they need and desire. Many campuses already have such a program, and eventually Missouri will catch up. I look forward to that day, and only hope you and our successors will not stop until that goal is reached." 9E featuresl99 ,. r-n Connection Editor's note: The SAVITAR staff wishes to thank the follow- ing people at General Telephone Co. for their cooperation with this feature: Dave Calvin, Roland Hopwood, George King, and Dick Miller. Without their help we would have been unable to obtain admittance to and information about the Centrex switching system, because of regulation security. We were unable, however, to obtain the University's per- mission to break security to take photographs of the switch- boards in Jesse Hall. By Ross Harris'. . What has 7,500 operable phones now; an office capacity of 10,000 phones; 1,200 wire pairs running from General Tele- phone downtown to its annex on College Avenue; 36,000 miles of wire running from the annex to dorms and offices throughout the campus; has video capabilities for future use and cost $4.5 million to install? Answer: The University's new Centrex communications system. ' 100lfeatures "The new system involves taking the telephone connec- tions from the University and residence hall buildings and simply connecting all of the wires into a central switching system, which operates independently from the central sta- tion of the General Telephone Co." said Donald F. Graham, assistant director of housing. The telephone office for the University of Missouri is located on College Avenue. "Employees from General TelephOne run the facilities there," continued Graham, "but since the University has indepen- dent connections from General Telephone, we are saving ourselves some money." Ideas for constructing such a system as 'centrex' in the dorms were first initiated by Graham and other members of the housing department as far back as 1969. "The idea was to build a self-contained system, which would handle all of the telephone usage for the University," cited Graham. Assis- tant Business Officer Don Hoopes said the initial cost for the system was high, but over a seven- to 10-year period the. system will provide a substantial savings. The housing de- partment confronted IRHA tlndependent Residence Halls As- sociatiom with the idea of installing phones in every dorm room on campus. The members of IRHA then went to the students to seek their opinion on the matter. The concensus of the student body living in the dormitories was favorable to the idea. In 1970 the Board of Curators passed a proposal in favor of the centrex system, which enabled the paper plans of centrex to become a physical reality. "Of course such a complex communications system can't be built over night," Graham said. We started out by instal- ling conduits, which are tubes or protected troughs for elec- tric wires, in the residence halls which did not have the buz- zer systems. In the dorms which did have the buzzer systems already, we were able to replace the electrical hook-ups for the buzzers with the telephone connections." Mg" ., 13 - , mmmm ; InHllmlllHli yum m I; featuresH 01 Connection The University financed the $180,000 project by dipping l into the Housing Reserve Funds. Overall, the total time for the system's development lasted nearly three years. As a re- sult the General Telephone Company installed 3,156 dorm telephones in December of 1973. The centrex system was activated on January 14, 1974, and the University of Missouri was able to catch up with the rest of the Big Eight schools, which already had phones installed in the dormitory rooms. HThe reason why we did not implement the centrex system in the fall of '73 was simply because there was too much going on at that time of year with students returning and new ones trying to figure out what they were going to take. The telephones would have added to their confusion and costs,ll laughed Graham. "We also had not added the telephones' installment and monthly bill into the students' housing costs. As a result we decided to go ahead and have the phones installed in December and let the winter semester of '74 be a trial period with the University's absorbing the extra cost of the phones' operations.ll General Telephone charges $6.25 per month for every phone on campus. But the University is definitely getting a savings. WATS line costs are bringing a savings on long dis- tance calls. ln-state calls on 16 lines dropped from 17 to six cents per minute; out-of-state calls on 13 lines dropped from 31 to 13 cents per minute. The students weren't charged a monthly bill for local service, courtesy of the University. As a result, the rise in housing costs is due partially to the install- ment of the telephones. The University has even worked out special rates with General Telephone which enable the Uni- versity to receive vacation rates on the phones when theyrare not being used by the students during the summer months. Because of the Univegsityls decision to employ the centrex system, budgeters hayelsaved themselves up to 35ch, in total costs rather than if the phones had been installed by inde- pendent means. "One of the reasons why the centrex system was installed in the dorms was to cut down some of the noise in the halls due to people's crowding around and talking on the tele- phones. We also wanted to give dorm residents an extra fringe benefit by living in a dorm and at the same time save everybody some money in the long run," revealed Graham. The only negative effects Graham and his associates have run into as a result of the system's operation, have been a few complaints of annoying phone calls and the compilation of another directory with everyone's new phone number listed in it. But that was a minor problem. On the positive side, dormitory residents have reacted favorably to their new found convenience. By having a private phone the student is able to place a long distance call without the aid of an operator, thus cutting the cost of a long distance call in half. Friends and relatives are able to contact the person more quickly by calling direcetly to the individual's room. A per- son is also able to hold a more personal conversation in his room rather than the busy hallway. The act of making station-to-station long distance calls can be fun, but the individual must pay for it at the end of each month, in more ways than one. Every dorm resident receiyes a bill from General Telephone each month, assessing a par- ticular individual's use or misuse 0fthe phone. Unfortunately 1027features this assessment is monetary and must be paid by a certain date or the phone company will readily disconnect any phones belonging to non-paying customers. With the advent of the centrex system, dorm residents may disregard the antediluvian rule in the Residence Halls Hand- book which states, "Free telephones are located in each hall. Pay phones are provided for toll calls and telegrams. In con- sideration for others, residents are expected to use only the telephones assigned to them, limit the length of their conver- sations and talk quietly." This rule was frowned upon by young lovers, and people trying to straighten out their differ- ences with family, friends, or employers. "When the phones used to be in the hallways, I would call home to New Jersey and every guy on the floor would wind up talking to my family, but me,'t remembers Fred DlAm- brosi, a sophomore. Connie Pittman, a resident of Schurz Hall realtes, 1'There was a phone right outside of my room and when I studied I could hear every word that people would say on the phone. Well, some of those people's conversations were more com- plex than a television soap opera." The centrex system has alleviated a lot of the problems which used to arise from having phones in the hallways. "The privacy of having your own phone makes dorm life more appealing," expressed Mike Diver, a Stafford Hall resi- dent Jan Marchlewski, sophomore said "Whatis really nice ab- out having your own phone is making long distance calls direct. So much money can be saved by not going through the operator." So the University covered the cost of the phone bills for one semester. Paying the bills in the future is left up to the dorm residents. If certain people refuse to pay their debts, then they will have to buy an out-of-order sign for their phone, but that's their hangvup. w. - CONEHQL It It ll lt POSITION MONITOR featuresli 03 jj. A bFr e A 5-4;; By Ross Harris With the abundance of news to be covered on the campus every day, students have taken to the air waves. Radio sta- tions KACK-AM, KCOU-FM and KBlA-FM plus KOMU-TV are a few of the ways in which students get involved in mak- ing others aware of what is going on around them. 0 What is now known as KACK-AM is a dream come true for a handful of students in 1961. In that year, the station originated-as KLOP. The studios were located in Cramer Hall, and it was designed "to better inform UMC students as to what is happening when, where and to whom." Another purpose of the station wasnvto give individuals expressing an interest in broadcasting attaining ground. The name was changed to KCCS and the location of the station whas changed to Pershing Lounge, in the Pershing Dormitory Group. lnthe fall of 1973, KCCS was changed to KACK to provide a new image for the station and to avoid confusion with a KCCS radio station in Minnesota. KACK can be found at 580 on the dial. The station has an estimated 6,000 listeners, all of whom live in dorms, since KACK cannot broadcast off campus. Special transmitters have been attached in all residence halls enabling only dorm residents to pick up the station on their radios. KACK follows a "Top 40" format in programming. Approximately 100 students take part in the operation of the two stations, KACK and KCOU. Jobs include: program director, station Limanager, sports director, business manager, chief announcer, electrical engineer and disc jockeys. All of the work is strictly voluntary, except for the ad salesmen, who receive commissions on the ads they sell. The stations also keep a correspondent in Jeffereson City four days of the week to report'on state and national happenings. The two stations are funded by the Independent Resi dence Halls Association. The money is taken from the resie dence hall fees, given to IRHA, which then grants the money to the stations for operations. Therefore, the radio stations really belong to the students. 1 04lfeatu res M5 r-:a-.;;.:.:i.$ ;31.1.;i"z'1;;.";g;.';;;.-:;H " -5. .;- gw- SCA MONITOR 1 ..........z. . 3Q Qm M O. QM Q 9 2 anngm a 99m 7 0.. a u1o51 V V. "'21 2312 ma.gnumeQm 0.. 6 m o, 06. M... 0a. 20.. 2 mQQmeom 090 3.9an no. 9 vaQm m.ggm. .0 o, 4 stdaaoQE.031 Om nwocm .062 On mmgmwm 0.01 wow 99. . .0... Om .0 90m 50...... m 11 13517 19 Oi Q 0 j-J featuresH 05 Tom Lange, a junior in Cramer Hall, is the station man- ager for both stations. "The two radio stations are an outlet for those who wish to go into broadcasting in the future. We dont discriminate against any individual who wishes to work on either station. The only stipulation we put on them is that they are able to read and write e preferably in En- glish." The student-owned stations follow rules and regula- tions set down by the National Association of Broadcasters and the Federal Communications Commission. Lange explained, "We haven't had any real problem with censor- ship yet. When a record does come to us with what might be thought of as having dirty lyrics, a group of dj's will get together and decide if the record should be given air play." KCOU set precedent throughout the United States as the first radio station to be completely owned by students. It is a non-commercial station and can be heard by turning the dial to 88.3 FM. Unlike KACK, KCOU has a broadcast radius of 20 miles and can be picked up on both the Columbia College and Stephens College campuses. The music aired over KCOU is more progressive-rock-oriented as opposed to that played on KACK. The FM station also devotes more time for special ' programs. Some of the shows deal with University and campus life with persons from groups such as the Associa- tion of Women Students tAWSl and the Missouri Students Association tMSAl leading the discussions. Elections are studied and candidates are interviewed. The station broad- casts live "gavel to gavel" student senate meetings. Live broadcasts of MSA Coffeehouses are featured each week from the Elbow Room in the Union. Disc jockeys air an "oldies" showneach week along with a sports open-line pre- sentation in which the listening audience phones in specific questions to be played back and answered on the air. The FM stationalso broadcasts from Pershing Hall. Both stations share a library of over 3,000 albums and several thousand 45 rpms. Most of the records are promotional copies which are sent to the station free of charge. Lange emphasized, "The oil shortage has also caused a shortage in . the number of albums we have been receiving. As a result, we have received only a couple of albums the past three months, but we have received a sizeable increase in 45's." What is needed to operate two radio stations? The essen- tial items include a control board, tape recorders, turntables, mixers, mikes, a UPI machine supplied with miles of paper ribbon, stacks of records and a lot of devoted people. Plans have been submitted to the MSA Capital Improve- ments Committee to expand the stations into the Pershing Lounge area. Four new studios are desired and they too would have to be outfitted for radio use. Plans are under way to cover sold-out concerts "live." Hopes for broadcast- ing in stereo are also in mind for the near future. With the ample supply of other stations which broadcast in the Co- lumbia area, KACK-AM and KCOU-FM have a job on their hands to keep the students informed and satisfied. 0 KBlA is another campus radio station, but it is owned and 1 06lfeatures N Wt:$.-.-j:::ry mint: 1 1391.53 featuresl107 Ill "'5' .5 '55 II .. 555 55 "5555-" I ....... w... .555. 5555555 .5555 III::::555.. 55555... 55555.. 55555 5555.. 555555555, 5555.II 555555 155555555555111.55 555.515555555 operated at the expense of the University of Missouri. The station went on the air in April of 1972. The station has a 100,000-watt stereo signal, which enables the station to broadcast throughout the state of Missouri. Unlike KACK and KCOU, KBIA works in conjunction with the School of Journalism and the students are accredited for their work on the station. Students are given professional training at KBIA. The station is geared more toward an audience that ap- preciates classical music. It is affiliated with CBS News. Student-owned-and-operated radio stations are still in their infancy at UMC, but with increasing student interest in what is going on around them and the interest of future broadcasters in stations like KCOU and KACK, the stations have a prominent future in the lives of the students. Another means of student involvement in the communica- tion field is the University-owned television station KOMU, channel 8. On December 21, 1953, KOMU television was first seen on TV sets throughout central Missouri. The studios were and still are situated on Highway 63 South. The main purposes of the station were to carry the affairs of the campus of the University of Missouri all over the state via television, to let students be the recipients of profes- sional training and to bring quality programming to the area. With KOMU' s inception, another national television net- work tNBCi was available to Midwest viewers. KOMU also set precedent for campuses all over the Uni- ted Sates in that it was the first commercial station to be used by the students for laboratory work. Journalism stu- dents wishing to make a career in the field of television are given credits by the School of Journalism through their as- sociation with the station. They are taught to cover news stories, take news pictures, to buy and arrange advertise- ments and numerous other jobs involved in running any television station. Anything the students do in their spare time,v like being an anchorrnan for the station, is rewarded with a fixed salary. Today, approximately 70 students work on or for the sta- tion. Acting manager for KOMU is Tom Gray. In the early years of KOMU's life, students were able to enroll in courses that were taught live, directly over the air. One of the courses included state government, which was taught by Dr. Robert Karsch, a political science professor. Students would view these courses over the air waves just as they would attend a lecture, and they would take exams and be given a grade for the course. AssociatetDean of the School of Journalism, Milton Gross, worked at KOMU from 1953 to 1958 as an advertising con- sultant. He recalls, l'lt used to be you would receive a pic- ture from Kansas City and sound from a St. Louis station. 1 08lfeatu res t However, with construction of the 700-foot tower for KOMU-TV, the problem was erased." Because television was a novelty and a relatively new in- vention in the, iSOts, Dean Gross and his colleagues made more than 40 speeches throughout the Midwest territory to women's organizations and the like on how good educa- tional television was going to be. Students used to serve as guides at the station to show visitors around. "We used to open up the station for three hours every Sunday afternoon, so people could come and see how a television station op- erated. People would come from many different states just to see how KOMU functioned," related Dean Gross. "One of the most memorable moments in KOMU's his- tory," cites Dean Cross, "was when we used to do live commercials, since there was no such thing as video tape. One time the station was doing a commercial for "The C0 Iumbia Missourian." Bob Haverfield and I grabbed jour- nalism student who worked on "The Missourian," and went to the station to do the commercial. Well, the student had to, rid himself of stage fright and to do this, he downed a fair amount of gin. The commercial went fine until it was time to leave the stage. The cameras were still on Bob and the student, but the student didn't want to get off the stage. He began testifying that everybody should read "The Missoua rian" because 'good ol' Bob Haverfield did.l The whole situation was extremely funny." Dr. Edward C. Lambert, chairman of the broadcast de- partment for the School of Journalism, was general manager of KOMU from 1955 to 1958. He divulged his thoughts on possible suggestions for the future of the station. "1, hope more educational television shows can be broadcast in the future. We used to do several educational TV programs in conjunction with the National Educational Television system tNET1." Dr. Lambert is presently the moderator for the weekly show, "Missouri Forum" on KOMU. The program deals with political and economic issues involving the state of Missouri. One of the high points in the history of KOMU-TV was the show HOzark Jubilee," which starred the late Red Foley. It was a music program, which for five months in 1955 was the number one show viewed by men and children in the United States. One of the purposes of the station, to give students profes- sional training, has certainly paidoff. Missouri graduates from the School of Journalism, who worked in broadcasting at KOMU, have gone on to work in high paying positions for network television today. Some of them include Bruce Hill, CBS correspondent; Al Scollay, program director of KFOM of San Francisco; and David Newell, program direc- tor for WRC-TV, which broadcasts from Washington, DC. Whether through professional help or by self-teaching, students at the University of Missouri have made others around them aware of what is going on through the use of the air waves. KACK, KCOU, KBIA and KOMU-TV are examples of what communication is all about. i? TV Film: Learning by doing By Jim Sheehan Normally, practice assignments at the School of Journalism would be enough of a learning experience-for a broadcast student. But Mark Potter wanted experience doing the real thing. So during the winter semester he took advantage of an opening with the sports department at KOMU-TV filming basketball games. Potter had no previous experience with movie cameras. He learned exposure and follow-focus by trial and error, along with some coaching from pros. In addition to his work for KOMU, Potter took 17 hours of course work and still made the dean's honor list. featuresl109 TV Film: , "I do the games because the experience is great," he said. "You can't learn to do a report without doing it yourself. llThe one thing I like is doing the whole thing e report- ing, filming and writing. I have more control and get a lot of satisfaction from seeing the report on TV and knowing I did all the work." 95 1 lOlfeatures featuresll 1 1 First day faces shifting in a vast white wasteland no one comforts no one cares alone. By Shirley Sweetenberg and Brenda Boyd When a black student arrives at the University, he is over- whelmed with the impersonal attitudes of professors and his I own anonymity. It is difficult to adjust to being one number among thousands of numbers, one face among thousands of faces. Classes become more of a strain on him mentally when he feels no bonds with white students. Perhaps his high school did not adequately prepare him for the rigorous academic curriculum he encounters here. The pressures of "achieve, achieve'l can prove to be more than his emotional stamina can take. But there are those who understand and care. The Legion of Black Collegians tLBCl and Black Creek organizations have made great strides in providing blacks with a home away from home as well as providing a chance to become active participants in University life on the whole. In joint and individual efforts, they have acted as a Iiason between blacks on campus and the community. Home to LBC is 511 Turner Ave., commonly known as the Black Culture House. The idea for a place of 1tour own" was conceived in 1969 but it wasnit until 1971 that the "House" came into existence. Black students, donating time, effort and any materials they felt necessary, went to work on the run- down building. They put up wallpaper, curtains and pictures to turn the "House" into a home. 1 121features Since that time the Black Culture House has been the scene of tutoring programs, student meetings, rap sessions with. guest speakers as well as a place to relax and have fun. Mr. and Mrs. John Wallace, the directors, occupy the up- per floor of the House. The library has been expanded and new furniture has been added, and the original purpose of a place to get away has remained intact. But LBC's functions are not strictly campus oriented. Reaching out into the community, the organization sponsors the Big Brother-Big Sister program. Under the leadership of Alonzo Peters, the program pairs a black youngster from the community with a University black student. The goal of the program is to give the youngsters a positive image to follow. This applies to educational areas as well as providing them with counselor-companions to make life more enjoyable. LBC is not unfamiliar to churches in the community. The LBC Gospel Choir has rocked many area churches and even Jesse Hall. By raising their voices in praise of the Lord, they have brought campus and community closer together. Under the direction of Bob Williams, the choir has just completed its first year. The 17-member group is open to all interested black students. The l'Black Newsletter," a monthly publication sent to ev- ery black student, is also sponsored by LBC. Nine black stu- dentstare on the newsletter staff, but all students are free to make contributions from poetry to "what's happeningll so- cially. Militancy is not LBC's motto. However if the need arises, LBC will put up a fight. Through the years LBC has organized several demonstrations in protest of University policies. The most recent of these was in April. The principal grievances behind the demonstration were the lack of black faculty members, the low number of black students and the lack of black-oriented programs by the student government. Picket signs and demonstration lines informed the campus of LBC's goals for black equality. Funds for LBC are allocated through the Missouri Students Association tMSAl. This year, however, LBC suffered a severe cutback in funds. To protest, LBC again used picket signs and banners as well as verbal tactics. Black students united to attend and speak out at the MSA allocations meeting. LBC realizes the needs of black students more than any other student organization on campus. For this reason LBC feels it must put forth every effort to make University life as pleasant, profitable and untraumatic as possible. Both these demonstrations resulted in a meeting with Chancellor Herbert Schooling and other administrators LBC presented a list of demands to the administration, along with plans for their implementation. The main thrust of the de- mands dealt with attracting and hiring more black faculty members. The University presently has 19 black faculty members. Only 10, however, are in the classroom. LBC dis- tributed buttons and flyers to protest the injustice. Black students' academic survival is foremost among LBC's purposes. For this reason the organization publishes and dis- tributes to incoming students, a booklet entitled "Survival." Designed to ease the transition from home to campus, the topics covered include advisement, organizations and people to contact when a problem arises. The booklet also informs and urges students to take advantage of tutorial programs sponsored by LBC. On the entertainment side, LBC sponsors dances, speakers and perfOrmers. April's guest speaker was political activist Angela Davis. Using the facilities of the Hearnes Center, black and white students heard Ms. Davis urge all students to unite and protest racism against minorities. Rock groups such as the Funkadelics, the Stylistics, Black Ivory and the Dramatics have also been brought to the Uni- versity. Social activities for the most part are provided by the seven black national Greek organizations. Throughout the year, in- cluding Homecoming, these groups provide black students with a variety of dances, card parties and picnics. These groups, however, do not neglect the black commun- ity. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., a public service sorority, has organized voter registration drives, food and clothing drives and charm classes for junior and senior high school women. A career week to inform black youngsters of voca- tional opportunities is being planned for next year. Sigma Gamma Rho sorority and its pledges make weekly trips to Fulton, M0,, to work with patients in the state hospi- tal. Activities include assisting the blind and handicapped. Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority and Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity unite in yearly functions to raise money for sickle cell anemia. Leaders in the Big Brother-Big.Sister program are the men of Omega Psi Phi fraternity. They also help supervise the black Boy Scout troop in Columbia. A future project is to obtain facilities to provide sports activities for neighborhood youngsters. Blind Boone Community Center benefits from the parties and activities sponsored by the men of Alpha Phi Alpha as well as Phi Beta Sigma fraternity. Unity is a great thing. LBC and the Black Greeks constantly provet "Together we can make it if we try." ale featuresl113 Day care and womenls centers are dreams come true By Cindy Pollard "From little acorns mighty oaktrees grow." And many are hopeful that this will be the case with the two new centers established at the University to serve women and student- parents. The ideas and plans for the Women's Center and the Day Care Center were merely acorns planted about two years ago in the minds of University administrators. Finally after many seasons of inactivity and a drought of money, the cen- ters took root second semester of the 1973-74 school year. Ms. Deborah Downs-Miers, part-time director of the Women's Center, explained that the Women's Center is geared to provide three services to all women in the Univer- sity community: counseling tindividual and groupl, referral iwith its library and staff, women can learn whom to con- tact, eth and programs of a wide variety on a regular and special basis. With such potential, however, the center for women t"an organizational base for investigating sexism and initiating re- form"l is still struggling from a lack of money. Temporarily funded by Dean Banning through the Center for Student Life and in part by a grant from the United Way, when the center opened March 1 at the culmination of AWS Wo- men's Week, the only money it was getting was that for Ms. Miers' meager salary; She is a UMC graduate completing her doctorate degree in English and is also a writer of feminist criticism. Ms. Miers explained, 11The person who' fills this position on a full-time basis should make $12,000 to $15,000 a year at least. llm making less than one-seventh of that." But she is dedicated to the idea of seeing the center become the mighty oak tree. As far as the money goes, she said, HI think we're going to have to get money because the situation of women at this University is such that the gov- "The last real place that could have been called a women's center was the women's parlor in Academic Hall. It used to be mainly a meeting place for women in the years following their first admission to the University in 1867." ernment is going to step in and do something if something isn't done here by the University." In the first few months of its life, the fledgling Women's Center, located in the basement of Gentry Hall, was fairly bare, with the exception of informational posters, pamphlets and a few chairs. The ceiling needed repair, drapes had to be hung, rooms needed rewiring, carpeting, and painting and telephones had to be installed. But when completed, the center will lend an air of modern plushness and infor- mality. It will consist of four rooms - a lounge, office, kitchen and counseling room e furnished with several mod tables, contemporary chairs, a couch and a kitchen com- 1 14lfeatures plete with a stove and a refrigerator. "The last real place that could have been called a wo- men's center was the womenls parlor in Academic Hall," Ms. Miers pointed out. But the atmosphere in the parlor was formal and proper; the furnishings were elegant and it was overseen by a matron. It used to be mainly a meeting place for women in the years following their first admission to the University in 1867. Ms. Miers glowed over the fact that the new center will have complete kitchen facilities. "We hope that women liv- ing off campus and University staff women will come here, relax and fix themselves better lunches than just a sandwich." She also encouraged furniture donations. "We are trying to keep the furnishings to a minimum," Ms. Miers explained. Because of its contacts, the center will be able to reupholster furniture donations through shop courses offered at the University. Among the various workshops and special programs the .....,.--A .;.e A center planned during its first semester were a permanent rotating display of women's art, dance therapy, yoga and calisthenics, a session on gardening and herbs after spring break, and job preparation for juniors, seniors and graduate students which would include tapes ofsimulated interviews. "Sometimes women tend to talk too much in an interview," said Ms. Miers. Professionals in the field of the occult e astrology, tarot cards, handwriting analysis, and perhaps a psychic from Kansas City - were scheduled to come to the center. As Ms. Miers explained, "Traditionally, magic and the occult have been a source of womenis power. We want to explore that. I regard it as a consciousness type of thing, and that is what we are trying to promote at this center: an overall im- proved general awareness of everything." These profession- als would prepare astrological charts, handwriting analysis, etc., for women present, free of charge. Another 'major program planned for late spring was one entitled, "Women's Bodies, Women's Minds" in which the famed "sex experts" Masters and Johnson would speak. A major program that will be a regular feature of the center includes what is called l'assertive training." A ques- tionnaire tconsisting of items such as "If you are in a crowded auditorium and there are a few seats scattered here and there, would you find one of those seats or remain standing in the back?"i would be filled out by a maximum of 12 participants in a counseling group. New groups would be started every three weeks. In this group training situation, women would learn to identify their interpersonal rights, to understand the difference between aggression and self- assertion, to become aware of barriers in their lives which prevent them from acting assertively and to resolve their fears and irrational beliefs. There will also be group counsel- ing on obesity, alcoholism and drug abuse. "In terms of men," Ms. Miers commented, "there are some programs they should be part of, as well as having access to the library. And as far as the group counseling is concerned, such as the assertive training, we might expand to offer it to them, but first we will offer it tolwomen only." The Women's Centery when complete, also will offer a library of books covering a variety of topics dealing with women. There will be magazines which will include few fashion magazines and none promoting stereotypes of typi- cal women's roles. Journalistic periodicals and magazines such as "The Feminist Press,'i "Ms," "Country Women,'i "Spokeswomen," 1'The Chronicle of Higher Education," "Off Our Backs," "Aphra" and "Psychology Today" are among those to be found in the center. A film series and speaker's bureau are planned also. "I really think this center will be a major one of activity featuresH 15 15,9: Centers within a year," predicts Ms. Miers. There were an estimated 200 people at the opening of the center, and about 25 people a day are expected to come in before the center is completely furnished by the fall. The Women's Center is a positive step for women at the University. Ms. Miers pointed out that in 1970, UMC even lacked a NOW chapter and had only Planned Parenthood. Last spring the Chancellor's Committee on the Status of Women approved plans for a woments center. But "Nothing was done until last fall when Dean Banning set up the committee to establish goals, salaries, demands of the cen- ter, etc. He's very concerned about the needs of women on this campus," Ms. Miers explained. "We want to be seen as a coordinating and cooperative center," she said. "It is meant primarily to be a place for women to establish their own integrity and learn how to like each other. It will sort of be a clearing house for women's issues and concerns." Another function was explained by Nancie Lewis, YWCA president. It's to help "channel older women back into the University to complete their educa- tions." , The Women's Center also wants strongly to encourage the University to offer the following in academic departments: specific women's courses and a promise that the University will make a concerted effort to point out the work women have done in the various disciplines. But perhaps one of the biggest goals of the center is that it wants to be funded independently. It would like to see a woman in the position of at least vice chancellor whose duties would include checking on the rights, needs and concerns of women at the University, and helping the center in many ways. HThe centeryshould be worth $30,000 a year, "Ms. Miers commented. l'ltWe could get along on that for awhile." We would like to develop also into a research lib- rary and perhaps obtain some grants in order to be as au- tonomous as possible." Another group which has been ignored previously tthe 4,000 married students, many whom are parents of small ."A lack of food care facilities for small children has been a common college and university problem. Infant care that's de- pendable, adequate, conveniently located and still within reach of student parents is rare." childrenl found their child care worries lessened when MSA and AWS granted $7,000 to form the Day Care Center for children on a one-semester trial basis beginning Jan. 14, 1974. Due to the increasing numbers of married students and young families at universities throughout the countryf Dr. Virginia Fisher, professor of child and family development at the University, pointed out, "A lack of food care facilities for small children has been a common college and university problem. Infant care that's dependable, adequate, conve- 1 16lfeatures niently located and still within reach of student-parents is rare. This shortage results in personal and academic hard- ships." As one looks around the lime green play room of the new Day Care Center at 704 Gentry Place tacross from the Uni- versity pooll, it's hard to imagine what it could provide be- sides baby sitting services. It has clowns and happy faces on the walls, electrical sockets moved out of the reach of chil- dren, two huge black inner tubes and toys spread on the floor - much like any nursery school might have. It's more than a nursery though. There is no planned prog- ram for the children who range from one month to 2V2 years old. But as Mrs. Alberta Hahn, director of the center, quickly pointed out, "There is no structured play program because they're not ready for it at this age. They eat, they play, they sleep. We potty train them try to select the right toys for them to play with and give them a chance to run and jump. Basically these children are developing their larger mus- cles." So while the center is developing the larger muscles of these children, It's also offering a monetary savings to their parents. Student-parents enrolled in a degree program and taking a class load of at least nine hours can take their child to the center for a mere 25 cents an hour, up to a maximum of 20 hours a week. This would cost them $20 a month at the most. "And you could pay that in a week for a baby sitter," Mrs. Hahn said. Another function of the center, according to Mrs. Hahn, is that "It makes the parents share the responsibility of the Child more. While Mom's in class, Daddy takes care of the child and vice versa." The Day Care Center also plays a role in the process of socialization: it provides the young child with playmates his age and helps him adjust to others, especially if he doesn't have any brothers and sisters. Students can gain practical experience and knowledge of child development by helping the three paid staff members at the center as the lab portion of their courses. The staff constantly compares and recognizes traits of age, size and habits for the benefit of the students. The center also is careful to maintain the habits of home for the children, particularly in their diets. Food is not pro- vided for the children. Parents supply all snacks and meals, blankets and other personal items needed during the child's stay. Ult's nice because parents can keep kids on their nor- mal diets. We wouldn't want to throw them off schedule and their normal ways of doing things. if we do something here and parents aren't doing it at home, it could cause a lot of problems," Mrs. Hahn explained. The center serves 23 parents a day 03 children at any one timel and is open from 7:30 to 5:30 pm. It all sprouted after surveys included in registration packets showed a need for child care for many married students. For people like Mrs. Richard Record, 909 Curtis Ave., the center allows her to go to class 13 hours a week so she can get a degree in hearing and speech therapy and a teaching certificate. "Before the center, we needed a girl to come in two to three hours a week. We did a lot of running around, running madly back and forth trying to take care of Jessica talmost 2V2 years oldt on our off hours. I don't know what we're going to do next semester when she's too old to go there. I guess she'll have to go to one of the community centers. This is so handy, though. I can take her with me on the way to class, drop her off there, and then pick her up on the way back. It's really great! We had to pay our baby sitter at least featuresli 17 Centers $1.75 an hour before. "I think more and more women want to work and need an education, she continued. "Before, a child stood in the way; now I think day care is going to solve that problem. I think the way they handle Children there is great. Kids don't ,really need a teaching set up at that age." That age groupis impossible to find anybody to take care of them" Mrs. Hahn explained. "Most sitters would rather take care of children at a little bit more of an independent and fun age." Mrs. Boyce, whose daughter Tasha goes to the center 12 to 15 hours a week, couldn't have gone to school otherwise. She now is majoring in music, and commented, "This Day Care Center is really performing and important service to the University. I hope its continued." As far as children's reactions go, Mrs. Record said Jessica "often talks about her friends and seems eager to go. I think she likes it very much. It sort of'g'ives her a release since at home she doesn't have contact with kids her age. My hus- band twho works at one of Columbia's day care centersl and I are very busy. I take her out as often as I can to the park to find excitement for her, but it's hard to find another little one for her to play with. I really hate to see a little one grow up lonely." The Day Care Center is "just like a nursery schOol for younger children," Mrs. Hahn commented. "We would like them to get outside morehthough. Now they take walks but we're working on an outside playground facility for spring. Maybe later on we'll have a parent-student lounge downstairs:" Both centers claim quite a few outsiders are interested in helping and knowing more about them. Mrs. Hahn said, "We have enoulgljfstaff and quite a few interested people in the program wholare giving us all the help they can.'l And Ms. Miers reported that she had experienced quite a bit of cooperation and help from many women's organizations, and that two graduate students in library science called and "I think now it's good to concentrate on women. They have been left behind for a long time while guys have been pretty well taken care of. But I think in the long run, everyone could learn something from the center and that it might be nice to have a men's center." offered to help catalog the Womenls Center library. Student interest in the centers exists after a slow dissusion of information as to what they're all about. At first, students had heard what one center was but not the other. Such was not the case, however, of Mark Carlton of Graham Hall. When asked about the Women's Center, he replied, "I think it's a very fine and good idea. Iread about both of the centers in "The Maneater.'I I think now it'sngood 1 18lfeatures to concentrate on women. They have been left behind for a long time while guys have been pretty well taken care of. But I think in the long run, everyone could learn something from the center and that it might be nice to have a men's center. And I think the part about speakers and lectures should be open - that men should be allowed to go. But most of the time I think it should be limited to women. For example, on matters of sex, women might be inhibited in the presence of men." Further explaining why he thought the Women's Center was a good idea, Carlton said, l'Even with women's libera- tion, I still feel women are inhibited and feel somehow in- ferior and take on subordinate roles. This is causing a waste of a lot of potential and I think it's about time they realize it. I think there should be a general program to increase the awareness of their abilities.ll As far as the Day Care Center was concerned; Carlton commented, "It's good because everyone benefits from it: the parents, the child and the students who learn about small child care." Tricia Uhlmeyer, Wolpers Hall, said of the Women's Center, "I think it's a good idea if you have the time to use it. It would be a nice place to get information. I'd be in- terested in a session on crafts, sewing, crocheting, etc." Bill Fitzpatrick 0f McReynolds Hall said, "I heard there's a women's center and I thought it was a pretty good idea. I'd be interested in some of the sessions." Kathy Patterson, Tri-Delt, said, "I think it's especially good for information on birth control and for learning about women's roletsl in society." Dave Casesy of McDavid Hall commented, "I'd heard of the child Day Care Center, but I wasn't aware of the W0- men's Center. I don't object to it, though. I think it's good. Women need to assert themselves. But after a while, I can't see why there has to be a separate center for them. I don't think the Day Care Center should take a major part of the MSA budget. Even if student-parents are a minority, they may need some help to stay in school, and if this center . WV , t Nwa..a.a;..-.;anwa'bum a uml' helps, why not? After all, were all here under taxes!" Nancy Herman 0f Schurz Hall also felt that both centers were a good idea. Of the Womenls Center she said, "I'd be interested in the health care information, and the idea of having speakers is great. We don't really have enough speakers. around here.'I Amy Walz of Laws all said, HI think women need a spe- cial center. Sometimes you just need to talk to other wo- men, and it helps a lot. I'd like to go there, but I haven't been able to yet. The counseling information should be great." Nurtured with continuing interest, participation and money, these centers will continue to grow and become a major part of this University. They will be, hopefully among the mighty oaks of a growing cultural and intellectual com- munity. eye featuresH 19 14mm. 4.. . i . -. .h-.;.M-am .h-r A house order y part of the team By Mark Von Wehrden No matter whether the call is the first of the evening or the fifth, the response, is a scramble of feet and a swift flight to the nearest telephone to receive instructions. More often than not, requests are routine and Steve Har- mon knows it. The 20-year-old University junior has worked 32 hours a week at Boone County Hospital since last August, first as a nurse's aide and then as a hosptial orderly. "Some people might think the job's routine," Steve sa Hbut thatls not ture. There's no set schedule here. Every night is different and that's part of the appeal." "You might say I'm a jack-of-all-menial-trades," Steve grinned, but it was clear from his conversation he takes a great deal of pride in his work. - The life of a house orderly bears little resemblance to the activities depicted on television's weekly medical dramas. Life in a hospital isnlt always a battle against time or a life saving dash down a narrow corridor. It isn't the constant wail of sirens in the night or around-the-clock emergencies. For Steve, life at Boone County Hospital most often eans mopping and scrubbing down operating rooms, exercising patients and running countless errands for the staff. Steve began his hospital career for personal reasons. "I'm at the hosptial because I like giving of myself e its a goOd feeling. I also had to expose myself to a hospital environment to see if medicine was right for me." 120lfeatures ikuvxu. ; ?...?iz, HZT S feature m..::1:x 1:13;... :1 .,..;.:.:.:,.$$$ .11....331513 .:,.....3..$:::'0 izwiivrconizeo 25.333333o r5314:o;::o Orderly He added, "For two years I sat around and did little but procrastinate my life away. I had to change. I believe that you're a bundle of energy and youive got to spread it around. Too often you're concerned only with yourself." Steve has to balance the duties of a hospital employee with his responsibilities as a student. A straight "A" average in biological sciences and a promotion to house orderly proved Steve could compete in both worlds. i Steve's life style is hectic and demanding, but he has no plans to slow down. If anything, he intends to increase its tempo. He wants to train to become an emergency medical technician and increase his hospital responsibilities. "Seeing people in need of help, my mother used to say, 'There but for the grace of God, go you.' I can finally relate to that. I really enjoy helping people who need help." 916 122lfeatu res featuresl123 , m . I rrm-gaxrng rlxn 124 1 THE Hxhldu . ilfff x,.. .QHW. , ,. 4 .3! . .. ,6 d .., . ..- NV ihU 125 I IES personal n1!:. 2 btrtkh fa Q :4.nnuuu u wnnn;u!ain a .muwwaw. P tNMHg M: . . Y ID , , w, 4 ism 9- u-uauhhhnnu U iiiiiiln-nvnit , aL Ox . . ., .24. 1X. VL. ummmov .,. M Ma, :1. I L augmenmaana-r 524' SAVITAR Queen Diane Wendler 7. Selected by Mr. 8 Mrs. .. J' Walter Cronkite 4?; .1; A4" '-5.2 a 'a personalitiesl127 u , I" T n a S U S n e e U Q g .m Barnwarm 128lpersonalities Engineering Queen - Trishia Lampitt personalitie5l129 :3 V '1 ,7 ,7 .2 MJIIIIII- , IIIIIII ,-$ j; III-ln-iu ,1 I .3 IIsz Homecoming Queen Judy Corington 130lpersonalities 132lpersonalities n w 0 r B y e n t r U 0 C n e e U Q k e m k e e r G personalitiesn33 x, x um V344,. xwu G23 623 u; z: 1 36lsports Fred Wappel: Missouri Tiger Heanh Insurance By Bruce Bisping Fred Wappel, head athletic trainer at the University, can tell you the life of a trainer is a busy one. The trainer is one of those countless people behind the team, the unnoticed man who works as hard as anyone. Wappel doesn't get the praise or attention his "patients" do in competition; his pleasure comes from working with athletes. Mutual respect can be seen between Wappel and the athletes in the special care and understanding he gives all athletes in treatment. "Fred," as the athletes call him, is at work from eight in the morning to six at night. The training room at the Hearnes Center might be passed up as "just another room," but in- side athletes are kept in top shape physically. ' Wappells jobs are varied and unending. He treats most injuries and keeps all University intercollegiate teams ready to play. He is present at all Missouri football games and practices, to treat anything from a contact lens problem to a serious injury. Wappel and his assistants wrap and tape all football players before evew game and practice. The wrapping alone takes 1V2 hours for each player's ankles, knees and wrists. Football players are not the only ones to benefit from Wappel's expertise. Swimmers, wrestlers, cindermen and all University athletes can expect the same treatment from Wappel. A large sign in the training room states, "First come, first servedH and Wappel follows it religiously. The number of people treated each season means little to Wappel. "Statistics don't mean anything, results do," says Wappel. Progress in both physical condition and mental attitude is important to Wappel. He believes an injured athlete must see the signs of improvement in the recovery treatment. The athlete then can understand how the treatment is working and continue on the program. An "average" treatment program consists of applying hot packs to the athlete's injury. After 15 minutes the hot pack is replaced with an ice pack to relax the injury. If the injury isn't too serious, the athlete has a limited weight lifting ses- sion. The progression from hot to cold is used by Wappel because it provides an Hanesthetic effect." This program and many others are used until the athlete regains full strength. OPPOSITE PAGE: Wappel checks the prog- ress of a player's knee during wrapping and taping. FAR LEFT: An injured arm receives a whirlpool treatment in the hydrotherapy room designed by Wappel. TOP LEFT: Many of the tools in Wappel's trade are simple in nature. BOTTOM LEFT: Wappel. BELOW: Wappel positions an athlete's leg before ap plying a hot pack. 5 .n O D. S 8 3 .l Wappel: Why does Fred Wappel do his job? His motivation comes from the athletes themselves. He takes pride in his work from seeing injured players who were down get back up. That's the goal of every trainer: to see all injured athletes get another chance to play. And Fred Wappel i5 Missouri's insurance for the Tigers' getting that other chance. 9E Wappel's treatment of Mizzou football players takes the bulk of his time simply because there are more football players than on any other squad. Cross- country Senior aIl-America Charlie McMuHen was the backbone of the 1973 cross country squad, the second fielded by coach Robin Lingle. Cross country competition is more than a 25-minute run over a golf course on a Saturday morning. McMullen knows that it takes a lot of determined work to get ahead and stay ahead. HWe'll work up to 120 miles a week. It's a long season. If you want to be a good runner, you have to run twice a day, 11 months a year. You can't say l1m gonna work really hard for three months and then when the season's over I'll take a couple of months off? Missouri finished third in the Big Eight cross country championships in Norman, Oklahoma. The Tigers posted a 3-1 dual meet record on the season after losing to Illinois in the home-opener. sportsl141 S n 0 D. S 2 4 .I Rugby "As a highly competitive sport, rugby demands a high degree of physical fitness; but never is the price of victory worth the sacrifice of sportsmanlike conduct." - Missouri Rugby Union sportsH43 "We'll remember it as a real good season. We'll remember that 6-0, 7-1 part of it. The disappoint- ment will be gone. We'll look at 8-4, at the Sun Bowl - that's what we'll re- member. We were 6-0, ranked sev- enth in the nation. We finished with a real convincing win, probably our best game technically, of the season. We finished 17th in the final poll. Even though we didn't finish in the top 10, a Missouri team hadn't been there at all since 1969." - Coach AI Onofrio Football 173 It had been four years since a Missouri team had finished so well. Last year 6-6, in 1971 1-10, and before that 5-6. But fans were noticeably shaken by the slow finish to the season as the Tigers lost four of their last six games. The 1973 football campaign started with six straight wins: Mississippi, Virginia, North Carolina, Southern Methodist, Nebraska, Oklahoma State. The biggest win in Columbia was the Nebraska game, a morale booster for the Tigers. It was October 13, 1973, and 68, 170 were on hand to watch the $52 Cornhuskers meet the twelfth-ranked Tigers. sportsl145 er in Ole in the V: 1 mm. a s .m in ives Missour: PAGE xrg put SITE ds falls to OPPO Tom Mulkey d uarterback Stan Boun evades V we 6. y Moss RIGHT: -yard I i defense. Lero he Missour ones. he one front of Nebraska 13 q Miss arms of t ABOVE Doug I from t 146lsports t n, Wu7s t .. ,..rir.iA.,A 773;: . w. - -' i Missouri sinks $62 NU The game turned out to be a tough defensive battle all the way. It was 6-6 at half; Greg Hill and Rich Sanger each with two field goals to his credit. Missouri's noseguard Herris Butler kept things even at 6-6 in the third quarter when he stopped a sure Nebraska score. The Huskers had moved 60 yards in nine plays and were fourth and goal from the four. Sanger was ready to try his third field goal of the after- noon, a twenty-yarder. Butler, who had already recovered a Nebraska fumble and had spent most of the afternoon in the Nebraska backfield, jumped offside. That moved the ball in two more yards, and Sanger set up to try an 18-yard field goal. HI really got mad about the pen- alty," said Butler, "and I told myself, ll'm gonna block that ball.' It was do or die on that type of play. If Sanger had gotten the ball up it probably would have been good." Instead, Herris Butler was in the backfield on top of the ball before it had a chance to leave the tee. "I just twisted my body a little bit and got through the seam somehow. I'll probably never do it again in a million years." The score was still 6-6 late in the fourth quarter, when John Moseley intercepted a Nebraska pass and returned it 16 yards to the 50. Nebraska held Missouri for three plays and Jim Goble was forced to punt. The punt went 50 yards, Goble's longest of the afternoon. But more importantly, it was dropped by Nebraska's Randy Borg and recovered by' Missouri all-America center, Scott Anderson. Quickly it was first and goal from the four, and Tom Mul- key ran twice over right tackle, first to the one yard line, and then over for the score. Greg Hill added the point after, and sportsl147 6-O,ihen 7'4 ' the Tigers went on top 13-6 with just 2:03 remaining in the game. Nebraska wasn't to be denied another score. They took the Missouri kickoff from their own 28 and four plays later they were in Missouri's endzone. it was Missouri 13, Ne- braska 12. Nebraska coach Tom Osborne had two choices: either go for the two-point conversion or settle for an embarrassing 13-13 tie. They went to the man who had engineered the 72-yard scoring drive, quarterback David Humm. His passes of 31, 20 and 22 yards had just put Nebraska back in the game, and this was the chance to go ahead with only 1:00 left on the scoreboard. "I thought they'd be throwing," said Missourils defensive halfback Tony Gillick. "I knew Humm threw better to the left side, so I just figured it would be to the left side." The pass did go to the left, but was deflected off Missouri's Bob McRobertsl right into the hands of Gillick. And Missouri had only to run out the clock to preserve the 13-12 win over the Cornhuskers. In Lincoln the season before, it had been 62-0, the Hus- kers on top. "I didn't mention last year one single time this past week," said Onofrio. "Sometimes you don't have to men- tion something like that." One of the most disappointing games of the year was Colorado where the Tigers fumbled the game away. The Ti- r i, OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Bob McRoberts pulls down Wildcat running back on Calhoun. BOTTOM: lim Sharp draws a pass interference call from a collision with Vir inia's Gerard Mullins. LEFT: The Missouri defense stops 0 e Miss' Larry 'lfrfilgler. BELOW: Lynn Evans calls the defensive signals in the u e. sportsH49 gers ran and passed bettei; than that same outfit which had emerged with six straight wins. They even played better than Colorado. But there were three big fumbles, the worst com- ing in the fourth quarter with Missouri in front 13-10. A fumble at the Colorado 24 and a 76-yard drive by Buffalo quarterback Clyde Crutchmer made it 17-13. 1'You just cant give a team like Colorado those kinds of breaksf said Tiger quarterback John Cherry. "Especially the way we beat them t20-17l last year." Missouri slipped to 12th in the Associated Press poll, and didn't climb back into the top 10. The straw that crushed Missouri's spirit for the season was the Oklahoma game two weeks later. "The Oklahoma game had everything riding on it. When you're 7-1 and have the pressure of the bowls and all that, then you lose the way we did t31-3l, it feels like the bottom dropped out," said Onofrio. A record crowd of 68,831 had turned out for the game at Faurot Field that Saturday. Missouri stayed in the game in the first half, trailing only 10-3. Then the Sooner ground at- tack opened up and Joe Washington and Waymon Clark rol- led up precious yardage against the weakening Missouri de- fense. In the end it was 31-3; Oklahoma had 281 yards on the ground and 86 in the air. The Missouri offense had a total of 108. Clark had 153 of the Sooner's 281 yards and one itouchdown, Washington had 107 yards and two touchdowns. 1 SOlsports N-A Wren"- t'"--W-.V--m t. e grum- OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Ray Bybee hurdles the Virginia defense for precious yardage. BOTTOM: Steve Schreiber am congratulates Steve Yount on a defensive play. LEFT: Oklahoma's Waymon Clark slides past Dennis Vanarsdall. BELOW: Virginia quarterback Scott Gardner is plagued with Missouri line- men in his backfield. 'i uh... gt sportsl151 The redeeming feature of the last part of the season was the Sun Bowl win. "I think the Sun Bowl victory showed the type of team we were," said Onofrio. After a scoreless first quarter, the Tigers started with 28 second quarter points including an 84-yard kickoff return by Moseley. He was the same little guy who had made the spectacular 74-yard return against SMU for a touchdown, plus a 53-yarder against Kansas on a punt return, good for six more points. Auburn tried to kick away from "Mose," the Big Eight's leading kick return specialist. "They weren't planning on kicking to me," Moseley said. "But he didn't kick far enough to the right." Moseley made the catch in the center of the field at the 16-yard line, and turned to his left. t "One guy dove at my ankles right at the first, but hardly 152lsports A day in the Sun . anybody touched me. The blocking was just great." The victory over Auburn in sun-drenched El Paso was a Tiger-dominated contest that seemed to fit into place with Missouri's first six wins; everything went right, and little went Wrong. ' The Tigers had "everything going," running back Ray Bybee said. "It was just a great day for the offense especial- ly. We had to redeem ourselves. We had to prove different some of those stories we'd been hearing and reading." The Sun Bowl was a respectable end to a long season.- Excluding the win in El Paso, Onofrio said, "We're very dis- appointed with the way our season ended. You have to be as a coach. Anytime you have a 7-4 record with our schedule its a respectable won-lost record. But the thing that is disappointing is that we were 6-0 and 7-1 and didn't finish with a better record." sportsl153 1 54Bports Sixty-eight thousand, eight hundred and thirty-one people take up a lot of room. In motels, in cars, in buses and motor homes and in a stadium. They make a lot of noise. They have fun. And they make a mess: nearly 40 cubic yards of paper cups, tissue paper, food, bottles and cans. Plus pro- grams, boxes and anything else that isntt taken home as a souvenir of the game. Memorial Stadium1s Faurot Field saw two record crowds in 1973. First was the Missouri-Nebraska game that broke the 64,200 attendance of the MU-Notre Dame game on Oct. 17, 1970. The Oct. 13 Nebraska game was a sellout as of Sept. 1. Nearly 1,000 requests for reserved seat tickets were turned away. Five days before the game, 61,000 tickets had been sold. Saturday's attendance was 68,170. Those 68,170 left the largest amount of trash ever at a Missouri game. Campus Shop foreman Hugh Barnes said his crew had to pick rain-soaked tissue paper from the playing ,field on their hands and knees the following Monday. Another record was set Saturday Nov. 1 when the Ok- lahoma Sooners came to town. The official attendance was 68,831. And that number entered the Tiger record books as the largest home crowd to view a Tiger team. "People come to enjoy themselves," says Oley Thornton, maintenance foreman for the athletic department. HThat's. the name of the gamef 916 , 13.,ngka I . $9084 sport5l157 KM a i Basketball ISSOUI' 158lsports sportsll 160lsports It was a year of trials for Norm Stewart's 1973-74 basketball squad. Obviously, there was disappointment with a season that began at 10-3, saw the Tigers win their third straight Big Eight preseason tournament, and dwindle to a 12-14 finale. In addition, there was the loss of seven squad members during the course of the year. Black players Felix Jerman and LaMont Turner left before the season got started. Seniors Steve Blind and Charley Palmer departed after the season's third game. Kevin King! the 20-year-old sophomore guard from St. Louis CBC, quit. Said King, "If they think that I'm hurt and that's why Ilm quitting, then they havenlt been around here very long and don't understand the situation. I'm different from Blind, Palmer and Turner. I'm a sophomore - a starter - I let- tered last year e I've averaged close to 10 points a ball game this year. There's a big difference between me and the other ball players who have quit." Next to disappear was Jeff Currie, a freshman guard who left town for destinations unknown before the Kansas game. Ron Selbo, a 6 foot 4 freshman from Suburban Denver then announced his intentions to transfer to the University of Colorado. 1'I had some problems with coach Stewart. That's obvious orl would't be doing what I am doing. But I'm not going to rip into him." There always has existed a strained relationship between Stewart and the athletic department. There is dissidence over the fact that basketball will never be the No. 1 sport at the University of Missouri. Many high school coaches in Missouri feel the Tigers will be unable to recruit quality black ball players following the departures of Felix Jerman and LaMont Turner. In addition, the loss of Kevin King, a highly regarded athlete, hurt the team and, perhaps, recruiting chances. The Tigers will also lose the services of senior Al Eberhard, the teams leading scorer and rebounder. 1974-75 will have to be a bounce-back year for coach Stewart, and hes determined to make it so.- ABOVE: Gary Link and Al Eberhard accept the Big Eight preseason tour- gfmer: trophy. RIGHT: Gary Link listens to instructions from coach Norm ewa . sportsl161 RIGHT: Gary Link and Al Eberhard pester Colorado's Scott Wedman. BE- LOW: Jim Kennedy hustles past Bill Flamank and Colorado guard Bobby Hoffman, positioning for a rebound. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Steve Dangos tries to blow a pass away from Nebraska's Jerry Fort. i? 162lspons 3 IO N S n O D. S "We feel we have some potential this year. Basically ours is a good basketball program, and this will have some carry- over value. You can't ever count on much freshman help immediately, but we did have a good recruiting year. Al Eberhard has to be the most all-out consistently agres- sive ball player I've seen around. We have a lot of problem areas, though. Our foremost problem is at the center position and the guard situation is a matter of concern. We didnlt solve the center problem a year ago either, but we had John Brown to move in there. One of your early objectives will be improvement on de- fense. We put less emphasis on defense last year, and it showed up statistically." 164lsports His latest action tquittingl seems to verify that. In no way do we hold him personally responsible for our lack of success in the conference season." "Kevin King evidently could not attain the goals that he had set for himself - or had set for him. He was influenced from the outside which has been one of our problems all year. The fact that he was shooting 39 percent and was leading the team in errors had lessened his playing time. As a coach, it seemed to me that his actions, and reac- tions, were influenced more by the amount of time he per- sonally played in the game, rather than by how the team performed. "Due to the publicity involving the personnel on the Uni- versity of Missouri basketball team, I think it is necessary to release the following information. The following members currently on the basketball team, with financial aid and eligibility remaining, have stated their intentions to return to the University of Missouri next year. This group provides a fine nucleus for the 1974-75 Missouri basketball team. The list includes: Steve Dangos, Bill Flamank, Gail Wolf, Mark Anderson, Ron Pexa, Ed Stoll, Kim Andersony Dick Buxton, Rocky Copley, Brian Hochevar, Jim Kennedy, Scott Sims and Danny Van Rheen. Rick Atzen will not compete because he graduates at the semester. Ron Selbo has indicated an interest in transferring, but since he is on scholarship and in school, that will not be acted upon until the end of the school year. leff Currie, we hope, will be able to resolve his personal problems and will be prepared to join the others in our 1974-75 campaign." "I'd like to restate my attitude toward, and understanding of the scholarship tendered to a student-athlete e as concerns his commitment, and the coach's commitment. 1. The awarding of an athletic scholarship does not guarantee that a student-athlete will make the squad, much less realize phenomenal success. Certainly everyone as- sociated with the program, most of all the young men, their parents and the coach would hope for this. But experience has proven that only a few actually achieve the greatness to which they aspire upon leaving high school. 2. The athlete is in a competitive situation, and if he is unable to make the team, or if he elects to leave the team, it has been the nature of the sport and the coaching profession to allow the player to make the change with as little public- ity as possible e so as not to place that individual in an embarrassing position. The athletic department has approached the situation by: 1. continuing the financial commitment to the individual. 2. encouraging the individual to pursue his academic en- deavors. The University of Missouri takes great pride in its history of providing an outstanding atmosphere and opportunity for all athletes to attain their academic and athletic goals." sportsH65 Paper tiger Editor's note: Mike Weiser, a sports writer for "The Colum- bia Missourian," was a walk-on candidate for the Missouri basketball team. In a George PIimpton-like role, Weiser practiced and played for the junior varsity team under coach Dan McCleary. By Mike Weiser As the "Missourian" reporter assigned to cover junior varsity basketball, I kiddingly asked Missouri JV coach Dan McCleary if I could "display my talents" at practice one day, and I was nearly floored when he said "yes." Our original agreement okayed by head basketball coach Norm Stewart called for me to practice with the JV squad beginning Dec. 10. I went to the trainer, collected my gear and headed for the locker room. Luckily it was deserted, and not wanting to risk losing my anonymity, I dressed quickly. But not quickly enough. For in walked Brian Hochevar and Scott Sims who immediately noticed a strange face. I nodded an embarrassed hello and headed forthe training room. There I was greeted by more bewildered stares and an order to "sit down" to have my ankles wrapped by student trainer Phil Matejo. . "Hey, you going out for the team?" freshman forward Dick Albair asked with an incredulous look. Trying to keep cool, I answered, "McCleary recognized real talent and asked me to come out." Well that brought a chorus of unprintables and a sage-like observation from red shirt Tom Reese who said, "Naw, Albair. He's pulling a George Plimpton on us." Well, the cat was out of the proverbial bag tnot that I could have kept my true intent a secret once I reached the courtl and they knew who I was, what I was doing, and yet they 166lspons accepted me as one of them . . . as best they could. With a chance to prove my worth as an intercollegiate athlete, I was determined to display lots of hus tthat's short for hustlel. But I soon learned that the nine or 10 games of two- on-two I'd played in Florida overvacation just didn't make it. After bungling, fumbling and dragging my you-know-what through the workout, McCleary remained undaunted. "No, you're not too bad. If I had you from the beginning of the season, I could play you with no embarrassment," he said without too much difficulty. Like most coaches, McCleary emphasized playing to- gether. His explanation as to why was particularly illustra- tive: "There's no way an individual can look good if the team isn't playing together. Why, if we had five Mike Weisers on our team . ." I didn't even listen to the rest of his state- ment. But despite my ineptness, McCleary made every attempt possible to make me feel like a member of the team. He called me l'Weiser" instead of "Mike," which put me in the same boat with Van Rheen tDannyl or Buxton tDickl, whose names he also frequently used. He even shouted at me to get my butt down while doing pushups. But the topper came late in a Tuesday practice when he placed "game pressure" squarely atop my sagging shoulders. We were shooting free throws when McCleary stopped prac- tice to announce that ifI missed my next free throw, the entire squad would do five, five and fives. "That's five sit ups, five pushups and five lengths of the court," McCleary explained, smiling confidently. Calmly tonly my hands shookI, l gripped the ball, bounced it three times, took careful aim and hit the rim, which didn't save any of us from paying the price. The other guys were pretty good about it. I saw a lot of friendly scowls and heard equally as many good natured "I'm gonna' kill you's." I got the scare of my life Wednesday night. Just as we were leaving the dressing room en route to the playing floor for our game with Bradley University, McCleary pulled me aside. "I want you to get ready," he warned. IIWe may shake things up and put you in the starting line up." Well, thunderstruck was a mild description for my reac- tion. I wasn't expecting to play, and here I was faced with the prospect of starting. Bewildered and covered with cold sweat, I followed the rest of the players on to the floor. A million thoughts must have run through my mind, and suicide wasn't the least of them. Finally, I had to say something. So I turned to Ed Stoll, who was beside me in the layup line, and quivered, l'McCleary says he may start me tonight." Stoll, whose placid face defied description, matter-of-factly said, "Thatls fine," and turned his head away. Thanks loads for those comforting words. Luckily McCleary took me off the hook. When the squad returned to the floor just prior to the game, he winked and said, "I just told you that I was going to start you because I wanted you to be ready. Stay that way, I may put you in." Later, McCleary told me that it had all been Norm Stewart's idea. "Coach Stewart came over and asked me if you were ready," he grinned boradly, "I told him I thought you were and he said, 'Why don't you tell him you're going to start him.' So I did. And after you left, Stewart just doubled over with laughter." - Freshman Rockey Copley consoled me at the next practice for not having gotten in the game. HWhat you're doing is kinda' like going to see a friend in jail. Youlre just visiting, but you still gotta find out what it's like to be there." Walt the equipment man is a master psychologist. For when I opened my locker the next day, there sat my bright yellow practice jersey with CHAMP proudly emblazoned across it. Armed with Waltls booster shot, I made my way upstairs to the practice gym where assistant JV coach Orv Salmon was waiting to greet me. HYou lead calisthentics today," he said, flashing me a toothy grin. "Be a leader." Friday, McCleary ran us hard through practice and then told us we'd have to make 15 of 20 free throws to avoid running the dreaded 2230 half mile. I made 12.50 at the end of the workout, Van Rheen, Albair and I began to run. It's ten laps around the floor and the idea is to maintain a 15- second-per-lap pace. Humanely, McCleary told me I only had to make five laps ta quarter mileI in 1:15. After four laps, I was right on schedule. But by the middle of the fifth, my legs felt like lead and I was virtually running in place. HAn energy crisis," Buxton said. "You just had an energy crisis on that last lap." Glad to be finished for another day, I smiled weakly at Buxton and collapsed. Though it may sound corny, all the sweating, cheering, hand slapping, rear patting and "Mizzourah" have gotten to me. I had to psych myself up to win one for Old Mizzou so I could completely satisfy my curiosity. I started my campaign for personal mental ugliness against Quincy College Saturday morning while playing the Black team in a full intrasquad scrimmage. Already in a sour frame of mind, I concentrated my efforts on hating my gold-shirted opponents just for practice. I hated Sims for drawing me off with a head fake and popping in a 20-footer. I hated Ernie Poe for effortlessly slipping by me for a layup. And I hated myselffor committing 11 turnovers which con- tributed to the Black's 86-80 loss to the Cold. I'm told by friends that I first entered the Quincy game with about 2:31 remaining in the first half. Aboutall I remember is McCleary's telling me to go in and then having trouble get- ting my warmup pants off. Aside from that, only two other things stand out about the first half. The first trip down the court, I got a pass from Ron Pexa and attempted my only shot of the game. It was about a 20-foot knuckle ball tno spini that glanced off the front of the rim into waiting arms of a Quincy player. I also vaguely recall fouling Quincy's Randy Ribbling on the press. My second-half play wasn't uneventful. With 44 seconds left, I had the golden opportunity to put my name on the record book as having scored. We were defending under our basket when Quincy's Gene Hendrickson crashed into Stoll while going for a rebound. As their two bodies slid past me, the referees whistle blew and I headed for the other end to watch Stoll's free toss. But as I came past the bench, McCleary stopped me and said, "You go to the line and shoot the free throwsK' Its an odd feeling to stand alone at the free throw line and attempt to shut out the world around you. Its 15 feet to the basket, but it takes a lot of concentrated effort just to traverse that distance successfully with a basketball. I bounced the ball my accustomed three times, took a deep breath talmost swallowing my gum and shot. When I let it go I was certain I had missed everything. But the ball hit the front of the rim, bounced off the back and beautifully dropped in the hole. Until then, I had stoically kept a straight face as my "fans" cheered every time I touched the ball. But this time I couldn't control myself and grinned a self-satisfied sort of grin and accepted teammate Tom Reese's congratulatory handshake. At the postgame meal, Sims stood up kidded, "Mike did a good job . . . I guess. And we'd like to give him this plaque in appreaciation for the job he did." Perhaps shaking more than I did at the free throw line, I dumbfoundedly accepted the plaque and read it aloud: " 'THE PAPER TIGER' THANKS FOR A JOB WELL DONE! M.U. BASKETBALL 1974" I briefly thanked my team, and as quietly as my career had begun, it ended. ale Swimming If there's any argument against Missouri swimming coach Joe Goldfarb, it's that he's too optimistic. It seems every squad is "better than the last" and the next season l'prom- ises to be excellent." The 1973-74 season was no exception for the Tiger coach. "We've got our best squad ever. The fellows know that they have a good chance to win the conference." Goldfarb's optimism is not unfounded. When he came to Missouri in 1966, the situation was far from ideal. The swimming program was 1V2 years old, and; Goidfarb had to build the program from the ground up. Last year the Tigers finished second in the Big Eight conference. This years finish was not as nice. "We didnit finish nearly as high as I thought we might," Goldfarb said. "I thought our point total would be higher. We improved our times quite a bit. The other teams just swim better times." Earlier in the season, Missouri had been drubbed by con- ference power Kansas and then by a strongly rebuilt Ok- lahoma squad. But even that failed to dampen Goldfarb's enthusiasm. "I know we can swim better than we did today tagainst Oklahoma and that's the important thing. These tdual meetsi are just the battles, the war won't be fought until March. Okalhoma has good individuals but their depth could be a question." Despite a fifth place finish at the conference meet in March at Boulder, the Tigers did move forward in their bat- tle for contention in the conference. . "Overall, I thought we did an excellent job. We just ran out of gas at the meet. We need to go out and recruit more talented swimmers. T 5.3 "We expect swimming' at Missouri to be a nationai level program." 1 68lsports sportsn 69 S H. O D. S 0 7 1. The University of Missouri started its big time wrestling program last year, taking on Iowa State, Oklahoma, and playing host to the Big Eight wrestling tournament. The Ti- gers were pretty well stung after the 1972-73 season, but they decided to try it again in 1973-74. - "We hope to make a national power out of Missouri," said assistant coach Steve Cavanaugh. "Our goal is to be ranked in the top 20 by the end of this year. Hopefully, the top 10." The Tigers did not make it this last season. But the year did help Missouri move toward its goal of national promi- nence in wrestling. For too many years, Missouri dawdled with the small schools, content to win from those who were weaker. The wrestling program gained little momentum. The Tigers are losing more against the big teams now, but losing to na- tional powers isn't tough to take. "There has to be a basic attitudinal development in our wrestlers," said assistant coach Dick Frankenberger. "They have to believe they are the best." Frankenberger came to Missouri from Lake County Junior College where he coached four juco national champions, including a heavyweight who defeated ISUts gargantuan Chris Taylor. Missouri wrestied powers lowa State, Oklahoma and Ok- lahoma State this season with little success. But they did beat eastern small college power Franklin and Marshall 22- 16 in the Hearnes Center. Although the wrestling team didn't finish in the top 10 or 20, the team, according to Cavanaughy "will keep plugging at it till it gets where it needs to be." sportsH 71 Second-yeaf coach Bob Teells cindermen bro home a second place trophy from the Big Eight indo and field championships in Kansas City. The favorite, Kansas State, was true to form, and won the 46th running of the annual event with 55 points. The Tigers finished second with 48 points, and the Buffaloes of Colrado placed a strong third with 46V2. Missouri entered the second day of competition with finalists in every event except the 60-yard dash. That was the only race of seven in which Missouri did not qualify during Friday night's competition. Hi was real pleased that we qualified somebody in every- thing but the 6O,ll said Teel. "That's something you always set out to do. We had a lot of balance, and all the kids that scored made a tremendous effort." Missouri track coach Bob Teel was not overly optimistic ab- out the Tigers' chances in the Big Eight outdoor champion- ships; he was just being realistic. a "Looking at the form chart Of best performances prior to the meet," said Teel, "it doesn't take a mental giant to figure out that Kansas and Kansas State are the top two teams in the conference. I suspect that Missouri could beat Colorado in a dual meet, but Colorado has a lot of national Class athletes who can score a lot of points in a championship meet such as this one." Teel's predictions bloomed to life at the championship. Kansas won the title with 140 points, picking up its eighth consecutive conference crown. Kansas-State finished second with 117, Colorado was third with 75, and the Tigers were fourth with 56 points. sportsH75 Baseball The Missouri Tigers only managed a third-place finish in the Big Eight conference race, but that fact seemed insignificant when compared to the other accomplishments of the 1974 squad. Sporting new uniforms, playing with new aluminum bats that went l'ping" instead of "thwock," and taking the field in the newly remodeled John "Hi" Simmons Field tformerly Rollins Fieldt, the baseball Tigers put runs on the scoreboard and records in the book. The biggest record to fall was that of most wins in a season, eclisped when Missouri bombed Colorado 15-3 in Boulder. The Tigers picked up their 28th win of the season, surpassing the mark set in 1964 of 27-5. sportsH 77 1m amuvisnru; A T11 Hitting records fell to the side too, as the bat of center- fielder To Ellis set records for most hits in one season, most triples in one season and most bases reached in one season. Ellis, a walkon, is a micro-biology major from West Covina, Calif. The Tigers were forced to settle for third place in the con- ference by dropping the last three games of the year to Kan- sas State. The Wildcats took sole possession of second place from the Tigers, and left Missouri with a 12-9 conference mark, 28-14 overall. Oklahorha finished first, ahead of Kan- sas State and Missouri. 178tsports Gene McArtor Gene McArtor, Missouri's first-year baseball coach, re- turned prestige to Tiger baseball the kind of prestige that existed when McArtor was a first baseman on the squad. "Mac" led the Tigers to Big Eight and NCAA district five championships in 1962 and 1963. He was a member of the AIl-Big Eight first team in those last glory years of Tiger baseball under Coach John "Hi" Simmons. McArtor spent four years as an assistant to Simmons, the last year as a full assistant, before assuming the head coaching job. He had coached high school teams at Brentwood and Hazelwood in St. Louis for six years be- fore returning to Columbia for his doctorate. McArtor, the first new coach in three decades, was hand-picked by Simmons. "The program is in real good hands with Gene," said Simmons. "Heis knowledgeable about the game and gets along with the players well. He's not afraid to work." The 33-year-old McArtor proved in first year with 28 wins that the Tigers were ready to work. sportsli 79 Bill Price When the University went looking f0r,a new head tennis coach last spring, it was looking for a man of experience who could take over the program. Missouri got more than it bargained for in Bill Price. Price has been a lithograph salesman, a professional ping-pong player, a journalist and a tennis coach. Mis- souri gave him his first collegiate coaching job. The 59-year-old Price started with table tennis, and ad- vanced until he was the No. 2 player on the U.S. team for international competition. He began coaching and teaching tennis as a "hobby" at the Northside YMCA in St. Louis about 25 years ago, and during his tenure, he turned out seven national junior champions, a Wimbledon singles champion and a Whiteman Cup player. This all came during the time Price was employed by a St. Louis firm as a lithograph sales- man. Price has been published by leading tennis magazines which follow his coaching achievements. "I've written about 200 articles on coaching tennis," says Price. About 150 appeared in "Tennis Magazine" which l'badgers me into writing for them." The Tiger coach calls college tennis t'the best spectator sport there is. College players may not be quite so profi- cient as the pros, but the pros sometimes are dull to watch." 180lsports sportsX181 This was the first year the Missouri golf squad did not com- pete in any dual meets. Instead, the Tigers entered seven tournaments and the Big Eight conference championships. Coach Al Chandler's team travelled to the Murray State tKentuckyi Invitational and the Tucker Collegiate in Al- buquerque, N.M., in the fall half of the season. In the spring the Tigers played in Jasper and Austin, Tex., Warrensburg and Joplon, Mo., Des Moines, Iowa, and Lincoln, Neb., Finishing first at every tournament is an ideal to shoot for. "It is always to our benefit to win," coach Chandler said. "It is, on the other hand, not to be considered the end of what we're trying to do." What the team was trying to do was finish near the top at the Big Eight conference championships. Every tournament up to that point was just a warrr'iup.. A third-place finish at the Drake Relays golf tournament in Des Moines gave the Tigers the needed momentum going into the championships. . "This is the finest tournament season since I've been with the Missouri team," Chandler said after the Drake Relays. "We're in good shape to get in the upper division in the Big Eight." The Tigers were tied for second place after two rounds at the conference championships in Lincoln. But Mizzou had to settle for a third-place tie with Nebraska. Oklahoma finished all alone in second place, and the Cowboys from Oklahoma State finished first. The two top teams in the con- ference qualified for the NCAA tourney. Missouri's best score of the championships was a 222 shot by senior captain Dennis Green. 182lsports sportsHB3 and put Up a parking I01 The UMC Seccer Club saw its, playingipractice. . field,- ayacant Iot'next to Our Lady ; of Lourdes Church; 903 Bernadetje Drive, turninto a parking lot. So the practices are now on Stankowski Field, 21 lessethan- regulation size field next to the MU 'Nata-H torium. The CIlibemaSJoIdliteEIiauId not use any of the football practice fields west of the stadium on Stadium Boulevard. There ane nocOaches, no scholarships, I no a.II'-Americas',eno cheerleaders. But'iinr . 1973, 'the team won the Big Eight Soccer Championship. This year it'finished'third , in the competitiOn. The club has been in existence six years. The club Is not funded '- by the University, and players must foOt the' bills for travel, foOd and lodging for away , Igamesg' Requests for funding" by MSA and Inter- collegiate Athletics hTaVe beenidenied; They paved Paradlse . qulrtSHBS W ' I I I f . I . x2 Tennis anyo By Brad Whitworth Tennis in Columbia is a two-faced game. There's the fast- paced world of service aces, iobs and smashes and another one of meeting the challenge bf finding a court. A sport once played exclusively by royalty, tennis has in- creased in popularity worId-wide in the past three years. But Columbia has not kept up with the sport's growth. In spring, summer and early fall the rush for courts is on. e? The game of waiting is played. Special playing time rules or reservation -systems didnit exist on any city or University courts until June '74. It was always first come, first served. Little tricks are used by the sly and cunning to get playing space. If four people plan to play together, each stations him- self in a specific area of the court complex, ready to snatch' the first court that opens up. When the players stop for refreshments or to use the facilities, they leave rackets, balls and warmups on the sportsHB7 , NOTICE 1! 13s 21: v 1: lECLA 'M-T-w-vnl-F . , 7:40AM 41:0 3-41 N o s r E c 'r A 'r 0115 ALLOWED on M w a t erge' 188lsports courts to signal they are gone only temporarily. Some schem- ers relocate the equipment on an occupied adjacent court or outside the complex, insisting they were there first. Two skilled male players will often invite themselves to play mixed doubles with a pair of unsuspecting females. The females find themselves at the receiving end of smashes, line drives and other nasty shots. Columbia has few places for the student to play tennis. There are the University courts U8 in numberl behind lmawg , $ , L . a? Brewer. There are another six behind Hudson and Cillett halls and more which lie next to Crowder Hall. The latter are most frequently used as ROTC drill fields. In June a one-hour playing limit was instituted on the 18 courts behind Brewer Fieldhouse. A student checks lD's, as- signs courts and makes sure things run smoothly. The new system was a badly-needed improvementthat has helped the new tennis fanatics focus on the most important aspect of the game - playing. sponsn 91 192lsports By Brad Whitworth The renovation of Brewer Fieldhouse was designed to al- leviate the crowded intramural conditions in RothweH Gym- nasium. However, the three-month construction delay and the opening and closing of a $17,000 hole in the fieldhouse's dirt floor pushed back the occupancy date until the winter of 1974. Along with a spring construction strike, the hopes for usage by classes, intramurals and free play disappeared. For the first time at Missouri, winter co-recreational in- tramural sports were instituted. Summer programs involving 5 lm both men and women started in 1966, but the addition of co-recreational volleyball and innertube water polo was made by Student Life. High participation on the part of Missouri's male students was the password in the intramural program. Forty-six per cent of the male students competed dhring the 1973-74 school year. Ofthe men in residence halls, 6070 competed. A staggering 98070 participation by fraternity men was reported by Intramural Supervisor Harry Smith. Nearly 400 basketball games and close to 300 touch foot- ball games were scheduled in the year. Men could participate in any and all of 20 sports. sportsl193 MEN'S INTRAMURALS Fraternity League Beta Theta Pi Alpha Tau Omega Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Residence Halls League Johnson Bates Shields Drake Clark Reed 8:752:35 mmmmrmgmm WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS Sport Champion Flag Football Carousers Swimming Alpha Delta Pi Basketball Carousers Softball Ballerina Bombers Volleyball Alpines Archery Ballerina Bombers Bowling Stephens House Tennis Doubles Recreation Club Badminton Bibb House Doubles Tennis Singles Day House 1 73-74 OVERA L CHAMPION Ballerina Bombers Activity Golf Softball Touch Football Tennis Singles Handball Singles Racketball Singles Bowling Winfalb Volleyball Table Tennis Singles Pocket Billiards Basketball Table Tennis Doubles Basketball Free Throw Swimming 81 Diving Wrestling Handball Doubles Soccer Bowling Tennis Doubles Track 8 Field INTRAMURAL SPORTS CHAMPIONS University Champions Mike McCulWWoody Simmons Andy Bennett John Krueger Don Ginsburg Bill Knocke Bob Koeppe Mike Lockhart Tom StewarUJim Morris Bob Bilger John ChulicWDon Ginsburg Steve LumpkimTom Richmond Campus League Walker Gerald Recmen Narby Santos TMFB Fraternity League Beta Theta Pi Delta Upsilon Beta Theta Pi Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha Sigma Pi Delta Upsilon Sigma Nu Beta Theta Pi Kappa Alpha Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Delta Upsilon Lambda Chi Alpha Beta Theta Pi Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Upsilon Phi Delta Theta Beta Theta Pi Residence Hall League Johnson Shields Bates Patterson Bates Johnson Johnson Bates Crittenden Stone Banon Johnson Green Shields Bates Reed VVHHarns Drake Reed VVHHey sportsl195 Woments IN A major change was made in the womenis intramural pro- gram toward the end of the season. The new rule prevents intercollegiate players from participating in intramurals in their sport, if both are conducted simultaneously. This ruling will eliminate the rescheduling of intramural games that oc- curred when the intercollegiate player worked the game time around her practice time. It will also prevent these athletes from dominating the intramurals competition. This will allow for more evenly matched contests and more exciting games. sportsl197 Separate and unequal: Woments Sports 198lspons By Barb Robbins The University of Missouri is trying hard to keep in step with the times. But it only could be termed a giant leap forward when it was decided to allocate funds to the women's inter- collegiate sports program next year. Up until this year, women's intercollegiate sports were gi- ven little, if any, money and were not considered important enough to fund. In comparison, ments sports always have received a substantial amount of money which pays for un- iforms, transportations, meals and lodging. Women competing in intercollegiate sports found them- selves financing trips out of their own pockets. "When it got to be $60 or $70 each weekend for food and lodging just to compete in a tennis meet, I called it quits," said Marty Gehlert, a junior who played for the women's tennis team her freshman year. Team uniforms have been nonexistent at Missouri, since each girl is forced to buy her own. At the Big Eight swim- ming and diving championships in Oklahoma, most wo- men's teams had swimming suits and warm-ups identifying the school. The University of Missouri was the only excep- tion. To add insult to injury, the Missouri women's coaches were not paid for their efforts. Next year, things 'promise to be different. The women's intercollegiate program was give a $15,000 allocation from the chancellorls office. With this money trips to games and meets can be financed, including meals and lodging. The money also means that women's intercollegiate sports have been recognized instead of hidden. But even the $15,000 allocation is not enough to meet all the needs of the women's program. Dr. Marilyn Markel, di- rector of women's intercollegiate athletics at the University, estimates a need for $40,000 to $60,000 for the coming school year. This figure would allow the women's program to increase schedules for existing teams and to add a track and field team. The University presently fields no women's track team. There is, however, a track Club that competed for the first time ever at the Big Eight women's outdoor track champion- ship in Manhattan, Kan. . The Track Club, due to its lack of funds, ran strictly against area talent before the Big Eight meet. Coach Jim Fields said, llWelre willing to go anywhere for competition as long as it's in Columbia." The trip to Manhattan was the biggest accomplishment of the season. Some girls volunteered to give up their spot on the team so others could go. When it was over, the Tigers finished fifth out of the six teams competing. They set marks to break, and became part of the history of women's track at the University. Next year, because of the allocation, track will become an intercol- legeiate sport and not simply a club. The allocation is only the first step in recognition of wo- men's intercollegiate athletics. One of the next objectives is to open the Hearnes Center to women. When the plans were drawn for the $10.5 million com- plex, women's facilities were completely excluded. Dr. Markel said, "The Hearnes Center was built as an athletic plant. And when it was built, athletics meant men. Nobody thought about women's dressing rooms." But former Missouri tennis coach Murray Strong disag- rees. He believes women were purposely excluded. 1'When that building was constructed, the intent was for the desig- ners to exclude womenls intercollegiate athletics complete- ly. As a matter of fact, they wished to engineer out of that building the use of it by sporting clubs, both men's and women's. "It's very specifically a question of intent. There is adequate room currently and just a simple realignment of thinking would allow women to use that facility on an equal basis with the men.'l Many UMC women still make use of the building, despite the lack of facilities. Jogging on the indoor track is a possi- bility, and some enjoy the recreational facilities available. The women's intercollegiate basketball team, which prac- tices at the Hearnes Center is definitely in need of a locker . room area. It is sad that this mistake was not corrected be fore the building was constructed. Also, the teams practice time is the dinner hour. Thatis the only time with the courts free for women to use. Scheduling games for the Hearnes Center is one of the major problems the team has run into. Male athletics receive priority when it comes to schedul- ing practices. The University pool, more often referred to as the men's pool, would be ideal for womenls swim team practices. However, men's intercollegiate swimming, physi- cal education classes and recreational swimming, all have priority. Women's swimming can use the pool only from 9 to 11 pm. In McKee Gym, the antiquated women's gym- nasium, there is a pool which is five yards short of regula- tion size, too narrow and without lights. Either this old pool needs to be rennovated or the women's swimming team should be allowed more use of the University pool, and at more convenient hours. Scholarships are nonexistent for the female athlete. A woman who excels in her particular field can expect no money from the University, and up until this recent alloca- tion, a woman could expect to pay money in order to com- pete on an intercollegiate level. Womanis athletics realizes that full scholarships are not financially feasible with the $15,000 allocation, but it is just another of the areas in which men's and women's sports are treated unequally. The men's intercollegiate program is self-supporting, and oper- ates on a yearly budget of approximately $2.8 million. Wo- men's athletics will receive less than one-twentieth of that this next year. In all, it is clear the female athlete at the University does not receive anywhere near the same treatment the male athlete does. The new allocation has greatly improved the women's intercollegiate sports scene, but just illustrates further that women's sports have a long way to go before they are recognized as equal to those of the men. sportsl199 It comes as a shock to some entering freshmen that a school the size of the University of Missouri does not have a gym- nastics team. . Athletic Director Mel Sheehan says money is the major factor why the University does not field a team. "We are a travelling on our bellies in some sports," said Sheehan. "The swimming team rode to Eastern Illinois on a bus, ate Steak and Shake hamburgers on the bus and came back to Columbia all in one day. We are now just trying to improve on what we already have." There is no tearn. There is no coach. But there is a club which practices twice a week in Rothwell Gym. The club's faculty sponsor, Ed Pavur, is a former NCAA college division finalist in the side horse. He was surprised and disappointed with the situation at Missouri. "I was shockedia school this size didn't have a gymnas- tics team," Pavur said. "I went to a school one-fifth this size tLouisiana State e New Orleansi and its gymnastics team competed all over the country." Mizzou's club has one trampoline, a side horse and mounting board, a high bar, uneven parallel bars, steel rings and several mats. Actually, the equipment belongs to the University's physical education department and is loaned to the club. Club member Sue Manning said, "We still don't have a balance beam. And those uneven parallel bars are a hazard." Miss Manning made a concerted effort two years ' ago to do something about the clubls predicament. She went to the Missouri Students Association where her re- quests for funds were turned down. Her meeting with Chan: cellor Herbert Schooling and President C. Brice Ratchford was equally unfruitful. "They told me they didn't have the money then, but that 200lsports gymnastics was going to be the next major sport at the Uni- versity." Two years later, the gymnastics club can be considered "More or less just recreation," said Pavur. Nationally, the sport of gymnastics is at an all-time high. Olga Korbut and the touring Russian gymnasts drew over 18,000 people to Chicago Stadium. "To, be able to compete you need to work out five to six times a week,'l Fieldhouse twice a week for about three or four hours at a time." Zonk Deaver, a specialist in the high bar from New York, said, "With a beautiful facility like Hearnes, I can't - understand why they don't have a team. i think it would be beneficial to the University." "I'm sympathetic to their wants, " saicl Sheehan. "But we aren t contemplating any major sports additions because we can't finance all we have now. There are many institutions which are giving up sports instead of adding them." So some people are forced to go elsewhere to compete. Bob Rikliy a Columbia Hickman High product, decided to go to the University of Oregon so he could pursue his in- terest in gymnastics. Rikli finished ninth nationally in the I floor exercises last year. V Missouri gymnastics enthusiasts are reduced to accepting what they've got: $18 in the treasury, Friday night and Sun- day afternoon workouts in Rothwell Gym, no coach and no future as a team. Its all a paIt of the University of Missouri's Gymnastics Club. "We ran into some luck lately," said Pavur. "I put in for $275 in capital improvements to help us buy some equip- ment. And I think it is going to go through. We need the money." Gymnastics said Pavur. "We only get to use Brewer ' A 15.....51 am I I II I I lull! ., E aw , .. .. , M .A, VT, ,.,...r ,. w; k . a ..,.. .1 , W W h 7, M, V. .. m .w .2 a M. A , k. x 5; , ; . : a m, ., MA g A $ ' RUGBY Mon 14, Lost 1m K.C. Rugby Club St. Louis Ramblers CMSU River Quay Arkansas Oklahoma State Minnesota Iowa State Rolla K.C. Blues River Quay Kansas State Nebraska Iowa State ' K.C;'Rung'ClEbH ,,, " Southern Louisiana Rolla Kansas State College . Arkansas Arkansas Kansas State College St. Louis Ramblers Clayton Two CMSU OPP 14 12 10 25 13 18 26 10 , 31 13 18 CROSS COUNTRY 1Won 3, Lost 11 MU .' v . OPP . 32 Illihois 4 27 21 Nebraska' 40 I 25 Kansas State' 32 22 Iowa State ' 34 3rd Place Big Eight Meet '3-4. x: H'. M .5? 2w 3m MU v7 17 31 27 17 13 ,13 13 31 13 34 V FOOTBALL 1de 8, Lost 41. Mississippi Virginia; ' North Carolina .Soythern Methodist . Nebraska ' Oklahoma State Colorado 1 Kansas State Oklahoma . , 77-7 Iowa State V . Kansas . Auburn 7 '7";371: 17 174 . 17 MU 41 '32 80 457 , 57 ' 78-7 , '81:? 42f, 34 SWIMMING 1 1Won'4, Losf 51 , Arkansas Kansas . . Western Illinois Southern Illinois Oklahoma State . Nebraska ' Drury 4 Oklahoma Iowa State 5th Place Big Eight Meet OPP .72 7782 28 67 56 3.2 71V 79 r-x M 35V BASKETBALL . 1Won 12, Lost 141 MU 7 . 5 ,. 737 . Southern Methodist 82 Cornell,- . 68 ME? , ' 66 ' PPur'du'e ' 71 Ohio State . 73 Oklahoma , 896 Colorado " 80 Iowa State 138 Austin Peay V 64 South Alabama ' - 86 Tpxas - g,86 Hawaii 91 1 Iowa State 67 Kansas $tate . 68 Colorado ' 67 Kansas 92 . Oklahoma 58 Nebraska 3 , . 7s .1in5 Sta't'ej ; 87 . 7 Nebraska . ,- 80 .Oklahqma State 72 Cblofado- ' - .67 Kansas State 87 Oklahoma State . 80 Oklahbma .76 ' V Kansas MU 28 48 22 28 19 15 25 33 11 WRESTLING 1W0n 7, Lost 51 Iowa State NWMS NEMS Franklin-Marshall Oklahoma State Oklahoma CMSU Nebraska Colorado Kansas State SWMS Purdue 5th Place Big Eight Meet 204l5purls OPP 41 16 39 28 13 15 16 13 29 TRACK Missouri Wichita State Arkansas Missouri Oklahoma Iowa State Oklahoma State 47 Missouri-Kansas State 2nd Place Big Eight Indoor Meet 3rd Place Wichita Relays 4th Place Big Eight Outdoor Meet 92 49 31 73 49 30 23 84 C NdthON-hOt-h-l-IWNOdeVZ SOCCER 1W0n 12, Lost 3, Tied 21 Westminster College Rolla Florissant Valley CC Meramec CC Harris Teachers College Forest Park CC Central Methodist Florissant Valley CC Forest Park CC Columbia College Kansas State Kansas Central Methodist Oklahoma Nebraska Kansas State Colorado OPP d-lddc.h-l-l-l-IO-AHNWQC - 1 ' GOLF V 55th Place Murray State Invitational 18th Place Tucker Intercollegiate 1st Place N.W. Bird Tourney, 12th Place Morris Williams Meet 1st Place Missouri Intercollegiate 1st PlacerHeart of America Meet 2nd Place Missouri Southern Meet 3rd Place Drake' Relays' In'vitatjgnal 3rd Place Big Eight Meet, 7 ' Menu:dmmwanwxlxpwcdaswmwwpbta-n-nwog BASEBALL ,7 " . TENNIS . .St. Louis University 17 St. Louis University ' Nebraska Nebraska ' .,Nebraska qusouri 'West6rh Missouri Western Kagsas ' -A .A r 1 tWon 11, Lost.141 7 tWon 28, Lost 1141 ' U - , OPP - MU Memphis 7 7 2. , Kansas 7 Mississippi 6 . 2 Pan American 7. Alabama 8 t 3 , Kansas ' N.E. Louisiana 8 2 Pan American N.W. Louisiana , 5 1. " - Jexas'A8;M Southern College 0 '5- Texas A8cM. 5 N.WMS 7 6 2 . - Pan'American 1 Oral Roberts V V . 6 . 7 ' 'Dallas' ' 7 ' Doang 1 13 Dallas- ' I 'f sts o 4 NWMS. sw Baptist 0. 9 NWMS Kansas State 1 6 4 lbwa State Nebraska , K 0 9 d Iowa State . '- Central Bible Institute "Vt 10, v 9 lowaState JEastern-llliH 2 111 MissouriLRolla Kansas ' 7 7 ' Missouri-Rolla Southern Illinois 6 7 6 MiSsouri-Rolla ' , Oklahoma State 8 6. Missouri-St. Louis Memphis State 6 .10 Missouri-St. Louis SW Baptist 1 .4 OklahomaState Oklahoma .7 . 06' 6 Oktahoma State Oklahoma'State 8 , 6 ' Oklahoma! State . . Principia 0, 6 CMSU ' Iowa State 1 V 5 CMSU , Colorado 6 7 5 Oklahoma 9 51h Place Big Eight Meet 0 Oklahoma . . 14- Oklahoma . .71 '2 2 5 - 3 ' 5' 3 I Coloraftdo': Color$d0 .1 , Kansi's S'tatieif , . a.g-u omcogw, 1, NEMS ' ' WOMENTS VOLLEYBALL 4 'tWon 5195111 SWMS I 7 - NEMS: CMSUJ -Sfephens CoI19;gg J . Central M15tthist . 3.7; 15. ' u 22 10 74o ' 1 42 . ,JLWAIL '12" 55 412'. 57 1,0 27 6 45 1o 42 8 48 13 "29 . 6'1 '28 4 61 51 V 48 45 ,4 7 ; WOMEN'S: BASKETBA '.ClaremoreJC ; ' SWMS1 I . Kansas , CMSU .Mgramecfc 1 NEMS ' SW-Baptjgt , NWMS NWMS . SWMS v. A, Meramec QC . , VNEMIS , Missouri 'Western iLiMssnuvri-Westef - Stephens Cdllege Central Methodist SEMS , . Meramecu'CC ' , J . 71,11wron 8,L'ost401'a Mu ' 7' 5343 7, 1 ,stwms ' 7, 62'; 2 56 17 ,g45 1 74 ,11 43 1 48 . 5 -28 . 16 68, 11 74V 3.; 8.0. 3 50 2 48 O 44 7 38 4.58;, . 45x ' 7 , 3-2 42 f 34 y ,5 1 - NEMSV NEMSI' 1 " ' NEMSi 7 CMSU QQ CMSVUj' ' CMSU 7, 'CMSU , SWMS v , SW Bfaptirstr rNWMSV 4. 7 SWMS V - waxwowth-I , 2 Iliam WooCIs CoIIge FI risSant VaIIey CC Cottey Collegeih School of thg Ozarks CMSU : Iowa State , 7 ' 1 :Kansas, State OkIahbma'State I Oklahoma Missouri -. , 1.1, '4: BIG EIGHT I V NEMS William JeweII MSU FNEMS . . , Stepheng7CQIIgge llil wulk 11ijxrn54HHHdHuanU Kg. , 3.3.111vi11u1vrauxuwms1:... - , uW:u.zm:r5.Hui.k. any: 5.15.. r. .i'r'd :1? .34; the troupe: 210 administration 236 seniors 262 organizations 320 independents 342 greeks I 422index 209 mm 1. 1 7. .mwwmxx 1974 Board of Curators. Front Row: John Sam Williamson, vice president; Irvin Fane, preSident; C. Brice Ratchford, Mrs. Avis Tucker. Back Row: William C. Myers, William H. Billings, Pleasant R. Smith; Howard Woods, William S. Thompson, C. Fred Kling Jr. 21 Wadministration Christopher S. Bond C. Brice Ratchford Governor of Missouri President of the University of Missouri administratiom213 Chancellor Herbert Schooling By Cindy Pollard Becoming chancellor of UMC was like stepping into a season of Lentfor Dr. Herbert W. Schooling. He had to give up many of the things he used to enjoy - bridge, golf, tennis, garden- ing, and being as active in Church events as he likes e be- cause he now lacks the time. But he always has time to see students, one of the things he likes to do most. '1. . . my office really is concerned about students - not just budgets, buildings and problem students. I can't reschedule classes, but I can sure help them see the right people to get things straightened out," he said. The chancellor wakes up early and "waits for the news- paper to hit the front doorstep," Mrs. Schooling said. He reads the paper about six "before he can do anything else." "Well," the chancellor replied, "I think a newspaper should be read immediately. I've got to find out what the good news is." The Schoolings seldom watch television other than the Today show, newscasts and special programs. Chancellor SchooIing Ieaves for the office around 7:30 a.m. HI try to walk to the office as much as I can." Mrs. Schooling added, "He doesn't always use the bestjudgment" 214ladministration because he walkson rainy or wintry days, too. A stack of mail awaits the chancellor at his office, and he often finds he must spend a good 40 minutes dictating replies to a wide variety of correspondence. "I didn't even have time to look at the maiI today. Some days are completer filled with appointments, so I bring the mail home with me. Every day involves a meeting or twoe lunches and afternoons are usually meetings. I enjoy meet- ings with small groups. I find them stimulating and enjoyable for exchanging views and getting reactions to procedures we might be following." ' At 5:46 p.m., the chancellor arrives back home and "makes a beeline for his chair here," said Mrs. Schooling. The Chair was an anniversay gift the Schoolings gave each other. His briefcase is beside it and "usually his shoes come off. OccasionaIIy, he will drop off to sleep, but not for long so he can get right back to work. He's working all the time on school work. When he gets ready to retire, I'm afraid he won't know how to play!" The SchooIings are rarely home for entire evenings. One of the jobs of chancellor is entertaining visiting dignitaries and the Board of Curators, and of course, being entertained too. The Schoolings are weII suited for their job. Both are warm and hos- pitable, and have no trouble putting anyone at ease. Some of the traditional entertaining they do consists of things such as the an- nual morning coffee for Mortar Board members on Tap Day, the Engineering Green Tea, luncheons for speakers during Journalism Week, and so on. According to the petite Mrs. Schooling, who is known by many as a Charming hostess, t'There is hardly a week that we don't have official guests, and often we may entertain three or four times in one week." The campus' first lady has time, however, to be active in a garden club and to make gifts and home decorations. The job of chancellor is not always a glamorous social whirl filled with relaxing luncheon meetings. "In the college community the Chancellor is always the fall guy," Chancellor Schooling pointed out. 11He has the responsibility for WHAT- EVER goes on on campus." And one of his biggest problems "is getting sufficient funds to improve the quality of our exist- ing programs and to expand to new programs that ought to be provided." Another problem in higher education is "restoring its image. People are more concerned today about health services, pollution and the energy crisis than higher educa- tion needs. It goes back to the early '70's when student unrest caused disillusionment." - Consequently, the chancellor has a pet peeve. "I guess I get irritated when I hear criticisms based on very flimsy evi- dence. Like people making judgments about students and faculty based on the actions of a very few. It's unfair criticism. HA lot of people assume, too, that we have such simple prob- lems. There are always people who tell me what ought to be done. But there just are no simple solutions to complex problem- s." When asked what he'd do with three wishes, the chancellor said, "I wish we could convince students to use the sidewalks and not cut across the Quadrangle. And I wish we had a faculty club facility near or on campus. It would also be nice to have addi- tional funds to provide more fellowships and scholarships for students and to be able to adjust salaries for ourivery able profes- sors. I would also wish we could renovate and modernize some of our older buildings." Since becoming chancellor, Dr. Schooling has noticed quite a change in students here. "In the last couple of years, students are more serious minded, more concerned about their educations and making the most of opportunities, than they were four or five years ago. Theylre still concerned about making needed changes in society, but now they do it through the system." Before becoming chancellor, Dr. Schooling's string of educa- tion titles ranged from being UMC's first Provost, Dean of the College of Education, Dean of Faculties, Superintendent of Schools at Webster Groves twhere a library is named after him, principal of North Kansas City High School and later Superinten- dent of Schools there, and director of pre-collegiate education at the University of Chicago in 1955. In his spare time, Chancellor Schooling salvages time for read- ing, being an avid St. Louis Cardinals baseball fan, being a member of the Rotary Club, and participating in the Boone County Historical Society. He enjoys reading historical fact, fic- tion and biographies. He admits that now he reads mostly educa- tional reports and professional journals. After he reads all of his daily newspapers, of course. 95 administrationl215 Dean James Banning By Cindy Pollard The college identification crisis isnlt unfamiliar to Dr. James Banning, UMCis new dean of student affairs. HI guess all of us need at some point to establish iden- tities, and most of us make some funny attempts at trying to get things together," he said. At the "small, conservative church college" William Jewell where he graduated magna cum laude in 1950, Dean Banning recalls, 1'I wanted to look different, so I started wearing blue jeans, overall jackets, cowboy boots and smoking cigarettes in class. But you know, if I had that same urge to be different on this campus I can't figure what I'd do. I think you could dress any way here and go unnoticed. " Dean Banning came to the University in the fall from the University of Colorado at Boulder where he served as direc- tor of the student life center from 1968-70. He also advised schools in several states on mental health matters and di- rected a counseling service for students having difficulties in college. Described'by the press here as "an environmentalist of sorts," the 36ryear-old Banning expresses his philosophy in this way: "I operate with what I call an ecological perspec- tive. That's a fancy way of saying that a student affairs divi- sion should be concerned with how the individual student relates to the university environment. Historically, we've only asked students to adjust to the university. We alsoihave to look at the other side of that transaction and seek changes in the environment. I believe more in trying to change envi- ronments than people." And indeed the Universityls physical environment has changed this year with the establishment of a Women's Center, child Day Care Center and the initation of a pedes- trian campus. Dean Banning is in charge of the myriad of student or- ganizations in the Center for Student Life, the Student Health Services, the Office of Financial Aid, Marching Mizzou, the Testing and Counseling Center in Parker Hall and the three ROTC units on campus. And he has high hopes for all of them in the year to come. "I think we need to improve in the area of financial aid, to do a better job of helping stu- dents quickly and efficiently. And it looks as if we're going to have a legal education program: workshops and seminars given by lawyers and perhaps a lawyer available to advise students," he said. He also hopes to see the Career Informa- tion Center used more often, to increase the number of rec- reational facilities and opportunities for students, to expand upon the women s intercollegiate athletic program and to encourage the minority visitation program for high school seniors from inner city areas. Dean Banning quickly points out that the main part of his job is not to discipline students or speak up for students. "I respect students too much to see myself as being qualified to be a spokesman for them" he said. Dean Banning has had to adjust to many things here: Columbia's climate and the total scope of his job. And ad- justing t0 Columbia's climate was a "'bit difficult," he chided. As for the second matter, he has found that students here have been the easiest thing to adjust to. 11l think they are looking for a good education and for a place to gtow 216ladministration and develop and have fun - the same goals I share," he commented. , The hardest thing Dean Banning has found to get used to 5 "how long it takes things to get done. I had forgotten the time frame for institutions . l shouldnt have forgotten it, but I did," he sighed. Along with his identity of administrator goes that of being an associate professor of psychology and teaching a course entitled "Campus Community Psychology." Dean Banning, who received his masteris degree in psychology and his Ph.D. in clinical psychology in 1965, emphasizes in this course the importance of the environment and its effect on students attending the University. Frequent questions dealt with and stressed are: "What kinds of things are needed for better education?" and "How can we get more students In-' volved In what they would like to see done?" Dean Banning has noted several differences between Colorado and UMC students. "I perceive students here as more interested in working with faculty and administrators and more interested in traditional campus activities. They also seem to spend a lot more time and effort in trying to help community organizations of a charitable nature. It seems there's always a bike race or a dance marathon for some cause. Students here also seem more likely to tie tcr gether their interests with academic studies and outside ac- tivities." On the other hand, he added, "Students here are less affluent - and there are less skiers. It also appears that stu- dents tend to be e although I hate to use labels e tmore conservative' here compared to the more radical approach there. When I left Colorado, the major thing was the Kent State strike." When asked about the "radical'i happening of streaking on this campus, Dean Banning said, "It occurred because of a number of factors: warm weather, it was a national trend and students were under a great deal of pressure because of midterms. My major concern was that no one end up in- jured and that no property be destroyed. We had no stu- dents referred to my office for disciplinary action. "Another unique aspect of this campus is that we have enough reporters to cover any major city. It's taken some adjustment on my part to get used to having a lot of ques- tions asked, but I think they perform a very valuable func- tion." Dean Banning, whose past identity already consisted of being listed in "American Men and Women of Science," president of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity at William Jewell, commission chairman of the American Personnel and Guid- ance Association, national chairman of the Data Bank Committee for the College Mental Health section of the American College Health Association and executive co- director of a Big Brothers group, now finds himself sharing in housework and making sack lunches for his 11wyear-old daughter Sherri and 7-year-old son Michael, so his wife Sue can study art at Columbia College. Another side of his idenity is that he's intrigued by'horo- scopes. Born under the sign of Aquarius, Dean Banning says it's "mystical and a little bit frightening." But, "if you read most of what it says about Aquarians, it seems to describe me pretty well." Aquarians have been described as cham- pion of change t"l camefrom a family where I was the first to graduate from college'W, often unconventional, probing, inventive, considerate, idealistic, socially aware, working with institutions rather than individuals. According to Banning HAII people are good. Secondly, you only get around once, so I think you might as well try to get everything you can out of it. Thirdly, you should be a person of principles and stand up for what you believe in. And lastly, one shouldn't be afraid of change. If I could live up to all four of those, I would be doing all right. Of course, they make no sense at all unless seen in the context of love." 9K administrationl217 Dean Elmer R. Kiehl College of Agriculture founded in 1871 1,850 students in agriculture 631 students in forestry 1 218ladministration Dean Armon F. Yanders College of Arts and Science founded in 1839 7,479 students i'is'mft N: 51:, it; Dean Robert W. Paterson Dean Bob G. Woods College of Administration and Public Affairs College of Education founded in 1914 founded in 1867 11464 students 4,058 students administration1219 Dean William R. Kimel College of Engineering founded in 1907 1,234 students 220ladministration Dean Roger Mitchell Extension Division Dean Margaret Mangel Berry Dean Lloyd E. College of Home Economics founded in 1973 976 students Graduate School founded in 1896 4,268 students administratiom221 Dean Roy Fisher I Dean Willard L. Eckhardt School of Journalism School of Law founded in 1908 founded in 1872 957 students 384 students 222mdministration Dean Ralph H. Parker School of Library and Informational Science founded in 1966 97 students Dean William D. Mayer School of Medicine founded in 1873 567 students in medicine 372 students in nursing administrationl223 Dean Arthur W. Nebel School of Social and Community Services 385 students 224ladministration Dean Kenneth Weide School 'of Veterinary Medicine founded in 1949 279 students i The status of women at UMC: a report By Susan Darst On Oct. 22, 1973, Chancellor Herbert W. Schooling estab- lished a committee composed of University faculty, nonacademic employees and students, empowering it to, Hassess the status of women on the Columbia campus and submit to the chancellor on or before March 1 such recom- mendations as may be appropriate." The product of this 12-member committee, the Chancel- lor's Committee on the Status of Women, is a 183-page pre- liminary report. Major findings of the report include salary and programming budgets inequalities, an imbalance in proportion of women employed in relation to their availabil- ity, and, in general, the fact that women are clustered in lower level positionsh and the absence of women in posi- tions and councils involved in important decision making. The task force was divided into four subcommittees: Women on Academic Appointment, Women on Non- academic Appointment, and ad hoc Student Affairs sub- Dr. Luverne Walton committee and Women Students. The overall chairman of the status of women committee is Dr. Luverne Walton, head of the Germanic Slavic language department. Dr. Walton listed the objectives of the report and of the committee as "helping to raise the level of awareness of everybody on campus of the problems that women face and for the need of a campus committee to study those problems in specific relationship to University women, whether facul- ty, employees or students. Secondly, specific information contained in the report will detail particular trouble spots and indicate what needs to be done." The initial status of women committee, which Dr. Walton also Chaired for three years, originated in 1971 within the College of Arts 8t Science. In conjunction with that commit- tee, Dr. Walton became associated with a group of women from several divisions, all interested in getting a group estab- lished at the all-encompassing campus level. Through a series of contacts with the chancellor, this was achieved. Dr. Walton submitted a list of names to him, and together with choices of his own, the present status committee was born. Although reiterating that its findings were indeed prelimi- nary and some of them inconclusive, the report showed through a considerable number of statistics, results of ques- tionnaires and analyses that discrimination does exist at the University in several forms. It recommended several im- mediate or long-range solutions to erase this. One commit- tee member affirmed that "things are getting done, and this is encouraging, but as long as any salaries are unequal, or promotions unfair, we're going to be in there finding out whyK' Continuity is promised for next year, with Dr. Walton again assuming the chairmanship, and seven other members returning. I'Welve increased the numbers for next year, in order to get as broad a representation as possible. We need the points of view of employees and students from all divi- sions on campus," explained Dr. Walton. Ten of next year's 25 members are men, and Dr. Walton pointed out, "Men who are interested in women's rights per se, or human rights generally, would work effectively on committee assign- mentsfl Similar reports have been completed on many campuses across the nation; one of the most comprehensive is that of the City University of New York. Copies of the Missouri pre- liminary report have been given wide distribution through- out the campus, and duplicates are available for any stu- dent's reading in the Office of Public Information, 223 Jesse Hall. As for the results of investigation of Missourils committee, administratioanZS The status of women nothing is more enlightening than the findings themselves. Citing "the exte'nsiveness of the task, the shortness of time, the nonexistence of essential data and the relunctance pr failure of some campus offices to supply requested informa- tion" as detriments to the finality of the report, the commit- tee nevertheless has disclosed significant discrepancies and discrimination. Perhaps the most eminent of the above is the subcommit- tee on academic appointments' disclosure that of the 1,482 full-time academic appointments at UMC 15.7070 are held by women and 843ch; by men. l'Although the percentage of instructorships M73051 held by women is not greatly diffe- rent from that held by men 62.7701, only 20.4, 8 and 4.5 per cent of the full-time assistant, associate and full profes- sorships, respectively, are held by women; 79.6, 92 and 95.5 per cent of the full-time assistant, associate and full professorships, respectively, are held by men." The report breaks down by department these data, and indicates that of the 75 units listed, 39 62701 employ no full-time academic women; the traditionally women- dominated fields, home economics and nursing, predictably contain the highest percentages. The study confirmed that "women's appointmentS'in units having larger numbers of women were decidedly concentrated at the instructor and assistant professor ranks." In its recommendations, the sub- committee called for a "renewed effort to recruit capable women to assume full-time academic positions at UMC and to promote women to the higher ranks." Moreover, the per- centage of full-time UMC faculty women with doctorates was shown to be 5.970, which is below the national average of women earning 11.6ch: of the total doctorates granted from 1960 to 69. The second section of the academic report disclosed that the average salary of women at this campus is "substantially below the average for men at all ranks." The average differ- ence between men's and women's professional salaries is "an astounding $3,121.'l Overall, in only 18 0f 63 compari- sons of equally ranked men and women faculty, were wo- men's salaries equal to or greater than those of men. In the education, journalism and extension divisions, it was found that women in every rank receive lower salaries then men. On the other hand, discrimination in salary may be occur- ring against men in some areas. The subcommittee pressed for salary adjustments to be made to equalize all persons financially by Sept. 1, 1974. Future recommendations for study included the investiga- tion on why these discrepancies occurred, delving into areas such as turnover, retention, promotion and membership in the graduate faculty, expanding the study to include the status of part-time women, and investigating "how certain current UMC policies disadvantageous to women tfor example, those relating to anti-nepotism and maternityt af- fect the conditions of employment and promotion of academic women." According to Helen Roehlke, chairman of the academic appointments subcommittee, discrepancy between fuII-time academic men and women is $565,000. She observed, "We have a lot more thorough investigations ahead of us, particularly in determining what the higher salaries of men mean." Other members of the subcommittee were John E. Bauman, Kim Dude, Ingeborg G. Mauksch, Stewart P. Smith and Bob G. Woods. The second subcommittee investigated everything from accurately descriptive job titles to fairly interpreted and ad- ministered staff benefits of nonacademic women at UMC. Toward these goals, James N. Wilson, campus personnel of- ficer and ex officio member of the committee, supplied a list of UMC nonacademic employees as of Nov. 30, 1973. In a comparison of the median annual salaries of the 2,129 women and 1,051 men, the former averaged $6,249.25 and the latter averaged $8,281.01. The difference of $2,031.76 multiplied by the number of women comes to $4,325,617. The most pressing inequity concerns adminis- trative assistants, 51 of whom are women, at a salary discre- pancy of $2,770 each, or a total of $141,270 needed to equalize. In all, 120 job titles were enumerated. A striking contrariety was shown in a table which 96.47:; of those employees earning $20,000 or above were men, and 3.670 women; conversely, 85.406 of those employees earning below $5,000 were women and only 14.670 men. The subcommittee sent a questionnaire to nonacademic women in the College of Arts 8t Science, and received 41 responses. The report reads, "We found it interesting to note that of the women responding, 607a were between the ages of 2'5 and 61, whereas 402; were below the age of 25. At least on the divisional level, this certainly does not support the personnel philosophy that nonacademic women are temporary employees working while putting their husbands through school." Of the 27 questions asked, four stood out. GHQ: "A wo- man must be better qualified to be given an equal opportun- ity for a position a male is applying for." To this, 7870 of the respondents agreed, 1270 were neutral and 39A: disagreed. GHQ: "I feel that UMC has limited promotion opportunities for women." Seventy-three per cent agreed, 209A; were neut- ral and only 40A: disagreed. W19T: "Employees should be allowed to use their regular sick leave for maternity leave." To this, 7870 responded in the affirmative, 12th, were neutral and 100A: disagreed. WZZT: "Sick leave should be allowed for illnesses in the immediate family as it is usually the mother who stays at home with a sick child and is thereby penalized." A commanding 8570 agreed, 100A: were neutral, 27o disagreed, and W: failed to respond. Accompanying the questions, the subcommittee included space for each respondent to comment on her personal ex- periences regarding discrimination. One employee "indi- cated that she had a $700 baby and a $150 insult tthe amount allowed her under current policy of medical cover- aget." It was pointed out that UMC is in violation of Section 1604.10 of EEOC guide lines by not allowing women to use their sick leave for maternity care. Further ideas from the women questioned included the formation of a review board or office to review salaries, promotions, grievances, etc. In addition, "A general feeling of dissatisfaction was shown toward promotional opportunities for women . once female, always clerical." One woman wrote, HWomen are generally hired for Iow-paying tedious and menial jobs regardless of education, aptitude or experience. I have six years of college education and a M.A. degree. I was hired by the University as a secretary-stenographer. I am certain that a male with my qualifications would have been hired in an administrative position. I was told by Personnel that I would have to start in a secretarial position and hope for a promotion in the fu- ture." administrationl227 w, -2," 7...".7 an The status of women The subcommittee's recommendations stated that: salaries of women should be'equalized immediately; an examina- tion of staff benefits including medical insurance, retirement, benefits and leave policies should ensue; 1'an investigation should be conducted immediately to improve the low status, both in salary and morale, of the low-salaried non academic employees;" and that women should be moved into upper level job classifications tless than 2070 of all non academic employees at levels above $10,000 are womenl. In cooperation with subcommittee chairman Rose McClure were subcommittee members Veta B. Adams, John E. Bauman, Deborah Downs-Miers, Sharon Pope, Stewart P. Smith and james N. Wilson tex officiol. Job titles, salaries, staff benefits and financial aids were reviewed by the ad hoc subcommittee on student affairs. Information was obtained from the Office of Financial Aids, the Center for Student Life, the Counseling Service and the Student Health Service. Findings on job titles were that some jobs carry much more responsibility than the job title indicates, some job ti- tles are no longer accurate and reflect more responsibility than the job actually carries and some persons have a higher job classification than other persons ostensibly doing very similar jobs. This section also contended that women are clearly in the minority in professional and administrative job classifications. I l'ln many of the subprofessional job classifications, longevity with the University is very poorly rewarded tie, a cook with 24 years makes only $2007year more than a cook with 12 years experiencel,'l the report disclosed. Of 100 female employees in the clean of student affairs division, only five women are in the salary range of $15,000 to $30,000, compared to 31 of 79 males. Furthermore, the sal- ary level of below $10y000 is made up of 9570 of the wo- men and only 619A: of male employees. Although the distribution of work study monies between male and female students was essentially equal, in the category listed as "other aid," men received 88Vo and wo- men only 1270. It was unclear to the subcommittee what this 1'other" category represents. The guaranteed bank loan program "does show a large discrepancy between numbers of male and female recipients t67o70 to males, 33th: t0 femalesl. This program is administered by the home town banks of the students teach of which actually makes the loansl. It is not clear at this time whether the difference can be accounted for by the lower number of female students applying for these loans or by inequities in the decision- making process at the banks in awarding the loans." As had the aforementioned subcommittees, student affairs called for curative solutions to the uncovered discrimina- tion. Such recommendations as accurate job descriptions, salary equalization, supervisor-employee discussions, re- view of staff benefits and investigation into the morale of the women employees were suggested. In addition, the sub- committee asked to determine, among other things, whether 228ladmin istration there have been any recent trends toward equalizing wo- men's salaries, to deal with the issues of recruiting qualified women and opening more administrative positions to wo- men, to work with the dean on establishing more definitive criteria for salary increases, and to look at the possibility of disparity in the graduate programs related to student affairs. Chairman Helen J. Roehlke was assisted by members Sherry Anderson, Diane Brukardt, Bob Dolliver, Margy Har- ris, Carol Horn, Georgia Lakaytis, Paul Peters, Sharon Pope and Patsy Sapp. ' The subcommittee on women students was spearheaded by students Kim Dude tex-president of AWSl and Deborah Downs-Miers tdirector of the Women's Center in Gentry Halll. One of the primary concerns of women students was. shown to be adequate health care, especially improving the gynecological services. Concerning the athletic program for women, an inconsis- tency was disclosed by the contradictory decrease of the women's physical education department staff although en- rollment in the courses is increasing. Also the present budget of $15,000 for women's intercollegeiate athletics was proposed to be 1'dramatically increased" for 1974-75. Provisions were suggested for the inclusion of salaries for a director, coaches and funds for other related expenditures. Present student interest and increased emphasis on sports in both high schools and, at UMC were cited. Also, the report maintained that in the 1973 fall semester, $281,840.84 was granted to 280 male students on athletic scholarships while there are no athletic scholarships for women students at UMC at present. Increased funding for AWS and for the newly-established Women's Center were also supported. In addition, "Each appropriate academic department should be encouraged to offer courses dealing particularly with the revelance of wo- men to its respective discipline." Other members of the subcommittee were Veta B. Adams, IngeborgeG. Mauksch and Sharon Pope. Several general recommendations were made by the committee of the whole. First, "Every administrative unit should undertake an immediate review of all budgets, ser- vices, programs and facilities to determine whether and to what extent they are discriminatory toward wOmen in any respect." Also, the committee urged the chancellor to ap- point women to top campus level administrative posts and to establish a similarly ranked post to be held by a woman in charge of an affirmative action program at UMC. Training opportunities for UMC women to prepare for administrative and management positions were espoused, along with divi- sional personnel and grievance committees. Lastly, the committee recommended that investigation into the status of women of the UMC campus continue, and that "the effectiveness and status of the committee would be immeasurably heightened by the chancellor's endorsement of this preliminary report and his immediate implementation of the recommendations contained herein." ale , 20 STEPS TOWARD A DOCTORAL DEGREE AT UMC "Doctoral programs will be offered through a new and innovative administrative structure . . . This concept will broaden opportunities for student and faculty par- ticipation and conserve resources." "In the creation of doctoral administrative centers, the Academic Planning Council shall be responsible for designing and recommending a plan of operation which includes selection of faculty, faculty responsibility, academic and fiscal management and quality control of programs." CHANCE that a faculty member won't bother to complete these lengthy and compli- cated steps. "Independent of the offering of a doctoral degree on a given UM campus, the creation of the UM Doctoral Faculty will identify members qualified to direct doc- toral dissertations in their disciplines." 1 2 3 4 5 6 "Appointment ot the Doctoral Faculty will be for a five-year term. However, ap- pomtment t0 the initial Doctoral Faculty will be for five, six or seven years, the term for each appointment to be determined by lottery." 'jPrevious experience in directing thesis or dissertation work is a relevant considera- tlon but not necessarily a condition for membership of the Doctoral Faculty." 230ladministration Faculty council: the University's watchdog By Susan Darst What started out as a mere advisory committee for the chan- cellor has since grown into a 30-member council indepen- dent of the administration. The UMC Faculty Council on University Policy, headed by psychology professor Robert 5. Daniel, is the elected representative body of the faculty and the only such assemblage at the campus level. Each division elects representatives on a prorated basis tarts and science has seven, education three and so om; each member serves a three-year term and is eligible for a second term. All faculty members in each division iexcluding deans and administrators, and up to the fall of 1974, instructorsi are able to vote, with each division setting up its own election procedures. The faculty includes five standing committees. Chairmen are elected by the council members. In its weekly 1172 to 2V2 hour meetings, the council takes action on matters which concern the faculty as a whole. For example, one University policy receiving attention was the procedure a member of the graduate faculty must go through in order to supervise a doctoral candidate. The steps outlined on the opposite page for the most part, were taken from a series of three presidential bulletins. The process is termed by many doctoral faculty members as "time consuming, expen- sive and needlessly elaborate." And even more bothersome is the fact that faculty mem- bers which have supervised doctoral theses for years, must now reapply to do 50. Paper work was piled up to the extent that Dean Lloyd E. Berry of the Graduate School had to ob- tain a special allocation from the University to pay the Xerox V expenses of all those applications.' In light of the fact that in April 1974, more than 1,000 applications were being consi- dered t600 from UMC, 150 from UMKC and about 125 each from UMR and UMSLi, it seems believable that onets applica- tion might get lost before the selection procedure ever gets under way! From its inception in 1965, the faculty council has been an advisory group, but since it entered the University-wide sys- tem, it has become clear that the council faces a cumber- some task. Faculty senates which can work legally and di- rectly for the faculty exist on the other campuses. However, up to the present, no UMC faculty group has had legislative power. Chairman Daniel cited a situation the council found itself in last spring. The uniform plan for transferring credits within the four campuses was the issue. The other three sen- ates quickly approved the necessary measures, but UMC'S council had no other recourse but to advise the total faculty of the plan at a meeting. Due to the lateness in the school year, the council was forced to wait until the fall for the faculty to approve the new procedures formally. However, in the new faculty bylaws drafted by the council, approved by the faculty, and approved by the Board of Curators in May 1974, a provision was included for the fa- culty to assign legislative authority to the council. Reasoning for this new strength was supported by Daniel's contention that "in a faculty of 1,400 members, if everything that comes up in the course of any year had to be voted on by the faculty, we would be meeting constantly. When you consider that meetings now attract a relatively small number, usually from 50 to 300 persons, you can see that this is not representa- tive." Any action taken by the council may be challenged within 10 days by a petition signed by 25 faculty members representing at least three divisions. "It will continue to be our responsibility to consider academic matters concerning faculty or students," confirmed Daniel. He also suggested a definite possibility of increasing the size of the council. The above-mentioned bylaws have been of primary con- cern to the faculty council for 1172 years. They had not been revised since the establishment of the statewide system, and were sadly out of date. Said Daniel, "They were a strange mixture of what is usually thought of as bylaw material and of weird details concerning taking attendance in class, midterm failing notices, and so on. They were far from being a legiti- mate set of bylaws." According to Daniel, it was not a question of rewriting, but of drafting a new document. A faculty council committee made the initial composition; the entire council went over it, and it was returned to the committee for rewriting. After achieving an acceptable form, the proposed bylaws were published in the July 1973 "Faculty Bulletin" and received various reactions. In the fall the fifth revision was presented at a faculty meet- ing, and even then some changes were suggested by the floor and were made. in March 1974 by a mail vote of 565 to 43, the bylaws were adopted, and the council submitted the document through channels to the Board of Curators. This new set of regulations is clearly a pacesetting achievement for the faculty council, and it plans to continue in its investigative and legislative duties in the future. Daniel contended, "in the last three years University Hall, whether it is their fault or not, keeps hitting us with academically unac- ceptable things. We spend all available time putting out brush fires when we would prefer to work with more creative endeavors." It is important to note that council members all have fulI-time teaching loads as well. administrationl231 "The ad hoc Advisory Peer Groups will prepare specific criteria for Doctoral Faculty membership, which shall be reviewed by the ad hoc Doctoral Council for consis- tency with the general criteria." FACILITY of doctoral procedures???!!?? But the game begins . . . Fill out the never-ending questionnaire and submit it to the appropriate departmental or academic unit through its chairman or administrative head and divisional dean. On each campus, the campus review group will evaluate nominations in terms of the general and specific criteria. t l l Your application will get lost in the shuffle!!! Review group forwards approved nominations to the ad hochdvisory Peer Group. Hopefully not by campus mail. 232ladministration Faculty council: Daniel discussed the unique situation in which the council finds itself. "We're in the middle of two very powerful groups. If the faculty thinks were a 'do nothing' group, we're lost, and if the administration thinks welre trouble makers, we're lost." In addition, Daniel stressed the fact that the council lldoesn't draw all our guns for every little trivial thing that comes along, but we fight for what we and the faculty believe in!" The silver-mustachioed and goateed Daniel is "very pleased and proud of the way the council has worked." According to member Kernan Whitworth Jr., faculty coun- cil has "been su'ccessful at avoiding parochialism. Members do not fight for their own back yards, but rather consider what is best for UMC." Prof. Whitworth helps keep the fa- culty informed on council minutes and other matters of in- terest through his work on the I'Faculty Bulletin," which is published through the Office of Public Information and the Office of the Provost for Academic Affairs. In addition, Ms. Mary Ann Behon from OPI edits the "Faculty Bulletin in Brief" in the same function. Daniel spoke highly of the Faculty Council Student Affairs Committee Chairman Kent T. Adair as "doing a good job keeping us aware of the students' problems, and even initiat- ing some programs of his own." Adair said, "It has been emphasized over the past few years to develop opportunities for students to participate in the life of the campus, to strengthen the student governments and to put the responsi- bility for initial decisions at the student level.H The council has recommended in a letter to MSA President Dennis Vieh- land that a faculty-student committee be formed to study the long-range recreational needs for both groups. "We're not just talking about another tennis court," joked Adair. I'There is a possibility of building a complex to fill the recreational needs of the academic community. Hearnes is a fiasco, a white elephant." He estimated $2.5 million for the new complex. I MSA Bill $654 came through the student affairs committee of the council, and was passed on to the inter-campus faculty council. In essence, the bill asked for reconsideration for repeating grade work and receiving credit for the higher grade. Along these lines, MSA Bill $955, which will extend free course petitioning, was supported also by the council. However, MSA Bill 94656, which involved installing a grade-appeal procedure, was not supported by the student affairs committee. Adair said that the original intent was to form a campus-wide system of student-faculty committees to review uneven grading in multisection courses, but bill $656 dealt with individual appeals. Adair is also chairman of Student Organizations Govern- ment Activities tSOGAI, a standing committee of student members appointed by the MSA president and confirmed by the MSA Senate, and of faculty members appointed by the Committee on Committees. "SOGA is where the heat is,'I commented Adair. He discussed his role in the fight for wo- men's athletics through the Center for Student Life, and pointed out that almost 1,400 girls on 80 teams participated in the womenls program intitially. "Coordination is facili- tated by being chairmen of both committees," explained Adair. "The Faculty Council Student Affairs Committee is not that active. SOGA often asks them for guidance on activities, which renders a more sophisticated product." i In future projects the student affairs committee is support- ing the MSA Travel Board to coordinate student trips. Adair added, "We ought to foster opportunites for participation and to create procedures by which students can accomplish their own objectives. We should help students define worthwhile personal educational objectives and the means of obtaining them. If we don't, we guide students who don't know where they're going." Just as the student affairs committee helps to guide stu- dents, so the faculty council assists in guiding the faculty in a myriad of salient issues. One of the most pressing of the latter was the Role and Scope proposal, naturally of concern to the faculty. Said Daniel, llRole and Scope was first thrown at us from University Hall. It was a totally unacceptable plan for a statewide university system. It would have taken established quality graduate training programs, and bodily moved them to another branch of the University. In effect, they were tel- ling us, either you resign or move to St. Louis. In our depart- ment that Would have involved 115 graduate students and 23 faculty members. They were taking a university which de- pends on interaction between departments and splitting it up." The faculty council met in emergency session when the document first came out in December 1971. The council drafted a letter, and circulated it among the faculty. Signific- antly, 800 people attended the faculty meeting on a Saturday morning, in which a strong letter of criticism passed unanim- ously. Daniel said that there was much more graduate stu- dent concern than undergraduate, as the former's programs were to be dismembered. At any rate, Role and Scope's first manifestation was withdrawn. "We knew pretty well within a few weeks that it was dead," said Daniel. Thus the faculty council was able to react effectively on a measure of dire consequence to the entire faculty. Another equally important issue was the Academic Plan. The Campus Planning Committee drafted I'what we thought was a great document," said Daniel, "but what ensued was strictly a political operation." The four chancellors got to- gether in what Daniel called "a horse trading session," con- sidering the allocation of academic programs among the four campuses. T administrationl233 13 Ad hoc Advisory Peer Group evaluates nominations. It then sends, along with its recommendations, the material to the appropriate graduate dean. Pass the buck,. anyone? 14 Remember when all of this was about a one-step process? 15 Graduate dean sends chancellor okayed applications, returns those not okay to campus review group. 16 YOU STILL HAVE A CHANCE!!! Campus review groups submit to chancellor those nominations which they consider to still meet criteria for admission to the Doctoral Faculty. 17 Chancellor appoints those faculty members who have been approved. The faculty member will be informed at any point when his nomination is not accepted. This provides a place to go for a shoulder to cry on if you don't cut the mustard. Bad sports can appeal to no less than six levels should their nominations be denied. 18 "For faculty who do not meet the criteria for membership on Doctoral Faculty but who may eventually be asked to direct doctoral dissertations, it is the responsibility of the academic unit concerned to provide, as funds permit, necessary support, encouragement and involvement so that the criteria may be met." 234ladministration WM W1: ,. .....w , Faculty council: As for the Academic Plan Tentative Version ll, the "Faculty Bulletin in Brief" discussed it in the April 19, 1974, issue. in pointing out some of the plants serious faults, the article maintained that 1'. . . the UMC campus has suffered a bone-breaking three years of cost reducations totaling over $4 million, yet the plan calls for further disproportionate re- ductions at UMC while increasing programs at other cam- puses. Decisions on the plan were made in a few days and do not document the justification of new and duplicative doc- toral programs . . . tthe planl contains strange contradic- tions, such as over duplication in a discipline and, at the same time, the initiation of a new program in that discipline. The plan reflects pressures rather than academic planning, inasmuch as it reduces established, proven, quality programs in favor of untried programs, whose demand is not estab- lished." Academic Plan Ii became history in mid-April when the academic planning committee met to draft Academic Plan III, which is destined for the president of the University. He will then write his own draft and submit it to the Board of Curators. The faculty council is planning on carrying out several projects of diverse interest in which no "big headaches" are foreseen. It has appointed a talk force to look into improve- ment of retirement benefits, and has been in contact with the Chancellor's Committee on the Status of Women pertaining to the matter. Daniel contended that Missouri is far behind other universities in this area, but that it will take a few years to equalize the task force iconsisting of 10 people, five of which are council membersl and that a specific change and well-defined objectives are mandatory. A report will be made to the chancellor. Currently, the council is working on Academic Regulations, a new document easierto change than the bylaws. These will include the previously mentioned MSA proposals, along with the MSA request that the final date for dropping a course without penalty be extended beyond six weeks. An MSA suggestion which Daniel terms "creative" entails the organization of student-faculty committees to be changed from tenures running from September to September to te- nures running from January to December. This practice, ap- proved by the council in a letter complimenting MSA for its perception, would alleviate many organizational problems at the beginning of the year, and would serve to maintain in- terest. In analyzing faculty council as a whole, vice chairman Edward Hunvald said, "It has worked together very well. We've effected some changes and prevented some things from happening. Most of our achieVements have been nega- tive, in that they prevent other people from doing what could be harmful things to groups they may not have considered." Hunvald agreed with Daniel and Whitworth that often in the last few years the council has had to "react, not act." "We often have to take the initiative," explained Whit- worth. "And that is usually in an atmosphere of crisis." It will be interesting to watch the faculty council react now that it has obtained legislative responsibility. ale I 9 PROCEED DIRECTLY TO GO!!! COLLECT $200!!! You've won the game!!! program adjustments and in appropriate changes in the campus and Universi- "Obviously, the creation of the first Doctoral Faculty has become a lengthier process than had been anticipated. Each doctoral program shall be formally reviewed by the end of 1975. Insights from this evaluation shall be reflected in ty's academic plans." CAN'T HURT!!! administrationl235 Adams, Bruce' Agricultural .Economics Adams, Richard Zoology . Adams, Vicki Broadcast Journalism Albertson, Tom Animal Husbandry Allen, Mary Teresa Medical Education Althaus, Rickert Agriculture Alverson, Mitzi Art Education . Andrews, Betsy Elementary Specia! Education Appelquist, James Business Educatuonr Applebaum, Sheila Elementary Education Arni, Sherry Education . Arnsperger, Cecelia Home Economics Asbell, Ann Physical Education Ash, Steven Education Atkin, Beverly Psychology Ayer, Christine Journalism Babbitt, Donald Accounting Backer, Marilyn Special Education Bacon, Sharon Education Bagley, Gail Medical Technology Bailey, Patrice Art Education Baker, Aimee Child Development Baker, Barbara English Baker, Deborah Nursing Baker, Jeanne Education Baker, Marilyn Math 84 Computer Science Baker, William Biology Baldwin, Steven Political Science Ballew, Janie Sociolog Balser, Thomas Animar Husbandry Bangert, Alan Art Bangert, Pauli English Barbee, Forrest Electrical Engineering Barnes, Cynthia Nutrition Barnes, Karen Animal Husbandry Barnett, Max Accounting Barnhart, Nikki Home Economics Barns, Margaret Elementary Education Barrow, Mona Special Education v Bartels, Denise Education Barton, Gary Finance Baseler, Mary Food 8s Nutrition Bash, Judith Occupational Therapy Basham, James Business Baskin, Billie Medical Technology Batchelor, Roger Agricultural Economics Ba'sch, Lynn Physical Education Battle, Carolyn Political Science 238lseniors Photo by John Freeman ll!" W l Bauer, Janice Home Economics Education Baugher, Beth Elementary Education Baughman, Barbara Elementary Education Baumer, Patricia Secondary Education Baumgartner, Howard Industrial Education Bax, Robert Forest Management Bay, William Political Science Bear, Stephen Broadcast Journalism Beaty, Lewis Electrical Engineering Beck, Donald Agricultural Economics Becker, Jo Ann Business Education Beckley, James Animal Husbandry Belshea, Sidney Biology Bell, John Electrical Engineering Benckendorf, Scott Forestry Benigno, Michael Sociology Benson, Sharon Education Berger, Craig Mechanical Engineering seniorsl239 Berkstresser, Marilyn Psychology Bessmer, Mary Psychology Bilger, Robert Business Binder, Carol Elementary Education Bingham, Michael Psychology Bitner, Linda Elementary Education Bizal, Robert Forestry Black, Jerry Horticulture Blaine, Nann Library Science Blankley, James Business - Blunt, Douglas Housing 81 Interior Design Boehnlein, Rita Special Education Bohlmeyer, David Agricultural Mechanization Boing, Christine Marketing Braddock, James Political Science Bradford, Patrica Zoology Braff, Judi Child 81 Family Development Brand, Nancy Medical Technology 240lseniors 1 Photo by Bruce Bisping Bray, Lorene Dairy Husbandry s Food Science Brazos, Barbara Art Brevard, Leon Political Science Brgw, William Electrical Engineering Bridges, loanna Journalism Brinkmann, Gail Social Studies Brown, Christy Advertising Brown, James Chemistry Education Brown, Joanne Special Education Brown, Maureen Journalism Brown, Norvel Political Science Brown, Roger Political Science Browning, Leland Animal Husbandry Brune, Carole Elementary Education Bryan, Marilyn Business Bryant, Barry Journalism Bryant, Glenda Library Science Buchanan, Sharon Political Science Buffington, loseph Agricultural Mechanization Buie, Roger Mechanical Engineering Burke, Nancy Elementary Education Burr, Diane Elementary Education Busalacki, Sandra Elementary Education Buschman, Stephen Industrial Management Bushman, Wendy Marketing Buzan, Catherine Journalism Byrd, Regena English Education Caine, Ernie Electrical Engineering Campbell, Janet Microbiology Cantrell, Jan Business Education Cantrell, Stephen Agricultural Education Carekla's, John Secondary Education Carpenter, Martha Marketing Carr, Douglas Broadcast Journalism Carr, Thomas Science Carroll, Janet Mathematics Cavanaugh, Daniel Food Science 8s Nutrition Cavanau h, Lucinda Social Studies Chadwic , Ste hen Medicine Chapman, Cat y Secondary Education Chapman, Kevin Journalism Chidama, Albert Personnel Management Chiles, Catherine Broadcast Journalism 8: Creative Writing Chilton, Jeanette Secondary Education Christen, Genevieve Food Science s Nutrition Church, Rebecca Elementary Education Clark, Roy Radio 8s TV Journalism Cloud, lack Economics seniorsl241 Cobbins, Alvin Speech 8 Dramatic Arts Coffman, Mark Personnel Management Cole, Michael Finance 8 Banking Cole, Nancy Home Economics Journalism Cole, Richard Industrial Management Cole, Richard Parks 8 Recreation Colley, August Physical Education Colvin, Roger Electrical Engineering Comfort, Mark Psychology Conant, Kristine Child 8 Family Development Conant, Larry Occupationa! Therapy Connolly, Bob Biology Connolly, Kay Occupational Therapy Constable, Kathryn Vocational Home Economics Cook, Darrell Math 19 Computer Science Cook, Gerald Electrical Engineering Cook, Michael Civil Engineering Corington, Judith Interior Design Corl, Fred Industrial Engineering Costigan, loseph Timber Management Cotlar, Larry Journalism Coulter, Michael Economics Cousins, John Animal Husbandry Cox, Diane Fashion Merchandising Cox, George Animal Husbandry Craig, Mary Pat Nursing Craighead, Paula Anthropology Crain, Elizabeth Elementary Education Crane, Jerri Fashion Merchandising Craven, Steven Public Administration Crawford, Larry Animal Husbandry Crawford, Rilla Education Crnic, Gail Distributive Education Cruthis, Alan Marketing Cunningham, Ginger Education ' Dahl, Glenda Personnel Management Daily, Patricia Elementary Education Dameron, Connie Special Education Daniel, Lon Music Education Darrow, Darrell Microbiology Dattilo, Linda Art Daum, David Electrical Engineering Davidson, Deborah Elementary Education Davies, Dale Accounting Davis, Richiird History 8 Geography Davisson, Beatrice Marketing Day, Alvin Electrical Engineering Deleba, Karen Personnel Management 242lseniors Denny, Ann Speech Pathology 8 Audiology Denny, Walter Advertising DeSimone, Diane Spanish Education Devora, Alejandro Parks 8 Recreation DeWald, Peter Accounting DeWitt, Mary Library Science Dieckmann, Julie Occupational Therapy Diers, Deborah Advertising Diestel, Raymond Forestry Dietz, Sharon Social Studies Dirkers, Suzanne Mathematics Dittmer, Lois Nursing seniorsX243 Dodson, Cynthia Chemistry Doerhoff, Faye Zoology Dollard, Deborah Economics Dooley, Terry Operations Management Doran, James Radio 2; TV Daugherty, Jean Accounting Douglass, Stanley Business Management Dover, Cleo Social Work Dover, Michael Social Work Dowis, Becky Physical Education Downer, Robert Mathematics Education Drake, Barbara Child 8: Family Development Dude, Kim Speech s Political Science Dumm, Karen Civil Engineering Early, Terry Egnlish Education East, Danny Industrial Engineering Edwards, Marsha Elementary Education Egbert, Paula Housing 8s Interior Design Eisenstein, Gwen Spanish Elayer, Nan Sociology Ellis, James Civil Engineering English, Judy Elementary 8: Special Education Erisman, Roger Agricultural Engineering Erting, Lynne Elementary Education Erwin, Barbara Fashion Merchandising Estes, Connie Medical Technology Evans, David Forestry Evers, Cynthia Botany Fagyal, Emilie Family Economics 2; Management Fee, Barbara English Education Feese, Lois Psychology Feist, Dennis Mechanical Engineering Fenton, Patricia Wildlife Conservation Ferguson, William Education Ficken, John Animal Husbandry Finke, David Engineering Finley, Linda Home Economics Education Finnell, John Electrical Engineering Finnell, Toni Physical Education Fish, Patrick Economics Fishman, Arlene Arts and Science Flandermeyer, Karen Journalism Flaim, Tony Pre-medical Sciences Ford, Gary Journalism Ford, Jan Medical Technology Fortney, Robert Zoology Forward, Ellen Elementary Education Fowler, Gary History Education 244lseniors Photo by Bruce Bisping Freeman, Joseph Journalism Friedrich, James Agronomy Frisinger, Carol Horticulture Frost, Kathy Psycholog Fung, Helen College 0 Administration and Public Affairs Fuszner, Michael Physics Caddy, Mary Biology Galownia, Joseph Chemical Engineering Gansmann, lerre Physical Education Gant, Deborah Elementary Education Gardner, Vicki Special Education Cares, Alan Agricultural Economics Cares, Judith Nursing Garrison, Wanda Elementary Education Garten, Randal Political Science Garth, Gary Biology Gates, Carl Economics Gaumer, Alexia Child Development seniorsl245 Geigel, Micheola Landscape Design Geller, Patricia Physical Education Gelner, Linda Journalism Geoffrion, Susan Social Studies 8 Political Science Gerber, lean Biology 8 English Education Gerig, Robert Broadcast Journalism Gesling, lerre Biology Gibson, Jerry Agriculture Gibson, Nancy Music Education Gifford, Janis Journalism Gilkey, Roy Education Gillespie, John Psychology Glauert, Howard Biology Gleason, Barbara Clothin 8 Textiles Glynn, Mary Photojourna ism Coins, Melanie Sociology Goodman, Patricia Advertsiing Graham, Pamela French 246lseniors Photo by Bruce Bisping Greathouse, Stephen Business Finance Green, Dennis Business Green, James Business Administration Greenblatt, Jody Clothing 8: Textiles Greer, Karen Special Education Gregory, Frank Finance 8i Banking Greiner, Barbara Art Griffin, Jeanne Elementary Education Griffith, Randall A ricultural Economics Grotian, Ilene Mar eting Grubar, Mary Ellen Fashion Merchandising Guilfoy, Daniel Political Science Guist, Aulois Speech Pathology Gurin, Hannah Instrumental Music Guthrie, Doretta Education Habibi, Maiid Engineering Hackley, Mary Elementary Education Haefner, Gregory Agricultural Engineering Haffer, Keith Food Science 8: Nutriiion Haffner, Janice Advertising Hage, George Occupational Therapy Hall, Jeanne Secretarial Science Hall, Sigrid Psychology Haller, William Law Halpern, Chuck Marketing Hampton, Edward Mechanical Engineering Hanley, Loyd Personnel Management Hanson, Karen Journalism Harmon, Sandra Speech Pathology Harrell, Cynthia Journalism Harrington, John Civil Engineerin Harris, Tom Economics 8i Psycho ogy Hart, Pamela Elementary Education Hartman, Lawrence Mathematics Hartman, Ronald Industrial En ineering Hartney, Deborah Child Deve opment Hartwig, Janice Interior Design Hathaway, Patrice Elementary Education Haubein, David Public Administration Havercamp, lali Parks 8K Recreation Hedrick, Janet Speech Pathology Heidbreder, Richard Mechanical Engineering Helfer, Mark Accounting Henggeler, Kenneth Agricultural Economics Henke, Barbara Business Education Henley, Claudia Social Studies Education Herndon, Crai Marketing Hicks,Elizabet Advertising seniorsl247 Hicks, Kevin Chemistry Hildebrandt, Timothy Philosophy Hilkemeyer, Becky Statistics Hines, Michael Social Work Hixon, Kenla Art Education Ho, Linh Duc ZooloEv Hodgdon, Karen Business Hogan, Maureen Speech Pathology Hafrebe, Lorraine Special Education Ho land, Nancy Home Economics Holt, Susan Psychology Holtschlag, David Forestry Hood, Michael Parks IL Recreation Hoops, Debbie Speech Pathology Hoover, Becky Art Hoover, Lynn Parks 8l Recreation Hope, Everett Agricultural Education Hoppe, Joan Spanish 8l Elementary Education Huddleston, Charles Chemistry Huffman, Steven Medical Technology Hu hes, Gary Electrical Engineering Hu se, Nora Elementary Education Hume, Randall Accounting ' Hundley, Barbara Elementaw Education Hunter, Paul Mechanical Engineering Hutton, Nancy Nursing lggens, Patricia Zoology .ackson, Diana Elementary Education .acobi, leanne En Iish Education aeger, Dennis ln ustrial Engineering Jennings, Mary Psychology liloty, Michael Advertising Johl,lustin History Johnson, Don Social Studies 8s Psychology Johnson, Eric Marketing 8l Management Johnson, Jackie Elementary Education lolly, David Political Science lanes, Deborah Mathematics tones, Gary Education Jones, lennifer Fashion Merchandising Jones, Sheryl Medical Dietetics Juranas, Karen Occupational Therapy Kaido, Michele Public Administration Kaiser, Roger Electricial Engineering Kaiser, Sylvia Elementary Education Kaplan, Michael Economics Karp, Mary Elementary Education Karr, Peggy Elementary Education 248lseniors Kartsonis, William Public Administration Kaye, Gayle Marketing Kearney, Marc Accounting Keegan, Carol Hotel at Restaurant Management Keklikian, Barb Psychology Kelso, William Real Estate Kempf, David Civil Engineering Kendrick, Parker Ag Engineering Kendrick, Troy Political Science Kent, Michael Animal Husbandry Kerasotes, Vicki Speech Pathology Kessler, William Agricultural Education seniorsl249 Kestler, Janet Psychology Ketchelmeier, Nancy Journalism Kettner, loyce Occupational Therapy King, Karen Special Education Kirk, Raymond Economics Kirkpatrick, Sharon Parks 8 Recreation Klein, Mary Speech 8t Dramatic Arts Klug, James Broadcast Journalism Kmecz, Sherlyn Home Economics Education Knehans, George Anthropolo y Knoedelseder, Ann Special E ucation Koeneke, Barry Physical Education Kovachevich, Linda Nursing Krojeski, Anita Advertising Kreinheder, Nancy Art Kroencke, Linda Special Education Krumme, Kathleen Housing 3k Interior Design Kuchem, Linda Business Education Ladyko, Patricia Journalism Lambert, Gary Accounting Lang, Don Business Logistics Lange, Donald Civil Engineering Lankford, Trudy Physical Education Lannert, Robert Civil Engineering Lantz, Christie Marketing Larison, Richard Accounting Laughlin, Marcia Elementary Education Laughlin, Martha Journalism Leavene, Cheryl Elementary Education Leaver, Joan Advertising Ledbetter, Richard Personnel Management Lehnhoff, Joyce Art Lemons, Kenneth Forest Management Leonard, Sara Psychology Leone, Gerard Journalism Lepkowski, Steven Broadcast Journalism Leps, Annette Accounting Lesko, Katherine Psychology Lesonsky, Rieva Broadcast Journalism Levine, Neil Agriculture Lewis, Karen Art Lichte, Elizabeth Honors Interdisciplinary Lieberman, Roy Mathematics Lightfoot, Cheryl Physical Education Lincoln, David Political Science Litschwager, Katherine Fashion Merchandising Little, Leo Mechanical Engineering Litton, Vicky English Education Liu, James Chemistry Lockhart, Linda Journalism Loesing, Frederick History Loesing, John Broadcast Journalism Lo an, Donna Medical Dietetics Lo man, Diane Education Long, John Geology Long, Peggy Nursing Lord,lohn Journalism Lowe, Barbara Classical Archaeology Lueckert, John Civil Engineering Luke, Petra Journalism Lyles, Debbie Special Education Lynch, John Zooloiy Lynch, Raymond P otojournalism Lytle, Diana Medical Dietetics . Macnamara, Sally Parks 8x Recreation Mader, Alan Social Work seniorsRSI Magruder, Richard Political Science Malon, Paul Russian Malin, Joe Anthropology Malloy, Patricia Marketing Malugen, Joe Finance Manchester, David Civil Engineering Manneson, Morton Marketing Marshall, Susan Fashion Design Martin, Barbara Special Education Martin, Sandra Physical Therapy Marting, Theresa Elementary Education Masek, Lynda Special Education Mateja, Phil Physical Education Matthews, Theresa Special Education Matticks, Neal Biology Education Maxey, Robert Agricultural Economics Mayef, Joyce Secondary Education Mazzei, Adrena Nursing Mazzei, lames Electrical Engineering McBride, Kay Home Economics Education McCartney, Mike Animal Husbandry McCollum, Arlene Speech Communication McCollum, Wrede Accounting McCoy, Maureen Special Education McCutchen, Larry Accounting McGrath, Roger Journalism 8s Economics McGuire, Dennis Political Science McKale, George Electrical Engineering McKerrow, lane Elementary Education McKinney, Bruce Business McNeill, Karen Broadcast Journalism 8s Advertising Meikle, Holly Medical Dietetics Melton, Stanley Broadcast Journalism Menkhus, Craig German Education Meyer, Kathy Fashion Merchandising Meyer, Lynn Animal Husbandry Miller, Barbara Education Miller, lamesine Education Miller, Jeannie Business Education Miller, Paul Honors College Miller, Shirley Elementary Education Miller, Verna Elementary Education Mohr, Donna Clothing 2k Textiles Monda, John Personnel Management Moore, Janice Psychology Moore, Paula Home Economics Education Moqre, Quentin Civil Engineering Monarity, William Business Logistics 252lseniors Morris, Jerry Secondary Education Morrow, Cindy Social Studies Mosier, Kenneth Public Administration Muir, James Journalism Murray, Karen Special Education Muschany, Cheryl Special Education Myers, Martin Animal Husbandry Nardin, Sarah Zoology Naysmith, Larry Landscape Design Negro, Linda Journalism Neese, Robert Animal Husbandry Neikirk, John Political Science Nelson, Charlotte Food Science 8 Nutrition Neu, Theodore Advertising Neumann, Kay Broadcast Journalism Niedermeyer, Ann Speech and Communication Nixon, Kent Political Science Noll, Marcy Psychology Norman, John Industrial Engineering Nowell, Sheila Physical Education Nowicki, Susan Business Insurance Ntuk, Aloysius Industrial Education Obermeyer, Kathryn Special Education O'Brien, William Accounting seniorsQSB Ochsner, David Political Science 8 Anthropology Ollis, Nanc Physical Education Omer, Re Forestry Orlich, John General Business Orlovick, Iris Spanish Education Ortinau, Kathleen Spanish Education Otte, Chris Social Work Owen, Duane Psychology Owsley, Yvonne Journalism Paiva, Patricia Psychology Pallozola, Christine Education Palmer, Margaret Education Palmer, Randall Public Administration Palmer, Ronald Accounting Pardee, Linda Physical Therapy Patton, Pamela Fashion Merchandising Pauley,Joseph Chemical Engineering Pauley, Robert Photojournalism Payne, Donald Electrical Engineering Pence, Trudy Elementary Education Pendergraft, Christian Clothing 8 Textiles Penny, Deborah Special Education Perlmutter, Sandra Speech Pathology Perotka, Sarah Animal Husbandry Perrin, Kent Finance Perry, David Ps chology Peterman, Daro d Agricultural Economics Peterson, Gayle Broadcast Journalism Peterson, loAnn Personnel Management Petrick, Barbara Special Education Pieper, Michele Health Education Pierce, Dianne Animal Husbandry Pierce, William Social Studies Pinion, Mary Parks 8t Recreation Pinkston, Randall English Pipes, Richard Russian Area Studies Plamp, Gary Public Administration Platt, Janice Anthropology Platter, MarK Political Science Plumly, Mic ael Accounting Plummer, Donna Interior Design Polen, Richard Accounting Polk, Steven Civil Engineering Ponder, Michael Accounting Popkes, Steven Zoology Powell, Stephen Parks 8: Recreation Power, Randall Animal Husbandry Pozniak, David Dairy Husbandry 254lseniors Press, Neal Food Science 2Q Nutrition Prosser, Daniel cultural Education Prost, Joetta Psychology Quinn, Patricia Special 8 Elementary Education Quirin, Julie Special Education Raby, Antonia Mathematics Education Racely, Ruth Journalism Ragsdale, Relda Education Raiffie, Mark Marketing Raithel, Deborah Music Education Rankin, Marilyn Personnel Management Ransdell, Ruth Psychology Rath, Deborah Broadcast Journalism Reis, Susan Elementary Education Renner, Marion Civil Engineering Reynolds, Joyce Economics Rheinhardt, George Forestry Richey, Nancy American Studies Ricks, Mary Education Riechman, Alan Mechanical Engineering Riedmeyer, Cynthia Library Science Riekhof, David Agricultural Economics Riley, David History 8: Journalism Rippy, Robert Marketing Robaczewski, Marjorie Elementary 8: Special Education Roberts, Glenda Geography 8 Library Science Roberts, Marjorie Economics Roberts, Nora Spanish Education Roberts, Sharon Spanish Rodwell, Rhonda Social Work Rogers, Melanie Music Education Rohne, Robert Accounting Rollins, Myron Electrical Engineering Ross, Renee Secondary Education Rowlett, Rhonda Special Education Rucker, Pete Zoology Ruckman, Kathy English 8t French Education Rudman, Mar Spanish Ruhlane, Mar Business Logistics Runde, Barbara Psychology Rusert, Robert Business Management Rush, Rochelle Home Economics 256lseniors Russell,Rust Psychology Ruxlow, Mic ael Political Science Ryals, Patricia Chemistry Rybolt, Howard Forestry Sahaida, Melinda Interior Deisgn Sampson, Patricia Elementary Education Samuels, Stephanie Interior Design Sandler, Gerald Zoology Sappington, William Humanities Saucerman, James English Savitt, Connie Journalism Schaab, Steven Accounting Schaefer, Michael Speech Communications Schalk, Cynthia Social Work Schlueter, Roger Journalism Schnarre, Frances Accounting Schneider, Thomas Economics Schomogy, Mary Nursing Schrader, Steven Animal Husbandry Schultz, Maureen Therapeutic Recreation Schutte, Donna Elementary Education Schwalb, Netta Elementary Education Schwartz, David Advertising Schwarz, Ronald Chemical Engineering Scimemi, Jeanne Social Work Scott, Beverly Education Scott, Roger Agricultural Education Sears, Stephen Chemistry Seebold, Debbie Fashion Merchandising Seewoester, Stephen Journalism Sehiet Steven Forestry Senne, Jill Microbiology Sexton, Randall Agricultural Economics Shackelford, John Forestry Shaftal, Beverly Elementary Education Shaw, Louis Personnel Management Sher, Greg Broadcast Journalism Sherwood, Fredrika Photojournalism . Shipley, Vicki Housing 8 Interior DeSIgn. Shipman, Debi Home Economics Journalism Shores, James Mathematics Education Shrout, Connie Education Shy, Cynthia Speech 8 Dramatic Arts Simmerman, James Education Sisk, Rita Medical Technology Smeltzer, Judy Accounting Smith, Anne Education Smith, George Chemical Engineering senior51257 Smith, Molly Physical Education Sneed, Terry Electrical Engineering Snow, Deborah Accounting Sooley, Barbara Zoology Southards, Eddie Biology Sparr, Mary Elementary Education Spatula, Richard Personnel Management Speiser, Carolyn Education Spencer, Cheryl Business Education Spilker, Alan English Spohn, Gregory Zoology Springmeyer, Greg Civil Engineering Spry, Martha Social Work Spurgeon, Trent Photojournalism Sriwattanakomen, Naron Electrical Engineering Staggers, Sharon Physica Education Staudte, Christine Fashion Merchandising Stephens, Gary Marketing Stephens, John Elementary Education Stephens, John Outdoor Recreation Sterling, Sally Child 8s Family Development Stevens, Donald Accounting Still, Ken Electrical Engineering Stinson, Barry Journalism Stolz, Andrea Advertising Stone, Roger Mechanical Engineering Stoup, David Finance Straatmann, Larry Civil Engineering Strider,Phili Journalism Strode, Lloy Pre-medical Sciences Strode, Thomas Journalism Stubblefield, Teresa Social Work Stuckmeyer, Linda French Education Sullins, James Speech Communication Summers, Cynthia Home Economics Summers, Ross Broadcast Journalism Swackhamer, Jeanette Classical Studies Swallow, Karen Mathematics Swoboda, Lynn Sociology Tanis, Martha Journalism Tarkow, Karen Speech Pathology 8: Audiology Tarwater, Howard Elementary Education Telgemeier, Brenda Dietetics Telthorst, Ann Business Journalism Tharpe, Lyle Geology Thomas, David Agriculture Thomas, Larry Mechanical Engineering Thompson, Donna Mathematics Education 258sseniors Thompson, lean Public Administration Tiley, Sharon Advertising Tipps, Sue Elementary Education Tobin, Diane Biology Toenges, Marcia Elementary Education Trueheart, leff Advertising Trumbo, John Mathematics Turenne, Michelle Social Work Turner, Gail Political Science Turner, John Journalism ngman, Bill Accounting Ug oaja, Paul Journalism Ulrich, Dennis Forestry Usochukwu, Ifeyinwa Biology Utterback, Karen Broadcast Journalism Vahle, Brenda Home Economics Van Oosbree, Tina Psychology Van Wyngaarden, Susan Journalism seniorsl259 Vawter, Rozanne Elementary Education Veidt, Susan English 8s Journalism Vetter, Carol Physical Education Viermann, Margaret Music Education Villis, Cynthia Psychology Vogel, Marsha Rehabilitation Home Economics Vorel, Carol Broadcast Journalism Wagner, lanell Secondary Education Wait, Jimmy Animal Husbandry Wakele , Robert Forestry Walken ach, John Psychology Walley, George Business Walls, Linda Social Work Walters, Carol Speech Pathology Walters, Ray Mechanical Engineering Walther, Deborah Journalism Warder, Victoria.5panish Warner, Judy Social Studies Education Wasserman, Cynthia Speech Pathology Waterman, Joanne Elementary Education Watkins, David Chemistry Watson, David Advertising Weagley, Robert Sociology Wear, Jerry Mechanical Engineering Weaver, Aneta Interior Design Webb, Donna Fashion Merchandising Webb, Joe Mathematics Education Webb, William Housing 8t Interior Design Weber, Dennis Marketing Weisenhorn, lean Business Education Weller, Linda Journalism Weston, Gwen Elementary Education White, Kit Journalism s Wiehe, Mark Journalism Wielansky, Lee Real Estate Wiethuchter, Gary Accounting ' Wiggins, Rex Economics Wilder, Carol Administration Dietetics Wilk, Robert Journalism Wilkinson, Mary Social Work Williams, Rhonda Pre-veterinary Medicine Williamson, Bruce History Education Williamson, Paula Social Work Willison, Patricia Parks 81 Recreation Willoughby, Gerra Vocational Home Economics Wilson, Sarah Parks 8: Recreation Wilson, Susan Journalism Winters, Duane Forestry 260lseniors , ; Mmmmw Photo by Mark Petty Wischmeyer, Oliver Civil Engineering Wise, Christopher Marketing Woerner, Paul Histor? 8K Political Science Wohlert, David Food Science 8: Nutrition Wolf, Patricia Special Education Wolf, Richard Pre-medical Sciences Wolfe, Terry Industrial Engineering Womack, Thomas Journalism Woodson, Myra Housing 2k Interior Design Wright, John Music Education Wright, Katharine Education Wuestling, Kent Broadcast Journalism Wyble, Barbee Elementary Education Yager, Elizabeth Home Economics Education Young, Kathy Mathematics Zeis, Terry Elementary Education Zeller, Robert Journalism Zerulik, Joseph History Zubeck, Theresa Business Education Zukowski, Joanne Journalism Zweig, Barry Marketing seniorsl261 organizations AWS During AWS Women's Weekt women students were shown alternate life styles and methods for achieving greater poten- tial in society. Programming for University women was in- creased by bringing in guest speakers and conducting dis- cussion groups. Other accomplishments of the Association of Women Students were selling enough calendars to award three $200 scholarships, and sponsoring a Bi-State Conven- tion at the Downtowner Hotel. AWS also initiated programs to increase women's sere vices, such as a Women's Center and a gynecologist at the Student Health Center. Plans were made to begin a wo- ments study program which would include the study of great women in history and fine arts, many of whom have been ignored in traditional history courses. AWS membership grew this year, resulting in greater par- ticipation in its programs, committees and council. Activities throughout the year stressed that women need to become more future-oriented and think in terms of Iong-term com- mitments after school, instead of having careers as a part- time commitment. AWS Executive Board. Left Row: Kim Dude, president; Gwen Eisenstein, secretary; Carrie Francke, Candi Townsend, Karren King, Suzanne Leslie, Carol Rousselot. Right Row: Sue Phillips, vice president; Steffie Summers, treasurer; Kathy Duncan, Camilla Crist, Lisa Ridgway, Mary Scanlon. 264Iorganizations n. h0ch QkUOma LEFT: A banquet climaxed AWS's Bi- State Convention. BOTTOM RIGHT: President Kim Dude introduces Con- gresswoman Shirley Chisholm to a crowd in the Hearnes Center. Ms. Chisholm's speech highlighted AWS's fall Women's Week. organizationsQfJS Khan. iilwh-o . x i m: 3' 'i 933 w: I :ssourif STUdeWS Associ MSA President Paul Woerner 266lorganizations February, 1973, saw the largest voter turnout for a Missouri Students Association election in M.U.C. history. Operating un- der the philosophy that more can be accomplished by work- ing cooperatively with all segments of the academic com- munity, rather than through the "politics of conflict," Paul Woerner, MSA president, and Brian Cason, MSA vice presi- dent, headed the executive branch of student government. The Woerner-Cason administration implemented a variety of programs long in the making. These included establishing a day care center fer students who are parents, initiating a consumer complaint bureau, having a major voice in the fate of the Student Health Center, expanding the MSA arts and crafts studio and photo lab facilities, and establishing the limited-access pedestrian campus. In addition, major progress'was made in an effort to secure legal rights for stu- dents, and students now have two seats on the Resource Management Council, the highest financial advisory board on campus. According to Woerner, "Aside from the more tangible benefits gained in the past year, the most important ac- complishment of the Woemer-Cason administration was the establishment of an atmosphere of cooperative achieve- ment. On this foundation, MSA can continue to grow pro- ductively." Woerner with MSA Vice President Brian Cason organizationsl267 Under the leadership of Darrell Napton, the MSA General Services Department has grown and served UMC students in a variety of ways. For example, the MSA Craft Studio opened its doors for the first time. The studio offers students the opportunity to learn and practice arts and crafts taught by competent instructors at rates students can afford. i The MSA Sports Committee formed the new sports club council and initiated a co-recreational program outside the regular University intramurals. The program offers co- recreational water polo and volleyball. The Public Interest Research Division, headed by Tom Carter, is a consumer protection group handling consumer complaints and inquiries. The student rights bureau, chaired by Dennis Viehland, laid the foundations for a legal services program which will provide free legal counseling to all stu- dents. Other important GSD activities included the pedes- trian cafnpus committee, radio shack and the photo lab. The general services department is part of the executive branch of MSA. The department provides needed student services which are not otherwise provided by the University. It often serves as a testing ground for student ideas. MSA General Services Department. Front Row: Linda Burlingame, Darrell Napton, chairone; Jannie Waller, Judy Cori'ngton. Back Row; Guy Schreck, Pam Crawford, Tom Carter, Suzanne Leslie, Dennis Viehland. 268lorganizations MSA Student Activities brought big-name people to the Uni- versity and provided a multitude of events which were popular with the students. Speakers like Shirley Chisholm, Angela Davis, Daniel Ellsberg and Ralph Nader along with performers like Count Basie, the 5th Dimension, John Den- ver, Linda Ronstadt and Seals and Crofts were included in SA's year of entertainment. Coffeehouse expanded this year. Performances moved to the basement of the Union into the Elbow Room, occurred on a more regular basis, entertained audiences which were fed free cookies, and were broadcast every Friday night on KCOU, a student-operated radio station. The Paul Winter group came to the University and held a music sensitivity session in the dark. Participants brought their own instruments. The travel committee continued to offer exciting trips. Fly- ing to Mexico, skiing in Colorado, going to O'Briens' in New Orleans or enjoying the Chicago skyline were activities enjoyed on SA's major trips. The "Show-Me" trips to points of interest around Missouri were continued also. The films committee also followed an expanded program. A new projector, screen and sound system in Jesse Au- ditorium permitted better and more showings of free flicks like "The Hospital," "M-A-S-H," "Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid" and "The French Connection." Other areas encompassed by SA committees were spon- soring Broadway plays, music workshops, art exhibits, out- door concerts during the summer, classical and jazz con- certs and the rental of camping equipment. The SA student staff attended a leadership conference workshop in Jefferson City to acquire more ideas for expand- ing UMC's SA programs. MSA Student Activities. Front Row: Terry Allen, Steve Maxwell. Back Row: Charles Wolfson, Keith Hawkins, Dana Heter, chairone; Debbie Bradshaw, Marcia Winsky, Jim Sandbothe. organizationsl269 HLQQ'SWIVS BFOHCh . N MSA Senate convenes twice a month to handle student gov- t ernment legislative matters. All meetings are broadcast live on student-owned and operated KCOUeFM radio. Members 1 of the senate are elected each year and represent all aspects j; of the student population: residence hall houses, 5 Universityerecognized off campus living units, fraternities V and sororities. Rules, finance and public issues committees, h as well as special cabinets, councils and standing ad hoc' committees, combine to form the framework of the legisla- tive branch. The MSA Senate is headed by the legislative vice president and is assisted by the senate secretary. MSA Legislative'Branch. Dennis Viehland, rules chairone; Dwayne Smith, speaker of the senate; Ann Tharpe, public issues chairone; Mary Kloud, senate clerk. Rules committee minutes are reviewed at the budget hearings. Mike Sachs addrass the MSA Senate on the year's pop concerts. 081- PP Involvement in the MSA Office of Student Information and Public Relations meant many things. OSI - PR is composed of committees which cover a wide range of activities: adver- tising, publications, posters, audio-visuals, photography and making the monthly MSA calendar. The board of coor- dinators for OSI e- PR handled publicity for the groups within the student government. Members of these commit- tees, under the direction of John Bobel during first semester and Steve Maxwell during second semester, were kept busy. In addition to its work for, MSA, OSI e PR handled all public relations, advertising and promotional work for or- ganizations recognized by MSA. The department also of- fered information and technical assistance on any student organization publication. In short, it was OSI e PR's task to develop better communication with the student body and to promote student activities and involvement in University operations. MSA Office of Student Information - Public Relations. Stephen Piatt, Tina Randolph, Don Brichta, Marilyn Kay, Joyce Elven, Jannie Waller. Steve Maxwell organ ization sl271 MSA Student Court - the U.S. Supreme Court Missouri style! The nine-member court rendered decisions on the constitutionality of senate legislation and cases referred to them by the dean of student affairs. In 1973 the court de- clared AWS independent from MSA, and therefore, not enti- tled to funds allotted to MSA officers. Specific goals of' the court included establishing procedural rules and publicizing the court's actions. The court also established a check-and- balance system in MSA between the legislative, executive and the judicial branches. V MSA Student Court. Christopher Raynes, Joe Cambiano, chief justice; Blake Roberson, Tim Walters. 272lorganizations Studeht Foundatiom A spring bike race sponsored by Student Foundation earned money for scholarships given to students who have served the University. Student Foundation also obtained scholar- ship funds through advertising and by conducting telethons to request alumni support. Student Foundation's chief function is to improve rela- tions between students and alumni. Members often attended alumni receptions to keep University graduates informed of current student affairs and concerns. Positions on the Student Foundation Executive Board are obtained through petitioning, but membership on the stu- dent relations committee is open to all students. There were about 50 active members during the past year. Student Foundation. Front Row: Rick McQueary, Kim Dude, Skip Russell, Carol Grant, Paul Woernert Back Row: Maureen Eddy, Brian Cason, Bryan Breckenridge, president; Suzanne Leslie. One contestant takes a spill in the spring bike race. organizationsl273 LBC The riots of the sixties produced more than black rage and white fear. They produced black action. Across the nation black people united to get involved. On campus after cam- pus, black students stood up for their rights. Here at the University, the Legion of Black Collegians tLBCl was founded. The constitutional purpose of this organi- zation is "to assist the black students of this University in developing a lasting appreciation of the social, moral, intel- lectual and cultural values that will give the student a com- plete and rational meaning for his academic and future exis- tence." In its infancy LBC had the distinction of fighting for and ultimately winning funds for its activities from MSA. LBC was also instrumental in securing funds for the remodeling of the Black Culture House. The 1973-74 school year found LBC speaking out in pro- test of Marching Mizzou's participation in the Veiled Prophet Parade in St. Louis. Again LBC got results. Black band mem- bers boycotted the parade. l Organized so no one person has controlling power, LBC is administratively run by the executive board. Its elected members this year were: executive secretary, Marvin Thompson; activities chairman, Brenda Wilson; campus- community relations, Marilyn Quaintance; community, Leroy Williams; economics, Jim Toles; political education, Willie Lane. Recently an African Student Affairs Committee has been added to the executive board. This years chairman was Ced- ric Tate. The primary purpose of this committee is to better relationships and understandings with African students. Even though "black rage" has quieted, LBC is still active. It has not given up the struggle. Pahhellenjc Coumcil Working to change the structure of Panhellenic Council to better fit today's sororities was a major job for Panhell this year. Four new committees were set up for public relations, projects, sorority exchange and scholarship. Officer election was revised, but representatives from each sorority are still the major tie to each house. With the spring pledge class Panhell organized junior panhellenic for incoming pledges. Junior panhellenic is de- signed as an active introduction into the Greek system. It also serves as leadership training for future Greek leaders. This year emphasis was placed also on raising money for multiple sclerosis through a dance marathon co-sponsored with IFC. Rush is alWays important to the sororities and Panhell pro- vides coordination and unity by training rush guides and pre- paring a pamphlet about rush foriincoming freshmen and sophomores. Panhellenic also serves to promote the exchange of ideas and activities. Dinner exchanges between sororities were or- ganized this year to help girls in all houses become better acquainted. Panhellenic Council. Front Row: Lauren Franey, corresponding secretary; Alexis Huttle, vice president; Leslie Hutchens, president; Debbie Schwartz, rush chairman; Nancy Rudolph, recording secretary; Gail Raaf, treasurer; Margy Harris, adviser. Back Row: Karolee Kassab, Debbie OlLeary, Sherry Silver, Janet Neeley, Susan Bernatsky, Patsy Brague, Donna Powell, Sharon Cunningham, Suzan Barker, Barbara Hays, Cathy Petty, Amy Regenhart, Teresa Scheppers, Camilla Crist. organizationsl275 .3 IFC Pi Omicron Sigma. Front Row: Jeff Copeland, John Laughlin, Steve Trampe, Eric Krueger. Second Row: Tom Ruck, secretary; Tom Kendall, Chris Kay, vice resident; Wayne Hoefer. Third Row: David Riekhof, George R. Hens ey, William A. Mallory Fourth Row: Lewis Rone, Andrew Kertz, George Ferretti, Mark S. Miller, rush chairman. Fifth Row: Dennis Carson, Peter Van Cleve. Back Row: John C. Franken, Art Lottes, president; Marco Listrom, Tom Wippermann, Scott Puettmann. Pi Omicron Sigma: Front Row: Mickey Rhodes, Ron Tankel, Kerry H. Ru- din, Tom Richichi. Second Row: Jim Spiking, Steven J. Feldman, James Lee Ellini. Third Row: Bill Burnett, Jim Andrews. Fourth Row: James S. Cham- bers, Thomas K. Quinlan, James A. Jacoby. Fifth Row: Scott King, Skip Russell, Jay Carcy, Mike Smith. Back Row: Thom Bear, Bruce McKinney, Fred Mottaz. Interfraternity Council Officers. Front Row: Chris Kay, executive vice pres- ident; Mark Miller, rush chairman; Tom Ruck, secretary. Back Row: Randy Baker, treasurer; Gary Moden, adviser; Art Lottes, president; Scott Puettmann, legislative vice presidem; Tom Kendall, chief justice. lnterfraternity Council. Front Row: David Osborn, Walt Pfeffer, Dennis, Carson, John Ulczycki, Dave BeH, Skip Russell, Bill Gleeson, Mike Lewis, John Josendale. Middle Row: Mike Ottenad, Eric Krueger, Jeff Rath, Adam Elbein, Carl Ranger, Steven J. Feldman, Gary Rust, John Wussler, David McLerran, Neil Sprague, Kevin Mangold, Paul Flinn, Tom Prieto. Back Row: Tbm Quinlan, Hook Spiking, Ken Morrison, Glenn Spiking, Walter McCormick, Tom Richichi, Rich Rahall, Tom Tieman. lnterfraternity Council. Front Row: Jim Leimkuhler, Taylor Payne, John Campbell, Jeff Smith, Mark Magruder, Tom Flint, Dave HeHwig. Middle Row: Ken Crecelios, Bill Hancock, Kelley Smith, Terry Rose, Gary Rush, Harry Noll, Ned Wolf. Back Row: John Lee, Jeff Peanick, Dale Fridley, JOel Ehrlich, Jay Carcy. 276lorganizations organizationsl277 Amgel Flight The Christmas season was a busy one for Angel Flight mem- bers. A can drive and caroling at Woodhaven followed by a Christmas party were two of the organization's community- service projects. Members served the campus by ushering at football and basketball games and other University func- tions. The women also co-sponsored a military ball with Air Force ROTC. This year Columbia served as the area headquarters for Angel Flight in the tri-state region of Missouri, Illinois and Wisconsin. An area conclave for the region was held in St. Louis. Regional awards were presented. Angel Flight. Front Row: JoLynn Cary. SecondRow: Nina Russell, Carole Sweeney. Third Row: Marilyn Soucie, Jackie SQurrier, Lauren Miller, com- malrl1der. Back Row: Brenda Tallman, Lyn Schoenfeld, Susan Consalus, Beth Mier. 278lorganizations Met d'Elles A casino party given at the Veterans' Administration Hospi- tal let the Mer d'Elles be seen in a new role. They served as hostesses at the event which was co-sponsored with Navy ROTC. In the fall the Mer d'Elles helped organize and carry out the United Fund Drive. Mer thlles, an auxiliary to Navy ROTC, was involved in a number of other serviceeoriented activities. The 16-member drill team had the honor of presenting an exhibition drill at Tulane University. It also participated in the Mardi Gras parade and the annual drill meet at the Uni- versity of Illinois. Mer diflles. Front Row: Annette Wagner, Jacki Blankenship, Alexis Huttle recording secretary; Cindy Wright. Middle Row: Judy McLear, Carol Ann, Fosler, Linda Gash, corresponding secretary; Nancy Ollis. Back Row: Inez Tibbits, Eugenia Miller, Christine Being, Renee Ross. Mer d'Elles chat briefly before the initiation of new members. organizati0n51279 hwy? :thETZ-Eniww; : W Max'rmt -.: . LM Brigades Brigadiers are the University women in green who are fre- quently seen ushering at games and other University func- tions. However, Brigadiers are involved in a variety of other sewice projects each year. Not only is a great deal of time spent in carrying out the activities, but much effort goes into the planning stages as well. Members put their energies into three major projects this year: making curtains for Douglas School in Columbia, financing and making improvements for the pediatrics playroom of a local hospital, and collect- ing donations for the United Fund during its annual drive. Brigadiers, the Army ROTC auxiliary, also enjoyed social activities during the year. In the fall a canoe trip was a new experience for several members. There were also social functions with the men of Army ROTC. Brigadiers. Front Row: Barbara Sigoloff, Sheila Serr, commander; Becky Hunter, Syndee Serr, Carol Fiechtl, Sarah H'Doubler. Middle Row: Marge Prinster, Janet Gardner, Brenda Wilson, Karen Cook, Tricia Bauroth, Janet Crooks. Back Row: Captain John R. Shook, adviser; Karen Hilgedick, Judy Ward, Paula Mueller, Lynda Hollub, Ruth Monsees. 280iorganizations Block Bereis Black Berets can be distinguished from other Army ROTC cadets by their black berets and camouflage battle scarves. The organization provides practical training in survival and patrolling techniques and puts the cadets' book work to use. Through activities and publicity services for Army ROTC, the members of the Black Berets develop leadership skills and the ability to operate under Challenging conditions. Another purpose of their activities is to improve the stu- dents' physical condition through the rigorous ranger train- ing of the Black Berets. TOP LEFT: Black Berets return home after a long weekend of survival training. TOP RIGHT: The 1973-74 Black Berets. LEFI': The Black Berets must develop proficiency in patrol- Iin techniques, and only practice ma es perfect. organizationsiZBi Scabbard Cihd Blade Scabbard and Blade initiated two of the largest pledge Clas- ses in its history this year. The opening of membership to women for the first time and the selection of second semes- ter sophomores made this possible. Two delegates sent to the national convention helped make the decision to admit women to the organization. The tri-service ball, a formal affair held at the Union in March, was the big social activity of the year. Scabbard and Blade is the ROTC tri-service tArmy, Navy and Air Force honorary on campus. Its basic objective is to advance the standards of military education and profes- sionalism by recognizing outstanding cadets and midship- men and by fostering a spirit of comradeship among the three services. Scabbard and Blade Members: Rich Amelon, Tom Anderson, Bill Barker, Dave Bell, Ed Boncek, Mike Brewer, Jim Cass, Ken Cooke, Frank Childress, Stan Crow, Rich Davis, James Flynn, Burton Garrett, Jim Goodrich, Leon Guenzler, Doug Green, Ray Harriss, Dennis Hess, Paul Hunter, Kevin Jamie son, Hal Jennings, Will Jordan, Stan King, Dave Knittig, Rich Meyerkorth, John Minee, John Morgan, Pete Nacy, Dan Nehring, Kathy Parry,Dave Riley, Dennis Sander, John Seaton, Don Smith, John Smith, John Steuber, Greg Swanson, Pete Todsen, Mike Tyner, Dana Upton, Joe Waeltermann, Charles Wittenberg, Randy Wolfe, Bob Young, Warren Muldrow, captain; Dick Adams, second lieutenant; Kent Yoest, first sargeant. Pledges get their project under way. 282iorganizations Company projects include ushering at basketball and football games. Tiger Battery As a performing unit, Tiger Battery attended the University Homecoming parade and the annual Christmas parade in Jefferson City. In competition, the unit participated in drill meets at Purdue University, the University of Illinois e Ch'ampaign and the Missouri drill meet. As a part of the University Army ROTC detachment, Tiger Battery is a ceremonial drill team unit, representing both the school and the ROTC department. It consists of two separate teams. One is the I.D.Rt squad which drills strictly accord- ing to Army regulations. The other is the exhibition squad which is a more flexible drill unit. Its routines are developed by the squad members. Tiger Battery. Front Row: Tom Swackhamer, William Hambley, Thomas T. Cole, Stephen Denny. Middle Row: Paul Patrick, Donald Perkins Jr., Stane ley Crow, Gene Harris. Back Row: Steve Maier, Timothy Redmond, Junior Kerns, Keith Lenharth. organizationst283 1973 Agricultural Student Council. Front Row: Jim Gibson, Larry Nays- mith, president; Jeri Sloan, Mark Cadle, Tom Ogle, Kevin Howard. Back Row: Jim Spiking, Allen Knehans, vice president; Dennis Stewart, David Craighead, Daniel R. Condrpn, treasurer. 1974 Agricultural Student Council. Front Row: Ronnie Brock, Jeri Sloan, Ann Heitmeyer, Jeanette Barnett, Mark Cadle, president; David Craighead, secretary. Middle Row: Vernon Krueger, Wayne Shannon, Kenneth Graham, treasurer; Kevin Howard vice president; Melvin Toellner, Nathan Riekhof Back Row: Allen Knehans, Bruqe Brutsman, Gary Hick, Charles McCartney, Roger Fergason, Kenny Morrison 28Morgan izations CollegiQTe FPMAlpm Tau Alpha Collegiate Future Farmers of America. Front Row: Ste hen Mo ' Brock, John Elllgtt, Kevin Sullivan, Marilyn Sanders, Stave Cantroerlel, 3:222: McCarthy, Davud McCarthy. Second Row: Jerry Sturm, Vernon krueger Rick'Huffman, Jerry Morris, Edith Head, Roger Scott, Kenneth Graham vice, presldent; Bob R. $tewart, adviser. Third Row: Tom Huff, Ron CulbeHson presudent; Ron Plain, Javyan L. Thompson, Gordon Laboube, Merrill Meyer, Greg Buckman, Gary T'Insley, Warren Gregory. Back Row: Mike Coats, Don leOdlm,.DaVId EIIIS, Bill Cottrell, treasurer; LeRoy Hope, Steve Yates, Gene Cook, erk Cochran, Donald HilL Gerald Whistance. I Agricultural Honorary. oww9w+wwd . Marlin Jeffries Phillip Brown David McCarthy John Rissler Warren Gregory Gerald Whitsone . Kirk Cochran Gary Wolf . Gary Branson . Ga Tinsley . Wil iam Kessler . Kevin Sullivan . Calvin Pyle . John Sponagle . Stephen Morfeld . Russell Ramsey . Jerry Morris . Jay Carlson . Steve Yates . Mike Officer . Kenneth Graham . Mike Shafer . Merrell Miller . Duane Rees . David Danker . David Twente . Jawan Thompson . Douglas Baker .Rodne Metscher . Ronal Plain . Jerry Whittington . Ronald Parsons . Jerry Cantrell . Bill Barry Brown Vernon Krueger . David Solyer . Roger Scott . Jim Lee . Steve Holmer . Leroy Ho 9 . Mike WiIF . Mike Crats . William Cottrell . Gerald Witthaus Iams organizationsQSS Block de Bridley Indepemdemf Aggies Block and Bridle. Front Row: Mary Beth Jones, Cynthia Combs, Cary Stolz, Dennis Germann, Kathy Hayworth, Ann Heitmeyer, Jeri Sloan, Karen Barnes, Mike Ray. Middle Row: Jay Carlson, Lonnie Shepard, John Ed- wards, Gene Wiseman, Tommy Morris, Ronnie Brock, G.B. Thompson, ad- viser. Back Row: Doug Barney, Benton Naylor, John Ficken, Jim Edwards, Curtis Benner, Dennis Branstetter. Independent Aggies. Front Row: Lisa Burgart, Miriam Nenninger, Bill Cope, Marilyn Sanders, Mary Beth Jones. Second Row: Pat Fein, Edith Head, Rise Femmer, Kurt Kysar, Carolyn Kettler, secretary; Elaine Kinkead, Cindy Combs. Third Row: Jack Pace, adviser; Kenneth Graham, vice presi- dent; J.D. Epp, president; Vernon Krueger, Mike Placke, Jerry Morris, Jeri Sloan, Alan Hammett, Calvin Simmons, John Wallace, Roger Bennett, Clark Hawey, Larry Brunner, R.R. Campbell, adviser. Fourth Row: Rader Miller, Mike Stewart, Lyle Lomas, Cliff Marquette, Clyde Edwards, Gene Wiseman, Roger Scott, LeRoy Hope, Guy Parsons, Jim Collier, Perry Brooks, Mike Heger, Joe Madden. Back Row: Larry Kerbs, Bradford Forkner, Ron Baldwin, George Nienhueser, Tommy Morris, Curtis Bonner, Ed Krumme, D.W. Branstetter, Paul Lasley, Benton Naylor, Ellis Benham, Jim Dugan, Dave Perkins, treasurer; Paul Crews, Steve Moles. 286mrganizations $Mungkwmggrd Put Nex Barnwarming, an annual event held in the fall at the Lives- tock Center, is co-sponsored by Ruf Nex, and the Agricul- ture Club. This year's gathering was weII-attended and en- joyed by those who were there. In addition to planning Barnwarming, Ruf Nex members participated in social gatherings with other agricultural organizations. The pur- pose of Ruf Nex is to promote friendship among the agricul- tural fraternities and the Independent Aggies. Ruf Nex is an honorary agricultural organization which was founded in 1920. It is comprised primarily of the Inde- pendent Aggies and the three agricultural fraternities: Alpha Gamma Sigman, Alpha Gamma Rho and Farm House. Other students enrolled in the College of Agriculture are al- lowed to join by special invitation. Ruf Nex. Front Row: Wayne Pew, vice president; Ron Plain, Joe Madden, Alan Hammett, Mike Lewis, Allen Knehans. Second Row: Tom Ogle, Jim Moser, Steve Ellis, Roger Scott, Kurt Kysar, Mike Miller, Mike McCartney, Jack Pace, adviser. Third Row: Mike Williams, Jim Jacob, Number 10, Tom Albertson, Dwane Rees, Ed Krumme, David Middleton, David Cupps. Back Row: Larry D. Herring, Dennis Stewart, Bill Coen, Rob Barrett, Phil Honan, J.D. Epp, president; Wayne Cole, Bill Cope, Ellis Benham, Mike Heger. X a" AGGIES i organizationsl287 Alpha Zeta The basketbaH-shooting booth sponsored by Alpha Zeta was again the top moneymaker at the Butterfield Boys' Ranch Carnival. An honorary service group which recognizes outstanding students in the field of agriculture, Alpha Zeta does public relations work for the College of Agriculture. During vac-' ations members visited high schools to talk to seniors ab- bout the University of Missouri. Late in the year, Alpha Zeta set up an information booth during FFA meetings to further inform interested youths about the College of Agriculture. At receptions and events such as Parentsi Day, the members of Alpha Zeta helped with registration and refreshments as well as serving as guides. In the spring Alpha Zeta hosted the regional conclave of its national organization. Some members also attended the national conciave during the summer. Initiating about 40 members this year, Alpha Zeta mem- bership is based on scholarship and leadership. The group consists largely of juniors and seniors. Alpha Zeta. Front Row: Ron Plain, Tom Ogle, Jeri Sloan, Ann Heitmeyer, Dennis Carson, Sally Potter. Second Row: Ron Culbertson, Tony Martin, Vernon Krueger, David McCarthy, Mike Lewis, Carolyn Albrecht, Donna Weaver, David Johnson, adviser; Daniel R. Condron. Third Row: Gaw Lin- nenbringer, Rick Althaus, JaWan L. Thompson, Paul Lasley, Phil Honan, Rob Barrett, John Nonhcutt, Richard Amelon, Lester Brandt, Philip Roth, Wayne Shannon. Back Row: Mike Coats, Lyn W. Langford, John E. Schibi Jr., Marlin Hentzel, John Scherder, George Rheinhardt, Stephen Morteld, Kenneth Graham, N. Tim Frye, Charles Cowherd, Steve Nickeil. s9 ' . i. 288iorganizations Agromomy Club Las Vegas and Purdue University were only two of the places visited by Agronomy Club members this year. Four members attended the National American Society of Ag- ronomy meeting in Las Vegas, and others participated in the regional workshop held at Purdue University. The entire group toured agronomic industries in the St. Louis and Kan- sas City areas. Members were given the opportunity to enter Speech and essay contests and to assist at the State FFA Crops and Soils Judging Contests. The Agronomy Club held social functions as well. These included a student-faculty reception and a weekend float trip on the Current River. Club membership is open to those students majoring in agronomy and its related sciences. Agronomy Club. Front Row: Ron Renkoski, Donna Weaver, Linda Kraut- man, Alan Dreves, Dean Lanier. Second Row: Earl Honey, Diane Rheinhardt, Tom Zweifel, Howard Saylor, Jim Friedrich, Dan Sneed. Third Row: Mark Krautman, Bill Nace, Jim Rolwing, Matt Renkoski, Roger Win- fre . Fourth Row: Jim Baker, adviser; Bob Meyer, Lowell Wolff, Charles Tu ey. Back Row: David Barnes, Kenneth L. Larson, adviser; Maurice Wolff. organizationsl289 . . wt- 5. ;. tug... .MHNMA-AW.AL.MMMJAa Emgimeers Club Engineers' Club and St. Pat's Board. Front Row: Forrest L. Barbee, Cheung Poon, T. Linda Sneed, Mike LeFevre, Roger Kaiser, president; Ken Still, vice president; Debbie Myers, Andrew Kertz, chairman of St. Pafs Board. Sec- ond Row: Roger Walker, Rick Stonger, Neil A. lmmegart, Barry Davis, Gerald W. Cook, Dan Gerke, Edward L. Hampton III, Karen Dumm, Frank Weiskopf. Third Row: Lorne Tweed, John Willhoite, Tom Bowlin, Fred Corl, Alan D. Keenan, Mike Huhman, Loyd A. Wright, Ronald J. Schwarz, Glenn Strebeck, Armil Moore. Back Row: Alan Riechman, Daniel Kochanski, William Brew, Robert M. Cowgill, James Toole, Kenneth W. Eagl, Ronald W. Hartman, Dale Fridley, Kenneth Kraft, Richard Heid- re er. Engimeering STudemT COUHCV ETQ Kappa Nu Engineering Student Council. Front Row: Sharon Langenbeck, David Campbell, Gerald Cook, Sherman Honeycutt, secretary; Jim Mazzei, Steve Lee. Middle Row: Jan Avondet, treasurer; Forrest Barbee, president; Jim Preston. Back Row: Les DeLong, Glenn Strebeck, vice president; Joe Pauley, Terence Harte, Tom Hippe. Engineering Honorary. Front Row: Les DeLong, president; Jim Mazzei, vice president; T. Linda Sneed, recording secretaw; Gerald Cook, corre- sponding secretary; Michael D. Stump, treasurer. Middle Row: Jim May, Dale DeWoskin, Ronald Chin, Gary L. Motchan, Bruce R. Fay, Todd A. Brun, William R. Brown, David Price, Edward Miller. Back Row: Yow-Tan King, John Collier, Sam Dwyer, Richard Foehringer, Tim Oehrke, Ed Noel, Pat Fitzgerald, Gary Hughes, Alvin Day. Missouri Shamrock Staff. Front Row: Mike LeFevre, co-editor; Debbie Myers, Forrest L. Barbee, Dan Gerke. Middle Row: Grant MacDonald, Narong Srinattanakomen, Ken Still, Karen Dumm, co-editor. Back Row: Dana Atkinson, Kenneth Dahl, Darrell Bade, Andrew Kertz. Engineering Honorary. Front Row: Robert Pollak, Dr. Jay McGarraugh, ad- viser; Karen Dumm, Bill Baker, Bill Knocke, secretary; Larry Chapple. Sec- ond Row: Bill Burns, Matthew Kuhn, Noel Eckert, Jamie Senter, Jim Mundloch. Third Row: Jim Kleppe, John Willhorte, president; Tom Soell, Lynn Bade, Rick Stonger, vice president; Fourth Row: Chet Stumpf, Dean Conaway, Dave Kempf. Fifth Row: Terrel Sachs, Wayne Hartmann, Frank Mclnerney. Back Row: Pat Prestigiacomo, Richard Zerega, Curtis Faunk- hauser, treasurer; Marion Renner, Ivan Linder. 292lorganizations Ag Mechanizahom Gum IEEE Ag Mechanization Club. Front ROW' Donald Hale . . - , t . , Som Dogtglahs ngfg'lgaFV'dkBohlmeyer, mend issskursmzza ur eon, e en 0 e , - . ' CF? Frgisby, advier. ran Hase'horst, scribe, Benton Naylor, James Institute of Electrical and Electronical En inee . . . rs. F - Brownfield, VICe chairman; Ken Still, T. Lindga Sneed, sgzrrictetgryvl'wgziz Row: Debbie Myers, Gerald W. Cook S Kaiser, Alvin Day, Loyd A. Wright. , amuel Yonk Jr. Back Row: Roger organizationsn93 Alpha Epsilom MSAE Agricultural Engineers HonoraryXFront Row: Wayne Hoefer, D.B. Brooker, adviser. Back Row: Dennis Sievers, adviser; Frank Wideman. American Society of Agricultural Engineers. Front Row: Gary Feeler, treas- urer; Dan Gerke, secretary; Mike Studer, president; Ronald Cozad. Middle Row: Milton D. Shanklin, adviser; Wayne Hoefer, Denis Oberg, D.B. Brooker, adviser. Back Row: Michael Houser, Roger Erisman, Mike Huhman, Frank Wideman. 294Iorganizations bu 860 PM Dem Sigma Pi Engineering Honorary. Front Row: Sharon Langenbeck, Roland Chin Cheung Poon, T. LInda Sneed, Torn Bowlin. Second Row: Randal Knob: much, Lorne Tweed, Michael D. Stump, Karen Dumm, Todd Allen Brun Andrew Kertz, Mike LeFevre, Gerald W. CookA Third Row: Gary Lynch, Roger Walker, Ernie J. Caine, president; Glenn Strebeck, Elvus A. Cupp: Fred 0. Corl. Back Row: David M. Price, Jerry A. Wear, David Finke Wil- Iiam Brew, Raymond Williams, Richard Heidbreder, David Kempf. I Men's Business Fraternity. Front Row: Dou Hart, Abul Ha ue ' . chesi, Scott Pleimann, Don Lang, Eric C. Jghnson, James A511. drEmpIFSsci- dent; Dr. T. Charles McKinney, adviser; Will White, treasurer; BoblRusert Jim Stark, Kevin Baiotto, Mike Pautler, Eugene Young, Carl D. Gates. Sec: 0nd Row: Jim Fleming, Brad Ottwell, Mike Swift, Louis Shaw Jr.; Dick Holwick, Ed Mell, vice president; Jack Knowlan, John Bangs, Frank Greg- ory, Richard D. Cole, Gary Panethiere, Bill Shick, Rick Gordon, John B. Gillis, James F. Lowe, secretary; Jay Nouss. Third Row: Rick Murray, Dave Callahan, Ron Palmer, Tom Bass, Dennis DeSantis, Greg Smith, Gary Fields, Steven Schaab, Wrede McCollum, Larry McCutchen, Kent B. Perrin, Mark E. Freiburg, Davis L. Dalton, Rex E. Wiggins. Back Row: Rocky Buford, Barry Morgan, Jim Wroble, Vince O'Brien, Dennis Allen, Bob Wal- le'r, Bill Dalton, Ken Singler, Jim Sproul, Mike Plumly, Clifford Potter, Michael Cornell, John Casey, Lee M. Lilt, Maric Henry. v "Nhlbv Nut xu! N mu organizationsl295 CAPA Studeht Council Weeks of planning and hard work on the part of CAPA Stu- dent Council members culminated in a funefilled, as well as informative, "CAPA Week." Approximately 50 guest speak- ers, ranging from prominent businessmen and representa- tives of public accounting firms to government leaders, served as "professors for a day." Among the guest speakers were political figures Missouri Lt. Gov. William Phelps and Missouri State Treas. James S. Spainhower. Other activities during CAPA Week included a barbecue, a Beauty and the Beast Contest and morning coffee hours with faculty mem- bers. "CAPA Comments," the newsletter published by the stu- dent council, contained articles of interest to students enrol- led in the College of Administration and Public Affairs. Arti- cles dealt with upcoming events, announcements and prac- tical service activities in which CAPA students could par- ticipate. College of Administration and Public Affairs iCAPAi Stu- dent Council is composed of elected undergraduates. The council acts as a Iiason between the college's administration and its students. CAPA Student Council. Front Row: Dr. Fred Bean, adviser; Gayle Kaye, Chuck Halpern, Martha Carpenter. Back Row: Brad Ottwell, John Clark, Mike Swift, Kent Perrin, EricJohnson, Dave Mueller, Bill Burnett. 296lorganizations Alpha Kappa Psi Houston was the destination in the spring for Alpha Kappa Psi members. They visited Nassau, Shell Industries, Anheuser-Busch and the Astrodome. As a fund-raising pro- ject this year, Alpha Kappa Psi members sold football prog- rams at the home games. Proceeds were used for both the H.G. Brown - Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship and financing the organization's tours to Houston and Kansas City. Also, once a month Alpha Kappa Psi invited professional people to speak about their associations with the business world. Active participation in Alpha Kappa Psi was worthwhile. Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest professional business frater- nity at the University of Missouri. Its purpose is to acquaint young men with professional businessmen and to make them aware of business opportunities. Alpha Kappa Psi. Front Row: Blake Roberson, Randy Rodden, Andrew S. Guti, Jeffrey L. Finn, Bill Burnett, Gary Bernard, Dan Hagan, Larry Barken, Roger T. Blake, Butch Hall. Second Row: Sam Dawdy, Terry Spillman, Craig Watson, secretarngandy Collins, Dave Keithley, treasurer; James M. Melton, John F Kaiser, Dave Heimos, Edward M. Kevins, Bob Kendrick, Kim Cunha. Third Row: Dennis J. Weber, Randy Palmer, Mark A. Breihan, Garth T. Ashpaugh, president; Hei Ming Leung, Dane Hurt, Terry Flieg, Daniel J. Brown, Paul Walker, Cary Eberlin. Back Row: Rick Temple, Ed Parker, John Beger, Lyle Brizendine, Joe D. Reish, Wayne L. Culley, Richard J. Reed, vice president; Kenneth J. Boegeman, Phil Eatherton, Richard Bockwinkel, Wayne Compton, Michael Scott, Myron L. Erickson, adviser. organizationsl297 Phi Chi Theta The Omicron Chapter of Phi Chi Theta started the year's activities by operating a coke booth during football season. In the spring the women sponsored the Women's Annual Symposium which offered three sessions: guest lecturers speaking about different areas and aspects of business, a get-acquainted banquet for members and guest speakers, and finally, a panel discussion. In addition to the sym- posium, the fraternity held a banquet on its Founder's Day in March and an awards banquet to honor women for their achievements in business. Phi Chi Theta is a national professional business woments fraternity. The purposes of Phi Chi Theta are to promote the cause of higher business education, to foster high ideals for women in business careers and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for business careerS. Phi Chi Theta. Front Row: Faye Grotjan, president; Jane Roberts, Diane Torrence, Martha Carpenter, Robin Wulfekuehler, Linda Detrick, Judy Paradise. Middle Row: Diane Meyer, Mary Bertrand, Cheryl Rott, secretary; Rhonda Wilkerson, Kathy Auinbauh, Marilyn Rankin, Becky Tiemann, Kar- ren Hodgdon. Back Row: Judy Spangler, Rose Thiemann, Jean Thompson, vice president; Gayle Kaye, Kathy Parry, JoAnn Peterson, Chris Anderson, Christy Johnson, Jean Dougherty, Suzanne Leslie. 29Biorganizations Butterfield Boys' Pomch The Biscayne Mall was the setting for the Butterfield Boys' Ranch Carnival held in late March. Fund-raising booths cov- ered a wide range of activities and were sponsored by var- ious fraternities, sororities, residence hall floors, campus or- ganizations and civic organizations in the Columbia area. The purpose of the carnival was twofold: to raise funds for the Butterfield Boys' Ranch Home and to bring the campus and the community together in working toward a mutual goal. Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Gamma Sigma and Farm House fraternities sponsored the annual carnival. The Butterfield Home is temporarily located at 1201 Grand Ave. in Columbia. It is hoped that through efforts such as the carnival, a permanent home can be established in or near Columbia. The facility would serve the youth of Columbia and the surrounding area. Butterfield Boys' Ranch. Front Row: Jim Moser, chairman; Ray Thompson. Middle Row: Curt James, Virgil Swenson, Donald Knehans, Mark Cadle. Back Row: Dan Malan, Robert Williams, Gary Moden, adviser; Neal Bre- dehoeft. h m PROJECYS BY PARTICIPANTS IN 1'": BUTTERVIELD BOYS RANCN ART j curt k 3 PROGRAM A variety of booths appeared at the Bulterfield fund-raising carnival. organizationsl299 Ed Student Council i t L l ? t t ! Hiring student advisers for summer orientation and fall and winter preeregistration, funding plans for'educational im- provements and providing study room areas for finals are just a few of the tasks handled by the College of Education Student Council. In addition, the council has a voice in im- proving the curriculum of the College of Education. As a part of the activities scheduled for "Education Day," the council invited Bob Randelman to speak on humanistic education. The council members strive to secure the best possible education for the students they represent by working with the students, the faculty and the administration. Educational Student Council. Front Row: Mickey Moran, Sherry Brandes. Second Row: Jill Seltzer, Jeanette Hornsey, Sue Reis. Third Row: Karen DieKamp, Barb Sigoloff, Vicki Biggerstaff. Fourth Row: Debbie Van Beek, Ruth Eccles, John Triplett. Back Row: Dr. Joseph Johnston, adviser; Wayne Powers, adviser. 300lorganizations Kappa Delta Pi With the teachers' strike in Kansas City, the open forum on teachers' rights sponsored by Kappa Delta Pi was pertinent and interesting to members of the education honorary. Pres- ident of the American Federation of Teachers David Seldon led the forum providing the union point of view. Kappa Delta Pi has a strong speakers program. Last fall guest speakers brought educational innovations to the atten- tion of the students. One such educator was Dr. Randelman from the University of Minnesota who spoke on humanistic education. In the spring the honorary brought Iegislatbrs such as Sen. Manford and Rep. Webster to discuss educa- tion bills and other issues important to future teachers. KDPi invites the top 15 per cent of the education gradua- tion Class to join the honorary. The group initiates approxi- mately 80 new members each semester. Initiation fees are recycled into organization funds to help send members to regional and national conventions. In February four of the new officers of Kappa Delta Pi went to New Orleans for the national convention and brought back ideas for the organi- zation. ik OUlSlanding students in education are recognized during Kappa Delta Pi initiation, twnce a year. organizationsl301 Field trips and guest speakers exposed members of the American Institute of Interior Designers to various facets of interior and contract design. The purpose of AID, which meets monthly, is to advance the standards of interior design and to provide educational experiences beyond the scope of the Classroom. For example, during AID Day in St. Louis, each student spent a day with a professional designer. Members also toured Crown Center in Kansas City and the Chicago Merchandise Mart during a regional conference. In addition, six members took a trip to North Carolina for the annual Institute of Business Designers' Student Design Rally. Al D Members. Stephanie Samuels Dr. Bud C. Kaufman, adviser Kathy Krumme Melody Van Dyke . Lynn Banels Karen Pollmann Marsha Whitsitt, vice president Debbie Fondren Mark Jurd, president Bill Webb . Paula Egbert, secretary . Steve Laughman . Janet Brown . Alan Needle . Mindy Sah'aida . Dave Butler . Janice Hartwig . Ginger Bradford . Kent Brashears . Donna Plummer . Carol Meunier . Barbara Manney . Nancy Ragland . Mr. Gary Hennigh, adviser . Frances Kaiser . Janet Post . Vicki Shipley . Susan Cochran . Myra Katz . Connie Simmons . Linda Kemper . Susan M. Lordi . Myra Woodson . Michele Pirog . Carol Mattson . Jan Marshall, treasurer . Deanna Lee . Marsha Mildred . Karen Veatch . Nikki Barnhan . Pat Snadon . Nancy Hayward s. 99?N?mPPNf .i -l 302iorganizations ACV Phi Upsilon Omicrom Association of Clothing and Textiles. Front Row: Sally Horstkoetter, Caro lyn Dotson, president; Mary Kamenko, secretary; Sherri Sachs, Charlotte Mangan. Middle Row: Sherry Schad, Denise Lund, Janice Smiley, Donna Cook, Roxanne Sutor, vice president; Janet Presley. Back Row: Kim Wilson, treasurer; Drucie Frank, Martha Ann Manson, Sharon Schwanke, Patricia Dudley, Phyllis Mollet, Denise Horst. ' is in Gw nn Lounge. . , Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron a home economics honorary open to all home ec majors; mee ; Y organization5303 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders. Front Row: Kim Gonterman, Kristy Rose, Courtney quwn. Middle Row: Trisha Lampitt, Karen Blind, Sharon Staggers, Joyce Miller, Debbie Bertram. Back Row: Phil Smith, Jeff Rath, Bill Fox. Mascots. Barb Cedeck, Cliff Bauer. 7- ma i 304lorganizations 52' MA I f Pompon Girls Paulette Schultz Janice Bo ' . . . , ggs Burnam, Llsa Ralls, Carol Solberg, Jlll Behan, Cathy Michaelson, Sherry Springer, Juan Armbruster. organizationsBOS Marching lVliZZOU The whistle sounds, the second quarter ends, the players run off the football field, the half time show begins. Spectators stay to watch rather than wander around, though, because the band that takes the field is the"Big M in the Midwest e Marching Mizzou." Alexander Pickard, associate professor of music and direc- tor of Marching Mizzou, feels that for the last two years the band has been the most enthusiastic group with which he has ever worked. There we 268 students in Marching Miz- zou, the largest it has ever been. The band's goals are to become the finest performing marching band and to gain national recognition. Highlights of the past season for band members included trips to Colorado during October and t0 the Sun Bowl in El Paso, Tex., during semester break. 306lorganizations ,: .. 1 W3... a I .. I . 55:443.,w . 1' ' 4533 Jimfai 1 3h. '9. 41.; IV, 3 f y . .' , .- , . v . , . A . . ,3va . v . 0". w mgr - , , . -3, . , .z r: .u , . . , ., , 317i! .. ,5, .. . A- - 9 g? , , v. a G l , $8 725;. f Q"! fig af'k . "' ' 4. mp organizationsX307 Singsofiorws Rhythm and harmony have made the Singsations a well- known jazzpvocal group in the mid-Missouri area. The 20- member ensemble, directed by Dr. Ira Powell, was or- ganized to satisfy requests made to the music department for jazz entertainment programs. In its third year, Singsations performed for audiences throughout central Missouri, St. Louis and Kansas City. The group also presented frequent banquet entertainment programs in the Columbia area. In addition to programs for civic clubs, churches and schools, Singsations presents two formal concerts each school year. Membership in the group is open to any student by audition. Singsations. Front Row: Jackie Burke, Marty Guilford, Lynne Powers, Diane Terrence, Lin Kroencke, Susan Langhauser, Marcy Carmody, Susan ldeker, Wendy Dressler, Elinor Gaunt. Back Row: Dr. Ira Powell, adviser; Jim Treaster, Cary Ericson, Dave Baboin, Fred Miller, Gary Hayen, Randy Waser. Jeff McAtee, Jim Gladden, Lon Daniels. 308lorganizations University Sihgers HThe Good Will Ambassadors," otherwise known as the University Singers, perform for the University by popular demand in cultural and entertainment programs. Their music ranges from sacred music to songs from the Roaring '20's to present popular rock themes. Last year the Singers were honored nationally when they performed for the Na- tional Association of Teachers of Singing, a group composed primarily of solo voice teachers. The Singers were the first choral organization to receive such recognition. Tom Mills, director of University Singers since 1952, describes the 36-member group with one word: "Pride. Members enjoy what they are doing and feel they are doing a service to those around them." University Singers. Front Row: Terrie Shadrach, Alice McGee, Cindy Marr, Mary Lou Boschert, Jackie Spurrier, Lonna Mayhugh, Julie Agee, Ramona Atkinson. Second Row: Jim Clark, Lucia List, Mary Fisher, Jan Phillips, Carol Grant, Marsha Anderson, Lisa Kent, Mary Ellis, Sandy Faloon, Elizabeth Selleck. Third Row: Dan Garrett, Many Henderson, Mark Smith, Darrell Dryer, Mickey Rhodes, Peggy Gog ins, Charles Shrout, Eric Doug- las, Keith Long, Arby Grisham, Torn Mgls, driector. Back Row: Marc McCulIey, Frank Barnes, Todd Crawford, Brad Lanzer, Randy Singer, Chet StollF1 Craig Homsley, Cid Morrison, Dave Roberson, Paul Bacon, Kelly Smit . organizationsl309 A -. Mews Music Honorary. Front Row: Jack Palmer, Sam Ragon, Norman Ruebling, Tom Ruck, Rex Jackson, Ted Piechochinski. Second Row: Curt Wyatt, John Neff, Rowley Warner, Frank Yokum. Women's Music Honorary. Front Row: Mary Burroughs, Hannah Gurin, president; Debra Gorham, Susan Brock, Marcia Barnes, Jeanne Goymerac. Middle Row: Nancy Gibson, vice president; Ann Noellsch, Cindy Purdy, Pat Mahoney, Dianne Higginbotham, Beck Sharp, Deborah Schmidt. Back Row: Helen Harrison, adviser; Jackie Burte, Stephanie Baldwin, Theresa Snfad, Linda Kruger, Linnell Gretzinger, Debbie Ridder, April Stella, Cindy At inson. h i n S. "" ...... M "an .5 1 M 3,, z. M ,..1 1445.3; , -::r.t $1 310lorganizations Kappa EpsHom Alphowgmg Rho Sigma Freshman Women's Honorary. Front Row: Jan Avondet Jill Witte P BecTitOIlthiddle Row: Carrie Francke, Jayne Heineman. Back Row-rAnEE Van e ic L I Sophomore Honorary. Front Row: Karen DieKam , ill Writte ' Bradford, Marzelda Castle, Juzelda Sinks, Jean C. Rgbgerts, Carolre, 8:53: Jan Avondet, Cindy Pollard, Jim Spiking. Second Row: Michael L Hejna, Maria Delmonte, Linda Mahnken, Cara Doane, Barb Hays, Lisa Rigdway, Susan Darst, Jan Winburn, Marla Tobin, Tommye Morris, Mark Costleyl Dale Sosniecki. Third Row: Carl Lothman, Patti Perry, Karen Hilgedickl Mary McClure, Keith Hawkins, Mary Ann Fitzgerald, Kurt Zwikelmaier' Lynn Keller. Back Row: Cary Heck, Tim Daugherty, Melvin Toellner, Michael Price, Dan Malan, Todd Willamson, Ed Mell, Denny Stites Neii Sprague, Steve Dorsch, Anthony C Trakas. ' 2:21 1:25: 13v" :Wn'n-w' I m" mm Senior Women's Honorary. Front Row: Teresa J. Allen, Brenda Vahle, Su- san Tull, Shelly Serr. Middle Row: Gwen Eisenstein, Annette Leps, Donna Logan, Cindy Morrow, Sally Tull, Teri Wheeldon. Back Row: Mary Bess- mer, Kim Dude, Karen Dumm, Susan Consalus, treasurer; Cheryl Lightfoot, president; Lyn Schoenfeld. Outstanding Senior Women. Front Row: Sally Macnamara, Joan Krauskopf, adviser; Shelly Serr. Back Row: Maw Bessmer, Joann Johnson, Kim Dude, Teri Wheeldon. Omicron Delta Kappa Members of ODK went to the MU-KU football game in Lawrence to present ODK's tom-tom to KU's ODK mem- bers. The tom-tom is passed traditionally to the winner of the previous year's game. The men of Omicron Delta Kappa represent the academia and activities integrally a part of the University community. Membership is based on leadership and scholarship and is open to juniors and seniors. Active participation is stressed rather than mere membership in several campus organiza- tions. The purpose of the national honorary is to recognize people for their accomplishments. Opening membership to women was a pertinent topic of discussion in ODK this year. However, ODK remained one of the top men's honoraries. Omicron Delta Kappa Members. Rick Althaus John Schaperkotter Tom Battistoni Dwayne Smith Cliff Bauer Raymond Thompson Bill Bay Dennis Viehiand Gary Belis Doug Viehiand Tom Bender Paul Woerner Corey Berger Bryan Breckenridge Brian Cason Bill Coats Stephen Dangos Patrick Farrell Roy M. Fisher Steven Fishman Jerry Gibson Michael Haley Drew Hause Ross Heller Daryl J. Hobbs Wayne Hoefer Chris Kay Andrew Kertz Larry King Guy Kline Larry Kohn Art Lottes Bill McQueary Stephen Maxwell Randall Mullen Darrell Napton Larry Naysmith James Nouss Ronald Plain Mike Plumly Joe Reish Thomas Richichi Larry Romang Michael Sachs organizationsl313 Mystical 7 Following a tradition of 67 years, seven outstanding junior men were chosen as new members of Mystical 7. The men were officially recognized on Tap Day their junior year and served during their senior year. Each member of Mystical 7 is chosen for his significant contributions to the University community in his particular field. The traditional Pe-Et Peace Pipe exchange ceremony with the top men from the University of Oklahoma was held at the OU-MU game with the pipe's being awarded to Ok- lahoma, the winner of last yearis OU-MU game. Mystical 7 Members. RIGHT: Stan Musial, honorary member; AI Eberhard, Jim Schnietz, Tommy Reamon. BELOW. Front Row: John Schaperkotter. Middle Row: Drew Hause, Bryan Breckenridge. Back Row: Paul Woerner. 314lorganizations Mo-Maids "Play It Again, Sam" led spectators through decades of music from the Roaring '20's to the present. Swimming t0 tunes such as "Mr. Zigfield's Girls," "Buttons and Beaus" and I'See You in September," the Mo-Maids fascinated their audience with graceful water ballet. A short narration and skit setting the scene for the swimmers preceded each act. First semester the Mo-Maids concentrated on learning new stunts and practicing swimming as a synchronized group. Ideas for the annual water show began to flow in January. Many long nights of practice and costume-making followed to make the show a success. When the finale of the last performance is over, the Mo-Maids think ahead to another spring water show. Mo-Maids perform before capacity crowds in their spring water show "Play It organizationsl315 3:13.13 a mm": :2 ruthlzu . Xou- donjt, have to waitnuntil the year's over to find out what's happening ardund you. Read ,"The Maneater," UMC's student newspaper. 316Xorganizations ARM, AVITAP wwwm-uw. I I TOP: Associate Editor Brad Whitworth and Editor Teri Wheeldon order breakfast at the Associated Collegiate Press convention in Chicago. LEFT: Bruce Bisping puts in long hours as SAVITAR photo editor. a Imam. .,I - Ma m organizationsl317 V w' HM SAVITAP Brad Whitworth, associate editor Teri Wheeldon, editor Jane Kerlagon, business assistant Judy Warner, editorial assistant Nancy Springli, organizations Karen Utterback, managing editor Bruce Bisping, photo editor 318mrganizations .411.l.l.l,HAL4xv,llllluH.-. . r i The By Ray Lynch What kind of college senior lives in a University dormitory? For starters, it's a patient person. Roy Clark had that kind of patience and it was easy for him, because he likes people. Roy, a 21-year-old journalism student from Sedalia, lived in McReynolds Hall for the two years he was in Columbia. If you ask him whylhe diduit, he will begin by telling you about the economics of living in a dorm, but he always gets around to something like, "besides, I like being around a lot of people." For Roy, "a lot of people" meant more than just passing hellos in the hallway. The underclassmen that made up the majority of the dorm found Roy's four years of college experience valuable and his personality easygoing and tolerant. HI just x 322lindependents liked to sit and listenf Roy said. "Sometimes I didnt even hear what they said. It didn't seem to matter, they just wanted to talk." Roy doesn't get attracted to very deep or com- plex discussions. He advocates talk about sports, girls and the day's activities as the best therapy for any male dormitory resident. "I didn't mind listen- ing to a deep discussion, but I hated to get in- volved. It usually led to arguments." Roy's favorite subject is sports. He often sat for hours with fellow enthusiasts volleying facts and statistics that sounded like a foreign language to the sports-ignorant observer. Time was a problem for Roy. Completing his requirements for a B.J. in broadcasting sometimes put a squeeze on his dorm activities. "Some days I just had to lock the door and ignore the knocks or I would never get any studying done," he said. 3 7. 3 m n C d n e D. e d n However, Roy's final semester involved less study and more hours of practical experience. He spent 12 hours a week working for KBIA and shooting film regularly for KOMU. Going back to the room, sitting back and talk- ing about the latest player trade made up for some pretty rough days. And if someone had a question or problem for Roy, that was all right with him. se 324lindependents w m x .4 s W m y 5 2 3 B n e d n e D. e d n 114.114 1 1 I v hg-Qa i all Ing- where does come from ? 1.55. "I ,. NU :: independentsBZ7 . Rita Bresnahan . Sharon Epstein . Rosemary Schultheis Charlene Crone Maryellen Darlington . Cathy Smit . Betsy Garrett . Joni Alexander . Stephanie Pfeiffer 10. Donna Dixon 11. Catherine Schultz 12. Barb Stegeman 13. Debra Seales ' 14. Barb Henke 15. Patsy Bates 16. Judi Stern 17. Sue Barrett 18. Sue DeLapp 19. Stephanie Salisbury 20. Carol Brendel $uu$yl?WNd 3281independents 1 . Beverly Vale 2 . Debbie Nixon . Pat Ahrens . Teri Powell . Sue Heeren . Lynn Cerra . Alice Hoffman . Vicki Peters . Deanna Ward . lean Bartman . Janet Phillips . Debbie Beste . Ellen Nelson . Helen Gyarmati . Jan Even . Jackie Grissum . Sue Hanners . Rosemary Stipe . Debi Becker . Gail McIntosh Laws Hall 1. Karen Christ 2. Barb Scheppers 3. Carol Ries 4. Lisa Ema 5. Marie Henderson 6. Sandy Clement 7. Steve Powell 8. Dave Benee 9. Kate Cowan 10. Caron Zatlin 11. Linda Hamacher 12. Karen Huber 13. Kathy Snyder 14. Steve Carner 15. Linus Ema 16. Mark Hoegemann 17. Jon Risch 18. Dan Letterman 19. Kathy Bogler 20. Greg Hoss 21. John Graham 22. Tom Roberts 23. Kim Plummer 24. Greg Mueller 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. . Carol Simon . Mike Steeno . Joe Kruczyk . Rick Perryman . Diane Cutting . John Klenner . Don Funk . AI Storm . Dave Morgan . Rick Lester . Mike Wills . Rick Althaus . Dennis McGuire . Phil Harsh . Kathy Maniaci 45. 46. 47. 48. Teddi Ballhausen Greg Hummel Don Lang Charlie Montgomery Jim Magnuson Curt Calcaterra Leann Brown Gary Merrill Brian Kelley 49. Rick Krueger 50. Valerie Gibson 51. Dana Carpenter 52. Perry Klausner 53. Len DiCarlo 54. Mary Ann Relles 55. Dan Hayes 56. John Dengler 57. Sue Gellasch 58. Mike Renth 59. Bill Bay 60. Jim Mann 61. John Hoelscher 62. Gre lohans 63. Mar Been 64. Dave Fuller 65. Tim Summers 66. Ron Lang 67. Larry Weiss 68. Rod Wiggins 69. Gary Marklin 70. Terry Miller 71. Dan Scodary 72. Roger Adrian independentsl329 q. ; m 141?: 1. Debby Sahaida 2. Dawn Williams 3. Mary Beth Johnston 4. Janelle Brinker 5. Barbara Matney 6. Doris Weber 7. Vicki Morris 8. Becky Anderson 9. Sheila Dupree 10. Donna Horst 11. Trudy Lindeman 12. Linda Kisor 13. Anita Korff 14. Janet Mueller 15. Dorothy Arnzen 16. Pat Dudley 17. Judi Mueller 1. Diane Thyson 2. Kathy Constable 3. Marilyn Crouse 4. Mindy Sahaida 5. Linda Burlingame 6. Rachel Simpson 330lindependents 7. Lee Linda Ficken 8. Liz Steiger 9. Chelle Rush 10. Charlotte Mangan 11. Ellen Wyllie 12. Patty Smith Wolpers Hall 1. Sue Tipps 2. Phyllis Quint 3. Sandy Lehman 4. Lisa Collum 5. Joyce Schutt 6. Mary O'Loughlin 7. Genie Herrick 8. Carol Heddinghaus 9. Deb Jenkins 10. Wanda Thompson 11. JoEllen Flaspohler 12. Teresa Stockstell 13. Paula Herrick 14. Drucie Frank 15. Loretta Scheble 16. Barb Cook 17. Molly Maloney 18. Michelle Cates 19. Lynn Henderson 20. Pam Obranovic 21. Kathy Hicken 22. Sue Geoffrion independentsl331 r h r n e e n a naAmammsam m m oNenMaumMr acm1 esumammetunalce an MmmmeBmwnnw$L1newblmdeat cuolemeh$e KohoSoma SltAt n .nY HeKae eeSidEnneTmWVaisaHn nnaunawwkmmnnmknd nnminmuunaaamaketh AASMAJSSIPBNILVDLJI Lllmi111amLZ1Li$Z1a 1111111111 332Hndependens 3 .1 VMAE xt' ' 4.4,... n' 3.! . . , V . . a .. .. ,. . x ,- V I 2 McReynoIds Hall a..- 1. LL. Steen 2. Michael Wallace 3. Steve Balk 4. Tony Lewis 5. Louie Waldman 6. Roy Clark 7. S. Childs 8. Max Cum 9. Bob Barte ow 10. Marc Weinberg 11. Steve Knehans 12. Jay Nouss 13. Paul Helmich 14. Wayne Hurd 15. Rick Perry 16. Dan Koehler 17. Darold Peterman 1B. Ra Lynch 19. Bo William 20. Gervis Abernathy 21. Gary Rockfield 22. John Loch 23. Steve Lord 24. Richard Feck 25. Larry Nahlick "w," . W 1.3-4 : l, 2 . 1 'L 1 i c .I s V; .- 3 f . i 3 if - s .1 g . 1 1 1 i 1 i 1 independentsl333 . Cindy Brinkop . Janie Middleton . Denise Sanders Dee Franzel Debbie Chappie Kim Lewis . Judy Dearriba . Susan Ta Iits . Linda W elan . Barb Goetz . Carol Marshall . Debbie O'Leary . Beth Haase . Judi Muskopf . Sherry Bender . Gerri Menne . Penny Holland . Pam Holland . Carolyn Dotson . Marcia Malina . Janet Shulman ..Paula Swoboda . Jeanette Hornsey . Ann Brown . Kathy Schopp . Helen Proctor . Terri Breeher . Susan Kinder meFPPde 334lindependents . Jill Kaplan . Sharon Keitel . Terri Thomas . Colleen Kimmel . Gail Brockschmidt . Kathy McWilliams . Kristen Livergood . Beth Baugher . Brenda Vahle . Beckie Elwell . Juanita Close . lulee Ellis . Phyllis Mollet . Jeanne Fernandez . Karen Greer . Susie Wyble .' Dana Smith . Vicky Hartwell . Chris Nebel . Kathy Dunn . Janette Wessler . Kathy Hershey . Donna Hart . Carol Hunt . Val Berg . Mary Best . Jeannie Schuckenbrock Gillett Hall Hudson Hall 1. Tom Mackin 2. Jim Crabb 3. Marty Sanders 4. Ion Wood 5. Gerald Forbach 6. Bill Parry 7. Dan Purviance 8. Dick Adams 9. Bob Higdon 10. Alan Holshouser 11. Roy Lieberman 12. Harvey Brown 13. Mickey Shipp 14. Dale Anders 15. Loyd Wright 16. Mike Huhman 17. Larry Brunner 18. Jim Kerschen 19. Dave Dingman 20. Doug Baker 21. Keith House 22. Steve Gosoroski 23. Gene Miller independentsl335 1. Donna Meisner 2. Michelle Hiler 3. Diann Gates 4. Nelda Schwinke 5. Phyllis Donnelly 6. R.G. Ratcliffe 7. Bob Arisman 8. Gary Dietrich 9. Doug Bowling 10. Robert Rohne 11. Roxanne Bowers 12. Nanc Steiner 13. Morerey Swingle 14. Sue Noe 15. Eric Zonk Messman 16. Sterling Green 17. Robert Hoog 18. Jackie Smith 19. Vickie Austin 20. Roger Erisman 21. Donna Heath 22. Betsy Valbracht 23. Wendy Berglund 24. Becky Christian 25. Brenda Skelton 26. Debby Taney 27. Linda Ford 28. Mary McClure 29. Cheri Van Orman 30. Dave Brown 31. Bill Berkbigler 3367independents 32. Jim Sinclair 33. Joe Polizzi 34. Mike Burns 35. Don Zielinski 36. Jann Csernyik 37. Dave Simpson 38. Keith Merritt 39. Mike Blair 40. Kris Fessler 41. Mark Conrad 42. Cathy Sullivan 43. Jim Hayden 44. Jim Garlich 45. Cindy Prose 46. Pattie Read 47. Brent Barton 48. Bob Buer 49. Jim Brew 50. Steve Callen 51. Ice Meadows 52. Mark Clark 53. Mark Degenova 54. Bob Taylor 55. Tim Hoffman 56. Dave Klobucar 57. Carolyn Harding 58. Tom Seltzer 59. John Orlich 60. Barb Uelner 61. Sharon Lambert 62. Wendy Kriesky Gillett 8: Hudson Halls Huson 18x Gillett Meliska Wesche Laurie McKay Lesli Sosnoff Renee Gilbert . Bev Dohrman . Howard Norris . Karol Kriens . Cheryl Beeson . Linda Ivy . Darrell Snowbarger . Mary Welker . Mary Lou Davies . Julie Tuepker . Paula Strong . Chet Ste" 16. Mary Macke 17. lane Grundler 18. Liz Weber 19. Bruce Newman 20. Jenny Weldishofer 21. Kathy Hays .A-l-l-Id-l . John Johnston . Glen Gottshall . Don Day . Janet Bollinger . Mary Littleton . Viki Fagyal . Ann Ruether . Rich Donnell I . Stuart Bowersox ' . Gordon Upchurch . Tom Franklin . Keith Koon w . Grant Schneider . Chris Darby . Keith Buchholz . Tim Sullivan , Steve Bozoian . Mark Stolle . Steve Foehringer . Julie Sikich . Randy Blackwell independentsl337 1. John Morgan 2. Charles Fuller 3. Jim Sheehan 4. Mike Daugherty 5. Phil Meeker 6. Mark Potter 7. Jim Pinkston 8. Danny Summers 9. Glen Dehekker 10. Bill Fitzpatrick 11. Tim Balliner .12. Vic Eisenstein 13. Steve Jones 14. John Davis 15. Steve Ruark 16. John Biggerstaff 17. Marty Petty 18. Larry Mueller 19. Jack Yahl 20. Ray Crooms 21. Joe Simpson 22. Chris Weber 23. Curt Krehbiel 24. Doug Phillips 25. Dave Palmer 338lindependents . Mike Giudicessi . Fred Dawsey . Don Cooper . Daryl Carpenter . Greg Bogucki . John Neporadny . Hugh Bernard . Ron Fox . Paul Gregory . George Caughlan . Miles Jaschke . John Thomsen . Mike Greer . Terry Bouska . Mark Stevson . Steve Daniels . Gene Walls . Wayne Savage . John Peck . Adrian R ers . Rich Buck ey . Mike Fox . Dan Lee . Dana Nau . Dave Vismara McReynolds Lathr I p Ha I 1 2 3 4 5 6. 7 8 9 . Julie Sacks . Kris Dougal . Denise Myers . Mary Lee Gaschen . Betsy Sachs Jo Ann Huston . Debbie Tucker . Geri Benten . Paula Rapp . Chris Pernicidro . Judy McClear . loan Wibbenmeyer . Sue Mace . Vickie Thompson . Ann Tatum . Denise Mackin . Lynn Mueller . Leslie MacCordy . Linda Fribis . lill Benney . Barb Short . Lynn Pieper independentsB39 1.BHIKnocke 2. Mike Crinnion 3. Grant Ash 4. Bob Lindel 5.Bob Lohr 6. Steve Chatman 7. Mike Schroeder 8. Rich Keenoy 9. Mark Markovitch 10. Bill Edwards 11. Larry Ryan 12. Don Deatherage 13. Bob Brown 14.Joe Bdnher 15. Andy Anderson 16. Mike Sutherland 17.HlYongSong 18.Steve Vaughn 19. Steve Malin 20.5cou VVahher 21. Bill Travis 22. Phil McPeck 23. Geoff Heckencamp 24.Scou Touen 25. Phil Thompson 26.Jhn Kren 27. Ed Stohl 28. Al Brooke 29. John Neikirk 30.Kehh1Cthew 31. Kevin Schutz 32. Dave Bess 33. Gary Pierce 340lindependent5 CriTTemden McDavid Hall Craig Freed Phil Bogler Ggry Dye MIIES Ruttmaster Gary McDonald Wayne Barr Kurt Bergstedt Brian Wright 7.0m Haenni llm Lipschultz Steve McCauley Barry Bryant Larry Good Harold Israel Bob Downer Qan Shannon BIII McDermott Ken Haake Phil Beck Eduardo de ha Espriella Jon Wickell George lost Dave Lang Jake Jacobs Mark Kumm Dave Casey George McKale Bruce Grethen Dennis Sisco Duane Owen Paul Hunter Roger Kurtz Homer Milne Mike Bendon Ben Kava Buddy Schweig Frank Jason Jim Graves Rick Nicholas Jim Robertson Bill Butler Bob Kerpe Paul Nis Imoto independentsB41 .; van 343 . 3,152 m. 5w a , . 4 344lgreeks iving together, growing together I By Marty Gehler To this day, Dad still recalls his old Sigma Chi days. His days as a pledge, initiation, stag weekends with the guys, formals and getting pin- ned to dear old Mom. Tradition had it that you had to put the pin on her under a street lamp and kiss her in front of the guys. Because of traditions like these, his college memories will last forever. But is it tradition that makes Greek life what it is? Many non-Greeks are of the opinion that the main disadvantage to Greek life is the hoaky tradi- tion. Well, when you look at college life in gener- al, it has many traditions, and those who Choose Greek life just happen to become more involved with it. ' The thing that makes Greek life special, though, is that within a Greek house each individual has chosen that group of people to live with, just as that group has selected the individual. As a freshman, this is important. Immediately someone takes an interest in you; someone cares whether you find your Classes that first week of school; someone won't let you get ripped off by the book stores; and someone shows you where to get a cold drink when it's 90 degrees outside those first days of classes. Many high school seniors consider the possibil- ity of Greek life, but are filled with stories of fraternity hell week, sorority rush, and Greek snobbery. On many campuses some of these mis- nomers might be truths, but at the University of Missouri, the Greek system is reaching an all-time high. , Greeks worked even harder this year with IFC and Panhel in an effort to promote the Greek way of life. Socially, there are always plenty of parties, formals, spring weekends at the lake, and even weddings in the summer. Academically, there is greek51345 always someone in your major to help you get your courses straight at registration; someone to tell you the things your adviser couldn't and make sure you graduate. As for recreation, there is al- ways an athletic activity in intramurals. Greeks united this year on several occasions to work on fund drives, raise money for charities, and participate in philanthropic activities. Greek life offers opportunities that no other ex- perience can provide. Most of all, its a chance to pack into four years all the things you can. After all, you only go around once, and doing it with 90 others makes it a lot easier and a lot more reward- Ing. 916 .Nxtg g . kiwi vmxxix'x - t . 3p, m..." Q22 34Wgreeks wmuampwng once Baer . Gale Hendrix . Sandy McKee Donna Rice . Cheryl Wehrsten . Lianne Young . Terissa Davidson . Karen McNeill . Shirley Miller . lean Schertz . Gale Fee . Melissa Newman . Janet Campbell . Barb Martin . Joyce Briscoe . Mary Roach . Mary Jane Daniel . Sherry Richardson . Carol French . Debbie Smith . Ann Heitmeyer . Lynne Erting . Mrs. Margaret Morton . Barb Brownlee . Kay Eckert . Carol Stables . Julie Oliver . Debbie Hager . Terry Miner . Diane Neff . Connie Yates . Barb Voss . Cindy Heisler . Cindy Kendall . Nancy Ryerson . Mary-lo Sokol . Marlynn Music . Debbie Hagen . Jo Anne Burk . Janet Deppe . Rosie Jeffresson . Cindy Schirr . Connie Simmons . Mary Ann Becker . Sue Blossom . Leslie Hutchens . Carita Bess . Laurie Jones . Kathy Amos . Julia Lyon . Sherry Black . Sus Barker . Cindy Arthur . Ian Thomas . Nancy Clay . Vickie Fichett . Susie Cobb . Wendy Patterson . Jan Pile . Becca Lacey . Laurie Baker . Karen Voss . Rhonda Spaulding . Ruthie Evans . Diedre Hirner . Allison Wemhoener . Karen Shearer . Sue Veidt . Bea Davisson greeksl349 1. Shelley McCord 2. Wendy Krechel 3. Suzanne Burton 4. Nancy Davidson 5. Julie Hunt 6. Karren King 7. Debi Gionet 8. Karen Kilpatrick 9. Corky Thacker 10. Sandy Wright 11. Jill Wehmer 12. Holly Edwards 13. Karen Utterback 14. Barb Robbins 15. Nancy Herrick 16. Christie Hall 17. Gail Raaf 18. Jane Kinnaman 19. Debi Davis 20. Linda Pouyer 21. Joyce Capshaw 22. Marty Finley 23. Connie Jones 24. Carol Spence 25. Ginger Bartley 26. Vicki Scheetz 27. Kayla Davis 28. Barb Hundley 29. Cathie Capshaw 30. Lisa Harrison 31. Vicki Saulich 32. Teresa Scheppers 33. Elaine Clark 34. Linda Markus 35. Annette Leps 36. Terri McFerrin 37. Carol Parmenter 38. Liz Reed 39. Jane Kerlagon 40. Diane Merletti 41. Mickey Moran 42. Linn Wheeler 43. Mrs. Lois Garst 44. Julie Borg 45. Michelle Modesto 46. Kathy McCabe 47. Barb Manson 48. Roma Knaus 49. Lydia Johnson 50. Sue Wilmore 51. Donna Briemier 52. Kim Vollmar 53. Anne Hildebrand! 54. Julie Harris 55. Mary Matthews 56. Joanne Milberger 57. Marsha Vogel 58. Susie Markway greeksl3 51 1Q inlll 352lgreeks 1. Farilyn Kessler 2. Susie Kirschbaum 3. Carol Raiffie 4. Linda Sieggl 5. Susan Kugman 6. Sue Lewis 7. Mickey Hollub 8. Sue Diamond 9. Karen Stein 1 0. Laurie Halperin 11. Robin Novorr 12. Bari Shangold 13. Marla Baum 14. Leslie Rose 15. Susie Steinzeig 16. Jill Kaplan 17. Patti Gift 18. Bonnie Davis 19. Joy Greenwald 20. Debbie Lavin 21. Renie Einbinder 22. Patricia Jaffee 23. Pam Essman 24. Lissy Crane . 25. Geri Lasky 26. Sue Bernatsky 27. Dee Franzel 28. Nancy Silberstein 29. Lynda Hollub 30. Mrs. Elizabeth Teter 31. Audrey Gamm 32. Kathy Muchnick 33. Debbie Jaffee 34. Barb Sigoloff 35. Maureen Schultz 2 greeksl353 3 S4lgreeks . Mike Tessler . Steve Riechman . loe Specter . Mark Raiffie . Les Kaplan . David Gerchen . Jon Becker . Neil Wieselman . Miles Ross . Mark Raisher . Flo Cook . Gary Jaeks . Don Weinberg . Rick Mariam . Gary Shank . Neil Tzinberg . Larry Cohen . Adam Elbein . Joel Litman . Carl Ranger . Dave Eckels . Steve Nuell . Andy Balbirer . Don Loomstein . Stuart Weinstein . Ron Tunkel . Larry Present . Louis Kessler . Terry Henner . Dave Briggs . Larry Singer . Howard Laiderman . Alan Goodheart . Mark Lenga . Eddie Chod . Joe Gilgus . Bruce Becker . Mark Beitch . Stuart Zeid . Steve Dolginoff . Steve Beyer . Steve Sobleman . Roger Grossman . Bruce Ring . Eddie Warren . Rick Shaitewitz . Dave Eckels Mark Ggrman Ron Levm Lonnie Grossman greeksl355 1. Cecelia Arnsperger 2. Jane Roller 3. Sharon Kaiser 4. Judy True 5. Alex Gaumer 6. Janet Neely 7. Julie True 8. Margaret McGee 9. Carol Blumenthal 10. Paulette Burkhart 11. Alexis Huttle 12. Debbie Heavilend 13. Donna Alviso 14. Carol Fosler 15. Trish Bauroth 16. Carol Fiechtl 17. Nina Russell 18. Pam Hart 19. Nann Blaine 20. Cary Ackelmire 21. Joannie Leaver 22. Gaye Crawford 23. Denise Shreves 24. Lin Kroenke 25. Jill Sachse 26. Mary Hackley 27. Bonnie Brown 28. Claudia Henley 29. Sharon Tiley 30. Nancy Risch ' :r 4:49 greek5857 1. Steve Ellis 2. Alan Powell 3. Mark Kerby 4. Dean Searcy 5. Dirk Wilkins 6. Neiville Cooper 7. David Stevens 8. Greg Cowell 9..Roger Ferguson 10. Pat McCartney 11. Steve Chaney 12. Gary Kittle 13. Mike Ray 14. Robert Mlilliams 15. Matt Renkoski 16. Jeff Zimmersheid 17. Virgil Swenson 18. lerry Gibson 19. Rick Wardlow 20. Bob McKinney 21. Jim Spiking 22. lohn Schlothauer 23. Larry Naysmith 24. Glen Spiking 25. Charles Heuring 26. James Clark 27. Steve Ferguson 28. Dave Pozniak .29. Duane Rees 30. David Cupps 31. James Jacoby 32. Chuck McCartney 33. Scott Meredith 34. James Fisher 35. Randy Baker 36. Steve Searcy 37. Dan Condron 38. Greg Buckman 39. Richard Bottorf 40. George Famuliner 41. Glen Cowell 42. Mike McCartney 43. Dan Brueggeman 44. Michael Kent 45. Robert Marshall 46. Ken Searcy 47. John Tallman 48. James Moser 49. Kenny Morrison ., I greeksl3 59 E 1. Tim Lichte 2. Nathan Riekhof 3. Jerry Sturm 4. Tom Tieman 5. Gary Heck 6. Rob Volker 7. Gary Breeden 8. Ron Culbertson 9. Mike Painter 10. Dennis Swofford 11. Don Nikodim 12. Jeff Rudasill 13. Dave Graeff 14. Tony Jacques 15. Allen Samuels 16. Carter Hietmeyer 17. Mark Cadle 18. Dale Carrier 19. Don Knehans 20. Phil Honan 21. Jerry Duff 22. Eric Brickner 23. Larry Wilson 24. Dick Marshall 25. Mike Newkirk 26. Glen Jones 27. Tom Huffman 28. Mike Rutter 29. Maurice Farrell 30. Stan Cook 31. Keith Windmeyer 32. Gene Bredehoeft 33. Kingfish 34. Mark Grier 35. Richard Wise 36. Phil Howerton 37. Jim Spradlihg 38. Alan Wessler 39. Mrs. Jean Beger 40. Joe Shryock 41. Rob Barrett 42. Mike Lewis 43. Steve Hood 44. Jim Woodward 45. Mike Williams 46. Russell Mayden 47. Tom Huff 48. Dennis Stewart 49. David Wrenn 50. Neil Bredehoeft 51. Wayne Hoefer 52. Jay Plattner 53. Ron Plain 54. Kent McCollough 55. Dal Cornelous 56. Gary Marshall 57. Mark Gray 58. David Riekhof 59. John Elliott 60. Jim Heck 61. Melvin Toelner 62. Cary Cornelous 63. David Craighead 64. Gary Linnenbringer 65. Rich Chapple 66. David Ellis 67. Tom Ogle 68. Doug Diehl , 69. Ray Thompson greeksl361 362lgreeks 1. Rita Hall 2. Genie Miller 3. Debbie Hacker 4. Diane Gaertner 5. Mary Lamb 2 6. Karen DeLeba 7. Renee Ross 8. Kathy Buzan 9. Chris Boing 10. Lana Brunner 11. Nancy Lynn 12. Pat Becker 13. Sara Barnes 14. Karen Corley 15. Elaine Maag 16. Marcia lones 17. Pam Rode 18. Barb Kriel 19. Paula Hesterburg 20. Sharon Wilkenson 21. Debbie Sams 22. Lynn Beale ' I 23. Karen Barnes 1. 24. Claire Coleman 25. Shelly Sebastian 26. Barb Pinion 27. Cheryl lrby 2B. Verna Brinker 29. Michelle Dunard 30. Kathy DeLargy 31. Martha 10 Hager 32. Barb Preusser 33. Mitzi Bohannon 34. Barb Dreyer 35. Carrie Mathew 36. Sherry Anderson 37. Gail Larsen 38. Linda Cash 39. Cindy Drewes 40. Diane Thurb 41. Petra Luke tt . u... ,ar- :yr...4 vjv' o 1: vv mw' ,a..- .5 . wow A 5 :4- '1. I ! greeks2363 364lgreeks 1. Danny Welsh 2. Mom Sullivant 3. Doug Thompson 4. Jim Sandbothe 5. Bill Bradford 6. Steve Lundergan 7. Carl Lothman 8. Dave Fowler 9. Fred Mitchell 10. Rich Rahall 11. Ed Shelly 12. Tom Bender 13. Augie Grasis 14. Mark Modjeska 15. Randy Harper 16. Marco Listrom 17. Don Thompson 18. Don Thompson 19. Walt McCormick 20. Larry Davis 21. Chuck Moses 22. Mike Darby 23. Steve Kunkle 24. Richie Wood 25. Bob Kay 26. Paul Streiff 27. Tom Reese 28. Jeff Holiday 29. Gieg Krobot 30. Denny Boyd 31. John Thompson 32. Steve Flory 33. Chris Clouser 34. Randy Sexton 35. Don Linn ' 36. Kent Snowden 37. Bill Culp 38. Greg Garrison 39. Andy Bennett 40. Dave Barbe 41. Mike Keller 42. Tom Hoffman 43. Chris Kay L? , , lit"??? 1. Gary Mistler 2. Alan Bull 3. Bob Brendel 4. Warren Harms 5. Dan Constein 6. Bill Kraft 7. John Wussler 8. Kevin Keiser 9. Mom Stoik 10. Ed Guhse 11. Bruce Burchard 12. Walter Els 13. Scott Lloyd 14. Keith Walters 15. Darrly Tebbenkamp 16. Jerry Kruse 17. Steve Burchard 18. Joe Stickert 19. Greg Jones 20. Jack Preus 21. Chas Wilkens 22. Warren Mayes 23. Barksdale Schumpe 24. David Heisterberg 25. Dennis Budde 26. Ray Meyer 27. Mike Smith 28. Scotty Wiegmann 29. Les Eggermann 30. Steve Mistler 31. Jim lmgarden 32. Dave Haubein 33. lohn Buehler 34. Greg Allen 35. John Morgan 1 1' i v w 7 6 3 5 k e e r g Beam Them Pi 3 6Wgreeks Jim Morris . Kent Blanchard Scott Cunningham . Pete Kinder Jim Recob Mark Gibbs Scott Bush Mark Vogt Rich Davis 10. Tom Hankins 11. Mark Ebberhard 12. Chuck Link 13. Starr Teel 14. Mrs. Daphne Norris 15. Steve Wietzel 16. Jack Muench 17. Fred Broeg 18. Brad Miller 19. Keith Hawkins 20. Mark Harvey 21. Ken Fuchs 22. Bob Bastian 23. Steve Kuehley 24. Mike Kasten 25. Bob Brandt 26. Chris Shank 27. Dave Limbaugh 28. Scott Plamp 29. Les Miller 30. Jim Parks 31. Chris Phillips 32. Jack Howard 33. Scott Hoeferlin 34. Dave Boehi 35. Rick Brown 36. Joe Bennage 37. Brian Gill 38. Nick Hamilton 39. Mark Ulmer 40. Don Zimmer 41. Gene Genglebach 42. Steve Bone 43. Neil Sprague 44. Bill Haley 45. Keith Hawkins 46. Dave Evans 47. Tom Leibetrau 48. Rob Owsley 49. John Cruse 50. Dave Neal 51. Scott Stephens 52. John Morgenson 53. Steve Craig 54. Jim Reed 55. Alan Blair 56. Mike Lieppman 57. Brian Cason 58. Gronk 59. Steve Martin 60. Vic Kieffer 61. Mike Bruhn 62. Keith Koenigsdorf 63. John Franklin 64. Blaine Henninsdon PPN9W9PNf greeksX369 3? g6 1. Barb Keklikian 2. Janny Moore 3. Wendy Henderson 4. Vicky Gardner 5. Rosy Vowter 6. Nancy Hutton 7. Vicky Kerasotas 8. Alinda Weber 9. Missy Fish 10. Linda Amos 11. Julie Jenkins 12. Christy Bell 13. Lisa Ridgeway 14. Miriam Keeley 15. Jeanne Jacobi 16. Cindy Churchill 17. Debbie Knez 18. Debby Matthews 19. Anne Gray 20. Becky Sharp 21. Cindy Broadt 22. Karin Silverman 23. Jill Ensign 24. Pat Catalona 25. Kris Ogden 26. Linda Lyle 27. Pam Heath 28. Michele Heft 29. Karen Evans 30. Carol Sweeney M 129 M i 31. Sue Howley 32. lane Jursich 33. Jan Fisher 34. Nancy Conde 35. Cindy Marcum 36. Mary Maxey 37. Denise Dailey 38. Barb Fenton 39. Terry Mathias 40. Amy Johnson 41. Patsy Senkosky 42. Cindy Heter 43. Sue Gabauer 44. Denise Weishaar 45. Kathy Allanson 46. Cheryl Richesin 47. Sherri Hull 48. Becky Tieman 49. Evelyn Ice 50. Marie Menne 51. Beth Koch 52. JudK Franklin 53. Kat y Hahn 54. Bridget McGuire 55. Nancy Bauer 56. Melinda Parks 57. Jan Windbern 58. Bev Gilliam 59. Cathy Schlichtemier 60. Bobbie Wonderly 61. Susan Franklin 62. Jan Agers 63. Dana Will 64. Sue Mika 65. Cristy johnson 66. Lee Higginbotham 67. Peg Cullinane 68. Debbie Montgomery 69. Gayle Giffin 70. Martie Hoevel 71. Bev Woodward 72. Laurie Hall ran 73. Mary Haug awout 74. Cathy Petty 75. Sue Wilkinson 76. Janet Newman 77. Pattie Sprague 78. janet Auner 79. Elizabeth Sellock 80. Carol Stewart 81. Janet Faith 82. lannie Saunders 83. Kathy Kysar 84. Pam Wood 85. Melissa Murch 86. Valerie Pierce 87. Debbie Frederick 88. Kim Dallam greeksl371 $41 ? 4? w 1. lanet Pilcher 2. Gwen Eisenstein S 3. Bonnie Ludwig 4. Prissy Nunnelee 5. Susan Anderson 6. Barbie Lucas 7. lane Cox v ' 8. Debbie Shelton 9. Gail Heinemann 10. Mimi Tierney 11. Debbie Doyle 12. Barb Kennedy 13. Mary Martha Riedel 14. Kris Akard 15. Trudy Woodruff 16. Sarah Tipton 17. Lisa McElroy 18. Donna Powell 19. Mary Civiello 20. Betsy McCanse 21. Kelly Miller 22. Jean Ann Gaucher , 23. Lynn Becket 9 24. Marti Shuler 25. Debbie Wall 26. Jan Goodwin 372lgreeks 27. Maureen McGhee 28. Dianne Roettger 29. Judy Cox 30. Mary Jane Muehlbadh 31. Brenda Coulter 32. Debbie Rose 33. Debbie Crancer 34. Shelley Smith 35. Kris Keaton 36. Beth Brown 37. lane Ericson 38. lanet Martin 39. Marcy ijball 40. Marti Kuhn 41. Jeanne Sweeney 42. Jennifer Rose 43. Debbie Sprague 44. Mom Burton 45. Teresa Keith 46. Melinda Blase 47. Nancy Roemer 48. Terri Manard 49. Peggy Bechtold 50. Mary Ann Rolf 51. Lisa Copeland 52. Cindy Brinkley 53. Terresa Brewer 54. Lynn Arnold 55. Melanie Coe 56. lane Becker 57. Christy Jones 58. Chris Andrews 59. Beth Campbell 60. Jan Lewis 61. Patty Wible 62. Joan Dickhans 63. Lea Englehart 64. Sally Barklage 65. Toni Harris 66. Claudia Ernst '67. Beth Eichenauer 68. Debbie Barcus 69. Linda Sloan 70. Caryn Cline 71. Karen Johnson 72. Kim Gentile 73. Jane Taylor 74. Kim Dude 75. Susan Dunklin 76. Mary Jane Jones 77. Suzanne McCooI 78. Sara Seabaugh Dem Gamma 374greeks w?",:':f;.e$uallziiowmixuv ewVPPPwNH . Carol Mattson Jody Bridges Donna Logan Marti Mitchner Susan Lucas Donna Thompson . Gretchen Ness . Debbie Long . Debbie Bubany . Pam Graham . lean Daugherty . Ian Smith . Mary Burk . Jeanne Griffin . Gerry Meyer . Mary Kaye Berndsen . Dennie Corbett . Janet McCracken . Ann Waidelich . Juan Armbruster . Jackie Morrow . Martha Teaney . Jo Anne Lavin . Ann Tabor . Linda Carlisle . Barb Downs . Debbie Bertram . Shwelia Nowell . Janet Bradley . Joyce Miller . Sally Sterling . Donna Sigfusson . Annie Powell . Jill Fleck . Susan Beard . Mimi Long . Mary Whalen . lana Reynolds . Pam Clark . Janet Mlliams . Linda Hamlin . Maureen Eddy . Beth Martin . Ian Dewitt . Bobbi Rush . Sherry Sexton . Eileen Kelleher . Jeanne lacobsmeyer . Pat Hollocher . Elinor Wagner . Jan Tatar greeksl375 1. Keith Glenn 11. Mike David 21. John Stecz 2. Paul Flinn 12. Dave Peterson 22. Tom King 3. Steve Richardson 13. Dave Moser 23. Ed Ousler 4. Bill Castellon 14. John Brown 24. Kevin Etter 5. Steve Tripp 15. Tom Prieto 25. lohn Speno 6. Pledge 16. Jim Ellini 26. Mike Smid 7. Mike Rother 17. Eric Sherman 27. Steve Barnes 8. Nick Gilles 13. Fred Ribel 28. Mark Sherman 9. Dan Matlock 19. AI Harris 29. Jeff O'Harrah 10. Janet Green 20. Bob Briggs 376lgreeks greeksB77 378lgreeks 1. Mark Vedros 2. Jim Latta 3. John Faucett 4. Eric Sappenfield 5. Neil Morrison 6. Mom Hill 7. John O'Connor 8. Steve Collette 9. Eric Edwards 10. Rick Riddle 11. Wayne Armbruster 12. Rusty Harris 13. Tom Feeney 14. John Twitty 15. Brent Powers 16. Mike Schaeffer 17. Mike Lynch 18. Jim Hanna 19. Greg Bistline 20. Mike Conway 21. Tom Hopper 22. Tom Pilcher 23. Ed Gray 24. Don Mills 25. Steve Gray 26. Scott Robirds 27. Terry Alfermann 28. Mike Benson 29. Don Mason 30. Mark Yehlen 31. Skip Russell 32. Kevin Mahoney ' 33. Bob Sherwood 34. Mark Studt 35. Ted Glosier 36. Stan Fellwock 37. Ra Hanna 38. Bo Woodruff 39. Scott King 40. Tim GIOSIer 41. Kurt Richter 42. Keith Chrostowski 43. Billy Long 44. Bill Fox 45. Steve Mullen 46. David Novak 47. Craig Nichols -+A greeksl3 79 1. Chuck Meadows 2. Glenn Kilburn 3. Alan Gares 4. Gary Pointer 5. lerome Gerke 6. Gene Painter 7. John Schaller 8. Dennis Carson 9. Joe Amelon 10. Dave Zitnik 11. Mother Meyer 12. Jerry Giger 13. David Middleton 14. Dennis Germann 15. Jay Carlson 16. Dave Osborn 17. Lester Brandt 18. Eric Johnson 19. Larry Ricks 20. Tony Merrick 21. George Frame 22. Phil Roth 23. John Northcuu 24. Terrence Harte 25. Jack Glover 26. John Scherder 27. Gary Ryan 28. Greg Mallory 29. Randy Pace 30. Curt James 31. Greg Wyble ' 32. Greg Houston 33. Dan Malan 34. Jeff Windett 35. Steve Shaw 36. Wayne Shannon 37. Eugene Korte 38. Doug Barney 39. Mark Coffman 40. Steve Carson 41. Bill Manring 42. Dan Corman 43. Larr McIntosh 44. Mar Quisenberry 45. Jim Cache" 46. Don Street 47. John Walker greeksBBl x.naiif?gss:a.....w 1. Karen Swallow 2. Denise Bartels 3. Caety Clay 4. Joan Bauer 5. Diane VonderHaar 6. Cathie Grant 7. Debbie Schwartz 8. Cathy Voris 9. Maureen Stolar 10. Michaela Kutz 11. Cindy Viles 12. Diane Wendler 13. Sue Hartman 14. Cyd Mitchell 15. Debbie Dollard 16. Pam Naylor 17. Jane George 18. Pam Qualy 19. Mar Elliot 20. Deb ie Brinkman 21. Meg Lothman 22. Terry McGrath 23. Chris Harrington 3827greeks 24. Cathy Roper 25. Marla Schalk 26. Ellen Nelson 27. Jenny Weldishofer 28. Sheri Burris 29. Mary Beth Thal 30. Debbie Snow 31. Margo Finely 32. Jeannette Ramirez 33. Kim Wirfs 34. Cindy Castello 35. Mom Rosene 36. Cindy Marr 37. Nicki Cristal 38. Jill Horn 39. Terry Wright 40. Sherry Silver 41. Sue Rosenberg 42. Carole Glaser 43. Janice Marks 44. Marcia Hays 45. Debbie Kiesgen 3 8 3 S k e e r g Kappa Mp 384lgreeks 1. Dennis LoPiccolo 2. Nelson Davis 3. Jeff King 4. Kent Mangold 5. Mark Buehler 6. Kevin Mangold 7. Matt larret 8. Archie Hester 9. Rick Kraft 10. Herbie Wenz 11. Gunard Kling 12. Tom Flannigan 13. Gene Snellen 14. Dave Craven 15. Jim Cox 16. Greg Wood 17. Ross Smith 18. John Krueger, 19. Randy Mullen 20. Steve Patton 21. Ron Wall 22. John losendale 23. Jim Senne 24. Dennis Bozzay 25. Phil Bradshaw 26. Bill Gokin 27. Ted Miller 28. Bob Bowe 29. Shane Michels 30. Joe Schumacher 31. Barton Warren 32. David Whittington 33. Chuck Dynnick 34. Woody Simmons 35. Dave Pierce 36. Mike Gilbert 37. AI DuFaux greeksl385 Kappa Alphq Them 386lgreeks waumw$yma . loan Kaufman . Joy Kaufman Barb Welborn . Paulette Schultz Jane Moore . Nancy Lingafelter . lonalee Young . Carolyn Coffey . Libby Dallmeyer . Bobbi Barrick . Jackie Spurrier . Christy Moran . Beth Walker . Sue Hillman . Ian Avondet . Donna Buschmeyer . Nelda Schwinke . Jannette Wessler . Pat Wescott . Lisa Ralls . Debbie Egerstrom . Kim Woodson . Cathy Michaelson . Jane Moss . Mary Scanlon . Karolee Kassab . Janet Crooks . Cindy Pollard . Joanne Folks . Mary Etta Haas . Paulette Mueller . Lisa Bosworth - Peggy. . Sally Campbell Prucha . Sheila Serr . Ian Archer . Denise Halbe . Lisa Sombart . Connie Pickett . Barbie Edwards . Pat Klein . Stefie Summers . Linda Lutz . Terry Swartz . Leslie Meyers . Carmen Smith . Sue Webster . Susan Wakerlin . Marge Prinster . Patty Avery . Martha Ott . Barb Avery . Marty Gehlert . Cindy Shy . Marianne Von Gremp . Patty Hightower . Lauren Franey . Debbie Young . Ann Norris . Janet Gardner . Laure Bauer . Beth Taber . Cindy Holliday . Calhy Drimmel . Debbie Buell . Kris Thoelke . Debbie Guthrie . Sally Walker greeksBB7 Q 38mgreeks 1. Lisa Stewart 2. Terry Douglas 3. Janice Birkenmeyer 4. Margret Brownlee 5. Gay Stout 6. Alice Yancy 7. Sandy Smead 8. Ann Scheffler 9. Missy Kennedy 10. Cinda Winner 11. Mishelle Snyder 12. Leslie Wachtman 13. Sally Rice 14. Jan Ruyle 15. Mindy Mosely 16. Jennifer Drumm 17. Robin Hayes 18. Am Dyer 19. Bar Hays 20. Nancy Brandom 21. Denise Spackler 22. Barb Toomey 23. Sheryl Parks 24. Sharon Langenbeck 25. Pat Russell 26. Mindy Morse 27. Stephanie Hana 28. Sue McIntyre 29. Donna Benage 30. Melinda Evans 31. Carol Baughman 32. Kim White 33. Sarah H'Doubler 34. Carol Cummings 35. Becky Hunter 36. Cindy White 37. Ann Heckameyer 38. Julie H'Doubler 39. Jane Treasure 40. Kerrie McAndrews 41. DJ. Ockerland 42. Marcy Tinnin 43. Roseanne Barbor 44. Margrette Wemont 45. Melody Martin 46. Linda Lewis 47. jeffie Tharpe 48. Bonita Wenig 49. Sara Toombs 50. Ian Evans 51. Becky Anderson 52. Debbie Thompson 53. Cindy Purdy 54. Toni Coleman 55. Val O'Flarity 56. Debbie Kolterman 57. Debbie Lynch greeks7389 xwfwuxvvwx . Mark Beindorff Jim Basler Steve Neuwhoener John Carleton . Joe Scattie Paul Adrignola . lack Lemp . Kathy Dougall . Ken Verser . Meg Milanovits . Tom Quinlan 12. Mike Wegmann 13. Bob Pickens 14. Ralph Hennerich 15. Dave Bax 16. Terry Wright 17. Pam Dougall 18. Cindy Drews 19. Cheri Hurd, Housemom .u. acomupmypyu 390lgreeks . Jeff Hurd, Housedad . Melissa Curtin . Mike Ottenad . Bob Pearlstein . Bob Skosky . Joe Gowen . Bill Burnett . Mitzi Bohanon . Steve Peterson . Rich Mrosek . Dave Sivcovich . Mike Jordan . Mike Schofield . Mark Mackso'n . Mark Homan . lay Matlhewson . Greg Blessen . Tony Trakas . John Roehm . Randy Collins . Lyn Gates . John Horton . Tom Deves . Dave Anderson . Phil Schaefer . Norm Williams . Mike Horton . Tom Glennon . John Heffinger . Dave Sheffler . Rob Becker . Jim Watters . Jim Coerver . Torn Heapes . lohn Serati . Joe Canino . lack Kuenzie . Mark Turley 9 3 S k e e r GO 1. Kurt Laursen 2. Rick Magruder 3. Ron Anderson 4. Buster Kelso 5. Steve Thompson 6. Phil Lehman 7. Eric Krueger 8. Ian Dauve 9. Mark Doernhoefer 10. John Perkins 11. Mike Myrick 12. Ken Hake 13. Kent Willet 14. Steve Roweton 15. Tom Elfrink 16. Randy Helle 17. John Russell 18. Dave Carpenter 19. Scott Baker 20. Mark Barthel 21. Ed McCarty 22. Steve Hicks 23. Brad Meyer 24. Les Ellis 25. Jeff Rath 26. Bruce Hewitt 27. Carl Schloeman 28. Bob Debord 29. Dan Stoup 30. Greg Eaton 31. Rob Swindel 32. Don Lester 33. Steve Marshall 34. Dave Stoup 35. Tim Reed 36. Dan Felhaur 37. Jerry Williams 38. John Laughlin 39. Mike Korte 40. Andy Clark 41. Lynn Williams 42. Steve Ciegel 43. Marty Henderson 44. Dave Hofmeister 45. Ed Dougherty 46. Chip Murray 394lgreeks 1. Hal Berger 2. Tom Baker 3. Bill Bickley 4. Biff Rankin 5. Mike Busch 6. Bob Bynum 7. George Halenkamp 8. Taylor Payne 9. Kevin Doyle 10. Jackson Davis 11. John Campbell 12. Bill Marx 13. Mike Burnam 14. Gary Lansdale 15. Bill Clarkson 16. Skip Herndon 17. Kevin O'Brien 18. Greg Watkins 19. Steve Desloge 20. Jim Lucas 21. Rick Trippensee 22. Jamie Senter 23. Jamie Hash 24. Kent Duncan 25. Joe Crowe 26. Roger Blake 27. Rick Elliot 28. Mike Haer 29. Tim Hollweg 30. Mike Rame 31. Jim Leimkuzler 32. Andy Tribbel 33. Dave Wiedemann 34. Larry Douglas 35. Frank Shelden 36 Paco 37. Tim Gregoire 38. John Kirby 39. Tim McClintock 40. Steve Lumpkin 41. Bill Payne 42. David Lyle Ail 43. Bob Haddenhorst 44. Bob Trotter 45. Craig Mahurin 46. Holly 47. Paul Hoevel 48. Bob Conrad 49. Joe Franey 50. Jeff Wolfe 511. Randy Higbee 52. Randy Bunn 53. Greg Stockwell 54. Bob Redding 55. Steve Huber 56. Bill Frye 57. Kent Newbold 58. John Kretsinger 59. Jeff Pierson 60. Tom Richmond 61. Mike Hays 62. Jerry McKinney 63. Tom Jianus 4+4 greeksl395 396Igreeks 1. Jim Pierbon 2. lay Carey 3. Ed Radar 4. Tom Schauwecker 5. Bob Elsea 6. John Mazar 7. Max Carey 8. Bob Shinagle . Duncan McCoskrie 10. Rick Crawford 11. Steve Fields 12. Bill Jordan 13. Mike Rutledge 14. Mac Wilt 15. Andy McRoberts u: 16. Chris Hedges 17. Larry Geldbach 18. Terry Shaw 19. Jim Roach 20. Mark Simmons 21. Rich Mellow 22. Hurley Harrell 23. John McDonald 24. Daryl Yochum 25. Vito LaBruzzo 26. Steve Thorpe 27. Don Kohl 28. Dennis Ward 29. Larry Trayman 30. Mitch Welch 31. Mark Stubbe 32. Tom Henson 33. John Rader 34. Steve Marshall 35. Frank Dawson 36. Nick Stergion 37. Rob Levering 38. Scot Hendricks 39. Tom Flint 40. Bryan Breckenridge 41. Todd Spiegel 42. Fred Mattaz 43. Steve Ball 7 9 3 S IK e e r g 1. Tom Gerker 14. Bill Rife 27. George Kriegshauser 2. Mark Mater 15. Mark Casey 28. Cliff Bauer 3. Doug Cusomono 16. Bill Bishop 29. Art Lottes 4. Georger Hamsford 17. Bob Cox 30. Mark Wefelmeyer 5. Seth Whitman 18. John Boedeker 31. Terry Rose 6. Tom Nullmeyer 19. Mike Hennessey 32. Gary Wheatucker 7. John Clark 20. lerry Smith 33. Tom Ellis 8. Bob Beutenmueller 21. Ron Frieberger 34. Ken Gorman 9. Steve Glenn 22. Ken Ireland 35. Fred Thomas 10. Mark Pisarkiewicz 23. Ron Murphy 36. Mike Leonard 11. Tim Mulligan 24. lerry Eck 37. Ron Fairy 12. Martin Mueller 25. Brett Russel 38. Greg Santen 13. Steve Sansone 26. Mark Tisius 39. Kim Cuhna 398lgreeks 9 9 3 S k e e r. g 1. Kathy Moore 2. Chris Coe 3. Kristen Livergood 4. Carol Schleiffarth 5. Patti Ellis 6. Jo Tussing 7. Laura Noren 8. Tammy Taylor 9. Julie Agee 10. lo Chapin 11. Amy Wall 12. Jane Glover 13. Mary Jane Hughes 14. Judy Southard 15. Suzanne Olive 16. Emily Agee 17. Martha Co as 18. Karen Blac 19. Sherry Patton 20. Kathy Tenkhoff 21. Kim Van Kirk 22. Ste hanie Londoff 23. Kat y Litschwager 24. Allison Parchman 25. Barb Snyder 26. Juan Moody 27. Jane Lohman 28. Marilyn Melahn 29. Wendy Noren 30. Darby Collins 31. Ellen Paterson 32. Lisa Beliles 33. Merr Greene 34. Mart a George 35. Terry Cross 36. Robin Merrill 37. Jean Niedermeyer 38. Nancy Hu p 39. Diane Col ins 40. Kathy Schnirring 41. Sue Phillips 42. Karen Rudolph 43. Jill Plummer 44. Kathy Barton 45. Shelley Rea 46. Sue Haddenhorst 47. Karen Consalus 48. Sue Arter 49. Susie Farthing 50. Carolyn Collins 51. Francie McCarty 52. Jane Heineman 53. Beth Kiely 54. Christy Morman 55. Judy Anderson 56. Peggy Unsworth 57. Kathy Poland 58. Patti Smith 59. Barb Smith 60. Staci Light 61. Liz Foole 62. Sara Senter 63. Cindy Pratt 64. Kathi Hobbs 65. Nancy Halferty 66. Rachel Collier 67. Penny Chiles 68. Sara Schlievert 69. Kathy Lyddon 70. Barb Hirt 71. Pam Greening 72. Andrea Dalton 73. Susan Peters 74. Susan Consalus 75. Pam Peace 76. Lyn Schoenfeld O 4. S IK e e r 00 1. Carden Benton 2. Diane Smith 3. Patty Rascick 4. Ed Parker 5. Andy Moore 6. Paige Ferbert 7. John Mince 8. Paula Hesterberg 9. Bill Hancock 10. Steve Bolte 11. Chuck Huffman 12. Gail Banks 13. Dan Dopuch 14. Jim Busk 15. Bruce Hahn 16. Suzy Kirschebaum 17. Arlene Brinker 18. Kelly Smith 19. Tom Brown 20. Jeff Wright 21. Pat McCambridge 22. Janet Lansky 23. Becky Brannon 24. Mar Yokely 25. Nea Carlson 26. Bill Thompson 27. Jim Madden 28. Gail Vogel 29. Ice Rittendale 30. Julie Gilbreath 31. Ken Boegeman 32. Greg Nassif 33. Tom Bettenhausen 34. Carmil Moore 35. Julie McGuire 36. lerry Ford 37. Alice Schwartz 38. Doug Carr 39. Keith Long 40. John Hoffman 41. Verna Brinker 42. Mindy Sahaida 43. Dan Peterson 44. Ellen Wylie 45. Janie Smither 46. Debbie Sahaida 47 Bob Logan 48. Ha Bertha 49. lo n Mayfield 50. Christi lohnson 51. Pat Green 52. Terry McQuerry 53. Bruce Woods 54. Dan Smith 55. Gail Larson 56. Sherry Richardson 57. Melissa Newman 58. Carol Lauritzen . ...,,. 4W7 $r. . var U... . -. , $4 $34 X $.I4.. x4415! 3 0 M S k e e r 8 1. Doug Bentlage . Lewis Rone . Paul Koeing . Peter VanCleave 5. Justin Perry 6. Mike Saunders . John Foust . Robert Wagner . Torn Zanios 10. Scott Puettmann 11. Rick Welch 12. Tim O'Neill 13. Cheech Martignago 14. Cary Schneider 15. Steve Platt 16. Joe Wiswell 17. Tom Herdin 18. Tom Stephenson 19. Kevan Loving 20. Bert Beard 21. Herb Flandreau hWN $mV . Bryan Collier 23. Max Curtis 24. H.W. Holding 25. Cowboy Bob Anderson 26. Terry Adkins 27. Mike Rother 28. m Lillenberg 29. Mike Frain 30. John Monroe 31. Thad Mallory 32. Jim Tracy 33. Doug Wiese 34. Bob Harmony 35. Andy Dielman 36. Mims VanZanot 37. Frank Records 38. Frankenbob Conklin 39. Bob Fuchs 40. Dick Heidbreder 41. Kirk Angevine 5 0 4 S k E B r g 406lgreeks 31 36 39 1. Ken Grober 2. Marla Baum 3. Mark Pepper 4. Jeff Andrews 5. Chuck Felix 6. Laura Posin 7. Jan Harrison 8. Marty Gross 9. Julie Frankel 10. Stan Levy 11. Steve Alstadt 12. Chinkley Epstein 13. Cathy Moore 14. Annette Maples 15. John Goodman 16. Craig Epstein 17. Kay Kirkman 18. Julie Hobson 19. Bob Pretsky 20. Mike Price 21. Marney Weston 22. Ross Heller 23. Nick Batz 24. Andy Baur 25. Barb Stassen 26. Troy Kendrick 27. Barry Sherman 28. Ion Cohen 29. Lisa McCarthy 30. Larry Jennings 31. Don Davis 32. Jackie Ryan 33. Neil Ross 34. Jeff Copeland 35. Mary Welter 36. Hal Shirding 37. Terry Dietz 38. Bob Folk 39. Scott Arkin 40. Sue Herbers 41. Larry Langford greeksl407 1. Darrell Latham 2. Steve Bowles 3. George Basye 4. lim Condry 5. David Hough 6. John Hawk 7. Marlin Fiola 8. John Cain 9. Tom Kendall 10. Steve Minshall 11. Kent Humphrey 12. Tom Reeves 13. Paul Bichsel 14. Gary Whitworth 15. Frank Ross .16. Dan Marshall 17. Mark Freiburg 4087greeks 18. Mom Mulvihill 19. Mark Zobrist 20. Tab Turke 21. Mike Randolph 22. George Hensley 23. John Buckner 24. Marshall McGrath 25. Bob Schweissguth 26. Bill Mallory 27. Joe Cohn 28. Tom Salisbury 29. Jerry Givens 30. Scott Nelson 31. Dave Crader 32. Rick Bullock 33. Roger Wilson 34. Rick Crowdis 35. Steve Fritts 36. Paul Foreman 37. Gary Panathiere 38. Doug Johnson 39. Steve Shugart 40. David Hahs 41. Mark Miller 42. Ken Kraft 43. Roger Burger 44. Steve Wagner 45. Ross Richardson 46. Dennis Wilson 47. Mike Cowgill 48. David Thomas 49. Marc Diemer Mg.haw. greeksl409 41 Olgreeks 1. Kim Smith 2. Ron Rohne 3. Norm Shoults 4. Matt Ledbetter 5. Dave Raboin 6. Greg Brown 7. Tim Jerry 8. Joe Weidinger 9. John lselin 10. Mike Crnkovich 11. George Ferretti 12. Bill Uthoff 13. Tom Ruck 14. Tom McDonough 15. Cary Winfrey 16. Dave Preston 17. Gale Wolff 18. Mike Wilson 19. Kurt Buckwalter 20. Tom Wi permann 21. Rick Tsc udin 22. Greg Haefner 23. Tom Mengel 24. Mark Mittlestadt 25. R0 Clark 26. 80 Gebhardt greeksl41 1 41 Zlgreeks 1. Steve Okenfuss 2. Don Holmes 3. Bill Houska 4. Lord Brandenwine IV 5. lerry Hilecher 6. Rick Niehaus 7. John Cook 8. John Hopkins 9. Ken Beers 10. Randy Shaffer 11. Terry Gibson 12. Marty Doerr 13. Dan Noonan 14. Roy Mueller 15. Jim Ronald 16. Ken Crecelius 17. Greg Wahl 18. Randy Jennings 19. Mike Lear 20. Greg Entz ....A...MN w..." M . , . mm. . ..Mxy.-An . 21. lim Andrews 22. Ron Peacock 23. Mike Duncan 24. Tom Degnan 25. Gre Barnhill 26. Keit Crecelius 27. Tom Grommet 28. Randy Pence 29. John Lee 3 4 5 IN e e r 03 414lgreeks 1. Miliska Guarini 2. Jim Bieser 3. Denny Sparks 4. Mark Lichly 5. Gene Wiseman 6. Jim Barkley 7. Cindy Gieger 8. Kathy Dixon 9. Jim Rellmann 10. Wayne Walker 11. Mike Kelley 12. Curt Licht 13. Steve Rob 14. Sue Gog ins 15. Jeff Smit 16. Pat Walters 17. Mark Magruder 18. Jerry Baker 19. Mike Drewel 20. Dwayne Onwiler 21. Sall Stewart 22. Rut Brown 23. Loyd Kluppe 24. Floyd Galloway 25. Don Peterson 1113 l! V -.m 1. x3.2..113 a" ' R xx..- 22 I4 ' V! N 2 greeksl41 5 , ZeTQ Beam Tau 1. Mark Gutman 2. Rob Schneider 3. Keith Klein 4. Howard Coppaken 5. Paul Shapiro 6. Robert Keller 7. Corey Berger 8. Steve Nehmen 9. Terry Glenn. 10. Larry Kohn 11. Gary Feldman 12. Scott Gitel 13. Mark Solomon 14. John Gordon 15. Scott Weissman 16. Craig Towerman 17. Mike Siegel 18. Ieff Katz 19. Jeff Geller 20. PauI.-Goldstein 21. Max Rasansk 22. Richard Se 3 23. Warren Sc ultz 24. Steve Rice 25. Larry Gordon 26. Larry Gendler 27. Dan Weindling 28. Lester Manko ky 29. Steve Shaw 30. Mark Babchick 31. Jerry Rich 32. Joel Meyers 33. Mike Gordon 34. Rich Shatz 35. Gary Lerner 36. Marty Ginsburg 37. Joe Goldwasser 38. Mark Schraier 39. Dennis Miller 40. Mike Spitz 41. Rick Bierman 42. Mark Berg 43. Morty Melman 44. Joel Gordon 45. Larr Melnick 46. Nea Goldford 47. Hank Ehrenreich 48. Craig Rosenstein 49. Rick Morris 50. David Kanter 51. Joel Ehrlich 52. lohn Klein 53. Gary Rush 54. Alan Mitleider 55. Bruce Saffron 56. Rich Cartun 57. Bob Klein 58. Bruce Baraban 59. Mike Cummins 60. Steve Till 61. Marc Kirschenbaum 62. Hillard Lewis 63. Harlan Levin 64. Dave Schultz 65. Barry Schraier 66. Randy Fox 67. Terry Gordon 68. Sammy Gutovitz 69. Steve Alper 70. Rob Mann 71. Dave Biernbaum 9 9 5 1 m F W3 1. Carla Wachter 2. Missy Gerst 3. Lynn Broyles 4. Barbie Blake 5. Debbie Schweitzer 6. Pam Gabel 7. Kathy Duncan 8. Kay Lott 9. Debbie Hartney 10. Kathy Meyer 11. Nancy Riner 12. Debbie Millot 13. Sherry Young 14. Mary Large 15. Jan Jones 16. Margie Wilson 17. Lynn Riemer 18. Patrice Dunn 19. Gill Schnurbusch 20. Debbie Wren 21. Mrs. Lucille Tate 22. Gayle Kaye 23. Patty Menown 24. Marilu Willey 25. Sue Ensminger 26. Bonnie Springer 27. Connie Gratzer 28. Diane Rohr 29. Ann Beth DeGood 30. Debbie Yung 31. Kathy Frost 32. Debbie Tucker 33. Ann Reidlebach 34. Barb Patton 35. lean Roberts 36. Julie Marsh 37. Diane Maxwell 38. Kristy Squires 39. Chris Moore 40. Tina Ranum 41. Laura Van Metre . 42. Julie Gilbreth 43. Jean Tuitte 44. Debbie Halt 45. Karen Lewis 46. Maureen McCoy 47. Beth Rowland 48. Marty Baker 49. Cindy Martin 50. Ellen Martin 51. Julie Nachbar 52. Rita Sisk 53. Jan Havercamp 54. Jan Boyd 55. Jan Perou 56. Jackie Martin 57. Lois Bellman 58. Marilyn Peter 59. Janet Campbell 60. Susan Fribis 61. Louise Ritchhart h+i g reeskM1 9 . Randy Grossman Bill Hancock Jesse Reif . Terry Taylor Jack Morrissey John Gillis . Shane Byrd . Mark Ryder . Sam Ferranto . Wynn Weigand . Dave Hellwig . Joe Cardetti . Pat O'Brien . Mike Warakomski . Joel Cansler . Dave Manco . Mike Kisling . Steve O'Rourke . Walt Denny . Bill Shick . Craig Meltz . Greg Abbott . Dave Vaughn . Jim Stark . Barry Hirth . Bill Scheidker . Rick Houcek . Kirby Kassen . Randy Howard . Rich Neville . Bob Underhill . Kathy Folsom . Chriss Elliott . Ron Buren . Hank Strathman . Chuck Billings 3N; 1 uh? n- m. xmxggu 5; ' -mm: , f 1 1. Pat Costello 18. Don Medley 2. Joe Braeckel 19. Geoff Greenwood . 3. Greg Fairbanks 20. John Ulczycki 7 4. Mike Cox 21. Scott Murray 5. Mike White 22. Tim Cummings 6. Marty Herriman 23. Paul Hummel 7. Lee Glastris 24. John Seaton 8. Pat Ross 25. Bill Drury 9. Wes Wathey 26. Mike McCullah 10. Lorne Kuffel 27. John Newspme 11. Jim Chambers 28. Mike Latham 12. John Huss 29. Ronnie Thomas 13. Kevin McMahon 30. Wayne Welsch 14. Steve Kling 31. Craig Share 15. John Scherer 32. Jerry Kerr 16. Bob Tu al 33. John Sutton 17. Dave P ungmeir greeks7421 ndex a Abbott, Gregory C. 420 Abernathy . Gervis L. 333 Ackelmire, Cary Lou 356 Ad 303 Adams, Bruce F1 238 Adams, Richard Lloyd 335 Adams, Richard Wendel 238 Adams, Vicki Lynn 238 Adkins, Terry Kenl 405 Adrian Roger Dale 329 Adrignola, Paul B. 391 Ag Mach Club 293 Ag Student Council 284 Agee, Emily Brownell 400 Agee, Julia Shore 309, 400 Agers, Jan Elizabeth 370 Agronomy Club 289 Ahrens, Patricia Anne 328 Aid 302 Akard, Mary Kristine 372 Albertson. Tomniy Joe 238, 287 Albrechk, Carolyn N. 288 Alexander, Joan Carol 328 Alfermann, Terry Joe 378 Allanson, Kathleen M. 370 Allen, Dennis James 295 Allen, Gregory Owen 367 Allen, Mary Lynn 238 Allen, Teresa Jean 269, 312 Alper, Steven Mark 417 Alpha Chi Omega 348 Alpha Delta Pi 350 Alpha Epsilon 294 Alpha Epsilon Phi 352 Alpha Epsilon PE 354 Alpha Gamma Della 356 Alpha Gamma Rho 358 Alpha Gamma Sigma 360 Alpha Kappa Psi 297 Alpha Phi 362 Alpha Tau Alpha 285 Alpha Tau Omega 364 Alpha Zeta 288 Alstadt, Steven Wayne 407 Althaus, Rickert 238, 288, 313, 329 Alverson, Mitzi Ann 238. 332 Alviso, Donna Yoletle 356 Amelon, Richard R. 288, 380 Amos, Linda Sue 370 Amos, Mary Kathleen 349 Anders, Dale Alan 335 Anderson, Christine L. 298 Anderson, David B. 391 Anderson, Judith Lynn 400 Anderson, Marsha Lynn 309 Anderson, Rebecca Ann 330, 389 Anderson, Ronald B. 392 Anderson, Sherry Lynn 363 Anderson, Susan Marie 372 Andrew, Jeffrey S, 407 Andrews, Betsy Jean 238 Andrews, Chris1ine G. 372 Andrews,1ames R. 276, 412 Angel Flight 278 Appelquist, James 53 238 Applebaum, Sheila B. 238 Arkin, L. Scott 407 Armbrusler. J. Wayne 378 Armbruster, Manha 1. 304, 375 Arni, Sherry Lou 238 Arnold, Lynn' Ellen 372 Arnsperger, Cecelia A. 238, 356 Arnzen, Dorothy J. 330 Arler, Susan E. 400 Arthur, Cynthia Gave 349 ASAE 294 Asbell, Ann Cecile 238 Ash, Steven Harold 238 Ashpaugh, Garth T, 297 Assn. of Women Students 264 Alkin, Beverly P. 238 422lindex Atkinson, Cynthia J. 310 Atkinson, Dana C. 292 Atkinson, Ramona 309 Auinbauh, Kathleen S. 298 Auner, Jane! Marion 370 Austin, Victoria C. 336 Avery, Barbara Jean 387 Avery, Patricia Lynne 387 Avondet, Jan 311 Avondel, Jeanne J. 290, 311, 387 Ayer, Christine Lee 238 Babbitt, Donald R. 238 Babchick, Mark Lewis 417 Baboin, Dave 308 Backer, Marilyn Ann 238 Bacon, Paul Edward 309 Bacon, Sharon Leah 238 Bade, Darrell Dean 292 Bade, Lynn Ray 292 Eaer, Joyce Marilyn 349 Bagley. Gail Lee 238 Bailey, Patrice G, 238 Baiotto, Kevin Daniel 295 Baker, Aimee Jane 238 Baker, Barbara Louise 238 Baker, Deborah Elaine 238 Baker, Douglas Bruce 285, 335 Baker, Jeanne Louise 238 Baker, Jerry Bruce 415 Baker, Jim 289 Baker, Laura Lehman 349 Baker, Margaret Lynn 419 Baker, Marilyn Jean 238 Baker, Randall Paul 276, 358 Baker, Scott Francis 392 Baker, Thomas William 394 Baker, William Melvin 238, 292 Balbirer, Andrew G, 354 Baldwin, Ronald Wayne 286 Baldwin, Stephanie R. 310 Baldwin, Stevens H. 238 Balk, Steven Bruce 333 Ball, Steven Shibley 396 Ballew, Janie Louise 238 Ballhausen, TeddiS1329 Balser, Thomas Pierce 238 Banged, Alan Ray 238 Bangen, Paula Ruth 238 Bangs, John Kendrick 295 Banning, Dean James 216 Baraban, Bruce M. 417 Barbe, David Orrin 364 Barbee, Forrest Leon 238, 290, 292 Barbour, Rose Anne 389 Barcus, Deborah Sue 372 Barken, Lawrence M. 297 Barker, Susan Stanley 275, 3149 Barklage, Sally Lee 372 Barkley, Jim 415 Barnes, Cynthia Ann 238 Barnes, David L 289 Barnes, Frank L, 309 Barnes, Karen Beth 238, 286, 363 Barnes, Marcia Ellen 310 Barnes, Sara Diane 363 Barnes, Steven Bruce 376 Barnes, Susanne 332 Barnett, Jeanette Ann 284 Barnett, Max Sherwood 238 Barney, Douglas Kevin 286, 380 Barnhart, Nikki Jane 238, 302 Barnhill, Gregory L. 412 Earns, Margaret M. 238 Barren, Roben Mark 287, 288, 360 Barrett, Susan Elaine 328 Barrick, Roberta Ann 387 Barrow, Mona Raye 238 Banelow, Bob 333 Bartels, Denise Renee 238, 383 Banels, Lynne Marie 302 Barthel, Mark Porter 392 Bartley, Virginia Rae 350 Banman, Jean Faye 328 Banon, Brent Alan 336 Banon, Cary Dennis 238 Barton House 340 Barton, Kathryn Mary 400 Baseball 176 Baseler, Mary E 238 Bash,1udith Ann 238 Basham, James Keith 238 Basie, Count 51 Basketball 158 Baskin, Billie Joann 238 Basler, James Leo 391 Bass, Thomas William 295 Bastian, Robert S. 369 Basye, George Levon 409 Batchelor, Roger Dale 238 Bates, Palsy Ann 328 Batliner, Timothy A. 338 Balsch, Lynn 238 Banisloni, Thomas P. 313 Battle, Carolyn Lya 238 Bauer, Clifford J. 304, 313, 398 Bauer, Janice Louise 239 Bauer, Joan Albers 383 Bauer, Laure Albers 387 Bauer, Nancy Driscoll 370 Baugher, Beth Ann 239, 334 Baughman, Barbara Ann 239 Baughrnan, Carol Sue 389 Baum, Marla Arena 352, 407 Baumer, Patricia Lee 239 Baumganner, Howard S. 239 Bauroth, Patricia Ann 280, 356 Bax, David Paul 391 Bax, Robert Bernard 239 Bay, William Robert 239, 313, 329 Beal. Virginia Lynne 363 Bean, Fred 296 Bear, Stephen Edward 239 Bear, Thomas Edward 276 Beard, Burton Louis 405 Beard, Susan Lynn 375 Bealy, Lewis Scott 239 Bechtold, Margaret J. 372 Bechtold, Peg 311 Beck, Donald Leroy 239 Becker, Bruce David 354 Becker, Debra Jean 328 Becker, lane Frances 372 Becker, Jo Ann 239 Becker. Jon S1even 354 Becker, Mary Ann 349 Becker, Patricia B.H. 363 Becker, Ruben John 391 Beckett, Margaret L. 372 Beckley, James Bruce 239 Been, Mark Dennis 329 Beers, Kenneth Eugene 412 Beger, John David 297 Behan, Jill Marie 304 Beindorff, Mark R. 391 Beilch, Mark Allen 354 Beliles, Lisa 400 Bells, Cary Joseph 313 Bell, Christi Ann 370 Bell, David Eugene 276 Belz, John Michael 239 Benage, Donna Jaye 389 Benage, Joseph C. 369 Benckendorf, Scott L. 239 Bender, Sherry Lynn 334 Bender, Thomas V. 313, 364 Bene, David W. 329 Benham, Ellis Charles 286, 287 Benigno, Michael John 239 Benner. Curtis 286 Bennen, Andrew Kurt 364 Bennett, Roger Wayne 286 Benney, Jill Lynn 339 Benson, Michael J. 378 Benson, Sharon Trudy 239 Benten, Cerianne Rose 339 Bentlage, Douglas Ray 405 Benton, David Lee 402 Berg, Mark 5.417 Berg, Valerie Jean 334 Berger, Corey Scotl 313, 417 Berger, Craig M, 239 Berger, Harry C II 394 Berglund, Wendy C1 336 Berkbigler, William J. 336 Berkstresser, Mavilyn 240 Bernard, Franklin H. 338 Bernard, William G. 297 Bernalsky, Susan Lynn 275, 352 Berndsen, Mary Kaye 375 Berrigan, Phillip 81 Berry, Dean Lloyd 221 Bertram, Debra Diane 304, 375 Bertrand, Mary'F. 298 Bess, Carita Lynne 349 Bessmer, Mary Ann 240. 312 Best, Mary Elizabeth 334 Besle, Deborah Lynn 328 Beta Sigma Psi 366 Bela Theta Pi 3613 Benenhausen, Torn R. 402 Beulenmiller, Roben 398 Beyer, Steven Louis 354 Bibb House 328 Bichsel, Joseph Paul 409 Bickley, William L. 394 Bierman, Richard H. 417 Bieser, James Edward 415 Biggemaff, Vicky L. 300, 338 Bilger, Robert C. 240 Binder, Carol Marie 240 Bingham, Michael S. 240 Birkenmeier, Janice L. 389 Birthday Party 72 Bisping, Bruce Henry 318 Bistline, Greg Paul 378 Bitner, Linda In 240 Bizal, Robert Paul 240 Black Beret; 281 Black, Jerry Lynn 240 Black, Karen Jane 400 Black, Sherry Kay 349 Blackwell, Randall K. 337 Blaine, Nancy Ellen 240, 356 Blair, Allen Wilks 369 Blair, Larry Michael 336 Blake, Barbara Jean 419 Blake, Roger Thomas 297, 394 Blanchard House 329 Blanchard, William K. 369 Blankenship, LA. 279 Blankley, James W, 240 Blase, Melinda Ferne 372 Blessen, Gregory M. 391 Blind, Karen Marie 304 Block 81 Bridle 286 Blossom, Susan Jane 349 Blumenthal, Carol J. 356 Blunt, Douglas 0. 240 Board of Curators 212 Bockwinkel, Richard G 297 Boedeker, John Henry 398 Boegeman, Ken James 297, 402 Boehi, David Ronald 369 Boehnlein, Rita Jo 240 Boggs, Janice Karen 304 Bogler, Kathleen M3329 Bogucki, Gregg Ruben 337 Bohannon, Mitzi Ann 363, 391 Bohlmeyer, David W3 240, 293 Being, Christine M. 240, 279, 363 Bollinger, Janet M. 337 Bolle, Steven Richard 402 Bond, Christopher S. 213 Bone, Stephen Ganh 369 Bonner, Curtis G. 286 Borg. Julie Ann 350 Boschen, Mary Lou 309 Bosworth, Lisa Kim 387 Bonorf, Richard Lee 358 Bouska, Terry Lee 338 Bowe, Robert M. Jr. 385 Bowers, Roxanne 335 Bowersox, Stuart M. 337 Bowles, Stephen Louis 409 Bowlin, Thomas Howard 290, 295 Bowling. Douglas E. 335 Boyd, Dennis M. 364 Boyd, Janene E. 417 Bozoian, Stephen Paul 337 Bozzay, Dennis Steven 385 Braddock, James Alan 240 Bradford, Ginger Lynn 302, 311 Bradford, Patricia A 240 Bradford, W1lliam L, 364 Bladley, Janet Sue 375 Bradshaw, Deborah 5. 269 Bradshaw, Philip Dan 385 Braeckel. Joseph Marc 421 Braff, ludilh Alison 240 Brague, Patsy 275 Brand, Nancy Kay 240 Brandes, Sherry Lynn 300 Brandom, Nancy 389 Brandt, Lester Louis 288, 380 Brandt, Robert T, Jr 369 Branson, Gary Duane 285 Bransteller, Dennis W. 286 Brashears, Kent Baker 302 Bray, Wilma Lorene 241 Brazos. Barbara Ann 241 Brecht on Brecht 70 Breckenridge, Bryan C. 273, 313, 314, 396 Bredehoeft. Gene D. 360 Bredehoeft, Neal W. 299, 360 Breeden, Gary Dean 360 Breeher, Terry Ann 334 Breihan, Mark Allen 297 Breimeier, Donna Lynn 350 Brendel, Carol lean 328 Brendel, Robert Carl 367 Bresnahan, Rita Marie 328 Brevard, Leon Hawkins 241 Brew, James Kevin 336 Brew, William Allen 241, 290, 295 Brewer, Terresa Lou 372 Brichta, Donald Scon 271 Brickner, Eric W. 360 Bridges, Joanna Kay 241, 375 Brigadier: 280 Briggs, Robert P. 376 Brinker, Arlene Susan 402 Brinker, Janelle L. 330 Brinker, Verna C. 363, 402 Brinkley, Cynthia L. 372 Brinkman, Deborah L. 363 Brinkmann, Gail Ann 241 Brinkop, Cindy 334 Byiscoe, Joyce Lynne 349 Brizendine, Lyle W. 297 Broadl, Cynthia L. 370 Brock, Patricia Susan 310 Brock. Ronald Lynn 284, 285, 286 Brockschmidt, Gail A. 334 Broeg, Fred Gerard 369 Brooker, DB. 294 Brooks, Perry M, Jr 286 Brown, Ann Elizabeth 334 Brown, Banha Louise 356 Brown, Christine M. 241 Brown, Courtney Lynn 132, 304 Brown, Daniel Joseph 297 Brown, David Thomas 335 Brown, Elizabeth Ann 372 Brown, Harvey R. Jr 335 Brown, James Ruben 241 Brown, Janet Ellen 302 Brown, Joanne Elaine 241 Brown, John Patrick 376 Brown, Lawrence Greg 411 Brown, Leann 329 Brown, Maureen E. 241 Brown, Norvel E. Jr 241 Brown, Philip Eugene 285 Brown, Richard C. 369 Brown, Roger G. 241 Brown, Ruth Ann 415 Brown, Thomas Burk 402 Brown, William Barry 285 Brown, William Robert 291 Brownfield, Gary T. 293 Browning, Leland Dee 241 Brownlee, Barbara J. 349 Brownlee, Margaret A. 389 Broyles, Rita Lynne 419 Brueggeman, Daniel R. 358 Bruhn, Michael David 369 8run, Todd Allen 291, 295 Brune, Carole Martha 241 8runner, Lana 363 Brunner, Lawrence W. 286, 335 81utsman, Bruce A, 284 Bryan, Marilyn Farris 241 Bryant, Barry David 241 Bryant, Glenda Kay 241 Bubany, Deborah Jane 375 Buchanan, Sharon Kay 241 Buchholz, Keikh John 337 Buckley, Richard L 338 Buckman, Gregory Lee 285, 358 Buckner, John C, 409 Budde, Dennis lay 367 Buehler, John Edward 367 Buehler, Mark Vaughn 385 Buell, Deborah Mary 387 Buer, Robert 0110 336 Buffalo, Bob 58 Buffingmn, Joseph T. 241 Buford, Dean Kelly 295 Buie, Roger Ivan 241 Bull, Alan Robert 367 Bullock, Richard L. 409 Bunn, Randolph Davis 394 Burchard, Bruce W. 367 Burchard,51ephen R. 367 Euren, James Ronald 420 Burgart, Mari Lisa 286 Burger, Roger Ray 409 Burk, J0 Anne 349 Burk, Mary Faurot 375 Burke, Jacqueline L. 308, 310 Burke, Nancy Louise 241 Burkhan, Paulette L 356 Burlingame, Linda L, 268, 330 Burnam, Michael G 394 Burnett, William T, 276, 296, 297, 391 Burns, Mike Lee 335 Burns. William Eugene 292 Burr, Diane Arleen 241 Burris. Sheri Ann 383 Burroughs, Mary Alice 310 Burton, Suzanne M. 350 Busalacki, Sandra Ann 241 Busch, Michael Robert 394 Buschman, Stephen C. 241 Buschmeyer, Donna L, 387 Bush, Scott Warner 369 Bushman. Wendy Sue 241 Busk, James Alan 402 Butler, David Malcolm 302 Butterlield Ranch 299 Buzan, therine Lynn 241, 363 Bybee, Raymond Eugene 150 Bynum, Roben Louis 394 Byrd, Mark Wesley 420 Byrd, Recena 241 C Cactus 60 Cadle. Mark Alan 284, 299, 360 Cain, John William 409 Caine, Ernie James 241, 295 Calcaterra, Cunis E. 329 Calendar 34 Callahan, David Paul 295 Callen, Steven M, 336 Cambiano, Joseph A. 272 Campbell, David B. 290 Campbell, Elizabeth A. 372 Campbell, Janet Lee 241, 419 Campbell, Janet Lee 349 Campbell, John R. 276 Campbell, RR. 286 Campbell, Sally Ann 387 CampbelI-Harrison 330 Canine, Sam Joe 391 Cansler, Joel Bhan 420 Cantrell, James S. 241, 285 Cantrell, Jan Kaye 241 Cannell, Jerry 285 CAPASludenl Council 296 Capshaw, Cathie L 350 Capshaw, Joyce Marian 350 Carcy, Jay 276 Cardelti, Joseph E. 420 Careklas, John O. 241 Carey, John Dale Jr 396 Carey, Max Allen 396 Carlemn, John R. 391 Carlin, George 44 Carlisle, Linda Marie 375 Carlson, Neal Eric 402 Carlson, Paul Jay 285, 286, 380 Carmody, Mary Martha 308 Carner, Lawrence S, 329 Carpenter, Dana Kent 329 Carpenter, Daryl Dean 338 Carpenler, David Mark 392 Carpenter, Martha K, 241, 296, 298 Carr, Douglas John 241 Carriel, Herman 360 Carroll, Janet Kay 241 Carson, Dennis Eugene 276, 288, 380 Carson, Stephen W, 380 Carter, Thomas C. 268 Cartun, Richard Joel 417 Cary, Jolynn 278 Casey, John Scott 295 Casey, Mark Evan 398 Cason, Brian Austin 267, 273, 313, 369 Castello, Cynthia Ann 383 Castellon, William 5.376 Castle, Marla Denise 311 Catalona, Patricia 5. 370 Cales, Michelle C. 331 Caughlan, George Alan 338 Cavanaugh, Daniel A. 241 Cavanaugh, Lucinda A. 241 Cedeck, Barbara Lee 304 Centrex 100 Chadwick, Stephen J. 241 'Chambers, James S. 276,421 Chaney, Stephen G. 358 Chapin, Lana lo 400 Chapman, Cathy Ann 241 Chapman, Kevin F. 241 Chappie, Deborah A, 334 Chapple, Larry Wayne 292 Chapple, Richard Penn 360 Cheerleaders 304 Chi Epsilon 292 Chi Omega 370 Chidama, Albert W. 241 Childs House 331 Childs, Steven M. 333 Chiles, Catherine L 241 Chiles, Susan P, 400 Chilkon, leaneue Fay 241 Chin, Tai-Hong 12.291, 295 Chisholm, Shirley 74, 265 Chad, Edward Alan 354 Christ, Karen Sue 329 Chris1en, Genevieve L. 241 Christian, Becky Jane 335 Chroslowski, Keith W. 378 Church, Rebecca Lynne 241 Churchill, Cynthia B. 370 Ciegel, Steven R, 392 Civiello, Mary Alane 372 Clark, Andrew Malcolm 392 Clark, James Courtney 309, 358 Clark, John Michael 296 Clark, John R055 398 Clark, Mary Alan 336 Clark, Mary Elaine 350 Clark, Pamela Sue 375 Clark, Roy Dean 411 Clark, Roy Martyn 241, 333 Clarkson, W,E. Jr 394 Clay, Catherine L, 383 Clay, Nancy Sue 349 Clemem, Sandra C. 329 Cline, Caryn Sue 372 Close, Juanita Louise 334 Cloud, Jack Wayne 241 Clouser, Christopher 364 Coats, Michael Elmer 285, 288 Coats, William P, Jr 313 Cobb, Sue Elaine 349 Cobbins, Alvin L. 242 Cochell, James Edward 380 Cochran, Carl K. 285 Cochran, Susan T. 302 Coe, Christine Ann 400 Coen, William Lee 287 Coerver, James E. 391 Coffey, Carolyn Jean 3B7 Coffman, Mark Edward 242 Cohen. Jona1han Alan 407 Cohen, Larry Irwin 354 Cohn, Arthur Joe 409 Cole, Michael Wayne 242, 287 Cole, Nancy F, 242 Cole, Richard Dean 242, 295 Cole, Richard John 242 Coleman, Barry Jay 332 Coleman. Toni Lynn 389 Coleman, Virginia C, 363 Collegiate FM 285 Colletze, Steven T, 376 Colley, August Brent 242 Collier, Bryan Bruce 405 Collier, James Roger 286 Collier, John D. 291 Collier, Rachel A, 400 Collins, Carolyn A, 400 Collins, Darby Ann 400 Collins, Diane 400 Collins, William R, 297,391 Collum, Elisa Sandra 331 Colours 50 Calvin, Roger Dale 242 Combs, Cynthia Louise 286 Comfort, Mark P. 242 Compton, Wayne Earl 297 Conant, Kristine 242 Conam, Larry W. 242 Conaway, Dean Patrick 292 Conde, Nancy Dee 370 Condron, Daniel Ralph 284, 288 CondrY, James B. 409 Conklin, Robert 5.405 Connolly, Kay Ann 242 Connolly, Robert J, 242 Conrad, Robert S. 394 Consalus, Karen lane 400 Consalus, Susan E, 278, 312, 400 Constable, Kathryn M. 242, 330 Conslien, Daniel John 367 Conway, James Michael 378 Cook, Barbara Jane 331 Cook, Darrel Joseph 242 Cook, Donna Sue 303 Cook, Elwood Eugene 285 Cook, Gerald Wayne 242,290, 291,293, 295 Cook, John Edward 412 Cook, Karen Cheryl 280 Cook, Michael Alan 242 Cook, Slan Earl 360 Cooper, Donald Wayne 338 Cooper, Neville Ray 358 Cope, William Edward 286, 287 Copeland, leffrey G, 276, 407 Copeland, Lisa Sue 372 Coppaken, Howavd B, 417 Corbett, Denise Lynn 375 Corington, Judith Ann 130, 131,242,268 Corl, Fred Oron Jr 242, 290, 295 Corley, Karen Sue 363 Corman, Daniel Lee 380 Cornell, Michael R. 295 Corneluis, Dallas Kim 360 Cosligan, Joseph P. 242 Coslley, Clifford M, 311 CotIar, Lawrence B, 242 Cottrell, W.W. Jr 285 Coulter, Brenda Kay 372 Coulter, Michael L. 242 Cousins, John Parman 242 Cowell, Glen Andrew 358 Cowell, Gregory Alan 358 Cowgill, Robert M, 290, 409 Cowherd, Charles 8. 288 Cox, Diane Marie 242 Cox, George Raymond 242 Cox, James Michael 385 Cox,1ane Ann 372 Cox, Judy Kay 372 Cox, Michael Ray 421 Cox, Roben William 398 Cozad, Ronald E, 294 Crabb, James Lyle 335 Crader, Dwight David 409 Craig, Mary Pal 242 Craig, STeven Dwight 369 Craighead, David L. 284, 360 Craighead, Paula M, 242 Crain, Rosetta E. 242 Crane, Jerri Lynn 242 Crane, Melissa 352 Crats, Mike 285 Craven, Steven Nola 242 Cravens, David D, 385 Crawford, Charles T, 309 Crawford, Larry C. 242 Crawford, Pamela Kaye 268 Crawford, Richard II 396 Crawford, Rilla Gaye 242, 356 Crecelius, Keith R, 412 Crecelius, Kenneth A. 276, 412 Crews, Paul Ray 286 Crist, Camilla Ann 264, 275 Crislol, Nicki Marie 383 Criuenden House 340 Crnic, Gail Regina 242 Crnkovich, Michael T. 411 Crone, Janene C. 328 4 Crooks, Janet Kay 280, 387 Crooms, Raymond M. 338 Cross Country 140 Crouse, Marilyn Sue 330 Crowdis, Richard N. 409 Crowe, Joseph M. Jr 394 Culbertson, Ron L. 285, 288,358 Culley, Wayne Leslie 297 Cullinane, Margaret A. 370 Culp, William Carl 364 Cummings, Carol Diane 389 Cummings, Timothy E. 421 Cummins, Mike David 417 Cunha, Kim Carlye 297, 398 Cunningham, Ginger C 242 Cunningham, Sharon J, 275 Cunningham, Thomas S, 369 Cupp, Elvus Allan III 295 Cupps, David Edwin 287, 358 Curtin, Melissa Marie 391 Cunis, Max Alan 405 Cusumand, Douglas P. 398 Dahl, Glenda Ann 242 Dahl, Kenneth Wayne 290, 292 Bailey, Mary Denise 370 Daily, Patricia Ann 242 Dallam, Kimberly Ann 370 index7423 Dallmeyer, Elizabeth 387 Dalton, Andrea Gibbs 400 Dalton, Davis Lee 295 Dalton, William Earl 295 Dameron. Connie K. 242 Dangos, Stephen M. 313 Daniel. Lon David 242, 308 Daniel, Mary Jane 349 Daniels, Steven 338 Danker, David Martin 285 Darby, Christopher L. 337 Darby, Michael Kevin 364 Darlingmn, Maryellen 328 Darrow, Darrell Lee 242 Dam, Susan Nancy 311 Dattilo, Lenda J. 242 Daugherty, Timothy R. 311 Daum, David Alan 242 Dauve, Jan Leroy 392 David, John Michael 376 Davidson, Deborah L. 242 Davidson, Nancy L. 350 Davidson, Teresa M. 349 Davies, Dale Clinton 242 Davies, Mary Louise 337 Davis, Angela 79 Davis, Barry Lynn 290 Davis, Bonnie Jean 352 Davis, Deborah Ruth 350 David, Donald Francis 407 Davis, Jackson D. 394 Davis, John Terry 338 Davis. Kayla Janette 350 Davis, Larry Lee 364 Davis, Nelson Loy 385 Davis.. Richard Walter 242 Davis, Ritchie Joe 369 Davisson, Beatrice L. 242, 349 Dawdy, Samuel Bennett 297 Dawsey, Fred Wilson 338 Dawson, Frank R, Jr 396 Day, Alvin Lawrence 242, 291, 293 Day Care Center 114 Day, Donald Richard 335 Dearriba, Judith Lynn 334 Debord, Robert W. 392 Degnan, Thomas M. 412 Degood, Ann Beth 419 Dehekker, Thomas G, 338 Delargy, Kathleen Ann 363 Deleba, Karen Ann 242 Delmonle, Malia P. 311 Delong, Leslie C. Jr 290, 291 Della Della Della 372 Della Gamma 374 Della Sigma Phi 376 Delta Sigma Pi 295 Deha Tau Delta 421 Delta Upsilon 378 Dengler, John L. 329 Denny, Ann 243 Denny, Walter Brent 243, 420 Denver, John 54 Deppe, Janet Ann 349 Desamis, Dennis Guy 295 Desimone, Diane L. 243 Desloge, Stephen Falk 394 Detrick, Linda Carol 298 Deves, Thomas John 391 Devora, Alejandro T. 243 Dewald, Peter J. 243 Dewitt, Janice Ann 375 Dewiu, Mary E. 243 Dewoskin, Dale Steven 291 Diamond, Susan Joyce 352 Dicarlo, Leonard John 329 Dickhans, Joan E. 372 Dieckmann, Juliann E. 243 Diehl, Douglas Owen 360 Diekamp, Kaven Ann 300, 311 Dielmann, Andrew W. 405 Diemer, Marc Allan 409 Diets, Deborah V1 243 Dieslel, Raymond A, 243 Dietz, Sharon Deann 243 Dietz, Terry Wayne 407 Dingman, David Henry 335 Dirkers, Suzanne M. 243 Dinmer, Lois Ellen Z43 Dixon, Donna Louise 328 Dixon, Kathleen V. 415 Doane, Cara Jean 311 Dodson, Cynthia lane 244 Doerhoff, Faye E. 244 Doernhoefer, Mark-A, 392 Doerr, Martin Michael 412 Dohrrnan, Beverly Jo 337 Dolginoff, Steven A. 354 Dollard, Deborah E. 244, 383 Donnell, Richard J. 337 Donnelly, Phyllis M. 336 Dooley, Theresa Marie 244 Dopuch, Dan Jr 400 Doran. James Michael 244 Dorsch, Stephen Ervin 311 Dotson, Carolyn Sue 303, 334 Dougall, Kaxhleen M, 391 4247index Dougall, Pamela Ann 391 Daugherty, Eddie Gene 392 Daugherty, Jean E. 244, 298, 375 Daugherty, Michael W. 338 Douglas, Lawrence L. 394 Douglas, Terry Lynn 389 Douglass, Eric J. 309 Douglass, Stanley W. 244 Dover, Cleo Euvon 244 Dover, Michael M, 244 . Dowis, Becky Sue 244 Downer, Robert Brooks 244 Doyle, Deborah Ann 372 Doyle, Kevin Arthur 394 Drake, Barbara Anne 244 Dressler, Wendy Lynn 308 Dreves, Alan Laird 289 Drewel, Michael Louis 415 Drewes, Cynthia Sue 363, 391 Dreyer, Barbara Anne 363 Drumm, Jennifer 0. 389 Drury, William G, 421 Dryer, Darrell Kent 309 Dude, Kim Ellen 244, 264, 265, 273, 312, 372 Dudley, Patricia Ann 303, 330 Dufaux, Alphonse John 385 Duff, Jerry Neil 360 Dugan, James Wilfred 286 Dumm, Karen Sue 244, 290, 292, 295, 312 Dunard, Michele 363 Duncan, Mary Kathleen 264, 419 Duncan, Michael Dean 412 Duncan, William Kent 394 Dunklin, Susan Leone 372 Dunn, Kmhleen Ann 334 Dunn, Patrice Ruth 419 Dupree, Sheila Ann 330 Dwyer, Sam lude 291 Dyer, Amy Lynne 389 e Early, Terry Donald 244 East, Danny Wayne 244 Eatherlon, Phillip W. 297 Eaton, Gregory M, 392 Eberhard, Allen Dean 314 Eberhard, Mark Andrew 369 Eberlin, Gary Lee 297 Eccles, Ruth Ann 300 Eck, Gerald Frederick 398 Eckels, David George 354 Ecken, Dolores C. 349 Ecken, Noel Wayne 292 Eckhardt, Dean W. 222 Ed Student Council 300 Eddy, Maureen E. 273, 375 Edwards, Barbara E. 387 Edwards, Clyde E. 286 Edwards, Eric Clyde 378 Edwards, Holly Louise 350 Edwards, John Ruben 286 Edwards, Marsha Anita 244 Egbert, Paula Dean 244, 302 Egerstrcm, Debra Jo 387 Eggerman, Leslie A. 367 Ehrenreich, Henry J. 417 Ehrlich, Joel 276, 417 Eichenauer, Mary Beth 372 Einbinder, Renie Ann 352 Eisenstein, Gwen M1 244, 264; 312, 372 Eisenstein, Victor H. 338 Elayer, Nan L. 244 Elbein, Adam Shawn 276, 354 Ellini, James Lee 276, 376 Ellion, Chris E. 420 Elliott, John Bruce 285, 360 Ellion, Mary Kay 383 Elliott, Richard Neil 394 Ellis, David Lee 285, 360 Ellis, James Lee 244 Ellis, Julia Lee 334 Ellis, Mary Margaret 309 Ellis, Patti Ann 400 Ellis, Slephen Ashley 287, 358 Ellis, Thomas M. 398 Ellsberg, Daniel 78 Elven, Joyce Elaine 271 Elwell, Rebecca Lynn 334 Ema, Linus H, 329 Ema, Lisa N, 329 Emmenegger, Jana Sue 332 Engineers Club 290 Englehart, Lea Laurel 372 English, Judy Kay 244 Engr Student Council 291 Enrollmenl 88 Ensign, Jill Elsie 370 Ensminger, Susan Ann 419 Epp, Jerry Dee 286, 287 Epstein, Craig Alan 407 Epstein, Daniel B. 407 Epstein, Sharon Lee 328 Erickson, Myron L1 297 Ericson, Gary Mark 308 Ericson, Jane M, 372 Erisman, Roger C 244, 294, 336 Erting, Lynne C. 244, 349 Erwin, Barbara Jean 244 Essman, Pamela Sue 352 Estes, Connie Jean 244 Eta Kappa Nu 291 Etler, Kevin McKelvey 376 Evans, David Edward 244 Evans, David Lawrence 369 Evans, Janet Elise 389 Evans, Karen Rae 370 Evans, Lynn Dale 149 Evans, Melinda Sue 389 Evans, Ruth Ann 349 Even, Janice Kay 328 Evers, Cynthia Jean 244 Facuky Council 29 Fagyal, Emelie V. 244, 337 Fairbanks, Lloyd G. 421 Faith, Janet Lee 370 Falloon, Sandra E, 309 Famuliner,5George W. 358 Farmhouse 380 Fanell, Maurice K 360 Farrell, Patrick 313 Farthing, Susan Kerr 400 Faucen, John J. 378 Faunkhauser, Curtis 292 Fay, Bruce Robert 291 Fechl, Richard F1 333 Fee, Barbara Gail 244, 349 Feller, Gary Warren 294 Feeney, Thomas M. 378 Feese, Lois Nelda 244 Feiri, Patricia Lynn 286 Feisl, Dennis Parker 244 Feldman, Gary 417 Feldman, Steven Jay 276 Felix, Charles Joseph 407 Fellhauer, Daniel Roy 392 Fellwock, Stan Arthur 378 Femmer, Rise Ann 286 Fenian, Barbara Ann 370 Fenton, Patricia Lynn 244 Ferbel, Christine M. 402 Fergason, Roger C, 284, 358 Fergason, Steven M, 358 Ferguson, William H. 244 Fernandez, Jeanne M. 334 Ferranto, Salvatore L 420 Ferreni, George S. 276, 411 Fessler, Christine T, 336 Ficken, John Martin 244, 286 Ficken, Leelinda Ann 330 Fierhll, Carol Ann 280, 356 Fields, Cary Lee 295 Fields, Steven Floyd 396 Fifth Dimension 56 Finke, David Howard 244, 295 Finley, Linda Sue 244 Finley, Margo Lynne 383 Finley, Manha Anne 350 Finn, Jeffrey Leland 297 Finnell, Toni Gayle 244 Fiola, Marlin F. 409 Fish, Michele M. 370 Fish, Patrick Tooey 244 Fisher, Dean Roy 222, 313 Fisher, James Edward 358 Fisher, Mary Margaret 309 Fishman, Arlene M. 244 Fishman, Steven 313 Fitzgerald, Mary Ann 311 Fitzgerald, Patrick L 291 Fitzpatrick, William 338 Flaim, Tony David 244 Flandermeyer, Karen S. 244 Flandreau, H.W. III 405 Flanigan, Thomas C. 385 Flaspohler, Jo Ellen 331 Fleck, Jill Ann 375 Fleming, James Edward 295 Flieg, Terry Gerard 297 Flinn, Paul John 276, 376 Flink, Tom Fraser 276, 396 Flory, Stephen Kent 364 Foehringer, Richard B. 291 Foehringer, Stephen B, 337 Folks, Joanne K. 387 Folsom, Kathleen Lee 420 Fondren, Deborah J. 302 Football 144 Foole, Elizabeth L. 400 Forbach, Gerald Lee 335 Ford, Janice Gail 244 Ford, Jerry Lynn 402 Ford, Linda L, 336 Foreman, Paul Michael 409 Forkner, Bradford A. 286 Forlney, Robert E, 244 Forward, Ellen Marie 244 Fosler, Carol Ann 279, 356 Fousl, John Craig 405 Fowler, Gary Calvin 244 Fox, Michael E. 338 Fox. Randy Jay 417 Fox, Ronald Lynn 338 Fox, William David 304, 378 Frain, Michael W, 405 Frame, George Robert 380 Francke, Carrie Diane 264, 311 Franey, Lauren June 275, 387 Frank, Drusilla Jean 303, 331 Franken, John Carris 276 Franklin, John Hall 369 Franklin, Thomas L, 337 Franzel, Dee Ann 334 Freeman. Joseph Owen 245 Freiberger, Ronald E, 398 Freiburg, Mavk Edward 295 French, Carol Ann 349 Fribis, Linda Kay 339 Fribis, Susan Lynn 419 Fridley, Stanley Dale 276, 290 Friedrich, James W. 245 Friedrich, Jim 2139 Frisby, James C. 293 Frisinger, Carol Ann 245 Frins, Stephen E. 409 Frost, Katherine S. 245, 419 Frye, Norman Timothy 288 Frye, William Allen 394 Fuchs, Kenneth Allen 369 Fuchs, Roben H. 405 Fuller, Charles M. 338 Fuller, David Louis 329 Fung, Helen May 245 Funk, Donald E. Jr 329 Fuszner, Michael Lynn 245 Gabuer, Sue Ellen 370 Gabel, Pamela Jean 419 Caddy, Mary Denise 245 Gaenner, Diane Joyce 363 Galloway, Floyd Henry 415 Galownia, Joseph Mark 245 Gamm, Audrey Joyce 352 Gamma Phi Beta 382 Gansmann, Jerre Lou 24S Cant, Deboxah Kay 245 Gardner, Janet Sue 280, 387 Gardner, Vicki 245, 370 Cares, Alan Dean 245, 380 Dares, Judith Kay 245 Garlich, James Thomas 336 Garrett, Charles D. 309 Garrett, Elizabexh A. 328 Garrison, Phillip G. 364 Garrison, Wanda Joann 245 Ganen, Randal Lee II 245 Garth, Gary Stephen 245 Gaschen, Mary Lee 339 Cash, Linda June 279, 363 Gates, Carl Dean 245, 295 Gates, Diann Marie 335 Gaumer, Alexia Lynn 245, 356 Gaum, Elinor Cora 308 Cebhardt, Robert K, 411 Gehlert, Martha Ann 387 Geigel, Micheola L. 245 Geldbach, Larry Lloyd 396 Gellasch, Susan Ann 329 Geller, Jeffry L. 417 Geller, Patricia 245 Gelner, Linda Maria 245 Gendler, Lawrence D. 417 Gengelbach, Gene Paul 369 Gentile, Kimberly A, 372 Geoffrion, Susan I. 245, 331 George, Jane C, 383 George, Martha 400 Gerber, Jean Diane 245 Gerchen, David K. 354 Cerig, Ruben Carroll 245 Gerke, Daniel Herbert 290, 292, 294 Gerke, Jerome Paul 380 Gerker, Thomas Edward 398 German, Mark Alan 3S4 Germann, Dennis Ray 286, 380 Gerst, Mallissa Ann 419 Gesling, Jerre Ann 245 Gibbs, Mark AndErson 369 Gibson, James F. 284 Gibson, Jerry Duane 245, 313, 358 Gibson, Nancy Gail 245, 310 Gibson, Terence Dean 412 Gibson, Valerie Ann 329 Gieger, Cindy 415 Giffin, Kathrine G, 370 Gifford, Janis Lea 24S Giger, Jerry Allen 380 Gilbert, Charles M. 385 Gilbert, N, Renee 337 Gilbreath, Julie Ann 402 Gilbus, Joseph M. 354 Gilkey, Ray L. 245 GiII, Brain John 369 Billes, Charles N. III 376 Gillespie, John Paul 245 Gilliam, Beverly Jo 370 Gillis, John Benton 295, 420 Ginsburg, Marty J. 417 Gionel, Deborah E. 350 Gitel, Scott lay 417 Gin, Patricia Gail 352 Giudicessi, Michael A. 338 Givens, Jerry Samuel 409 Gladden, James W. 308 Glaser, Carole Sue 311, 383 Glauen, Howard Perry 245 Gleason, Barbara lo 245 Gleeson, William J. 276 Glenn, Keith Alan 376 Glenn, Stephen C, 398 Glenn, Terry Van 417 Glennon, Thomas F. 391 Glosier, Tim Edmund 378 Glover. John Dale 380 Glover, Margare: Jane 400 Glynn, Mary Rose 245 Godspell 65 Goaz, Barbara Grace 334 Goggins, Peggy Lynn 309 Goggins, Sue E. 415 Coins, Melanie 246 Goldford, Neal H. 417 Goldstein, Paul David 417 Goldwasser, Joseph L. 417 Colt 182 ' Goodman, John Jay 407 Goodman, Patricia A. 246 Goodwin, Janice L 372 Gordon, Joel Lester 417 Gordon, John David 412 Gordon, Lawrence J. 417 Gordon, Michael Alan 417 Gordon, Richard L. II 295 Gordon, Terry Douglas 417 Gorham, Debra Lynn 310 German, Kenneth T. 398 Gosoroski, Stephen J. 335 Gouzhau, Glen w. 337 Gaucher, Jean Ann 372 Gowen, Joseph Francis 391 Goymerac, Jeanne M. 310 Graeff, David Edward 358 Graf. James Michae! 295 Graham, John D. 329 Graham, Kenne1h W. 284, 285, 286, 288 Graham, Pamela Sue 246, 375 Grant, Carol Jo 273, 309 Grant, Catherine E. 383 Grasis, August III 364 Cralzer, Connie Sue 419 Gray, Anne Waller 370 Gray, Edward W. 378 Gray, Mark Alan 360 Gray, S1even Michael 378 Grease 66 Grealhouse, Stephen J, 247 Green, Dennis Carter 247 Green, James Roben 247 Green, Sterling L, Jr 336 Greenblan, Jody Beth 247 Greene, Mary Teresa 400 Greenwald, Joy 352 Greenwood, Geoff 421 Greer, Karen Anne 247, 334 Greer, Michael J. 338 Gregoire, Timothy C. 394 Gregory, Dick 75 GYEgory, Frank E Jr 247, 295 Gregory, Paul David 338 Gregory, Warren G 285 Greiner, Barbara L. 247 Grelzingir, Linnill 310 Grier, Mark Atlee 360 Griffin, Jeanne Sue 247, 375 Griffixh, Randall Lee 247 Grisham, Richard B. 309 Grissum, Jacqueline L. 328 Grober, Kenneth L. 407 Grommet Thomas Bruce 412 Gross, Martin Donald 407 Gross, Teresa Lynne 400 Grossman, Randall T. 420 Crossman, Roger David 355 Grotjan, Ilene Faye 247, 298 Grubar, Mary Ellen 247 Grundler, Jane Ellen 337 Guarini, Milisku 41S Guilford, Martha Ann 308 Guilfoy, Daniel W. 247 GuisL Aulois iane 247 Gump, Max Alan 333 Gurin, Hannah Susan 247, 310 Guthrie, Debra Lou 387 Gukhrie, Dorena Ann 247 Guti, Andrew Steve 297 Gukman, Mark Harris 417 Gutovkz, Samuel L. 417 Guning, Diane Mary 329 Gyarrnati, Helen S, 328 Gymnastics 200 Haas, Mary Ena 387 Haase, Beth Helene 334 Habibi, Majid Z47 Hackner, Deborah Jane 363 Hackley, Mary Ellen 247, 356 Haddenhorst, R.G. Jr 394 Haddenhorst, Susan C, 400 Hadley-Maior Hall 332 Haefner, Gregory C, 247, 411 Haer, Michael Allen 394 Haffer, Herman Keith 247 Haffner, Janice M. 247 Hagan, Dan 297 Hagan, Debra Jane 349 Hage, George Michael 247 Hager, Deborah Susan 349 Hagar, Manha Jo 363 Hahn, Bruce Eugene 402 Hahn, Kathy Ann 370 Hahs, David L. 409 Hake, Kenneth Joseph 392 Hakoshima, Yass 52 Halbe, Denise Cheryl 387 Halenkamp, George III 394 Haley, Donald Ray 293 Haley, Michael Dennis 313, 369 Halferty, Nancy J, 400 Hall, Anne Christine 350 Hall, Butch 297 Hall, Deborah Jean 247 Hall, Rita Kaye 363 Hall, Sigrid Rebecca 247 Haller, William B. 247 Hallgren, Laurie Jean 370 Halperin, Laurie S. 352 Halpern, Charles J. 247, 296 Hak, Deborah Ann 419 Hamacher, Linda Sue 329 Hamilton, Nickolas W. 369 Hamlin, Linda Jane 375 Hammett, Hesse Alan 286 Hammett, Ronald Alan 287 Hampton, Edward L III 247, 290 Hana, Slephanie C, 389 Hancock. William A, 276, 402, 420 Hankins, Thomas E. 369 Hanley, Lloyd 0. Jr 247 Hanna, James Wesley 378 Hanna, Raymond Wesley 378 Hanners, Susan Rae 328 Hansiord, George M. 398 Hanson, Karen Marie 247 Haque, Abul Kashem M. 295 Hardin House 333 Harding, Carolyn Rukh 336 Harmon, Sandra Ann 247, 247 Harmony, Robert M. 405 Harms, Warren Leslie 367 Harper, Randall Lee 364 Harrell, Cynthia L. 247 Harrell, Hurley Ray 396 Harrington, John R. 247, 247 Harris, Alan Dale 376 Harris, Julie Ann 350 Harris, Margy 275 Harris, Russel Fuller 378 Harris, Thomas Dale 247 Harris, Toni Jean 372 Harrison, Helen 310 Harrison, Jane! Lee 407 Harrison, Lisa Faye 350 Harsh, Philip Carver 329 Hart, Donna Gail 334 Hart, Douglas George 295 Han, Pamela Sue 247, 356 Harte, Terrence B. 290, 380 Hartman, Lawrence B, 247 Hartman, Ronald W. 247, 290 Hanman, Suzanne M. 383 Hanmann, Wayne John 292 Hanney, Deborah M. 247, 419 Hartwell, Vicky Rose 334 Hanwig,1anice Marie 247, 302 Harvey, Mark D, 369 Harvey, Ralph Clark 286 Haselhom, Frank J. 293 Hash, James Yeuell Jr 394 Hathaway, Joyce Marie 332 Hathaway, Patrice 247 Haubein, David M, 247, 367 Haughawout, Mary 370 Hause, Drew Wilson 313, 314 Havercamp, Jan M. 247, 419 Hawk, John Thomas 409 Hawkins, Marvin Keith 311, 369 Hayden, James Roger 336 Hayen, Gary Duane 308 Hayes, Danny Lee 329 Hayes, Robin Lynn 389 Hays, Anthony M. 394 Hays, Barbara Ann 275, 311, 389 Hays, Ka1hryn Marie 337 Hays, Marcia Kay 383 Hayward, Nancy Ann 302 Hayworth, Kalhy E. 286 H'Doubler, Julie Ann 389 H'Doubler, Sarah Ellen 280, 389 Head, Edith Marie 285, 286 Heapes, Thomas Edwin 391 Heath, Donna Lee 336 Heath, Pamela Sue 370 Heaviland, Deborah 5, 356 Heck, Gary Lynn 311, 360 Heck, James Ray 360 Heckemeyer, Anne K. 389 Heddinghaus, Carol M, 331 Hedges, Christopher C. 396 Hedrick, Janet Lou's 247 Heeren, Susan Marie 328 Heffinger, John F. 391 Heft, Michele Renee 370 Heger, Michael Louis 286, 287 Heidbreder, Richard C. 247, 290, 295, 405 Heimos, David Michael 297 Heinemann, Gail Anne 372 Heinemann,1ayne Anne 311, 400 Heisler, Cynthia Lynn 349 Heismrberg, David L. 367 Heilmeyer, Virginia A. 284, 286, 288, 349 Heifer. Mark James 247 Helle, Randall Ruben 392 Heller, Ross A. 313, 407 Hellwig, David R. 276, 420 Helmich, Paul Maulice 333 Henderson, Lynn E. 331 Hendexson, Mary Marie 329 Henderson, Richard M. 309, 392 Henderson, Wendy L. 370 Henggeler, Kenneth E. 247 Henke, Barbara E. 247, 328 Henley, Claudia Kay 247, 356 Henner, Terry Allen 355 Hennerich, Ralph A. 391 Hennessey, Michael F. 398 Hennigh, Gary 302 Henningsen, Blaine A. 369 Henry, William M1 295 Hensley, George R. 276, 409 Henson, Thomas K. 396 Henlzel, Marlin D, 288 Herbers, Susan Marie 407 Herndon, Craig Alan 247, 394 Herrick, Eugenie L1 331 Herrick, Nancy Alice 350 Herrick, Paula Marie 331 Herriman, Martin D. 421 Herring, Larry Don 287 Hershey, Katherine M. 334 Hester, Archie L, Jr 385 Hesterberg, Paula Lou 363, 402 Heter, Cynthia Louise 370 Heler, Dana Donald 269 Heuring, Charles M, 358 Hewitt, Bruce Kenneth 392 Hicken, Katherine M, 331 Hicks, Elizabeth Ann 247 Hicks, Kevin Bruce 247 Hicks, Stephen John 392 Higbee, Randall Gene 394 Higdon, Robert Lynn 335 Higginbolham, Dianne 310 Higginbolham, Lee E, 370 Highlower, Patty Jo 387 Hildebrandt, Anne E 350 Hildebrandi, Timothy 247 Hilecher, Jerry Frank 412 Hiler, Suzanne M. 335 Hilgedick, Karen J, 280, 311 Hilkemeyer, Becky Ann 247 Hill, Donald Ray 285 Hillman, Karen Sue 387 Hines, Michael Brian 247 Hippe, Thomas Gillman 290 Hirner, Deirdre Kay 349 Hirt, Barbara Ann 400 Hirth, Barry Martin 420 Hixsan, Kenla C, 247 Ho, DUC Linh 247 Hobbs, Daryl J. 313 Hobbs, Kathi Lane 400 Hodgdon, Karen Lee 248, 298 Hoefer, Wayne Allen 276, 294, 313, 360 noeferlin, Scot! D. 369 Hoegemann, Mark Lee 329 Hoelscher, John A. 329 Hoevel, Chester P, Jr 394 Hoevel, Manha Lane 370 Hoffman, Alice Jane 328 Hoffman, John Patrick 402 Hoffman, Thomas E. 364 Hoffman, Timothy D. 336 Hofmeis1er, David A. 392 Hogan, Maureen E. 248 Hogrebe, Lorraine D, 248 Holaday, Jeffrey D. 364 Holding, Bruce Jon 405 Holland, Nancy Jo 248 Holland, Pamela June 334 Holland, Penelope J. 334 Holliday, Cynthia A, 387 Hollocher, Pauicia A. 375 Hollub, Lynda Renee 280, 352 Hollub, Michele H, 352 Hollweg, Timothy L. 394 Holmer, Steve 285 Holmes. Donald Jay 412 Holmes Vicki 332 Holshouser, Alan W. 335 Holt, Susan Maidand 248 Holtschlag, David J. 248 Holwick, Richard Lee 295 Homan, Mark Joseph 391 Homecoming 93 Homesley, Craig Ray 309 Honan, Phillip Eugene 287, 288, 360 Honey, Earl Leon 289 Haneycun, Sherman S. 290 Hood, Michael James 248 Hood, Steven Charles 360 Hoog, Robert G. 336 Hoopes, Debra Kay 248 Hoover, Becky Sue 248 Hoover, Lynn Ervin 248 Hope, Everen Leroy 248, 285, 286 Hopkins, John M. 412 Hoppe, Joan Louise 248 Hopper, Thomas M. 378 Horn, Jill Anne 383 Hornsey, Jeanette Kay 300, 334 Horst, Denise Marie 303 Hem, Donna Marie 329 Horslkoener, Sally A. 303 Horton, James Michael 391 Horton, John Thomas 391 Hoss, Gregory Alan 329 Houcek, Richard Allen 420 Hough, David Finley 409 House, Keith Stephen 335 Houser, Michael D. 294 Houska, William F. 412 Houston, Gregory C. 380 Howard, Jack Basden 369 Howard, William Kevin 284 Howard, WiHiam R. 420 Howdy Doody 58 Howenon, John Philip 360 Huber, Karen Sue 329 Huber, Steven John 394 Huddleston, Charles 8. 248 Huff, Thomas George 285, 360 Huffman, Charles Earl 402 Huffman, John Rick 285, 360 Huffman, Sleven James 248 Hughes, Gary Allen 248, 291 Hughes, Maw Jane M1 400 Huhman, Michael Lee 290, 294, 335 Hull, Sherri Jean 370 Hulse, Nora Louise 248 Hume, Randall John 248 Hummel, Gregory L, 329 Hummel, Paul Andrew 421 Humphrey, Loren Kent 409 Hundley, Barbara Ann 248, 350 Hunt, Carol Sue 334 Hunt, Julia Anne 350 indexl425 Hunter, Paul Robert 248 Hunter, Rebecca Ann 280, 389 Hupp, Nancy Lee 400 Hurd, Jeffrey Lee 391 Hurt, Richard Dane 297 Huss, John Vicior 421 Huston, Jo Ann 339 Hutchens, Leslie J. 275, 349 Hulde, Alexandra E. 275, 279, 356 Hutton, Nancy JD 24B, 370 Ice, Evelyn Ann 370 Ideker, Susan Kay 308 IEEE 293 lggens, Patricia Lynn 248 lmgarten, James M. 367 Immegan, Cornelius A. 290 Independent Aggies 286 lnlerfralernily Conn 276 lntramurals 190 Ireland, Ken Harold 398 lselin, John William 411 lvy, Linda 337 Jackson, Diana Leigh 248 Jackson, Rex Allen 310 Jacobi, Jeanne Marie 248, 370 Jacobsmeyer, Jeanne A, 375 Jacoby, James August 276, 287, 358 Jaeger, Dennis Val 248 Jaffe, Patricia Lyn 352 James, Curtis F. 299, 380 Jarrett, Matthew Bond 385 Jaschke, Vernon Miles 337 Jellress, Rosemary 349 Jeffries, Marlin P. 285 Jenkins, Deborah Sue 331 Jenkins, Julie Lynn 370 Jennings, Harold Leon 407 Jenning, Mary Martha 248 Jennings, Randy E, 412 Jerry, Williaim T. 411 Jianas, Thomas Gus 394 Jiloty, Michael John 248 Johans, Gregory Paul 329 Johl, Justin Jay 248 Johnson, Amy Lee 370 Johnson, Christine C3 298, 402 Johnson, David 288 Johnson, Don Clifford 248 Johnson, Douglas A. 409 Johnson, Eric Carl 248, 295, 296, 380 Johnson, Jackie E. 248, Johnson, 10 Ann 312 Johnson, Karen Sue 372 Johnston, Johnny 5, 337 Johnston, Joseph 300 Johnsmn, Mary Beth 330 Jolly, David Bruns 248 Jones, Arthur Glen 360 Jones, Christine Lynn 372 Jones, Connie Ellen 350 Jones, Deborah Lee 248 Jones, Gary Kennelh 248 Jena, Gregory'C. 367 Jones, Janice Fay 419 Jones, Jennifer C, 248 long, Laurie Harper 349 Jones, Mary Beth 286 Jones, Mary Jane 372 Jones, Sheryl Lynn 248 Jordan, Michael A. 391 Jordan, William E, 396 Josendale, John David 276, 385 Juranas, Karen Ann 248 Jurd, Mike 302 Jursich, Jane Ellen 370 426lindex KACK 104 Kaiser, Frances I, 302 Kaiser, lohn Forresk 297 Kaiser, Roger Wayne 248, 290, 293 Kaiser, Sharon Leslie 356 Kamenko, Mary E 303 1 Kanter, David Bruce 417 Kaplan, Jill Ann 352 .4aplan, Leslie Alan 354 Kaplan Michael David 248 Kappa Alpha 384 Kappa Alpha Theta 386 Kappa Della Pi 311 Kappa Epsilon Alpha 311 Kappa Kappa Gamma 388 Kappa Sigma 390 Karp, Mary Ellen 248 Karr, Peggy Jean 248 Kansonis, William G. 249 Kassab, Karolee 387 Kassen, John Kirby 420 Kasten, Michael Carl 369 Katz, Jeffrey Louis 417 Kalz, Myra L 302 Kaufman, Bud C. 302 Kaufman, Joan Evelyn 387 Kaufman, Joy Marie 387 Kay, Christopher Kent 276, 313, 364 Kay, Marilyn Naomi 271 Kay. Robert Wood 364 Kaye, Gayle Leah 248, 296, 298, 419 KBIA 104 KCOU 104 Kearney, Marc Elim 249 Keaton, Kristine Jean 372 Keegan, Carol Lynn 249 Keeley, Miriam Alice 37D Keely House 334 Keenan, Alan David 290 Keiser, Kevin Rae 367 Keith, Teresa Ann 372 Keilhley, David Lee 297 Keklikian, Barbara A. 249, 370 Kelleher, Eileen R. 375 Keller, Michael A. 364 Keller, Richard Lynn 311 Keller, Roben Jay 417 Kelley, Brian Daniel 329 Kelley, Michael E. 415 Kelso, William Ruben 249, 392 Kern House 335 Kemper, Linda Kay 302 Kempf, David William 249, 292, 295 Kendall, Cindy Rae 349 Kendall, Thomas Wayne 276, 409 Kendrick, Parker L. 249 Kendrick, R. Troy Jr 249, 407 Kendrick, Ruben E. 297 Kennedy, Barbara Sue 372 Kennedy, Melissa L. 389 Kent, Lisa Carol 309 Kent, Michael Lee 249, 358 Kerasotes, Victoria E, 370 Kerbs, Larry Dean 286 Kerby, Mark Allen 358 Kerlagon, Jane Lee 318, 350 Kerr, Gerald W3 Jr 421 Kerschen, James Alan 335 Kenz, Andrew Martin 276, 290, 292, 295, Kessler, Farilyn Bekh 352 Kessler, Louis Blian 354 Kessler; William Dale 249, 285 Kesller, Janet Kay 250 Ketchelmeier, Nancy S. 250, 332 Kettler, Carolyn M. 286 Keltner, Joyce Elaine 250 Kevins, Edward M. 297 Kieffer, Victor 8. III 369 Kiehl, Dean Elmer 218 Kiely, Elizabeth Anne 400 Kiesgne, Deborah Jane 383 Kilburn, Glenn Hall 380 Kimball, Martha Kylen 372 Kimel, Dean William 220 Kimmel, Colleen M. 334 Kinder, Peter Dickson 369 King, Jeff Cline 385 King, Jennifer Karren 264, 350 King, John Scan 276, 378 King, Karen Lee 250 King, Lawrence Rounder 313 King, Thomas R. 376 King, Yow-Tan 291 Kinkead, Elaine EM. 286 Kinnaman,1ane M. 350 Kirby, John Sasse 394 Kirk, Raymond H. Jr 250 Kirkman, Kay Beth 407 Kirkpatrick, Sharon 250 Kirschbaum, Susan H. 352, 402 Kirschenbaum, Marc T. 417 Kisling, William M. 420 Kisor, Linda Marie 330 Killle, Gary Gene 358 Klein,Jonathnn1.417 Klein, Keith 417 Klein, Mary Frances 250 Klein, Pakricia Ann 387 Klein, Roben Henry 417 Klenner, John Allan 329 Kleppe, James Henry 292 Kline, Guy Raymond 313 Kling, Cunard Fred 385 Kling, Stephen Leroy 421 Kloud, Mary Virginia 270 Klug, James Michael 250 Kluppe, Lody 415 Kmecz, Sherlyn Ann 250 Knaus, Roma Lynn 350 Knehans, Allen W. 284, 287 Knehans, Donald M. 299, 360 Knehans, George S. 250, 333 Knez, Debra Lynn 370 Knoblauch, Randal C. 295 Knocke, William R, 292 Knoedelseder, Ann L, 250 Knowlan, Jack Harward 295 Koch, Elizabeth Ann 370 Kochanski, Daniel G. 290 Koehler, Daniel Kieth 333 Koehler, Linda L. 332 Koeneke, Barry Karl 250 Koenigsdorf, Keith B. 369 Kohl, Donald Lee 396 Kohn, Larry Alan 313, 417 Kolterman, Debbie Kay 389 KOMU 104 Koon, Keith Francis 337 Korff, Anita June 330 Kane, Eugene Alfred 380 Korte, Michael Kevin 392 Kovachevich, Linda K. 250 Kraft, Kenneth L. 290, 385, 409 Kraft, William Edward 367 Krauskopf, Joan 312 Kraulmann, Mark E. 289 Krautrnann, Melinda A. 289 Krechel, Wendy Marie 350 Krehbiel, Curt Edward 338 Kreinheder, Nancy A, 250 Kretsinger, John G. 394 Kriegshauser, George 398 Kriel, Barbara Mary 363 Kriens, Karol Jane 337 Kriesky, Wendy Ann 336 Kroboi, Gregory R. 364 Kroencke, Linda C 250, 308, 356 Krog, Laura Lea 332 Kruczyk, Joseph Paul 329 Krueger, Calvin Eric 276, 392 Krueger, John Charles 385 Krueger, Richard Paul 329 Krueger, Vemon W. 284, 285, 286, 288 Kruger, Linda Louise 310 Krumme, Kathleen 250, 302 Krumme, Thomas Edward 286, 287 Kruse, Jerry Elwood 367 Kuenzie, Jack W. 391 Kuffel, Lorne 5. Jr 421 Kugman, Susan Shayne 352 Kuhn, Martha Kay 372 Kuhn, Matthew R, 292 Kunkel, S13v9 Edward 364 Kutz, Michaela 383 Kysar, Kathryn Denice 371 Kysar, Kun Kenley 286, 287 Laboube, Gordon V. 285 Lacey, Rebecca Susan 349 Ladyko, Patricia Ann 250 Laiderman, Howard E, 354 Lamb, Mary Anne 363 L'ambda Chi Alpha 392 Lamben, Gary Mark 250 Lambert, Sharon E, 336 Lampin, Patricia J, 129, 304 Lang, Donald Erich Jr. 250, 295, 329 Lang, Ronald Terry 329 Lange, Donald Lee 250 Langenbeck, Sharon L, 290, 295, 389 Langford, Lawrence Jr. 407 Langford, Lyn Wayne 288 Langhauser, Susan 308 Lanier, Dean Arthur 289 Lankford, Trudy Jean 250 Lnnnert, Robert Glenn 250 LanskY. Janet Valerie 402 Lantz, Chriskie Feral 250 Lanzer, Bradley Nile 309 Large, Maryann Lang 419 Larison, Richard L. 250 Larsen, Gail Ann 363, 402 Larson, Kenneth L. 289 Lasky, Geri Ellen 352 Lasley, Roben Paul 286, 288 Latham, Darrell W3 409 Lalham, Michael Lynn 421 Laughlin, John P. 276, 392 Laughlin, Marcia Ann 250 Laughlin, Martha Anne 250 Laughman, Steven D. 302 Lauritzen, Carol Ann 402 Laursen, Vernon Kurt 392 Lavin, Deborah Eileen 351 Lavin, Joann 375 LBC 11 2, 274 Lear, Gary Wayne 412 Leavene, Cheryl Gaye 250 Leaver, Joan Marie 250, 356 Ledbelter, Richard L. 250 Lee, Daniel Thomas 338 Lee, Deanna Rae 302 Lee, Jimmie Dale 285 Lee, John Monroe 276, 412 Lee, Stephen Gary 290 Lefevre, Michael L, 290, 292, 295 Lehman, Philip Louis 392 Lehman, Sandra Mary 331 Lehnhoff, Joyce E 250 Leimkuhler, James K, 276, 394 Lemons, Kennelh Wayne 250 Lemp, John Kenneth 391 Lenga, Michael H. 354 Leonard, Michael John 398 Leonard, Sara Lynn 250 Leone, Gerard Anthony 250 Lepkowski, Steven E. 250 Leps, Annene Maria 251, 312, 350 4 Lerner, Gary Stephen 417 Lesko, Katherine Ann 250 Leslie, Suzanne C. 264, 268, 273, 298 Lesonsky, Rieva Gail 250 Lester, Donald Allen 392 Lester, Richard Allan 329 Letterman, Danny Ray 329 Leung, Hei Ming 297 Levering, Robert B. 396 Levin, Harlan Jay 417 Levin, Ronald Joel 354 Levine, Neil Jay 250 Levy, Stanford Alan 407 Lewis, Anthony David 333 Lewis, George Michael 276, 287, 288 Lewis, Hillard R. 417 Lewis, Janet Coralyn 372 Lewis, Johnny Michael 360 Lewis, Karen 251, 419 Lewis, Kimothy Sue 334 Lewis, Linda Rogers 389 Lewis, Susan Arlene 352 Lichle, Elizabeth J. 251 LichtE, Timothy H. 360 Lichly, Curtis Allen 415 Lichty, Mark Randall 415 Lieberman, Roy Glenn 251, 334 Liebetrau, Tom Kun 369 Lieppman, Michael 369 Lighl, Staci Dru 400 Lighkfool, Cheryl Lea 251, 312 Lillenberg, James E. 405 Lilt, Lee 295 Limbaugh, David S. 369 Lincoln, David Earl 251 Lindeman, Mary C. 330 Linder, Ivan 292 Lingafelter, Nancy S. 387 Link, Charles R. Jr 369 Linn, Donald Herbert 364 Linnenbringer, Gary W. 288, 360 Lisl, Lucia Irene 309 Listrom, Marco Reid 276, 364 Lilman, Joel Mark 354 Lischwager, K.S, 251, 400 Little, Leo LG. 251 Littleton, Mary E. 337 Litton, Vicky Lynn 251 Liu, James Chi-Wing 251 Livergood, Kristen L, 334. 400 Lloyd, Scotlie Ray 367 Lockhan, Linda Susan 251 Loesing, Frederick B. 251 Loesing, John Edwards 251 Logan Donna Jean 251, 312, 375 Logan, Robert K. Jr 402 Lehman, Diane 251 Lohmann, Jane Frances 400 Lamas, Lyle Wayne 286 Londoff, S1ephanie M, 400 Long, Deborah Ann 375 i E Long, Frederick Keith 309, 402 Long, John Michael 251 Long, Peggy Jo 251 Long, Rebecca Marie 375 Loomslein, Donald L. 354 Lopiccolo, Dennis V, 385 Lord. John Premiss 251 Lord, Steven John 333 Lordi, Susan M. 302 Lothman, Carl Daniel 311, 364 Lothman, Mary M. 383 L011, Nora Kay 419 Lanes, Arthur E. III 276, 313, 398 Loving, Charles W,K. 405 Lowe, Barbara Joanne 251 Lowe, James Frederick 295 I.SV 312 Lums, Anne Carol 332 Lucas, Barbara Ellyn 372 Luas, James A, 394 Lucas, Susan Gail 375 Lucchesi, Timothy C. 295 Ludwig, Bonnie Sue 372 Lueckert, John Scot1251 Luke, Petra Ann 251, 363 Lumpkin, Steve Kent 394 Lund, Phyllis Denise 308 Lundergan, Stephen M, 364 Lutz, Linda Ann 387 Lyddon, Kathryn Grace 400 Lyle, Linda lean 370 Lyles, Deborah Ruth 251 Lynch, Debra Kay 389 Lynch, Gary Dean 295 Lynch, John William 251 Lynch, Raymond 333 Lynn, Nancy A. 363 Lytle, Diana Holman 251 m Maag, Elaine Janice 363 MacCordy, Leslie K. 339 MacDonald, Grant E. 292 Mace, Susan Jane 339 Macke, Mary Frances 337 Macken, Denice Gayle 339 Mackin, Thomas John 335 Mackson, Mark Steven 391 MacNamara, Sara K, 251, 312 Madden, Danald I. II 286, 287 Madden, James William 402 Mader, Alan Lee 251 Magnuson, James R, 329 Magmder, Lowell Mark 276, 415 Magruder, Richard A. 392 Magruder, Richard S. 252 Mahnken, Linda Fey 311 Mahoney, Kevin R. 378 Mahoney, Patricia M. 310 Malan, John Daniel 299, 311,378 Malan, Paul Abraham 252 Malin, Joe Stephen 252 Malina, Marcia Ian 334 Mallory, Kenne1h G. 378 Mallory, Thaddeus O. 405 Mallory, William A, 276, 409 Malloy, Patricia Ann 252 Maloney, Molly E, 331 Malugen, Joe Thomas 252 Manard, Teresa Jayne 372 Manchester, David F, 252 Manco, David Hugo 420 Maneater 316 Mangan, Charlene l. 303 Mangan, Karen Helen 330 Mangel, Dean Margara 221 Mangold, Kenl Douglas 385 Mangold, Kevin N, 276 Maniaci, Kathleen M, 329 Mankofksy, Lester S. 417 Mann, James Frank 329 Mann, Roben Douglas 417 Manring, William A. 380 Manson, Martha Ann 303 Marching Mizzou 306 Marmm, Cynlhia Mae 370 Mariam, Richard Irl 354 Marklin, Gary Francis 329 Marks, Janice Ellen 383 Markus, Linda Marie 350 Markway, Susan Lynn 350 Marquette, Cliflord D, 286 Marv, Cynkhia Ann 309, 383 Marsh, Julia Annette 419 Marshall, Carol Ann 334 Marshall, Gary Dale 360 Marshall, Jan Marie 302 Marshall, Joseph D. 409 Marshall, Richard Ray 360 Marshall, Robert Roy 358 Marshall, Stephen B, 392 Marshall, Steven Alan 396 , Marshall, Susan C, 252 Manignago, Alan T, 405 Martin, Barbara Nell 252, 349 Martin, Cynthia Lynn 419 Martin, David Anthony 288 Marlin, Ellen M. 419 Martin, Jacquelyn J3 419 Manin, Janet 372 Martin, Marabeth E. 375 Manin, Sandra Lynn 252 Martin, Steven Craig 369 Maning, Theresa Lee 252 Manney, Barbara 302 Marx, William Howard 394 Masek, Lynda June 252 Mason, Donald Reid 378 Maleia, Phillip 252 Mater, Mark Alan 398 Malheis, Terri Ann 370 Mathew, Karen Dee 363 Mathewson, John A, IV 391 Matlock, Daniel J. 375 Malney, Barbara Jean 330 Matthews, Debra Sue 370 Matthews, Mary Jane 350 Manhews, Theresa M, 252 Manicks, Neal Alan 252 Manson, Barbara lane 350 Manson, Carol Ann 302, 375 Maxey, Mary Frances 370 Maxey, Roben Wayne 252 Maxwell, Diane Claire 419 Maxwell, Stephen L. 271, 313 May, James Edward 291 Mayden, Russell Lynn 360 Mayer, Joyce L. 252 Mayes, Warren L 367 Mayfield, John Anhur 402 Mayhugh, Lonna Rae 309 Mazar, John Daniel 396 Mazzei, Adrena Joann 252 Mazzei, James Anthony 252, 290, 291 McAndrews, Kerrie S, 389 McArtor, Gene 179 McAtee, Jeffrey C 308 McBride, Kay Yuvon 252 McCabe, Kathleen Kim 350 McCambridge, Patrick 402 McCanse, Elizabeih 372 McCanhy, David A. 285, 288 McCarthy, Dennis M. 285 McCartney, Charles D, 284, 358 McCartney, Michael D. 252, 287, 358 McCartney, Patrick J. 358 McCany, Edward Lee 392 McCany, Frances 5, 400 McClintock, Tim K. 394 McClure, Mary V. 311, 336 McCollough, Thomas K. 360 McCollum, Glen W, 252, 295 McCollum, Linda A, 252 McCool, Suzanne M, 372 McCord, Shelley Ann 350 McCormick, Waller Jr 276, 364 McCoskrie, Duncan 8, 396 McCoy, Marueen Elaine 419 McCracken, lane! Lee 375 McCulla, Michael John 421 McCulley, Marc Craig 309 MCCutchen, Larry Mac 252, 295 McDonald, john C. 396 McDonough, Thomas C, 41 1 McElroy, Mary Elissa 372 McFarland, Spanky 77 McFerrin, Terri Anne 350 McGarraugh, Jay 292 McGee, Alice Karen 309 McGee, Margaret Ann 356 McGhee, Maureen Anika 372 McGill House 336 McGralh, Edward M. 409 McGrath, Roger C, 252 Mchth, Terry Ann 383 McGuire, Dennis J, 329 McGuire, Mary Brigid 370 McCuird, Mary Brigid 370 Mclnerney, Frank E. 292 McIntosh, Gail Sue 328 McIntosh, Larry T. 380 McIntyre, Jill Sue 389 McKale, George Allen 252 McKay, Laura Leslie 337 McKee, Sandra Lea 349 McKerrow, Jane Ellen 252 McKinley, Roben L. 358 McKinney, Charles 295 McKinney, Eugene 8.252.276 McKinney, Gerald W. 394 McLear, Judith Ann 279 McLerran, David Carl 276 McMahon, Kevin P. 421 McNeiI1,Karen E, 252,349 McQueary, William F, 273, 313 McQuerry, Terry Clay 402 McRobens, Andy J, 396 McRoberls, R.H, "I 148 McWiIIiams, Kamarine 334 Meadows, Charles W, 380 Meadows, Joseph Keith 336 Medley, Donald Ernst 421 Meeker, Phi'llip Wayne 338 Meikle, Holly Dee 252 Melahn, Marilyn Kay 400 Mell, Edward Lee 295, 311 Mello, Richard Scan 396 Melman, Morton M. 417 Mellon, James Mack 297 Mehon, 51anley Emory 252 , Mellz, Craig Stephen 419 Mengel, Thomas Foster 411 Menkhus, Craig Burl 252 Menne, Gerri Anne 334 Menne, Maria France 370 Menown, Pa1ricia Anne 419 Mar d'Elles 279 Meredikh, Scan D. 358 Merleni, Diane Marie 350 Merrick, Tony Leo 380 Merrill, Gary Stephen 329 Merrill, Robin Leigh 400 Merritt, Keith W, 336 Messmann, Eric Frank 336 Metscher, Rodney S, 285 Meunier, Carol A, 302 Meyer, Bradford W, 392 Meyer, Diane Louise 298 Meyer, Geraldine P, 375 Meyer, Kathleen L. 252, 419 Meyer, Lynn Edward 252 Meyer, Merrill Edward 285 Meyer. Raymond Arlhur 367 Meyer, Robert Dale 289 Meyers, Joel Earl 417 Michaelson, Cathy Sue 304 Michels, Shane M, 385 Middleton, David W. 287, 380 Middleton, Jane Ellen 334 Miesner, Donna Gay 336 Mika, Susan Marie 370 Milanovits, Margare1391 Milberger, Joanne G. 350 Mildred, Marsha Lynn 302 Miller, Barbara Ann 252 Miller, Bradiey Roy 369 Miller, Dennis Alan 417 Miller, Edward C, 291, 385 Miller, Elizabeth Ann 278 Miller, Eugenia L. 279, 363 Miller, Fredric D. Jr 308 Miller, Gene F, 335 Miller, Jamesine K, 252 Miller, Jeannie L, 252 Miller, Joyce Lee 304, 375 Miller, Kelly Jean 372 Miller, Lauren L, 278 Miller, Les1er I. III 369 Miller, Mark Steven 276, 409 Miller, Michael Henry 287 Miller, Paul Steven 252 Miller, Rader Lee 286 Miller, Shirley Ann 252, 349 Miller, Terry M, 329 Miller, Verna Gayle 252 Miller, Deborah Kay 419 Mills, Donald Eugene 378 Mills, Tom 309 Mince, Johnny Alan 402 Miner, Terry Ann 349 Minshall, George 5, 409 Missouri Shamrock Staff 292 Missouri Sludem Assn 266 Mistler, Billie G, 367 Mistler. Steven Wayne 367 Mitchell, Cyd Patrice 383 Mitchell, Dean Roger 220 Mitchell Fred T, III 364 Mitchener, Manha Sue 375 Minelsladt, Mark A. 411 Mo-Maids 315 Moden, Gary 276, 299 Modesto, Michele Ann 350 Modjeska, Mark Eugene 364 Mohr, Donna Kay 252 Moles, Michael Steven 286 Mollet, Phyllis lean 303,334 Manda, John William 252 Monroe, John C. III 405 Monsees, Ruth Anne 280 Momgomery, Charles E, 329 Momgomery, Deborah L. 370 Moody, Joan Adele 400 Moore, Andrew Lee 402 Moore, Armil 290 Moore, Christine A. 419 Moore, lane Marie 387 Moore, Janice Elaine 252,370 Moore, John Douglas 252 Moore, Kathleen Anne 400 Moore, Kathleen Anne 407 Moore, Paula Karine 252 Moore, Quemin Jerald 247, 252 Moore, Stephen Clark 285 Moorman, Chrisky Lynn 400 Moran, Chrisline Ann 387 Moran, Michele Ellen 300, 350 Morfeld, Stephen Gary 285, 293 Morgan, Barry Leon 295 Morgan, David Bruce 329 Morgan, John Lorenz 367 Morgenson, John David 369 Moriarity, William F, 252 Morris, James Lloyd 369 Morris, Jerry G. 285, 286 Morris, Jerry Ray 253 Morris, Richard M. 417 Morris, Sarah Lynn 330 Morris, Tommye Lou 286, 311 Morrisey, William D, 420 Morrison, George M. 309 Morrison, Kennah P, 276, 284, 358 Morrison, Neal Scan 378 Morrow, Cindy Kay 253, 312 Morrow, Lois J, 375 Morse, Mindy Joanne 389 Mortar Board 312 Moseley, Melinda Jane 389 Maser, James Kem 287, 299, 358 Moses, Charles W, Jr 360 Mosier, Kenneth Ray 253 Moss, Jane Allen 387 Moss. Leroy 146 Motchan, William 291 Molvaz, W. Frederick 276 Mrosek, Richard Jay 391 Muchnick, Kathryn B, 352 Muehlebach, Mary Jane 372 Mueller, David C, 296 Mueller, Gregory F, 329 Mueller, Janet Sue 330 Mueller, Judith Ann 330 Mueller, Lawrence N. 338 Mueller, Lynn Cherie 339 Mueller, Martin Craig 398 Mueller, Paula Castle 280 Mueller, Paulette 387 Mueller, Roy Amhony 412 Muench, Jack Robert 369 Muir, James 5.253 Mulkey, Thomas Louis 146 Mullen, Randall D. 313, 385 Mullen, Stephen P, 378 Mulligan, Timothy R, 398 Mundloch, James D. 292 Murch, Melissa Ann 371 Murphy Ronald Eugene 398 Murray, Karen Louise 253 Murray, Randall Scan 421 Murray, Richard Lynn 295 Murray, Robert W. Jr 392 Muschany, Cheryl Jean 253 Musial, Stan 314 Musick, Marilyn C, 349 Myers, Debra Sue 290, 292, 293 Myers, Denise Louise 339 Myers, Leslie Reese 387 ' Myers, Manin Craig 253 Myrick, Michael Alva 392 Myslical 7 314 n Nace, William Conrad 289 Nachbar, Julie Ann 419 Nader, Ralph 76 Nahlik, Lawrence F, 333 Naplon, Darrell E. 268. 313 Nardin, Sarah Ellen 253 Nassif, Gregory J. 402 Nau, Dana 5.338 Naylor, Jackson 8. 286, 293 Naylor, Pamela Lynn 383 Naysmith, Larry Dean 253,284,313, 358 Neal, David Michael 369 Nebel, Christine F, 334 Needle, Alan Marshall 302 Neeley, Janet Ellen 275, 356 Neese, Roben David 253 Neff, Diane lo 349 Neff, John Michael 310 Negro, Linda Frances 253 Nehmen, Steven Wayne 417 index7427 Neikirk, John McClure 253 Nelson, Charlotte C, 253 Nelson, Ellen Louise 328, 383 Nenninger, Miriam Ann 286 Ness. Gretchen Ann 375 Neu, Theodore A. 253 Neumann, Kay Marlene 253 Neville, Richard W. 420 Newbold, Kent Alan 394 Newkirk, Michael Lee 360 Newman, Bruce F. 337 Newman, Janet Lynn 370 Newman, Melissa Lou 349, 402 Nichols, Craig Norman 378 Nickell, Steve Alan 288 Niedermeyer, Ann K. 253 Niedermeyer, Jean M. 400 Niehaus, Richard M. 412 Nienhueser, George H. 286 Nikodim, Donald S 285, 360 Nilly Grilly Dirt Band 47 Nixon, Deborah Alice 328 Nixon, R. Kent 253 N09, Susan Carol 336 Noel, William Edward 291 Noellsch, Ann Marie 310 Noll, Ha'rry M, 276 No", Marcy Ellen 253 Noonan, Daniel F. 412 Noren, Laura Gail 400 Noren, Wendy Susan 400 Norman, John Michael 253 Norris, Ann Barrett 387 Norris, Howard R. 337 Northcun, John Lee 288, 380 Nouss, James L. Jr 295, 313, 333 Novak, David Charles 378 Novorr, Robin Gail 352 Nowell, Sheila Anne 253, 375 Nawicki, Susan M. 253 Ntuk, Aloysius Jude 253 Nuell, Stephen S. 354 Nullmeyer, Thomas H. 398 Nunnelee, Priscilla J. 372 O Oberg, Dennis Oliver 294 Obermeyer, Kathryn M. 253 Obranovic, Pamela M. 331 O'Brien, Kevin E. 394 O'Brien, Patrick 5. 420 01Brien, S. Vincent 295 O'Brien, William C. 253 Ochsner, David Alan 254 Ockerlund, Donna 10 389 O'Connor, John Alben 378 Oehrke, Timothy Chris 291 Officer, Michael B. 285 Oflaherty, Valerie J. 389 Ogden, Christine A. 370 Ogle, Thomas Dale 284, 287, 288, 360 O'Harrah, Jeffrey M. 376 O'Leary, Deborah Lynn 334 Olive, Suzanne Renee 400 Oliver, Julia Ann 349 Ollis, Nancy Anne 254, 279 Omer, Reed Allen 254 Omicron Delta Kappa 313 Onwiler, Dwayne 415 Orlich, John C. Jr 254, 336 Orlovick, Iris Debra 254 Orourke, Stephen R. 420 Orlinau, Kathleen M. 254 Osborn, David Earl 276 On, Martha Elizabeth 387 On, Christine M. 254 Otlenad, Louis M. Jr 276, 391 Ottwell, Bradford N. 295, 296 Oursler, Joseph E. Jr 376 Owen, Duane Curtis 254 Owsley, Yvonne Elaine 254 Pace, Jack 286, 287 Pace, Randy Joe 380 428lindex Painter, Eugene E. 380 Painter, Michael Gene 360 Paiva, Patricia J, 254 Pallozola, Christine 254 Palmer, David Michael 338 Palmer, Jack Larue 310 Palmer, Margaret Ann 254 Palmer, Randall Bruce 254, 297 Palmer, Ronald James 295 Panelhiere, Gary Lee 295, 409 Panhellenic Council 275 Paradise, Judith E, 298 Parchman, Alison 400 Pardee, Linda Ann 254 Parker, Dean Ralph 223 Parker, Edward Gregg 297, 402 1 Parks, M. Cheryl 389 Parks, Melinda Jean 370 Parmenler, Carol Dean 350 Parry, Pakricia K. 298 Parry, William H. III 335 Parsons, Guy Price 286 Parsons, Ronald Lee 285 Patterson, Dean Robert 219 Paterson, Ellen Hull 400 Patterson House 337 Patterson, Wendy 10 349 Patton, Barbara Jean 419 Patton, Pamela Beth 254 Panon, Sherry Lynne 400 Pallan, Stephen Frank 385 Pauley, Jospeh A. III 254, 290 Pauley, Robert Owen 254 Pauller, Michael Lee 295 Payne, Donald Elwood 254 Payne, Thomas Taylor 276, 394 Payne, William J, 394 Peace, Pamela Jean 400 Peacock, Ronald H. 412 Peanick, Jeffrey Lou 276 Pearlslein, Ruben L. 391 Peck, Jonathan David 338 Pedestrian Campus 26 Pence, Randall, J. 412 Pence, Trudy Carolyn 254 Pendergraft, CL, 254 Penny, Deborah Lee 254 Pepper, Marc Steven 407 Perkins, David Lee 286 Perkins, John Michael 392 Perlmutter, Sandra P. 254 Perotka, Sarah lean 254 Perou, Janet Lynn 419 Perrin, Kem 8. 254, 295, 296 Perry, David Keith 254 Perry, Justin Muir 405 Perry, Patricia Marie 31 1 Perry, Rick Allen 333 Perryman, Richard D. 329 Peter, Marilyn R. 419 Peterman, Darold Lee 254, 333 Peters, Susan Kaye 400 Peters, Vicki Alice 328 Petersen, Donald K. 415 Peterson, David Lee 376 Peterson, Don Arthur 402 Peterson, Gayle D. 254 Peterson, Joann E, 254, 2913 Peterson, Steve E. 391 Petrick, Barbara E. 254 Petry, Ronald Dale 398 Peny, Calherine E. 275, 370 Petty, Manin Lee 338 Pew, Wayne Neal 287 Pfeffer, Waller Louis 276 Pfeiffer, Stephanie A, 328 Phelps House 338 Phi Chi Theta 298 Phi Delta Theta 394 Phi Gamma Delta 396 Phi Kappa Psi 420 Phi Kappa Theta 398 Phi Mu Alpha 310 Phi Upsilon Omicron 303 Phillips, Christopher 369 Phillips, Douglas C. 338 Phillips, Jane! E, 309, 328 Phillips, Sue Anne 264, 400 Pi Bela Phi 400 Pi Kappa Alpha 402 Pi Omicron Sigma 276 Pickens, Robert 8, III 391 Pickett, Constance L. 387 Piechacinski, TJ. 310 Pieper, Lynn 339 Pieper, Michele Sue 254 Pierce, David Max 385 Pierce, Dianne M. 254 Pierce, William R, 254 Pierson, Jeffrey C. 394 Pilcher, Janet Ruth 372 ' Pilcher, Thomas Wayne 378 Pile, Jan Marshall 349 Pinion, Barbara B. 363 Pinion, Mary Nelle 254 Pinkston, James A. 338 Pinkslon, Randall K. 254 Pipes, Richard Alan 254 Pirog, Michele Ce1ine 302 Pisarkiewicz, Mark 398 Placke, Michael K. 286 Plain, Ronald Lee 285,287, 288, 313, 360 Plamp, Gary John 254 Plamp, Scott Andrew 369 Plan, Janice Lyn 254 Plan, Stephen Ernest 271, 405 Platter, Mary Ann 254 Planner, Roila Jay 360 Pleimann, Scott R. 295 Plumly, Michael Ray 254, 313 Plummer, Donna Ruth 254, 302 Plummer,1ill Ann 400 Plummer, Kimberly D, 329 Pointer, Gary Ray 380 Poland, Kathryn Ann 400 Polen Richard Allan 254 Polizzi, Joseph C 338 Polk, Robert E. Jr 407 Polk, Steven Wayne 254 Pollak, Robert 292 . Pollard, Cynthia Cay 311, 387 Pollman, Karen E. 302 Ponder, Michael W. 254 Poon, Cheung Jarm 290, 295 Popkes, Steven Earl 254 Post, Janet Faye 302 Potter, Clifford F. 295 Potter, Mark Edward 338 Pouyer, Linda Leann 350 Powell, Allen D. 358 Powell, Anne 375 Powell, Donna Lea 275, 372 Powell, Ira 308 Powell, Stephen Lee 254, 329 Powell, Teri Lea 328 Power, Randall Steven 254 Powers, Barbara Lynne 308 Powers, George Brent 378 Powers, Wayne 300 Pozniak, David Paul 254, 358 Pratt, Cynthia Ann 400 Present, Larry Joel 354 Presley, Janet Marie 303 Press, Neal Martin 255 Presligiacomo, James 292 Preston, David Price 411 Preston, James Allen 290 Pretsky, Robert Alan 407 Preus, Jacob Otlesen 367 Preusser, Barbara J. 363 Price,Bill181 Price, David Morgan 291. 295 Price, Michael Barry 311, 407 Prieto, Thomas Edmund 376 Prinster, Margaret M. 280, 387 Proctor, Helen V. 334 Prose, Cynthia Anne 338 Prosser, Daniel Lee 255 Prost, Joana M05 255 Prucha, Peggy Sue 387 Puenmann, Scott M. 276, 405 Purdy, Cindy Sue 389 Purdy, Cnythia Marie 310 Purviance, Daniel Lee 335 Pyle, Calvin Kent 285 Qualy, Pamela Marie 383 Quinlan, Thomas Kevin 276,391 Quinn, Patricia Joan 255 Quint, Phyllis Lea 331 Quirin, Julie Ann 255 Quisenberry, Mark C. 380 r Raaf, Gail Ann 275, 350 Raboin, David Joseph 411 Raby, Antonia Sue 255 Racely, Ruth Ann 255 Rader, Allen M. 396 Rader, Edwin Lee 396 Ragland, Nancy Kae 302 Ragon, James Sanford 310 Ragsdale, Relda Mae 255 Rahall, Richard Allan 276, 364 Raiffie, Carol 8. 352 Raime, Mark Elliot1255, 354 Raisher, Mark S, 354 Railhel, Deborah Lynn 255 Rails, Lisa Langford 304, 387 Ramey, Michael E. 394 Ramirez, Jeanette L. 383 Ramsey, Russell. Lynn 285 Randolph, Christine 271 Randolph, Michael P, 409 Ranger, Carl Nalhan 276, 354 Rankin, Alan Courtice 394 Rankin, Marilyn A. 255, 298 Ransdell, Ruth E. 255 Ranum, Christina Faye 419 Rapp, Paula Gayle 339 Rasansky, Max J. 417 Rathchford, C. Brice 212, 213 Ralcliife, Robert G. 336 Ralh, Debra Lee 255 Ram, Jeffrey K. 276, 304 Ray, Mike Lester 286, 358 Raynes, Christcpher P. 272 Rea, Shelley Robinson 400 Read, James Scon Jr 255 Read, Panicia Ann 338 Reamon, Thomas W. 314 Recob, James Michael 369 Records, Frank Weller 405 Redding, Robert Dale 394 Reed House 336 Reed, James Michael 369 Reed, Richard Joe 297 Reed, Timothy James 392 Rees, Louis Dwane 285, 287, 358 Reese, Torn Stuart 364 Reeves, William T. 409 Regenhardt, Amy Sue 275 Reichman, Steven H. 354 Reidelbach, Anne 419 Reif, Jesse Leroy 420 Reis, Susan Carol 255, 300 Reish, Joe David 297, 313 Relies, Mary Ann 329 Renkoski, Matthew A. 289, 358 Renkoski, Ronald C, 289 Renner, Marion Ray 292 Renlh, Michael Jay 329 REO Speed Wagon 60 Reynolds, Jana Leigh 375 Reynolds, Joyce C, 255 Rheinhardt, Diane 289 Rheinhardt, George R. 255, 288 Rhodes, Michael Wayne 276, 309 Rible, Frederick, J, Jr 376 Rice, Donna Lee 349 Rice, Sara Louise 389 Rice, Steven Charles 417 Rich, Jerry Allen 417 Richardson, Ross K. 409 Richardson, Sherry L. 349, 402 Richardson, Steven A. 376 Richesin, Cheryl Ann 370 Richey, Nancy Ellen 255 Richichi, Thomas 276, 313 Richmond, Thomas G. 394 Richter, Kurt Carlton 378 Ricks, Larry Joe 380 Ricks, Mary Guy 255 Ridder, Deborah L. 310 Riddle, Richard Allan 378 Ridgway, Delissa Anne 264, 311, 370 Riechman, Alan F. 255, 290 Riedel, Mary Martha 372 Riedmeyer, Cymhia L. 255 Riekhof, David Q. 255, 276, 360 Riekhof, Nathan R. 284, 360 Riemer, Margaret Lynn 419 Ries, Carol Jean 329 Rife, William Mark 398 Riley, David Leslie 255 Riner, Nancy Beth 419 Ring Around The Moon 73 Ring, Bruce David 354 Ripley House 337 Rippy, Ruben Edward 255 Risch, Jon Michael 329 Risch, Nancy Sue 356 Rissler, John T. 285 Rilchhan, Louise Ann 419 Rinendale, Joseph F. 402 , Roach, James Douglas 396 Roach, Mary Lee 349 Robaczewski, MM. 255 Robb, Stephen C. 415 Robbins, Barbara Jane 350 Roberson, Blake A. 272, 297 Roberson, David Lee 309 Roberts, Glenda Sue 255 Roberts, Jane E. 298 Robens, Jean Carol 311, 419 Roberts, Marjorie J, 256 Roberts, Nora lane 256 1 I r Robens, Sharon Marie 256 Roberts, Thomas E. 329 Robirds, Scan Roland 378 Rockfield, Gary L 333 Rodden, Randall Ray 297 Rode, Pamela Jane 363 Rodwell, Rhonda Helen 256 Roehm, John Michael 391 Reamer, Nancy Lynn 372 Roenger, Dianne M, 372 Rogers, Adrian Keith 338 Rogers, Melanie Y, 256 Rohne, Roberl Bernard 256, 336 Rohne, Ronald Edward 411 RohI, Diane Marie 419 R011, Mary Ann 372 Roller, Jane Cheryl 356 Rollins, Myron Ray 256 Rclwing, James R 289 Romang, Larry Wayne 313 Ronald, lames L. 412 Rome, George Lewis 276, 405 Roper, Catherine Barr 383 Rose, Debra Ruth 372 Rose, Jennifer Rae 372 Rose, Kristy June 304 Rose, Terry Michael 276, 398 Rosenberg, Susan Kay 383 Rosencranlz 69 Rosenslein, Craig A. 417 Ross, MilesSIanford 354 Ross, Neil Donald 407 Ross, Patrick Joseph 421 Ross, Paul F. II 409 Ross, Renee 256, 279, 363 Roth, Philip Andrew 288 Roth, Philip Randolph 380 Rather, Michael P. 405 Rather, Michael Paul 376 Ron, Cheryl E. 298 Rousselol, Cavol Jean 264 Rowelon, Stephen Ray 392 Rowland, Elizabekh A. 419 Rowlen, Rhonda D. 256 Ruark, Steven Ray 338 Ruck, Thomas Michael 276, 310, 411 Rucker, Peter Edwin 256 Ruckleshaus, William 80 Ruiman, Kathryn Lynn 256 Rudasill, Jeffrey L. 360 Rudin, Kerry Howard 276 Rudman, Mary C. 256 Rudolph, Karen Sue 400 Rudolph, Nancy Anne 275 Ruebling, Norman T. 310 Ruether, Frances Ann 337 Ruf Nex 287 Rugby 142 Ruhland, Mark Richard 256 Runde, Barbara Ann 256 Rusen, Roben M. 256, 295 Rush, Gary Mark 417 Rush, Roberta Jane 375 Rush, Rochelle 256, 330 Russell, Bren Vernon 273, 276, 398 Russell, John Edward 392 Russell, Nina R, 278, 356 Russell, Patricia Ann 389 Russell, William K. 378 Rust, Gary Michael 276 Rutledge, George M, 396 Rutter, James Michael 360 Ruxlow, Michael S. 257 Ruyle, Janet Gale 389 Ryals, Pakricia Lee 257 Ryan, Gary Louis 380 Ryan, Jacque Lynn 407 Rybolt, Howard Thomas 257 Ryevson, Nancy Sue 349 S Sachs, Jere! Francis 292 Sachs, Mary Elizabeth 339 Sachs, Michael Albert 313 Sachs, Sherrian 303 Sacks,1ulie Alice 339 Safron, Bruce Alan 417 Sahaida, Deborah T. 330, 402 Sahaida, Melinda J, 257, 302, 330, 402 Salisbury, Stephanie 328 Salisbury, Thomas J. 409 Sampson, Mary P. 257 Sams, Debra Lynne 363 Samuels, Ruben Allen 360 Samuels, Siephanie L 257, 302 Sandbmhe, James F. 269, 364 Sanders, Denise K. 334 Sanders, Marilyn I. 285, 286 Sanders, Martin Eskle 335 Sandler, Gerald Alan 257 Sansone, Steven A, 398 Santen, Gregory L 398 Sappeniield, EIiC Lee 378 Sappinglon, William 8. 257 Saucerman, James Ray 257 Saulich, Victorial 350 Saunders, leannene J. 371 Saunders. Michae1 C. 405 Savage, Wayne Edgar 338 SAVITAR 317 Savill, Connie Lynn 257 Saylor, Howard Keith 289 Scabbard 81 Blade 282 Scanlon, Mary Gail 264, 387 Schaab, Steven F. 257, 295 Schacht, Karen Denise 332 Schad, Sherry Lee 303 Schaefer. Michael G. 257, 378 Schaefer, Philip W, 391 Schalk, Cynthia Ann 257 Schalk, Marla Ann 383 Schaller, John Wayne 380 Schaperkoller, John D. 313, 314 Schauwecker, Thomas C 396 Scheble, Loretta Rose 331 Scheetz, Vicki Lynn 350 Schaffler, Ann Bany 389 Scheidker, Jon W1 420 Scheppers, Teresa Ann 275, 350 Scherder, John Edward 288, 380 Scherer, John Paul 421 Schenz, Jean Ann 349 Schibi, John E. 288 Schirr, Cynthia Ann 349 Schleiifanh, Carol J, 400 Schlesinger, A. Jr 80 Schlichlemier, CL, 370 Schlieven, Saralyn 400 Schloemann, Carl V, 392 Schlouhauer, John W, 358 Schlueter, Roger E. 257 Schmidt, Deborah 1.3 310 Schnarre, Frances Ann 257 Schneider, Anne Marie 332 Schneider, Cary N. 405 Schneider, Grant P. 337 Schneider, Robert S. 417 Schneider, Thomas M, 257 Schnieu, James M. 314 Schnirring, Mary K. 400 Schnurbusch, Gil Ann 419 Schoenfeld, Lyn D. 278, 312, 400 Schofield, Michael P. 391 Schomogy, Mary Anne 257 Schooling, Herbert 214 Schopp, Katherine E. 133, 334 Schrader, Steven M1 257 Schraier, Barry J. 417 Schraier, Mark Z. 417 Schreck, Guy Richard 268 Schreiber, Steven P. 150 Schuckenbrock, Jean C. 334 Schullheis, Rosemary 328 Schultz, Catherine S. 328 Schultz, David G. 417 Schultz, Ellen P. 304, 387 Schultz, Maureen W. 257, 352 Schultz, Warren H. 417 Schumacher, Joseph N. 385 Schumpe, Earksdale W. 367 Schutt, Joyce Ann 331 Schutte, Donna Sue 257 Schwalb, Neua 257 Schwanke, Sharon Lee 303 Schwartz, David W. 257 Schwartz, Deborah Sue 275, 383 Schwarz, Ronald John 257, 290 Schweissgulh, RJ. 409 Schweitzer, Deborah M. 419 Schwinke, Nelda Sue 336 Scimemi, Diane 257 5codary, Daniel J. 329 Scoreboard 202 Scott, Beverly C1 257 Scott, Michael Dale 297 Scott, Roger W, 257, 285, 286, 287 Scruggs, Earl 48 Seabaugh, Sarah Jane 372 553125, Debra Ann 328 Seals and Crofts 61 Searcy, Dean Lloyd 358 Searcy, Kennekh Ray 358 Searcy, Stephen Wayne 358 Sears, Stephen Franke 257 Sealon, John Michael 421 Sebastian, Shelley J1 363 Seebold, Debbie Karen 257 Seewoester, Stephen A 257 Segal, Richard Alan 417 Sehie, Steven Eugene 257 Selleck, Elizabeth C. 309, 370 Seltzer, Jill Darlyne 300 Seltzer, Thomas Lee 336 Senna, James Martin 385 Senne,JiI1Elise 257 Senter, James Madison 292, 394 Senler, Sara E. 400 Seraki, lohn Henry 391 Serr, Sheila 280, 387 Serr, Shelly 312 Serr, Syndee Joy 280 Sexton, Randall Lane 257, 364 Sexton, Sheryll Lynn 375 Shackelford, Ronald L. 257 Shadrach, Terrie Lynn 309 Shafer, Michael K. 285 Shafer, Randall W. 412 Shahal, Beverly Joy 257 Shaikewiu. Ricky 354 Shank, Christopher S, 369 Shank, Gary Alan 354 Shankar, Ravi 46 Shannon. Sutro Wayne 284, 288, 380 Shapiro, Paul M. 417 Sharp, Becky Jan 310, 369 Sharp, James L. 148 Shalz, Eric Michael 417 Shaw, Louis C. Jr 257, 295 Shaw, Steve David 380, 417 Shaw, Terrill Alan 396 Shearer, Karen M. 349 Sheehan, lames M. 338 Sheffler, David Ralph 391 Shelden, Frank B. 394 Shelly, Edward 364 Shelton, Debra Rae 372 Shepard, Lonnie Dale 286 Sher, Greg Joseph 257 Sherman, Barry Kieth 407 Sherman, Eric lames 376 Sherwood, Fredrika A. 257 Sherwood. Ruben A. 378 Shick, Robert W. Jr 295, 420 Shields House 329 Shinogle, Robert Leo 396 Shipley, Vicki Lynn 257, 302 Shipman, Deborah Anne 257 Shipp, Mickey Lynn 335 Shook, John Roben 280 Shore, Thomas Craig 421 Shores, James Lynn 257 Short, Barbara Louise 339 Shoulls, Norman C. 411 Shreves, Denise Rae 356 Shrout, Charles S. 309 Shroul, Connie Elaine 257 Shryock, Joseph Lynn 360 Shugart. Stephen W. 409 Shuler, Manha Jean 372 Shulman, Janet Merle 334 Shy, Cynthia Locke'257, 387 Siegel, Linda Joyce 352 Siegel, Michael Barry 417 Sigfusson, Donna J. 375 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 404 Sigma Alpha Iota 310 Sigma Alpha Mu 406 Sigma Nu 408 Sigma Phi Epsilon 410 Sigma Pi 412 Sigma Rho Sigma 311 Sigoloff, Barbara Ann 280, 300, 352 Sikich, Julie C. 337 Silberstein, Nancy C. 352 Silver, Sherry Lynn 275, 383 Silverman, Karin A. 370 Simmerman,1ames D. 257 Simmons, Calvin Dale 286 Simmons, Connie Rae 302, 349 Simmons, Curtis Mark 396 Simmons, Woodrow L Jr 385 Siman, Carolyn Jean 329 Simpson, David Warren 336 Simpson, Joseph John 338 Simpson, Rachel Ines 330 Sinclair, James David 336 Singer, Lawrence S. 354 Singer, Randall Joe 309 Singler, Kenneth W. 295 Singsalions 308 Sinks, Julie Ann 311 Sisk, Rim Ann 257, 419 Sivcovich, David 51 Jr 391 Skelton, Brenda Faye 336 Skosky, Robert J. 391 Sloan, Jeri Lynn 284, 286, 288 Sloan, Linda Lou 372 Smead, Sandra Lynn 389 Smellzer, Judy Ann 257 Smid, Michael Joseph 376 Smiley, Janice Lee 303 Smith, Anne Jeanette 257 Smith, Anthony R055 385 Smith, Barbara 10 400 Smilh, Carmen K. 387 Smith, Catherine Lee 328 Smith, Dana Faye 334 Smith, Daniel Lee 402 5mikh, Deborah Jan 349 Smith, Dwayne Vaughn 270,313 Smith, George Woodson 257 Smith, Gregory Allen 295 Smilh, Jan Candice 375 Smith, Jeffry Alan 276, 415 Smith. Jerry Sheldon 398 Smith, John Michael 367 Smith, Kim Jeffrey 411 Smith, Mark Richard 309 Smith, Michael Wayne 276 Smith, Molly Marie 258 Smith, Patricia Anne 330 Smilh, Patty Ann 400 Smith, Phillip Van 304 Smith, Robert K. 276 Smith, Shelley D. 372 Snadon, Panick A. 302 Snead. Theresa May 310 Sneed, Daniel Robert 289 Sneed, Terry Linda 258, 290, 291, 293, 295 2 Snellen, Gene Allen 385 Snow, Deborah Ann 258, 383 Snowbarger, Darrell J. 337 Snowden, Kent Rowell 364 Snyder, Barbara L. 400 Snyder, Kakherine L. 329 Sobelman, Steven M. 254 Soccer 184 Soell, Thomas Steven 292 Sokol, Mary Joan 349 Solberg, Carol Anne 304 Solomon, Mark Phillip 417 Sombart, Lisa Lou 387 Sooley, Barbara L. 258 Sosniecki, Dale W. 311 Sosnoff, Lesli Aline 337 Soucie, Marilyn Kay 278 Southard, Judy Ann 400 Southards, Eddie L 258 Spackler, Denise D, 389 Spangler, Judith M. 298 Sparks, Dennis James 415 Sparr, Mary Helen 258 Spatula, Richard A. 258 Spaulding, Rhonda H. 349 Specter, Joe Bruce 354 Speiser, Carolyn M. 258 Spence, Carol Larkin 350 Spence! Cheryl Ann 258 Speno, John Frederick 376 Spiegel, Todd Alan 396 Spiking, Gordon G. Jr 276, 358 Spiking,Jim Raymond 276, 284, 311, 358 Spilker, Alan James 258 Spillman, Terry C. 297 Spitz, Michael Allen 417 Spohn, Gregory John 258 Sponaugle, John Ecton 285 Spradling, James Kent 360 Sprague, Neil Edward 176, 369 Sprague, Patricia Kay 370 Springer, Bonnie Kay 419 Springer, Sherry Lou 304 Springli, Nancy E. 318 Springmeyer, Greg E. 258 Sproul, James Allen 295 SPrY, Martha Elaine 258 Spurgeon, Glen Harold 293 Spurgeon, Trent A. 258 Spurrier, Jacquelyn R1 278, 309, 387 Squires, Kristine A. 419 Sriwattanakomen, N. 258, 292 Stables, Carol E. 349 Slaggers, Sharon P. 258, 304 Stark, James Edward 295, 420 Staudte, Christine A. 258 Slecz, John III 375 Sleen, John Laveme 333 Sleeno, Michael P. 329 Stegeman, Barbara L. 328 Steiger, Elizabeth A. 330 Stein, Karen Elise 352 5min, Vicki Kay 258 Steiner, Nancy Evelyn 336 Steinzieg, Susan Jan 352 Stella, April Ann 310 Stephens, Gary Wayne 258 Sxephens, John Lorell 258 Stephens, John Robert 258 Stephens, Robert S. 369 Stephenson, Thomas A. 405 Stergion, Nicholas A. 396 Sterling, Sally Jean 258, 375 Stern, Judith Pearl 328 Steulerman, lacalyn M, 332 Stevens, David Alan 358 Stevens, Donald R. 258 Stevson, Mark Charles 338 Stewart, Bob 285 Stewart, Carol Anne 370 Slewan,1ames Dennis 284, 287, 360 Stewart, Lisa Ann 389 Stewart, Michael H. 286 5tweart, Sally 415 Slill, Ken Doyle 258, 290, 292, 293 Stinson, Barry James 258 indexl429 1 , 1 1 S1ipe, Rosemary 328 Stites, Dennis Alan 311 Stockstill, Teresa J, 331 Stockwell, Gregg M, 394 Slolar, Maureen Wendy 383 Stoll, Che! Carlton 309, 337 Stolle, Mark S. 337 51012, Andrea Lisa 258 $1012, Caro! Ann 286 Stone, Roger Ewing 258 Slonger, Richard Alan 290, 292 Sxorm, Alan Charles 329 Storm, Marion W. Jr 293 Sloup, Daniel P1 392 Stoup, David Charles 258, 392 Stout, Grace Ann 389 Slovall, Sara M. 332 Slralhman, William H. 420 Snebeck, Glenn C, Jr 290, 295 Street, Donald Wayne 380 Streiff, Paul Allen 364 Strode. Lloyd L. Jr 258 Strode, Thomas H, Jr 258 Strong, Paula Jean 337 Stubbe, Mark 396 Slubblefield, Teresa 258 Stuber, Michael Ray 294 Stuckmeyer, Linda Ann 258 Student Foundation 273 Studt, Mark Cameron 378 Slump, Michael David 292, 295 Stumpf, Che: Alan 292 Sturm. Jerry Allen 285, 360 Sullins,1ames F. 258 Sullivan, Cathy Ann 336 Sullivan, Kevin Dee 285 Sullivan, Timoihy F. 337 Summer Orientation 84 Summers, Cynthia M. 258 Summers, Daniel Lee 338 Summers, Ross Edward 258 Summers, Stephanie A. 264, 387 Summers, Timothy B, 329 Sun Bowl 152 Supercops 80 Sutor, Roxanne A. 303 Sutton, John Paul 421 Swackhamer, Jeanette 258 Swallow, Karen E. 258, 383 Swartz, Terri Ellen 387 Sweeney, Carole Ann 278, 370 Sweeney, Jeanne Marie 372 Swanson, Virgil G. 299, 358 Swlft, Michael Allan 295, 296 Swimming 1683 Swiggle, Harry Morley 336 Swoboda, Lynn Marie 258 Swoboda Paula Louise 334 Swofford, Dennis Ray 360 Taber, Beth Ann 387 Tabor, Anne Haydon 375 Tallman, Brenda Lee 278 Tallman,10hn Carl 358 Taney, Debra Gayle 336 Tanis, Martha Sue 258 Tankel, Ronald B. 276 Taplils, Susan Riva 334 Tarkow, Karen Lynn 258 Tarwater, Howard D. Jr 258 Tamr, lanet Lynn 375 Tamm, Laura Ann 339 Tau Beta Pi 295 Tau Kappa Epsilon 414 Taylor, Jane 372 Taylor, Robert Paul 336 Taylor, Tamra Jean 400 Taylor, Terrance Dale 420 Teaney, Manha Lynne 37S Tebbenkamp, Daryl K, 367 Teal, Robert Starr 369 Telgemeier, Brenda K. 258 Tellhorst, Ann R. 2513 Temple, Richard D. 297 Tenkhoff, Kathryn M. 400 Tennis 180 Tessler, Michael M. 354 Thacker, Mary Ann 350 Thal, Mary Elizabeth 383 Tharpe, Ann Elizabeth 270 Tharpe, Jef8e Olivia 389 Tharpe, Lyle Winston 258 Tharpe, Steven Joseph 396 430lindex Thenhaus, Pamela M, 332 Thiemann, Rose Marie 298 Thoelke, Kristi Sue 387 Thomas. David Ross 409 Thomas, David Wayne 258 Thomas, Frederick H. 398 Thomas, Janise Yvette 349 Thomas, Larry Donald 258 Thomas, Ronnie Dean 421 Thomas, Terri Sue 334 Thompson, Deborah K. 389 Thompson, Donald C. 364 Thomspon, Donald 0. 364 Thompson, Donna Marie 258, 375 Thompson, Garry B. 286 Thompson, Jawan Lee 285, 288 Thompson, Jean Elaine 259, 298 1 Thompson, lohn Joseph 364 Thompson, Raymond A. 299, 313, 360 Thompson, Steven M. 392 Thomspon, Vickie Faye 339 Thompson, Wanda Lee 331 Thompson, William H. 402 Thomsen, John Paul 338 Thurlo, C. Diane 363 Thyson, Diane Lea 330 Tibbits, Mary Inez 279 Tieman, Thomas Joseph 276, 360 Tiemann, Becky Carol 298, 370 Tierney, Mimi F. 372 Tiger Battery 283 Tiley, Sharon Kay 259, 356 Till, Steven Michael 417 Tinnin, Marcy Ree 389 Tinsley, Gary Paul 285 Tipps, Sue Ann'259, 331 Tipton, Sarah Jean 372 Tisius, Mark Steven 398 Tobin, Diane Marie 259 Tobin, Marla Janeen 311 Toellner, Melvin Lee 284, 311, 360 Toenges, Marcia Anne 259 Toole, James Walter 290 Toombs, Sara Jane 389 Toomey, Barbara Ann 389 Terrence, Diane E. 298. 308 Towerman, Craig 417 Townsend, Candace L 264 Track 172 Tracy, James Albert 405 Trakas, Anthony C. 311, 391 Trampe, Slaphen L. 276 Traynor, Laurence L 396 Treaster, James Byron 308 Treasure, Jane C. 389 Trem, Janice Lauise 332 Tribble, Andrew J, 394 Triple", John C 300 Tripp, Stephen Kevin 376 Trippensee, Richard E 394 Trotter, Robert P1 394 True, Judy Lee 356 True,1ulie Ann 356 Truehean, Jeffrey A. 259 Trumbo, John Rolla 259 Tschudin, Richard Lee 411 Tucker, Deborah Diane 339, 419 Tuepker,1ulie 15.337 Tugel, Roben M. 421 Tuile, Jean Frances 419 Tuley, Charles E, 289 Tull, Sally Jane 312 Tull, Susan June 128, 312 Turenne, Michelle A. 259 Turke, Ben'ord A, 409 Turley, Mark Francis 391 Turner, Gail Samuel 259 Turner, John Robert 259 Tussing, Mary J. 400 Tweed, Lorne William 290, 295 Twente, David Allen 285 Twilty, John Richard 378 Twyman, William Gene 259 Tzinberg, Neil Elliot 354 V Vahle, Brenda Sue 259, 312,334 Valbracht, EA. 336 Vale, Bevelrly Rulh 328 Van Beek, Debbie 300 Van Dyke, Melody 302 Van Oosbree, Tina M. 259 Van Wyngaarden S.L, 259 Vanarsdall, Dennis H. 151 Vancleve, Peter 276, 405 Vandelicht, Ruth Anne 311 Vankirk, Kim Diane 400 Vanmatre, Laura Jean 419 Vanzandt, David Mims 405 Vaughan, David Miles 420 Vawter, Rozanne M. 260 Vealch, Karen Faye 302 Vedros, Nicholas Mark 378 Veidt, Susan Marie 260, 349 Verser, Kenneth R. 391 Vener, Carol Sue 260 Viehland, Dennis W. 268, 270, 313 Viehland, Douglas G. 313 Viermann, Margaret L, 260 View From The Bridge 68 Viles, Cynthia Ann 383 Villis, Cynthia Ann 260 Vismara, David Angelo 338 Voelker, Joan Marie 332 Vogel, Marsha Ann 260, 350 Vogt, Mark Delmar 369 Volker, Ruben Harry 360 Vollmar. Kim Marie 350 Von Gremp, Marianne 387 Vonder, Haar Diane M, 383 Vorel, Carol Ann 260 Voris, Catharine L, 383 V055, Barbara Ann 349 Voss, Karen Lee 349 W U Uelner, Barbara J. 336 Ugboaia, Payl N. 259 Ulczycki, John Thomas 276, 421 Ulmer, Mark Howard 369 Ulrich, Dennis Wesley 259 Underhill, Ruben A, 420 University Singers 309 Upchurch, Gordon R. 337 Uthoff, William E1411 Ulterback, Karen L. 259, 318, 350 Wachter, Karla Sue 419 Wachkman, Leslie Jane 389 Wagner, Annette C. 279 Wagner, Janell Wilma 260 Wagner, Mary Elinor 375 Wagner, Robert Dale 405 Wagner, Steven Kent 409 Wahl, Gregory Alan 412 Waidelich, Ann Louise 375 Wait, Jimmy Day 260 Wakeley, Robert Bruce 260 Wakerlin, Susan Helen 387 Waldman, Louis S. 333 Walkenbach, John E. 260 Walker, Beth Anne 387 Walker, John Preston 380 Walker, Marvin Wayne 415 Walker, Paul Alan 297 Walker, Roger Henry 290, 295 Walker, Sally Lea 387 Wall, Ronald Dean 385 Wallace, John Robert 286 Wallace, Michael G, 333 Waller, Jannie Ellen 268, 271 Waller, Ruben Daniel 295 Walley, George E. Jr 260 Walls, Gene Edward 338 Walls, Linda Lou 260 Walters, Carol Jean 260 Walters, Keith F. 367 Walters, Ray Robert 260 Walters, Timothy Carl 272 Walther, Deborah J. 260 Wall, Amy Diane 400 Wall, Deborah Susan 372 Wappel, Fred 136 'Warakomski, John M. 420 Ward, Deanna Jean 328 Ward, Dennis Mark 396 Ward, Judith Ann 280 Warder, Victoria A, 260 Wardlow, Ricky Dean 358 Warner, Mary Jude 260, 318, 350 Warner, Rowley A. 310 Warren, Barton L. 385 Warren, Edward Jay 354 Waser, Randall Lee 308 Wasserman, Cynthia L. 260 Waterman, Joanne P. 260 Wakhey, Wesley G. 421 Watkins, David Lynn 260 Watkins, Gregory A. 394 Watson, Craig Bender 297 Waiters, James W, 391 Weagley, Robert 0115 260 Wear, Jerry Alan 260, 295 Weaver, Aneia Gay 260 Weaver, Donna Fay 288, 289 Webb, Donna Maria 260 Webb, Joe Wayne 260 Webb, William Orval 260, 302 Weber, Alinda Lou 370 Weber, Chris Lee 338 Weber, Dennis Jerome 260, 297 . Weber, Doris Claire 330 Weber, Ellen E. 337 Webster, Sue Ellen 387 Wefelmeyer, Michael E 398 Wegmann, Thomas M. 391 Wehmer, Mary Jill 350 Wehrsten, Cheryl Lynn 349 Weide, Dean Kenneth 224 Weideinger, Joe F. 411 Weinberg, Donald Paul 354 Weinberg. Marc Philip 333 Weindling, Daniel 0.417 Weinstein, Stuart A. 354 Weisenhorn,1ean A. 260 Weishaar, Denise Ann 370 Weiskopf, Francis 5. 290 Weiss, Larry Edgar 329 Weissman, Scott Alan 417 Weitzel, Steven A. 369 Welborn, Barbara Ann 387 Welch, Mitchell Hugh 396 Welch, Richard Lee 405 Weldishofer, Jennifer 337, 383 Welker, Mary Louise 337 Weller, Linda Nielsen 260 Welsh, Daniel Joseph 364 ' Welsh, Wayne 421 Welfer, Mary Alison 407 Wemhoener, Allison D. 349 Wemolt, Margaret E. 389 Wendler, Diane 383 Wenig, Bonita Markay 389 Wenz, Daniel Phillip 385 Wesche, Miliska M. 337 Wessler, Alan Ray 360 Wessler, Janene Gail 334, 387 Weston, Gwen Gae 260 Westoh, Mark Lalie 407 Whalen, Mary K. 375 Wheeldon, Teri Rae 312, 318 Wheeler, Lfnnell Ann 350 Whelan,'Linda Ann 334 Whistance, Gerald W, 285 White', Carl Michael 421 White, Cynthia Anne 389 Whit'e, Kimberly Sue 389 White, Kil Denise 260 White, Willie Glenn 295 Whitman, Seth F. 398 Whilsitt, Marsha L. 302 Whiningkon, David F. 385 Whillinglon, Jerry A. 285 Whitworlh, Gary D. 409 Whitworlh, K.B. III 318 Wibbenmeyer, Joan M. 339 Wible, Paxricia Ann 372 Wideman, Frank L. Jr 294 Wiedeman, David A. 394 Wiegand, Wynn H. 420 Wiegmann, Scott Alan 367 Wiehe, Mark Lorenz 260 Wielansky, Lee Scott 260 Wiese, Douglas Ervin 405 Wieselman, Neal H. 354 Wielhuchter, Gary C, 260 Wiggins, Rex Edward 260, 295 Wiggins, Rod Raymond 329 Wilder, Carol Sue 260 Wilhite, Charles J. 290 Wilk, Robert E. 260 Wilken, Charles Paul 367 Wilkerson, Rhonda F. 298 Wilkins, James Dirk 358 8 Wilkinson, Mary Helen 260 Wilkinson, Sharon L. 363 Wilkinson. Susan M, 370 Will, Dana Ann.370 Willetl, Kent F. 392 Willhoite, John. W. 292 Williams, Dawn Lenise 330 Williams, Gerald A. 392 Williams,1anet Kay 375 Williams, Michael K. 285, 287, 360 Williams, Norman W, 391 Williams, Raymond W. 295 Williams, Rhonda Lee 260 Williams Robert 299 Williams, Robert D. 333 1 1 Williams, Robert Leon 358 Williamson, Bruce G. 260 Williamson, Paula P. 260 Williamson, Todd S. 311 Willison, Panicia An 360 Willoughby, Gerra Sue 260 Wills, Charles M, 329 Wilmore, Susan E. 350 Wilson, Brenda Faye 280 Wilson, Dennis Ray 409 Wilson, Kimberly Ann 303 Wilson. Larry Ray 360 Wilson, Marjorei loan 419 Wilson, Michael D. 411 Wilson. Roger Dale 409 Wi1son, Sarah E. 260 Wilson, Susan E. 260 Will, Vincil McVae 396 Winburn, Janice F. 311, 370 Windett. Jeff L 380 Windmeyer, Keith 360 Winfrey, Cary Dean 411 Winfrey, Roger David 289 Winner, Cinda Ann 389 Winsky, Marcia Lynn 269 Winters. Duane Allan 260 Wippermann, Thomas R. 276, 411 Wirfs, Kimberly Ann 383 Wischmeyer, O.W, Jr 261 Wise, Christopher T. 261 Wise, Richard Clayton 360 Wiseman, Gene Wesley 286, 415 Wiswell, Joseph Alan 405 Witter, Jill 311 Willhaus, Gearld V. 285 WoerneruPaul Sherman, 261, 266, 267, 273, 313, 314 Wohlen, David Lee 261 Wolf, Gary Dean 285 Wolf, Patricia Anne 261 Wolf, Stephen Andrew 276 Wolfe, Jeffrey Mark 394 Wolfe, Terry Lee 261 Wolff, Gale James 411 Wolff, Lowell EvereTt 289 Wolff, Maurice Warren 289 Wolfson, Charlie 269 Womack, Thomas Hale 261 Womens Cenler 114 Womens Status 225 Wonderly, Bobbie L. 370 Wood, Gregory Lynn 385 Wood, Jonathan Carl 335 Wood, Pamela Maxine 371 Wood, Richard Wayne 364 Woodruff, Robert F. 378 Woodruff,.Trudy Kay 372 Woods, Bruce Laron 402 Woods, Dean Robert 219 Woodson, Kim 387 Woodson, Myra Ellen 261, 302 Woodward, Beverly M. 370 Woodward, James R. Jr 360 Wren, Debra Elizabelh 419 Wrenn, David McKnight 360 . Wreslling 170 Wright, Cynthia Lee 279 WrighL Douglas E. 293 Wright, John David 261 Wright, John Jeffrey 402 Wright, Katherine 261 Wright, Loyd Allison 290, 293, 335 Wright, Sandra Lee 350 Wright, Terrel S, 383, 391 Wroble, James L. 295 Wuestling, Kent Jack 261 Wulfekuehler, Robin L. 298 Wussler, John Vincent 276, 367 Wyan, Curtis Allin 310 Wyble, Charles G. 380 Wyllie, Ellen Louise 330, 402 Y Yager, Elizabekh Rose 261 Yahl, John Bernard 338 Yancey, Dean Armon Z18 Yates, Constance Ann 349 Yates, Stephen G. 285 Yehlen, Mark Henry 378 Yocum, Frank Leslie 310, 396 York, Samuel 293 Young, Eugene Francis 295 Young, Jonalee 387 Young, Kathy Jean 261 Young, Lianne Kay 349 Young, Sherry Lynn 419 ,Younr, Sleven Douglas 150 Yung, Deborah Ann 419 Zanios, Torn James Jr 405 Zatlin, Caren Rae 329 Zeid, Stewart Lee 354 Zeis, Terry Lynn 261 Zeller, Roben Otho 261 Zemelman, Susan E. 332 Zerega, Richard Paul 292 Zerulik, Joseph B. 261 Zeta Bela Tau 416 Zeta Tau Alpha 418 Zielinski, Donald Ray 336 Zimmer, Don W. 369 Zimmerschied, 1.1:. 358 Zimik, David F. 380 Zabrist, Markham Lee 409 Zubeck, Theresa Jean 261 Zukowski, Joanne Mary 261 Zweifel, Thomas R. 289 Zweig, Sanford leigh 261 Zwick House 339 . Zwikelmaier, Kurt E. 311 Nancy Abrams: 164L, 168B. Kathy Andrisevic: 11B, 20T, 21, 25T, 58, 59, 142, 143B, 262. Joe Barnes: 236. Bruce Bispingz4, 14, 15,18T, 28, 29, 41 UR, 44, 45, 47, 48, 49, 57, 61T, 63UL, 63LR, 76, 80UL, 81, 84, 85, 86, 87, 93, 94, 96,100,101,102,103,124,128,129,130, 131, 132, 136, 137, 138, 139, 140, 141, 144, 146, 147,1488, 149, 150, 151, 154, 155, 156T, 1573, 160, 161, 163T, 164R, 165UL, 168UR, 169, 170T, 171T, 173T,176,179,180,181,184,186,187,188,189, 240, 245, 246. Barb Brunkhorst: 24. Steve Burkhardt: 258, 210. Sam Chang: 82. Mike Chritton: 30, 75. Deidre Downey: 2031. Todd Duncan: 778. Bob Foah:78M,112,113. John Freeman: 6, 9, 11T,12UR, 13, 17T, 18B, 61B, 62, 63LL, 79, 80UR, 80LR, 104, 105, 106, 107, 148T, 157T, 165LR, 177, 178, 182, 183, 239, 250, 256. Christina Freitag: 162. Veita Jo Hampton: 208. Alice Hogsett: 243, 246. Jennifer Johnson: 22. Larry Kasperak: 174, 175. photo credits John Kerr: 23. Karen Kerwin: 123. Joe Link: 17B, 98. Ray Lynch: 16, 156B, 322, 323, 324, 325. Jim Morris: 41LR, 42, 60, 95, 97. Robert Pauley: 19. Mark Petty: 12UL, 41LL, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 70, 71, 77T,17OB,171B, 216, 217, 253, 255, 261, 319. Patty Reksten: 2T, 41UL,114,115,116,117,118,119, 152, 153. Jim Sheehan: 83, 10, 78L, 109, 110, 111, 143T, 172, 214, 215, 225, 226, 320. Shar Shoji: 259, 326, 327. Russ Smith: 343. Liz Turner: 32T. Dave Touchette: 133. Mark Von Wehrden: 120, 121, 122, 123. Ray Wong: 18M, 32B, 134, 1733. Picture Location Abbreviations R-right UR-upper right L-left LR-Iower right M-middle UL-upper left B-bottom LL-lower left T-top indexl431 The 432-page 1974 SAVITAR was printed by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, NC. press run was 2,250 copies, trim size of 9 by 12 inches. Paper stock is 80-pound Warren's Dull Enamel. End- sheets and dividers are Gainsborough Blueweave. Headlines belong to one of the following type families: Avant Garde, Broadway, Century School- book, Cooper Black, Goudy, Microgramma and Op- tima. Body and cutline faces are 6, 8, 10 and 12 point Optima and Optima Bold composed photo- graphically. The cover was made by Durand Man- ufacturing Company, Chicago, Ill. Senior portraits were taken by Scott Woodward of Stevens Studios, Bangor, Maine. Further specifications available upon request by writing: SAVITAR, 305 Read Hall, Uni- versity of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri, 65201. production 4321editor's note editor's note ' The last few pages are nearly complete now. And so are four 1 years of working on a college yearbook. SAVITAR means a lot of things to me: staying in Columbia . during breaks and summer vacations, having all-niters be- cause there aren't enough hours in the day, listening to stu- dents complaints about what's wrong with yearbooks, being a "title" to many rather than a person. So why does anyone ever take this job? Because SAVITAR also means meeting and working with people: adminis- trators, students, parents, publishers and businessmen. ltts accepting responsibility and blame; organizing people, time and things teven if there doesn't appear to be any organiza- tion sometimesl; and sharing good times with people who . have a desire to be involved with college life, too. There are a number of people to thank for the produCtion of this book: Judy, Jane and Nancy for their work during the school year; Karen for being as dependable and persistent an editor and friend as anyone could hope for; Bruce for coming through it all with the finest photos we've seen in a long time; a myriad of feature writers and photographers who did an excellent job; Mr. Bill Kuykendall for his help with layouts and photos; Mr. Haverfield and Joyce for coming to the res- ; cue whether it be advice on the SAVITAR or how to survive r j-school; Lloyd, JB, James and all the other Hunter people for doing favors and answering questions for us any time day or . night; Steve and Scott and the rest of the Stevens Studios for , their help with senior pictures; the Read Hall administrators and staff for their cooperation; MA, Di and Vic for going through four years of college and the SAVITAR with me; and my parents for understanding why I was never home for holi- days. Most of all, I thank you, Brad, for your patience, your V enthusiasm, your dedication and all of your other qualities which, in large part, have made the 1974 SAVITAR what it is. I wish you luck with your year as SAVITAR editor and I sincerely thank you for being a part of mine. ter ! , I . r L p, , 5


Suggestions in the University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) collection:

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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