University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 424


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

Page 6, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1975 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1975 volume:

, , A, , ,. . . , , .. . , , d. 4.. . , . , , , ,, Gtr-JH; 2378 $6194 1975 Savitar MlD-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Genealogy 8- Local History Branch I 317 W. nghway 24 ; Independence, MO 64050 t J ggm-g MlD-CQNTINENT PUBLtC LIBRARY Mm-c mmsm puaucuamnv Branch N; IIIIIHHNIWNNIWItI1 INlItHHHIWItIHIH - Ir-Iighway 24 J; Spring 3 0000 11300539 5 Independence. MO 64050 i, ,,,w Savitar: CQBrad Whitworth and the Curators of the University of Missouri 1975 Volume 81 E1 the official yearbook of the University of Missouri E1 editorial offices: 305 Read Hall, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 65201 E1 telephone: 314-882-8340 D all rights reserved. for mules, stubbornness and skepticism. . . Mark Pellv a state with picturesque forests, rivers, j lakes, hills and swift-flowing streams. . . ' John Freeman Alan Berner I , .. . iuq .. . a: . , 1' . ......s:? . I . :4. .. m1. .3 ...,Ju..l;o.;V.-.MN .77. A m4, .0 .a 4W. all- :4. 23.5.3 4, .9. 1a.; . . . 1.. J, . fmhv ?WA. . 51.4 .UHMWM?A$WW .. 1,! ., a state with river cities, farms Randy Miller and memories of Mark Twain and Harry Truman. . . rwm 53mm 1; 1mm , ' ,azvsmxw Missouri-a university of buildings new and old, red and white. . . John Freeman x 1 Mark Petty i a university of grass and trees; stone, brick, concrete and pride.- the oldest state university west of the Mississippi. . . '1 21 ,1'1 n' -4. i'A-I - - - - -HW?si": EEmm Ev- ,.5-.,,.WWwawmmem..mmw NNMM .. ; M":EE: , SEE Tollege Town, U.S.A.,i . . Randy Muler Columbia is the county seat, a midwest farm town intellectualized. . . Photos by Mark Petty 15 August, 1974 to May, 1975- an academic year at a place called Missouri. . . Vi Photos by Randy Milier' 16 Photos by Randy Miller 19 a year of studies in varied fields and nights at the library. . . V Wme-w M..- v... M .,. amp- ' I E. IN E I ' Photos by Mark Peny 21 a year filled with music $ome music of at a year spent alone with nature and the world. . . Brad Whitworlh 25 26 1974-75 was a spodin 9 year at Missouri. . . x '. Mark Pety Steve Burkhardt 27 with bigger-than-life linemen, cheering cheerleaders and Marching Mizzou. . . Carlie Nye Mark Pelty and a multipurpose building struggling to be just that. . . ngg b.3345 13;. Ll ugwsL-v . t n , V2215 $3231, 3 2f ,5. 5i in .uml 135i. y .Isl :LLVI: : or with strangers, kegs and friends. V J n Freeman Wukvhrwawuhm .5. . Nancy Abrams 36 Alan Berner 1974-75- Mark Pelty S Char Ie Nye a year spent with 22,000 others at a place called Missouri. Mark Petty 39 Savitar Names like Tony Galbreath, Steve Pisarkiewicz, Jack Gorsuch, Ben Plucknett and Willie Smith brought excitement to Missouri sports fans in 1974-75. The University underwent many changes, including a complete identity change. No longer is Missouri called MU, its now a four-campus institution called UM. The Greek system, after a period of decline, was alive and kicking at Missouri. Greek Week, Derby Day and Campustowne Races helped keep MU jumping in 1974-75. The word iiqueen" got a bad connotation with the advent of women is liberation. But Savitar is glad to recognize the leadership, intelligence, personality and beauty each of these individuals possess. The University dorms were "overbooked" in 1974, and some students found themselves housed in the Tiger Hotel in downtown Columbia. Despite complaints about food poisoning and power shortages, dorms were as popular as ever. 40 Campus clubs and organizations provided a worthwhile place to release excess energy. Special interest groups and honorary organizations gave students a Chance to take their minds off classes. Earthquake Evel Knievel Campus Digest Blazing Saddles Ice Chalet Communiversity Rhoda orphan lift Henry Kissinger Nancy Kissinger Alice Doesn't Live Here Carrie Francke Nelson Rockefeller Burger King Read Hall fire Wilbur Mills, Hank Aaron Taking Care of Business Marching Mizzou impeachment hearings MsAsSsH tennis bicentennial Willie Smith Jack Benny energy crisis Jimmy Connors dorm food Mel Brooks Joe Goldfarb Lenny KCOU Gatsbys Mini Mizzou Towering Inferno - Baldwin for Mayor Patty Hearst P.D.Q. Bach Steve Pisarkiewicz . Bermuda Triangle Harvest Moon KOPN The Fear of Flying Lou Brock string bikini Shampoo academic plan Cher Bob Pugh august 20 21 24 26 27 28 30 Gerald Ford nominates Rocky as Vice-President Formal sorority rush starts Formal fraternity rush starts CIasses begin NFL players end strike that started July 1 Nixon served with two subpoenas in Watergate trial University rents two floors of Tiger Motor Hotel to house 55 women students septemb er + 1 4 11 12 14 16 17 21 22 23 24 25 28 42 City council rejects a 24-hour, five-day street closing plan for pedestrian campus. Accepts daytime closing Activities Mart on the Arts and Science Mall. More than 100 groups participate Marching Mizzou named bicentennial band New York Erotic Film Festival cancelled Brass Quartet performs chamber music on quadrangle Kuhlman Court residents start petition to abolish pedestrian campus Show Me Trip-Kansas City Royals vs. Minnesota Twins Brewer and Shipley concert Ford pardons Nixon. Press secretary terHorst resigns Evel Knievel fails 16,000 foot jump of Snake River canyon MSA crafts studio opens Eagleton rally at Democratic headquarters Ratchford vetoes IRHA proposal to eliminate supervisors and sign-in sheets for open house ' LBC Rally with 600 people participating. Rev. John Barber, executive vice-president of Attanta Chapter of Southern Christian Leadership Conference and Martin Luther King Jr. ts speech writer, is featured speaker U. 8. Senate adopts resolution urging Ford to refrain from pretrial pardons Tigers lose 0-10 at Ole Miss . City Council votes unanimously to suspend Municipal Court Judge Roger Hines Ford announces clemency program for Vietnam draft evaders and deserters Irving R. Levine speaks at Mizzou Hawes House of Hudson Hall votes to withdraw from Rollins Group Council of IRHA because of its inactivity Tigers beat Baylor 28-21 at home Beta Sigma Psi Trivia Bowl begins, supports United Way Edward Kennedy announces ttfirm, final and unconditionalt, decision not to run for President in 1976 Homecoming Week starts Lt. Calley conviction overturned Tigers beat Arizona State 9-0 in Homecoming game octob er Oakb-L N-htomxlm 14 15 1 7 18 22 23 26 Jury selection begins for Watergate trial iiThe Physicists" opens at the University Theatre Rep. Charles Wiggins, who played a key role in defense of Nixon before House Judiciary Committee, speaks In Jesse Tigers lose to Wisconsin Badgers 20- 59 Wilbur Mills, D-Ark., takes a midnight swim in Tidal Basin Speaker David Deliinger Ford says, at a news conference, the U. S. 113 not in a recessionH Memphis Blues Caravan concert Tigers beat Nebraska 21-10 in Lincoln Barnwarming at the Livestock Center Leon Jaworski resigns as Watergate Special Prosecutor Stanton Friedman, nuclear physicist, speaks on "Flying Saucers Are Reali, Watergate cover-up trial begins Petition drive to establish MoPIRG at MU begins Ford sets up WIN program Oakland A's win third straight World Series Sen. Eagleton speaks Broadway play "Jacques Brel" Ralph Nader promotes establishment of MoPlRG on MU campus Tigers beat Colorado 30-24 at home novemb er $N CON 12 14 15 16 19 2O 22 28 30 Council of Handicapped Students given office space MSA Masquerade party In Union Tigers defeat Kansas State 52- 15 In Manhattan City Council approves relocating Confederate Rock from old airport to County Courthouse lawn Chancellor Schooling vetoes MSA legal educator program Show Me Trip to Hannibal Broadway play 11Pippin" Tigers lose to Oklahoma Sooners 0-37 in Norman Sly and Family Stone concert for Nov. 17 cancelled 11ths Happy Now?2 opens at University Theatre White House Press Secretary Ron Nessen announces Fordis intention to run in 1976 Tigers beat Iowa State 10-7 Doobie Brothers concert for Nov. 23 cancelled Charlie Mingus and jazz workshop in Jesse Staph causes Rollins Group sickness MSA Dinner Theatre presents ULovers and Other Strangersi' Tigers finish season with 27-3 win over Kansas Wilbur Mills, D-Ark., appears on stage with stripper Fanne Fox 43 ' ecember 1 Show Me Trip to Kansas City Country Club Plaza 3 Wilbur Mills enters Bethesda Naval Hospital 4 Fire on second floor of Read Hall causes $35,000 damage HThe Me Nobody Knows? opens at University Theatre Blue Oyster Cult concert for Dec. 7 cancelled 11 Ford says 11We are in a recession" 12 Classes end 14 Finals begin 19 Rockefeller sworn in as new Vice-President 21 Gold ownership ban in U. S. lifted 26 Jack Benny dies of cancer, age 80 28 Amy Vanderbilt dies at age of 66 from fall from a second story window 30 Wilbur Mills announces he is an alcoholic and will seek treatment 31 11Catfish" Hunter signs with N. Y. Yankees for one year and $3.75 million january Haldeman, Mitchell, Ehrlichman, Mardian and Parkinson found guilty in Watergate cover-up trial 4 MSA ski trip to Vail begins 8 Dean and Magruder released from prison 12 Super Bowl lX-Pittsburgh Steelers 16, Minnesota Vikings 6 13 Classes begin 18 Kansas concert . 19 Thomas Hart Benton dies in Kansas City 20 Campus evening bus service starts to protect women students 22 Activities Mart in Union 1 1 23 Registration for Communiversity begins Frank Speiser as Lenny Bruce in Jesse 24 Larry Fine, of the Three Stooges, dies at age of 73 - .26 Rabbi Baruch Korff, defender of Nixon, speaks at Hillel 28 Broadway play1'Don Juan in HeIV' 29 Children1stheatre opens at University Theatre 441 16 17 21 23 28 John Mayall in concert Charles Berlitz, author of 'Bermuda Triangle," speaks in Jesse University officials order check on all WATS line usage Show Me Trip to St. Louis Blues vs. Kansas City Scouts hockey game Steve Goodman and the Rosehip String Band concert New Riders of the Purple Sage concert Campus evening bus service ends due to lack of support and financial problems Boston doctor found guilty of manslaughter in death of male fetus after a legal abortion David Steinberg at Jesse Mitchell, Haldeman and Ehrlichman sentenced td 2V2 years each. Mardian gets 10 months to 3 years Ice Chalet skating rink opens in Columbia Big Walter Horton in concert Broadway play "The River Niger" march 13 15 16 17 18 21 23 24 25 28 30 Patricia Hearst tkidnapped, February, 19741traced to Pennsylvania farm, but nothing turns up Hearst traced to Colorado, Las Vegas, Palm Springs and finally San Francisco Bay area Aristotle Onassis, 69, dies of pneumonia. Assets estimated at $500 million Marching Mizzou ends 10-day visit to England as bicentennial band after entertaining at soccer and rugby matches FBI has new lead on Hearst-she may be pregnant CIA admits to a $250 million deepsea salvage operation to raise a Russian submarine that sank in the Pacific James McCord enters prison to begin serving 1 to 6 year term Muhammad Ali knocks out Chuck Wepner with 19 seconds left in a scheduled 15-round bout to retain world heavyweight title Board of Curators overrutes Ratchfordts veto of legal educator program. First time in boards history that a University president was overruled by curators on direct student appeal ' Haldeman paid $250,000 by CBS for interview with Mike Wallace MSA Dinner Theatre presents HHarvey" Original one-act plays open at University Theatre University law students cross-examine Dean Willard Eckhardt concerning access to files Ford orders U. 8. Navy vessels to assist in evacuation of refugees in South Vietnamese coastal cities Da Nang falls to advancing Communists 45 april 1 4 8 12 14 16 18 19 20 21 22 30 Columbia city election-Bob Pugh ousts Tom Anderson for mayor John Connelly goes on trial, charged with taking $10,000 bribe David Walsh sworn in as new Columbia police chief Airplane carrying refugees and orphans crahseslafter taking off from Saigon Frank Robinson makes debut at major league baseballis first black manager with the Cleveland Indians Student Foundation bicycle race , Last Americans leave Cambodia Vietnam orphan airlift ends Cambodian war ends as country falls to Communists Connelly found innocent iiThe Labyrinth" opens at the University Theatre University Singers give spring concert Broadway play "The Sunshine Boys" Status of Women Week begins Journalism Week begins South Vietnam surrenders ma NOODN-L 46 National Lampoon editor Chris Miller speaks on "Toe Sucking in Albania" Stop Day Finals begin Commencement IRS mails first tax rebates Calendar compiled by Jan Winburn Many Gehlerx ISSOlIrI m I a 9 .m k .m r d Photos by Mark Petty 1 nth -ugrnmuw Whether its a F riday night on the town, a Saturday afternoon football game or an after-class brew, drinking plays a big role in the life of every Student who goes to Missouri. Nearly everyone is familiar with Hammis, Michelob, Miller, Blue Ribbon, Bud, Coors, Olympia, Schlitz, Buckhom, Heineken, Bohemia, Guiness Stout, Busch, Stag, Old Milwaukee, Falstaff, Carling Black Label, Colt 45, Gluek, Schlitz Malt, Pearl, Lone Star, Jax, Miller Malt, Strohe's, 905 and Champagne Velvet. Or try Bourbon and Scotch with a Splash, Skip and Go Naked, Screwdriver, Singapore Sling, Brass Monkey, Harvey Wallbanger, Gold Cadillac, Rusty Nail, Rob Roy, Old Fashioned, Gin Fizz, Mai-Tai, Mau-Mau, Yellow Jacket, Grasshopper, White Russian, Greek Abortion, Bloody Mary, Salty Dog, Red Baron, Kahlua Sour, Whiskey Sour, Pink Lady, Pink Squirrel, Moscow Mule, Gin and Tonic, Mint Julep, Tom Collins, Brandy Alexander, Stinger, Hurricane, Tequila Sunrise, Flaming Amy, Marguerite, Daiquari, Rum and Coke, Gimiet, Martini, Manhattan, Boilermaker, Scorpion, Black Russian, Buttered Rum, John Collins, Seven and Seven, Bullis Sweat, Bulls Eye, Green Weenie or even Everclear and Rain Water. 50 Mark Petty lcontinuedl The places have mushroomed in the last four years. The names are strange: Gatsbyls, 2100 West, Fordls Theatre, Harpols, Bogartls, the Pit. But the names become familiar to most MU students by the time four years in Columbia have passed. The growth of the nightlife in Columbia is tied directly to the increased growth of the city. To meet the growing needs for entertainment, bars with live entertainment, discotheque dancing and skill games have opened. Six nights a week, Columbia comes alive for University students and townies alike. The average person may think the luxuries of being a bar proprietor are endless. If you mean that Fritz Swartz can walk into his bar and restaurant whenever he gets hungry and make himself a ham on rye and draw himself...w a beer, perhaps youlre right. But as Swartz would say, HWrong ! l' Chances are good that when he walks in, he goes to work. When Swartz unlocks Bogartls front door every morning at 10 am, its been only eight hours since he looked that same door. The stools are upside down on the tables that need wiping. The floor, dulled by dried beer and Cigarette ashes, awaits its daily sweeping and mopping. Likewise, the alley has its share of broken glass to be swept up. The glasses need to be racked and the mixes readied for the noon rush. An inventory of the food and drink garnishes must be taken before the cook arrives to prepare lunch. l'lt never fails that I have to jump in the car and go to Sohnuckls for limes, oranges or potato chips," says Swartz. V Working and playing at Bogart's keeps the 28-year-old St. Louis University graduate busy. But its a fascinating job. e ext and photos by Marty Gehlert Pholo: by Mark Petty Photos by John Freeman 55 Photos by Robert Foah Photos by George Laur NEW RIDERS Of m PUPPE SAGE Ch rlie Nye won the highest honor a student photOJournalist can receive. The University graduate student was named College - Photographer of the Year in 1975. On the next eight pages are some of his award winning photo E ,w w. x 5 7. ",;9. "':-4.;:3.:77 :57 : 11 "-x4'3m9yuv- wmw:;u , ; H-.AA,..F ....w ..-;.-........;,.........;..... .M 70 73 by friedrich durrenmatt NM. u.,.H.H Mn mNHM n, . nah Mid." NVAM 1.: . ,s happynow? who ., um mi . iley ha by oliver 79 the me nobody knows by robert Iivingston andherb schapiro 81 . st ,thxsxkhf..axv;lifu5 by William shakespea e much ado about nothing 83 v 44. 'P th e labyr in th by fernando arrabal 85 Marching Mizzou went to London, just to march at Wembly. . . . . .and Chelsea and Twickenham. For the members of Marching Mizzou, spring break was more than the usual trip to Florida or Colorado. ' They spent 10 days in London and became the first American university band to play at an English stadium. For the 280-member band, which dates back to 1908, the trip was the end of a year of preparation. tiWhen we first received the invitation in the spring of 1974, I knew it would take a lot of work," said Alexander L. Pickard, director of Marching Mizzou. t'And the band members came through when the work was needed. " In September, the band, which was named the official . Bicentennial Band of Missouri, cut a record album which became the focus of the fund-raising drive. The records were distributed in January, and each band member sold at least 10 records. There was a publicity campaign among Missouri businesses and civic organizations to boost record sales and contributions. Band members contributed $125 and the $50 scholarship stipend each usuaily receives at the end .s-k. What9S a Mlz-Zew? 87 lcontinuedl of a marching season. They had to buy their own meals, tours and entertainment in England; The University also loaned Marching Mizzou $20000. When the Chartered British Airways jumbo jet finally landed at London's Heathrow Airport on March 6, many band members couldn't believe they really had made it. HThis could be any city in the United States, ,1 said Lesley Pauley, sophomore clarinetist, as she waited for the bus to the hotel. t'The plane hardly seemed like it was moving and now were in an airport where they speak English. Is it really London?" ttlt took my mind about two days to grasp the fact i was 5,000 miles from home, " said Rick Gordon, ' sophomore trombonist. Once there, Pickard did have some activities planned to make the band feel right at home: marching and playing. The plane arrived at noon. The first meeting and rehearsal was that evening. Marching Mizzouts first show was Saturday at Chelsea stadium at a game between Chelsea and Derby, two teams in the English football tsoccery leagues. The band received a foreshadowing on Friday and Saturday of what was to come for the rest of the trip: it rained. HI kept track while we were over there, and we saw the sun for a total of half a day, it said Rosemary Kastel, junior clarinetist. Because of Saturdayls rain, Marching Mizzou was forced to sit in the stands and play, while the different acts and dances went out on the track and performed. The band played a pre-game show, developed during the two previous weekends at the Hearnes Center The show included American patriotic music, tunes about Missouri and special dance routines. After the game, the band played on. HTheytre marvelous, " said Dickie Attenborough, Chelsea stadium director. ttThe game's been over 20 minutes and there must be 5,000 fans still in the ground cheering them. " London's Daily Express said, ttThey brought with them all the razz-matazz ot the American campus. . .You've never seen anything like it outside a Hollwvood stage setting? The paper had more praise for Marching Mizzou. HThe band played and danced with a verve and enthusiasm that got througheto the policeman tapping his feet to the strains of the 'Missouri WaltzJ to the hooligans. . .who stopped fighting and joined in Blue is the Colour' tthe Chelsea fight songy'l 2 '22 a :... E - :3, W W Icontinuedi With that introduction, Marching Mizzou performed at Wembly stadium, before an international soccer match between England and West Germany, and at Twickenham stadium, for a rugby match between England and Scotland. At Wembly, 100,000 fans watched the game. At Twickenham, 80,000 watched, and the band got live coverage from one of England's national television stations. Even though it rained during both performances, the band marched. Since the 50-minute performance was before each game, the band had to be careful not to damage the playing field. ttWe told them not to march on any lines," said Pickard, "and we even out one routine at Wembly that had a lot of spins in it. " What did the English fans think of Marching Mizzou? 'tlt was just marvelous, " saidAH. E. Clark, groundskeeper at Twickenham. 1No other band from the United States has ever been at Twickenham. We have a military band before almost every game, but this is entertainment in a different way than military bands. The people really loved it." At both Wembly and Twickenham the fans joined the band in singing IiAuId Lang Syne" and itlt's a Long Way to Tipperary, ', a song with the same tune as Missouriis fight song, "Every True Son." Percy Young, who retired last November after 40 years as head groundskeeper at Wembly, said this was the first college band to march at Wembly. 'American football used to be played at Wembly when American forces were stationed here during the war. American military bands played on the field, but never a show band like yours," Young said. t'The crowd liked the dances and the Golden Girls best. " Despite the constant rain, the band had a good time. ttl hardly noticed the rain," said Donna Dixon, senior clarinetist, "because I was having such a good time. I guess you have to get used to English weather. " For many seniors, the trip to England was the end of their marching careers. "Before the Twickenham game, I was higher than a kite," said Mary Lizar, senior clarinet player. 0! knew this would be my last show and I just wanted it to be great. " t'On the bus ride home, back to the hotel, I kept looking down at my uniform, realizing ltd probably never wear it again," said Donna Herkenhoff, senior flutist. I'It was hard for me to keep from crying? After the performance at Twickenham, one jubilant Englishman asked, 'Will you come again?" mTeXt by Gene Hartley and photos by Jim Sovanski misspuri football: stalking the tiger Everyone expected the Big Eight to be tough. Everybody thought the nonconference slate would be easy. So much for conformity. For once the tables were turned. A preseason pick at 13th, it was the Tigers who were stalked. Teams were out to get Missouri ; so were the sportswriters. The writers never seemed to give Mizzou the credit it deserved and when it wasnt deserved, the Tigers were crucified. r; ail Jinan. .4; FL Photos by Charlie Nye see-saw season f tcontinuedl Missouri bounded through schedule to tie for second place with N was above where they were predicted 1 But they ground to a halt in Jackson, M the nonconference slate that was suppt It was enough to make the bookies cry. With a 1-1 record, Missouri hosted tt sixth-ranked Arizona State SunDeVils. It was billed as the Tigers, running garr the ASU passing attack. But a steady I one hour before kickoff reduced the fie ' between the 30 yard lines. Thatts where the Sun Devils spent th as Mizzou played near-perfect ball for t Missouri fumbted only once, and picket the first shutout in 95 games for Arizon ttWouldntt have happened on a dry ft grumbled. ttA fluke, " others said. HNI said Sun Devil coach Frank Kush, ttthe outplayed us. " The following weekend the Tigers me Wisconsin Badger team. ttWe came ir ready to play,', said Missouri's Ray Byl dont know what hit them. Nor do the f game on an ABC regional telecast. It V at half, 59-20 at the end. A2 95 Charlie Nye Alan Berner Alan Berner tigers shock cornhuskers in Iincoln, 21-10 Mark Miller, receiver One of the highlights of the 1974 football season was the liberal use of passing on the part of the Tigers. The leading receiver for Mizzou was an education major from Mesa, Ariz., Mark Miller. The combination of Miller and sophomore quarterback Steve Pisarkiewicz made Memorial Stadium come alive. The junior college transfer won aII-Big Eight honors for his work. ' Mark Petty tcontinuedi Everyone was wishing for a comeback for the Tigers against Nebraska, just like the win over Notre Dame two years ago. Few thought it could be pulled off again, and they were right for 45 minutes. it was 10-0 Nebraska going into the final quarter when the Husker's quarterback David Humm was injured. The Tigers then put across three fourth-quarter touchdowns. When Oklahoma came up on the schedule, the Tigers were 5-3 with only an outside shot at a bowl bid. Joe Washington and the Sooner wishbone offense did to Missouri what they did to 10 other teams. It was Oklahoma 37, Missouri 0. The season finale against Kansas was the Tigers, best game. The offense put it together and the defense finally resembled the pressure unit it was supposed to be. Missouri came away with a 27-3 win and a 7-4 season. individually, Missouri boasted three alI-Big Eight players. Seniors Mark Miller and Mark Johnson picked up the honor along with Iate-season sensation Tony Galbreath. Pollsters and bowl scouts snubbed the Tigers despite the fact Missouri faced seven top 20 teams in 1974. The Tigers now know that its going to take more than upset wins over Nebraska and Arizona State or a come-from-behind victory against Colorado to grab the nation's attention. Mark Petty 97 98 202 Web $awn: Shut wingniiicent Watt 31: gig gluing wacbiue T ., 1-"st .. av; Missouri football should have more fans as enthusiastic as Robert Baskowitz Jr. The 45-year-old St. Louis resident didn't go to MU, and only started following the Tigers four years ago. But there are few fans as loyal as Baskowitz. Baskowitz has a plane with Snoopy on the tail and calls it the Red Baron. The plane and its bus litwin" transport the Tiger coaching staff to scout other football games. Baskowitz flies a few of the porn pon girls to the away football games. If therels enough room, coachest wives and children join the Baskowitz entourage. Baskowitz was introduced to Tiger football by a close friend, Bill Cocos. Baskowitz said hejust got ilmore and more involved" helping the Athletic Department through Coco's friendship with assistant- football coach John Kadlec. ill wouldnt be doing this if it wasn't so much fun, and if the people in the Athletic Department weren't so nice, " Baskowitz said. Recruiting stars like Tommy Reamon, Joe Stewart, Bill Ziegler and Mike and Don Owens is just one of the things Baskowitz does. When a player has trouble finding a good-paying summer job, Baskowitz gives him the names of some possible employers. Kadlec calls Baskowitz a fan who, "when you have tough luck, is in your corner at all times. " ABOVE: The Red Baron cheers the Tigers onto the field at the "Snake Pit" in Norman, Okla. LEFT: Several members of the hWrecking Crew, play hearts in flight. To Baskowitzhs left is Bill Cocos, the nRomanian plumber," and with their backs to the camera are Bob hPiggyh Meyer and Al hMugs" Ferrari. 99 A remodeled Piedmont Martin 404 is the Baronis home in the sky. $50,000 went into decorating the interior in a plush red-and-white decor. Plaid couches and swiveling crushed-velour reclining chairs provide seats for 20. Music comes through the planets stereo. The t aircraft is now worth 1 about $130,000. The exterior sports a picture of Snoopy in WWI flying garb perched high on the planets tail. RIGHT: In his gold firemants coat, Baskowitz ' ' " ' t ' " " " ' '17 ' " ' f'f'" j - prowls the MU sideline with the man who ' i ' ' ' introduced him to Missouri football, Bill Cocos. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Missouri pom pon girl Juan Armbruster greets nMr. B" with a kiss when she arrives at St. Louis Lambert Airport. lcontinuedl Baskowitz says nothing infuriates him more than fair-weather fans and criticism of coach AI Onofrio. ttToo often people are talking and not listening, " Baskowitz says. ' For being a loyal Tiger fan Baskowitz gets to see and do things at football games most people never would. He paces the sidelines during the games, wearing a yellow cable-stitched sweater given to him a few years ago by the pom pon girls, yellow pants, 3 gold firemanls coat with luminescent stripes and a white ten-gallon hat. He puffs on a cigar that will last almost the whole game. After the game he visits the locker room, usually accessible only to players, coaches, sportswriters and and sportscasters. Several years ago the Baskowitz company had an adventurous flight on the way to the Missouri-Colorado game. The pilots were radioed the news the game was ltsnowed out? Baskowitz then informed his guests they were returning to St. Louis. Even though the plane did turn around and head for St. Louis, Baskowitz secretly ordered the pilots to head for the Air Force game. After the games, the plane lands at Lambert Field in St. Louis and the Red Baron bus whisks Baskowitz and friends off to Buschls Grove for drinks, dinner and sports talk. itllm a conservative," Baskowitz says. "I don't like long-hairs and beatniks, because I just dont like sloppiness. I love the United States, and I hate people knocking it. I dont believe in a whole bunch of handoutsntheres no excuse for it. If anybody is willing to work at a job, he can make it.', He says he considers ttloyalty and honesty, the most important traits a person can have. People saysBaskowitz is worth millions. He says he is "just doing well and his life is 'lpretty simple, really." It all depends upon the definition of simplicity, and the beer bottle distributor is sure of his. -Text by Cindy Pollard, photos by Mark Petty 101 A7 all in the family Tim McMuIIen had a , tough act to follow. His older brother, Charlie, was aTiger aII-American in track and cross-country the last three years. "When I came to Missourif the younger McMuIIen said, ttl wanted to be an aII-American and run in the national meet. I was pretty dis- appointed when I didntt make it." A training program helped the red-haired senior improve all season. At Ames, Iowa, McMuIIen beat the Big Eight's 54 best cross-country runners. His winning margin was two-tenths of a second. McMulIents win helped Missouri tie Iowa State for the Big Eight championship and sent the runner from Spencerport, N.Y. on to the NCAA meet in Bloomington, Ind. 'fOnce I won the conference champion- ship, I was the one everyone was after." Steve Burkhardt ' 103 104 it takes leather balls to play rugby It was muddy, cold and windy. To make matters worse, Kansas blitzed Missouri 7-0 for the Big Eight championship. A couple of days of steady rain prepared a pigpen of mud on Reactor Field for the game to decide the conference crown. Saturdayts temperature hit the freezing mark and stopped ' . ' PMGBN $?me there. Thea 15 to 20 mph. wind scared the fans , QVsGRk away. Many watched the game from cars parked near the field. ' A few hardy spectators stood huddled together, clutching beer cans and blankets. Rugby Club president John Tarpoff said he was disappointed at the way his backs played. HWe had a couple of chances to score but we blew it," he said. basketball in the shadow of a 12-14 season, Norm Stewart started his eighth year at Missouri with a sophomore-dominated squad and a lot of hope. Stewart proved coaching, talent and team play can overcome even the toughest odds. The Tigers were picked to do poorly in the Big Eight because they had lost superstar AI Eberhard and had no one to replace him. But six different people were high scorers in games this year, while rebounding was led by seven different individuals through the season. Stewart got the most from his "team." ttThis has to be the ciosest-knit team I've been around," says Gail Wolf, senior center. ttThereis been a lot more team play since we dontt really have a big gun, so it always seems like we have four of five people in double figures. There havent been i! Randy Miner 1 V Chariie Nye 107 lcontinuedl any problems, we all get along, and everythinng just been a lot more fun? From the fans' standpoint lMlIie Smith qualified as the hero among heroes. Only a junior, Smith was the Tigers leader on the court. He was backed by Kim Anderson, one of the smallest centers in the Big Eight. What Anderson lacked in size and strength, he more than made up for in hustle. Bill Flamank, with his experience, provided a stabilizing effect of the relatively young and inexperienced Missouri team. Flamank feels hes a strategy player. Stewart said, ttHels not an outstanding jumper, but he has an unusually good sense of where the ball will go for rebounds." This years squad survived many injuries and extensive controversky to come through in the clutch. Injuries plaguedthe Mizzou front line, starting with Gail I Wolfls knee condition. Kim Anderson missed five games due to a stress fracture of the foot suffered against Duquesne. Mark Anderson went to the hospital with the flu, Kim Anderson then suffered a dislocated finger and Jeff Currie battled a thigh injury. The bomb hit when starting guard Steve Dangos quit in the A ermh-n lm PhoIos by Mark Petty icontinuedi midst of the Big Eight Tournament in Kansas City. Dangos, a senior, said a personality conflict between him and Stewart had reached its limit. Just when things apperared to have calmed, two more surprises faced Norm Stewart: junior forward Ron Pexa was declared academically ineligible and Ron Seibo, who abandoned the team last year, rejoined the Missouri basketball program. As the regular season drew to a Close, the NCAA announced it would choose two Big Eight teams for post-season play. It looked like the Tigers might finally make it to the national championship tournament. But the Tigers dropped their last Big Eight game to Colorado 106-97, and for the third time in .four years, fell short of an NCAA berth. itme start to finish, this has probably been my most enjoyable season of coaching? -Norm Stewart The Colorado game cost Missouri an NCAA bid, but the Tigers did play at the National Commissionersi invitational Tournament in Louisville. Against a strong Purdue squad, the Tigers lost their ninth game of the year, 87-74. The Tigers finished 18-9 in a season that few predicted would end in a post-season tournament appearance of any kind. Stewart said, iiFrom start to finish, this has probably been my most enjoyable season of coaching. " The fans agreed. John Freeman Mark Petty Jot It a popularity poll of Missouri sports were taken, wrestling might not rank last, but it definitely wouldntt rank first. First-year head coach Bob Kopnisky realizes that Univers students turn out in droves only for football games. 'tltts discouraging to work so hard and have so few pec come to our matches, " he says, ttbut its also an incentiv incentive to work harder, build a strong team, attract the talent and big crowds? Kopnisky, like many other coact finds himself fighting an uphill battle. As Kopnisky sees it, Missouri has four factors working the establishment of wrestling as a big-time sport: 1t a relatively short wrestling history both at the state high sot level and at the Universtiy; 2t Oklahoma; 3 Oklahoma 8 and 4t Iowa State. ttThe high school programs in Missouri aren't that old, explains Kopnisky. Wheres no tradition there." lnteres high school wrestling is lower, participation is lower, and consequently, talent is less developed than in surroundin states. Students dont get into the habit of attending mat and that carries over into college. The other three problems have had college wrestling Mark Petty 113 114 icontinuedj programs for a long time; the University of Oklahoma since 1929. Missouri wrestling is only 10 years 10 years old. Kopinsky has recruiting problems. HWhen a bluechip high school wrestler asks me how many people show up at our home matches, I'll tell him maybe 500. He might say lln Stillwater they re sold out for all their matches.' 80 l ask him which held rather do, sit on the bench in front of a sellout crowd, or wrestle in front of 500 people? . The enthusiatic Kopnisky views his rookie season of 5-7-1 anc a fifth place finish in the Big Eight as incentive for improvement. hits the goal of every coach to have his team be number one in the nationj, the former NCAA wrestling champ says. Kopnisky is also the first to admit that to bring a team to national prominence it takes time, hard work and a few breaks. John Freen John Freeman K ' x, Mark Pelly little fish in a big eight pool ? Mentally outfoxing an opponent speeds victory and Missouri's swim team enjoyed playing those mind games in 1974-75. In dual meet action the Tigers beat Oklahoma, Oklahoma State, Colorado and Nebraska white losing to Iowa State and Kansas. The dual meets built confidence and momentum but did little for the Tigers, performance at the 1975 Big Eight meet. Neither mental games nor Coach Joe Goldfarb's resounding optimism were enough to help the Tigers shine in the conference meet. Missouri was mentally prepared to finish third behind highly favored Iowa State and perennially powerful Kansas. In a shocker, the Jayhawks beat the cyclones to win an eighth consecutive crown while a Hpsyched-out't and disappointed Mizzou squad barely outswam Nebraska to finish sixth in a field of seven. Although eight Missouri records tell in the conference meet, the Bengals lacked the stats to compete with the Big Eight elite. Something must be done with Missouri swimming. Wlth a rapidly improving Cornhusker squad, the Tigers must employ more than mind games if they want to avoid the conference basement. Dave Touchette 117 Randy Miller Third-year coach Bob Teel's cindermen provided excitement indoors and out for the few ardent Missouri track and field fans. With standouts like Godwin Obasogie and Ben Plucknett, the fans had plenty to cheer about. Photos by Mike Jenner 119 n a m e an F n h J V. b S m o h P godyvinis A; a Winner Running for the University of Missouri is just one leg of an active schedule for freshman Godwin Obasogie. The native Nigerian participates in many international events in addition to competing for Missouri track coach Bob Teel. Obasogie has run against the best from the Netherlands, ' Greece, Germany, China, England and Uganda. He has traveled to Australia and in the summer months he trains in his native Nigeria. Big Eight competition is stiff in Obasogie's opinion. HCompetition is tougher in the Big Eight than in Nigeria because there are more good runners here," he says. Obasogieis specialty is the high hurdles, and his goals for the event are lofty. He hopes to win the Big Eight championship while at Mizzou and capture an NCAA national championship. Obasogie has time left to realize his goals and will give Mizzou fans plenty to cheer about. 122 123 Pholosrby Horamo VIHalobos 124 David R995 4 "4de When coach Gene McArtor took over the Missouri baseball program, he started making changes. New outfield fences were installed, a new batting cage was added, and women were allowed on the field and in the dugouts. The t'Diamond Darlings', are nine University coeds who do more than serve as ttbatboysf, The Darlings performed service projects throughout the school year and assisted McArtor in recruiting new ballplayers. The Darlings were chosen in the fall by the coaching staff and team captain Tom Ellis and added a welcome sight to the Missouri baseball diamond. W-MWM Mmm . 126 Photos by David Rees WQ r ;. ..,-; 5.- 7 in..the spring: e'rgpifer , COIumbia, ,soLthey Au championship is net result What happened to Missouri to change it from a fifth place conference team into an N-C-A-A contender? The biggest influence is one of the best groups of freshmen in the nation. Brian Mitchell, Jack Gorsuch and Jon Powell combined with some outstanding returning players to win the Big Eight championship in Kansas City. Much of Missouri's success is directly related to second-year coach Bill Price. Price had coached Gorsuch and Mitchell before coming to the University and had little trouble recruiting the athletes. The tennis team piayed on the road a good part of the season, starting with a match against Arkansas in Fayetteville. The Big Gold tournament in Hattiesburg, Miss. and the Oral Roberts Invitational tournament in Tulsa were all a part of the 1975 tennis schedule. In the Big Eight meet, Missouri took a little help from Oklahoma to squeeze past the Oklahoma State Cowboys 71-70 for the conference crown. In the last No. 5 singles match, Oklahomats Mark Crozier played the role of the spoiler, beating OSUis Charlie Laster, making possible a Missouri championship with doubles victories by Jack Gorsuch and Tres Mitchell. Photos by MaIk Petty , .114 , 132 soccer is a kick in the grass With a predominantly young team, the Missouri soccer club pulled through a rough fall season. The team, unrecognized by the University tnot to mention the campus preset, found it difficult to find fields to play their home games on. Most were scheduled at Cosmos Park. The only financial support came from MSA in the form of four soccer balls. Despite the difficulties, the team finished the spring season in second place at the Big Eight tournament. Leading the team was four-year veteran and captain, Tom Soeii. Rookie goalie John Rutter had no back-up goalie this year but helped the squad post a spring season record of 4-2-1 . In the Big Eight tournament held at Ames, Iowa in April, the two teams to beat were Kansas and Kansas State. This years tournament featured two brackets, arranged according to last year's standings. Missouri emerged victorious in the preliminaries against Iowa State, Nebraska and Kansas to advance to the finals. Missouri couldntt keep up with Kansas Statets running and kicking game in the championship and lost 4-2. WW..A ,W. W y-.... M Bill Zleres 133 Photos by Charlie Nye gymnastics Aerial flips and forward rolls exhibit the wide range of talent existing in Missourils Gymnastics Club. About 30 dedicated gymnasts and exercise seekers worked out Friday nights and Sunday afternoons in Rothwell Gymnasium. Club participants had barely enough practice time available to develop new skills. One member said, 'We can't even keep what we know. " Rothwell does provide sufficient room to work out for the club's cumbersome equipment. Gymnastic Club equipment consists of a vaulting horse, even and uneven parellel bars, trampoline, a high bar and tumbling mats, all of which they borrow from the Physical Education Department. Friendly advice and spotting are the only coaching devices available since funds don't allow for the hiring ota coach, but they all hope that someday a team will be formed. 136 : SCOREBOARD ."4. mmwm- W 1 I l i X '72 .6472 7 41 47 2M 424 SWIMMING BASKETBALL 1Won 7, Lost 51 1Won 18, Lost 91 MU OPP MU opp 76 Western Illinois 37 95 Wisconsin-Oshkosh 31 65 Dru ry 48 92 Rice 57 34 Alabama 79 89 Portland 71 51 Kansas 62 102 Mississippi State 73 62 Oklahoma 51 93 Indiana State 76 88 UMR 25 87 Duq uesne 34 65 Nebraska 48 77 Tennessee 99 64 Oklahoma State 49 67 Kansas State 84 40 Arkansas 72 73 Colorado 57 59' Colorado 54 83 Oklahoma 81 38 Iowa State 75 64 Texas 60 27 Southern Illinois 85 65 Ohio 73 6th Place Big Eight Meet 86 Kansas 91 75 Oklahoma State 94 87 Iowa State 85 77 Oklahoma 66 WOMEN4S SWIMMING 88 Nebraska 74 1Won 1, Lost 57 84 Kansas State 91 Colorada 75 MU , OPP 76 Oklahoma State 66 58 Stephens College 64 96 Iowa State 86 1st Place Missouri Championships 87 Kansas 72 Kansas 104 77 Nebraska 80 64 Kansas State 66 88 Oklahoma 87 74 Stephens College 52 83 Kansas State 75 41 Iowa State 72 97 Colorado 106 45 Nebraska 57 87 Pu rdue 74 3rd Place Big Eight Meet WOMEN1S BASKETBALL 1Won 11, Lost 87 MU OPP 29 KOMU AlI-Stars 11 64 KOMU AII-Stars 57 47 Columbia College 16 54 Kansas 53 33 Grandview 79 61 Northwest Missouri 71 47 Northeast Missouri 44 61 Northeast Missouri 79 68 Central Missouri 94 58 Northeast Missouri 68 73 Missouri Western 49 70 Columbia College 31 66 Southwest Missouri 76 ' 48 Northwest Missouri 66 81 Missouri Western 30 55 UMSL 72 88 Meramec CC 67 59 Northeast Missouri 57 96 Southwest Baptist 37 TRACK 6Won 3, Lost H MU Missouri 77 Arkansas 52 Wichita State 43 96 Iowa State 72 Kansas 5th Place Big Eight Indoor 79 Nebraska 6th Place Big Eight Outdoor OPP 44 68 66 WOMEN6S VOLLEYBALL Mon 40, Lost am Central Missouri Central Missouri Central Missouri Central Missouri Southwest Missouri Southwest Missouri Southwest Baptist Southwest Baptist Kansas Kansas Stephens College Stephens College Stephens CoHege Stephens College Stephens College Stephens College Central Missouri Central Missouri William Penn William Penn Tarkio Tarkio Drake Drake Iowa State Iowa State Kansas Kansas Kansas 00:: 15 V Graceland Graceland Graceland Nebraska Nebraska Drake Drake Southwest Missouri Southwest Missouri Kansas Kansas Northeast Missouri Northeast Missouri Stephens College Stephens College Stephens College UMKC UMKC Southw6stBaptist Southwest Baptist Southeast Missouri Southeast Missouri Southwest Missouri Southwest Missouri Central Missouri Central Missouri UMSL UMSL Stephens College Stephens College Kearney Kearney Kearney Mayville State Mayville State Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Kansas State Kansas State Kansas State Augsbury Augsbury Augsbury William Penn William Penn William Penn 139 2222222222222 111111111 Alan Berner "Young blood is the name of the game," said Beverly Powell, women's intercollegiate field hockey coach. The 1974 squad consisted mostly of sophomore and freshman players. The start of tryouts and practice in late September yielded a 5-3-1 record, and the third straight state championship. Miss Powell has an optimistic outlook for next year. "The coming season should be just as strong, it not stronger, than t last." 141 .i lit 142 tennis The women's tennis team proved to the University that girls could muster the spirit, ability and coaching essential for any successful team. There were ten freshmen and three upperclassmen on the squad that compiled a 3-4 record. The spark of the team was Patsy Donelson, a freshman from Iowa City with national ranking. After a first-place finish in the State Collegiate meet, Miss Donelson advanced to regional competition. Marti Duggins and Donelson also took first in the state meetls doubles competition. The team was rewarded for its hard work and long practice hours when the University decided to make women's tennis a six-month sport instead of a three-month one. The squad had a chance to practice three hours a week indoors at the Woodrail Raquet Club and outdoors on the University courts. First year coach Ellen Scheer said although it was a good year, she hopes for better things next year. The major disappointment of the season was the lack of publicity and media coverage. Although this dampened the team's enthusiasm some, it will be back next year to try to improve individual performances. swimming The womenls swim team accomplished a lot in and out of the water in the 1974-75 season. A first place finish at the Missouri State Championships, third place in the Big Eight and two National AIAW Swimming and Diving competitors highlighted the tough season in the water. The team also proved themselves in the classroom with a GPA. of 3.11. Coach David Howell felt the goal of the season was the Big Eight meet at Ames, Iowa. He was particularly pleased with the teams performance. Most members lowered individual times considerably and the team captured five first place trophies, more than any participating team. The practices began in mid-September and competition lasted through March. Two girls, Patty DeForrest and Ebbie Burdett, reached the National QIAW Swimming and Diving Championships in Tempe, riz. , voHeybaH The last two years have seen marked improvement in the womens volleyball team at MU, and this year the squad finished second in the state. The second place finish qualified the Tigers for regional competition at Lincoln, Neb., but the squad failed to place. Coach Debbie Duren attributed the team's good year to hard work put into the game. The team practiced every night and competed every weekend from early October through November. The squad received new warm-ups, and next year they hope for a better place to practice. McKee Gymnasium is not suited for volleyball because of low ceilings and protrusions. The team had a hard time practicing and an even harder time getting other squads to play there. goH Being first in anything is no easy task, as the women's golf team found out early in the season. This year was the first in the last four that an organized effort went into producing a girls team. Coach Dianne Lyon was the first to suggest ttOur team is the best there is? and the early fall season started to prove her wrong. Starting in early September, the Tigers played at four invitational tournaments. Missouri finished eighth of 18 teams at the Illinois State Invitational, eighth of 16 at Iowa State, fifth of seven at Kansas and sixth of eight in the Missouri Invitational. The team average for the season was 97.6, and the competition was tough. Missouri met Ohio State, Wisconsin and Oklahoma-all considered some of the country's top golfing schools. 143 basketball The women's intercollegiate basketball season was a proud achievement for a relatively young squad and a first-year coach, Alexis Jarrett. Under the student leadership of seniors Jill Wehmer and Charlie Sennewald, the Tigers improved from a 3-11 least year to 11-8, finishing an impressive fifth in state. Backed by freshmen Suzanne Alt and Nancy Rutter, Missouri showed a squad for the future. Regular conference play pitted Missouri against some of the well-established teams like Northwest Missouri. Coach Jarrett noted fan support as one of the big reasons for basketball's recent improvement. 'The general attitude about woments basketball has greatly improved," she said. "When the support of the public is felt, the team cant help but be affected favorably by it? 146 softball Beginning the 1975 season, the Missouri woments softball team was Hone of the teams to beatit in the state. The Tigers had finished the 1974 season second to state and national Champion Southwest Missouri. Mizzou finished regular season play with a 10-5 record and a fourth-place seed in tournament play. The home team byvvirtue of a coin toss, the Tigers first knocked off Southeast Missouri 5-1 and then pulled the upset of the season. MU downed defending national Champion Southwest Missouri 3-1. The Tigers lost to Northwest Missouri an hour later, the squadis first loss in the doubIe-elimination tournament. Another win over Southwest Missouri and a 7-5 victory over Northwest Missouri put the Tigers in the championship game against Northwest Missouri. In a tough defensive battle, Northwest topped Missouri 3-2 to take the state Championship, letting Missouri finish second for the second straight year. track This was the first year for an organized womenis track team, a change from the club status the Tigers had held before. A menfs indoor meet at Kansas was the setting for the woments first indoor competition. Outdoor competition started with a fourth place finish at Northwest Missouriis Bearcat Relays. The Tigers managed a second place finish at a Lincoln University quadrangular meet before running in the Big Eight Championships. The maiden season saw Missouri finish fifth in the conference. Suzanne Alt was praised by coach Linda Ditto for her discus throw of 111.1 feet, good enough for fourth in the Big Eight. Next year the schedule will be beefed up and the Tigers will be ready. The excitement and color of collegiate sports brings out the best in athletes, fans and photographers alike. Our yearbook photographers found action everywhere they trained their cameras. 147 Randy Miller W Mike Jgnher 31;: JAE 1'" Photos by Teddy Sherwood 152 .- ......HW..-a-v'.-W ' Intramural Sports Champions Activity Golf Softball Touch Football Tennis Singles Handball Singles Racketball Singles Bowling WinfalD Volleyball Table Tennis Singles Pocket Billiards Basketball Table Tennis Doubles Basketball Freethrow Swimming 8 Diving Wrestling Handball Doubles Soccer Bowling Tennis Doubles Track 8 Field Fraternity Team IRHA Team Campus Team Delta Upsilon Johnson Delta Upsilon King Red Beta Theta Pi Stark OurGang Alpha Tau Omega Wilfley Sigma Pi Drake Sigma Pi Johnson Delta Sig Stewart Phi Kappa Theta Stewart. RecMen Zeta Beta Tau Wilfley Delta Upsilon Johnson Alpha Gamma Rho Polk OurGang Beta Theta Pi Wilfley Delta Upsilon Johnson Lambda Chi Warner Alpha Tau Omega Buckner Sigma Pi Shields Phi Kappa Theta Shields Quick Zeta Beta Tau Barton Smoke Alpha Tau Omega Wilfley Beta Theta Pi Johnson Individual Intramural Champions Golf ......................................... Bob Furkin Tennis Singles ............................ Robert Koeppe Handball Singles ........................... Jerry Hilecher Racketball Singles ....................... Jerry Zuckerman Bowling Winfaln ........................ Pat Prestigiacomo Table Tennis Singles ........................... Rich Berg Pocket Billiards ............................... John Beary TableTennis Doubles ........ Robert KoeppeIChris Patterson Basketball Freethrow ........................ Dick Ramsey Handball Doubles ............. Don Ginsberngayne Chapin Tennis Doubles ................ Robert MilnelMark Newport .1 , .. d' ':r . - .1272: : F"; . m- quuwmvwh 4 154 Track Meet Individual Champions Steve Frei, Polk William Welch, McNair Leslie Eggerrnan, Beta Sig Tom Ellis, John Klenner Jim Hyde, Terry Rose, Phi Kap Chris Shank, Beta Steve Pizarkiewicz, DU Steve Frei, Polk Steve Frei, Polk Leslie Eggerman, Beta Sig Gene Twellman, Pi Kap Jeff Horn, ATO Leslie Eggerman, Doug Pickett Jeff Klein, John Thomsen, Beta Sig Event 100 Yd. Sprint 860 Yd. Run 120 Yd. Low Hurdles 440 Yd. Relay Long Jump Softball Throw 220 Yd. Dash 440 Yd. Run 65 Yd. High Hurdles 3 Standing Jumps High Jump 880 Yd. Relay 10.1 1259.3 13.7 47.9 21 '2Vzn 317,2Vzn 23.1 53.0 8.5 3019,, 6,3,, 1 139.8 Swim Meet Individual Champions Jim Bates, Les Ellis Brad Meyer, Andy Clark, Lam Chi 200 Yd. Medley Relay Marty Doerr, Sig Pi 20 Yd. Free Rusty Bryant, Sig Chi 50 Yd. Back Andy Clark, Lam Chi 50 Yd. Fly Mark Conrad, Reed Marty Doerr, Sig Pi 100 Yd. Free Bob Foss, ATO Jeff Holaday, Bill Falka Mike Keller, Bob Foss, ATO Brad Meyer, Lam Chi Diving 50 Yd. Breast 200 Yd. Free Relay 1249.0 23.1 27.7 26.4 50.8 30.5 1237.1 142.05 Wrestling Meet Individual Champions Weight Dave Fowler, ATO 118 Paul Durham, Buckner 126 Robert Heine, Campus 134 David Wieland, Buckner 142 Vincent Lobosco, Pi Kap 150 Steve Martin, ATO 158 George Bohnert, Phi Kap 167 Bill Martin, ATO 177 Mike See, Campus 190 Dan Smith, Campus Heavy 155 Mews Intramurals- Final House Points .9 .- .....- -w. 2.. ...,.,W ... . .... . Fraternity League Rank Team 1. ATO 2. Beta 3. DU 4. Phi Kap 5. Lam Chi 6. Phi Delt 7. AEPi 8. Sig Ep 9. SAE 10. KA 11. Sig Pi 12. ZBT 13. Pi Kap 14. Evans 15. Beta Sig 16. Delta Sig 17. Delta Tau 18. AGSig 19. Sig Nu 20. Phi Gam 21. Sig Chi 22. TKE 23. Phi Psi 24. Kap Sig 25. AGRho 26. Farmhouse 27. PIKA 28. SAM 29. APhiA 30. KAPsi 31. Omega 32. Phi Beta 33. Delta Chi Points 1306.5 1232.0 1162.0 1129.0 1024.5 905.0 896.5 820.0 817.5 817.0 812.0 782.0 766.5 753.5 736.0 703.5 666.5 609.0 582.0 570.5 547.5 546.0 539.5 526.5 523.0 455.5 446.0 420.0 160.0 136.0 60.0 2.0 0.0 Residence Halls League Rank Team 1. Johnson 2. King 3. Shields 4. Wilfley 5. Buckner 6. Drake 7. Patterson 8. , Geyer 9. Stewart 10. Barton 11. Bates 12. Warner 13. Edwards 14. Cockrell 15. Hawes 16. Green 17. Polk 18. Williams 19. Crittenden 20. Dunklin 21. Vest 22. Reynolds 23. Caulfield 24. Reed 25. Marmaduke 26. Miller 27. Spencer 28. McNair 29. Stark 30. Woodson 31. Clark 32. Hardin 33. Stone 34. Price 35. Kern 36. Brown 37. Phelps 38. McClurg 39. Fletcher 40. Benton 41. Donnell 42. Jackson Points 1104.5 1044.0 1032.1 1010.5 935.5 910.5 906.0 844.5 794.5 792.1 748.0 739.0 724.5 716.5 710.0 689.5 660.4 643.5 603.5 602.8 573.5 559.0 557.5 554.0 536.0 530.5 527.0 504.0 439.0 438.8 438.0 424.5 365.5 324.5 316.5 300.0 293.0 264.0 260.0 208.5 131.5 42.0 .:'A-t..ti :5" K 7- 13 Ex 3 Roland Walkenhorst 157 158 Usually women's intramurals can be Characterized by unorganized teams, forfeits and sloppy play. However, this past years women showed some of the best competitive spirit in years. There was the traditional rivalry between the Greeks and Independents, but both were forced to contend with the ever-growing campus league. ' The campus league, formed so any woman student at MU could join a team, proved itself equal to the other two leagues. However, due to lack of publicity, t1 there were few campus teams. t With woments increased use of athletic facilities, the number of total participants is bound to grow in the 5 next few years. Women's IntramuralseFinal House Points Sorority Kappa Alpha Theta 167 Zeta Tau Alpha 163 Alpha Delta Pi 96 Residence Halls George 99.5 Keely 74.5 Hayes 61.0 Campus Majors 74 Independents 52 . Vamps 36 t 1974-1975 Woments Intramurals , Event Winner Track 8t Field Meet ....................... Kappa Alpha Theta t Tennis Singles ................... A. Fudemberg tOff-campust 3 Swimming Meet ............................... Alpha Delta Pi 1 Bowling .................................. Kappa Alpha Theta t Flag Football ................................. Alpha Delta Pi t Basketball ................................... Zeta Tau Alpha Table Tennis ........................... N. Schaefer tRusseID Badminton .................................. S. Martin tFieIdt Volleyball .................................... Zeta Tau Alpha Softball ...................................... Zeta Tau Alpha Tennis Doubles ................... WorkmanlWard tAlpha PhD Archery .......................................... Pi Beta Phi Golf .......................... ttA" Flight B. Barnholtz tAEPhit t'B" Flight G. Thoenges tZTAt "C" Flight M. BozovichtMajorst Bruce Bisping 159 therets more than one way to make the team 160 Eleven girls at the University of Missouri can make or break the football team. They are the Missouri Hostesses, and they play an integral part in the recruiting program at MU. The program was originated by Dan Devine, former head football coach, as a University service organization. The I Hostesses are primarily associated with the football team, although they also serve the basketball program. Their duties include escorting recruits and their families to football games, leading tours of the campus and finding dates for recruits. Congeniality and an eagerness to help are tWo outstanding qualities demanded of every hostess. Working with the athletic department makes the girls feel they are an important part of the sports program. tilt is really great to have a chance to meet the guys; I feel that I have made some good friends," says Claire McCaskiIl, a hostess for three years. There is always good-natured teasing that accompanies the job. It may seem caustic at first, but it is harmless. Says MoCaskiil, ttAt first some of the guys deal out verbal abuse, but like anything else, you just have to learn to take it." The present director of the hostess program is Tony Stepanovich, a member of the football coaching staff. The selection process is complicated. Stepanovich calls on other coaches, like Norm Stewart or Bob Teel, to help. Former hostesses are asked to sit in as judges because they, re the ones who really know what the job is all about. Stepanovich feels "It is important to use judges who are familiar with what the job entails. " There are two sets of interviews each candidate must pass before becoming a Missouri hostess. y In the first, coaches and former hostesses look for those girls who display the most poise, confidence, interest and enthusiasm. The second set of interviews is always harder. Hypothetical situations are thrown at the candidates, and reactions are watched closely. its not always easy to be a bubbly, poised and enthused coed. The girls must be able to handle themselves in many real situations, like when wealthy male alumni come into town. Physical appearance also plays a major role in the selection process. Choosing a hostess can be very trying for an applicant, but Stepanovich feels, ttltts important the best girls are Chosen." All 11 hostesses eat at the training table with the players once a week and have a chance to meet many of the athletes and coaches. Cathy Cartier did admit it was sometimes awkward to one of only 11 females among some 200 males. ' There is a lot of personal satisfaction connected with the job. A hostess will usually get to see one of her recruits play first string. While the program is an overall success, there are areas where both players and hostesses feel a need for improvement. There are some who feel that in some The success of the entire program depends on how outgoing the hostesses are in performing their duties. . . respects the program is superficial. There is really not adequate time for the hostesses to get to know the players and recruits very well. Some players feel the hostesses only relate with players they have met in other campus activities. Stepanovich has done definite ideas about how the program should be run. HBy limiting tryouts only to freshman girls we will get girls while they are at their most interesting and enthusiastic stage of their academic career. ,' He also plans to limit the eligibility for hostesses to two years of service. This way the girls will not become bored with the job. Stepanovich also plans to cut back on the number of girls chosen primarily because he feels the fewer girls chosen, the closer the group will be. A reduction in duties is also planned to help concentrate the group's energies. The success of the entire program depends on how outgoing the hostesses are in performing their duties and in how receptive the recruits are to the hostesses. -Text by Laure Bauer H ootr jfr 161 NEW DDEWED In 1929, Brewer Fieldhouse was the Showplace of the Midwest. There wasnt a finer arena in the Big Six Conference. But the $225,000 building grew old and had to be replaced by the $10.5 million monolithic Hearnes Center. Rather than let the old place die, capital improvement funds were pumped into the old fieldhouse. Indoor handball courts, basketball courts galore, a synthetic-surface track and improved locker room facilities were planned. There were construction problems. In digging the foundations for the handball courts'workmen hit groundwater forcing a delay. A construction worker was injured when a concrete form broke. In the spring of 1975, the newly remodeled building made its debut. No longer is there a dirt track, a raised wooden basketball floor and rickety old bleachers that would seat 6,000 for basketball games. Theytre gone, but Brewer lives "Before" photos by Dave Holman "After" photos by Mark Petty III , IIIL II' . II! I III. 'i . IIIIL' - E i 1 L a I:.y' IIIIIDI 'v ylu.. b- may 164 165 168 , !1,, .15 i... 1 ;y I k . Vin Board of Curators 170 Governor Bond President Ratchford g Chancellor Schooling 171 the old Campus today ' NDSTALGLA" . I 1 . :"im'w 174 In December, 1973, Francis Quadrangie and the surrounding red brick buildings were entered on the National Register of Historic Places. Campus history and tradition live is some of the oldest buildings on the first state land grant university west of the Mississippi. A letter to Chancellor Herbert Schooling said the 18 buildings were included in 1tthe official schedule of the nation's property that is worth saving. . .a protective inventory of irreplaceable resources across the face. of the land." ' The letter said the quadrangle is 1tsignificant as the oldest, most monumental expression of the quadrangle type of campus setting in the state. Six of the quadrangie structures also stand as intact, weIi-preserved examples of the work of Missourits institutional architect, Morris Frederick Bell." 1 Being on the National Register affords the site a certain amount of protection. The quadrangle buildings are entitled to federal grants for future restoration and repairs. The red campus buildings are in remarkably good shape, though. The oldest classroom building, Switzler Hall, was completed in 1872. Originally called Scientific Hall and built for agriculture classes, it was renamed for a Missouri historian and editor, Col. W. F. Switzler. ' The oldest building on campus, however, is the Chancellors Residence. Built in 1867 for a mere $8,000, the house served as a federal prison in the Civil War. The building was extensively remodeled in the 19203 and served as home for University presidents until recently. Now it is assigned a maid and a groundskeeper; and it is used once or twice a week for official receptions. The three-story house has a unique curved window over the front door. Three of the original six fireplaces are still operable; the living room holds 100 people. The first occupant was President John H. Lathrop. The six columns on the quadrangle, the symbols of the University, are all that remain of the first building on campus. The columns supported the portico 0f the Academic Hall, built in 1843. It served as the center of the University until a fire destroyed it in 1892. The fire was probably caused by faulty wiring. Students carried out furniture;museum relics and valuable papers and deposited them in the snow away from the fire. As the fire began to spread to the Chancelloris Residence, the students again carried out furniture and got up on the houses roof to put out small fires that started there. One of the things saved from the fire at Academic Hall was a huge stuffed elephant. A former University president, Samuel 8. Laws, had secured legal possession of the carcass for the museum in Academic Hail. The huge elephant had been the showpiece of a traveling circus. Student conduct as enumerated in the University of Missouri catalog in 1870. PROHIBITIONS: 1. To enter a billiard or drinking saloon, upon or under pretext whatsoever; to carry concealed weapons, or to use profane or indecent language, orto indulge in intoxicating drinks of any kind. 2. Noisy and disorderly conduct about the University buildings, assembling about the doors, whistling, sitting in the windows, shouting or calling aloud from the windows, or assembling in halls before or after recitation or other exercise. 3. To smoke in the buildings or on the campus. 4. In any way to mar or injure the University buildings or furniture by whittling, cutting, marking, or in any way defacing the same. All University property is to be guarded and preserved as sacred trust, and to be used without abuse. 5. To leave town, or to change a recitation which has been assigned, without the permission of the President. 6. No student will receive an honorable dismission who is undera charge, or who has failed to pay all University dues, or who has not returned all library books. 7. All those things are forbidden, which tend to deteriorate moral character, to prevent intellectual and moral advancement--in short, all those wicked and immoral practices and habits which would be forbidden in good and cultivated families, and which tend to prevent preparation and training for good citizenship. lcontinuedl Widely known as flThe Emperor, H it had been a 'vicious animal and had killed five of its keepers. The elephant was reportedly second in size only to the famous HJumbo." lfThe Emperor" died in Liberty, Mo., and President Laws had the carcass shipped to Rochester, N. Y. for mounting. Laws was severely criticized for the expense of his elephant escapade, but tlThe Emperor'l stood in the museum at Academic Hall until the fire, when students miraculously were able to drag it out with only a broken tusk. It is not known where the elephant is now. A new Academic Hall was built south of the columns in 1895. It was later named Jesse Hall in honor of University President Richard Henry Jesse. He served as president from 1891 to 1908. In the corridors and offices of this building is the llHeart of the Nation" art collection. The collection includes 99 paintings, watercolors and drawings depicting Missouri life. Most of the buildings on red campus were named after persons who served the University. Swallow Hall, just northeast of Jesse, was completed in 1893 and was the original geology building. It was named for George C. Swallow, dean of the College of Agriculture in 1872, and a nationally-renowned geologist. One of the traditions of Swallow Hall is a ghost. The first classes at the first journalism school in the world were held on the second flodr of Jesse in 1908. An alumnus of the School of Journalism, Ward A. Neff, proposed in 1918 to erect a memorial for his father. The office and classroom building, Jay H. Neff Hall, was completed in 1920. It was the first building erected on campus through the gift of a private individual. Federal funds in 1936 enabled the construction of Walter Williams Hall adjacent to Neff. It was named for the father of the School of Journalism. Williams was also the University president from 1930 to 1935 and was chairman of the Executive Board of the Board of Curators. Above the archway which joins the two buildings in a journalism museum which exhibits what is probably the oldest printing press in continuous service in America. The press was built in 1796. MCAlester Hall was named for Andrew W. McAlester, who spent his life founding and strengthening the School of Medicine. The quadrangle itself was named for Missouri governor David R. Francis in recognition of his services in rebuilding the University after the fire of 1892. Perhaps the University structures with the most colorful history'are the six Ionic limestone columns. In 1937 and 1949, the broken parts were removed, the foundations buttressed and the stone waterproofed to reduce further deterioration. In 1966, an historical marker explaining the history of the columns was presented by Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Pender of Iowa, both University graduates. A lighting system to illuminate the columns was added in June, 1967. Until 1950, graduating classed marched around the columns en route to commencement. For years, tradition demanded that no freshmen were allowed on the quadrangle grass; sophomores were allowed on the grass but not on the mound surrounding the columns; juniors were allowed on the lower terrace around the columns; the top of the mound was exclusively for seniors. For many years, ivy grew on all but one column. Explanations varied, but one said the first six presidents of the University were buried under the columns and that one was an atheist, so no ivy would grow on the column under - which he was buried. The columns have been the sight of many practical jokes as students in capes and pajamas have climbed to the top of a column and perched. Lawyers and engineers began feuds over "possession" of the columns. They had to be sandblasted in 1958 to remove a coat of green paint applied by engineers. In 1842, when the columns were first being constructed, students borrowed some of the equipment used to put the stone in place. They lifted an old horse 20 or 30 feet in the air. The horse was left there all night, kicking furiously. In the last few years, students began to take shortcuts across the quadrangle leaving wide, ugly paths of dirt and mud. Very few who march across the quadrangle see the beauty and historical significance that this part of the Missouri campus possesses. -Text by Susan Darst and photos by Mark Petty I i: 'I ,i J' I Compiled by Jim Morris Ass 178 In 1974, MU died. In its place appeared UMea system. It was a graduaI change. To the Columbia campus were added three smaller units-the former Missouri School of Mines in Rolla, the private University of Kansas City and a brand new school in St. Louis. In 1963 the system was established, and 11 years later an identity program was undertaken. The four campuses-UMC, UMR, UMKC and UMSL-were collectively known as UM. The facultyts confidence in University Hall administrators is at rock bottom. Some feel UM is a synonym for ttuniform mediocrity. I' Like it or not, UM is here to stay. As he packed to leave Columbia, with New York University law school awaiting him in the tall, former Arts 8t Science . student government president, Tom Battistoni, had some parting remarksemostly criticalefor his successors. He said the slate of Doug Carter and AI Warner had run an Hanti-campaign" against what they called the domination of A 8x 8 by Evans Scholars, Battistonits fraternity. Because of this approach, there were very few positive ideas in their platform, he said. Battistoni's comments were colored more by disappointment than bitterness or animosity. He worked to establish a variety of programs and services during his four years in A 8k 8 government. His disappointment stemmed from seeing the results of his labor collapse because of inaction, inexperience or ineptitude by the new administration. For example, Arena, the A 8k 8 magazine, did not come out at the end of the year. tIThe new people didn't consider it that important." Iti was always criticized for running a tight ship," Battistoni said. ttWe always kept office hoursft but now, he added, ttyouire lucky to catch the president or vice-president over there. " Like the new officers, Battistoni began his involvement in A 8t 8 government when he was a freshman, and he was quick to recognize that many of the problems of the new administration may stem simply from lack of experience. This is complicated by the fact of Battistonits departure as well as that of other experienced members of the old administration. He appeared, however, ready to grantthem the benefit of the doubt: "Theyire in for some rough times." Friends passed in and out of Battistonits room as he sat shirtless, in cutoffs. He stressed the value of student participation in the government and on student-taculty committees. Of these committees, he said, ItYou really make a lot of decisions that are surprisingly important? HQM LAW The characteristic calm of Tate Hall was rippled in March, 1975 when seoond-year law student, Don Hager, threatened to sue the dean of the Law School, William Eokhardt. Hager was upset by a note he found in his file-a note written by Eckhardt after a meeting between the two-which said Hager appeared to be Hon drugslt and ltdisturbed. 't tA meeting later between Eckhardt and a group of law students revealed that Hager was not the only one with possible incriminating information in his filey. Hager was denied a copy of the memo, but new guidelines handed down by the Board of Curators state that 'a student has the right to know the types of educational records relating to him, inspect those records, obtain copies, have records explained or interpreted, and challenge the content of the records. ,, Eckhardt defended the practice of putting subjective notes in the files as a means of helping him evaluate students for job placement. Shortly before the end of the semester, a committee of students and faculty proposed guidelines for what should and should not be included in the files. Items like the controversial itHager memorandum" were forbidden, but the proposals faced Eckhardtts final approval. Hager withdrew the threat of the lawsuit, but he wasntt finished. He called on the school to solve what he called its Hinstitutional racism." The College of Home Economics is experiencing what might be called pleasant growing pains. Since it left the College of Agriculture in 1973 and became an independent college, it has been growing. Enrollment topped 1000 for the first time in 1974-75, but it is almost at capacity now. Home economics is still almost an exclusively female field, although it seems to be growing more popular with males in high school. Marcia Walker, information specialist for the college, said only about three per cent of the college's enrollment is male. That percentage has not changed much in the past ten years, she added. One notable development in the college is the completion of a ttrehabilitation kitchen? This facility will be used to train students who are not handicapped so they can instruct those who are handicapped in the use of specially designed kitchen appliances and work areas. Sinks in the kitchen, for example, are shallow and have drains at the back. Water faucets have long handles. There are little devices to make easier tasks which the non-handicapped would consider automaticea gadget that holds the handle of a pan while the contents are stirred; a rack to hold a potato so it can be peeled with one hand. Twenty students are majoring in this new area of home economics rehabilitation. The undergraduate program offered by the college is the first of its kind and may well be the only one in the country. 179 180 NURSlNG The College of Administration and Public Affairs will have a new name and a revised structure when classes begin in the fall. The college is changing its name to the College of Business and Public Administration. The change became official July 1, 1975. The reorganization places the departments of economics and political science under the administration of the College of Arts 8L Science. The linew" college will be composed of a School of Accountancy, a School of Business and an Institute for Public Administration. Each of these units will have a director responsible to the dean of the college. According to Robert W. Patersdn, dean of the college, 11this is an entirely consistent effort to provide the resources for professional education in some of the most important and Crucial disciplines in education. . .Hopefully, our college can now get on with the job of teaching and research in a more' direct and responsible way. . In June, 1975, in the closing hours of the state legislatures regular session, Interim Dean of the School of Nursing, Jane Brinton, was hoping for action by the lawmakers that would symbolize a small beginning in needed therapy for the school. The small beginning would be the approval of a $200,000 appropriation for engineering studies and architectural planning of new facilities for the school. 11We have too many students and not enough space, " Brinton said. This malady is not unique to the School of Nursing in these tight-money times, but the problems there have been growing worse for some time. If some commitment is not made to upgrade the school soon, it may have trouble retaining its accreditation. The school now has facilities about one-third of what they should be to serve its students. Total enrollment in the fall of 1974 was 409. Contrary to reports of "low morale" at the school and other descriptions of the seriousness of its problems, Brinton said a loyal faculty and loyal students were coping with the situation and working to remedy the difficulties. She cited a student committee which has been traveling to Jefferson City three times a week to work for approval of a building program for the school. Upgrading the School of Nursing is high on the Universityls list of priorities for new building, and Brinton credited local legislators with working hard in the school's behalf. Approval of the $200,000 would just be the start of a building program Brinton estimated would take five years to complete. Such a preliminary grant, however, indicates a blikelihood that you will be funded for a building, " Brinton said. v "In 1961 we started cutting up offices." lf action isnlt taken soon, she said people would become l'more and more dissatisfied. " Loyalty only goes so far. JOURN What City in America receives the most thorough media coverage? Washington, DC. with its constant hum of politics tand scandalt or the l'Big Applef New York City? it you just consider the ratio of media personnel to population, the answer is probably neither. It would be Columbia, Mo., and many of Columbiais news folk come from the Missouri School of Journalism. The crop of news-hungry neophytes has mushroomed in recent years, but for the School of Journalism, bigger has not always proved better. Enrollment at the school has tripled in eight years; faculty and facilities are showing the strain of overload. The enrollment boom is not local phenomenOn. Journalism schools all over the country, even the small ones, are experiencing similar increases. This trend even made the pages of national news magazines in late 1974. On April 1 , 1975, the faculty of the school took a step aimed at the relieving the growing problem of overcrowding. It was a negative move, however. Funds were not available for expansion of facilities and faculty so the grade requirement for admission was raised from 2.5 to 2.75 in hopes of stemming the stiIl-rising tide of applicants. Students who had hoped to enter the School of Journalism in the fall of 1975 under the old 2.5 grade requirement could do so if their grade average was between 2.5 and 2.75, if they pass the schools admission exam and if they enroll in summer school and make a 2.75 there. School officials admitted the new criteria will not be a finai solution, but if it increases summer school enrollment as expected, it will help. The number of students who would normally be entering in the fall would drop somewhat. Alan Berner 181 182 AG LlB For students in the College of Agriculture, education does not begin and end with the four years spent going to Classes. "We believe in what we're doingf said Ralph R. Rogers, assistant to the dean, and this philosophy makes for a olose-knit organization that extends beyond the campus. The college is tlin its second oenturyf tit was established in 187m and of its 11,500 graduates, 6,800 live in Missouri. This large group of alumni is considered a valuable and important part of the college. The college reaches out to people who have completed their education, and also, to those who haven't started yet. Ray C. McClure, counseling coordinator for the college, said that of the 400 freshmen who entered last fall, 80 per cent had been. contacted before they ever set foot in Columbia. Much of this pre-enrollment contact is made by student volunteers for the college who talk to potential students in almost every county of the state. The College of Agriculture is keeping up with the times. It "is becoming more involved in international programs," Rogers said. Also, it is providing career opportunities for growing numbers of women. Eighteen per cent of the current enrollment in the college is female. ln the nonaoademic arena, the college has a new Rodeo Club which has scheduled a rodeo for next fall. The School of Library and Informational Science got a new dean at the end of the winter semester. Dr. Edward P. Miller, who served as interim dean during 1974-75 was named permanent dean. He replaced Dr. Ralph Parker who retired in 1974. On the traditional conception of the librarian who sits behind the desk Checking out books: "it just ainlt so anymore," Miller said. The schools curriculum is beginning to emphasize the shift to automated methods of information management, storage and retrieval. Library science graduates are no longer going only to careers in public and academic libraries. There is a demand for these skills in all sorts of l'special" libraries-in corporations and institutions where there are large quantities of data to be stored, catalogued and kept readily available. One December graduate, Miller said, is working in records management in the office of Missourils Secretary of State. These special libraries are among the first to use automated, computerized information handling systems, Miller said. The Special Libraries Association, an international group, authorized a Chapter at the school SOS late in the 1974-75 school year. The schools enrollment of about 105 full-time students is fairly stable now, and the new dean added, ttto my knowledge, all our graduates have jobs?' The old School of Social and Community Services is getting used to a new name. Late in 1974, a new name for the school, the College of Public and Community Services, was approved. The schooVoollege has been working with both names, since the new ttoollege" designation does not become official until September 1, 1975. The name Change follows some reorganization of the school and is an effort to clear up some ttconfusion" about it, said George F. Nickolaus, associate dean of the school. - Part of the confusion stemmed from having a School of Social Work within the School of Social and Community Services. Before the Change, the school only had a graduate program in social work. Now, the undergraduate program is being transferred to the school from Arts 8t Science. This undergraduate program will now lead to a Bachelor of Social Work instead of a Bachelor of Arts with a social work area of concentration. The new degree program will be the only one of its kind in the nation, Nickolaus said. The school suffers from a kind of anonymity which the reorganization should help alleviate. In the past, Nickolaus said, the school has been ltbasically a professional school," with a "tendency to be withdrawn" from the rest of the University community. ltAttention is gained through undergraduate programs," he said, and the new undergraduate social work arrangement should bring some of that attention. Another attention-getter for the school should be its growth rate. The total enrollment of the school in 74-75 was 525, with the bulk of the students in the Department of Recreation and Park Administration. "Enrollment is increasing about 10 per cent per year," Nickolaus said. This growth rate is second only to that in the Forestry, Fisheries and Wildlife division of the College of Agriculture. In addition to the School of Social Work and the Department of Recreation and Park Administration, the school also has a Department of Regional and Community Affairs. Most of our effort is in the area of public services," said Nickolaus. This reflects some of the logic behind the new name for the school. It also seems to explain the growth of the schoolestudents recognize that the school offers training for careers in which they may actively influence the quality of life in America. 183 184 w..-W-...-.wwnv ,, Students in the College of Education started getting HIP in 1975. HIP is an acronym for Humanizing, lndividualizing and Personalizing education, and the HlP project is an alternative way of training teachers. Seventy-nine students and 14 faculty members formed a Learning Community for the first semester of the program which was made possible by a $79,000 grant from the U. S. Department of Education. HIP is an experimental project, and similar experiments were funded in five other schools. HIP represents the application of Individually Guided Education 0GB techniques to the university level. In the IGE approach, students, under the supervision and guidance of a teacher, are encouraged to progress at their own rates rather than having to conform to the demands of the traditional course format. Dr. B. Charles Leonard, director ' of the Center for Educational Improvement, said there are now 5,000 IGE schools across the country, and projections indicate there will be 9,000 by 1980. IGE works in primary and secondary schools, and the theory behind HIP is to employ these individualized techniques in training the teachers themselves, said Dr. Joseph F. Ryan, assistant director of the HIP project. Ryan called the HIP method ilan eclectic approach" aimed at making students liself-directingl'esomething they will have to be when they begin their careers. The objectives of the program were organized by Dr. Neila Pettit, Learning Community leader. itShe gave everything but blood to the program, " Ryan said. With these objectives, students knew exactly what they had to accomplish during the semester. Each student pursued these goals individually. An t'experientially based" or clinical project often replaced the paper-and-pencil test as a measure of progress. The Learning Community is composed of "interdisciplinary teams," Ryan said. The goal of the teams is to integrate the components of the students' education. For example, in the clinical approach of HlP, a student can apply a theory of educational psychology di rectly in the teaching of reading. HIP seems to have succeeded beyond the expectations of the administrators in its first semester. Of the 79 students who participated in the pilot block, 75 have said they definitely want to continue in the fall. Ryan admitted there were still tlholes" in the program, but he is enthusiastic about HlP nonetheless. The two major achievements of the semester, he said, were the practical experience gained by the students and the advisory structure that was set up. Each faculty member in the Learning Community has about eight student advisees. The format of HIP allows the advisors to get to know their proteges personally, thus better preparing them to help the students fulfill the objectives of the project. There are four IGE schools in Columbia, and the HlP students spend two hours a day in these classrooms. They ENGR assist the teachers and learn IGE by doing it. liThe kids really loved it, " Ryan said, land the teachers and principals are really missing them tsince graduationl." William R. Kimel, dean of the College of Engineering, called tlThe continuing strong and rising demands for graduates" the most significant fact about the college. This demand is now iigreater than it's ever been at all levels. " The college had a 15 per cent enrollment increase last year, and a similar jump is expected next year. These facts seemingly contradict the reported slump in engineering fields in recent years. Was there a slump? '1 never got that impression, but the journalists did. We never did feel that it occurred here," Kimel said. i'lnterdisciplinary involvement" with professions outside engineering continues to be vital to the college, Kimel said. For example, engineering faculty members and students are working on new diagnostic techniques for the medical professions along with doctors and technicians from the medical community on campus. The college has research and development connections-'1interfaces"-with the government and industry as well as with other divisions of the University. Kimel called these interfaces a llprimary ingredient of the professinal education of our students. " The college is also cooperating with UMKC to establish an undergraduate engineering program there. Five faculty members from the Columbia campus will constitute the first phase of the program in Kansas City. They will remain members of the engineering faculty on the Columbia campus, but Kimel said the program is itconsistent with the philosophy of one campus. " With Joseph M. White, Provost for Health Affairs, as acting dean during 1974-75, the School of Medicine continued to expand its programs and services in some areas. White replaced William D. Mayer who resigned in July, 1974. Mary K. Yeargain, communications director for the Medical Center, said the school will be increasing its 'house staff" next year. The house staff is composed of young doctors who have earned their M. D. degrees and are doing residency training for their specialtiesea period which may last from three to six years. There will be about 250 residents next year compared to 210 last year. t'The biggest increases are going to be in family practice and internal medicine," Yeargain said. A doctor in family practice is trained to handle about 80 per cent of a family's medical needs. Residents in this field work in the Medical Centers Family Medical Care Center and take care of several hundred families from the Columbia area. The growth of this specialty locally is consistent with a national trend, Yeargain said. Another development in the medical community on campus was the dedication of the expanded and renovated Howard A. Rusk Rehabilitation Center last November. 185 186 John Kuhlman is a professor of economics who believes in the University as a social institution. Kuhlman says he wants his students to get the same thing from the university he gotea wider and more intelligent view of the world. He thinks the students horizons can be broadened by the university experience. The university gave Kuhlman the opportunity to get off the farm in Washington state where he grew up. His own university experience, Kuhlman says, iigot me out of plowing." Kuhlman believes the university will open up new worlds for the student if he will let it. Kuhlman tells his students to ildo the best you can at whatever you do, you owe it to society." He says his best contribution to society is teaching. He has never done lcontinuedl anything else as a life's work. Kuhlman's teaching method is similar to that used by other educators, but there is a difference. Economic principles are explained in real terms-in terms that are 3 3 often humorous and significant to the student. . He illustrates the phenomenon of iopportunity costs by using the variables G.P.A. igrade point averagey and F.P.A. ifun point averagey Kuhlman explains if the students' F.P.A. rises, it is Iikelythat his G.P.A will move inversely. The lecture entitled ilEconomists Take Over the Athletic Department" in which Kuhlman dons the Econ 51 T-shirt is memorable. Being remembered, is just what Kuhlman wants. UAfter 30 years, or even 10 years after i l taking a course, all the student remembers is the t professor and maybe not even that. The student wonit remember course material. But I want to make sure they remember John Kuhlman and Econ 51 John Kuhlmanls office door is always open. If someone hesitates in the hall outside his office he will say iiCome in, what can l do for you?" He is willing to listen and talk. Kuhlmanls "open dooril policy is not in effect two times a day. He walks over two miles to from his office every day, and during that time he thinks and prepares remarks for his lectures. Kuhlman doesnit share his walks with friends or students; but the intellectual product of those 1 walks is shared with his students in one way or another. wText and photos by Steve Burkhardt 188 190 high class glass Don Murray could be making thousands of dollars a year more than what he gets at the University. But at a commercial glass blowing firm, he wouldn't have control of every step of the artistic process. Murray would most likely just be one stop on a long ,, commercial production line. His job at MU lets him tie the art of glass blowing with the realm of the scientific world. He " Icontinuedl must understand scientists plans, ideas and needs for equipment. A lot of the glass produced in his basement workshop in the Physics Building is destined for the University of Missouri-Rolla campus. Often the scientist from .Rolla will pick up his equipment rather than risk possible damage via campus courier. Murray saves the University a great deal of money and time over having work done at commerCial shops. He uses complicated machinery to produce everything from an evaporation condenser to a graceful glass swan. Photos b Mark Petty berets invade boone county The 25-man patrol quickened its pace, half of it on each side of the narrow muddy road. The November morning was Chilly and brisk; overhead the sun struggled to break through the clouds. Twenty-five rifle barrels remained parallel as the soldiers tried to march in unison. Members of the Black Berets, a University military organization, were holding maneuvers near Englewood, in southern Boone County. The Berets, mission was to move from a point two and one-half miles west of Cedar Creek to a hilltop on the other side of the stream, three and a half miles away. There an Army helicopter would swoop down and carry them on to an imaginary enemy. To get to the helicopter site, the troops would have to find a way across the muddy oold creek, since the bridge upstream had been "mined." Part of this ltgame of war" was imaginary enemy contact, and the soldiers had to find their own solutions to problems. HWetry to let them work it out forthemselves," said Maj. CharlesLedbetter, one of the two men in charge of the day's outing. uWe could show them everything, but what would they learn?" 3., N14 .,. 5t; 5.... Li. I! . 196 icontinuedl To cross the creek, the group constructed . a ropebridge by stretching apiece of single rope 1 between two high points on the banks of the stream. 1 After several cold and wet crossings the procedure was improved, and most of the group got a Chance to try their luck. The soldiers were suspended from the rope by metal oval snap rings, and pulled themselves along from one side to the other. When time ran out, several braved the mined bridge upstream. Afterthe crossing was completed, the troops hiked to the hilltop to meet the helicopter. Capt. John R. Shook delivereda short lecture to the group on how to bring in a helicopter. He also explained procedures for safely boarding and exiting the helicopter. tiGet your head down--those blades dipii' Shook said. The chopperwas sighted, radio contact was established, and purple smoke bombs were released so the pilot could see where to land. As though operating under real enemy conditions, a iisticktt of eight soldiers raced toward the chopper and quickly boarded. Others hid in the tall grass and waited theirturn to be strapped into the big bird. It flew with the doors open. After three quick trips the area was Clear of the Black Berets and they were fighting an enemy over the hill. Later they feasted on "Cit rations, then wearily drove back to Columbia where they assumed their roles as peaceful students. -Text and photos by John Freeman 197 going for baroque Johnalita White has spent summers with the Kansas City Starlight Theatre, Six Flags of Missouri and Texas and the Columbia College Dinner Theatre. During the school year she works on an MA. degree at the University and keeps on singing. ' The 26-year-old soprano has been a finalist twice in the Metropolitan Opera nationat auditions. She has performed with . v- the Webster College Opera Theatre, the Jefferson City t it Johnalita concentrates on her performance before taking the stage with teacher Virginia Pyle. Some wine in a coffee mug and some anguish follow the contest. 198 tcontinuedt Symphony, the Kansas City Philharmonic and the University of Missouri orchestra. The Kansas City graduate student starred in the Universityts t production of The Me Nobody Knows. She was the winner of t ' the Springfield Symphony Associations voice competition and I finished second in the 1974 College Singer of the Year contest. Her audiences know why. -Text and photos by Horacio Villalobos The library stacks hide musical scores that Johnalila needs for exciting performances. 201 202 seniors Charley Hepperle. 203 college Of agriculture ROW ONE: College of Agriculture: Daniel Acker, Carolyn Albrecht, Joyce Arbogast, David Avis. ROW TWO: Douglas Baker, Helen Bender, Jacob Bird, Benjamin Bonds Jr., Gale Borusiewich, Nancy Brandt, Mark Brown. ROW THREE: William Brown, Dennis Carson, Daniel Condron, William Cope, 204 David Cupps, Dudley Davidson, Charles Dye. ROW FOUR: Michael Ellebracht, Jerry Epp, Richard Everard, George Frame, John Furman, Jim Ganime, Robin Garfield. ROW FIVE: Michael Gasparevic, Jerome Gerke, Lehi Giarman, Claude Gillette, James Goodrich, Joel Grant, John Hart. 2 ROW ONE: Vicki Herrin, Darrell Hill, Darrell Hinkebein, Larry Langford, E. Kirtley Lewis, Chris Mahley, Forrest Manda, Hoelscher, Elizabeth Hopper, Gregory Hoss, Walter Hotmer. Laurence Matula. ROW FOUR: Stephen McBee. John McGee, ROW TWO: Gregory Houston, Sulong Bin Ibrahim, James Im- Enrique Medina, Tony Merrick, Kimberly Meritt, Donald Mesler, garten, John Johnson, Greg JoneS, David Kiehl, Robert Koch. Robert Miller. ROW FIVE: Louis Moore, Stephen Morfeld, Jerry ROW THREE: Vernon Krueger, Stewart Langewisch, Lyn Morris, Miriam Nenninger, Kenneth Nolker, John Northcutt, Stephen O Connor. 205 ROW ONE: Michael O'Keefe, Jeanne Owen, Alan Parkening, Kathleen Pegg, Stephen Pehle, Wallace Peterson, John Pietsyk. ROW TWO: Andy Popp, Stephen Roberts, Christopher Rohlting, George Rone, John Scherder, John Schibi, Greg Schoen. ROW THREE: Sutre Shannon, James Shaw, Deborah Shelley, Patricia Shepard, Jeffrey Smith, Marlene Sokolik, Greg 206 Stephenson. ROW FOUR: Marion Storm, Jr., Orin C. Swack- hamer, James Voelpel, Barbara Vuch, William Wagner, Jeffrey Waller, Rick Wardlow. ROW FIVE: Pamela Watkins, Steven Wear, William Wenzel, Timothy Williams, Douglas Wright, Kathleen Zeiter, David Zitnik. college of . arts and selence ROW ON : 81 Science: Barbara Alderton, Dean James Black, Jr., Robert Boland, Charles Brandt. ROW FOUR: Allison, ElizgggteaeA$gratf Linda Amos. ROW TWO: Honna- Gary Brimer, Janice Brinkmann, Kathryne Broyles, Pamela varan Ananthaswamy, Stuart Anderson, Nancy Bafaro, Robert Bryson, Mary Burk, Robert Burt, Barbara CampbeU. ROW FIVE: Ballantyne, John Bauer, Mark Baumann, William Bay. ROW Kenneth Cearlock, Karen Qermak, Jacquelyn Chlnsky, Juanita THREE: Shelly Beeber,CarolynnBell, David Bell, Regina Berne, Close, Don Clossen, Wllllam Coad, Karen Cook. 207 ROW ONE: Jeffrey Co Cullinane, Dennis Curland Susan Diciacca. ROW TW J 208 peland, Timothy Coughlin, Peg , Heidenaric Davenport, Kirk Davis, 0: Robert Dunrar Jr., Joel Eisenberg, Susan Eubank, Leslie Fair, Randall Ferdina. ROW THREE: Susan Fischer, Carol David Early, Fay, Gloria Fosler, Jean Frank, Robert Frederickson, Ercelia French, John Fries, Donald Funk Jr. ROW FOUR: Larry Gale, Robert Gangwere, C. Daniel Garrett, Elizabeth Garrett, Janet Gerson, Lawrence Gordon. Debra Green, Sidney Griffith, Brian Guillot, Larry Hall. Stephen Goceljak, ROW FIVE: Sara Granger, Carol Grant, Raymond Halbert, Photo by Ed Vidingho" +m4 ; ROW ONE: Kevin Hasty, John Head, Ross Heller, Amelia . Henchey, Mark Hodson, Leon Hoffsette, Tracy Holt. ROW TWO: Sue Hovelson, Stanley Hudson, Alexandra Huttle, Jean lsserman, Joyce Jaben, Edeltraut Jenke, Allen Johnson. ROW THREE: Janeen Johnson, Naomi Jolly, Marthlyn Jones, Will 210 Jordan, Christopher Kay, Delores Kenney, William Keyes. ROW FOUR: John Kilgore, Everett Koehn, Peter Koumas, Laura Krog, Diane Kuenstler, Cynthia Landis, Dean Larkin. ROW FIVE: Jessica LaRosa, Timothy Larson, Karen Leach, Daniel Lee, Suzanne Leslie, Regina Loffland, Norman MacLeod. ROW ONE: Joseph C. Marinaro, Gary Marklin, Janet Martin, Jeffrey McAtee, David McCarty, Claire McCaskill, Susan Meyers. ROW TWO: Carol Miller, Kathleen Milne, Alan M;- Ielder, John Moglia, John Morgan, Oluremi Moronpoye, MarCIa M-ueller. ROW THREE: Joan Mueth, Randall Mullen, Nancy Nlederlander, Craig Niehaus, Linda Oldendorph, Guy O'Qumn, Dennis Painter. ROW FOUR: Anton Petrash, James Petrou, Sue Phillips, Carol Pickett, Rick Powell, Gayle Price, Kris Puchta. ROW FIVE: William Reeves, Mary Reineke, Laura Riske, Scott Roberson, James Rodenberg, Wesley Russell, Charles Samples. 211 l w l x v 1 x 1 X , ROW ONE: Martin Santers, Janet Sapp, Laura Schembra, Cynthia Schirr, Joseph Schrader, Belinda Schwartz, Deborah Schuler. ROW TWO: Margaret Sensintaffer, John Sestric, Robert Shaw, Basil Shelton, Eric Shinn, Neil Skaggs, Patricia Smith. ROW THREE: James Sneed, Kathy Steffen, William 212 Strobel, Sue Swearingen, Herbert L. Tharp, Charleen Tinsley, Thomas Tinsman. R W FOUR: Scott Totten, Janice Treat, Jeffrey Ulmer, Dennis Viehland, Anne Wagner, Barbara Weaver, Kim Wehmueller. ROW FIVE: Donald Wilcoxen, Ann Wilson, Beth Wilson, Cynthia Wilson, Stokely Wischmeier, Frances Wolf, Eugene Worth. college of administration and public affairs BOW ONE: Eugene Young, James Zes. College of Administra- tion and Public Affairs: James Allen, Christine Anderson. ROW TWO: Robert Beers, Thomas Bender, William Bernafd, Mary Bertrand, Carita Bess, James Birt, Jackie Blankenship. RQW THREE: Donna Breimeier, Dean Buford, Rodney Campbell, 9"" Carson, Poon-Yuen Chan, Suzanne Chaivola, Wilham Collins. ROW FOUR: Janette Cook, Samuel Dawdy, Robert Dean, David Dopuch, Melanie Duvall, William Edwards, Ronald Faulbaum. ROW FIVE: Steven Feldman, Walter Frant, James Gasbarro, Steven Gates, Godwin. Lawrence Gendler, David Goddard, Samuel 213 ROW ONE: Robert Goeke, Jerry Golden, Randy Griggs, Marc Hartstein, Janice Heligman, Vicki Hildebrand, Anne Hilde- brandt. ROW TWO: Keith Howard, Daniel Huenneke, Joseph Huff, Janet Johnson, Thomas Johnson, David Leithely, Edward Kevins. ROW THREE: Loyd Kneale, Margie Krull, Samuel 214 Kunkel, Thomas Kunza, Stephen Levick, Daniel Levi, Thomas Lightfoot. ROW FOUR: Lee Lile,,Terrence Long, Joseph Lynch, M. Brigid McGuire, William McQueary, James Melton, Edward Moore. ROW FIVE: Susan Moore, Michael Moritz, Keith Myers, Karen Niederjohn, Brad Ottwell, James Pinkston, Richard Reed. ROW ONE: Blake Roberson, Jane RobertsDianneRoettger, Carl Rogers, Ken Rogers, Larry Rubin, Kerry Rudin. ROW IWO: Bar- bara Ryan, Gary Saeks, Vick Salzman, Jeffrey Schneider, Kent Schneider, Robert Schram, Allan Schroer. ROW THREE: Larry Sebolt, Robert Sharpe, Charles Smarr, Laurence Smith, Henry Snider, Mark Solari, John Spicer. ROW FOUR: Norbert Spicer, Gary Starbuck, Charles Statham, Richard Stevens, Jeffrey Stewart, Randal Stockwell, Marilyn Teague. ROW FIVE: Thomas'Thomsen, Becky Tiemann, Edward Tinnin, Diane Torrence, Mark Vehlewald, Gary Vogelweid, Thomas Warrick. 215 Beers. ROW FOUR: Johanna Berry, Dorothy Bishop, Joan Bischof, Melinda Blase, Pam Borgerding, Mary Lou Boschert, Cynthia Brady. ROW FIVE: Sherry Brandes, Patty Bray, Carol ROW ONE: Milton Watson, Robert Williams, Susan Wilmore, David Wing, David Winney, Gail Wolf, James Wroble. ROW TWO: Sheila Yue. College of Education: Georgia Amar, Russell Ashley, Patricia Avery. ROW THREE: Joyce Baer, Nancy Baker, Brayer, Lynn Braznell, Kevin Brennan, Theresa Britton, Laurie Priscilla Baker, Janet Bayer, Betsy Beal, Jo Ann Beaty, Jane Broad. ROW ONE: Betty Brock, Carl Brown, Marsha Carmell, Barbara Carter, Ann Carter,'Jacqueline Chall, Cindy Churchill. ROW TWO: Virginia Coleman, Sue Collier, Nancy Collins, Larry Conant, Michael Cowan, Kathy Crawford, Pamela Crawford. ROW THREE: Mary Crockett, William Croson, Kim Dallam, Dixie Day, Marilou Dlugolecki, Phyllis Donnelly, Larry Douglas. ROW FOUR: Paul Durham, Judy Evans, Barbara Fenton, Carol Fiechtl, Jan Fischer, Susan Fobian, Michael Fox. ROW FIVE: Debra Frederick, Beth Fudemberg, Linda Gammon, Clara Garr, Lisa Gerehen, Julie Gilbreath, Laurel Gilmer. 217 Harrington. 215 ROW THREE: Mary Haughawout, ROW ONE: Robert Givens, Maureen Glennon, Jo Lynn Goff, Cynthia Golson, Jeanne Goymerac, Annalee Greenberg, Susan Haberhaas. ROW TWO: Catherine Hackman, Lois Hagelman, Kathy Hahn, Vicky Hall, Daniel Hamann, Patricia Hansen, Linda Christopher Hawf, Mary Hays, Deborah Heaviland, Deborah Hemmann, Lynne Herzog, Paula Hesterberg. ROW FOUR: Leola Hirsch, Kathy Hofer, Jeannette Hornsey, Sherri Hull, Leslie lmmken, Debra lmrisik, Margaret Irwin. ROW FIVE: Linda Jenkins, Marsha John, Hattie Johnson, Stephen Johnson, Yvonne Kadjar, Nancy Kaiser, Lynn Kantor. ROW ONE: Donna Kates, Teresa Keith, Jane Kerlagon, Ruth Kessler, Debra King, Margerite Landes, Teresa Langford. ROW TWO: Ann Leimkuhler, Jeannette Lester, David Logsdon, Mary Lorenz, Robert Loyd, Joan Maddox, Susan Mahan. ROW THREE: Jennifer Mahr, William Marks, Susan Markway, Leslie McBride, Claudia McClanahan, Ken McClure, Sally McCrory. ROW FOUR: JoAnn McLaughlin, Judith McLear, Paula Medler, Merrill Meyer, Shelley Miller, Christy Moran, Janice Moser. ROW FIVE: William Moyes, Rena Mueller, Sandy Mutchko, Carol Nesslein, Deborah Nixon, Cindy L. Norman, Priscilla Nunnelee. 219 ROW ONE: John Olson, Vicky Pappas, Patricia Parry, Debbie Patton, Jill Payne, Alice Pfeiffer, Stephanie Pfeiffer. ROW TWO: Theodore Piechocinski, Susan Pikoraitis, Cynthla Pilatte, Gary Pointer, Patricia Portell, Teri Powell, Mary Powers. ROW THREE: Christine Prives, Calvin Pyle, Patricia Raney Kenneth Rapp, Louis Rees, Nancy Rhodes, Paula P'WO by Dave Alon Rhodes. ROW FOUR: Barbara Robbins, Barbara Rooney, Lucinda Russell, Jill Sampson, JoAnn Sappington, Teresa Scheppers, Mike Schmid. ROW FIVE: Susan Schnauss, Gil Schnurbusch, Guy Schreck, Patricia Senkosky, Libby Sexton, Terrie Shadrach, Bari Shangold. 221 W ROW ONE: Becky Sharp, Dovie Shelton, Barb Sickmann, Barbara Sigoloff, Sharon Simcox, Allan Smith, Rose Sobek. ROW TWO: Janice Spam, Carol Spence, Elissa Speros, Nancy Springli, Jackie Spurrier, Mary Beth Stevens, Rosemary Stipe. ROW THREE: Terry Strautz, Deanna Summers, Jeffrey Thompson, Diane Thurlo, Marilyn Tietze, Leroy Toalson, John 222 Triplett. ROW FOUR: James Trout, Janice Troutman, Carolyn Trower, William Twellman, Catherine Vansant, Kathy Waller, Mary Warner. ROW FIVE: Deborah Warrens, Cheryl Wehrsten, Susan Weintraub, Ronald Weitze, Susan Weldon, Sue Wells, Teresa Wenzel. R0W ONE: Kenneth Wergin, Rodrick Whiles, Sherry Willson, Mary Ann Winker, Barbara Winthrop, Gary Wolf, Paula Wright. ROW TWO: Lianne Young. College 01 Engineering LynnAlsup, Jeanne Avondet, Paul Bollinger. ROW THREE: Nick Boren, Vance Bufalo, David Burle, William Burns, Monty Campbell, ' 1 l x 5;. Craig Campesi, Tai-Hong Chin. ROW FOUR: Sharon Cole, Elvus Cupp Ill, Steve Danhaver, Donna Dixon, Darrell Durham, Samuel Dwyer IV, Noel Eckert. ROW FIVE: William Einig, Mark Esneault, Michael Gammon, Stephen Gardner, Gholam Reza Ghasedi, Robert Haney, Sherman Honeycutt. college of . home economics ROW ONE: Bruce Houston, Jeffrey Klaas,. James Kleppe, George Tannous, James Tode, Richard Wiesner, John Kenneth Kraft, Donald Lange, Michael LeFevre, Steven Massey. Willhoite. ROW FOUR: School of Home Economics Vicki ROW TWO: David McDonald, Richard Meader, Steven Myers, Backer, Mary Becker, LOiS Bellman, Sharon Berges. ROW FIVE: Stanley Ptaszkowski, Jerel Sachs, Lane Seymour, David Smith. Sherry Black, Susan Bomberry, Connie Boss, Kent Brashears. ROW THREE: Lucille Smith, Mark Southman, Richard Stonger, Janelle Brinker, John Burke, Pamela Clark. 224 ROW ONE: Susan Cochran, Vickie Cuttler, Margaret Dalton, Patricia Dudley, Sigrid Erickson, Mary Faish, Barbara Flnne- gan. ROW TWO: Drusilla Frank, Roxanne Gorsuch, Karen Grafton, Nancy Gray, Ginger Grissom, Diane Hartog, Catherlne HIII. Row THREE: Karen Hill, Denise Horst, Leslie Hgtchens, Peggy Jantzen, Amy Johnson, Patricia, Johnson, Debl Jones. ROW FOUR: Nyonia JoneS, Jean Kalinga, Mary Kamenko, Kathy Kelly, Farilyn Kessler, Jane Kinnaman, Joan Kohler. ROW FIVE: Sharon Konrad, Rebecca Lacey, Sally Logger, Phyllis Denise Lund, Lonna Mayhugh, Cynthia Maynard, Shirley McCoy. 225 SchooLof Journalism ROW ONE: Carol Meunier, Jane Midyett, Christine Milonczyk, Patricia Moeller, Devra Newman, Glenda Ott, Margaret Parker. ROW TWO: Barbara Pinion, Michele Pirog, Janet Post, Karen Salter, James Sappenfield, Jeannette Saunders, Anne Scha- berg.. ROW THREE: Ellen Schultz, Sharon Schwanke, Janice 226 Smiley, Patricia Smith, Susan Spooner, Elizabeth Steiger, Roxanne Sutor. ROW FOUR: Patricia Tanzey, Diane Tharp, Mimi Tierney, Melody Vandyke, Marsha Whitsitt. ROW FIVE: School of Journalism: Nancy Abrams, Sherry Anderson, Michael Antonnacci, Joe Barnes. ROW ONE: Merritt Beck III, Kathy Bench, Wayne Bollenbacher, Terry Bouska, Michael Bray, Donald Brichta, Keith Buchholz. ROW TWO: Richard L. Buckley, Steve Burkhardt, John Bvshell, Patricia Camp, Christine Carlisle, Beverly Chapman, Michael Coleman. ROW THREE: Ken Datzman, Bonnie DaVlS, Nick DeBok, Marcida Dodson, Thomas Domalski, Elizabeth Doran, Deirdre DrohanA ROW FOUR: Maureen Eddy, Thomas Eisen, Joyce Elven, Daniel Farris, Walter Freese, Ronald Gar- binski, Marty Gehlert. ROW FIVE: Kathy Gerdes, Richard Gevers, James Gray, Michael Greer, Martin Griffith, Edwin Guhse, Mary Haas. 227 ROW ONE: Deborah Hacker, Timothy Hague, Jill Hasslen, Charles Hepperle, Nancy Herrick, Alice Hogsett, Gary Holloway. ROW TWO: Lynda Hollub, Sheila Ingham, Janice Jackson, Paul Jensen, Timothy Kennedy, Daniel Keren, Ronald Kirsch. ROW THREE: Kaye Koonce, Thomas Lamonica, Thomas Lange, Arthur Larson, Deborah Luehrman, Camille 228 Marion, Gregory Mauldin. ROW FOUR: Richard McFarland, Keith Merritt, William Metzger, James Morris, Susan Mortell, Brenda Mueller, Kent Mueller. ROW FIVE: Steven Mueller, Theresa Necessary, Kevan Neff, Pamela Norman, M. Elaine Oberlander, Roberta Prawitz, Kerry Rodeberg. $Choolof library and . Informational selence ROW ONE: Patricia Ruck, Mark Salter, Jean Schertz, Barbara SInger, Dominick Spagnola Jr., Carle Spriggs, Susan Steers. ROW TWO: Karen Stuut, Stephanie Summers, Nora Taseff, Darlene Taylor, Robert Thill, Shirley Tipton, Pat Westcott. BOW THREE: Brad Whitworth, Kathleen Williams, Sandy Wright. 14 Library Science: Jill Baker. ROW FOUR: Patsy Bates, Mary Belt, Nancy Gray, Arlene Harris, Jennifer Stoll, Debbie Teaff, Dennis Van Arsdale. ROW FIVE: Charlaine Wittmeyer. School of Nursing: Deborah Abell, Marilyn Adams, Kathy Amen. 229 schpolof SOCIaI and . community servnces ROW ONE: Mary Boston, Susan Brand, Liesa Bromet, Becky Christian, Carolyn Coffland, Wanda Frank, Bernadette Hanneken. ROW TWO: Amanda Keller, Cindy Lucas, Lois Luebrecht, Darlene McClenahan, Teresa Meeks, Deborah Meinke, Linda Mock. ROW THREE: Frances Pendergraph, 230 Deborah Shouse, Dorsey Smith, Janice Wagner, Beth Walker, Linda Zoubek. ROW FOUR: School of Social and Community Services: Ronda Baldwin, Susan Bentrup, Pamela Blume. Cynthia Broadt. ROW FIVE: Lonnie Elmore, Clare Farley, Beth Sgrard, Randa Grey, Vicki Guthrie, Gale Hendricks, Deirdre Irner. Susan King Ann Lakebrink Jean Leonatti Mary Lizar Vera McClelland Dee Anna Mills Susan Mullin John Nesbitt Jackie Pace Pamela Perkins Kyra Peterman Thomas Roberts Loretta Rudd Thomas Shoemaker Carol Stables Nancy Stuber Maureen Sweeney Anne Thompson Deanna Ward 231 Photos by Steve Burkhardt 233 u. 3 2 . Amy Vandepopuliere . Erin O1Haver . Barbie Carter . Susan Shugart . Donna Rice . Linda Sanders . Janet Holtkamp . Jan. Beljan . Jan Thomas . Joyce Briscoe . Lonna Mayhugh . Lesa Wessler . Patsy Taylor . Lee Ann Harris . Anne Johnson . Leslie Hutchens . Nancy Clay . Barb Andres . Wendy Patterson . Karen Neydecker . Cathy Barrett . Cheryl Wehrsten . Mom Mort'on . Teresa Davidson . Mary Ann Becker . Connie Yates . Suzanne Williams . Sherry Richardson . Barb Brownlee . Marsha Del Pico . Lianne Young . Debbie Hager . Mimi Hitter . Ruthie Evans . Laura Hill . Terry Miner . Debbie Lawn . Lori Gerdes . Julia Lyon . Karen Guymon 41. Cindy Heisler 42. Mary Beth Peacock 43. Cindy Schirr 44. Pam Crawford 45. Kathy Amos 46. .Becca Lacey 47. Cheryl Randall 48. Mary Jo Sokol 49. Janet Deppe 50. Nancy Ryerson 51. Bev Wood 52. Kathy Dougall 53. Lou Ann Pfeifer 54. Connie Simmons 55. Carol Stables 56. Lisa Baue 57. Melissa Newman 58. Terry Hawkins 59. Kay Lagemann 60. Nancy Madget 61. Nanette Philibert 62. Sue Littell 63. Nancy Hoerig 64. Mary Kay Neidenberg 65. Cindy Link 66. Rhonda Spaulding 67. Susan Knowles 68. Allison Wemhoener 69. Linda Falco 70. Gale Hendricks 71. Marilyn Brewer 72. Lynn Badalamenti 73. Carol French 74. Debbie Smith 75. Debe Rhodes 76. Michelle Snow 77. Gail Grayson 78. Deirdre Hirner 79. Carol Breining 80. Jan Pile 81. Laura Castellano NOT PICTURED: Donna Rice Mary Roach Laurie Jones Jill Klutenkamper Karen Shearer Peggy Greene Pat Berendt Terry Jasper Mary Ann Waanders Cathy Clayman Caren Levick Kim O,Donnel Sherry Black Cara Doane Chris Bailey Suzanne Eckdall Karen Voss Betsy Snyder Ann Heitmeyer Carita Bess Kandy Kern Robbie Madget so, 79 ?k w $3 95 oomVQgPpMA .L . Kayla Davis . Judy Kuster J uIie Hunt Joyce Capshaw Leslie Fleming Shaun Harbaugh .Jane Kinnamon . Laura Franklin . Diane Schmidt . Karen Kilpatrick .Vicki Saulich , Cindy Robinson . Dana Morrison . Mom Thomas .Jane Kerlagon . Lydia Johnson . Diane Merletti . Teresa Scheppers . Patti Himmel . Linda Marcus . Hannah Stoller .Elaine Clark ,Jan Dischino .Trisha Allen . Mary Mathews .Toni Grafner .Laurie Flynn . Karen Hayslett . Michele Modesto 30. Nancy Herrick 31. Karren King 32. Susan Wiedmier 33. Mary Kay Huber 34. Sansi Mitchell 35. Sue Armbruster 36. Linda Fenler 37. Cris Humphreys 38. Julie Kull 39. Judy lselin 40. Cathy Capshaw 41. Chris Cooper 42. Mary Dowrick 43. Ginger Bartly 44. Janet Baker 45. Nancy Davidson 46. Shelley McCord 47. Ruth Ann Scott 48. Chotts Geigel . Judy Terry . Carol Spence . Kim Vollmar . Mary Cunningham . Barb Robbins . Judy Warner . Pat Davey . Pam Gelbach ,Lynn Ann Davis .Claire Schultz .Wendy Berglund . Ann Abbenhouse .Wendy Kretchel . Suzanne Burton ,Jo Ann Beaty . Mary Kannapell .Terri McFerrin . Marti Ohlhausen . Terry Sontag .Sally Bouton . Julie Baker .Carol Strain . Kathy Leonard .Marty Finley . Pat Hofmeister .Mary Beth Byrne .Julie Harris . Betsy Beal . Beth Eason . Linda Pouyer . Donna Stanovsky . Mary Wilcox .Rita Ruth 4 . Mickey Moran . Sue Wilmore . Pat Schoeck .Karen Witzenburg .Gail Raaf 87. Vicki Sheetz NOT PICTURED: Brenda Hull Pat Axmacher Suzy Cotty Nancy Kline Kathy McCabe Julie Borg Donna Breimeier Camilla Crist Robin Crist Debi Davis Lisa Harrison Connie Jones Susie Markway Mindy Nelson Cindy Nicks Julie Sanbothe Becky Stevenson Marilyn Vieth Jill Wehmer Sandy Wright Beth Hartman Teresa Scherer Alice Middleton Mary Cahill 237 alpha epsilon phi Debbie Givant Julie Baer Bari Shangold Maxine Albert Debbie Davidson Farilyn Kessler Hickie Hollub Judi Stern Leslie Shindler 10,Julie Bailis 11. Robyn Winter 12. Debbie Winterman 13.Sue Kugman 14. Dee Franzel 15. Sherie Winston 16. Wendy Scholzman 17. Laurie Halpern 18. Kerry Goldstein 19. Lisa Rogow 20. Debbie Kraiman 21. Nancy Golden 22. Joy Greenwald 23. Lynda Schultz 24. Barb Friedman 25. Ilene Goldman 26.Cary Levine 27.Debbie Goldman 28. Patty Gitt 29 Karen Cherry 30. Geri Lasky P?NFDV'PFJNf 31.Terry Sellinger 32. Robin Siennick 33. Diane Goldberg 34. Ellen. Abrams 35. Lesley Samuels 36.8usie Steinzeck 37. Marla Baum 38.Julie Frankel 39.Sharon Lipschutz 40.Jill Kaplan 41. Lissy Crane 42. Linda Siegel 43.Jody Simon 44.Audrey Gamm 45-. Robyn Feigenbaum 46.Robin Goodman 47.Pam Essman 48. Debbie Silverman 49.Sandy Heiman 50.Nancy Roth 51.Lynda Hollub 52.Rhonda Kaiman 53. Fran Kaplan NOT PICTURED: Marsha Finer Patricia Jaffe Renie Einbinder Bev Barnholtz Susan Bernatsky . Karen Friedman Sue Lewis Susie Kirschbaum Nancy Silberstein Barb Sigoloff Debbie Cohen Ronnie Simon Bonnie Davis Andrea Spain Michelle Ludwig 239 With less spectacle, but just as much excitement and enthusiasm as the real thing, the Greeks at MU stage their own Olympics. Sigma Chi Derby Day, DU Campustowne Races and the Phi Psi 500 all have their roots in Elis, Greece some 2,500 years ago. The purpose of the Olympic games is to let the great athletes of the world compete in a spirit of peace and friendship. Missouriis greeks compete just as fiercely, but with Charities receiving the benefits. In the early Olympics, sacrifices of wine, grain and lamb were made to Zeus on the first day. Today, the grain and lamb have disappeared, but the wine is still present at Missouriis contests. 240 4 Photos by Mark Peny 241 5.. ria'iiikg .551 v .51 1. Margaret McGee 2. Linda Remmele 3. Alexis Huttle 4. Annette Wagner 5. Paula Brandon 6. Ann Weisenborn 7. Linda Kroencke 8. Alice Snodgrass 9. Mary Hackley 10. Nancy Krouse 11. Kathryn Cale 12. Carol Fiechtl 13. Tricia Bauroth 14. Carol Ann Fosler 15. Cary Ackelmire 16. Jill Sachse 17. Suzanne Alt 18. Denise Shreves 19. Paulette Burkhardt 20. Debbie Simon 21. Nina Russell 22. Pennie Davis 23. J0 Schweikhard 24. Susan Roderick 243 1.Al Powell 2. Steve Chaney 3. Roger Fergason 4. Dennis McClintic 5.Charlie Heuring 6.Jeff Zimmersheid 7.Dwane Rees 8.Mom Jones 9.Ken Morrison 10. Randy Baker 11. David Cupps 12. Rick Wardlow 13. Virgil Swenson 14.Jim Fisher 15. Chuck McCartney 16. Gary Kittle 17. Mike Ray 18. Nelson Burton 19.David Minnick 20. Randy Spragg 21.Jim Gibson 22. Dirk Wilkens 23.Bob Chapman 24.Neville Cooper 25.Kevin Howard 26.Mike Shaver 27.Wes Davidson 28.Randy Price 29.Leon Bushdieker 30.Don Cupps 31.Matt Renkoski 32.Ken McClure 33.Tim Spiking .34. Mike Ledbetter 35'.Hollie Anderson 36.Gregg Cowell 37.Robert Williams 38.Dan Condron 39.Bob Condron 40.Stan Liebhart 41.Dale Davenport 42. Pat McCartney 43.Rob Young 44.Jim Edwards 45.Dean Seavey 46.Steve Lambert 47.Mark Kerby 48.Dan Brueggeman 49.Ben Plucknett 50.Greg Frazier 51.George Famuliner 52.Jim Grossinger 53.Steve Crawford 54.Steve Miller 55.Doug Ayers 56.8haun Houk 57.Greg Buckman 58.Tom Henderson NOT PICTURED: Tim Lackey Gene Griffin Ken Searcy Dane Stevens Glen Spiking Glen Cowell Jim Moser Jim Clark Neal Davidson Mark Brown Jim Jacoby Rado Popp 245 246 . Gary Breeden .Tim Daugherty . Dale Carrier . Mike Painter . Rob Volker . Mark Cadle . Doug Diehl .Jim Thies . Mike Lewis .Glenn Eagan .Don Knehans .Chris Young .Don Broerman . Kent McCollough . Larry Wilson .Rich Chapple .Glenn Jones .Bruce MacDonald .Rick Huffman .Mark Gray .Jerry Schoenborn .Jimmy Bellis . Rick Love . Morn Beger .Kent Templeton 26. Doug Gutshall 27. David Craighead 28. Tom Tieman 29.Gary Lowe 30.Larry Herring 31.Bob Doane 32.Ron Brock 33.Gene Bredehoeft 34. Doug Brunk 35.Joe Waugh 36. Dave Ellis 37.Joe Shryock 38.Cary Cornelius 39.Gary Linnenbringer NOT PICTURED: Eric Brickner Mark Grier Alan Wessler Kent Schescke Jerry Sturm Steve Trupiano Allen Samuels Jerry Duff Jim Howerton Carter Heitmeyer Charles Rush Melvin Toellner Mike Rutter Dennis Swofford Mike Newkirk Tom Huff Mark Giesleman Lynn Rogers Nathan Riekhof 247 .Mitzj Bohannon .Cheryl lrby .Sara Barnes .Angie Magers .xEIIen Walker .Tammy McElroy .Kay Kirkman .Lauri Jones .Midge Wheeler .Camille Dudgeon .Kathleen Moore .Diana Loomis .Mary Welter .Annie Allen .Nancy Linn .Linda Gash .Sharon Wilkinson .Connie Tegeler .Mom Fanning .Linda Hay .Joni Wellhausen .Carol Muter .Nancy Lynn .Susie Johnson .Linda Jochum .Karen Clayton .Marilyn Kowert .Cindy Drewes .Michele Dunard .Karen Pickett .Barb Dreyer .Karen Maston .Beth Greer .Mary Harness .Sally Murray .Judy Ward .Lori Bode .Debbie Hacker .Kathy Dahmer .Deirdre Buscetto 41.lnez Tibbits 42. Marcia Jones 43.Arlene Brinker 44.Pam Bonderer 45.Karen Corley 46. Diane Thurlo 47.Janice Jones 48.Sheryl Crisler 49. Debbie sams 50. Susan Thurman NOT PICTURED: Sherry Anderson Lynn Baker Lynne Beal Jackie Blankenship Sherry Bockwinkel Kim Burke Barb Burns Claire Coleman Debbie Drake Carrie Francke Diane Gaertner Joanne Griffith Paula Hesterberg Mary Hinckey Carla Hulett Laurie Kipper Presley Loper Kerry Mathew Barb Preusser Amy Regenhardt Ann Seigfried Bonnie Shanle Nancy Taylor Kay Turner Lynn Workman Kathy Worland 249 alpha tau omega omwwwywwr Jim Jordan Walter McCormick Russ Evans Andrew Davenport Lee Keith John Kilgore . Donald Thompson Thomas Richichi . Bob Zick . Scott Churchill . Timothy Hughes . Gregory Garrison . Tom Brown . John Callahan . Ron Harrison . Fred Mitchell . Chuck Linn . Mark.McBee . Richard Davis . Bob Waibel . Richard Maly . David Fowler 58. . Dave Moses . Robert Comfort . Jeffrey Thompson . Thomas Schrader . Berry Parks . Donald Thompson . Steven Martin . Kurt H,Doubler . Timothy Snay . Mike Oliver . Mike Barbe . Terry Hyten . Bob Kay . William Fialka . Bruce Twaddle . Carl Irwin . Seth Koppes . Dana Widger . Mike McGuff . John Spence . Randall Harper . Paul Streiff . Ralph Andejeski . George Thompson . David Barbe . Steve Flory . Jeffrey Holaday . Edward Shelley . Kim Shearburn . John Thompson August Grabis . J im Corbett Charles Wickens Scott Mosby Wayne Pew Greg Krobot NOT PICTURED: John Tarpoff Jeff Fechter Michael Moffo Richard Wood Robert Davis David Watson Jim Wilson Richard Rahall Kent Snowden Thomas Hoffman James Sandbothe Jay Estep Christopher Kay Thomas Bender Marco Lindstrom Brad Brown James Pfander Jeffrey Horn John Joern Patrick Watson Greg Lemasters Kevin Ausburn Thomas Brown Rob Fitzgerald William Harrington Stephen Owens Michael Jurkiewicz Mark Phillips Mik Powers Stephen Lundergan Bill Martin Mark Modjeska Mark Cory Allen Dever Charles Banta Brent Hufft Mark Kirkpatrick Carl Lothman Bill 0qu Tom Reese Daniel Doiye 251 1.Steve Burchard 2.Jeff Klein 3. Ken Haubein 4. Bill Kraft 5.Joe Strickert 6. Charlie Wilken 7. Butch Kuntz 8. Scott Behrens 9.Jim Imgarten 10. Jerry Kruse 11. Dan Constien 12.Walter Els 13. Steve Hinch 14. Alan Bull 15. Bruce Burchard 16. Warren Mayes 17.Greg Allen 18.Ed Guhse 19.Greg Jones 20.Bob Brendel 21.Les Eggerman 22.Ray Meyer 23.8teve Hargis 24.Dave Heisterberg 25.Keith Walters 26:Warren Harms 27.Dave Sulhoff 28.Jack Preuss 29.Rob Meyer 30.Scot1ie Lloyd 31.John Thomsen 32.Dale Kolm 33.Dennis Ball 34.Doug Pickett 35.Mike Kullman 36.Tom Linenbroker 37.Dale Diesel 38.Paul Miller 39.Joel Christiansen 40.Craig Hofman 41.Mark Grotheer 42.Brian Anrich 43.Kevin Keiser 44.Scott Wiegmann 45.Ken Reifer 46.Gary lange 47.Bob Brown 48.J0hn Buehler 49.Gary Mistler NOT PICTURED: Greg Goller John Morgan Daryl Tebbenkamp 253 mmmmmmma mmmmm. rag. mum WNW wumu 5mm..- y wmam 1mm 3 mama?! mmmmm mwmlmlml-M .Bob Bastian .Mike Miller .Neil Sprague .Mike Bruhn .Mark Harvey .Allen Blair .Jim Reed .Jack Howard .Lon Ellis .Tom Denos .Dave McLerran .John Franklin .Dan Dippold .Mark Cordes .John Maughmer .Rob Thomure .Mark Ulmer .Jim Recob .Dave Boehi .Winker Willis .Scott Willis .Steve Weitzel .John Harvey .Chris Phillips .Bill Tikey .Tom Ebinger .Rob Owsley .Stew Moreland .Bob Kuenzi .Keith Hawkins .Skip Bird .Greg Markway .Kent Blanchard .Mrs. Daphne Norris .Mark Gibbs .Fred Broeg .Steve Koehly .Mike Wood .Mark Parchman .Dave Brown .John Leible .Greg Cowlick .Dave Neal .Brad Miller .Richard Blankenship .Steve Prefontaine .Les Miller .Bob Furkin .Dean Steiger .Jack Muench .Chapman Olive .Scotty Plamp . Monnett .Steve Craig .Mossy Lionberger . Mark CIark 57.John Morgan 58. Mark Vogt 59.Scott Stephens 60.A.J. Campbell 61.Terry Hobbs 62.Jeff Dritley 63. Kevin Gill 64. Pablo Aparicio NOT PICTURED: Tim Boyle Randy Huskey Brian Mitchell Greg Markway Brad Cantwell Bob Fuchs Steve Dunleay Gene Bradshaw Moose Branon Jim McLaughlin Gene Gengelback Bill Seabaugh Craig Satterlee Steve Bloess Jon Powell Steve Bone Paul Scherman Fred Rawlins John Kruse Bob Brandt Rick Brown Keith Koeningsdorf Jedd Cole Chris Shank Darrell Dryer Blaine Henningsen Jim Morris Ritch Davis Gary Graham Marty Engman Gronk Cooper Galva Heiwig Mark Eberhard Peter Kinder Tres Mitchell Jim Dippold Scott Bush Tim West Tom Hedrick Mark Harvey Scott Cunningham Joe Benage Mike Fagan Mike Basnett Starr Teel Tom Stewart Doc Limbaugh Mike Kaster Gill Manda Dave Kienker Frank Wellborne Dave Evans Ray Miller Ted Beckett Tony Gillick Craig Larson Vic Kieffer 255 1. Mary Klinefelter 2. Gina Botts 3. Elizabeth Selleck 4. Janet Auner 5. Mary Haughawout 6. Amy Johnson 7. Cindy Churchill 8. Peg Cullinane 9. Janet Faith 10. Syd McClard . Carol Stewart ,.Mindy Modde . Carole Sweeney . Cathy Petty . Amanda Manchester .Jeannie Shuri . Beth Feltmier . Jannie Saunders , Linda Amos . Kim Dallam , Lee Higginbotham . Jenny Warner .Brigid McGuire . Kathy Hahn . Maria Menne , Christy Johnson Mom K. , Trish Katt , Debbie Montgomery . Janet Newman , Jan Lewis . Sue Gabauer ,Jill Ensign . Melinda Parks .Gayle Giffin . Becky Tieman .Melissa Murch . Nancy Conde .Judy Franklin . Ann Gray , Bev Gilliam . Mary Maxey . Doris Claggett ,Susan Franklin , Sha Shelley NOT PICTURED: Cheryl Akre Becky Anderson Sandy Ashley Nancy Bauer Donna Bishop Polly Bracken Ann Branch Lisa Cornwall Micaela Crews Denise Dailey Cindy Dewalt Vicki Dolan Kathy Eisele Lee Ann Finley Jan Fischer Sue Fischer Debby Frederick Barbara Friedman Karen Gillespie Barbie Green Debbie Haines Vicki Halenkamp Marla Hollandsworth Sue Hawley Ellen Hebbeler Michele Heft Evelyn Ice Nikki Jouras Jane Jursich Debbie Knez Beth Koch Betty Lane Lisa Langeieartles Carla Luetkemeyer Linda Lyle Kathy Maher Cindy Marcum Debbie Matthews Terri Matheis Marcia Melton Robin Mitchell Lynne Nikslaisen Pat Overby Nina Plurad Lisa Piper Gina Poteet Linda Prather Cheryl Richesin Kathy Riegal Linda Schmidt Laurie Scott Sandy Shaffer Karin Silverman Janet Smith Janet Smith Kathy Spillane Janet Wallace Kathleen Warner Denise Weishaar Jane Whinfrey Polly White Sue Wilkinson Ann Wilson Bev Woodward 257 mmmmmmm . delta delta delta 1.Cathy Wichert 2.Judy Johanningmeyer 3.Debbie Doyle 4.Bonnie Keith 5.Jane Midyett 6.April Stella 7.Pat Barton 8.Ann Gould 9.Claudia Ernst 10.Barb Thomson 11.Janet Pilcher 12.Jane Taylor 13.Terresa Brewer 14.Chris Andrews 15.Kitty McGhee 16.Mary Jane Jones 17.Jan Goodwin 18.Toni Harris 19.Kathy Cartier 20.Mary Ann Rolf 21.Cindy Caldarello 22.Lea Englehart 23.Betsy McCanse 24.Linda Sloan 25.Cathy Patterson 26.Lori Williams 27.Judy Cox 28.Mindy Petty 29.Kim Gentil 30.Leslie Brown 31.Prissy Nunnelee 32.Sarah Seabaugh 33.Maureen McGhee 34.Shelley Smith 35.Debbie Crancer 36.Jean Ann Goucher 37.Lori Young 38.Leslie Hancock 39.Lynn Arnold 40.Jane Cox 41.Lisa McElroy 42.8arah Tipton 43.Peggy Bechtold 44.Lynn Beckett 45.8usan Dunklin 46,Beth Eichenauer 47.Christy Rose 48.Mary Martha Reidel 49.Kelly Miller 50.Terri Manard 51.Jane Ericson 52.Lisa Ray 53lBecky Hancock 54.Deon Wolfenbarger 55.Chris Schaffer NOT PICTURED: Margie Krull Gail Edwards Dianne Roettger Kathy Young Mimi Tierney Joan Dickhans Patty Wible Chris Walker Janet Martin Teresa Keith Fray Huffman Colleen Hales Nancy Roemer Donna Powell Melanie Coe Debbie Walz Marcy Kimball Debbie Rose Marti Schuler Beth Campbell Kris Keaton Debbie Sprague Jan Lewis Cindy Anderson April Steffans Brenda Coulter Karen Johnson Jennifer Rose Marti Kuhn Paula Lemmon Kris Akard Susan Anderson Jane Becker Lisa Copeland Barb Madison Susie Bender LeaAnne Bolliger Amy Brock Jill Brown Debbie Campbell Connie Doyle Chris Gillison Cindy Jones Wendy Lewis Anne Martin Kitty McCanse Vickie Roberts Jane Shutt Alice Sieha Julie Stickelberg Linda Stephens Theresa Timmerman Pam Weldman Glenda Welsh . Denny Corbett . Terri Holm . Pat Hollacher . Mary Burk . Maureen Eddy . Jana Reynolds . Martha Teaney . Susan Beard . Marty Mitchener . Nancy Lincoln . Eileen Kelleher . Karen Jacobsmeyer . Susan Lundergen . Jeanne Jacobsmeyer . Juan Armbruster . Trisha Lampitt . Debbie Long . Chrissy Eggeman . Denise Guignon . Gretchen Ness . Michele Fister . Sherry Sexton . Susan Steinbeck . Mimi Long . Cindy Brinkop . Karen Gaus . Marsha Flink . Mary Kaye Berndsen . Linda Hamlin . Beth Hampe . Julie Frame . Jana Hupman . Janet Williams . Debra Fitchett . Jeanne Floyd . Janet McCracken . Diane Schelp . Kim Heilwick . Linda Carlisle . Bobi Ruch . Cheryl Fister . Marty Wohler . Mary Whalen . Karen Brown . Pat Thompson . Cindy Middleton . Carol Wilken . Jane Mills . Elinor Wagner . Pam Clark . Vicky Livesay . Jane Parks . Donna Sigfusson . Pam Thompson . Marla Castle - Kim Gustafsen - Ann Pobanz 8- Robin Ross . Val Clark . Terri Hagebush . Libby Boyd . Brenda Lewis . Sue Treutzel . Pam Allen , Jan Smith NOT PICTURED: Melinda Hadley Heddy Miller Ann Waidelich Jan DeWitt Sarah Cargill Nancy Alexander Debbie Fowler Debbie Bertram Georgine Anagnos Kathy Kipp Jan Tator Janet Reardon Joyce Miller Kathy Simner Cindy Lincoln Teri Crader Sharon Cunningham Beth Martin Becky DiRe Wendy Wilson Debbie Miller Linda Wellons Marcia Aboussie Teri Atkinson Ann Tabor Jeanne Meyer Janet Bradley Jill Fleck Dottie Bellman Kim Levine Marcia Morgan Nancy Lewis Janise Kuechler Patty Sutphen Joanne Aylor Ginger Rapert 262 1.Dan Matlock 2.Sherri Young 3.John Brown 4.Paulette Morgan 5.Mike Rother 6.Pledge 7.Linda Young 8.Bill Lang 9.Don Myears 10.Nora Strom 11.Dave Moser 12.Jim Ellini 13. Bobbi Rapley 14. Les Halveland 15.Tom King 16. Barb Mayfield 17. Brian Hunt 18.Rita Dunham 19.Hope Heritage 20. Val Fredericks .Tom Prieto 22. Diane Scimemi 23.Candy Copp 24. Kathy O2Neil 25. Mary Caldwell 26. Ed Oursler 27. Linda Wiegand 28. Randy Kurtz 29. Rick Amptmann 30.Kim Bergholtz 31.Steve Mark 32.Nick Gilles 33.Phil Newton 34.Mike Finney 35.Larry Hershbarger 36. Bob Briggs 37.Dennis Sisco 38.Steve Smith 39.Jane Keenan 40.Rich Meyer 41.Tom Hanser 42.Gary Hacker 43.Steve Cunningham 44.Linda Trump 45.Steve Tripp 46.Karla Freeze 47.Steve Barnes 48.Harry Hoppman 49.Mark Sherman 50.Kurt Bergstedt NOT PICTURED: Paul Flinn Steve Richardson Chris Williams Mike Connelly Mike Smid 263 again waging; . ., mwwgfu. $1 . m.twmmm- .Martin Wolf Matt Townley Bob Combs Steve Gillis .Wayne Welch Rick Mills Glen Kratli .Steve Kilpatrick .Tony Van Trump .Bill Klein .Alan Schroeder .Matt Able . Cam Lupkey .-Bill Ott .Keith Lombardo .Pat Costello .Kevin Evans .Jim Gladden .Paul Patrick ,Dave Gressle .Ron Bator .Scott Murray .Bob Lemley . Dave Stoll .Joe Hamilton .Wes Wathey .Paul Hummel 28. Terry Thorpe 9. Greg Hoberock 2 ' 30. Mom Tait 31.Jerry Rest 32. Mike Cox 33. Dave Lichte 34. Dave Threlkeld 35.Lorne Kuffle 36.Mike Skain 37.Tim Habecost 38.John Bator 39.Bill Winston 40.Steve Kling 41.Greg Fairbanks 42. Bob Tugel 43.Kevin Whiting 44.Lee Glastris 45.Bill Parry 46.Greg Deline 47.Dave Lewis 48.John Schere 49.John Seaton 50. Dave Bartlet 51.Duffy 52.Bill Huff 53.Geoff Greenwood 54.Don Perkins 55.Don Medley 56.Dave Bell 57.John Newsam NOT PICTURED: Steve Ross Doug Cleveland William Johnson Pat Ross Dennis Wolf Don Moody Dave Jaeger Ken Burke 265 266 1. John Faucett 2. Rich Jones 3. Mickey Tierney 4. Mike Favazza 5. Alan Thompson 6. Wayne Armbruster 7. Bill Moore 8. Kevin Mahoney 9. Terry Taylor 10. Skip Russell 11.Tim Glosier 12. John Twitty 13. Eric Edwards 14. Eric Sappenfield 15. Brent Powers 16. Mom Holgerson 17. Don Jones 18.Scott Robirds 19. Pete Williams 20. Neal Morrison 21.Gary Gebhardt 22. Kevin Sparks 23.Wayne Speer 24.Stan Fellwock 25. Kevin Avondet 26.Mike Hinck 27.John Fleck 28. Mike Schaeffer 29.Rich Miller 30. Paul Weeks 31.Steve Nixon 32. Hank Pieper 33.Mike Coleman 34.5Rex McCall 35. John O1Connor 36. Carl Hof 37. Kurt Richter 38. Mark Yehlen 39. Dan Godar 40. Bob Brandt 41. Don Hinck 42. Chuck Groomes 43. Joe Schaefer 44. Jim Hanna 45. Stan Crader 46. Dennis Disselhoff 47. Doug Bibens 48. Greg Kartsonis 49. Don Mason 50. Mike Conway 51. Greg Bistline 52. Lance Morrison 53. Scott King NOT PICTURED: Mike Hanna Buddy Middleton Scott Trettenero Bill Gleeson Pat Peters Ted Glosier Bob Woodruff George Fisher Steve Pisarkiewicz Randy Wepler Craig Nichols Dave Snider Brian Quigley Kent Hicks Del Wood Terry Alferman Ron North Steve Shumake Paul Delva Tom Pilcher Rick Riddle Bob Gann Bill Douglas Bill Labian Kurt Specht John Johnson Steve Levick 267 268 .Doug Barney .Roger Bennett .Kim Hudson .Mark Magruder .Spiro .Doran Osbourn .Jerome Gerke .Joe Amelon .John Northcutt .Jim Dougherty .Brent Sandige .John Walker .Roy Plackmeier .John Edwards .Dennis Carson .Rob Brandenburg .Jay Carlson .John Schaller .Steve Shaw .John Scherder .Lowell Wolff .Dale Brown .Mike McCrory .Steve Smith .Mark Quisenberry .Steve McWiIIiams .David Zitnik .Gary Pointer .Jeff Windett .Steve Carson .Eugene Korte .Frank Barnes .Greg Mallory .Jay Purchase .Greg Houston . Dan Corman 37.Wayne Shannon 38. Bill Manring 39.Tony Merrick 40. Darrell Bagland 41.Gene Painter 42. Rusty Reed 43. Kevin McCutchen 44.Hal Boedecker 45.Larry McIntosh 46.Terrance Harte 47.Jim McNeil 48.Craig Schiedecker 49.Davy Robinson 50.Randy Pace 51.Dan Malan 52.Curt James 53. Mike Taylor 54.Mike Shrewsberry 55. Dave Osborn 56.Terry Burke 57.Pat Swift 58.8teve Carroll 59.Dennis McCauley 60.Larry Gerdes 61.Dennis Germann 62.Mark Smith 63.Wanda Meyer 64. Mark Wheatley 65.George Frame 66.Chuck Meadows 67.Kevin Martin 68.Jim Ganime 69.Jim Cochell 70. Don Street NOT PICTURED: Mike Swift Gary Ryan Danny Gerke Sigurdur Traustason 269 . Pam Naylor . Kim Wirfs . Danae Roberts . Jeanette Ramirez Lecy Gumowitz . Cyd Mitchell Cathy Grant . Sue Mosby . Cathy Frerking . Janet Tupper . Shelley Pozez . Betty Romine . Cathy Voris . Linda Link . Shelley Vaughn . Drucie Berkin . Jan Markman . Nicki Cristol . Meg Milanovits . Maureen Stolar . Karen Kircher . Michelle Naylor . Ellen Nelson . Laura Sorrels . Jan Drury . Mary Nuetzel . Joan Bauer . Nancy Barringer . Gwen Goeres . Janice Marks . Carol Foege . Diane VonderHaar . Linda Moore . Kathy Foley . Sara Anthony . Ellen Angthius . Chris Koumas . Jane George . Sandi Burd . Susan Albaugh . Marty Speer . Judy Ciegel . Carole Glaser . Jayne Faber 45, Mom Rosene 46. Lisa Davis 47. Sue Hartman 48. Jeannine Steurer 49. Mary Elliott 50. Eileen Valentine 51. Jeanie Patrick 52. Diane Carroll 53. Donna Patrick 54. Patti Pondel 55. Kathy Wilkerson 56. Lisa Knipshild 57, Michelle Cline 58. Suzy Phillips 59. Leslie Wieser 60. Barb Bauer 61. Karen Ennis 62. Jenny Weldishofer NOT PICTURED: Vicky Ashby Sheri Burris Pat Garvey Debbie Kiesgen Janet Murphy Sue Rosenberg Debbie Schwartz Elaine Rienhardt Pam Qualy Cindy Viles Michaela Kutz Judy Kirkpatrick Martha Shaffer Claudia Sutton Kathy Bearden Debbie Brinkman Barb Carlton Marcia Hays Jill Horn Paula Lechman Cindy Marr Marla Schalk Carol Webster Caety Clay Mary Lynn Turner Christy Woltzen Carol DeGiso Beth Flynn Patty McGIasson Meg Planck Beth Powell Kerin Schebelen Cathy Roper 1. Tom Flanigan 2. Gene Snellen 3. Sam Baudo 4. Tom Woltkamp 5. Eric Karl 6. Fred Kling 7. Lee Homer 8. Dave Pierce 9. Doug Goff 10. Steve Beauchamp 11. Jeff Pile 12. Bill Bunton 13. Rick Kraft 14. Tony Lazar 15. Rex Whitten 16. Phil Bradshaw 17. Jeff King 18. Greg Wood 19. Jim Van Arsdale 20. Bill Fallert 21. Dick Ramsey 22. Robert Griggs 23. Alan Bray 24. John Koch 25. Jim Senne 26. Bill Rusch 27.Jim Schell 28. Dennis Bozzay 29. Shelby Harris 30. Joe Schumacher 31. Mike Gude 32. Rick Jacobsmeyer 33. John Josendale 34. Ron Wall 35. Ted Mahon 36. Mike Fuhrman 37. Dave Saalwaechter 38. Randy Arnold 39. Rex Homan 40. Bruce Warren 41. Shane Michels 42. Vic Trammell 43. Bruce Page 44. Mark Buehler 45. Ken Kells 46. Bill Gorin 47. Dan Wenz 48. Greg Peppes 49. Lee Georges 50.Jim Krueger NOT PICTURED: Nelson Davis Jim Schnefke Robb Tipton David Bray Mike Owens Steve Brickey Rick Goodman Ross Smith Walter Autrey Mark Bowen Chip Moxley d Rehg Ted Miller Dick Roller Kevin Mangold Steve Patton 273 Dana Jones Sandy Meiners Paula Gerber Mary French Susan Brewster Shelly Lyle Lillian Clarkson Lynn Bisbee Michelle Montgomery Jan Archer . Marti Duggins . Julie Witzigreuter . Cheryl Oliver . Lisa McHaney . Jan Smith . Kathy Sexton . Paulette Schultz . Lauren Franey . Lisa Bosworth . Libby Dallmeyer . Carolyn Coffey . Stefie Summers . Carol Grant . Pat Klein . Barb Welborn . Mary Scanlon . Linda Swanstone . Barbie Avery . Linda Lutz . Cheryl Tyrrell .Connie Pickett .Joy Kaufman .Joan Kaufman .Carmen Smith .Jackie Spurrier . Donna Schmidt .Sue Vest .Kathy Erdel .Cindy Holliday .Cindy Swafford .Nancy Schmidt .Kim Dillon .Kathy McWilliams .Deanna Constant .Cathy Drimmel .Mary Etta Haas .Nelda Schwinke .Sharon Johnson .Pat Rehm .Ginny Vineyard .Sue Webster . Laura Peterson .Chris Kamman .. Marge Prinster . Roberta Schultz . Nancy Hause . Kim Woodson . Patty Avery . Jan' Avondet . Nancy Rice .Janette Wessler . Lisa Sombart . Susan VonGramp . Jane Moss .Jeen Harrison . Natalie Lowther . Karolee Kassab .Claire McCaskill .Leslie Myers 0. Gay Morris .Cathy Michaelson . Marla Tempel .Jonalee Young .Janet Taylor .Joan Kroeger .Debbie Buell .Janet Gardner 8. Anne Vandelicht NOT PICTURED: Terri Swartz Cathy Mardikes Cindy Pollard Ann Taylor Lynne Scherzer Donna House Julie Crawford Laure Bauer Joanne Folks Nancy Lingafelter Jane Moore Christy Moran Jill Stigall Marilyn Bare Anne Hollway Janet Crooks Debbie Young Paulette Mueller Ann Royal Laura Higgins Beth Taber Sue Hillman Marty Gehlert Judy Folks Ann Norris Jane Triandafillias Sheila Serr Pat Westcott Tina Randolph Denise Halbe 275 276 4.4 kappa kappa gwnma .Sue Maclntyre ,Melinda Evans Debbie Bradshaw Cheryl Presley . Denise Spackler . Barb Hays Susan Darst .Cristy Loughlin . Debbie Kolterman . Patty Lynch .Nancy Brandom .Vickie Earle .Lisa Hosfield . Bobbie King . Lacy Curtis . Beth Robertson Susan Hampton . Mindy Moseley .Mrs. Williams .Sue Menken .Sally Rice . Debbie Loan .Bonita Wenig .Nancy Good .Joan Chapman . Karen Kirgis .Lvnn Holmes . Janice Birkenmeier .Sally Kling .Susan Doubet .Cathy Harrison , Dee Ann Tongate . Judi Galyon .Kay.Burnett .Sandy Sumerlin .Jan Mabrey .Anne Whipple .Harriet Brummall .Sherry Watson . Pam Schroff .Gayle McFerrin .Anne Heckemeyer .Sande Wilkison Georgianne Elliot .Terry Douglas .Cheryl Parks . Patty Ward .Jan Ruyle .Molly Mueller .Debbie Lynch .Margaret Brownlee .Debbie Thompson .Melissa Curtin .Kathy Meeker .Melissa Tinnin .Jennifer Drumm .Sara H,Doubler .Tonya Buban .Sara Toombs .Susan Duncan .Debbie Broemmelsick Martha Helm .Karen Schutte .Leslie Moore . Kerrie McAndrews .Karen Blind .Melissa Sturges .Michele Schneider .Linda Lewis .Tommye Morris .Barb Toomey .Terri Southwick .Diane Schrader . Debbie Storehalder .Patty Russell .Jackie Steuterman .Stephanie Hana .Julie H DoubIer 78. Leslie Welch NOT PICTURED: Carol Baughman Vicki Elmore Robin Hayes Ginny Patrick Cindy Scully Gretchen Smith Sally Sparks Libby Sprague Sally Wilson Judy Meyers Susie Morton Vicki Pelling Robin Sadler Meg Shields Joni Berger Debbie Deckman Kathy King Lisa Stewart Jane Treasure Linda Zimmerman Debbie Appleberry Jeannie Earickson Lisa Edwards LeeAnn McGregor Laurie Meadows Jude Pence Sherry Wilson , L ' I71? . 4W 5' 15' 277 V :55" ,l-gi'igzi . Jack Lemp . Dave Anderson . Pete Stupp . Bob Sosky Tom Deves . Buford J. Puppy Chad Wheeler . Mike Resimius . Joe Canino . Steve Neuwoehner . Dave Sulkowski . Greg Gates . Jay Mathewson . Bob Pearlstein . Tim Rutledge . Charlie Jones . Scott Warren . Gary Ferguson . Gary Klemp . John Roehm . Mike Ottenad . Mike Webster . Dave Sivcovich . Bill Burnett . Tom Quinlan . John Serati . Dave Rucker 28. 'Paul Adrignola 29. Beau Cabell 30. John Horton 31. Jim Barnes 32. Joni Barnes 33. Jeff Dailey 34. Scott Thrasher 35. Bob Becker 36. Mark Turley 37. Mike Wegmann 38. Joe Shattie 39. Jerry Goodrich 40. Jim Watters 41. Rich Mrosek 42. Tom Heapes 43. Greg Kornfeld 44. Jack Kuenzie 45. Craig Colson 46. Ken Haas 47. Roy Sante 48. Steve Peterson 49. Tony Trakas 50. Greg Blessen 51. Pistol 52. Norm Williams 53. Randy Collins 54. John Gulla 55. Mike Seidt 56. Bill Kiser NOT PICTURED: Ralph Hennerich John Heffinger Russ Kirk Ron Reed Kurt Mueller Mark Homan Mark Milwars Bob Dickerson 279 280 35$; 1. Ed McCarty 2. Marcus Morton 3. Brad Higbee 4. Larry Hawks 5.Steve Hicks 6. Barrett Baebler 7. Steve Hoyer 8. Dirk Danklef 9. Jay Edwards 10. Bob Meyer 11.Gary Koon 12. Dave Hofmeister 13.Lynn Walker 14.Phil Lehman 15.Brad Meyer 16.Mitch Berk 17. Mark Meilink 18.Tom Coursin 19.Jeff Wolff 20,Mike Korte 21,Steve Nollau 22-Ned Stephens 23-Dan Stoops 24,5teve Marshall 25,Tony Abbacchi 25-Marty Henderson 27.John Perkins 28,Dave Carpenter 29.Ron Anderson 30.Bob Debord 31,Jim Birt 32-Mark Barthel 33.Eric Krueger 34,Kent Willett 35.Ed Daugherty 36,Phil Vance 37.Dave Johnson 38.Steve Roweton 39.Dan Fellhauer . 40. Bruce McHardy 4'1,Steve Ciegel 42,Jeff Rath 43-Steve McAllister 44,Doug Lehman 45,Mark Doernhoefer 46,Chris Barbee 47,Hal Lamb 48.Arthur Schupp 49.Mike Myrick 5o,Dave Guest 51.Bill Winkeler 52,Scott Baker 53.Mike McGIasson 54.John Woodson 55.Tim Reed 56.Jim Werner 57.Chip Murray 58,Bill Jones 59,Tom Elfrink 60.John Sumner 61,John Laughlin 62,Greg Mammann 63. Rodney Bowen 64. Robert Swindell 65. Gary Terwilleger 66. Bill RAth 67. Mike Phillips 68. Tom Secretary NOT PICTURED: Rick Magruder Pat Prestigiacomo Mark Winkle Les Ellis Jon Foley Mark Modesto Stere Trampe Val Teel Steve Thompson Greg Eaton Joe Blando Jerry Williams Carl Schloemann Doug Skinner Don Lester Jack Guccione Bruce Rumsey Jeff Michaelson Fritz Korte w. Ii; p- '7- -:: Mv'a .93.": 5;! 5 t m: ?i EEEE a; . Greg Walsh . Dave Helmos . Jeff Wolfe . Ross Hutsel . Adam Rankin . Fred Pitts . Dick Kalbfleish 45. . Tom Jianas 46. . Bob Conrad 47. . Steve Kalbfleish 48. . Bob Redding 49. . Jackson Davis 50. . Pat Franey 51. . Gary Golson 52. . Pat Busch 53. . Curt Cikens 54. . Dave Ward . Anthony Wolfenbarger 56. 57. Tim Aylward . Gary Powell . Mitch Baden . Randy Higbee . Mike Busch . Bill Alder . Tom Rohr . Steve Harvel . Mike Seneff . Larry Douglas . Bill Humphreys . Steve Beaven Mike O5Brien Randy Barnes Rick Elliot Pops Vogel Joe Crowe Brian Price Steve Desloge Bob Haddenhorst Richard Lockett Gary Schroeder 55. Kevin O'Brien Bill Bickley . Hal Burger '58. Frank Shelden . Bill Payne 59. Kevin Doyle . Kevin Simpson 60. Mike Hayes . George Hallenkamp 61. Rck Marsdon . Jamie Senter 62. Jeff Pierson . Steve Lumpkin 63. Rick Trippensee . Lynn Bock NOT PICTURED: . Bob Trotter Ray Hutsel . Bill Buie Dave Tolo . Mom Ramikova Tom Richmond . Dave Busse Kent Duncan . Dave Griffin Taylor Payne . Dave Weideman Bill Clarkson . Greg Watkins Terry Sudhoff . Brian Meyers Joe Franey gamma delta 1. 2. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. Steve Bell Jim Pierbon .Fred Mottaz .Rick Crawford .Lane Clarke .Terry Shaw Ben Beck Mark Simmons .Tony Ritchie .Mark luen .Bob Turner .Duncan McCoskrie .Steve Tharpe .Larry Geldbach .Steve Marshall John Nickols Rick McQueary John Mazar Max Carey Gerald Holt Larry Carter David Schanbacher Dan Thompson 124.. Greg Mihalevich 25. Dave Bohnenkamp 48 .Bob Shinogle .Ed Marshall .Martin Dickey .Gil Squires .Mark Landon .Terry Rempart .Kevin King .Joe Scheppers .Mark Schnurbush .Mark Hackers .David Holm .Paul Markworth .Jim Cooper .Phil Oresick .Harry Braungardt .Jon Whitaker .Dan Krones .Steve Sauer .David Forsee .Doug Connett .John Knoepker .Mark Roupe Dan Van Leewven NOT PICTURED: Brad Holmes Jay Carey Jeff Edwards Pat Cargill Mike Rutledge Brad Smith Vito Labruzzo Larry Taylor Dale Smith Photos by Mark Pen Y Warm weather and water naturally go together. Every year at Mizzou the same thing happens, with only the characters changing. Buckets, water balloons, pail, hoses and tubs are employed in a game to get everyone drenched in a hurry. 287 i: . . 3.. 4 3. Wmmm-m- .mm 3. J. am. .. E 1 II E I? .4!- g E? 'III 31 51 I 111 .1 111 IE. "- VJJ a phl kappa theta 1. Tim Turek 2. Tom Cortopassi 3. Richard Albair 4. Jay Nouss 5. Steve Didion 6. Kap 7. Bill Rife 8. George Bohnert 9. Tom Thornton 10. George Hansford 11. Art Lottes 12. Seth Whitman 13. Doug Cusumano 14. Tom Gerker 15. Bill Bishop 16. Steve Glenn 17. Nick Mueller 18.Jim Didion 19. Mark Casey 20. John Boedeker 21. Mark Russell 22. Bill Santen 23. Greg Vitt 24. Steve Sansone 25. Fred Thomas 26.John Klenner 27. George Kriegshauser 28. Kurt Werner 29. Terry Rose 30.Tom Nullmeyer 31. Steve Kissel 32. Dan Deschler 33. Jeff Drew 34. Larry Mueller 35. Steve Shockley 36. Ken Gorman 37. Mike McGuire 38. Pat Chenot 39. Steve Flesner 40. Tom Hueman 41. Mark Pisarkiewicz 42. Randy Trautman 43. Greg Shields 44. Tom Ellis 45. Martin Hettenkofer 46. Jay Howe 47.Jim Hyde 48. Mark Stauder 49.Gene Dunn 50.Tom Grote 51.Tom Haas 52. Ralph Meuller 53. Rich Greene 54.Tom Grate 55.Tim Hennessey 56.Rick Evens 57.Carl Luecke 58.Jerry Smith 59.Mike Hennessey 60.John Strebeck 61 .Charles Shrout 62.Rick Didion 63.Bill Winfrey 64.Mark Tisius NOT PICTURED: Bill Bruen John Clark Ron Frierberger Kim Gastorf Cliff Bauer Ron Murphy Brian Finucane Steve Gerker Norris Shrout Greg Santen Greg Shocklee . Susan Coil . Chris Coe . Sharon Henry . Susie Craine . Barb Elliot . Merry Greene . Courtney Brown . Darby Collins . Beth Kiley .Diane Collins . Barb Snyder . Michele Warren . Debbie Knieriem . Kathy Schnirring . Nancy Halferty . Laura Noren .Sara Senter .Staci Light .Linda Sudhoff .Julie Agee . Kathy Moore .Andrea Dalton .Bev Neher .Beth Miller .Carolyn Collins .Jackie Israel . Emily Agee .Wendy Noren .Sharon Savage .Christy Morman .Cindy Pratt .Karen Rudolph .Sarah Schleivert .Terri Schultz .Julie Copeland .Mary Lou Harroun .Jayne Heineman .Bonnie Rhiel .Pam Greening .Peggy Unsworth .Barb Smith 42. Carol Schleiffarth 43. Karen Black 44. Stephanie Londoff 45. Beth Hull 46. Gail Cardinal 47. Claire Williams 48. Pam Alewel 49. Pam Morris 50. Jean Perry 51. Joyce Caravello 52. Paula Fuller 53. Mary Larue Collins 54. Kristin Livergood 55. Diane Dickens 56. Luaun Hicks 57. Shelley Rey 58. Kathy Poland 59. Leslie McBride 60. Sara Jane Murray 61. Lynn lngraham NOT PICTURED: Carol Brooks-Pilling Tammy Taylor Ann Hinchman Sue Van Ness Debbie Schuelein Dana Robertson Betse Luttrell Kim Johanson Maryanne Gilbert Ginny Epstein Terri Dallmeyer Sue Anthony Ellen Williams Amy Walls Jo Tussing Kathy Tenkoff Judy Southard Sharon Rudolph Sue Phillips Sue Peters Pam Peace Ellen Paterson Allison Parchment Susan Olive Jean Niedermeyer Becky Jeans Mary Jane Hughes Mary Hirt Barb Hirt Jane Glover Martha George Patty Ellis Paula Courter Karen Consalus Jo Chapin Lisa Beliles Kristin Barr Sue Arter 291 .ng M . w... . I 23.0w? :3 w, m: 1! W2??? 531.3395ng 1. Mike Seigrist 2. Neal Carlson 3. Jerry Spotts 4. Harry Bonham 5- Chuck Huffman 6. Mark Breiham 7. John Mayfield 8. Ed Downey 9. Andy Moore 10- Roger Bradford 11- Pat McCambridge 12. Brian Crutchfield 13. Harry Robb 14. Tom Bettenhausen 15. Denny Pratt 16- Keith Long 17. Ron Knipmeyer 18. Steve Rhodes 19. Ron Repper 20. Bill Hancock 21. Bob Logan 22. Scotty O1Meara 23. Mike Stuck 24. Paul Smith 25. John Totten 26, Dave Brown NOT PICTURED: Hugh Bernard Dan Dopuch Larry Garner Glenn Hopkins Larry Wells Kyle Phillips Alan Watts Terry McQuery Bob McWhirt Pat Green 293 4 9 2 . Ed Schainker Tim McCaIIum Larry Bennett Steve Ernst Toots Dublin Dan Hughes Barry Burke Jim Reed Mike Smith .Johnny Johnston 12. . Mike Kane .John Haley . Mike Castellano . Gerry Bennett . Fred Albers . Steve DeHart . Dave Tolen . Joe Mueller . Garry McFee . Skip Dallen . Don Borgschulte . Tom Perry . Gene Twellman . Jim Harlan . Mark CobIe . Rusty Patton . Mike Detwiler Mike Nervie NOT PICTURED: Jim Paulsen Gary Dill 295 sigma alpha epsilon opwpghwma .Jim Wright .Rob Aiken Kirk Angevine .Greg Kindred Bob Harmony Santa Claus .Raisin Johnson Jack Nicholas .Dean Parker . Harpino .Lewis Rone . Dave Webb .Tom Clinkenbeard . Rick Turek . Bob Anderson . Paige Manard . Bill Moles .Whimpy Parsonage . Larry Morris . Mike Rother . Rich Enright .Jeff Cornwell . Bill Knuckles ,J.W. Farley .Smiley Goers . Kristy Rose . Burt Beard . Mom Wonneman . Max Curtis . Jim Kesterson . Rich Vales . Cary Schneider . Jeff,Peanick . Jeff McAtee . Slinky Heisler . H.W. Holding . Tim O Neil . Chip Sorenson . Rick Welch . Scott Puettmann . Stupe Wilson . Jim Tracy . Tommy Stephenson .John Monroe .Jim Rockefeller . Duke Wright .Andy Pielmann . Kevin Riley . Brad Geurin . Herb Flandreau . Fuzzy Feuerbacher .Whistle Weber . Leland Fletcher . Pillsbury Heilferty . Bob Fuchs .Terry Adkins . Fred Bledsoe . Mike Frain . Randy Campbell . Paul . Dale Bishop .Mims Van Zandt Koenig A ... a: " Yai, 2:23 xm .. . Brian Sussman . Phil Ellis . Harry Mack . Gary Panethiere .Mary Muhlvihil . Bruce Powers .John Buckner . Ken Barkett . Scott Evans . David Hahs . Mike Randolph .Tono Bono . Bob Patnaude .Steve Fritts .Mike Cowgill . Ken Kraft . Kent Humphrey .Marlin Fiola . Darrel Latham .John Cain .Tom Kendall .John Whalen .Ed Myers .Glenn Harbaugh .Greg Fallin .Jerry Givens .Mark Sponsler .Roger Burger .David Smith .Mark Freiburg .Scott Nelson 32.Steve Shugart 33. Roger Wilson 34. Mark Diemer 35.Carter Dunkin 36. Eric Woodward 37.Mark Miller 38. Jay 'Holland 39. David Darst 40. Ron Watson 41.Ned Wolf 42. Rick Crowdis 43.8teve Bowles 44.Bruce Moore 45.Tom Reeves 46.Karl Shellabarger 47.John Hawk 48.Howard Audsley 49.Mike Mistler 50.Chuck Riske 51.Mike Hunzeker 52.Harry Noll NOT PICTURED: Joey Cohn David Crader Doug Johnson Alan Keenan Tim Lankford Dan Marshall Steve Minshall Mark Zobrist Craig Workman Matt Walsh Tab Turke David Thomas Bob Schweissguth Mark Peters "6 2a,"; 300 kaxn'h' ' 28. Rod Wiggins Slgl I la 29. Mark Merlotti 30. Dan Wendel ' 31. Ken Wacker p I 32. Mike Renkemeyer 33. Marc Sandberg epSIIon . 3N4o$mse$usarem Ron Lang Greg Hampel 1.Tom Keller Nick DeBok 2. Phil Louis Rick Tschudin 3.Dave LaRusso Rich Kelly 4.Tom Ruck Ron Rohne 5.George Dean Steve Blair 6.Tom McDonough Joe Weidinger 7.Jim Stuckenschneider Terry Bertelsmeier 8.Jeff Roberts Mike Wilson 9.Chuck Watt Kurt Buckwalter 10.Bill Uthoff Jim Moro 11.Mark Overy Greg Brown 12.Steve Pearson Tom Garavaglia 13.Roy Clark Mark Wendel 14.Joe Cole Greg Malcic 15.Larry Weiss Mike Crnkovich 16.Ray Lorenz Harvey H. Lawson 17.Mark Schmittgens Carter Jenkins 18.Kim Smith Dan Scodary 19.SteVe Owings Tom Marshall 20.Jerry Bartz Rick Lester 21.Bill Bruce 22.Bob Uthoff 23.Rick Zimmer 24.Kevin Martke 25.Tim Jerry 26.Chris Vincent 27.Mel Ott 302 303 :??!9 Ellhllll :k.I!IBIIHDIJHIHEz tau kappa epsilon .L . Elizabeth Wegley . Karen Llewelen Nancy Connor Jim Bieser . Denny Sparks . Joe Price . Sue Goggins . Jay Daugherty . Pat Walter . Dwayne Onwiler . Peggy Goggins . Suzy Stephens . Brenda Stocklin . Alan Downy . Suzie Rhodes . Mark Magruder . Mimi Jackson . Paul Bacon . Vicky Weis . Kathy Viemon . Gene Wiseman . Mickey Rhodes . Mike Drewel . Lloyd, Kloppe Ed Rich . Carol Visney . Glenn Gerlach . Mark Lichty . Nancy Peterson . Jerry Baker . Cyndi Gieger . Jan Loures . Don Peterson . Steve Jeffrey . Randy Bono . Mike Kelly . Ken Koelkebeck . Dave Werr . Ferrell Preston . Gus Losiewicz . Jeff Smith . Steve Robb . Jean Taylor . Kris Weis 305 zeta beta tau 307 8 0 3 lOOOOOAfO .1, 0H .Phyllis Thackery Debbie Schweitzer . Karla Wachter Sue Gattorna .Jeri Jordan .Terry Wakeman , .Patty Knobel .Bonnie Springer .Judy Routt .Mary Low Willey .Patty Kent .Jama Sunderwirth .Christy Marx .Mary Greenwood .Helen Proctor .Debbie Corso .Shirley Kent .Carla Cummings .Donna Riley .Linda Hafferkamp .Jan Boyd .Leslie Wipperman .Laura Keenan .Margie Wilson .Suzanne Terrell .Patty Menown .Debbie O,Leary .Diane Berkstresser .Debbie Graulich .Debbie Shouse 31.Charlotte Bishop 32.Julie Marsh 33. Diane Maxwell 34. Chris Moore 35.Terry Palmer 36. Lisa Flood 37. Barb Ross 38. Kathy Stratton 39. Gene Roberts 40. Mindi Roberts 41.Ann Beth DeGood 42. Sue Ellen Salisbury 43. Carol Hoffman 44. Cindy Fiegenbaum 45. Ellen Martin 46. Barbara Henley 47.Julie Nachbar 48. Sue Mortell 49. Shana Stotler 50. Kathy Duncan 51. Gail Thoenes 52. Louise Ritchhart 53. Barb Patton 54. Debbie Tucker 55. Nancy Milne 56. Sherry Young 57. Nancy Case 58. Abby Hahn NOT PICTURED: Lynne Broyles Margaret Flood Tish Gentry Linda Harrington Cheryl Huffman Mary Large Karen Lichtenheld Amy Lissner Jan Perou Carol Peter Marilyn Peter Nancy Riner Gil Schnurbusch Becky Schwarz Debbie Yung Becky Sheppard Julie Gilbreath Laurie Heinrich Barbie Blake 309 ---n..-...... ,, . .:,5 Bruce Bisping 310 Jamet Taylor Womam Of the Year-BQQK mix: :At-L-i A ; - -. ug-szmu .1 " p.51. - H '01?"an " . d 43 Mark Peny in 15.31;? Infu- W. m P W a M V. b S m o h P Am Hemmeyer Bamvvarmimg Queem . '3 7!! y i ,. m 9 9 mm 9 chm Gm VS 9w am DIG 317 II! Ema x5: VWwPQbamZ' - Greek Week Queen a nd - Joamijckhamg Derby Day Queem 322 Mark Petty 323 wH EN 1 H 1k H U 0 N A. E E RiADY L? 1142;? Maui?! Wli-i. 659E? 4W. 1 Randy Muller 324 dorms 326 blanchard and shields houses . Steve Griffin . Kevin Kelly Ken Peterman . Mike Renth . Greg Longan . Brian Korte . Dave Morgan . Dave Biggs 9. 10. . Audrey England 12. 13. 15. Sueann Paradowski 16. Greg Hummel Bill Bay Rick Althaus Mike Cherry Becky Lowder Danny Letterman J-L-l NAOmQngAQMA . Mike Deeker . Janis Schulte Linda Hamacher Ron Lang Randy Hamann Greg Mueller . Lynn Bishop Jon Risch . Chuck Huber . Mary Jane Sommerer . Barbara Schepers . Kerry Ragan . Jim Michelson Rhonda Bedell Sheila Brann . Rick Poepping Edward Jackson . ??OVQQTF-mm-A Kevin Stoner . Stacye Hembree Don Eatherton .-Brad Hoss . AI Storm . Connie Cooper . William Van Alstine . Geraldine O Donnell . Brian Kirchner . Sandy Clement . Steve Carner . Richard Perryman . Greg Hoss . Dan Kraus . Linus Ema 327 :41me E3527 : 3 4'41 4' 43h $2 occupants and fHends Rob Bullock Shelley Elsea . I Scott Moseby Nancy Ponce Don Wellls 1 Bob Gallo ' Eugene Young ' Rich Meador 1 David Winger 10- Linda Bretscher 11- Cheryl DeSanto 12- Rex Jackson 13- Elaine Mitchell ' Y 1 J 1 1 PwNwawNA 14- Craig Campesi 15- Susy Gordon 16. David Cooke 17. Audrey Purcell 18. David Allen 19. Sheri Broyles 20. Sherry Smith 21. Susan Hohn 22. Connie Campbell 3 23. Mark Green 3 24. Marty Laser 1 25. Jeff Walller 26. Kathy Waller 1 27. Roy Bond ; 28. Terry Long 1 29. Bill Bond 30. Roger Pointer 31. Mel VanVickle 32. Linda Wiegand 33, Vince Gallo 34. Gaw Boyd 35. Pat Long 1 36. Kris Moffit ; 37, Tom Thomason 1 38. Lynn Johnston 39. Holly Hufford 40, Cindy Johns , Scott Hainz 42, Jeff Walman 43, Derick Crisp Dan Provo 330 Williams house 10. $000399?S9P? Yonko Johnson Joe Harbison Quentin Cole Greg Samuelson Nyles Cole Nelson Galloway Mike Doss Sam Fisher Boone Pundmann Bob Drewel Gary Etheridge Dave Palmer Slinger Johnson Arch Frankenfield Brad Erickson Dan Wing Pat Wagoner Pete Thomas Rich Kessler Brad Dunnagan Stokely R. Wischmeier Randy James Tim Oehrke Darrel Cook Paul Burman Steve Fuemmeler Jim Price Chris Lee Paul Kufrin Clem Przybylski . Slick Maxey . Jon Lawrence Brad Maxey dimitt house wQNQQFQNA . Danita Allen . Lela Price Marie Hollenbeck Robin Wilkinson Maribeth Diehl Jeanne Crouse Kathy Slade Debbie Carney . Gail Hessler 10. . Sally Ummel Debbie Van Beek Laura Magley Sandy Love . Darla Arni . Debbie Lueck 16. Nellie Williams 17. Kim Broce 18. Debbie Horenkamp NOT PICTURED: Debby Abell Cathy Biven Diane Clark Barta Cox Kim Dillon Sharon Ditch Anna Marie Drahush Deb Evangelista Susan Friedberg Debra Grillion Mary Hosmer Vivian Koirtyohanniz Suzy Light Donna Moore Cynthia Parker Sheryl Peacock Marie Phelps Carol Pickett Sandy Rasch Sue Rath Barb Schorfheide Fran Sincox Jeather Smith Valerie Stones Mary Tikey Cathy Unterreiner ' 95A. . 2: .... 331 Karl Kimmons Sam Dawdy . Blake Roberson . Bruce Daugherty . Sam FrizzeII . Scott Roberson . Steve Denny . John Olson cramer penthouse Igout in the hall. Inever did get my robe baCk "- - i ,Lathrop Hail resident. . ' 'I power Outages in the Lathrop cICrmitory the week before r I spring break. The entire campUs suffered several such 5 . 1prer failures during the year. Where were you when . that evening," Madeleine explained. "They turned off Clear through, so you knoW the prer faIlures Iasted a along time." y; roemate , dared CC; , to Come baCk arid unlCCk the door b This inCident happenedidufng a week Cf perIodIc w the lights Went out? ,. .. . Madeleine Birmingham, a resident of the JChnston-Wolpers dorm group, experienced the first power failure of the week before spring break. "It was Saturday .afternoonIand it lasted fromIabout 3 to 6:30 ' the water to .fix the lights so you' couldn'ttakeafshower. You' couldn't see to put 'on .make-up. You' CCuIdn't do anything! Couldn't go to the john, couldnt study. the , lightsrwere- out in the cafeteria, so you couldn't eat. And the food was cold if you Went. It was really cold outside, too. We were stranded " The University and the City of Columbia have separate power generating units, but they do ; . g a cooperate. Thornton Jenkins, superintendent of the ' University Physical Plant, said "The city power plant has the same method iof power generationi that we do; they supply some of their own power and buy the rest from Union Electric. We suppiy some of our Cwn power and" buy from the city what we need to reach capacityfi Cheri West, a Lathrop Hall freshman, Was also a 'victim of the pre- spring break poWer failUres. The many outages disrupted her study habits. ; "Which time?" moaned Cheri. "imean it was going; on for a whole week. each day! Well, it didn'tihelp; I mostly studied by flashlightore-IseweC eli 'congregate around the exit sign. I used my candle so much it burnt While the oatages caused aggravatirig , . .inconvenienCes to students there was a more Serious effect on the Chemistry IabCratories ASSIstant professor Cf chemistry, Dr. John P. McCormick remembered Cne - instance where a prer faIIure caused everai h" i Cred: gdoIIars damage. . ,, V p . -Text by Melissa Sturges : When asked if the department had taken any steps ' to preVent damage ina future power fail.ure McCormick replied, "How stupid are we anyWaIy? Pretty Stupid. I don't thinkwe' ve done a thing yet." When told at' least six'power failureS' of some sort had occurred since Iast-isurnmer, Jenkins quipstioned the validity of the sources of Information ICblumbiar Missourian and TribuneI. -"I wouldn' t take their word for it. I don't have a record of how many but I doubt if its been. six." -Jenkins said the main cause of the breakdowns has been electrical storms. Occasionally a cable failure occurs. The cable is grounded when a pin hole ocCUrs in one of the shieldings. Water seeps in and it shorts out. "Basicaily the failures are a matter of weather i ' 'conditions," Jenkins said. For the last two years the University and the city of Columbia have been forced to switch fr0m burning high , sulphur coal in their power plants $20 a toriI to low - . sulphur Coal I$30 attonI to cut down on air- pellutiorrfTTl City Manager Terry N0vak and university Provost for. , Administration John McGowan prbpos'ed at a Missog'r'i. . ' Air Conservation COmmission meeting in June a variance which Will allow them to burn high sulphur . ,coal. "Thelow sulphur coal is brought in from IIIinoi'sI I while the high sulphur coal is right here in Missouri," 'Novak explained. " If the Ivariance is approved we could save $400, 000. " 3 ' - Before a new city power piant proposal can be acted upon a- bond issue needs to be presented to the v : 7 public. "The bond isSue of 1973 Was Written and ' presented in such a way that all the money wOuId be used for transmission equipment instead of generators and electrostatic preCIpItators 'VNovak said. uOur - - attorney thInksthatbuymgygenerators wbuid be Ian K-TOHan ' IWith V Between Wednesday evening, Nov. 20, 1974, and Saturday morning, Nov. 23, 1974, 400 University students became ill from food poisoning. The students lived in the Rollins Dormitory Group, which includes Hudson Hall t5OO ment, Gillett Hall t507 womeny and Rollins Cafeteria. The reported symptoms were nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and fever. Fifty-eight of the 120 students treated by doctors in the Student Health Center were admitted to the hospital. The University Medical Center admitted three of the 30 students who were treated there. Thursday morning an investigation of the outbreak was begun. ttlt three or more students from a dormitory unit come to the clinic with these symptoms, we immediately contact the University sanitarian. It gets us ahead of the outbreak," said Dr. William Galeota, director of the Student Health Services. Lists of the foods students ate during the time of the outbreak were collected from the residents of the Rollins Group with the assistance of the City Health Department. t'There were 150 food items tisted from Monday evening to Wednesday noon. Multiply that by 400 people and youtve got 60.000 answers? said Dr. Galeota. Dr. Thomas Prendergast of the Medical Centers Community Health and Medical Practice agreed to tabulate the information by computer using volunteer student help from his classes. In addition to the 400 food histories already collected, 25 were taken from patients in the Student Health Services hospital Thursday afternoon. These forms were immediately tabulated by hand to see it one suspect meal or food could be pinpointed. A Health Services spokesman reported, ttThere was no one food item that all the afflicted persons atef' 338 During the course of the investigation several tests were run. Fourteen water samples were taken in the cafeteria and in the two dormitories. These were examined by the City Health Department and were negative for any potential causative agents of disease. From the ten stool specimens examined by the Student Health Services Laboratory and by the microbiology department, two were found to have Staphylococcus bacteria while all other bacteria found were normal. Student Health Services Assooiate Director Dr. Diane Brukardt said, llThe bacterial strain was found in fecal cultures taken from those afflicted. . .but staph bacteria have not been found in food samples taken from the cafeteria Iunohf' Twelve foods, including left-overs from the Tuesday and Wednesday meals, were examined for bacterial contamination. These tests were run by Dr. Frank Engley of the Medical Centers microbiology department. All food samples were negative for potentially pathogenic tdisease-Causingy bacteria. ttSamples of all food were tested at the Medical Center? Dr. Galeota saidf and none grew a damn thing. I feel confident it wasn't spoiled food." Since Staphylococcus bacteria were found in two of the stool specimens, an investigation of the cafeteria was conducted. There are two types of food-borne illness: n Food infection, an illness entering the body causes an infection, and 2y Food intoxication, a poisoning caused by a toxic substance created as a by-product of an organismls metabolic processes. The two possible sources of food intoxication are: U Intoxication by a food handler-open sores, dirt, etc., and 2l Intoxication by improper refrigerationewhen temperatures aren't low enough, the organism grows. In the growth stage, a toxic substance is formed. One can cook the food to destroy the organism, but the toxin is heat-stable and remains in the food to produce poisoning. The results of the impromptu cafeteriainspection showed no skin infections among the employes at that time. Refrigeration temperatures were Checked and food samples were collected. The cleaning procedures for food dispensing equipment were also discussed during the investigation. 339 340 tiAII food service employee on this campus are involved in severai sanitation training classes each semester," said University sanitarian, F. Jerry Brown. t'anh employe, including student workers, is required to attend a food handling and personal hygiene class conducted by me every semester. In addition, the managers and supervisors of each cafeteria set up a sanitation and safety meeting each monthf' Routine sanitation inspections are conducted in the cafeterias every five weeks by the University sanitarian. A waIk-through inspection tin which an inspection sheet is not filled outt is conducted between each routine inspection. "Just the knowledge that I might be there to inspect their cafeteria unit at any time generally keeps the managers and employes at their best performance," said Brown. In September, 1973, representatives of the Missouri Division of Health made an evaluation of the food service sanitation program at the University. The last paragraph of that evaluation states, t'Results of the evaluation indicate that this is one of the most effective programs in the state of Missouri and you are to be i commended for your fine efforts." While the illness was first attributed to Staphylococcus bacteria in food eaten by the students, Dr. Galeota said, 'tFurther study seemed to point to a viral source. The two stools showed the staph organism, and the symptoms suggested that the source of the infection was such, but if that was the case, the thing would've stopped that night. The way the outbreak continued, you wouldnt expect it from staphf' The Staphylococcus toxin grows in the upper gastrointestinal tract with the results being nausea and vomiting. But as the outbreak progressed, the dominant symptom was just the opposite: diarrhea. "As soon as we thought is was staph, we Checked the food service peopleenobody had anything. We had no other kind of growth. Of whatever foods were left, nothing grew an infection. This leads you to consider a virus? said Dr. Galeota. ttlf it was contamination through a viral source, probably a cafeteria employe contracted a virus and transferred it to the students through the food," said Dr. Galeota. About a month earlier than the Universityts food poisoning outbreak, a 24-hour viral infection hit Columbia. 342 junior high schools and Columbia College. 'tlt gradually got around to this campus and even the wife and I caught it,'l said Galeota. llEverybody is supposed to stay home when theylre sick but I came to work with the virus. How the hell do we expect these people not to?" The reason viral infection can affect 400 out of 1,000 students is the method of contamination. A portion of the food can be contaminated by a food service employe through two routes: U The respiratory system lsneezing, coughing, etog or 2y The anal tract lfingers after bowel movemenD. , llThe food service employes are very well supervised but you just cant watch them every second," said Dr. Galeota. 'The State Health Department agreed it was a virus. The insurance companies agreed, too; they paid the bills for the kids who got sick." Harvey Brown, a sophomore, was a Hudson Hall resident who did not become ill. He estimated about 37 cases of food poisoning on his floor during the outbreak. He and other student volunteers catered to the needs of the afflicted. llThe medical staff did a good job of taking care of everybody, considering the Circumstances," said Brown. "But the food service could have been more responsive to the needs lduring the illnessy, like menu Changes. A lot of heavy meals were served: meatloaf, Russian salad. Light foods, like Jello, were needed." The answer to the question of how future outbreaks of this kind will be handled is being considered by the office of the Dean of Student Affairs. The proposals would eliminate inpatient care while strengthening outpatient service at the Student Health Center. At any rate, the University hopes no repeat performance of last fallis food poisoning comes to the dormitory cafeterias. -Text by Melissa Sturges 343 w M y d n a R groups ' ' . mm -.r--s...img.r..-..t.k:m-4: - em student foundation Although a relatively young organization at Mizzou, Student Foundation continues to grow and serve a worthwhile purpose on this campus. In its fifth year, the organization's Chief goal centers around helping students realize the need of becoming responsive alumni. For the first time, Student Foundation sponsored an .arm wrestling contest in the fall. Trophies and wristbands were awarded in three women's divisions and tour menis divisions. The fourth annual Bike Race was held last spring as an ongoing tradition for the benefit of MU students. Along with an annual alumni telethon, the Race helped provide scholarships to deserving MU students. In its association with the University Development Fund, the Student Foundation is building a better University. Student Foundation Seated: Patty Russell, Neil Sprague, Anne Vandelicht, Leslie Myers, Maureen Eddy, Suzanne Leslie, Donna Sigfusson. Standing: Claire McCaskill, Keith Hawkins, Joel Ehrlich, Carol Grant, Skip Russell. Not Pictured: Rick McQuery, vice-president. missouri students association 347 msa legislative branch The MSA senate convened at least twice a week to handle student government legislative decisions and to represent the feelings of the students. All meetings are broadcast live on student-owned and operated KCOU-FM radio. Members of the senate are elected each year and comprise all the different student sentiments on campus. Rules, finance, and public issues committees, as well as special cabinets, councils and standing ad hoc committees, combine to form the framework of the legislative branch. The MSA senate is headed by the legislative vice-president and the senate secretary. MSA Executive Branch Seated: Dennis Viehland, Jay Nouss. Standing: Beth Haas, Doug Viehland, Darrell Napton. msa executive branch Taking charge of the MSA government for the 1974-75 school year were Dennis Viehland, president, and Jay Nouss, vice-president. Both men served the students at Columbia to the best of their ability, while working through the bureaucratic red tape of the administration. Under Viehlandts guidance, legitimate power resulted in one of MSAts most stunning victories. MU students had been trying for four years to get permission to hire a legal advisor. The attorney would be available to both MSA and to individual students and would be paid for by student activity fees. l.. 1- L zl:::b General Services Department Front Row: Scott King, Guy Schreck, Lisa Ridgway, Jan Boyd, Mike Hejna. Back Row: Paul Spencer, Tim Coughlin. fir! msa general services The Generai Services Department iGSDt is an integral part of the executive branch of MSA. The department provides for student needs which are not otherwise provided for by the University. This department serves as an excellent training ground for student ideas. Some of the subvdepartments within GSD include the Public Interest Research Division. This is a consumer group which handles consumer complaints and inquiries. Also included in GSD is the Student Rights Bureau which lays the foundation for legal services. This program providesifree legal counseling to all students. Other important GSD programs include the pedestrian campus committee, photo lab and the radio shack. msa aws The Association for Women Students tAwsy at MU held another successful AWS Woments Week in 1975. Key speakers were invited to talk to University women about alternate lifestyles for females in todayts society. AWS also sponsored programs to increase women,s services around the campus, such as a Woments Center, a gynecologist at the Student Health Center and a Rape Crisis Center for counseling victims of rape and providing information on the subject. Due to great interest in women and how they function in todayts society, AWS enjoyed another big membership. This resulted in greater participation in its many activities, committees and council. Activities throughout the year emphasized that women need to think about what the future holds for them and to think in terms of Iong-term commitments when they leave school, instead of having careers which are only part-time commitments. Association for Women Students First Row: Liz Steiger, Suzanne Leslie, Sue Phillips, Ann Waidelich. Second Row: Lisa Ridgway, Kathy Hershey, Mary Scanlon, Melanie Pritchett. 351 352 msa student activities MSA Student Activities, headed by Steve Maxwell, attempted to lure people of national fame to MU this past year. The years entertainment included comedian David Steinberg, Charles Berlitz, author of llThe Bermuda Triangle," America, New Riders of the Purple Sage, John Mayall, Kansas, a relatively new group on the music scene, but destined to go far; John Hartford, Vassar Clements, Steve Goodman and numerous other performers. Unfortunately, the Pop Concerts Committee came under fire this past semester when three concerts, Sly and the Family Stone, Blue Oyster Cult and the Doobie Brothers, were cancelled as a result of a rigid University contract which allows performers very little freedom to iipursue their Iifestylesll behind the stage. Randy Lee, ohairone of this year's Pop Concerts Committee, hopes to alleviate the problem concerning the University contract in connection with the rock groups of today. The Coffeehouse enjoyed another successful year under the experienced leadership of Mike Warner. Warner brought the llbest of all kinds of musioll to the Elbow Room of the Memorial Union. Shows were also broadcast over KCOU and filled the ainNaves throughout the campus, not only via radio, but in outdoor performances, too. MSA's Films Committee also provided the students at Columbia with entertainment on the big screen ranging from ltAmerican Graffiti" to ttStraw Dogs." The travel committee also continued to provide Show-Me trips to key points of interest throughout the state of Missouri. Other areas encompassed by SA were Broadway Plays, musical workshops, art exhibits, Classical and jazz concerts and the rental of camping equipment. Student Activites Doug Russell, Steve Maxwell, Jim Clark, Jim ySandbothe. msa osi-pr OSVPR covers a wide range of activities. Before the ink on the contract was dry, Don Brichta, Chairone, and his two coechairones, Laura Higgins and Charlie Hepperle, put the presses in motion. Advertisements, posters, the monthly MSA calendar, audio-visuais, brochures and diai-an-activity are just a few of the offices responsibilities that keep the student knowledgeable. Ail MSA promotion is handled by the office, plus OSUPR offers information and technical assistance on any student organization publication. In short, it is OSVPRis objective to develop better communication within the student body and to promote student activities. Office of Student InformationiPublic Relations Charles Hepperle, Laura Higgins, Don Brichta. 353 panhellenic council X4 xttttm ..t.A.....L-t. : I t 5 E The Panhellenic Council serves to promote the exchange of ideas and activities between the sororities at MU. Rush is a major concern of any girl wishing to join a sorority, so the Panhellenic Council provides coordination and unity by training rush guides and preparing a pamphlet about the activity for incoming freshmen and sophomore girls. Panhellenic talso co-sponsors dances and other activities with the Interfraternity Council in order to raise money for worthy causes. 354 . Panhellenic Council Front Row: Margy Harris, Ellen Nelson, Julie Baer, Kristen Livergood, Debbie Knez, Debbie Simon, Claudia Ernst, Arlene Brinker. Back Row: Shelly Posez, Sue Mosby, Marci Melton, Nancy Davidson, Eileen Valentine, Nancy Milne, Joanna Jones, Janice Birkenmeier, Debra Fitchett, Carol Fitchel, Cindy Pollard, Andrea Dalton, Joan Moody, Jennifer Rose, Christy Marx, Jane Parks. r panhellenic hellenic Front Row: Leslie Brown, Michelle zanne Alt, Roberta Schultz. Second Row: Bev chelle Cline, Vicki Dolan, Marcia Morgan, Mary , Mimi Rittu, Diane Goldberg, Laurie Scott, Janet ten Livergood. Back Row: Laura Peterson, Lisa Carol Josephs, Jo Schweikhard, Karen Lichtenheld, Hing, Robyn Feigenbaum, Kandy Kern, Kathy nda Fendler, Vicki Livesay, Midge Wheeler, Melodie n Perry, Sue Ann Menken, Teresa Swinney. 355 i i x w 0-. - m;um..v.m.-.... . .v-............-.v.-w...-... -. ,, , 356 interfraternity council lnterfraternity Council First Row: Max Carey, Torn Flint, Torn Ruck, Mark Merlotti, Brad Sachs, H. Dale Carrier, David Carpenter. Second Row: John Lee, Leslie Eggerman, Bob Brendel, Jerry Kroll, Chip Hondros, Doug Diehl, Marty Doerr. Third Row: Dan Kerlick, Bill Stubblebine. lnterfraternity Council Officers John Josendale, Walter Pfeffer ll, Dave Hofmeister, Jeff Pierson, Walt McCormick. Not Pictured: Randy Baker, Mickey Rhodes. Interfratemity Council wonu First Row: Dick Ramsey, Jeff Rath, Paul Weeks, Greg Fairbanks, John Walker, Pat Peters, Greg Hoberock. Second Row: Bob Patnaude, Tom Reeves, Don Cupps, Kevin Howard, Greg Mallory, George Lucas, David Hellwig, Mike Detwiler, Les Halveland, Paul Flinn. Third Row: Mitch Baden, Mark Fitzpatrick, Keith Koon, Jeff Horn, Dave Barbe, Harry Robb. The oldest honor society at MU, QEBH unveiled its new members on Tap Day in April. The senior and junior honorary recognizes individuals for their exceptional serviCe and dedication to the University. 358 j; y l I i a P OEBH Front Row: Dr. Luverne Walton, Carrie Francke, Wayne Anderson, Bill Riley, Maureen Ludlow. Back Row: Kent Martin, Doug Viehland, Dr. Alex Pickard, Jim Owens, Gil Hutchins. - - LSV Beth Haas, Renata Maiorino, Sherry Brandes, Betty The purpose Of ,LSV Is to recognlze seven Dickbaus, Betsy Garrett, Sue Phillips, Suzanne Leslie, Carol ; outstanding senior women for their Grant. contributions to the University. New members are selected each spring and unveiled at Tap Day the following spring. 359 Mortar Board initiates are unveiled each April during Tap Day ceremonies held on the Francis Quadrangle. This years president of the women's service organization was Judy Southard. 360 Mortar Board Front Row: Janice Wagner, Leslie McBride, Judy Southard, Sue Geoffreon, Julie H DoubIer, Karen Diekamp. Second Row: Sarah HDoubler, Sheila Serr, Beth Martin, Judy Warner, Donna Weaver. Back Row: Pat Camp, Tina Randolph, Pam Crawford, Margie Krull. Not Pictured: Sue Phillips, Suzanne Leslie, Betsy Garrett, Sherry Brandes, Carol Grant, Jonna Krueger, Nora Taseff, Michele Pirog, Cynthia Pol, Karen King, Jean Shertz, Mindy Morse, Joan Mueth, Mary Bertrand, Jeanne DeZern. mystical seven High standards of character, leadership, service MYSTICAL SEVEN Front Row: Steve Maxwell, Tom Battistoni, and scholarship were exemplified in the seven new Dt. Charles Hudson, Dr. Kent Adalr. Back Row: Chrls Kay, . Michael Sachs. members for Mystical Seven. Each of the men selected for the honorary had contributed a great deal in his own field while at the University. A national men's honorary, Omicron Delta Kappa exists to recognize the outstanding achievements of junior and senior men. The Alpha Phi Circle at the University of Missouri selects members from the student body on the basis of grade point averages and involvement in campus activities. 362 sigma rho sigma missouri shamrock Sigma Rho Sigma Front Row: Janette Wessler, Patrice Rehm, Katherine Hershey, Sherry Webb, Leslie Myers, Karen Rudolph, Jim Pierobon, Jim Price, Tom Flint, Jonalee Young, Brenda Coulter, Mindy Mosely, Cheryl Presley, Janice Birkenmeier, Pam Bonderer. Second Row: Dean Lanier, Paul Krieger, Doran Osbourn, ChipWickens, Mary French, Lee McClain, Walt Pfeffer, Jennifer Drumm, Sue Littell, Jane Treasure, Joel Ehrlich, Steve Owens. Back Row: Darrell Dryer, Rick Dutton, Gene Hartley, John Thompson. Missouri Shamrock Front Row: Cindy Emmerich, Karen Granger, Laura Carey, Ed Acheson. Back Row: Dana Atkinson, Joe Wood, Mike Goodman, Mike LeFevre, Dick Zerega, Ken Dahl. M W," 1n? ,rfr'EV 1'75"" P... education student council Funding plans for educational improvements, hiring advisers for summer orientation and fall and , winter pre-registration and providing study areas for students during final exams are just a few of the chores handled by the College of Education Student Council. 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. The Education Student Council also sponsors an Education Day in which speakers are invited to speak to students on the educational system or any related area. Education Student Council Seated: Steve Sutton, Carol French, Lea Englehart, Susan Beard, Sherry Brandes, Jeannette Hornsey, Mary Laffey. Standing: Randy Jennings, Becky Campbell, Bill Moyes, Barb Sigoloff, Ruth Eccles. 365 capa student council The CAPA Student Council continued to maintain their image as a well respected group of business students on campus this past year. They spent hours planning their activities which saw many prominent businessmen and representatives of public accounting firms serve as "professors for a day. " College of Administration and Public Affairs tCAPAi Student Council is composed of elected undergraduates. The council acts as a liason between the students and the colleges administration. The student council also publishes the CAPA Comments, a newsletter containing articles of interest to students in the College of Administration and Public Affairs. Articles deal with upcoming events, announcements and practical service activities in which CAPA students can participate. Illih-I,"1 i , u nun. i pre-med club Pre Medical Club Front Row: James Chastain, Pete Rissell, Pratap Gohil, Gail Richardt, Sheri Laebrecht, Richard Bucklew, Michele McKinney. Second Row: Jim Moomaw, Steve Collins, Sandy Wagner, Howard Solomon, Michael J. Bolesta, David Nichols, Jeffrey L. Wheeler. Back Row: Michael Thornsberry, Ronald D. Molder, Elaine Williams, Julie Yu, Cynthia A. Ziegler, David S. Nolting, Gary L. Hasty, John Carmody. 367 ag student council 368 block and bridle ag mechanization Club Agricultural Mechanization Club Seated: Steve Hotmer, Bob Lacey, Scott Andrews, Perry Brooks. Standing: Richard Elliot, Jim Books, Larry McIntosh, Larry Gerdes, Torn Fleming, Steve Morfeld, Dave Avis, Jim Summers, Dennis Van Dyke, Raymond Meier, Bob Kelly. Block and Bridle Front Row: James Daugherty, Kathy Hayward, Mike Ray, Dave Fickens, Craig Schudicker, Brent Sandidge, Doug Barney, Carter Heitmeyer. Second Row: Mark Smith, John Edwards, Marc Buttol, Linda Eck, Mary Beth Jones. Back Row: Larry Gerdes, Terry Birk, Mike Shrewsbury, Myron Alexander, Jim Edwards, Dr. Thompson, Dr. Pfander, Greg Martin, Jerry Jackson, John Walters, Roy Plackemeier, Lonnie Shepard. 370 rufnex Ruf Nex is an honorary agricultural organization which was founded in 1920. It is made up primarily of the Independent Aggies and the three agricultural fraternities: Alpha Gamma Sigma, Alpha Gamma Rho, and Farm House. Other students enrolled in the College of Agriculture are allowed to join by special invitation. Barnwarming is just one annual event co-sponsored by Rut Nex and the Agricultural Club. One of the major purposes of Ruf Nex is to promote friendship among the independent Aggies and the agricultural fraternities. collegiate ffammc dairy club UMC Dairy Club 1. Claude Balls, 2. Mike Hayworth, 3. Rick Tudor, 4. Nelda Schwinke, 5. Suzanne Hamby, 6. Kris Hook, 7. Paul Griffin, 8. Cathy Warren. 9. Garth Tyson, 10. Mary Albrecht, 11. Janice Wirz, 12. Marla Tobin, 13. Doug Brunk, 14. Steve Herman, 15. Sherri Luebrecht, 16. John Sturges. 17. Marilyn Sanders, 18. Dr. John Campbell 1advisor1, 19. Mike Rapier, 20. Dave Mimmick, 21. Allan Ferrel, 22. Chris Young, 23. George Owen. 24. Mike Shaver, 25. Roben Doane. 26. Greg Buckman, 27. John Koenig, 28. Edith Head, 29. Larry Hoelscher. 371 phi upsilon omicron Promoting home economics as a profession was the shore of Phi Upsiion Omicron, a national home economics honorary. Phi U helped conduct tours for high school groups and led orientation sessions for freshmen in the College of Home Economics. 372 Phi Upsilon Omicron Front Row: Linda Wellons, Penny James, Carol Holt, Nikki Barnhart, Diana Eisenberg, Kathy Ervin. Second Row: Kathryn Degenhardt, Beth Stevens, Susan Lordi, Sheila A. Dupree, Barb Rathert, Melody Van Dyke, Peggy Jantzen, Susan Hermann, Deborah Bell. Back Row: Jackie Copple, Linda Petsch, Ellen Dugger, Sharon Schwanke, Robin Schmidt, Mary Ann FitzgeraId, Linda Fribis, Debra Sams, Jean Morrow, Lee Linda Ficklin, Sherry Black. The national honorary organization for interior designers is the American Institute of Interior Designers. The students exhibited projects they created, including material and rugs the members designed and made plus house plans and drawings. Interior designers visited the campus to acquaint the students with business opportunities in the field. 373 Advertising Club 1. Ron Fine 2. Brian Shank 3. Daryl Hendrix 4. Dave Kelly 5. June DeRousse 6. Julie Kimball 7. Debbie Luehrman 8. John Riordan 9. Brian Litman10. Michael Schrader11. Ruth Zimmerman 12. Marty Gehlert 13. Leslie Kotfla 14. Pat Westcott 15. Mary Whalen 16. Barb Velner 17. Mike Connel'ly 18. Kathy Gerdes 19. Bob Uthoff 20. Dan Kerlick 21. Barb Gray 22. Janine Davis 23. Maureen Eddy 24. Betsy Valbracht 25. Suzy Tisue 26. Dave King 27. Phyllis Martin 28. Bill Mueller 29. Brad Korbesmeyer 30. Dennis Milan 31. Jeanne Fernandez 32. Russ Frey 33. Lisa Hosfield 34. Cam Bishop 35. Dave Peters 36. Ernie Rizzutti 37. Mark Terry. 374 phi mu alpha sigma alpha iota Phi Mu Alpha Front Row: Stephen Cargile, Steve Litwiller, Phil Johnson, Steve Crane. Second Row: Bill Hartman, Curt Wyatt, Gary Minor, Barry Rolle, Paul Heck. Back Row: Craig Wilcox, Garrett Doak, Sam Ragon, Norman Ruebling, Ed Hansen. Not Pictured: Johnny Kohl, Rex Jackson, Ted Piechincoski, Jack Palmer, Rick Gordon, John Neff, Frank Yocum, Nelson Galloway. Sigma Alpha Iota Front Row: Theresa Snead, Debbie Schmidt, Debbie Gorham, Jeanne Goymerac, Debbie Ridder, Tina Hansen, Kathy Lorenz, Mary Burroughs. Back Row: Jackie Burke, Cindy Atkinson, Janet Cardetti, Chris Moore, Linda Kruger, Becky Ellis, Cathy Luna, Susan Brock, Marcia Barnes, Beth Doyle. angel flight 'i ' ' ' ' The woments auxiliary to the Air Force ROTC ' program is Angel Flight. This year's members played host to other schools during area conclave. Members served the campus by ushering at home basketball and football games. 376 army rotc: black berets BLACK BERETS Front Row: Ken Aldridge, Tom Swackhammer, Kevin Jamison, Thomas Cole, Stanley Crow. Second Row: John Banks, Jerry Smith, Les Moffett, Debby Crites, Mark Hodson. Back Row: Mike Moritz, Brenda Nolting, Mark Johnston, Jeff Bowman, John Day, Gene Harris, Charli Musgrove. 377 378 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 at UMC. The battery consists of two separate teams. One team is the ID. R. squad which drills strictly according to Army regulations. The other is the exhibition squad which is a more flexible drill unit. Its routines are determined by the drill squad members. The Tiger Battery performs throughout the state in various ceremonies as well as participating in drili meets with batteries from other states. 379 army rotc The Brigadiers are the female answer to the Black Berets. They are frequently seen ushering at athletic events and other University functions. Nevertheless, Brigadiers ; w are involved in other serious projects 3 t throughout the year. Not only is a great amount of enetgy used by participation in University activities, but a lot of time and work goes into planning as well. MU Brigadiers also participate in functions ranging from social to those on the business level with the men of Army ROTC. 380 Pi Omicron Sigma Front Row: Bob Redding, Jeff Pierson, Robert Skosky, Greg Hoberock, John Cain, Alan Keenan, Walter McCormick. Second Row: Cliff Bauer, Bob Brendel, Leslie Eggerman, Shane Michels, Kim Shearburn, David Barbe, Jeff Rath, John Josendale. Third Row: Daniel Condron, Daniel Malan, Thomas Hanser, James Didion, Dave Hofmeister, Dennis Sparks, Jeffry Smith. Back Row: Norm Williams, David Cupps, Tom Stewart, Chris Shank, John Northcutt, Larry Geldbach, Walter Pfeffer. 381 l l : MoPIRG faces uphill battle by Chris Conway associate editor UMC officials Thursday ex- pressed concern about the funding mechanism and appa- rent lack of University control over the proposed Missouri Public Interest Research Group tMoPIRGi. MoPIRG would be a public lobbying organization and would conduct research and investigations into consumer affairs. The proposal calls for a $2 refundable fee to be assessed with the student activity fee and collected each semester by the University. Over 7,000 UMC studehts have signed petitions supporting MoPIRG in the past five months. This is about 31 per cent of the student body. UMC MoPIRG coordinators Lisa Ridgway and Linda Marti- nez, met withChancellor Her- bert Schooling and Dean of Student Affairs James Banning Thursday to discuss problems with the proposal. Banning later detailed admin- istration concerns to the man- eater. They include: Concern if "the refundable fee is in the best interest of the consumer." Concern that the University will not have adequate control over the accounting and expen- diture of state funds. Concern that "in many ways. it tthe proposali lacked a University focus." Banning added, though, "the concept is one we agree with. but the mechanics do present some problems." Bannins said he will meet again soon with Riegway. . Ridgway said whe was disap- pointed the meeting'yielded "no specific recommendations" from the administration. Ridgway will meet with state wwide MoPIRG representa- tives Sunday to determine how far they will be wiling to ' maneLter unlverslty oi 'mlssourl-oolumbla 20 pages In two Sections compromise the program to get Banning and Schooling's sanc. tio'n. She said she still hopes to present the plan to the Board of Curators this summer. In other MoPIRK news, MSA President Carrie Francke Wed. nesdaydenied a Tuesday man- eater report that she had been working with UMC administra. tors to stall MoPIRG in admini- strative channels. Several MSA officials confirmed the report, suggesting Francke was push- ing instead for curator approval of the student lobbying propo sal, the Associated Students of the University. of Missouri. These officials still stand by their comments. iriday, april11, 1975 Loans could halve by Judy Gibbs copy editor The number of student loans now available at UMC will be teut in half if Congress adoptsa bill which has been introduced in the US. House of Represen- tatiVes. The UMC financial aids office handles a total of $6 million a year in student aid. Every three years Congress re-appropriates funds for the 'National'DirectStudent Loan tNDSLi Program. The House bil,- introduced by Rep. James O'Hara, D-Michigan, would cut federal funding frm $329 to $75 millioniannually, when the pre- sent appropriation period ends J une 30. The NDSL program was created by the National DeA fense Educatio Act of 1958 to provide student loans onreason- able terms. The federal government con- tributes 90 .per cent of the money and the University supplies one per cent. UMC receives one-half million annu- 'ally from the federal govern- ment for NDSL loans. The NDSL is available to' allstudents with satisfactory academic standing who qualify for financial aid; A borrower must be at least 'a hali-time graduate or undergraduate stu- dent. A student is charged no interest on 'a direct loan while attending school. Repayment begins the tenth month after graduation or when the student leaves school. The loan is repaid see LOANS. P889 2 Fran cke announces student fee surve y A "special survey to gauge student support for a proposed '55 increase in the student activity fee will be held before the end of the semester. The proposed increase will not be subject to student referendum, but will be voted on by the MSA Senate April 22 following two days of open hearings on the proposal. In a statement released Thursday, MSA President Car- ri Francke said she would appoint a special ad hoc com- mittee to the survey. Tranche said that the special survey election. which will be unofficial, is in response to Budget to go to SOGA Senate approves MSA budget by Steve Flowers Insa reporter Three days of controversy ended Thursday when the MSA Senate approved a budget of $234,000 to fund MSA and other student organizations for 1975-76. The budget willnow be sub- mitted to the Student Organiza- tions, Governments and Activi- ties tSOGAi Committee for approval. Most organization leaders were satisfied with the final budget and relieved the late- night hearings were over. The final meeting ended at 4:30 am. Thursday. "We're pleased with the budget under the circumstanc- criticism that an increase re- commended by the senate might not be supported by the majority of the UMC student bod . "There has been some criti- cism leveled. at the student activity fee increase due to the lack of a student referendum," F'rancke said. "I have explained that the decision to go for an increase was made too late for a student referendum. Although I am confidne the senate could make a decision on this issue which is representative of student opinion, I would agree that a referendum is also desirable." es of tight money," Jim Owens, Student Activities tSAi direct- or said. Owens said he was disappointed the senate decid- ed not to fund the university Theater. uIt looks like they ithe theatrei will have to charge admission. I think the senate in this decision did go wrong." Controversy erupted on the senate floor Wednesday even- r 4 Student leaders to meet Pugh by John Schneller city council reporter Four MSA leaders will meet with Mayor Robert Pugh next Thursday to establish a work- ing relationship between stu- dents 'and Columbia's City Counsil. David Setzer, co-chairman of MSAis Legislative Action Divi- sion who arranged the meeting. hopes to uclear up animosity irom the pedestrian campus issue. This meeting will show that were very willing to work with people in city govern- ment," he said. Pugh said he's "ready to listen. "The less I have to say ing during debate on allocations for the Legion of Black Colle- gianstLBCi. The Senate Finance Commit- tee recommended the deletion of $4.000 LBC had requested for concerts. Owens said SA would program at least one black-oriented concert with ad- vice and consultation from LBC. "We feel that this way we the better," he said. MSA President Carrie Fran- ke, Vice-President NeaericholS' and Matt Jackson, co-chairman of LAD. will meet Pugh along with Setzer. After Thursday's meeting, Setzer said the City council Affairs Committee. a division of LAD, will contact other council- members and begin appearing at council meetings. The group will iiserve as a satchdog over issues that have potential effect on students in the University," Setzer said. "Eventually we hope to compile voting records .for future elec-. tion regerence." "I don't know what the Iconversatio will lead to," Setzer added. . "The ultimate goal is simply to get the council and city government to recognize MSA as a reliable source for informa- tion and advice on student-re- lated issues." Setzer said the meetings are a reflection of the present MSA administration. "MSA needs to play a greater role in city government than in the past," he said. Meetings, between students and the City Council were a part of Franke's campaign platform when she ran for MSA, president. LAD is a division of MSA'S general services department. chairman of the Finance Com- mittee said he was satisfied with the. results. "I was real proud of the committee. They worked their asses off," Peters said. Peters said he was satisfied with the approved budget but wasn't happy with the way some issues "turned into an imorio'nal debate." maneater The Maneater had a brand new look in 1975, and was ably led through the school year, despite the upsurgence of a new independent campus newspaper, the Campus Digest. Editor-Walt Wooton Business Manager-Gary Belis Managing Editor-Laura Liebler Advertising Manager-Jeff Buettner Associate Editor-Chris Conway Production Manager-Jim Martin Sherry Gibbar, Judy Gibbs, Gwen LaCosse, Jerry Sullivan, Anne Cordell, David Hyde, John Rossino, John Schneller, Jim Cloud, Jack Flora, Steve Flowers, Karen Brune, Brian Burnes, Dave Brussat, Sue Cole, John Davis, Jeff Freedman, Jane Hartell, Duane McGary, Moira MCormick, Glenn Nolte, Kathy Stauder, Patrick Toensmeier, Joe Borrini, Kevin Douglas, Patti Baymiller, Linda Bell, Bucky Fox, Cal Fussman, Donna Hart, Jeff Jacobs, Craig Rosenstein, Greg Stelzer, Diana Andrews, Anne Wilson, Peggy Marx, David Bene, Cindy Brinkop, David King, Mike Knopf, Larry Meinick, Dennis O'Malley, Craig Partin, Gary , Schroeder, David Walters, anthia Bohland,- Bob Cronin, Lynn Helmsteadt, Gina : Michaels, Karen Deters, Beverly Dohrman, Kathy Flynn, Don Hart, Carolyn 1 Jackson, Gary Rothbart, Becky Orner, Sue Siasek, Steve Smith. w 383 savitar Savitar Front Row: Ross Harris, production manager; Mark Petty, photo editor; Marty Gehlert, associate editor; Brad Whitworth, editor; Susan Darst, managing editor; Cindy Pollard, assistant editor; Nancy Springli, editorial assistant; Kurt Specht, sports editor. 385 Mark Petty was the Savitar photo editor in 1974-75, and a contributing photographer for two years before that. Mark is just one of the reasons Savitar has received marks of distinction for excellence in photographic coverage the last few years. The following pages show the best of Mark Petty. 388 391 392 i 394 Mizzou may be included in the Guinness Book of World Records this yeare-efor the most cancellations. MSA concerts and films were the victims of cancellation. t'The New York Erotic Film Festival" was censored in September for not ttmeeting the Student Activities purpose of entertaining and educating students." The first of the concert casualties was the Doobie Brothers and Sly and the Family Stone, followed by the Blue Oyster Cult. Contractual problems prompted the concert cancellations. It if wasnt a cancellation, it was a bogus concert. In October,a promoter placed ads, some of which were never paid for, and collected money from ticket sales for a Taj MahaI-Lynyrd Skynyrd concert, and then left town. The concert never materialized. A young black robber in a blue golf cap quietly held up the Cashierst Office in Jesse Hall and walked away with $3,000 April 14. Probably the first armed robbery in the institutions history, at least the first in decades, the University robbery remains unsolved. Police started looking for a man in his early 20s, of slender build, about 5 feet 11 inches tall, who was - wearing a long raincoat, sunglasses and a blue knit golf cap that day. The robber walked up to windows three and four on the first floor of Jesse about 8:45 and handed a note to one of the cashiers on duty the didn't even have to wait in Iinei. The cashier, Helen Turner, took a second or two to read and understand the note, and so the robber produced a revolver. Mrs. Turner was unable to describe the gun, except that it was blue steel. Mrs. Turner and another cashier passed the bills to the man who quietly turned and walked away. AI Anderson, of the University Office of Public Information, said the man got about $3,050 from the two windows. Each window has $1,500 on hand to start each day, he explained. Both University and Columbia police departments were alerted when one of the women pressed an alarm button beneath the window. Police originally thought the robber was still in Jesse Hall, but a search of the building turned up nothing. Frank Fountain had a bad year. First the oil shortage made it difficult to buy petroleum products for his service station at Ninth and University. Then the pedestrian campus street Closings cut off south and west access to his corner station. Today the station is stripped of its pumps, signs and equipment and serves as a free parking lot to a dozen or so fortunate drivers who get to campus early in the morning. The University had a "new" dorm first semester-the Tiger Hotel. An unexpected enrollment increase and an overflow of students seeking University housing forced MU to rent two floors of the hotel. Fifty-five coeds called the hotel "home" for part of a semester. Before classes started, 257 women and 106 men were on dorm waiting lists. However, as space became available, students moved to University housing and by the end of December only 15 of the 55 women remained at the hotel. All were able to obtain dormitory housing in January. The increased enrollment that led to the dormitory shortage was caused by the high cost of private institutions and the influx of junior college transfer students. Rising food costs were also a factor. As food became too expensive for students, they moved back to the dorms. The University rented the hotel floors for $18,000, about $7,000 more than the students paid the University for housing. Harold Condra, director of housing, said it was impossible to determine if the University lost money on the arrangement since the Loeb cafeteria had additional income from the hotel girls eating there. Chancel'lor Herbert Schooling said the University is planning no more dorms for the campus, as enrollment is expected to drop beginning about 1980. 395 Graduation is something that everyone experiences once, twice or more in a lifetime. Relatives, friends, presents, robes and mortarboards are all a part of the grand ceremony. The Heames Center provides a comfortable sheltered location for the general commencement, but most schools also have their own small exercises. ECENTE'R A F Each year the University finds a new spot to dig for buried treasure. Some say therets gold under the A88 mall, others insist Missouri sits on an untapped oil field. But everyone finds that as soon as one hole is filled, another appears somewhere else to take its place. 399 400 Eampus Ullgest The Campus Digest had its beginnings early in May of 1974 when its managing editor, Jim Read, resigned his job as assistant business manager of the Maneater and went on to organize the new paper. Publishing began at the beginning of the 1974 summer session. However, during the latter part of August, the Digest acquired the services of Jeff Gluck, former Maneater business manager. With Gluck came much unfavorable publicity for the Digest. In November the Columbia Daily Tribune revealed University officials were considering legal action against Gluck in connection with a series of 'lquestionable'l actions before his resignation from the Maneater. The l'questionable" actions included alleged dlscrepencies totaling $8,000 in Gluckls monthly financial records as the Maneater's business manager and Gluckls i misrepresentation of the Maneater circulation and insert policy to CASS Advertising, a company that funnels national advertising to college papers. The Maneater lost about $500 as a result of Gluckls actions. The Young Republicans also accused Gluck of 'tquestionable" actions. Carrie Francke, then president of the Young Republicans, told the Tribune Gluck arranged to print the group's newsletter with the Maneaterls regular press run and divert payment for the printing to Vacation Chores Unlimited, an Illinois company registered in the name of Gluokls father. The Young Republicans wrote a check for $100 to Vacation Chores Unlimited, but apparently none of the proceeds for the printing ever reached the Maneater. Maneater business manager Gary Belis also charged Gluck with trying to sabotage Maneater operations before his August 7 resignation. Belis said Gluck misinformed CASS Advertising about Maneater circulation and special orientation issues. Gluck also cancelled the Maneaterls subscription to College Media Services, suppliers of the cartoon l'Frankly Speaking. ll Gluck told the company Campus Digest would be taking over the service, Belis said. Belis also charged the Digest with violating an agreement with the University to distribute the new paper only in the Memorial Union and Brady Commons. Gluck denied all charges raised in the Tribune in a letter to Dean of Student Affairs Jim Banning. In another letter to Tribune publisher Henry J. Waters, Gluck attacked the Tribune article as t'uncorroborated rumor and a smear campaign? Kathy Tenkhoff went along with her sorority sisters who nominated her for the 1975 Maid of Cotton. But a $1 ,500 educational grant, a 1975 Ford Mustang II and a complete cotton wardrobe by designer Teal Trainer have convinced her her sisters were right. Kathy was one of 20 finalists selected from over 300 applicants from the 13 cotton-growing states. This was the first year a girl from Missouri has won the crown, and with it, a personal appearance at the Cotton Bowl, meetings with the President and Secretary of Agriculture and promotional tours of the U. 8., Canada and Europe. 401 The Legion of Black . Collegians sponsored a rally and march Sept. 11, 1974 in . which 600 people participated. The featured speaker was Rev. John Barber, executive vice- president of the Atlanta Chapter of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. Barberwas also the speech writer for civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. 402 Steve Baldwin is a politician who runs for office, but neither wins nor loses. He withdraws. In the spring of 1974, Baldwin campaigned for MSA president, but withdrew prior to the election. In January, Baldwin become the first candidate to file for Columbia mayor, only to disappear. In March, Baldwin returned from California, formally withdrew from the mayoral race and announced plans to relocate in California. But Baldwin came back. He did not move to California. Instead, he visited relatives in New York before returning to Columbia in early April. A 1974 graduate, Baldwin, 23, plans to study for a masters degree in political science at Missouri and then he may attend law school. Baldwin disavows any intention of seeking another political office in Missouri. He talksaof moving to New York after finishing his education and running for governor of U. 8. Senator. He unabashedly acknowledges a desire to become President someday. Who knows, Steve Baldwin may make Mizzou famous someday. Missouri is never one to be left out. When the streaking craze began, it was not long before Mizzou ranked among the best and barest. This year, as the Watergate trial came to a close, the University tmore specifically, MSAy emerged with its own Watergate figures. MSA President Dennis Viehland and Vice-president Jay Nouss discovered, after taking office in May, that nearly $200 was removed illegally from the MSA bookpool account in January by then President Paul Woerner and Vice-president Brian Cason. Viehland and Nouss called the First Bank of Commerce in Columbia and obtained a copy of the last check from the bookpool account, payable to ttcashi' and signed by Woerner and Cason. Viehiand contacted Cason who told Viehland the funds had been transferred to a Missouri Student Services tMssy account. When the transfer was not found in M88 records, Viehland again approached Cason. Cason apparently changed his story and said the money i'was taken on loan and they planned to return it. " Later, in a statement to the Maneater, Cason said, "I regret to say we considered retaining the funds in our possession." Cason also claimed he and Woerner approached the new MSA officers with the facts, while Viehland maintains he and Nouss initiated the action. At any rate, the funds were returned August 1 . CasOn and Woerner were granted a ttfull and unconditional pardon, " and no legal action was taken. Compiled by Jan Winburn .::;u at ..;.F . .o h; u W 403 $ Abbacchi. Anthony J. 281 Abbenhaus. Ann Marie 237 Abell. Deborah Ann 229. 331 Able. Matthew James 265 Aboussie. Marcia C. 260 Abrams. Ellen Sue 239 Abrams. Nancy Lee 226 Acheson, Edwin R.. Jr. 363 Ackelmire. Cary Lou 243 Acker. Dan Joe 204 Adams. Marilyn Sue 229 Adkins. Terry Kent 297 Adrignola. Paul B. 279 Ages. Emily Brownell 291 A993. Julia Shore 291 Aiken, Robin James 297 Akard. Mary Kristine 259 Akre. Cheryl Kay 257 Albair. Richard G, 289 Albaugh, Susan Lynn 271 Albers. Fred Lee 295 Mbert. Maxine Sheila 239 Albrecht. Carolyn N. 204 Alder. William 55131 283 Aldenon. Barbara G. 207 Aldridge. Kenneth 377 Alewel. Pamela Jean 291 Alexander. Myron Dal 369 Alexander, Nancy Lee 260 Alfermann. Terry Joe 267 Allen, Annie Cheres 249 Allen. Danila Jean 331 Allen. David Mark 329 Allen. Gregory Owen 253 AIIeanames Richard 213 Allen. Pamela Ann 260 Allen. Patricia Leigh 237 Allison. Dean Edwin 207 Alsup, Lynn Dale 223 Mt. Suzanne E. 243, 355 Althaus. Flicker! 326 Amar, Georgia Gail 216 Ambra, Elizabeth Joan 207 Amelon. George C. 269 Amen. Kathy Diane 229 Amos. Linda Sue 207. 257 Amos. Mary Kathleen 235 Amptmann. Richard C. 263 Anagnos. Gsorgine 260 Anamhaswamy, H. 207 Andejeski. Ralph E. 250 Anderson. Chrisline L, 213 Anderson. Cynthia L, 258 Anderson. David B. 279 Anderson, Rebecca Ann 257 Anderson. Robert Alan 297 Anderson. Ronald B. 281 Anderson. Sherry Lynn 226. 249 Anderson. Smart Ray 207 Anderson. Susan Marie 259 Anderson, Wayne H. 356 Andres Barbara Marie 235 Andrews. Christine G. 259 Andrews, David Scott 369 Andrews, Diana Kay 383 Andrich. Brian Paul 253 Angevina. Kirk Neil 297 Angmius. Ellen Ann 271 Anthony. Sara Jo 271 Anthony. Susan E. 291 Anlonacci. Michael J, 226 Aparicio. Pablo 255 Appleberry, Deborah J. 277 Arbogasi. Joyce H. 204 Archer. Janet Susan 275 Armbruster. J. Wayne 267 Armbruswr. Manha J. 260 . Armbrusler, Susan Kay 237 ., Ami. Darla June 331 Arter. Susan E. 291 Ashby. Victoria N. 271 Ashley. Russell C. 216 Ashley. Sandra Lou 257 Atkinson. Dana C. 363 Atkinson, Terri Ann 260 Audsley. Howard E. 299 Auner. Janet Marion 257 Ausburn. Kevin R055 250 Autry. Walter Wesley 273 Avery. Barbara Jean 275 Avery. Patricia Lynne 216. 275 Avis. David Alan 204.369 AvundeL Jeanne J. 223. 275 Avondet. Louis Kevin 267 Axmacher. Pat J. 237 Ayers. Douglas W. 245 Aylor, Joanne King 260 Aylward. Timothy M. 263 lb Backer. Vicki Lynn 224 Bacon. Paul Edward 305 Badalamenti. Lynn M, 235 Baden. Mitchell Paul 283. 357 Baebler. Barrett J. 281 Baer. Joyce Marilyn 216 Baer. Julie Anne 239 Bafaro. Nancy Jean 207 Bailey. Christina M. 235 Bailis. Julie Ann 239 Baker. Douglas Bruce 204 Baker. Janet Joan 237 Baker. Jerry Bruce 305 Baker. Jill Suzan 229 Baker. Julie Nicholas 237 Baker. Lynn Ann 249 Baker. Nancy Kathryn 216 Baker, Priscilla Jane 216 Baker. Randall Paul 245 Baker. Scott Francis 281 Baldwin, Ronda LaJean 230 Ball. Dennis Eugene 253 Ball. Steven Shibley 285 Ballantyne. Robert M. 207 Banks. John Wesley 377 Santa. Charles T., Jr, 250 Barbe. David Orrin 250. 357. 361 Barbe. Michael James 250 Barbee. Christopher D. 281 Bars. Marilyn Kaye 275 Barkett. Kenneth J. 299 Barnes. Allan Randall 283 Barnes. Frank L. 269 Barnes. Joseph M. 226 Barnes, Sara Diane 249 Barnes, Steven Bruce 263 Barney. Dauglas Kevin 269. 369 Barnholtz. Beverly 239 Barr. Kristin Louise 291 Barrett Calhevine J. 235 Barringer, Nancy A. 271 Barthel. Mark Perle? 261 Bartlett. David K. 265 Barkley. Virginia Rae 237 Barton. Patricia E. 259 Banz. Gerald Alan 299 Basnen. Michael T. 255 Bastian. Robert S. 255 Bates. Patsy Ann 229 Baler. John Stephen 265 Baler. Ronald F. 265 Banisloni, Thomas F. 361 Baudo. Sam Dominic 273 Baue. Lisa Ann 235 Bauer, Barbara B. 271 Bauer. Cliflord J. 289. 381 Bauer, Joan Albers 271 Bauer. John Stanford 207 Bauer, Laure Albers 275 Bauer. Nancy Driscoll 257 Baughman. Carol Sue 277 Baum. Marla Arena 239 Baumann. Mark Alben 207 Baurolh. Patricia Ann 243 Bay, William Roben 207. 326 Bayer. Janet R, 216 Baymiller. Patricia A. 383 Beal. Elizabem Hayes 216. 237 Baal. Virginia Lynne 249 Beard. Burton Louis 297 Beard. Susan Lynn 260. 365 Baarden. Kathy Jean 271 Beaty. Jo Ann 216, 237 Beauchamp. Steve Lee 273 Beaven. Stephen M. 283 Bechlold. Margaret J. 259 Beck. Beniamin Curtis 285 Beck. MerrilgMH III 227 Becker, Jane Frances 259 Becker. Mary Ann 224, 235 Becker. Robert John 279 Beckeu, Margaie! L. 259 Beckett. Theodore C. 255 Bedell. Rhonda Faye 326 Beater. Shelly Lynn 207 Beers. Jane Ann 216 Beers. Ruben Scott 213 Behrens. William S. 253 Beliles. Lisa 291 Belis. Gary Joseph 383 Bell, Carolynn Reah 207 Bell. David Eugene 207. 265 Bell, Linda Lee 363 Bellis. James Dale 247 Bellman, Dorothy Gail 260 Bellman. Lois Jean 224 Belt. Mary Elizabeth 229 Benage, Joseph C. 255 Bench. Katherine D. 227 Bender. Helen Kathryn 204 Bender. Susan F. 259 Bender. Thomas V. 213. 250 Bene. David W. 383 Bennett. Gerald Bruce 295 Bennen. Laurence J. 295 Bennen. Roger Wayne 267 Bentrup. Susan P, 230 Berger. Joni Ann 277 Barges. Sharon K. 224 Bergholtz. Kimberly A. 263 Berglund, Wendy C. 237 Bergstedl. Kurl Edwin 263 Berk. Mitchell Craig 281 Berksnesser. D. Diane 309 Bernard, Franklin H. 293 Bernard. William G. 213 Bernatsky, Susan Lynn 239 Berndsen. Mary Kaye 260 Berna. Regina Lynn 207 Berry. Johanna Marr 216 Bertelsmeier. Terry J. 299 Bertrand. Mary F. 213.360 Bess. Carita Lynne 213. 235 Bibens, Douglas C. 267 Bickley, William L. 283 Bieser. James Edward 305 Biggs. Davis 326 Bird. Harold W.. II 255 Bird. Jacob Michael 204 Birk. Terry Lee 369 Birkenmeier. Janice L. 277. 363 Bin. James Edward 213.281 Bischol. Jean Marie 216 Bishop. Cameron Bruce 374 Bishop, Charlotte L. 309 Bishop. Dale Millavd 297 Bishop, Donna Marie 257 Bishop, Dorothy Jane 216 Bishop. Lynn Marie 326 Bistline. Greg Paul 267 Biven. Catherine Lynn 331 Black. Emily Karen 291 Black. James FL. Jr. 207 Black. Sherry Kay 224. 235 Blair. Allen Wilks 255 Blair, Stephen W. 299 Blake, Barbara Jean 309 Blanchard. William K. 255 Blando. Joe Amhony 281 Blankenship, JA. 213. 249 Blankenship. Richard 255 Blase, Melinda Ferne 216 Bledsoe. James F. 297 Blind. Karen Marie 277 Bloess. John Stephen 255 Blume. Pamela Jane 230 Book. Lynn Newsum 263 Bockwinkel, Sheryl A. 249 Bode. Lorena Ann 249 Boedeker. Harrell. Jr, 269 Boedeker. John Henry 269 Boehi. David Ronald 255 Bohannon. Mitzi Ann 249 Bohland. Cynthia M. 383 Bohnenkamp. David M. 265 Bohnen. Geofge W. 289 Boland. Robert Kent 207 Bolesla. Michael J, 367 Bollenbacher. Wayne R, 227 Bolliger, Lea Anne 259 Bollinger, Paul E.. Jr. 223 Bomberry. Susan Lee 224 Bond. Roy Eugene 329 Hand, William George 329 Bonderer. Pamela Joan 249. 363 Bonds, Benjamin H., Jr, 204 Bone, Stephen Garlh 255 Bonham. Harold Edward 293 Bono. Anthony Vincent 299 Bono. John Randal 305 Books. James Neal 369 Boren, Nicky Gene 223 Borg. Julie Ann 237 Borgerding. Pam S. 216 Borgschulle, Donald L. 295 Borrini. Joseph Mark 383 Eorusiewich. Gale D. 204 Bosch. Timothy Alan 299 Boschen. Mary Lou 216 Boss. Connie Sue 224 Boston. Mary C. 230 Bosworth. Lisa Kim 275 Eons, Regina Ellen 257 Bouska. Terry Lee 227 Bouton. sally Anne 237 Bowen. Mark Dewayne 273 Bowen. Rodney Lee 231 Bowles, Stephen Louis 299 Bowman. Jeffrey Paul 377 Boyd. Dennis Gene 329 Boyd. Dennis M. 250 Boyd. Janette E, 309, 350 Boyd. Olivia Ann 260 Boyle. Timothy A, 255 Bozzay. Dennis Steven 273 Bracken. Polly Ann 257 Bradlord. Roger E, 293 Bradley. Janet Lee 260 Bradshaw. Deborah S, 277 Bradshaw. Jean P.. II 255 Bradshaw. Philip Dan 273 Brady. Cynthia Lee 216 Branch. Ann Elizabeth 257 Brand. Susan Jane 230 Brandenburg. Robin G. 269 Brandes, Sherry Lynn 216. 359, 360. 365 Brandom. Nancy 277 Brandon. Paula Renee 243 Brandt. Charles T. 207 Brandt, Nancy Ann 204 Brandt Robert H. 255 Brandt. Ruben T.. Jr. 267 Brann, Sheila Teresa 326 Branom. David Everett 255 Brashears. Kent Baker 224 Bray. Alan Lynn 273 Bray. David Pace 273 Bray. Michael Eugene 227 Bray, Pany Jean 216 Brayer. Carol Heath 216 Braznell. Helen Lynn 216 Bredehoen. Gene D. 247 Braeden, Gary Dean 247 Breihan. Mark Allen 293 Breimsier. Donna Lynn 213. 237 Breining. Carol Lee 235 Brendel. Robert Carl 253, 356. 381 Brennan. Kevin W, 216 Bretscher. Linda Jean 329 Brewer. Marilyn E. 235 Brewer. Terresa Lou 259 Bvewster. Susan 275 Brichta, Donald Scan 227. 353 Brickey, M. Steven 273 Brickner. Eric W. 247 Briggs, Ruben P. 263 Brimer, Gary Edward 207 Brinker. Arlene Susan 249 Brinker, Janelle L. 224 Brinkman. Deborah L. 271 Brinkmann. Janice L. 207 Brinkop. Cindy 260. 383 Brinon, Theresa Lynn 216 Broad. Laurie Gayle 216 Broadt. Cynlhia L. 230 Broce. Lise Kim 331 Brock. Amy Louise 259 Brock. Betty Jo 217 Brock. Ronald Lynn 247 Broeg. Fred Gerard 255 Broemmelsick. Deborah 277 Broermann. Donald D. 247 Bromel. Liesa Louise 230 Brooks. Perry M.. Jr, 369 Brown. Bradley Thomas 250 Brown, Carl Ancel 217 Brown. Courtney Lynn 291 Brown. Dale Chris 269 Brown. David Magill 255 Brown, David Richard 293 Brown, Gregory E. 299 Brown, John Patrick 263 Brown. Karen Regan 260 Brown. Leslie L. 259, 355 Brown, Mark Malena 204. 245 Brown. Richard C. 255 Brown. Robert Allen 253 Brown. Thomas Jeffrey 250 Brown, Tom Joseph 250 Brown. William Barry 204 Brownlee. Barbara J. 235 Brownlee. Margaret A. 277 Broyles. Rita Lynne 309 Broyles, Sheri Jan 207. 329 Bruce. William 0.. Jr, 299 Brueggeman. Daniel FL 245 Bruen. William John 289 Bruhn. Michael David 255 Brummall. Harriet Jo 277 Brune. Karen Lynn 383 Brunk. Douglas Lee 247 Bryson, Pamela Lynn 207 Buban, Tonya Gene 277 Buchholz. Keith John 227 Bucklew. Richard Earl 367 Buckley. Richard L. 227 Buckman. Gregory Lee 245 Buckner. John C. 299 Buckwalter, Kun E. 299 Buehler. John Edward 253 Buehler. Mark Vaughn 273 Buell. Deborah Mary 275 Buettner. Jamey E. 383 Buialc. Vance Timothy 223 Buford, Dean Kelly 213 Buie, William Elgin 283 Bull. Alan Ruben 250 Bullock. Robin Lee 329 Bunton,1Mlliam Lee 273 Burchard. Bruce W. 253 Burchard. Stephen R. 253 Burd. Sandra Sue 271 Burger. Gregory W. 263 Burger. Roger Ray 299 Burk. Mary Faurol 207. 260 Burke. Barry Joseph 295 Burke. John Stanley 224 Burke. Kenneth G. 265 Burke. Kim Nanette 249 Burkhardt. Stephan E. 227 Burkhart, Paulette J. 243 Burle. David Eugene 223 Burman. Paul Henry 330 Burnes. Brian P.. III 383 Burnett. Katherine L. 277 Burnett. William T, 279 Burns, Barbara Ann 249 Burns. William Eugene 223 Burt, Robert Earl 207 Burton. Nelson Evans 245 Burton. Suzanne M. 237 Busceno. Deirdre M. 249 Busch. Michael Ruben 283 Busch. Patrick Thomas 263 Busdieker. Leon 0. 245 Bush. Scott Warner 255 Bushell. John Bradley 227 Busse. David Ruben 283 Byrne. Mary Elizabeth 237. 355 C3 Clement. Sandra 0. 326 Cleveland. Leland C. 265 Cline. Michelle 271.355 Clinkenbeard. Thomas 297 Close. Juanita Louise 207 Closson. Donald A.. Jr. 207 Cloud. James Freeman 363 Coad. William Dennis 207 Cable. Mark Harris 295 Cochell. James Edward 269 Cochran. Susan K. 225 Coe. Christine Ann 291 Coe. Melanie 259 Cotfey, Carolyn Jean 275 I'll. 11:5. IMVI.II!VVV 405 Horacio Villalobos k- fSnVaw v . w ,, m V V V w .V n. V. ,. . m. . . . I V .1171 M, n . ., . I I U .x l. , .p , V V X s H h . ww. - x. , -nl V V w ii I . I! , du.. u . 9 .ll I.O Q. IV - 4 n 14. J. . V . k a m e B n .Iu A Comand. Carolyn Loy 230 Cohen. Debbie Gail 239 Cohn, Arthur Joe 299 Coil. Susan Ann 291 Cole. Carol Sue 363 Cole. Jedd Wayne 255 Cole. Joseph Edward 299 Cole. Nyles Harlan 330 Cole. Quentin Reed 330 Cole. Sharon L. 223 Cole. Thomas F. 377 Coleman. Michael A. 227 Coleman. Michael B. 267 Coleman. Virginia C. 217. 249 Collier. Sue Ellen 217 Collins. Carolyn A. 291 Collins. Darby Ann 291 Collins. Diane 291 Collins. Mary Larua 291 Collins. Nancy Lynn 217 Collins. Ronald G. 279 Collins. Stephen Dale 367 Collins. William FL 213 Colson. Craig David 279 Combs, Robert Warren 265 Comforl, Robert R. 250 Conant. Larry W. 217 Conde. Nancy Dee 257 Condron. Daniel Ralph 204. 245. 361 Condron. Robe" Lynn 245 Conklin. Brian W. 255 Connelly. Michael P. 263, 374 Connetl. William D. 265 Conrad. Robert S. 263 Consalus. Karen Jane 291 Constam. Deanna Jo 275 Constien. Daniel John 253 Conway. Christopher J 363 Conway. Robert M. 267 Cook, Darrel Joseph 330 Cook. Janelle Wiebe 213 Cook. Karen Cheryl 207 Cooke. David Andrew 329 Cooper. Christopher W. 237 Cooper. Connie Kay 326 Cooper. Jim Gentry 265 Cooper, Neville Ray 245 Cape. William Edward 204 Copeland. Jeltrey G. 206 Copeland. Julia Ann 291 Copeland. Lisa Sue 259 Copp. Candyce 263 Corben. Denise Lynn 260 Corbett. James Edward 250 Cordell. Anne Marie 363 Cordes, Mark Sleven 255 Carley. Karen Sue 249 Corman. Daniel Lee 269 Cornelius. Cary David 247 Cornwall. Jeffrey W 297 Cornwall. Lisa Anne 257 Corso. Deborah Mary 309 Cortopassi. Thomas 269 Cory. Mark William 250 Costello. Patrick J. 265 Cotley. Carolyn Sue 237 Coughlin. Timothy R. 206.350 Cculter. Brenda Kay 259. 363 Couner. Paula K. 291 Cowan. Michael Carl 217 Cowell. Glen Andrew 245 Cowell. Gregory Alan 245 Cowgill. Hoben M. 299 Cox, Bana Raye 331 Cox. Jane Ann 259 Cox. Michael Ray 265 Grader. Dwight David 299 Grader. Teresa Lynn 260 Craig. Suaven Dwight 255 Craighead. David L. 247 Craine. Susan Jane 291 Crancer, Debra Jane 259 Crane, Melissa 239 Crawford. Kathy Lee 217 CraMord. Pamela Kaye 217, 235. 360 Crawford. Richard H. 265 Crawiord, Steven C. 245 Crews. Micaela Mae 257 Crisler. Sheryl Lynn 249 Crisp. Many Derek 329 Grist. Camilla Ann 237 CrisL Robin Von 237 Cristnl, Nicki Marie 271 Criles. Debra Kay 377 Crnkovich, Michael T. 299 Crocken. Mary Agnes 217 Cronin. Robert M. 363 Crooks. Janet Kay 275 Croson. William Ray 217 Grouse. Jeanne Marie 331 Crow. Stanley Eugene 377 Crowdis. Richard N. 299 Crowe. Joseph M, Jr. 263 CrutchIield, Brian A. 293 Cullinane. MargaretA1206. 257 Culp. William Carl 250 Cummings. Carla Diane 309 Cunningham. Mary L. 237 Cunningham. Sharon J, 260 Cunningham. Steven K. 263 Cunningham, Thomas S. 255 Cupp. Elvus Allan. III 223 Cupps. David Edwin 204. 245. 361 Cupps. Danald Lynn 245. 357 Curland. Dennis Jay 208 Cunin. Melissa Marie 277 Curtis. Jane Lacy 277 Curtis. Max Alan 297 Cusumano. Douglas P. 269 Culller. Vickie 225 Dahl. Kenneth Wayne 363 Dahmer. Kathy Lynne 249 Bailey. Jamey Alan 279 Bailey. Mary Denise 257 Dallam. Kimberly Ann 217. 257 Dallen. Eugene 01. III 295 Dallmeyer. Elizabeth 275 Dallmeyer. Terry Ann 291 Dalton. Andrea Gibbs 291 Danhauer. Steve Duane 223 Danklel. Joseph Dirk 261 ' Darst. Susan Nancy 277. 365 Dalzman. Kenneth D. 227 Daugherty. Bruce Evan 332 Daugherly. James B. 369 Daugheny. Timothy R. 247 Davenport. Andrew C. 250 Davenport. Francis. Jr. 245 Davenport. H.W. 206 Davidson. Debra Susan 239 Davidson, Dudley Neal 204, 245 Davidson. Nancy P. 237 Davidson. Teresa M1 235 Davidson. Wesley G. 245 Davis. Bonnie Jean 227. 239 Davis. Deborah Ruth 237 Davis. Jackson D. 263 Davis. Janine Claire 374 Davis. John Allen. III 363 Davis. Kayla Janene 237 Davis. Kilk Van 206 Davis. Lavry Lee 250 Dams. Lisabelh 271 Davis. Lynn Anne 237 Davis. Nelson Loy 273 Davis. Pamela Sue P. 243 Davis. Richard Alon 250 Davis. Richard Ernest 255 Davis. Robert Charles 250 Dawdy. Samuel Bennelte 213, 332 Day. Dixie D. 217 Day. John VWthinglon 377 Dean, George Francis 299 Dean. Ruben Humble 213 Debok, Nicholas Dale 227, 299 Debord. Robert W. 261 Deckman, Deborah Lee 277 Deeker. Michael Randy 326 Degiso. Carol Anne D. 271 099006. Ann Beth 309 Deharl. Steven Leslie 295 Deline. Gregory Alan 265 Dellva. Paul Eugene 267 Denny. Stephen Leroy 332 Denos. Thomas Anthony 255 Derousse, June T1374 Desanta, Cheryl Ann 329 Deschler. Daniel E. 269 Desloge. Stephen Falk 263 Deters. Karen Marie 363 Delwiler. Michael F1. 295. 357 Dever, Lloyd Allen. Jr. 250 Deves. Thomas John 279 Dewall, Cynthia Anne 257 Dewiu. Janice Ann 260 Dezern. Jeanette G. 360 Diciacca. Susan Dia'ne 206 Dickens. Diane Sue 291 Dickerson, Robert D. 279 Dickey. Martin L 265 Dickhans. Joan E. 259 Didion. Jim Michael 269. 381 Didion. Richard J. 269 Didion. Steve Jacob 269 Diehl. Douglas Owen 247.356 Diehl. Maribeth 331 Diekamp. Karen Ann 360 Diemer. Marc Allan 299 Diesel. Dale Robert 253 Dill. Gary Virgil 295 Dillon. Kimberly Lynn 275.331 Dippold. Daniel C. 255 Dippold. James Oliver 255 Dischino. Janice Ann 237 Dixon. Donna Louise 223 Dlugolecki. Marilou 217 Duane. Cara Jean 235 Doane. Robert Michael 247 Dodson. Marcida A, 227 Daernhoeler, Mark A, 261 Dean. Martin Michael 356 Dohrman. Eevevly .10 363 Dolan. Katherine V. 257, 355 Domalski. Thomas C. 227 Dnnnelly. Phyllis M. 217 Dopuch. Dan. Jr1 293 Dapuch. David A, 213 Duran. Elizabem Ann 227 Doss. Michael Warren 330 Doubet, Susan 277 Dougall. Kalhleen M. 235, 355 Dougheny. James E, 269 Douglas, Kevin Eugene 363 Douglas. Larry R. 263 Douglas. Lawrence L, 217 Douglas. Terry Lynn 277 Douglas, William Alan 267 Dcwney. Edward F. 293 Downey. Elmer Alan 305 Dowrick. Mary M. 237 Doyle. Conaughl Marie 259 Doyle. Deborah Ann 259 Doyle. Kevin Arthur 263 Drahush. Anna Marie 331 Drake. Deborah Ann 249 Drew. JeHrey G. 269 Drewel. Michael Louis 305 Drewel. Robert Ray 330 Drewes. Cynthia Sue 249 Dreyer. Barbara Anne 249 Drimmel. Catherine A, 275 Drilley. JeHrey Alan 255 Drumm. Jennifer 0, 277. 363 Drury. Jane! Anne 271 Dryer. Darrell Kent 255. 363 Dudgeon. Camille Ann 249 Dudley. Panicia Ann 225 Du". Jerry Neil 247 Duggins. Martha L, 275 Dunard, Michele 249 Dunbar, Robert E. Jr. 206 Duncan. Charles Todd 299 Duncan. Mary Kathleen 309 Duncan. Susan 6277 Duncan. William Kent 283 Dunklin. Susan Leone 259 Dunleavy. Stephen M. 255 Dunn. Eugene F. 269 Dunnegan. James B. 330 Durham. Darrell Lee 223 Durham. Paul E1217 Dulton. Richard A.. Jr. 363 Duvall. Melanie M. 213 Dvorak. Paul E. 326 Dwyer. Sam Jude 223 Dye. Charles Randy 204 Q Eagan. Glennon Hugo Earickson. Jean E1 277 Earle. Vickie Lou 277 Early. David Miller 206 Eason. EIizabeth Ann 237 Eathanon. Donald. Jr. 326 Eaton. Gregory M. 261 Eberhard. Mark Andrew 255 Ebinger. Thomas Gill 255 Eccles. Ruth Ann 365 Eck. Linda Kay 369 Ecken. Noel Wayne 223 Eddy. Maureen E. 227. 260. 346. 374 Edwards, Eric Clyde 267 Edwards. Harry J.. Jr. 265 Edwards. James Ashmn 369 Edwards. James Gordon 245 Edwards. John Allen 369 Edwards. John Ruben 269 Edwards. Lisa 277 Edwards.1N'Illiam Jay 213.261 Eggeman. Christine L. 260 Eggerman. Leslie A. 253. 356. 361 Ehrlich. Joel 346. 363 Eichenauer. Mary Beth 259 Einbinder. Renie Ann 239 Einig. VWIIiam M..II1223 Eisele. Kathleen R. 257 Eisen. Thomas Jay 227 Eisenberg. Joel David 206 Elfrink. Thomas 1. 261 Ellebracht. Michael J. 204 Ellioll. Barbara Ann 291 Elliott. Georgianne 277 Ellion. Mary Kay 271 Elliott, Richard Dean 263 Elliott. Richard Neil 369 Ellis. David Lee 247 Ellis. Lon Evic 255 Ellis. Paui Ann 291 Ellis, Phillip Eugene 299 Ellis R. Leslie. Jr. 261 Ellis. Thomas M. 289 Elmore. Lonnie Dean 230 Elmore. Victoria D. 277 Els. Waller Carl 253 Elsea. Michele T1 329 Elven. Jayca Elaine 227 Ema. Linus H. 326 Emmerich. Wnthia Ann 363 Englahan. Lea Laurel 259. 365 Engman. Martin Feeney 255 Ennis. Karen Rae 271 Ensign. Jill Elsie 257 Epp. Jerry Dee 204 Epstein. Jenniler Kay 291 Erdel. Kathleen Mary 275 Erickson. Brad Howard 330 Ericson. Jane M. 259 Ernst. Claudia E. 259 Ernst, Steven Vallat 295 Esneaull. Mavk Cecil 223 Essman. Pamela Sue 239 Eslep. Jim Ray 250 Eubank. Susan V. 206 Evangelista, D.L, 331 Evans. David Lawrence 255 Evans. Judy Dian 217 Evans. Kevin A. 265 Evans. Melinda Sue 277 Evans. Richard Denman 269 Evans, Russell Lee 250 Evans. Ruth Ann 235 Evans. Scott T. 299 Everard. Richard M.. Jr. 204 Si? Faber, Jayne Sue 271 Pagan. John Micheal 255 Fair. Leslie Michel 206 Fairbanks, Lloyd G 265. 357 Faish. Mary Ellen 225 Faim Janet Lee 257 Falco. Linda Jane 235 Fallen. William Leo 273 Fallin. Gregory Earl 299 Famuliner. George W. 245 Farley. Clare E. 230 Farley. James W.. Jr. 297 Farris. Daniel Gordon 227 Faucen, John J, 267 Faulbaum. Ronald J. 213 Favazza. Michael F. 267 Fay. Randall Canner 206 Fechter. Jamey L. 250 Feigenbaum. Robyn S1 239. 355 Feldman. Steven Jay 213 Fellhauer. Daniel Roy 261 Fellwock. Stan Arthur 267 Felkmeier. Mary E. 257 Fendler, Linda Lee 237. 355 Fenton. Barbara Ann 217 Ferdina. Gloria Lou 206 Fergason. Roger C. 245 Ferguson. Gary Lynn 279 Feuerbacher, James H. 297 Fialka. William Frank 250 Ficken. David Alan 369 Fiechtl. Carol Ann 217. 243 Fiegenbaum. C.L, 309 Fine. Mitchell Eric 374 Finer. Marsha Ann 239 Finley. Leeann 257 Finley. Martha Anne 237 Finnegan. Barbara J1225 Finney. Michael E. 263 Fi ucane. Brian J1269 Fiola. Marlin F. 299 Fischer. Jan Marie 217. 257 Fischer. Susan Lynn 257 Fischer, Susan 33 206 Fisher. George B, 267 Fisher. James Edward 245 Fisher. Sammy R1330 Fisler. Cheryl Ann 260 Fisler. Michele 260 Fitchelt. Debra Kea 260 Fitzgerald. Rob Roy 250 Fitzpatrick. Mark G. 357 Flandleau. H.W6. III 297 Flanigan. Thomas C, 273 Fleck, Jill Ann 260 Fleck. John Lyle 267 Fleming. Lezlie Jean 237 Flesner. Stephen Neal 269 Fletcher. Leland D.. Jr. 297 Flink. Marsha Ann 260 Flinn. Paul John 263, 357 Flinl. Torn Fraser 356. 363 Flood. Elizabeth C. 309 Flood. Margaret M. 309 Flora. Jack Laurence 363 Flory. Stephen Kem 250 Flowers. Slephen W. 363 Floyd. Jeanne Frances 260 Flynn. Elizabeth Mary 271 Flynn Laurie Jo 237 Faege. Carol Ann 271 Foley. Jon Philip 261 Foley. Kathleen Mary 271 Folks. Joanne K 275 Folks. Judy Bem 275 Forsea. David Oren 265 Fosler. Carol Ann 206. 243 Fowler. David Michael 250 Fowler. Deborah Kay 260 Fox. Michael E. 217 Frain. Michael W. 297 Frame. Gaovge Robert 204, 269 Frame. Julie Maleen 260 Francke. Carrie Diane 249. 356 Franey. Lauren June 275 Franey. Patvick Shea 263 Franey. Mlliam J.. Jr. 263 Frank. Drusilla Jean 225 Frank. Joan Helene 206 Frank. Wanda K. 236 Frankel, Julie Ellen 239 Frankenlield. Carl R. 330 Franklm. John Hall 255 Franklin. Judy Dee 257 Franklin. Laura Gail 237 Franklin. Susan Alynn 257 Frant. Walter 213 Franzel. Dee Ann 239 Frazier. Gregory L 245 Frederick. Debra M. 217. 257 Frederick, Valentine 263 Frederickson. Ruben 206 Freedman. Jamey M6 363 Freese. Kaila Ann 263 Freese. Waller J, 227 Freiburg. Mark Edward 299 French, Carol Ann 235. 365 French. Ercelia Mae 206 French. Mary F1th 275. 363 Frerking. Cathy Lee 271 Frey. Russell Donald 374 Friedberg. Susan L. 331 Friedman. Bavbara Ann 257 Friedman. Barbara E 239 Friedman. Karin L. 239 Fries. John W.. Jr. 206 Frills. Stephen E. 299 Fuchs. Robert Eugene 297 Fuchs. Rubens H. 255 Fudemberg. Beth Terry 217 Fuemmeler. Stephen G. 330 Fuhrman, Michael L. 273 Fuller. Paula E1 291 Funk. Donald E. Jr1 206. 326 Furkin. Ruben W, 255 Furman. John F. 204 Fussman. Calvin E. 363 Gabauer. Sue Ellen 257 Gaerlner. Diane Joyce 249 Gale. Larry R.. III 206 Gallo. Robert Stephen 329 Gallo, Vincent Allen 329 Galloway. Nelson E. 330 Galyon. Judith L. 277 Gamm. Audrey. Joyce 239 Gammon. Linda Louise 217 Gammon. Mike James 223 Gangwere, Robert L. 206 Ganime, James Paul 204. 269 Gann. Robert E 267 Garavaglia. Thomas. Jr. 299 Garbinski. Ronald E1227 Gardner. Jane! Sue 275 Gardner. Slephen J. 223 Gadield. Robin 8. 204 Gamer. Larry Alan 293 San. Clara Lou 217 Ganeu. Clarence D. 206 Garrett. Elizabeth A. 206. 359. 360 Garrison. Phillip G. 250 Garvey. Patricia M. 271 Gasbarro. James J. 213 Gash. Linda June 249 Gaspavovic. Michael W. 204 Gates, Gvegory S. 279 Gales. Steven Ray 213 Ganoma. Susan Ann 309 Gaus. Karen Lynn 260 Gebhardt. Gary Martin 267 Gehlen. Martha Ann 227.275. 374. 365 407 W .7 M 64466 WW 1 wmu-saquu-ww-mrr- mxmw Gaigel. Charlona L. 237 Gelbach, Pamela K. 237 Geldbach. Larry Lloyd, 285 Gendler, Lawrence D. 213 Gengelbach. Gene Paul 255 Gentile. Kimberly A. 259 Gentry. Patricia VI 309 Geolfrion, Susan I 360 George. Jane c. 271 George. Martha 291 Georges. Achilles E. 273 Gerard. Beth Annette 230 Gerber, Paula E. 275 Garchen. Lisa Ann 217 Gerdes. Kathy Jean 227, 374 Gerdes. Larry Wayne 269. 369. 369 Gerdes, Lori Denise 235 Gerka, Jerome Paul 204, 269 Gerker. Steve Emmett 289 Gerker, Thomas Edward 289 German. Lehi Merlin 204 Germann. Dennis Ray 269 Gersan, Janet 208 Geurin. Bradford Ray 297 . Gevers, Richard Edwin 227 2 Ghasedi. Gholam Reza 223 Gibbar, Sherry Ann 983 Glbbs. Judilh Ann 383 Gibbs. Mark Anderson 255 Gibson. James F. 245 Giselman. Mark David 247 Giffin. Kathrine G. 257 Gilbert, Mary Ann 291 Gilbrealh. Julie Ann 217 Gill, Kevin Thomas 255 Gilles. Charles N. III 263 Gillespie, Karen M. 257 . Gillette. Claude G. 204 408 Gilliam. Beverly Jo 257 Gillick. Tony G. 255 Gillis, Gemard 8,. Jr. 265 Gillison. Christie K. 259 Gilmer. Laurel Ann 217 Gin. Patricia Gail 239 Givant. Debra Ann 239 Givens, Jerry Samuel 299 Givens. Robert Paul 218 Gladden, James W. 265 Glaser, Carole Sue 271 Glsesun. William J. 267 Glenn. Stephen C. 289 Glennon. Maureen M. 218 Glosier. Theodore E. 267 Glosier. Tim Edmund 267 Glover. Margaret Jane 291 Goceliak. Stephen H. 208 Godar, Daniel Joseph 267 Goddard. David L 213 Godwin. Samuel Clyde 213 Goeke. Robert John 214 Goeres. Gwen Gloria 271 Gears. Keith Waldon 297 Golf. Charles Douglas 273 Goff. Jo Lynn 218 Gohill. Pratapsinh 367 Goldberg. Diane Kay 239. 355 Golden. Jerry T, 214 Goden, Nancy Pearl 239 Goldman. Debra Lynn 239 Goldman. Eileen L. 239 Goldstein. Kerry Hope 239 Geller. David Greg 253 Golson, Ojnlhia Ann 218 Golson. Gary Lee 283 Good. Nancy Jane 277 Goodman, Michael M. 363 Goodman. Richard C. 273 Goodman. Robin Lee 299 Goodrich. James A. 204 Goodrich, Jerry D. 279 Goodwin, Janice L. 259 Gordon. Lawrence J1 208 Gordon. Susan Marie 329 German. Kenneth T. 289 Gorsuch. Roxanne Kay 225 Gaucher. Jean Ann 259 Gould, Ann Elizabeth 259 Goymerac. Jeanne M. 218 Grafner, Toni Rose 237 Grafton. Karen Louise 225 Graham. Gary R. 255 Granger. Sara Jean 208 Grant, Carol Jo 208, 275 Grant, Carol Jo 346 Gram. Caral Jo 359 Gram, Carol do 360 Grant, Catherine E. 271 Grant. Joel W. 204 Grate. Thomas Michael 289 Graulich, Deborah M. 309 Gray. Anne Waller 257 Gray. Barb Marie 374 Gray. James Robert 227 Gray. Mark Alan 247 Gray. Nancy Carol 225. 229 Grayson. Gail Nancy 235 Green. Barbara Ann 257 Green, Debra Annene 208 Green. Margaret Ann 235 Green. Mark Steven 329 Greenberg. Annalee 218 Greene. Meredith Ann 291 Greens, Richard E.. Jr. 289 Greening, Pamela K. 291 Greenwald, Joy 239 Greenwood. Geo" 265 Greenwood. Mary Ellen 309 Greer, Elizabeth Ann 249 Greer, Michael J. 227 Gressly, William D. 265 Grey. Randa Gayle 230 Grier, Mark Atlee 247 GriHin, David Blair 283 Gritfin. Stephen Kent 326 Griffin. William E. 245 Grmilh. Jo Anne 249 Grimth. Martin R. 227 Grimm, SidHEy Kenl 208 Griggs. Randy Earl 210 Griggs. Robert L,. Jr. 273 Grillion. Deborah Sue 331 ' Grissom, Ginger Lynn 225 Groomes. Charles L. 267 Grote, Thomas Edward 289 Grolheer. Mark Duane 253 Guccicne. Jack 281 Gude. Gerald Michael 273 Guhse. Edwin Jacob. Jr. 228, 253. Guignon, Denise Ann 260 Guillot, Brian F1208 Gulla. John Arnhony 279 Gumowitz, Nalyce 271 Guslafson. Kim Marie 260 Guthrie. Vicki Lynn 230 Gutshall. Doug Keith 247 Guymon, Karen M. 235 Haas, Kenneth Howard 279 Haas, Mary Belh 227. 349. 359 Haas. Mary Etta 275 Haas. Thomas George 289 Habecost, Timothy C, 265 Habermaas. Susan B. 218 Hacker. Deborah Jane 228. 249 Hacker, Gary Alan 263 Hackley. Mary Ellen 243 Hackman. Catherine J1 210 Haddenhorst, R.G.. Jr. 283 Hadley. Melinda Alice 260 Hafferkamp, Linda 309 Hagebush. Terriann M. 260 Hagelman. Lois Marie 218 Hagar. Deborah Susan 235 Hague. Timomy Adrian 228 Hahn. Abigail Lynn 309 Hahn. Kathy Ann 218. 257 Hahs, David L, 299 Haines. Deborah Lynn 257 Hainz. Scott Frank 329 Halbe. Denise Cheryl 275 Mark Petty Halben, Raymond n. 203 Halenkamp, George III 283 Halenkamp. Joan V. 257 Hales. Colleen Marie 259 Haley, John Richard 295 Halferty. Nancy J. 291 Hall. Larry Nelson 208 Hall. Vicky Kay 21a Halperin. Laurie S. 239 Halveland. Leslie G. 263, 357 Hamacher. Linda Sue 326 Hamann, Daniel Edward 218 Hamann. Randy Erwin 326 Hamilton, Joseph 6.. Jr. 265 Hamlin, Linda Jane 260 Hammann, Gregory D. 281 Hampe, Lizbeth Ann 260 Hampel, Gregory J. 299 Hampton. Susan Ann 277 Hana. Stephanie C. 277 Hancack. Leslie 259 Hancock, Rebecca 259 Hancock, William L. 293 Haney, Robert Steven 223 Hanna. James Wesley 267 Hanna, Michael Wesley 267 Hanneken. Bernadette 230 Hansen. Patricia Lynn 218 Hanser. Thomas Robert 263, 381 Hansford. George M. 289 Harbaugh. Glenn E., III 299 Harbaugh, Shaun 237 Harbison, Joe Alan 330 Hargis. Steve Joseph 253 Harlan. James Garden 295 Harmony. Robert M. 297 Harms, Warren Lwlie 253 Harness, Mary E. 249 Harper. Randall Lee 250 Harrington. Linda M. 218. 309 Harrington. William R. 250 Harris, Arlene Sue 228 Harris, Douglas Floss 385 Harris. Julie Ann 237 Harris. Lee Ann 235 Harris, Shelby Fay 273 Harris. Terry G. 377 Harris. Toni Jean 259 Harrison. Catherine 277 Harrison. Jeen Stacy 275 Harrison. Lisa Faye 237 Harrison. Ron Joseph 250 Harroun. Mary Lou 291 Hart. Donald Ray 383 Han. Donna Gail 383 Han. Johnny Joe 204 Harte. Terrence B. 269 Harte". Jayne 385 Hartman. Elizabeth R 237 Hartman. Suzanne M. 271 Harlog. Diane Joan 225 Hanstein. Marc Paul 210 Harvel. Steven A6 2133 Harvey. John Robert 255 Harvey. Mark D. 255 Hasslen. Jill 228 Hasty. Gary Lee 367 Hasty. Kevin Eugene 210 Haubein, Kenneth Dean 253 Haughawout. Mary 218. 257 Hausa. Nancy Jane 275 Hawf. Christopher J. 218 Hawk. John Thomas 299 Hawkins. Marvin Keith 255. 346 Hawkins. Teresa Ann 235 Hawks. Lawrence Frank 281 Hawley. Susan Marian 257 Hay. Linda Ann 249 Hayes. Mary Louise 218 Hayas. Michael Jene 283 Hayes. Robin Lynn 277 Hays. Barbara Ann 277 Hays, Marcia Kay 271 Hayslen. Karen Leigh 237 Hayward. Roberta Lee 369 Hdoubler. Julie Ann 277. 360 Hdoubler. Kurt E. 250 Hdoubler. Sarah Ellen 277.360 Head. John Warren 210 Heapes. Thomas Edwin 279 Heaviland. Deborah 5, 218 Hebbeler. Ellen G. 257 Heckemeyer. Anne K, 277 Hedrick. Thomas E. 255 Heffinger, John F. 279 He". Michele Renee 257 HsiHerty. William H 297 Heilweck. Kim E. 260 Heiman. Sandm Jean 239 Heinemann. Jayne Anne 291 Heinrich. Laurel L. 309 Heisler. Ojnthia Lynn 235 Heisler. John Edward 297 Heisterberg. David L. 253 Heitmeyer. Caner E, 247. 369 Heitmeyer, Virginia A. 235 Heiwig. Michael Karl 255 Heina. Michael James 350 Heligman. Janice 210 Helier. Ross A. 210 Hellwig. David R. 357 Helm. Martha Avery 277 Helmsteadt, Lynn Ann 383 Hembree, Laura Stacye 326 Hemmann, Deborah Hum 218 Henchey. Amelia E. 210 Henderson. Richard M 281 Henderson. Thomas W. 245 Hendricks. Gale B1 230. 235 Hendrix. Daryl Wayne 374 Henley. Barbara Gail 309 Hennerich, Ralph A. 279 Hennessey. Michael F. 289 Hennessey. Timothy G, 289 Henningsen. Blaine A. 255 Henry. Sharon Joyce 291 Hepperle, Charles E. 228. 353 Heritage, Hope 263 Herrick. Nancy Alice 228. 237 Herrin. Viclcria Lea 205 Herring, Larry Don 247 Hershbarger. Lawrence 263 Hershey. Katherine M. 351. 363 Herzog. Lynne Marie 218 Hessler. Gail Rita 331 Hesterberg. Paula Lou 218. 249 Heuenko'er, Karl M. 289 Heuring, Charles M. 245 Hicks. Duane Kent 267 Hicks. Luaun Elise 291 Hicks. Stephen John 281 Higbee. Bradley Scott 281 Higbee. Randall Gene 283 Higginbomam, Lee E. 257 Higgins. Laura F. 275, 353 Hildebrand. Vicki Kay 210 Hildebrandl, Anne E. 210 Hill. Catherine L. 225 Hill, Darrell Otto 205 Hill. Karen Ann 225 Hill. Laura Anne 235 Hillman. Karen Sue 275 Himmel. Patricia Sue 237 Hinch. Steven William 253 Hinchey. Mary M. 249 Hinck, Donald Ernest 267 Hinck. Michael Edward 267 Hinkebein. Darrell E. 205 Hirner, Deirdre Kay 230. 235 Hirsch. Leela Julia 218 Hirt, Barbara Ann 291 Hin. Mary Elizabeth 291 Hobbs. Terry Bruce 255 Hoberock, Gregory E. 265. 357. 381 Hudson. Mark Warren 210. 377 Hoelscher. Larry B 205 Hoerig. Nancy Kay 235 Hot. Carl Michael 267 Hofer. Kathy Jean 218 Hoffman. Carol Sue 309 Hoflman, Thomas E1250 Hoffsene. Leon Merle 210 Hofmann. Craig Gibson 253 Hoimeister. David A. 281. 381 Hotmeister. Patricia 237 Hogsett. Alice Jean 228 Holaday.Je1frey D. 250 Holding. Bruce Jon 297 Holland. James A. 299 Hollandsworth. Marla 257 Hollenbeck. Maria E. 331 Holliday. Cynthia A. 275 Holloway. Gary Alan 228 Hollub. Lynda Renee 228. 239 Hollub. Michele H. 239 Hallway, Anne Marie 275 Holm. David Michael 235 Holm. Terri Lynne 260 Holmes. Bradlord E. 285 Holmes. Lynn Michele 277 Holt. Tracy Alan 210 Holkkamp. Janet Lynn 235 Human. Mark Joseph 279 Human. Rex Allen 273 Hondros, Charles J. 356 Honeycutt. Sherman S. 223 Hopkins. Glenn Leslie 293 Hopper, Elizabeth Ann 205 Hoppmann. Harry J. III 263 Horenkamp. Deborah K. 331 Horn. Jeffrey William 250. 357 Horn. Jill Anne 271 Hornsey. Jeanette Kay 365 Horst. Denise Marie 225 Horton. John David 279 Hosiield. Lisa Diane 277. 374 Hosmer. Mary Susan 331 Hoss. Brad Jay 326 Hess. Gregory Alan 205. 326 Hotmer. Walter S. 205. 369 Houk, Shaun Kenmn 245 House. Donna Marie 275 Houston. Bruce E. 223 Houston. Gregory C. 205. 269 Hovelson. Susan Marie 210 Howard, Jack Basden 255 Howard, Keith Edward 210 Howe. Jerome L. 289 Hoyer, Stephen Paul 251 Huber. Charles Howard 326 Huber. Mary Kay 237 Hudson. Kim Lee 269 Hudson, Stanley Wanzo 210 Huenneke. Daniel J. 214 Huff. Joseph Michael 214 Hu", Thomas George 247 Hu". William Riley 265 Hunman, Charles Earl 293 Hu11man. Cheryl Ann 309 Huffman, John Rick 247 Huffman. Martha Fray 259 HuHord. Holly 329 Hum. Coral Brent 250 Hughes. Daniel Thomas 295 Hughes. Mary Jane M 291 Hughes. Timothy J. 250 Huletl. Carla Raye 249 Hull. Brenda Lee 237 Hull. Elizabeth L. 291 Hull. Sherri Jean 218 Hummel. Paul Andrew 265 Humphrey. Loren Kent 299 Humphreys. Cris A. 237' Humphreys. VWIIiam G. 283 Hunt. Brian D. 263 Hunt. Julia Anne 237 Hunzeker. Michael Lee 299 Hupman, Jana Ruth 260 Huskey, Randolph C, 255 Hutchens. Leslie J. 225. 235 Hutchins. Gilbert G 358 Hutsel, Donald R. 283 Hulsel. Ronald R055 293 Hume. Alexandra E. 210. 243 Hyde. David Scott 383 Hyde. James Brady. Jr. 289 Hylen. Terry Ray 250 ii Ibrahim. Sulong Bin 205 Ice, Evelyn Ann 257 lmgarten. James M 205. 253 Immken. Leslie Ann 218 Imrisik. Debra C. 218 Ingham. Sheila 228 lngraham. Lynn Kay 291 Irby. Cheryl Ann 249 Irwin. Carl Thacher 250 Irwin. Margaret E. 218 lselin. Judith Mary 237 Israel. Jacqueline A1291 Isserman. Joan Louise 210 luen. Michael Crane 285 Jaben. Joyce Diane 210 Jackson. Carolyn Ruth 383 Jackson. Edward Lloyd 326 Jackson. Janice Lynn 228 Jackson. Jerald W 369 Jackson. Rex Allen 329 Jacobs. JeHrey G. 383 Jacobsmeyer. Jeanne A. 260 Jacobsmeyer, R.W.. Jr. 273 Jacoby. James August 245 Jaeger. David William 265 Jane. Patricia Lyn 239 James. Curtis F. 269 Jamison. Kevin Lee 377 Jantzen. Peggy Ann 225 Jasper, Mary Theresa 235 Jeans. Rebecca 291 Jeflery. Smphen Glen 305 Jenke. Edellram. l 210 Jenkins. Linda Kay 218 Jennings. William R. 365 Jensen. Paul Wayne 228 Jerry, William T, 299 Jianas. Thomas Gus 263 Jochum. Linda Lee 249 Jcem. John Thomas 250 Johaningmeyer. Judy A. 259 Johanson. Kimberly S. 291 John. Marsha Beth 218 Johns. Cynmia Leigh 329 Johnson. Allen Ray 210 Johnson. Amy Lee 225. 257 Johnson. Christine C. 257 Johnson, David Lynn 251 Johnson. Douglas A, 299 Johnson. Hattie Belle 218 Johnson. Janeen Gail 210 Johnson, Janet Lea 214 Johnson. John F. 205 Johnson. John Paul 267 Johnson. Karen Elise 259 Johnson, Lydia Ellen 237 Johnson. Patricia A. 225 Johnson. Raymond G. 297 Johnson. Sharon Kay 275 Johnson. Stephen E. 218 Johnson. Susan Carol 249 Johnson. Thomas W. 214 Johnson. William W, 265 Johnston. Johnny S. 295 Johnston. Malinda Jo 329 Johnston. Mark Byron 377 Jolly. Naomi Edwiner 210 Jones, Charles Ray 279 Jones. Connie Ellen 237 Jones, Cynthia Marie 259 Jones. Dana Lynn 275 Jones. Debra Janine 225 Jones. Donald Everen 267 Jones. Gregory C. 205. 253 Jena. Janice Fay 249 Jones. Laurie Harper 235. 249 Jones, Marcia Elaine 249 Jones. Marthlyn 210 Jones. Mary Beth 368 Jones. Mary Jane 259 Jones. Nyonia 225 Jones, Richard Selwyn 267 Jordan. Gerilyn 309 Jordan. James David 250 Jordan. Julia 326 Jordan. Will Henry 210 Josendale. John David 273. 381 Josephs. Carol Ann 355 Jouras. Nikki Ann 257 . Jurkiewicz. Michael G. 250 Jursich. Jane Ellen 257 Kadiar, Yvonne M 218 Kaiser. Nancy Ann 218 Kaissling. Katharine 355 Kalblleish. Richard T. 283 Kalbfleish, Stephen J. 283 Kalinga. Jean 225 Kamenko. Mary E. 225 Kamman. Christine D1 275 Kane. Michael J 295 Kannapell. Mary E1237 Kantor, Lynn Audrey 218 Kaplan. Jill Ann 239 Karl. Eric Norman 273 Kartsonis. Gregory G, 267 Kassab. Karolee 275 Kates. Donna Marie 219 Katt. Pavicia Eva 257 Kaufman. Joan Evelyn 275 Kaufman, Joy Marie 275 Kay. Carolyn A. 326 Kay. Christopher Kent 210, 250. 361 Kay. Robert Wood 250 Keaton. Kristine Jean 259 Keenan. Alan David 299. 381 Keenan. Jane Marie 263 Keenan, Laura Faye 309 Keiser. Kevin Rae 253 Keith. Bonnie Jean 259 Keith. Lee Roy 250 Keith. Teresa Ann 219. 259 Kelleher. Eileen R. 260 Kelier. Amanda D. 230 Keller. Thomas Alan 299 Kelley, David Wayne 374 Kells. Kenneth Joseph 273 Kelly. Kathy Lee 225 Kelly. Kevin Thomas 326 Kelly. Michael W. 305 Kelly. Robert Alton 369 Kendall, Thomas Wayne 299 Kennedy. Timothy F. 228 Kenney, Delores L. 210 Kent. Patricia Gayle 309 Kent. Shirley Jean 309 Kelby. Mark Allen 245 Karen. Daniel 228 KerlaQOn. Jane Lee 219. 237 Kerlick. Daniel John 356, 374 Kern. Kandace Kay 235. 355 Kessler. Farilyn Beth 225. 239 Kessler. Richard E. 330 Kessler. Ruth Ann 219 Keslarson. James 6,. Jr. 297 Keyes. VMIIiam G, 210 Kieller. Victor 81, III 255 Kiehl, David Wayne 205 Kienker. David F. 255 Kiesgen. Deborah Jane 271 Kiley. Deborah Sue 291 Kilgore, John William 210. 250 Kilpatrick. Karen Kay 237 Kilpatrick. Steven H 265 Kimball. Julie Ann 374 Kimball. Martha Kylen 259 Kimmons. Carl Marion 332 Kindred. Greg Scan 297 King. Barbara Ann 277 King, David Lynn 374. 383 King. Debra Lee 219 King. Jeff Cline 273 King. John Scan 267. 350 King. Karen Theresa 237. 360 King. Kathy Lstlicia 275 King. Kevin R. 235 King. Susan Elizabeth 231 King. Thomas R. 263 Kinnaman, Jane M. 225, 237 Kipp. Katherine Jean 260 Kipper. Laurel Ann 249 Kircher. Karen Jane 271 Kirchner. Brian Keilh 326 Kirgis. Karen Rose 277 Kirk, Russell E.I III 279 Kivkman. Kay Beth 249 Kirkpatrick. Judith K. 271 Kirkpatrick. Mark A, 250 Kirsch. Ronald A. 228 Kirschbaum. Susan H. 239 Kiser. William C. 279 Kissel. B. Stephen 289 Kittie. Gary Gene 245 Klaas. Jeffrey M. 224 Klein, JeHrey F. 253 Klein. Patricia Ann 275 Klein, William Joseph 265 Klemp. Gary Wayne 279 Klenner. John Allan 269 Kleppe. James Henry 224 Kline. Nancy Lynn 237 Klineielter. Mary E. 257 Kling. Gunavd Fred 273 Kling. Sally E. 277 Kling. Stephen Leroy 265 Kloppe. Lloyd Herbert 305 Klutenkamper, Jill M. 235 Knehans. Donald M. 247 Knez. Debra Lynn 257 Knierim. Debra Renea 291 Knipmeyer. Ronald D. 293 Knipshild. Lisa 80011271 Knobel. Patty 309 Knoepker, John W 265 Knopf. Michael Joseph 383 Knowles. Susan Marie 235 Knuckles. Carl W. 297 Koch. Elizabeth Ann 257 Koch. John Nonhall 273 Koch. Robert Louis 205 Koehly. Steven Eugene 255 Koehn. Evereu E. 210 Koelkebeck. Kenneth W. 305 Koenig. Paul Edward 297 Koenigsdorf. Keith B. 255 Kohler. Joan Marie 225 Koinyohaqn. Vivian L. 331 Kolm. Dale Dwigh1253 Kollerman. Debbie Kay 277 Konrad. Sharon R. 225 Koon. Gary Wayne 281 Koon. Keilh Francis 357 Koonce. Ella Kaye 228 Koppes. Selh Charles 250 Korbesmeyer. Brad 374 Korn'eld. Gregory H. 279 Kane. Brian Leigh 326 Kone. Eugene Alfred 269 Korte. Matthew F. 281 Kone. Michael Kevin 281 Konila. Leslie Ann 374 Koumas. Chris G. 271 Koumas. Peter C. 210 Kowert. Marilyn H. 249 Kralt, Kenneth L. 224. 299 Kraft. William Edward 253 Kraiman. Deborah A. 239 Kraiman. Rhonda Irene 239 Kraltli. Glen Alan 265 Kraus, Daniel Thomas 326 Krieger. Paul Louis 363 Kriegshauser. George 289 Krobol. Gregory R, 250 Kroeger. Joan F. 275 Kroencke. Linda C. 243 Krcg. Laura Lea 210 Kroll. Jerome Alan 356 Krones. Daniel Joseph 285 Krouse. Nancy Jane 243 Kruager. Calvin Eric 281 Krueger. James Anhur 273 Krueger. Vernon W. 205 Kruger. Janna Sue 360 Krull. Marjorie Ann 259. 360 Kruse. Jerry Elwood 253 Kruse, John Gerard 255 Kuechler, Janise Lynn 260 Kuensller. Diane Hope 210 Kuenzi. Robert Samuel 255 Kuanzia. Jack W. 279 Kullel. Lorne 8.. Jr. 265 Kuirin. Paul F. 330 Kugman. Susan Shayne 239 Kuhn. Martha Kay 259 Kull. Julie Elizabeth 237 Kullman. Michael Earl 253 Kunkel. Samuel Alfred 214 Kunlz. Lawrence R.. Jr. 253 Kunza. Thomas G. 214 Kunz. Randall S. 263 Kusler..ludi1h Ann 237 ii Labian, Mlliam E. 267 Labruzzc. Vito M1 285 Lacey. Rebecca Susan 225. 235 Lacosse. Gwen Marlene 383 Lacy. Robert W., III 369 Laffey. Mary Alice 365 Lagemann. Katherine L. 235 Lakebrink. Ann Gene 231 Lamb. Harold Moore 281 Lambert. Stephen Paul 245 Lamonica. Thomas A, 228 Lampin. Patricia J, 260 Landes. Margarita A. 219 Landis. Ojnmia Jean 210 Landon. Mark Edgarton 285 Lane, Betty Jane 257 Lang. Ronald Terry 299. 326 Lang. William Louis 253 Lange, Donald Lee 224 AM 3 ,NW 409 mm; H s n a v 0 S ,m J Lange, Gary Lee 253 Lange, Thomas Andrew 228 Langebarlels. Lisa L. 257 Langewisch. Stewart A 205 Langiord. Lyn Wayne 205 Langlord. Teresa E. 219 Lanier, Dean Anhur 363 Lanklord, Timothy J1 299 Large. Maryann Lang 309 Larkin, Dean Lyndel 210 Larosa. Jessica Alice 21o Larson. Arthur Andrew 228 Larson, Craig Donald 255 Larson. Timomy D1 210 Larusso. David V 299 Laser. Manin Dale 329 Lasky, Geri Ellen 239 Laughlin. John P. 281 Laun. Deborah MacKay 235 Lawrence. Jonathan B. 330 Lazar. Anthony 273 Leach. Karen Jane 210 Lechman. Paula Marie 271 Ledbetter. Raymond M. 245 Lee. Christopher C. 330 Lee, Daniel Ray 210 Lee. John Darrell 356 Lefevre, Michael L, 224. 353 Lehman. Douglas W 281 Lehman. Philip Louis 281 Leible. John Alan 255 Leimkuhler, Ann Darby 219 Lemasters. Gregory L. 250 Lemley. Robert Clark 265 Lemmon, Paula Jean 259 Lamp. John Kenneth 279 Leonard. Kathleen A. 237 Leonatti. Jean Ann 231 Leslie. Suzanne C. 210. 346. 351. 359. 360 Lester. Jeanette Ann 219 Lester. Richard Allan 299 Letterman. Danny Ray 326 Levick. Caren Marie 235 Levine. Caryn Sue 239 Levine. Kim Leila 260 Levy. Daniel Joseph 214 Lewis. Brenda Kay 260 Lewis. David William 265 Lewis, Emmett K. 205 Lewis. Janet Coralyn 259 Lew' Janice M. 257 Lewis. Linda Rogers 277 Law Michael Edwin 247 Lewis, Nancy Blakeley 260 Lewis, Susan Arlene.239 Lewis. Wendy J. 259 Llchte. David Paul 265 Lichlenheld. Karen A. 309. 355 Lichty. Mark Randall 305 Liebharl. Stanley C. 245 Liebler, Laura Jean 383 Light. Staci Dru 291 Light. Susan Elaine 331 Lightfoot, Thomas T. 214 Lile. Lee McClellan 214 Limbaugh. David S. 255 Lincoln, Lucinda Jane 260 Lincoln. Nancy Beth 260 Linsnbroker. Thomas 253 Linga'eller. Nancy $1 275 Link. Cynthia Ann 235 Link. Linda Ann 271 Linn. Charles Joseph 250 Linn. Nancy Louise 249 Linnenbringer, Gary W. 247 Lionbergsr. James A. 255 Lipschulz. Sharon B. 239 Lissner. Amy Adrienne 309 Litman. Brian David 374 Litlell, Susan Whaley 235. 363 Livergood. Kristen L. 291. 355 Livesay. Vicki Lynn 260. 355 Lizar. Mary Jacquelyn 231 Lloyd. Scottie Ray 253 Loan. Deborah Anne 277 Locke". Richard Ray 283 Lomand. Regina F1 210 Logan. Robert K.. Jr. 293 Logger. Sally Marie 225 Logsdon. David R. 219 Lombardo. Keith M. 265 London, S1ephanie M, 291 Long. Deborah Ann 260 Long. Frederick Keim 293 Long, Patricia .10 329 Long, Terrence P1 214 Long. Terry Serville 329 Longan. Gregory Lee 326 Loomis. Diana Louise 249 cher. Presley Ann 249 Lorenz. Mary Kathleen 219 Lorenz, Raymond D. 299 Losiewicz, David A. 305 Lothman. Carl Daniel 250 Lones, Anhur E. III 289 Loughlin. Cristy Ann 277 Louis. Philip 6.. Jr. 299 Love. Ricki Bryan 247 Love. Sandra Darlene 391 Lowder. Rebecca Ann 326 Lowe, Gary William 247 Loyd, Robert J. 219 Lucas. Cindy Lou 230 Lucas. George Hoyt, Jr. 357 Ludlow. Maureen P. 358 Ludwig. Michelle 239.355 Luebrecht. Lois Lynn 230 Lueck, Debra Lee 331 Luecke, Carl Brian 289 Luehrman. Deborah A. 228. 374 Luetkemeysr. Carla J. 257 Lumpkin.S1eve Kent 263 Lund. Phyllis Denise 225 Lundergan. Stephen M. 250 Lundergan. Susan T, 260 Lupkey. Cameron Dean 265 Lumell. Elizabeth T, 291 Lutz, Linda Ann 275 Lyle, Linda Kay 257 Lyle. Shelley Ann 275 Lynch. Debra Kay 277 Lynch. Joseph Stanley 214 Lynch. Pakricia L, 277 Lynn. Nancy A. 249 Lyon. Julia Ranicar 235 m, Mabrey. Janet Lucile 277 MacDonald. David B. 247 Mack. Harry Edmund. IV 299 MacLeod, Norman W. 210 Maddox. Joan Elaine 219 Madgel. Nancy Rebekah 235 Madget. Robbie Ann 235 Madison. Barbara Jean 259 Magers, Mary Angela 249 Magley. laura June 331 Magrudar. Mark H. 269. 305 Magruder. Richard S. 281 Mahan. Susan Diane 219 Maher, Kathleen Anne 257 Manley, Chrislcpher S. 205 MahonhTheodole John 273 - Mahoney. Kevin R. 267 Mahr, Jennifer Lynn 219 Malan. John Daniel 269. 381 Malcic, Gregory Alan 299 Mallory. Kennsm G, 269. 357 Maly. Richard 0110 250 Menard. Paige Tedtord 297 Menard. Teresa Jayne 259 Manchesmr. Amanda M, 257 Manda. Forrest G. 205. 255 Mangold. Kevin N. 273 Manring. William A. 269 Marcum. Cynthia Mae 257 Mardikes, Catherine M. 275 Marinara. Joseph 01 211 Marion. Camille 228 Marklin. Gary Francis 211 Marks. Janice Ellen 271 Marks. VWIIiam T. 219 Markway. Gregory A. 255 Markway, Susan Lynn 219, 237 Markworth. Paul D. 285 Marr. Wnlhia Ann 271 Marsh. JuIia Annstle 309 Marshall, Edward III 285 Marshall. Michael D. 299 Marshall. Steven T. 281. 285 Marshall, Thomas C. 299 Martin. Ann Elizabem 259. 260, 360 Martin. Greg Dale 369 Marlin. James Lee 383 Martin,Jane1211,259 Marlin. Kennem E.. Jr. 358 Martin. Kevin Lee 269 Martin. Phyllis Lee 374 Martin. Steven Taylor 250 Martin. William James 250 Marx. Christy All 309 Marx. Peggy Ann 383 Marx. Steven F, 263 Mason. Donald Reid 267 Massey. Steven Robert 224 Maston. Karen Kay 249 Matheis. Tevri Ann 257 Mathew, Karen Dee 249 Matlock, Daniel J. 263 Mathews, Debra Sue 257 Matthews. Mary Jane 237 Matula. Lauvence John 205 Maughmer, John T. 255 , Mauldin. Gregory L. 228 Maxey. Mary Frances 257 Maxey, Robert Wayne 330 Maxey, William B. 330 Maxwell. Diane Claire 309 Maxwell. Stephen L. 361 Mayes, Warren L. 253 Mayiield. Barbara 263 Maytield. John Anhur 293 Mayhugh, Lonna Rae 225.235 Maynard, Cynthia Jean 225 Mazar. John Daniel 285 McAllister. Steven M, 281 McAndrews, Kerrie S. 277 McAlee, Jeffrey C. 211. 297 McBee. Mark Owen 250 McBee. Stephen Lee 205 McBride. Leslie Gail 219. 291. 360 McCabe. Kathleen Kim 237 McCall. Rex Cleone. Jr. 267 McCallum, Timothy P. 295 McCambridge. Patrick 293 McCanse. Elizabeth 259 McCanse, Katherine 259 McCanney Charles D. 245 McCartney. Patrick J. 245 McCarty. David D. 211 McCarty, Edward Lee 281 MCCaskill. Claire C. 211. 275. 346 McCauley, Dennis Jay 269 McClain. Lee E. II 363 McClanahan. Claudia J. 219 McClard. Sydney Ann 257 McClelland. Vera F. 231 McClenahan. Darlene A1 230 McClintic. John D. 245 McClure. Karl K., Jr. 219. 245 McCullough. Thomas K. 247 McCord. Shelley Ann 237 McCormick. Moira K. 383 McCormick, Walter Jr. 250. 381 McCoskrie. Duncan B. 285 McCoy. Shirley Ann 225 McCracken. Janet Lee 260 McCrory. Francis M. 269 McCrory, Sally Kay 219 McCutcheon. Kevin C. 269 McDonald. David Hugh 224 McDonough. Thomas C. 299 McElroy. Mary Elissa 259 McElroy. Tamra Enid 249 McFarland. Richard F. 228 McFee. Garry Wayne 295 McFerrin, Gayle Ann 277 McFerrin. Terri Anne 237 McGary. Duane 383 McGee, John Michael 205 McGee. Margaret F. 243 McGhee, Kathryn V. 259 Meshes. Maureen Anita 259 McGlasson. Michael L. 281 McGIasson. Patricia K, 271 McGregor. Lee Ann 277 McGufi, Thomas M. 250 McGuire. Mary Brigid 214, 257 McGuire. Michael T. 289 McHaney. Elizabeth B. 275 McHardy. Maynard B. 281 McIntosh. Larry T. 269. 369 McIntyre, Jill Sue 277 McKinney. Michele Ann 367 McLaughlin, James W. 255 McLaughlin. Joann 219 McLear. Judith Ann 219 McLerran, David Carl 255 McNeill, James W. 269 McQueary, William F. 214, 285. 346 McQuerry, Terry Clay 293 McWiIIiams. Katharine 275 McWilliams. Slephen A. 269 Meador, Richard C. 224. 329 Meadaws. Charles W. 269 Meadows. Laurie Marie 277 Medina. Enrique Luis 205 Medler. Paula Sue 219 Meeker. Miriam K. 277 Meeks. Teresa Anne 230 Meier. Raymond W, 369 Meilink. Mark Eldon 281 Meiners, Sandra 0, 275 Meinke. Deborah L, 230 Melton, James Mack 214 Melton, Marcia Louise 257 Menken. Sue Ann 277. 355 Menne, Maria France 257 Menown. Patricia Anne 309 Merleni. Diane Marie 237 Merlotli. Mark Louis 299. 356 Merrick. Tony Lee 205. 269 Merritt. Keith W. 228 Merritt. Kimberly l. 205 Jesler. Donald James 205 Metzger. William G. 228 Meunier. Carol A. 226 Meyer. Bradlord W. 291 Meyer, Merrill Edward 219 Meyer. Raymond Arthur 253 Meyer. Richard Louis 263 Meyer. Ruben Allan 281 Meyer, Roben Earl, Jr. 253 Meyer. Sheryl Jean 260 Meyers. Brian T. 283 Meyers. Susan Helene 211 Michael. Gina Lucette 383 Michaelson. Cathy Sue 275 Michaelson. Jenrey L. 281 Michels. Shane M. 273. 361 Michelson. James B. 326 Middleton. Alice Jane 237 Middleton. Cynthia J. 260 Middleton. Kenneth W, 267 Midyett, Jane A. 226. 259 Mihalevich. Gregory R. 265 Milan. Dennis Russell 374 Milanovils, Margaret 271 Miller. Bradley Roy 255 Miller, Carol JaneHe 211 Miller. Deborah June 260 Miller, Heddy Junior 260 Miller, Joyce Lee 260 Miller. Kelly Jean 259 Miller. Lester J., III 255 Miller. Mark Anthony 299 Miller. Michael L. 255 Miller. Paul William 253 Miller, Richard Clark 267 Miller. Hobart Dale 205 Miller, Shelley 219 Miller. Stephen Lee 245 Mills. Dee Anna 231 Mills. Jane Frances 260 Mills. Richard Edward 265 Milne. Kamreen Mary 211 Milne. Nancy Ruth 309 Milonczyk. Christine 226 Milward. Mark Francis 279 Miner, Terry Ann 235 Minnick, David M. 245 Minshall. George 5.299 Mistler. Billie G. 253 Mistler. Michael D. 299 Mitchell. Brian A. 255 Mitchell, Cyd Patrice 271 Mitchell. Elaine Gale 329 Mitchell. Frank Louis 255 Mitchell. Fred T.. III 250 Mitchell. Robin Heath 257 Mitchell, Sansi Lynn 237 Milleider, Alan S. 211 Mock. Linda Jean 230 Modde, Melinda Marie 257 Modesto. Mavk Allen 281 Modesto, Michele Ann 237 Modieska. Mark Eugene 250 Moeller. Palricia R. 226 Moffen. Leslie Lee 377 Monit. Kristine 329 7 M0110. Michael Philip 250 Moglia. John Alberl 211 Mulder. Ronald Dean 367 Moles. William E. Jr. 297 Monroe, John C,. III 297 Montgomery. Deborah L, 257 Montgomery. Michele A, 275 Moomaw. James Aubrey 367 Moore, Andrew Lee 293 Moore. Christinb A. 309 Moore, Donna May 331 Moore, Edward Allen 214 Moore. Jane Marie 275 Moore. Kathleen Anne 249 Moore. Kathleen Anne 291 Moore. Leslie Anne 277 Moore. Linda Ann 271 Moore. Susan Ruth 214 Moore, William Ernst 267 Moran, Christine Ann 219.275 Moran, Michele Ellen 237 Moreland. Steven C. 255 Morield. Stephen Gary 205. 369 Morgan, David Bruce 326 Morgan. John Francis 211 Morgan, John H., Jr, 255 Morgan. John Lorenz 253 Morgan, Marcia Jane 260. 355 Morgan, Paulette Anne 263 Moritz, Michael F. 214, 377 Moro. James Ankhony 299 Moronloye. Oluremi A. 211 Morris, Gay Rhonda 275 Morris. James Gordon 255 Morris, James Lloyd 228 Morris, Jerry G, 205 Morris. Pamela Kay 291 Morris, Robert L. Jr, 297 Morris. Tommye Lou 277 Morrison. Dana L, 237 Morrison. Kenneth P. 245 Morrison. Lance Wiley 267 Morrison. Neal Scott 267 Morse, Mindy Joanne 360 Morlell, Susan M. 228. 309 Morton. Frederick M. 281 Manon. Susan Hanna 277 Mosby. Samuel Scott 250, 329 Mosby. Susan J. 271 Moseley. Melinda Jane 277.363 Maser. David Evan 263 Maser. James Kent 245 Maser. Janice Eileen 219 Moses. Carl David 250 Moses. Charles W.. Jr. 250 Mass, Jane Allen 275 Motlaz. W. Frederick 285 Moxley. Wesley Lee 273 Moyes. William E. 219. 365 Mrosek, Richard Jay 279 Mueller. Brenda T. 228 Mueller. Gregory Alan 326 Mueller. Kent Allan 228. 279 Mueller. Lawrence N. 289 Mueller. Marcia Lynn 211 Mueller. Molly Lou 277 Mueller. Nicholas J. 289 Mueller, Paulette 275 Mueller. Ralph F. 289 Mueller, Rena P, 219 Mueller. Steven Frank 228 Mueller. William Carl 374 Muench. Jack Robert 255 Mueth. Joan Diane 211.360 Mullen. Randall D. 211 Mullin. Susan E. 231 Murch. Melissa Ann 257 Murphy. Jane! Chrisly 271 Murphy. Ronald Eugene 289 Murray, Randall Scott 265 Murray. Ruben W., Jr. 281 Murray, Sally Jean 249 Murray. Sarah Jane 291 Mu1chko,Sandra Jo 219 Muter. Carol Ann 249 Myears. Donald W. 263 Myers. Edward Brent 299 Myers. Keith Alan 214 Myers. Leslie Reese 275. 346. 363 Myers. Steven Alan 224 Myrick. Michael Alva 281 Q Nachbar. Julie Ann 309 Naplon. Darrell E, 349 Naylor. Michelle Ann 271 Naylor, Pamela Lynn 271 Neal. David Michael 255 Necessary. Thevesa E. 228 Ne". Kevan Randall 228 Nehar, Beverly Ann 291 Neidenberg. Mari Kay 235 Nelson. Ellen Louise 271 Nelson. Melinda M. 237 Nelson. Scott Anthony 299 Nenninger. Miriam Ann 205 Nervie. Michael Alex 295 Nesbil. John Isaac 231 Nesslein, Carol Marie 219 Neuwoehner. Steven W. 279 Newkirk. Michael Lee 247 Newman. stra Kay 226 Newman. Jane! Lynn 257 Newman, Melissa Lou 235 Newsam. John William 265 Newton. Phillip L. 263 Nicholas. John Joseph 297 Nichols, Craig Norman 267 Nichols. David Alan 367 Nichols. John F. 235 Nicks. Cynthia Kay 237 Niederjohn. Karen Lou 214 Niederlander, Nancy M1211 Niedsrmeyer. Jean M, 291 Niehaus, Craig Edward 211 Nikolaisen. Lynne R. 257 Nixon, Debovah Alice 219 Nixon. Steven Alan 267 Nolker. Kenneth Allen 205 Noll. Harry M. 299 Nollau. Stephen Dee 231 None. Glen Edward 383 Nolting. David Lean 367 Noren, Laura Gail 291 Noren. Wendy Susan 291 Norman. Cindy L, 219 Norman, Pamela Kay 228 Norris. Ann Barrett 275 North. Ronald Ward 267 Northcun. John Lee 205, 269. 381 Nouss. James Lu Jrl 289. 349 Nuetzel. Mary Louise 271 Nullmeyer. Thomas H. 289 Nunnelee. Priscilla J. 219. 259 Q Oberlander. Mary E. 228 O'Brien. Kevin E. 283 O'Brien, Mike Terrence 283 O'Connor. John Albert 267 O'Cannor, Stephen G. 205 O'Donnell. Geraldine A1326 O'Donnell. Kim P. 235 Oehrke. Timothy Chris 330 O'Haver. Erin Kay 235 Ohlhausen. Marta Jean 237 O'Keele. Michael Allen 206 Oldendorph, Linda Ann 211 O'Leary. Deborah Lynn 309 Olive. George 6.. Jr. 255 Olive, Suzanne Renee 291 Oliver, Cheryl Ann 275 Oliver. Michael Lyle 250 411 Olson. John Edwin 221. 332 O'Malley. Denis Joseph 383 O'Meara. Soon Ernest 293 O'Neill. Kathleen Anne 263 O'Neill. Timmhy D. 297 Onwiler. Dwayne 305 O'Ouinn. Guy G. 211 Oresick. Philip A. 285 Orner. Rebecca Mae 363 Osbarn. David Earl 269 Osbourn. Duran M. 269, 363 011. Glenda Elaine 225 on. Michael George 011, William E. 265 Onenad. Louis M,. Jr. 279 Onwell. Bradford N. 214 Oursler. Joseph E,. Jr. 263 Overby. Pavicia Ann 257 Overy, Mark T. 299 Owen. Jeanne Lea 206 Owens. James Ernest 358 Owens. Joseph J.. III 250 Owens. Micheal James 273 Owens. Stephen James 250. 363 Owings. Steven Lynn 299 Owsley. Robert S. 255 I193 Pace. Jacquelynn Kaye 231 Pace. Randy Joe 269 Painter. Dennis James 211 Painter. Michael Gene 247. 269 Palmer. David Van 330 Palmer. Terry Lynne 309 Panethiere, Gary Lee 299 Pappas. Vicloria O. 221 Paradowski, Sueann 326 Parchman. Alison 291 Parchman. Mark B. 255 Parkening. Alan C. 206 Parker. Cymhia Ann 331 Parker. Daniel Dean 297 Parker. Margaret Ann 226 Parks. Jane Elizabem 260 Parks. M. Cheryl 277 Parks. Melinda Jean 257 Parks. W. Berry 250 Parry. Palricia K. 221 Parry. William H.. III 265 Parsonage. CM. 297 Paxerson. Ellen Hull 291 Pamaude. Ruben W. 299. 357 Patrick. Donna Leigh 271 Patrick. Jeanie May 271 Patrick. Paul Brown 265 Patrick. Virginia L. 277 Patterson. Camy Lynn 259 Paherson. Wendy Jo 235 Patton. Barbara Jean 309 Patton. Deborah Ann 221 Patton. Frank FL, Jr. 295 Pamm. Stephen Frank 273 Paulsen. James E. 295 Payne. Jill Marie 221 Payne. Thomas Taonr 283 Payne. VWlliam Edward 283 Peace. Pamela Jean 291 Peacock. Mary E. 235 Peacack, Sheryl D. 331 Peanick.Jel1rey Lou 297 Feavlslein. Robert L. 279 Pearson. Steven Craig 299 Pegg. Kathleen Ann 206 Fehle Stephen John 206 Pelling. Victoria G. 277 Pence. Jude Ann 277 Pendergraph. Frances 230 Peppes. Gregory John 273 Perkins. Donald J" Jr. 265 Perkins. John Dale 281 Perkins. Pamela Sue 231 Perou. Janet Lynn 309 Perry. Jean Ann 291.355 Perry. Thomas Neal 295 Perryman. Richard D. 326 Peter. Carol Francis 309 Peter. Marilyn R. 309 Pelerman. Kenneth P. 326 Pe1erman. Kyra 231 Peters. David Robert 374 Peters. Mark Malone 299 Peters. Patrick W. 267. 357 Peters. Susan Kaye 291 Peterson. Don Arthur 305 Peterson. Laura E. 275. 355 Peterson. S19v9 E. 279 Peterson. Wallace H. 206 Petrash. Anton Cyril 211 Petrou. James 211 Petty. Catherine E. 257 Petty, Mavk Wayne 383 Peny. Melinda Lee 259 Pew. Wayne Neal 250 Pfander. James Eric 250 Platter. Walker Louis 363. 381 Pteiler. Louann 235 Plei11er,AIice J, 221 Pleilfer. Skephanie A. 221 Phelps, Margaret M. 331 Philiben. Nanene 235 Phillips. Christopher 255 Phillips. Kyle D. 293 Phillips. Mark R. 250 Phillips, Michael 281 Phillips. Sue Anne 211. 291. 351. 359. 360 Phillips. Suzanne E. 271 Pickett. Carol Louise 211. 331 Pickett. Constance L. 275 Pickett. Douglas B. 253 Picken. Karen Diane 249 Piechocinski. T.J. 221 Pieper. Henry W..!" 267 Pierobon. James R. 363 Pierson. James FL. Jr. 285 Pierson. Jeflrey C. 283. 381 Piekzyk. John R. 206 Pikoraitis. Susan C. 221 Pilane. Cynthia Rose 221 Pilcher. Janet Rulh 259 Pilcher, Thomas Wayne 267 File. Jan Marshall 235 Pile. Jamey Alan 273 Pinion, Barbara B. 226 Pinkston. James A. 214 Pirog, Michele Celine 226.360 Pisarkiewicz. Mark 289 Pisarkie'wicz. Stephen 287 Pitts. Frederick M. 283 Plackemeier. Roy Lee 269. 369 Plamp. Scott Andrew 255 Planck, Margare1 W. 271 Plucknen. Waller II 245 Plurad. Maria Nina 257 Pobanz. Ann Kay 260 Poepping. Richard J. 326 Pointer. Gary Flay 221. 269 Foimer. Roger 0.. Jr. 329 Pol. Cynthia Helen 360 Poland. Kathryn Ann 291 Pollard. Cymhia Gay 275. 385 Pence. Nancy Anne 329 Pandel. Patti Ann 271 Popp. Andy Wayne 206 Popp. Rado John A. 245 Ponell. Patricia M. 221 Post. Janet Faye 226 Potee1. Gina Arlene 257 Fouyer, Linda Leann 237 Powell. Allen D. 245 Powell. Donna L'ea 259 Powell. Elizabeth H. 271 Powell. Gary Lewis 283 Powell. Jon Lawrence 255 Powell. Melodie Annee 355 Powell. Ricky Dary1211 Powell. Teri Lea 221 Powers. George Brent 267 Powers, Mary Virginia 221 Powers. Michael P. 250 Powers. Robert Bruce 299 Pozez. Shelley Jo 271 Prather. Linda Marie 257 Fran. Charles Dennis 293 Pratt. Cynlhia Ann 291 Prawilz. Roberta S. 228 Presley. Cheryl A. 277. 363 Pres1igiacomo.James 281 Preston. Farrell C. 305 Preus. Jacob Onesen 253 Preusser, Barbara J. 249 Price. Brian George 283 Price. Gayle J. 211 Price. James Tucker 363 Price. Joseph Brooke 305 Price. Lela Aileen 331 Price. Randy Jay 245 Prieto. Thomas Edmund 263 Prinster. Margaret M. 275 Prilchen Malaine 351 Prives. Chrisiine M. 221 Proctor. Helen V. 309 Provo. Daniel John 329 Przybylski. Clem F. 330 Plaszkowski: S.E.. Jr. 224 Pucma. Krisxine M. 211 Puenmann. Scott M. 297 Pundmann. Daniel Paul 330 Purcell. Audrey L. 329 Purchase. Jay L. 269 Pyle. Calvin Kent 221 Oualy. Pamela Marie 271 Ouigley. Brian Lee 267 Quinlan. Thomas Kevin 279 Ouisenberry. Mark 0.269 3'? Raaf. Gail Ann 237 Hackers. Slephen Mark 285 Ragan. James Kerry 326 Ragland. Darrel Wayne 269 .Rahall. Richard Allan 250 Ramirez. Jeanette L. 271 Ramsey, Richard O. 273. 357 Randall. Cheryl Ann 235 Randolph. Chris1ine 275.360 Randolph. Michael P, 299 Raney, Patricia Marie 221 Rankin. Alan Courtice 283 Raped. Jennifer 260 Flapp, Kenneth Paul 221 Rasch. Sandra 0. 331 Hath. Jeffrey K. 281. 357. 381 Ram. Susan Kay 331 Bath. Mlliam Gardner 281 Rawlins. Frederic A. 255 Ray, Lisa Lavaughn 259 Ray. Mike Lesker 245.369 Reardon. Jane! Louise 260 Recob. James Michael 255 Bedding. Robert Dale 283. 381 Reed. James Michael 255 Reed, James Stephen 295 Reed. Richard Joe 214 Reed. Ronald Keith 279 Reed. Russell L. 269 Reed.Tim01hy James 281 Rees. Louis Dwane 221. 245 Reese. Tom Stuart 250 Reeves. William G. 211 Reeves. William T. 299. 357 Regenhardt. Amy Sue 249 Rehg. Eddy Alan 273 Rehm. Patrice Koch 275. 363 Reineke. Mary Lucille 211 Remmele. Lynda Joanne 243 Remperl, Terry Ray 285 Renkemeyer, Michael L. 299 Renkoski. Matthew A. 245 Henth. Michael Jay 326 Repper. Ronald Carl 293 Raimius. Michael P. 279 Reynolds. Jana Leigh 260 Rhodes. Deborah Lou 235 Rhodes, Michael Wayne 305 Rhodes. Nancy E. 221 Rhodes. Paula W. 221 Rice, Donna Lee 235 Rice. Nancy E, 275 Rich. Edward Sheldon 305 Richardson. Sherry L. 235 Richardson. Steven A. 263 Hichard1. Gail F. 367 Richesin. Cheryl Ann 257 Richichi. Thomas 250 Richmond. Thomas G. 283 Richter. Kurt Carlton 267 Riddle. Richard Lee 267 Ridgway. Delissa Anne 350. 351 Riedel, Mary Manha 259 Riegel. Mary Kathleen 257 Riekhof. Nathan R. 247 Rife, William Mark 289 Riley. Donna Lou 309 Hi y. Kevin Leary 297 Rmer. Nancy Beth 309 Riordan. John Blaise 374 Risch. Jon Michael 326 Riske. Charles W. 299 Riske, Laura Marie 211 Rissell. Peter John 367 Ritchhan. Louise Ann 309 Ritchie, Anthony Lee 265 Riner. Mary Margaret 235 Rizzuti. Ernest John 374 Roach. Mary Lee 235 Robb. Harry Robert 293. 357 Robb. Stephen C. 305 Robbins. Barbara Jane 221. 237 Roberson. Blake A. 215. 332 Roberson. Scan Alan 211.332 Rubens. Danae E. 271 Roberts. Jane E. 215 Roberts. Jean Carol 309 Rubens. Jamey W. 299 Roberts. Melinda Lou 309 Roberts. Stephen B. 206 Robens. Thomas E. 231 Roberts. Vicki Lynn 259 Robertson. Dana F. 291 Robertson. Elizabeth 277 Robinson. Craig D. 269 Robinson, Lisa Meri1355 Robirds. Scott Roland 267 Robison. Cynthia Sue 237 Rodeberg. Kerry Lynn 228 Rodenberg. James A. 211 Roderick. Susan Elain 243 Raehm. John Michael 279 Reamer. Nancy Lynn 259 Roetlger. Dianne M. 215. 259 Rogers. Carl K., Jr. 215 Rogers, Ken Duane 215 Rogers. William Lynn 247 Rogow. Lisa 239 Rohlfing. ON. 206 Rohne. Ronald Edward 299 R011. Mary Ann 259 Roller. Richard Alan 273 Hone. George Lewis 206. 297 Rooney. Barbara Marie 221 Rose. Debra Ruth 259 Rose. Jennifer Rae 259 Rose. Kristy June 259. 297 Rose. Terry Michael 289 Rosenberg. Susan Kay 271 Rosenslein. Craig A. 383 Floss. Barbara Anne 309 Ross. Robin 260 Ross. S1even Paul 265 Rossino. John Walker 383 R051.Jerome Lee 265 Roth. Nancy Louise 239 Rolhbart. Gary E. 383 Rolher. Michael P. 297 Roupe. Mark Steven 285 Rcu1t.Judy Ann 309 Royal, Ann Louise 275 Rubin. Lawrence E. 215 Ruck. Patricia Jean 229 Ruck. Thomas Michael 299. 356 Rucker, David Bryant 279 Rudd. Lorena Mae 231 Rudin. Kerry Howard 215 Rudolph, Karen Sue 291. 363 Rudolph. Sharon Kay 291 Rumsey. Bruce G. 261 Rusch. William David 273 Rush. Charles A. 247 Russell. Lucinda Jane 221 Russell. Mark Stewart 269 Russell. Nina R. 243 Russell. Patricia Ann 277. 346 Russell. Wesley A.. II 211 Russell.1Mlliam K. 267. 346 Rulh. Rita Gail 237 Rutledge. George M. 285 Rutledge. Jama T. 279 Rutter. James Michael 247 Ruyle. Jane1 Gale 277 Ryan. Barbara Irene 215 Ryan. Gary Louis 269 Ryerson. Nancy Sue 235 S Saalwaechler. David M. 273 Sachs. Bradley SKeven 356 Sachs. Jere! Francis 224 Sachs. Michael Albert 361 Sachse. Jill Leona 243 Sadler. Robin Lynn 277 Seeks. Gary Charles 215 Salisbury. Sue Ellen 309 Salter. Karen E. 226 Salter. Mark R. 229 Salzman. Vicki Lynn 215 Samples. Charles R. 211 Sampson. Jill Maureen 221 Sams. Debra Lynne 249 Samuels. Lesley Lane 239 Samuels. Robert Allen 247 Samuelson. Gregory A, 330 Sandberg. Marc L. 299 Sandbolhe. James F. 250 Sandbothe. Julia Ann 237 Sanders. Linda Susan 235 Sanders. Martin Elle 212 Sandidge. Brent Lane 369 Sansone. Steven A. 269 Same. Leroy III 279 Santen, Gregory L. 289 Santen. William B. 289 Sapp. Janet Marie 212 Sappen'ield. Eric Lee 267 Sappemield. James K. 226 Sappinglon. Jo Ann M. 221 Sasek. Sue E. 383 Sattevlee. Charles C. 255 Sauer. Stephen C, 265 Saulich. Victoria L. 237 Saunders, Jeannette J. 226. 257 Savage. Sharon Lee 291 Scanlon. Mary GaiI 275.351 Schaberg. Anne Marie 226 Schaefer. Joseph Lee 267 SchaeHer, Diane C. 259 Schaeffer. Michael R. 267 Schainker. Edward L. 295 Schalk. Marla Ann 271 Schaller, John Wayne 269 Schanbacher. David C. 285 Schell. James Allen 273 Schelp. Diane Lynn 260 Schembra. Laura Kay 212 Schepers, Barbara S. 326 Scheppers. Joseph N. 285 Scheppers. Teresa Ann 221. 237 Scherder. John Edward 206. 269 Scherer. Teresa Marie 237 Schermann. Paul Alan 255 Schenz. Jean Ann 229. 360 Scherzer. Lynne Ann 275 Schescke. Kent George 247 Schibi. John E. 206 Schindler, Daniel J. 255 Schirr. Cynthia Ann 212. 235 Schlemanh. Carol J. 291 Schlievan. Saralyn 291 Schloemann. Carl V. 281 Schmid. Michael S. 21 Schmidt. Diane May 237 Schmidt. Linda C, 257 Schmidt, Nancy K. 275 Schmiltgens. Mark F. 299 Schnauss. Susan R. 221 Schnelke. James D. 273 Schneider, Cary N. 297 Schneider. Je11rey L. 215 Schneider. Kent N. 215 Schneider. Michele R. 277 Schneller. John T1 363 Schnirring. Mary K. 291 Schnumusch. Gil Ann 221.309 Schnurbusch. Mark H. 265 Schaeck, Patricia Ann 237 Schoen. Gregory Mack 206 Schoenborn. Gerald E. 247 Schrader. Diane M. 277 Schrader. Joseph B. 212 Schrader. Michael S. 374 Schrader. Thomas H. 250 Schram, Robert L 215 Schreck. Guy Richard 221. 350 Schroeder. Alan B. 265 Schroeder. Gary Ray 283. 383 Schropr. Allan C. 215 Schroff. Pamela Sue 277 Schuelein. Deborah S. 291 Schuler. Deborah E. 212 Schulte. Janis Eldora 326 Schultz. Ellen P. 226. 275 Schultz. Linda Lee 239 Schultz. Margaret C. 237 Schultz. Roberta J. 275. 355 Schumacher. Joseph N. 273 Schupp. Arthur Mark 281 Schwanke. Sharon Lee 226 Schwartz. Belinda Kay 212 Schwartz. Deborah Sue 271 Schwarz. Rebecca Sue 309 Schweikhard. Jo Ann 243. 355 Schweissgmh. FLJ. 299 Schweitzer, Deborah A. 309 Schwinke. Nelda Sue 275 Scimem . Diane 263 Scodary. Daniel J. 299 Scott. Laurin E. 257. 355 Soon, Ruth Ann 237 Scully, Cynthia Irene 277 Seabaugh. Sarah Jane 259 Seabaugh. William F. 255 Searcy. Kenneth Ray 245 Sebasli n. Shelley 1249 Seboll. Larry Charles 215 Seidx. David Michael 279 Seigfreid. Ann Jordan 249 Selleck. Elizabeth C. 257 Sellinger. Terry Lee 239 Senkosky. Pamcia C, 221 Senna. James Martin 273 Sensinlauar. M. 212 Senter. James Madison 2B3 Senter. Sara E. 291 Serau. John Henry 279 Serr. Sheila 275. 360 Sestric. John Philip 212 Sexton. Elizabeth L. 221 Sexmn. Kalhleen Ann 275 Sexton, Susan Dodd 260 Seymour. Lane L. 224 Shadrach. Terrie Lynn 221 Shangold. Bari A. 221. 239 Shank. Bryan Leigh 374 Shank. Christopher S. 255. 381 Shanle. Harriet Helen 249 Shannon. Sulro Wayne 206. 269 Sharp. Becky Jan 222 Sharpe Robert Dean 215 Shaw. James Stephen 206. 269 Shaw. Robert Dq Jr. 212 Shaw. Terrill Alan 285 Shearburn. Randy Kim 250. 381 Shearer. Karen M. 235 Shelden, Frank B. 283 Shellabarger, Karl E, 299 Shelley. Deborah S. 206 Shelley. Sharon E. 257 Sheliy. Edward 250 Shelton. Basil Craig 212 Shelmn. Dovie Ellen 222 Shepard. Lonnie Dale 369 Shepard. Patricia Ann 206 Shepard. Rebecca M. 309 Sherman. Mark F. 263 Shields. Gregory M. 289 Shields. Maria M. 277 Shindler. Lesley 239 Shinn, Eric Stephen 212 Shinogle. Roben Leo 285 Shocklee. Greg Paul 289 Shockley, Stephen E. 289 Shoemaker. Thomas Roy 231 Shouse. Deborah C. 230 Shouse. Deborah Kay 309 Shreves. Denise Flae 243 Shrewsbury. Michael D. 269 Shrou Charles S. 289 Shroul. Norris Dewm 289 Shryock. Joseph Lynn 247 Shugart. Stephen W. 299 Shughart. Susan C. 235 Shuler. Martha Jean 259 Shultz. Terri Lou 291 Shumake, Steven W. 267 Shuri. Jeanne L. 257 Shun. Jane Davis 259 Sickmann. Barbara J. 222 Siegel. Linda Joyce 239 Siennick. Rabin Ann 239 Sigtusson. Donna J. 260. 346 Sigoloff. Barbara Ann 222. 239. 365 Silberstein. Nancy C. 239 Silverman, Deborah J. 239 Silverman. Karin A. 257 Simcox. Sharon D. 222 Simmons, Connie Rae 235 Simmons. Cums Mark 285 Simnev. Kathleen Jane 260 Simon. Deborah Ann 243 Simon, Jody Ann 239 Simon. Ronnie Jill 239 Simpson. Kevin Soon 283 Sincox. Frances Ann 331 Singef. Barbara Ann 229 Sisco. Dennis James 263 Skaggs. Neil Thomas 212 Skain. Michael J. 265 Skinner. Douglas Alan 281 Mark Petty Skosky. Robert J. 381 Slade. Kathy Ann 331 Sloan. Linda Lou 259 Smarr. Charles Edward 215 Smid. Michael Joseph 263 Smiley. Janice Lee 226 Smith, Allan Lynn 222 Smith. Anthony Ross 273 Smith. Barbara Jo 291 Smith. Bradbury 8.285 Smith, Carmen K. 275 Smi 11. David Forest 299 Smith. David Ruben 224 Smi1h, Deborah Jean 235 Smith, Dorcas Lee 230 Smilh. Gremhen Gray 277 Smith. Jan Candice 260 Smith. Janet Marie 257. 355 Smith. Janice Claire 275 Smith. Jeather Lee 331 Smllh. JeHry Alan 206. 305. 381 Smith. Jerry Sheldon 289, 377 Smikh. Kenneth Dale 285 Smith. Kim JeHrey 299 Smith. Laurence Dean 215 Smith. Lucille Elaine 224 ...2;-1 Smith, Mark Alva 269.369 Smith. Michael E 295 Smith. Patricia Ann 226 Smith. Patricia K. 212 Smith, Paul Manion 293 Smi1h. Shelley D. 259 Smith. Sherry Paige 329 Smith. Steven C, 383 Smith, Steven W. 269 Snay. Timothy Patrick 250 Snead. James Robert 212 Snellen. Gene Allen 273 Snider, Henry F. Jr. 215 Snodgrass. Alice F. 243 Snow. Michele R01 235 Snowden. Kent Rowell 250 Snyder. Amy Elizabeth 235 Snyder. Barbara L. 289 Sobek, Rose Marie 222 Sokol. Mary Joan 235 Sokolik. Marlene Rae 206 Solari, Mark S. 215 Solomon, Howard M. 367 Sombart. Llsa Lou 275 Sommerer. Mary Jane 326 Sontag. Theresa Mary 237 Sorensen. Soren P1. III 297 Sorrels. Lama Marie 271 Southard. Judy Ann 291. 360 Southman. Mark Edward 224 Soumwick. Terri Ann 277 Spacklar. Denise D, 277 Spagnola. Dominick.Jr1 229 Spain. Andrea Dee 239 Sparks. Dennis James 305. 381 Sparks. Kevin Bruce 267 Sparks. Sally Turner 277 Spam. Janice Rose 222 Spaulding. Rhonda H. 235 Spechl. Kurt Stephen 267. 385 Speer. Leonard Wayne 267 Spear. Martha Gail 271 Spence. Carol Larkin 222. 237 Spence. John Ramsey 250 Spencer. Paul G. 350 Spares. Elissa Gale 222 Spicer, John Crump 215 Spicer.Norber1 C. 215 Spiking. Gordon 6.. Jr. 245 Spillane. Kathleen M. 257 Spunsler. Robert Mark 299 Spanner. Susan Alene 226 Spous. Jerry Edward 293 Spragg, Randall M. 245 Sprague. Debra Lyn 259 Sprague. Elizabelh L. 277 Sprague. Nell Edward 255. 346 Spriggs. Carle Dennis 229 Springer. Bonnie Kay 305 Springli. Nancy E. 222. 385 Spurrier. Jacquelyn F1. 222. 275 Squires. Albert 6.. III 285 Stables. Carol E. 231. 235 Stanovsky. Donna Rae 237 Starbuck. Gary Don 215 Slatham. Charles C. 215 Sunder. Ka1hleen M. 383 Stauder. Mark Slephsn 289 Steels, Susan Isabel 229 Steffen. Kathleen Ann 212 SteHens. April K. 259 Sleiger, Dean Irvin 255 Sieiger. Elizabeth A. 226. 351 Steinbeck. Susan Jean 260 Steinzeig. Susan Jan 239 Stella, April Ann 259 Stelzsr. Gregory John 353 Stephens. Dan Edward 281 S1ephens. Linda K. 259 Stephens. Robert S. 255 Stephenson. Greg Alan 206 Stephenson, Thomas A. 297 Stern, Judith Pearl 239 Sleurer. Jeannine M. 271 Steulerman. Jacalyn M, 277 Stevens. David Alan 245 Stevens. Mary Beth 222 Stevens. Richard E.. Jr. 215 Stevenson. Rebacca G, 237 Stewart. Carol Anne 257 Stewart. Jeflrey A1 215 Stewan. Lisa Ann 277 Stewart. Thomas Scan 255. 381 . Stigall. Jill Lynn 275 Stipe. Rosemary 222 Stockwell, Randal W. 215 Skolar. Maureen Wendy 271 Stoll. David Tavenner 265 Stall. Jenniler Sue 229 Stellar, Hannah Beth 237 Stoner. William H.K, 326 Smnes. Valerie Mane 331 Slonger. Richard Alan 224 Slorehalder. Debbie M. 277 Storm. Alan Charles 326 Storm. Marion W. Jr. 206 Stotvler. Shana Jean 309 Strain. Caroline G. 237 Stratlon. Kathryn Ann 309 Strautz. Terry El 222 Strebeck. John W. 289 Street. Donald Wayne 269 Strain. Paul Allen 250 Stricken. Joe Alan 253 Slrobel, William J. 212 Slrom. Nora Jean 263 Stubblebine. William 356 Stulier. Nancy Sue 231 Stuck. Michael Leroy 293 Stuckenschneider. J.L. 299 Stupp. Erwin P1. III 279 Sturges, Melissa Slurm. Jerry Allen 247 Stun. Donna Kay 229 SudhoH. Linda Sue 291 Sudholf. Terry D. 283 Sulho". David Allen 253 Sulkowski, David W. 279 Sullivan. Joseph J. 383 $umer1in,AIexandra M. 277 Summers. Deanna L. 222 Summers, James Fl, 369 Summers. Stephanie A. 229, 275 Sumner. John Stanley 2B1 Sunderwirth. Jama B. 309 Sussman. Brian Jay 299 Sutor. Roxanne A, 226 Sutphen. Patricia L. 260 Sulton. Claudia D. 271 Sutton. Steven Victor 365 Swackhamer. Orin 0.. Jr. 206 Swackhamer. Tom 377 Swafford. Wnthia Sue 275 Swanslon2, Linda Sue 275 Swanererri Ellen 275 Swaaringen. Sue Irene 212 Sweeney. Carole Ann 257 Sweeney, Maureen F1 231 Swanson. Virgil G, 245 Swin. Micheal Lee 269 Swift. Patrick Lewis 269 Swindell.Flober1 B. 281 Swinney. Teresa Leigh 355 SwolVord. Dennis Ray 247 t Taber. Beth Ann 275 Tabor, Anne Haydon 260 Tannous. George Salim 224 Tanzey. Patricia A. 226 Tarps". John A. 250 Tasefl. Nora Jean 229. 360 Tater, Janet Lynn 260 Taylor. Ann Tracy 275 Taylor. Darlene 229 Taylor. Jane 259 Taylor. Janet Clare 275 Taylor. Michael E! 269 Taylor. Nancy Susan 249 Taylor, Pakricia Sue 235 Taylor. Terry Dean 267 Tea". Debra Lee 229 Teague. Marilyn Ann 215 Teaney. Martha Lynne 260 Tebbenkamp. Daryl K. 253 Teel. Robert Starr 255 Teel. Val E. 281 Tempel. Marla Leigh 275 Templeton. Kent D. 247 Tenkho", Kathryn M. 291. 401 Terrell. Suzanne 309 Terry. Judith Ann 237 Terry. Mark Glen 374 Temilliger. Gary A. 261 Thackery, Phyllis Ann 309 Tharp. Diane Marie 226 Tharp. Herbert L.. Jr. 212 Tharpe. Steven Joseph 285 Thies. James H. 247 Thill. Robert H.. Jr. 229 Thoenes. Gail Suzanne 309 Thomas. David R055 299 Thomas. Frederick H. 289 Thomas. Janise Yveue 235 Thomas. Peter David 330 Thomason. Thomas B. 329 Thompson. Anne E. 231 Thompson. Daniel R. 285 Thompson. Deborah K, 277 Thompson, Donald C. 250 Thompson. Donald 0.250 Thompson. George D. 250 Thompson. Jamey C, 222 Thompson. Jamey V1 250 Thompson. John Joseph 250. 363 Thompson. Pamela Jean 260 Thompson, Patricia A. 250 Thompson. Slsven M1 281 Thomsen, John Paul 253 Thomsen. Thomas Ralph 215 Thomson. Barbara L. 259 Thornure, Robert F. 255 Thornsberry Michael 367 Thornton. Thomas E, 289 Thrasher. Soon FL 279 Threlkeld. David M. 265 Thurlo. C. Diane 222, 249 Thurman. Susan Jane 249 Tibbits. Mary Inez 249 Tieman. Thomas Joseph 247 Tiemann. Becky Carol 215. 257 Tierney. Michael Paul 267 Tierney. Mimi F. 226, 259 Tietze. Marilyn Jean 222 Tikey. Mary Frances 331 Tikey. William Brian 255 Timmerman, Theresa J. 259 Tinnin. Edward H. 215 Tinnin. Melissa Ann 277 Tinsley. Charleen B. 212 Tinsman. Thomas Dean 212 Tipton. Robb E. 273 Tipton. Sarah Jean 259 Timon, Shirley B. 229 Tisius, Mark Steven 289 Tisue, Suzanne Faye 374 Toalson. Leroy C. 222 Toellner. Melvin Lee 247 Toansmeier. Patrick A 383 Tolen, David Lynn 295 Tolo. Daivd Michael 283 Tongake. Dee Anne 277 Toombs. Sara Jane 277 Toomey. Barbara Ann 277 Terrence. Diane E. 215 Tolten, John Lee 293 Tonen. Scou Benton 212 Townley, Matthew B. 265 Tracy. James Albert 297 Trakas. Anthony C. 279 Trammell. Vic Hill 273 Trampe. Stephen L. 281 Traustason. Sigurdur 269 Trautman. Randall E. 289 Traynor. Laurence J. 265 Treasure. Jane C. 277. 363 Treat. Janice Louise 212 Treltenero. David S. 267 Triple1l.John C. 222 Tripp. Stephen Kevin 263 Trippensee. Richard E. 283 Trotter. Robert P. 283 Trout. James Donald 222 Troutman. Janice Kay 222 Trower. Carolyn Ruth 222 Trump. Linda Helen 263 Trupiano. Stephen M. 247 Tschudin. Richard Lee 299 Tucker. Deborah Diane 309 Tugel. Ruben M. 265 Tupper. Janet McClure 271- Turek. N. Timothy 289 Turek. Richard Joseph 297 Turke. Ber1ord A. 299 Turley, Mark Francis 279 Turner. Kay 249 Turner. Mary Lynn 271 Turner, Roben FL. Jr, 285 Tussing. Mary J. 291 Twaddle. Bruce Edgar 250 Twellman, Eugene J. 295 Twellman. illiam L1 222 Twiuy. John Richard 267 Tyrrell. Sheryl Ann 275 ill Uelner. Barbara J. 374 Ulmer, JeHery Lane 212 Ulmer. Mark Howard 255 Ummel. Sally Ann 331 Unsworth. Margarm 291 Unlerreiner. CR. 331 Ulho". Robert Joseph 299.374 Uthoff. William E. 299 V Valbracht. EA. 374 Valentine. Mary E. 271 Vales. Richard Bruce 297 Van Alsline. W.G. 326 Van Arsdale. Dennis G, 229 Van Arsdale. James L. 273 Van Dyke. Dennls W. 369 Van Leeuwen. Daniel E. 285 Van Trump Anthony W. 265 Vanbeek. Deborah Lou 331 Vance. Philip A. 281 Vandelicht. Ruth Anne 275. 346 Vandepopuliere. Amy A1 235 Vandyke. Melody Ann 226 Vanness. Susan P. 291 Vansant. Cakherlne L. 222 Vanvickle. Manon E, 329 Vaughn, Shelley 8271 Vest. Sue Ann 275 Viehland. Dennis W. 212. 349 Viehland. Douglas G. 349. 358 Viles. Cynthia Ann 271 Vincent, Christopher 299 Vineyard. Virginia C. 275 Vin. Gregory Phillip 289 Vaelpel. James Paul 206 Vogelweid. Gary T. 215 Vogt. Mark Delmar 255 Volkar. Robert Harry 247 Vollmar. Kim Marie 237 Von Gremp. Susan 275 Vonder. Haar Diane M. 271 Voris. Catharine L. 271 Voss. Karen Lee 235 Vuch. Barbara Joan 206 W Waanders. Marianne L, 235 Wachter. Karla Sue 309 Wacker. Kennexh Emil 299 Wagner. Anne E, 212 Wagner. Annslte C. 243 Wagner. Janice Sue 230. 360 Wagner. Mary Elinor 260 Wagner. Sandra Maria 367 Wagner, William F1. 208 Waibel. Robert David 250 Waidelich. Ann Louisa 260, 351 Wakeman. Terry Ann 309 Walker. Beth Anne 230 Walker. Christina M. 259 Walker. Ellen Lois 249 Walker. John Preston 269. 357 Walker. Lynn Artie 281 Wall, Ronald Dean 273 Wallace. Janet Lewis 257 Waller. Jamey Lee 206. 329 Waller. Kathy Lou 222, 329 Walmann, Jamey D. 329 Walsh. Gregory John 283 Walsh. Matthew George 299 Walters. David Frank 383 Walters. John F1. 369 Wallevs. Keith F. 253 Walz. Deborah Susan 259 Ward. David Edwin 263 Ward. Deanna Jean 231 Ward. Judikh Ann 249 Ward. Patricia Ann 277 Wardlow. Ricky Dean 206. 245 Warner. Genevieve K. 257 Warner. Kathleen O. 257 Warner. Mary Jude 222. 237. 360 Warren. Bruce 8273 Warren. Scan Ruben 279 Warren. Theresa M. 291 Warrens. Deborah J. 222 Warrick. Thomas Scott 215 Wathey. Wesley G. 265 Watkins, Gregory A. 283 Watkins. Pamela Rose 206 Watson. David Lee 250 Watson, Milton Jerome 216 Watson. Patrick W. 250 Watson, Ronald E. 299 Watson. Sheri Lynn 277 Wall. Charles William 299 Walters. James W. 279 Wans. Alan Edward 293 Waugh. Joe Alan 247 Wear. Steve Forest 206 Weaver. Barbara D. 212 Weaver, Donna Fay 360 Webb. David Conley 297 Webb. Sheryl Lynne 363 Weber. Michael Steven 297 Webster. Carol East 271 Webster, Michael B 279 Webster. Sue Ellen 275 Weeks. Dana Paul 267 Weeks. Paul B..ll1357 Wegmann. Thomas M. 279 Wehmer. Mary Jill 237 Wehmueller. Kim L1 212 Wehrslen. Cheryl Lynn 222, 235 Weldlnger. Joe F. 299 Weimraub. Susan Gail 222 Welsenborn. Ann L. 243 Weishaar. Denise Ann 257 Weiss. Lavry Edgar 299 Weitze. Ronald Roger 222 Weitzel. Steven A. 255 Welborn. Barbara Ann 275 Welch. Leslie V. 277 Welch. Richard Lee 297 Welch, Wayne R. 265 Weldlshofer. Jenniter 271 Weldon. Susan Jean 222 Wellborne. Frank-Roy 255 Wellhausen. Mary Jean 249 Wellons. Linda Rose 260 Wells. Donald Glenn 329 Wells, Larry Alan 293 Walls. Suellyn Marie 222 Wells, Susan Rae 257 Welsh. Glenda Jean 259 Walter. Mary Alison 249 Wemhoener. Allison D. 235 Wendel, Daniel Lester 299 Wendel. Mark Leonard 299 Wanig. Bonita Markay 277 Wanz. Daniel Phillip 273 Wenzal, Teresa Horton 222 Wenzel. William Kevin 206 Wepler. Randy Carlton 267 Wargin. Kenneth Leroy 223 Warner. James Stephen 261 Werner. Kurt Steven 289 Werr. David Lynn 305 Wessler. Alan Ray 247 Wessler. Janelle Gail 275. 363 Wessler. Lesa Lou 235 West. Timothy David 255 Weslcott, Patricia A. 229, 275, 374 Whalen, John Michael 299 Whalen, Mary K, 260. 374 Wheatley, Mark Eugene 269 Wheeler, Charles B. 279 Wheeler. Jeffrey L. 367 Wheeler, Mildred B. 249. 355 Whiles, Rodrick 223 Whinvrey, Jane Louise 257 Whipple. Anne M 277 Whitaker. Jonathan L. 285 White, Polly Jean 257 Whiting. Robert Kevin 265 Whilman. Seth F. 289 Whitsilt, Marsha L1 226 Whilworlh K.B1, III 229. 385 Wible. Patgicia Ann 259 Wichert. Catherine A. 259 Wickens. Charles E. 250. 363 Vdeer, Dana Thomas 250 Wiedmier, Susan E. 237 Wiegand. Linda Marie 263, 329 Wiegmann, Scott Alan 253 Wieser, Leslie Ann 271 Wiesner. Richard M. 224 Wiggins, Rod Raymond 299 Wilcox. Mary Kathleen 237 Wilcoxon, Donald B. 212 Wilken. Carol Ann 260 Wilken, Charles Paul 253 Wilkerson, Kamleen A. 271 Wilkins, James Dirk 245 Wilkinson, Robin M 331 Wilkinson. Sharon L. 249 Wilkinson. Susan M. 257 Wilkison. Sandra L. 277 Willem Kem F, 281 Willey, Mary Lou 309 Willhoile, John W. 224 Williams. Clarissa R. 291 Williams. Elaine M. 367 Williams. Ellen C. 291 Williams, Janet Key 260 Williams, Jerry D. 261 Williams, Kathleen 229 Williams, Lori Jo 259 WI Iams, Nellie Jane 331 Williams, Norman W. 279 Williams, Peter James 267 W W ams, Ruben E1 216 Williams. Robert Leon 245 Williams. Suzanne M. 235 Williams, Timothy A 206 Willis. Scott Allan 255 Wilmore. Susan E. 216, 237 Wilson, Ann Elizabeth 212, 257. 383 Wilson. Cynthia 212 Wilson, Elizabeth Ann 212 Wilson, Jim Bob 250 Wilson, Larry Ray 247 Wilson, Michael Lee 299 Wilson, Roger Dale 299 Wilson, Sally Lee 277 Wilson. Sherry Sue 223 Wilson, Sheryl Lee 277 Wilson, Wendy Susan 260 Windelt. Jeff L. 269 Wing, Daniel Brian 330 Wing, David Byron 216 Winker. Mary Ann 223 Winkle, Mark Edward 281 Winkler, William H.. Jr. 281 Winney, David Lee 216 Winston. Sherie A. 239 Winston. William F1265 Winter. Robyn Dale 239 Winterman, Debbie Sue 239 Winthrop, Barbara J1 223 Vers, Kimberly Ann 271 VWschmeier, Stokely FL, 212. 330 VWseman, Gene Wesley 305 Winmeyer. Charlaine 229 Witzenburg, Karen G. 237 Witzigreuter, Julie L. 275 Wohler, Martha Lee 260 W011,Dennis Phillip 265 Wolf, Edward Hugo, JR 299 Wolf. Frances Ann 212 Wall, Gail William 216 Wolf, Gary Dean 223 Wol1.Manin Robert 265 Wolfe. Jeflrey Mark 283 Wolhanbarger. Deon K. 259 Wolfenberger. Kurt A. 283 Wolff. Jenrey S1 281 Wol", Lowell Eveven 269 Wollkamp, Thomas E 273 Woltzen, Christine F. 271 Wood, Beverly Ann 235 Wood, Delbert Lee 267 Wood, Gregory Lynn 273 Wood. Joseph Roy 363 Wood. Michael W 255 Wood, Richard E. 250 Woodru". Hoben F. 267 Woodson, John Mass 281 Woodson, Kim 275 Woodward. Beverly M. 257 Woolen. Waller Steven 383 Workman, Craig R, 299 Workman. Lynn Anne 249 Worland. Kathleen M. 249 Worth. Eugene Reed 212 Wright. Douglas E 206 Wright. James M. 297 Wright. Paula Leslie 223 Wright, Sandra Kay 237 Wright. Sandra Lee 229 Wroble, James L 216 Yates, Constance Ann 235 Yehlen, Mark Henry 267 Young, Chrismpher V1 247 Young, Debbie Lynn 275 Voung, Eugene Francis 213. 329 Young, Jonalee 275, 363 Young, Kathy Lynn 259 Young. Laura E. 259 Young. Lianne Kay 223, 235 Young. Linda Sue 263 Young, Robert 01, II 245 Young, Sherry Lynn 309 Yu, Julie Hung-Hsua 367 Yue, Sheila 216 Yung, Deborah Ann 309 H .97 9.4 un-wm.--" 122-. Randy Cox 2 Zeiter, Kathleen J, 206 Zerega. Richard Paul 363 Zes, James Lee 213 Zick, Robert Alan 250 Ziegler, Cymhia Ann 367 Zimmer. Richard H 299 Zimmerman, Linda 277 Zimmerman. Ruth Helen 374 Zimmerschied. Jeff L 245 Zitnik. David F. 206. 269 Zobrist, Markham Lee 299 Zoubek. Linda Marie 230 415 M. . .-s."-- .a.: 4-. 1,1 editorIS note colophon 416 I thought editing a yearbook would be a breeze. After all, I had the best teachers-Barb, Dave, Terieand 17 years in .Columbia had taught me a lot about the University. Or so I thought. . I found in one yearl had a lot to learn about the institution, the people and myself. Thanks to all the people who made this book more than a dream: Cindy, Marty, Ross, Kurt and Susan-the staff. Joyce and Mr. Haverfield. Rod, Lloyd and all of Hunter Publishing. Our typositors in Read ' HalleGeorgia and OSVPR. Stevens Studios. Bill Kuykendall, Art Terry and Angus McDougall and all the super photographers at J-School. Paul Fisher. Read Hall and Barb. My Monday night friends. Thanks to many people for inspirationeCam, Les, Laura, Jim, Chris and particularly Patt. Youlre all beautiful. Good luck to Mike in 1976. It won't be an easy job, there are lots of headaches, but I know you can handle it. Most of all, my thanks go out to JB, Jim and Mark for the help when the going got tough. I couldnlt have made it without you. KBW3 The 416page 1975 Savitar was printed by Hunter Publishing Company, WinstonSaIem, N.C. Press run was 2250 copies, trim size of 10 by 13 inches. Paper stock is 80pound Warren's Dull Enamel. Body and outlines are 10 and 14 point Helios composedton a Compugraphic Compuwriter. Headlines produced photographically on a Compugraphic 7200 Photo Display Unit come from the following type families: Helios, Ronda, Tiffany. Also used as display are Helvetica, Broadway, Windsor, Fraktur, Prisma, Futura Display and Avant Garde. The cover was made of brown spanotone with gold foil applied. Senior portraits by Stevens Studios of Bangor, Me. Further specifications available upon request by writing: Savitar, 305 Read Hall, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri 65201. . ' .l V - I . , , . '

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

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


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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.