University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1980

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 568 of the 1980 volume:

'Gen. 378 Sa94 1980 Savitar rwr 7, WDuCQNWNENfi P5552552 1.58ij MlD-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY P Genealogy 8x Local History Branch brag; 1 317 W. Highway 24 Independence, MO 64050 Eim a 7 . Art Terry SAVITAR 1980 Editor-in-Chief SUSAN SCHILDKRAUT Photo and Design Editor BRIAN SMITH Assistant Photo Editor JEFF J ASPER Associate Editor DAVID EVANS .Features Editor LISA BRAUN Sports Editor DREW PERINE Business Manager BLAINE REID Greeks and Dorms Editor LESLIE GOODE Organizations Editor LEE LAMM Staff Artist BILL WILSON Advisor DR. ROBERT HAVERFIELD Student Services Philip Bledsoe Staff Photographers: Manny Chrisostomo, Paul Fetters, David Griffin, Murray Koodish, Louie Psihoyos, David Rees, Tom Reese, Bill Sikes, Art Terry, John Trotter, Alan Weiner and Dan White. Cover design by: Susan Schildkraut Dear Reader, This was a year when the Ti- gers rose to number five in the national football ratings only to end the season with a bowl game no one wanted to claim. Stu- dents fought to oust a curator for sexist and racist remarks. Fifty-three Americans were held hostage in Iran. President Carter reinstated registration for the draft and Chrysler struggled to make ends meet as did many of Americas unemployed. History continues and it al- ways will. To stop the clock is impossible. But it is important to take time to reflect on what made this year memorable. The 1980 Savitar will take you on a journey through a year of your life and bring back memo- ries of that time. The Savitar is the yearbook at the University of Missouri, but most people dont know where the word tTSavitarll came from. Savitar was the ancient Hin- doo sun-god who saw all things and recorded all the good and evil deeds of men. The reason the word was chosen as the title of the University of Missouri mlrvl'lgigllljllllllljl1111171111ll 14152 9 yearbook was explained as fol- lows in the introduction of the 1898 Savitar. ltAfter considerable research and cogitation, Savitar was selected because we liked the size and the sound of the word, and because its associations bore with them, as we thought, appropriately suggestive mean- ingsfi HSavitar is the sun god of Rig-Veda. The word contains the root su, meaning to drive or stimulate. Savitar, and its alter- native in mythology, surya, de- note the splendor of the lumi- nary and its irresistible energy. Savitar is the god who sees all things and notes all the good and evil deeds of men. His power is irresistible. Age cannot touch him, and nothing can withstand his will? As we grow older, the passing of time will touch us in many ways. But through its pages, the black-and-gold kindered spirit of the Savitar will watch over us and record this year for eternity. The Editors, SAVITAR 1980 MlDCONTlNENT PUBLiC LIBRARY Genealogy a Local History Library North Independence Branch Highway 24 8t Spring Independence, MO 64050 The 1980 Savitar is the eighty-sixth volume ofthe yearbook ofthe University of Missouri. The 560-page yearbook was printed by the Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. A press run of 4,850 copies with a trim size of 9 by 12 inches was printed on 80- and 100-pound Productolith Dull Enamel. Portions of the book were printed in 4-color, sepia and black duotone with varnish coating. Cutlines and text were set in 8 and 10 GE pt. Times Roman and Metrolite. Display faces were Americana, Artcraft Light, Bulletin Typewriter, Goudy Bold, Lisbon, Times Roman and University Bold Roman. Senior portraits were taken by Roger Short of Year- book Associates, Miller Falls, Massachusetts. Additional specifications are available upon request. Editorial offices: 308 Read Hall, University of Missouri, Columbia, MO 65211. Telephone: 8141 882-8340. WINDOWS 62 Just as each of us sees the world through the windows of our mind, the Savitar focuses on the features in the world around us in this section. Learn about Columbia night life, the tradition of the Quad and the J -school and see award-winning photos through WINDOWS. VISITORS 114 Just as concerts and speakers come and go, each of us is a visitor to the University. Take a look at the people who made this year special as VISITORS. FRIENDS 142 The queens, the deans, the departing seniors and of course, the administration come together here as our FRIENDS. JOCKS 210 It was a bumper year for Tiger athletes as the football, basketball and baseball teams all made appearances in the Top-lO. Read of the trials and tribulations of a soft-spoken noseguard, a first-round draft choice and a walk-on crowd pleaser in this section reserved for JOCKS. GREEKS 376 Izods and topsiders saw yet another class of greeks through all of the traditional excitement of living in the wake of Animal House. As the saying goes, ttget psyched" for GREEKS. NEIGHBORS 468 Standing beside us in our four year mission are our roomates, groupies, rodeo clowns and all those other people who make our days special. They can be found here among our NEIGHBORS. Welcome to Missouri - the 24th state . . . sigig iiyilrbnitarsz 15!: L 5.:ll1iuii. ...:.l!lloll . a . home of Mark Twain Low TarJEnrichcd Flavon' ' 4 "mmm mrfhuvinamwhmmm M-LRIT MNew "3141mm : Ixunu mm Brian Smith and Harry Truman J ose Azel beauty . ts scemc i r m n w O n k Chaney Lewis Water" dis the iendly faces . . and fr Jeff Jasper MM Cm m. mu. . . nuauw$l N W ' - $ Paul Felters Brian Smith Bn'an Smith . . . city streets John Trotter Jeff Jasper The home of the oldest university west of the Mississippi J ohn Trotter .x vu. J ohn Trotter 9 I John Trotter d n w m Wm O C A intellectual , , . , ... am, wwwu .."mamwmtmwmvmwmmugmn ' Tom Dodge Tom Reese 18 Brian Smith E Manny Crisostomo Jeff Jasper A year of happy ti Brian Smith Doug Whitaker Manny Cn'sostomo 1;; mamawx .V "N's: A, John Trotter Brian Smith Brian Smith w x: 25 9 S.A. College Town U 111 Photos by Brian Smith mg spent watch the opposite sex . A year . ...-.-v.w.,....m. n4 lled fi 10 A year With mus Photos by Brian Smith Tom Reese town of heavy snowfalls . . . ina Brian Smith Jose Azel 31 and the setting sun Bn'an Smith Tom Reese swimmer UliDaJalEe Radioactivity causes evacuation Radiation research caused the evacuation of UMC's Schweitzer Hall this summer for decontamina- tion. Members of the University fac- ulty and their research groups were moved out to allow the build' i ing to be cleaned of radioactivity caused by radium and thorium procesSing experiments conducted in the 19205 and W305. Chancellor Barbara Uehling t termed the situation "not a serious problem, but a matter that needs L attention." Her plans for Schweitzer include '0 $150,000 renovation project, lwhich entails the replacement of 1 lab furniture, removal of an attic flue, roof repair and the replace- 7 ment of walls and floors. Pahty raids are back but men don't . have a monoploy on the fun anymore. ' .This fall more than 200 men from Pershing Group launched their search for "silk and grins". One week later, 200 women from Wolpers sought re- venge and set out on their quest for iockstraps. The men's panty raid was organized and spearheaded by a Reynolds House resident nicknamed "Animal". He said the response to their quest for silk were varied. Dobbs group was one of the "best spots" while Greek town was a l'reol drag". Women at Dobbs Groups responded to the call for silk with an assortment of projectiles, including watermelons and buckets of water. Thorny bushes at the base of Lathrop injured more 34 Duke bites the bullet American western film star John Wayne died of cancer June 18, 1979, at the age of 72. During his 50-year ca- reer he created the image of the ideal American hero e strong, courageous, handsome and stubborn. He made over 200 films, most of them westerns, in which he portrayed a brave, good-looking cowboy who was agile both with his guns and his wit. His roles shifted with his age. He won his first and only Academy Award for his portrayal of a middle-aged, cantan- kerous cowboy in "True Grit." He won a previous bout with cancer in l964 and his subsequent support for cancer research, which he called "the Big C," touched the hearts of many Americans. He received 0 long and en- thusiastic standing ovation at last Twomen turn tables on panty raiders than one diving participant, one raider said. Several ingenious women at Hadley-Major tied a string to a pair of underwear, dangled it from the window and abruptly lifted it up as the men lunged into the grass. The women of Greek town dimmed lights and remained unresponsive another raider said, guessing the women there thought they were above all that and didn't believe in a lot of fun. Some of the men agreed to equal time if women decided to reciprocate but when the women of Wolpers de- cided to get revenge they were met by male residents wearing bath towels, jockstrap masks and lampshade hats who chased them back to their dorm. year's Academy Awards and Congreslt rewarded him a gold medal a week b fore he died. He was eulogized by perv, sons both inside and outside the indus'; try, who thought of the Duke as; childhood hero. u k The jock raid was a counter-ottacj to recent panty raids by Cramer, Hudej son, Graham and Stafford men. One: woman said they were "sick and tired of them bothering us so we did it bac '7 to them." The women's cries of "we want cot; ton" were met with toilet paper an'fw water by Schurz men. When the raider reached Cramer and Stafford hallfs about 50 men streamed from the door of their residence halls wrapped i7 towels. Some women tried to grab- at the towels while the men triedf to regain their underwear, on one: looker said. '1 Pershing men then began to chase the women back to their dorm after" they donned lampshades ondr jockstraps as accessories. l The baseball world was shocked by the death of New York Yankee's catcher and team captain Thurman Munson. Munson, 32, died August 2 when his private Cessna jet crashed at the Can- ton, Ohio airport while he was practic- ing take-offs and landings. In an emotional funeral service, Munson was eulogized as a "lovable grump who loved his family more than anyone ever realized." Yankee Manager Billy Martin said, "I started crying as soon as I heard, and I cried for hours. For those who never knew him and didn't like him, I feel sorry for them. He was a great man. He was a close friend. I loved him. That damn plane." ' Young resigns under fire Andrew Young, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, announced his res- ignation under fire from US. officials and the public over his clandestine meetings with an official of the Pales- tine Liberation Organization. Young's abrupt resignation stung President Jimmy Carter not only be- cause it added fuel to the fire from Car- ter's Black constituency but also be- cause it strained the already tottering U.S. e Israeli relations. Carter and his aides said they were saddened to see Young depart, but 1 they added that Young had violated of- l ficiai American policy by negotiating with a PLO official. Worse, they said, , . he had deceived the administration as Brian SmithIUPl to the substance of the meetings. Ex-Yankeas' manager Billy Martin weeps following funeral services for Yankees' catcher and team captain Thurman Munson. 35 Chrysler tries to weather its turbulent waters The financially troubled Chrysler Corporation was told that the U.S. Government only helps those who help themselves so the ailing company tried to show officials it was serious about 0 staying afloat in the turbulent waters of the US. auto industry. But after all Chrysler's attempts to regain lost ground the company still met with mixed success and it was clear it would be a long time before Chrysler was on its feet again. Chrysler reported car sales for the first 10 days of August down 38 per- cent from last year, even with the big incentives the company gave their dealers to slash prices to unload cars. The company even sponsored tent shows so dealers could pool their re- There are just certain rabbit stories '0 about the President of the United States that must forever remain shrouded in mystery. Or cloaked in darkness. Shielded from view? Let's just say hidden from the public eye. While canoeing last Easter, President Jimmy Carter apparently thwarted the advance of an aggressive swimming rabbit. The President said the vicious little beast was hissing, flashing its teeth and flaring its nostrils as it swam toward the presidential canoe. Fearing the rabbit would knock itself unconscious against the canoe or punch a hole in the boat, the President beat the animal back with his paddle. Carter's heroic defense was a closely-guarded secret until September when a group of White House aides, sources and try to sell cars in groups but they were to no avail. The dealers lots are still crowded with over 400,000 cars in stock. Chrylser has another card up its sleeve, however. it is reverting to the rebate plan. The company is offering its customers $400 off all its new cars, except the extremely successful economy cars. Even Chrylser's competitor, General Motors came to the rescue and offered to buy a bulk of Chrysler loans to deal- ers to finance their showroom inven- tories. The company lost a few dollars on the deal but it did regain some cash flow. Loan sales to Household Finance and recalled loans from Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Michigan could also Banzai bunny attacks Carter's canoe skeptical of Carter's tale, demanded proof. The President showed them a White House photographer's photo of the at- tack. The photo was not released be- cause pictures of rabbits with the Pres- ident, like his rabbit stories, must also remain shrouded in mystery. Sources close to the President say, however, that the photograph shows Carter standing in his canoe in the middle of a lake, swinging his canoe paddle at a small, brown object. Those who have viewed the picture say it fits. the description of a rabbit. White House aides refer to the ani- mal as the "killer rabbit" or "banzai bunny". Carter himself has remained rather nonchalent abbut the incident. "It was just a nice, quiet typical Geor- gia rabbit," he said. in MSA lottery help the company. .7 Still, the big question is the compa-f : ny's survival. Even if the $1 billion in. federal aid gets to the company in time ; many analysts say it isn't enough and. the company needs at least seve times that to make it. But the key ques' :. tion is whether the company can sell its product Lots of losers A shortage of drinking straws gavf- an unexpected advantage to quic'- witted students in the MSA footba ticket lottery. ' priority seating. MSA officials say thf stuffing was done at random. 35 that MSA officials drew low numbers President Garth Bare said rumors d straw fixing were unfounded because the lottery was too "disorganized" 19; allow rigging. " An attempt was made to establis. an investigative committee to clear thJ: air. As one might expect, the Senat delayed action on the matter until; MSA' 5 Student Affairs Committee could review the proposal. i Disgruntled by public censure of his. organization, Bare later was seen standing in a makeshift pillory in front of the Memorial Union. ' sh ne rte til ee nis en mt Marchers hear a different drummer It seemed like 0 trip through time as a handful of UMC students rekindled the flames of the 1960's anti-war ac- tivism and mo rched through the streets of Columbia in protest of reinstatment of the draft. Led by two women carrying a bed- sheet banner urging onlookers to "March to Stop the Draft", the protes- tors walked from the Ecumenical 'Center to downtown Columbia and then through campus to the Memorial Union. Demonstrators, sporting llNot me, Sam" T-shirts and buttons, included members of the Fellowship of Recon- ciliation, the War Resistors League and other interested persons. They were marching against passage of a draft revival bill being considered by Con- gress. Along the route, marchers pointed out buildings important to the memory of the Vietnam War in Columbia. The former draft boa rd office, the Greyhound bus terminal, which marchers called the usual point of de- parture, a local funerolihomemalled a common point of return for homecom- ing soldiers were included. Janice Blondin, a sometime student at UMC, told tales of her three years in the military saying, "If people knew what it was like, whot they do to you, they'd be against the draft too.'l One couple brought their son along with them, Another woman, the wife of a UMC employee, said she thought the march was effective but added she knew many people in the community, including her husband, who didn't. Seventy-yeonoh Richard Catlett, determined to morch to the finish, cor- ried a multi-colored sign reading "Let's roise flowers - not an army." Cotlett said he doesn't believe in killing and destruction. "lt's insanity and I refuse to act in an insane manner," he said. As the march ended in front of the Memorial Union, Mayor Clyde Wilson climbed onto a wooden crote and praised the demonstrators for their concern and action. "We were doing this some 10 years ago," he said. "When the draft was abolished we were at' least through with that. Some- one said this would be a small step. For those of you in this age group it will not be a small step; it will affect you for the rest of your lives." Manny Crisostomo We're voted number what? The Missouri Tigers made a brief appearance in the top five of the Associated Press football poll fol- lowing a 33-7 win over Mississippi. The Orange Bowl hopes that drifted through the minds of Miz- zou fans were shattered following a 21-0 loss to the Longhorns, which plummeted the Tigers to No. l5. Expectations fell even farther after a disheartening 14-13 upset loss to Oklahoma State which sent the Tigers out of the polls and fa rther from Orange Bowl dreams. Sept. 7-Bag Day Apparently fearing arrest, two UMC coeds divided up their 8-Ib. cache of home-grown marijuana into small plastic bags and hid them around campus rather than let the pot go to waste. Sept. 7 was unofficially proc- laimed "Bag Day" and the pair en- cou raged students to hunt for the bags ; scavenger-style. After paranoia struck, the twosome divided their supply of fragrant but il- legal weed into bogs, hid the packages under trees and shrubs and chalked "UMC Bog Day" and "Free Pot" on- nouncements on campus buildings and sidewalks, commonly used tools to publicize personal messages and up- coming events. Severol students found the bags but none reported their discovery to the University Police. 37 7; t 4 ll Chancellor defends service project I after uproar, A service project that won hon- . 'ors.for Kappa Alpha Theta soror- ' ity and Phi Kappa Theta fraternity during Homecoming competition 3 caused an uproar when students l awoke one morning and found l black and gold lines rambling , through campus. ' The lines were supposed to pro- ? vide a da-it-yourselt tour of UMC's histarical highlights but instead the wabbling linesrevoked cries of dis 'gust and disdain from campus 1 neWSpapers and students. 2The tour begins at A.P. Green , , Chapel, weaves in front of Ellis Lib- I rary; dOw-n through the Francis :'.Quadrangle and ends at Jesse '5; Hall. Chancellor Barbara Uehling de- . l , 'fendedlher service project idea say- ' ing that UMC has many interesting places to see that many people . never visit. She hoped the lines would provide an incentive for in- terested fans of UMC history. . The uproar died dawn after the initial shock of the roaming gold and black lines subsided but not before the threat of misdemeanor charges for defacing Columbia property faced the culprits. 38 Pope visits America The Catholics, Protestants, and Jews of America braved drenching rains, waited patieritly for hours, and traveled many miles for one purpose - to get a glimpse of the Pope. From Boston to Washington, millions I of Americans came to welcome Pope John Paul II to their country, and revel in the 59-year-old Pontiff's warmth and humor. Though he spoke out against divorce, birth control, and materialism, he frequently was applauded. The Pope began his six city tour in the predominately Catholic 'city of Bos- ton. The crowd that gathered to hear Mass in the raln-drenched Boston Common looked to the Pope for guid- ance. As a guest of the United Nations in New York City, Pope John Paul addres- sed the General Assembly, urging peace and the rights of the individual. Over 10,000 people packed New York's fa med St. Patrick's Cathed ral to hear the Pope. John Paul made ap- pearances in Harlem, the Bronx, Yan- kee Stadium, Madison Square Garden, Battery Park, and finally Shea Stadium before leaving New York. Philadelphia was the next city visited by the Pontiff, followed by a brief stop in Des Moines. Thousands of people from all parts of the Midwest waited in a field near an outdoor museum for the arrival of the Pope. John Paul then left lowa and travel- led on to Chicago, where many people with the same Polish Ancestry as the Pope welcomed him. His final visit was to the nation' 5 capital, Washington D. C. -.7 After his L triumphant tour of .5 America, John Paul II proved to be t' man intent on making his words on actions on religion and morality feltf new world leader had emerged. I .MMMVm .WWNPME. 0a.. m ttkt iiklxi tttfiiktxr trttvaxt-x: rtffi: i'i't Black Tuesday Remembered '0 October 29 marked the 50th an . . niversary of Black Tuesday, a day live in infamy as the beginning of tha. I Great Depression. The bottom dropped I out of a declining stock market that: day, reeling thousands into a tailspin: that left many penniless. More than $76 billion was lost in the Crash. . i i i David Rees Brian Smith wwmwg lube .5; iii if : w I n: if; M. $3; we. ; v.41. . r- g; lai'f Brian Smith Left: Robert Dempster was the man amidst the controversy. Center: Lisa Gerrick listens to a speaker at a "Dump Dempster" rally. Right: This button and pin were symbols of the controversy. Curator is not just another pretty face UMC students launched a massive campaign to "dump" University Curator Robert Dempster of Sikeston after several off the cuff remarks he made at two Board of Curator meet- ings were made public. Dempster first enraged women's ore ganizotions with a remark about fund- ing 0 womensi volleyball team during a July 1977 curator meetings: "Women should be looking for husbands and not playing volleyboHW At 0 later meeting, during 0 discussion on the University agricultural extension pro- gram, he accused University President JOmes Olson of acting like "the girl who said she was raped e she didn't resist enough." More students joined the fight to oust Dempster after an interview with the Columbia Daily Tribune in which he talked candidly about his life in Sikes- tons He talked about the loyalty of a Black neighbor saying, "that nigger would have gone out and robbed a bank for me if I asked him to." Dempster is president and chairman of the Security State Bank in his hometown and he told the Tirbune that "there are a lot of pretty girls in here. I don't hire them unless they're pretty." The remarks prompted the forma- tion of an Ad Hoc Committee to Dump Dempster. The group staged two ral- lies in front of the Memorial Union to publicize the comments and raise stu- dent awareness. Over three hundred people attended the first rally, joining together to call for Dempster's re- moval. However, Governor Joseph Teasdale said he had no authority to force Dempster from his post. The beleagured curator. finally is- sued a public apology but that did not immediately appease disgruntled stu- dents. The furor over the curator died down but others have learned to watch what they say in front of students. 39 :3 a: mowembein UllDGl Cries of "cold-blooded, racist scum" echoed through the streets of Colum- bia following an announcement by the Missouri chapter of the Ku Klux Klan expressing their desire to march through downtown. Controversy erupted over the prop- l osed march and the wearing of masks by Klan members during the march. Student groups were created to pro- test the march and to disseminate lit- erature about Klan acivities elsewhere. The groups' leaders claimed the marches preceded outbreaks of racial 'u est and violence. he International Committee on Ra- tr'n urged students to fight violence violence and in literature distrin on campus they demanded h to the Klan." he spirit of lunacy inspired by the ec onof Garth Bare and Bob Siegel 6f the Birthday Party slate last year l med to disappear into the bureau- s racy of student government but it re- '- rfaced in two new student organiza- evolved in an effort to minimize the "definite lack of humor on the UMC t campus". The l3-member committee said it will plan and execute games, projects, Contests and "other fun stuff". The only stipulation is that the group must plan activities that are entertain- ing, that involve as many students as possible but cause no physical or material harm. A good time must be had by all. 40 Klan stirs controversy Columbia Police Chief Dave Walsh responded to the protest generated in the community by asking the city coun- cil to appove an ordinance declaring the wearing of masks a disturbance of the peace in certain instances. Controversy arose over Klan mem- bers donning their traditional masks and hoods for the march. Protestors felt the masks would precipitate vio- lence and drew upon examples of in- creased tension in communities the Klan had visited. Walsh and other community leaders warned residents and students not to over-react to the Klan's threat of a march in the city. Apprehension over the march culminated as rumors of a Klan march near Thanksgiving spread but the march was never held. hacy inspires M.S.A. The bill creating the committee was approved by MSA Senate and copies were sent to Chancellor Uehling, Pres- ident Jimmy Carter, his brother Billy, his mother Lillian, his daughter Amy and the Prince of Wales. Another group was created as an outlet and advocate for "liberal social viewpoints".calling itself the Campus Liberals. The group's founder called it a com- bination of the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws lNORMLi, Gay People's Alliance and Y.A.C. The organization's goal is to make people more aware of options in lifestyles and treedome of expression. One of the group's first projects was an attempt to show the X-rated movie Deep Throat on campus. Enraged by the admit- tance of the deposed Shah of Iran into the United States for medical treatment, lra-. nian students stormed then US. Embassy in Teheran' during an antieAmericanA protest Nov. 4, taking 'con': trol of the compound on holding more than 62 Ame icon embassy employee hostage. a The attack provoked out- rage and disgust through ' America taken hostage the world. A foreign e bassy is considered to be of the country occupy Hg and the student's adtio . seen as a violationvof dip matic immunity, that now had been respected 'W nations throughout , world. In addition, the take-ov was condoned, and some 3: lieved instigated, by Ira head of state, the Ayatollah Khomeini. Khomeini hwy been running the county , since the Shah fled earlier in, the year. '51 The students demandeoi the Shah be returned to erW and an international inqui . into his alleged crimes b conducted before the . would release the hostages. ut denounced Khomeini's tion of the event as a show of or peOple "oppressed by the h government." frAmer'ican purchases of Ira- tcomprisirng' four percent of n energyrsupplies. Carter also egrallyresiding in the United a er threatened further pant- h, hinting rof' an economic 'e also said he was present- ! t contef ed on the beseiged embassy o shdut their condemnation of j . ah and the United States. They car ed banners and signs proclaiming eath to America is a beautiful ght," and "Give us the Shah". lh the U.S., one group of Iranian stu- dents chained themselves to the rail- ings of the Statue of Liberty for three hours. In Philadelphia, another group , of students tried unsuccessfully to raid the Liberty Bell. American reaction to the takeover , was swift and furious. Observers said ' ; Americans have never been so united smce World War II. Anti-Khomeini shirts, buttons, bumper stickers and dart boards deluged the market. Pro- tests and rallies were staged ac ross the country. ' The Iranian events heightened emo- tions in an already tense Middle East. R J on assets in American banks 7 Brian Smith After a group of Islamic fanatics took over the Sacred Mosque of Mecca in Saudia Arabia, Khomeini accused the Central Intelligence Agency of instigat- ing the attack. Although it was denied by Carter and Saudi-A rabian officials, the charge provoked anti-American riots in Mus- lim countries. Two American ser- vicemen were killed when mobs attacked the U.S. embassy in lslamambad, Pakistan. Embassy employees were trapped inside a security vault for hours until Pakistani soldiers drove away the angry mob. 41 c309 '. igworld Bert Parks is finally taking his: walk down the stage and out Americans still had their attention focused on the spiraling crisis in Iran where 50 Americans were being held In captivity when the news of the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan reached the' United States. The event sharpened'the increasing tension in U.S. e Soviet relations and V 7 drew one more country into the tu rmoil and political upheaval sweeping across 7, the Middle East and Asia. The immediate reason for the take- over seemed to be the impending col- Llapse'j of the ruling Communist gov- ,rernment in Afghanistan. Soviet offi- l's efter visiting the country last' , pinned many of the in- nay problems to Prime Minister Izulchh Amin. Amin learned of a l-Beautly ilpagleant to get new host gAfter 25- years of bringing the :gMirss America pageant into mil- ;, lions of homes throughout the theydoor. Pageant officials announced their decision to replace Pa rks with - a yoUnger man in January. But 'they did not anticipate the uproar .their de'cision would cause. Bert Parks and his band of loyal fans are incensed. Americans can't im- agine Miss America without Bert Parks and groups have sprung up across the world to reinstate the: reigning master of ceremonies. I 42 Soviet plot to unseat him and staged a successful coup of his own, resulting in the death of Afghanistan's leader Nur Taraki. The Soviets tolerated Amin until events turned against him: the army, riddled with purges and desertions, was dwindling and unpopular Amin policies increased the ranks of rebel in- surgents. The Soviets moved on Christmas Day, launching an airborne division that toppled Amin and placed Babrak Karmal in his seat. A few weeks later, mechanized Soviet ground forces moved from the north and took over strategic points throughout the coun- -try. One by one, key cities, roads and bases fell into Soviet hands. Iranians investigated UMC Iranian students responded to President Carter's call for an investiga- tion into all visas issued to lranian stu- dents by banding together to decide their plan of action. Interviews were conducted the first week in December by U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service representa- tives. Students were required to supply evidence of full-time course enroll- ment, fee receipts, current add ress and passport. ln addition, students were required to have their pictures taken and supply other evidence if it was re- quested. Of the 258 UMC students from Iran only seven or eight were not full-time students and only l3 or 14 had not paid their fees, according to the coore dinator of the lnter-national Student Programs. Russian invasion warms up Cold War The fighting seemed likely to drag on for months as rebel forces continued to confront Soviet troops. The unrest also threatened to spill over into Pakistan, where many of the rebels sought sanc- tuary. Kormal talked of uniting Af- ghanistan and parts of Pakistan to form a larger, greater "Pushtunistan". U.S. officials condemned the Soviet invasion and President Carter threatened punitive action against the. Soviets. His decision to urge U.S. Athletes to boycott the Moscow sum-- mer Olympics was overwhelmingly ap- proved by both houses of Congressf': The move stirred debate over the effect . on U. S. athletes but defenders of the. V action said the financial impact would be considerable. i , v 3 Id 1; w: :3 A meeting was held to discuss- whether the students should attend the interviews and if they were legally?! . bound to have their pictures taken. ' They decided to seek a lawyers ad-- vice on the legality of the picture re-5 quirement. Many of the Iranian stu- , dents expressed concern at the re- . ' quired pictures. Some disagreed andf said it was probably just a head countf'i One student insisted the officials wanted the names, addresses and pic- '. tures for CIA purposes only. Before the interviews had concluded one Iranian student had left the coun- try and others became involved in the movement to defend the actions of the militant students that took 50 Ameri- can embassy employees hostage ff? Nov. 4. i ?'Thl'whfmmil A - 091: le E ' W hx ,. . R $er "WV ye . x9, th - . e 4. h , h . e R mm M. , E; ' i J 4 Qhng megs? 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Six U.S. staff members in hiding after the capture of their em- bassy by Muslim terrorists, a debonair ambassador ploting their escape, passports smuggled from Canada and forged visas from the CIA. But it was the true story of the daring escape of six U.S. Embassy workers from the perils of the political turmoil of Iran. In early January, the situation got . tense as word spread of the six Ameri- cans underground. The Americans were given their fake visas and driven to the airport. The six appeared at the airport in Teheran as Canadians bound for West Germany. The Revolutionary Guards and Iranian customs officials let them pass without question. They walked through customs, on their way Thank you, Canada' to freedom. As they fled 50 other Americans were still captive behind the walls of the U.S. Embassy compound for the fourth month. A wave of gratitude to Canada swept across the country as the Carter administration and the press praised the daring act of friendship. Canadian consulates in the U.S. were bombarded with phone calls of gratitude. A huge billboard was posted overlooking Canada from the Ameri- can side that read, "Thank you, Canada." In lran, however, astonished ter- rorists holding the hostages captive charged the act was "illegal" and Ira- nian officials promised that Canada would pay. Rather replaces Cronkite They made him an offer he couldn't refuse. Don. Rather finally put an end to the speculation over who would suc- ceed Walter Cronkite, the best-known broadcast journalist in television histo- ry, making him - CBS's $8 million man. The 48-year-old journalist was wooed by all three networks for nearly three months until he made his choice. Cronkite will stay on until the president- ial nomination in January and then, will continue doing documentaries, special OSSlgnments and a new science show, Universe, Rather, during his more than 18 Years at CBS, rose up through the ranks by being more aggressive than the rest. His good looks and down- hOme charm have been no handicap in the visual medium of TV. He began in Houston as o reporter on the Houston Chronicle. Bad spelling prompted him to take a job as a broad- caster on a local radio station. CBS recognized his talents and offered him a job. Over the next decade he seemed to be wherever the action was. He co- vered civil rights demonstrations in the South and happened to be in Dallas on Nov. 22, 1963. From there he became the CBS White House correspondent until he was given a foreign assign- ment. He pleaded to be sent to Viet Nam and spent a year there. Most of his time recently has been spent reporting for CBS's top-rated 60 Minutes. Congress may Iossen strings on CIA 'In the mid-l970s charges of domestic spying, wiretapping and foreign involvement in assassina- tions prompted Congress and the President to tighten the reins on U.S. spying agencies, especially the CIA. But many now believe the reins were pulled too tightly and a new measure in Congress may loosen them. The National Intelligence Act of 1980 would allow the CIA to conduct convert operations it the President, after consulting with the National Security Council, found them necessary to protect US. in- terests abroad. The new bill mandates that the President inform only the Senate and House intelligence committe- es, not eight congressional com- mittees, as required in a 1974 law. The bill would also allow the CIA to tap phones and search the premises of US citizens or corpo- rations abroad, but only with a warrant from a special court. Journalists, clergymen and aca- demics would be allowed as part- time agents or informers overseas, a practice now outlawed. In addition, only U.S. citizens or resident aliens would have access to their nonsensitive files at the CIA. Under the Freedom of Infor- mation Act, the GA is now re- quired to show some files to any one who asks. 47-1?le M y . AWWWW gxxwxwxxxmximkmw v w x mmmmww '3 m. V W 'sw M11319; m ,1: .515 Q magi? amggwgglgi 1kg; mgw CimaEEiiV 852m ikwgaugm gmmjs , gftqdw- GEE: QMFGD am a: mad! ' Evgmm? malawcm 3w dam gum Em axm'ahimgfhg Q5 lawman Wu" n9 Gilela GM3'1Ech-3$miill4hdjl1flmiflmgmm mm. 1? T? f tawm 113 ERG ifmga I'm tam JEEWW . maxim 515$ng , 7 1,41ng QIWEtmDMa? WW g Mam ggviinargwst EM? mam! f mmmo-w'gfam M.?ng QJIKQsz gay 13m . int; gmmrdm mu! gnaw; Mii'lib ; k ' equeD ' , ' ' f - . M L I, Wily pfgmytnn :3 I V1133 J! f; - IEEQHLEQy It's founder, a wealthy California Jbusinessman, describes it as a "mod- erately expensive hobby." His hobby: Collecting sperm from Nobel prize- winning scientists and offering it to women with high le. Robert Graham is a developer of gplastic lenses for eyeglasses but sev- .e:ral years ago he began writing to I Nobel leaureates asking for sperm do- nations. His idea was influenced by the teachings of his late friend, Nobel 'Physiologist Hermann Muller, who ad- vocated improving the human race by freezing the sperm of gifted men for later insemination of bright women. So for, Graham has collected from five prizewinners and his sperm bank, named the Hermann Muller Repository for Germinal Choice, now boasts three pregnancies on the East Coast. Graham first went public with his project in the summer of 1979, when he revealed, in an interview, he was seek- ing intelligent women who were heal- thy, under 35 and preferably married to a sterile mon. . He received two dozen responses and those lucky few who were chosen received physical descriptions plus Graham's persona! views of the donor. i Sperm bank offers high le "A very famous scientist e a mover, and a shaker, almost a superman," he wrote of one mailorder father. One woman excitedly repeated, "I'm tentatively going to select No. 13 be- cause he's the youngest of the donors and has the highest IQ." The appli- cants, as part of the agreement, are required to send regular reports on the pregnancy and the child's health and IQ after birth to Graham. One of Graham's former advisors defends the concept of a sperm bank saying, "It's quite normal for potential mothers to come in and ask for sperm with a high IQ." , However, many Nobel winners don't find the idea too appealing. One Ston- ford University professor said his stu- dents are beginning to question him if he supplements his salary with stud fees. Others have questioned the ethics of the project. The director of the Institute of Society, Ethics and the Live Sciences said the plan assumes that brighter is better and that the Nobel Prize is an index to social usefulness. "It is not the retarded kids of the world who produce the wars and destruc- tion," he said. W M J 1W" ' wWh , Exiled Shah finds new home He was a man without a country. The ailing Shah insisted on leaving Panama. He was sick with advancing cancer and dissatisfied with the medi- cal facilities and doctors. Dr. Michael DeBakey, the Shahls personal physi- Cian, had run-ins with Panamanian doctors who argued over who should perform surgery to remove the Shah's enlarged spleen. His departure came hours before Iran was to commence extradition pro- cedures against the Shah for mass murder and corruption during his 38- year reign as leader of Iran. The exiled Shah of Iran hastily boarded a US. jet at Howard Air Force Base in Panama on his way to a new home in Egypt, that many hope will be the Shah's permanent home. Iran's Foreign Minister blamed the Shah's U.S. friends Henry Kissinger and David Rockefeller for the Shah's quick departure. 47 Ll 9m m x..2,. E zgrlcln gAl '5va mi HF; destroys Ce'thens Playhouse te night fire destroyed the al- ,. 0-year-old Stephens College n'euse, houts after a rehearsal , ;e was injured in the blaze that " 4Y9 Skeleton of the historic build- ' a e main section was built during E War" at Fort Leonard Wood as , ' i recreational hall. It was ship- ,-Qil Lou Columbia in 1948 when 213 , Sefirst began using the building lief of its theater department. parks apparently started in the Welde at the building. But a broken main, resulting in a lack of pro- Jter pressure, hampered efforts V tinguish the two alarm fire. KThe University's controversial ticket ' licy, requiring a $250 contribution to V I UMC athletic department schol- . : w hip fund for prime seating at Faurot : tFleld came under the scrutiny of the :House Miscellaneous Resolutions Committee. A hearing on a resolution concern- ing the ticket policy prompted Univer- Sity Board of Curators President CR. Johnston to promise a formal board Vote on the new policy. Athletic Director Dave Hart said Contributions stemming from the policy account for most at the $900,000 raised by the athletic department this year. "We need the private Contributions. We get no state money, we're self- sufficient, in the black and sound," he said. The athletic department had no problems finding willing contributors. Jeff Jasper tootball ticket policy scrutinized Out of more than 34,000 people who contributed to the atheltic depart-, ment's scholarship fund, 500 gave $1,000 more. Bars end ladies Nights' For years, Columbia bar owners had been offering women drinks at lower prices than men during "Ladies' Nights" but a protest by a University graduate student forced them to dis continue the practice. Michael Zarowitz appealed to the Missouri Human Rights Commission and in April they ordered local bars to discontinue Iadies' nights or face a public hearing. One bar owner refused to stop offer- ing lower prices to women and has added a men's night to his schedule, in an attempt to "try to get a piece of the action." One bar owner challenged the order and said he is trying to find a legal way to continue ladies' nights and offer a price break to both sexes. But several' bars have simply drop- ped the practice claiming it's not worth the hassle to fight their battle in court. Wh0,s Who at Mizzou Feminists and activists, leaders and scholars, frat rats and dormies, jocks and J-school types can all be found at Mizzou. Herets a look at a few of the varied personalities that can be found. Photos by Brian Smith Text by Lisa Braun and Brian Smith President The greatest satisfaction to James Olson as University president is the role he plays in the development of a ltreally great University? His pn'ncipal duties revolve around raising funds to support the University and initiating planning. By the mid-19805 projections indicate universities will suffer from a 25 percent drop in the total number of students. But Olson isnit worried. ttThat doesnit mean the University of Missouri is going to have fewer students. With the great burden of inflation it may be more students will feel their best bargain is a large, high-quality multipurpose university like Missouri," he says. Olson predicts students will become more socially active in the 80s than they were in the late 705. The issues will be different and activism will focus on consumerism, how the student relates to the university and what the student derives from college, he says. tlIn the 19505 students were fairly placid because they knew they had it made if they made it through college. By the late 605, Vietnam and civil rights, brought students to the foreground of different points of view. The student of the 70s, though, dealt with realities. Students felt they had to go to college and get into college. Theyire less sanguine, less optomistic and much more. realistic now. Perhaps there has been a growing up of students. Ilm not pessimistic about the future as far as the student generation goesil iJames Olson ' '50 Garth Bare and Bob Siegel Student Leaders ltIt all started in 1957 when the Russians shot off the first Sputnik, causing great anxiety in the US. Americans thought the Russians had a superior missile satellite . . . but really it was only the size of a grapefruit. Anyway, it was into this environment that both Bob and I were born and it left indelible impressions on our personalities." When Garth Bare grew up he went to college, where he met Bob Siegel. There, their two personalities fused to form the Birthday Party. A mutual desire for fun and games and something to do during the MSA elections prompted the creation of the Birthday Party slate and the climb of Mr. Clown to fame and fortune. Bare and Siegel had decided to throw their hats into the ring to try to spark a little life into the typically dull, drab MSA campaigns. Little did they know, three weeks later they would be inaugurated MSA President and Vice President, after capturing 47 percent of a record student turnout. One year later, as their reign drew to a close, many of their campaign promises remain unfulfilled. The University had not yet been renamed the University of Rhode Island and the promised mock naval battles in Memorial Stadium had proved unfeasible. But the dire predictions of the collapse of student government in a campus newspaper article titled ltJust what will happen if Bare is elected MSA Presidentll proved false. The pair had managed to wade through the MSA bureaucracy and emerge with a new alcohol proposal, funding for the beleagured Rape Crisis Center and a referendum to Mac. A :1 Murray Koodish photo withdraw student funds from the Heames Center. But it wasnit easy. ttPersonally, it did nothing for mefi Bare says, uIt ruined my life a- Ilm bankrupt. No, I have to admit I got in it for the money. It has to pay at least 11 or 12 cents an hour. Where else can you work your tail off, not sleep . . . where else can you get ajob that a it was greatfi Bare added seriously. liWhat did it do for me personally? Well,1had a great sex life and I got a dogfi Siegel says. llNo, it was frustrating but at the same time there were a lot of pleasing things. What bothered me the most were the people who just donit care about what happened to their campus or their money after going here for four years. There were good things and bad things. I learned a lot and I donlt regret it? 51 Frat Rat Hank Plain is the first person to find fault with the University Greek System. But for the past four years he has defended that system and emerged as its primary spokesman. Charges of racial prejudice and blatant sexism in Greek organizations climaxed when a Black woman went through sorority rush and was denied admittance. Plain braved the barrage of criticism and, as Interfratemity Council President, he launched a campaign to reopen the channels of communication between Greeks and the rest of the campus. ttThe committee we set up to study the problems could not solve all the problems in an organization as complex as the Greek system, but they did open the channels of communication. Looking back, thereis always a feeling that maybe you should have done this or that, but I have no regrets. UMC has afforded me opportunities I wontt be able to duplicate for the next 10 years? Mike Miller RA The biggest frustration for Mike Miller as a resident assistant was being halfway between a student and a University official. Still, he says, the benefits of the job exceeded the drawbacks. itI know myselfa lot better and I know how I like to work and deal with people. I had situations where I had to confront people, which I dontt like to do, with violations of rules I didnit necessarily agree with. So, I tIied to make them understand why I was doing what I was doing.n Above all, Miller says, the job demands the use of discretion. itI looked out for University concerns which I felt made a floor conducive to studying, made it easy for people to sleep and protected University property. If a person wasnit violating any of these I said its their business? .1 Hank Plain t tModel Dormieii Paul Sullivan will go down in University history as the man who made Drake House famous. Sullivan and his cohorts in crime rose to fame and notoriety when their dastardly deeds in the dormitory were played up by the Maneater. But Sullivan claims Drake House had a tradition of rowdiness and his floor was just trying to live up to its reputation. It all started, he says, when they started throwing ice cream cones out of the window onto the mushroom lights below. The residence head then locked the door, so Sullivan says, ttWe started throwing them at the RAis doorii Then the group tibustedii the elevator by cramming 28 people into it for a party. They were each sent $200 damage bills but a Drake House Dad, a lawyer, helped them out. ttYou know, weire the only floor in school history thatis been disbanded. Weire pretty proud of that . . . it His parents were tipretty upsetii at his forced departure from the dormitory, Sullivan says. ttThey said if I was going to throw food and get kicked out of the dorm I could have gone to the University of Illinois? Sullivan originally came to the University to major in Journalism but did not meet entry requirements. Instead heis majoring in English and hopes to be a famous writer. tTm going to write a book about the Hoor and our exploits and dedicate it to the J-Schoolii gPaul Sullivan and friends Cheerleader For three years, Lori Maher spent two hours, three nights a week, building human pyramids, synchro- nizing the M-I-Z-Z-O-U cheer, and practicing calisthentics as part of her training as a MU cheerleader. llItls great. I met a lot of people, travelled to a lot of cities I probably wouldnit have gone to, and got to act as a PR person for MU. But the experience was not without its trauma. llThe first yearI made it on the squad, I broke my leg when I fell off a pyramid at practice. I was out all during football season. It took quite a bit of time but we made time for it.u Ms. Maher added, if she had the chance, sheld do it all again. Feminist To Debby Bryer, feminism is more than a label. For her, it is a way of life. It means accepting and exploring her feminity. And most of all, it means developing and maintaining her self-respect. tlThe personal aspect of feminism is so important. A basic tenant of feminism is that the personal - the common experiences women have as a result of the society we live in - is political. Feminism means becoming aware of and understanding what these common experiences are and realizing they are based in our society. It involves making a commitment, in whatever way is appropriate, to change the system that downgrades the value of women? To Ms. Bryer, the most important contribution she has made is education. Bryer also devoted a lot of time and effort trying to oust a University curator, Robert Dempster, for allegedly sexist remarks. llThe Dempster issue made a lot of people on this campus think about the many subtle ways rape is condoned by our society and for the first time, people were saying This cannot be anymore and Fm proud the Association for Women Students could accomplish that? J Effingr J ock Julie Effinger, star of the womenis swimming and diving team, once had hopes of being an Olympic swimmer. Last September, Efflnger, a butterfly stroke specialist, decided to become a tlred-shirtli so instead of swimming in college competition she planned on taking the year off to pursue her goal of Olympic gold. She trained with the team first semester and in January planned to go to Cincinnati and train with the best butterfly coach in the country. The swim team suffered without her talents. The first semester they lost all their dual meets and in December, they went to Florida to continue their training. Effmger accompanied them. Once she was there, Effmger realized all the substantial accomplishments she had gained occurred when she was swimming for UMC womenis coach David Howell. So, Effmger decided if she had always done her best with him it would be best to stay with the team and swim for the University second semester. It proved to be a good decision, for shortly after Effmger returned to the team, President Carter announced his plans for an Olympic boycott. Efflnger then swept the Big 8 swimming conference and is now the Big Eight champion for 1980. She went to Florida again this summer to continue her training. Although she suffers from painful bicepidal tendenitis, Effinger still s enjoys the sport and the winning that accompanies it. 55 1 l l l. Dropout Ken Banks is more than just a statistic. Some people might see him as just one of many Black students at the University who drop out of college before completing their degrees - or even their first semester. But Ken Banks deserves more respect than that. His problem is more the fault of the system than the individual. The attrition rate at UMC for Black students approaches 50 percent. Although he wasnlt failing any of his classes, Banks packed his bags and went home to Kansas City just before his first set of college fmals in May 1979. HI had lots of problems and no one to turn toil he says. HI felt all by myself and thatls what discouraged me the most." Of the 23,000 students at MU, only about 800 are Black. University officials feel this low number may be the cause of problems that Black students face. Banks is determined to return to the University and get his degree. Since leaving school, hels been working in Kansas City. He plans to return to school in J anuary 1981 and he vows he wont make the same mistakes again. llIlve grown up a little since leaving schoolj, he says, le a little more ready to handle things now. ' 2;; w :ugng'wami'... "f Renard Gray Scholar tiThe years pass and faces change. Each year a new class takes their turn in caps and gowns before heading out to start a new life. It signifies the conclusion of formal education - something each has spent the majority of their life on so far.H Those are words of reflection from senior Renard Gray who stood among thousands of graduates pondering his future with diploma in hand. Gray says its hard to believe four years passed so quickly. iiThe thing you miss the most is not the school but being around people your own ageT tiNowJ, he says, tiyouire free to do what you want and take responsibility for it? But Gray claims its interesting to be in the first class of the 805. He sees a return to tradition as the new decade begins. iiltis going back to tradition, back before the 608 when people considered themselves fortunate to graduate from college? This journalism senior class president was awarded a bachelors degree with an advertising major. Gray maintained a GPA of 3.86 and plans to attend Harvard University in the fall to work on a masters degree in business administration. Gray is really the student with everything going for him. Iranian Student Ali Effatian said he believed the Iranian militants had a case for holding the 50 Americans hostage for the first two months. ltThe American government had been involved in my country for 37 years, promoting crime and other inhuman things. Some of those people were spies if they were in the embassy. The Shah and his money had to be returned to the country. Yes, I bought that for two months but not anymore. The people who started the Revolution and died for it a their souls are in torture. What they wanted has not been accomplished. What theylre doing now is not what the Iranian revolutionary people worked for, for 37 years; the common people are getting hurt. Khomeini lost his goal. When he was praised by uneducated and naive people he saw himself as the one and only. Student Activist More than anything else Brian Johnson tries to be a good student. But, to him, that involves a lot more than just attending classes and getting good grades. llBeing a student is a way of life. A student learns not only from the classroom but from everything around him a everything he sees, feels, touches, tastes, loves and hates? While he was editor of the Campus Digest, Johnson was active in the Student Coalition Against Racism and Political Repression tSCARPl. llIn SCARP, we tried to get the University to divest stock holdings from corporations operating in South Africa. But it got swallowed up by the MSA bureaucracy. Things ran out of steam but we did get to talk to HEW people and that was a trip. The problem is those people deal with numbers. Numbers are one thing but you canlt assign numbers to attitudes and you canlt assign numbers to the emotional environment or to the philosophical environment? His experience with student activism has taught him one thing: groups always run into problems maintaining consistency in their ideals and ideology. "But its a democracyfl he says. HIf youlre going to formalize the decision-making process then you have to live by the decisions. If some people donlt want to take a stand therels nothing you can do about it and thatls whatls sad about democracy sometimes. But you have to have consciousness behind the issue or it doesnlt mean anything? Things are worse now. There is fire everywhere and therels not enough water to put it out." Ali says when the Shah ruled the doors of the country were open and rich Iranians travelled and brought back different cultures with them. Now, he says, Iran is trying to go back 100 years. llThey have cut education, travel and banned the cultural innovations brought in under the Shah. Khomeini is not working for the people." Ali knows if he stays in this country he will always be a foreigner but, he says, at least he will be at ease. His main concern is the future of his two children. thaybe my kids future would be better here than back there." ltThere are so many questions, so many whys; it hurts. If this country put me against the wall and said, lAli you leave or well shoot youj I would say, lShoot meR I wish it was different, better than we had. But it isnlt." 4 Dave Rol X Professional Student . Dave Roloff doesnlt mind being called a professional student. In fact, he sort of likes it. ltI see it as taking time to learn everything and bettering yourself. If it takes more time because you got involved, it only shows you,re more assertive and outgoing. But if being a professional student means youlre stagnant, afraid to get out, well, then I don,t like it? Roloff says during his six years in college he has undergone quite a transformation. thhen I first came to college I didnit have a very good self-concept or too much self-esteem. I thought I had no skills to give to people. But dun'ng my second year I started getting involved and from then I just snowballedf, Roloff made his mark in student government as director of Student Activities, a summer orientation leader, a semi-flnalist for Homecoming King, member of the Student Fees Capital Improvements Committee and the Hearnes Multipurpose Committee, member of the Alumni Association Student Board and a clown for Mizzou Days. He also created and chaired two student groups, Students Involved in Mutual Awareness tSIMAl and Campus Liberals. llCollege helped me grow in different areas so I could become a diverse and well-rounded person. It also helped me become more mellow. When youIre involved in a lot of different things you have to get along with a lot of different people." Photojournalist Photojournalism student Louie Psihoyos could easily clam up about his success and just let his record do the talking. But the 1980 College Photographer of the Year openly shares the secret to his success. ttCreativity is my strongest pointf he says. IICreativity in photography comes by thinking what you can do in a given subject and then coming up with something out of the ordinary? When he photographed a story on a hot-air balloonist he put his creativity to the test. After deciding that he wanted to photograph the balloon from a different angle, he had a metal worker construct a frame that allowed him to mount a motor-driven camera in the mouth of the balloon. He then ran a remote cord down to the basket so the pilot could trip the shutter at will. The resulting photo is the lead photo in a picture story about by Louie about the balloonist beginning on page 90. In his years as a newspaper photographer, Psihoyos has Ieamed that a good news photo takes the same planning thatts put into a good news story. ITve learned to think carefully about everything I put in a x photo. Its like writing a story, ; t except youIre organizing your ideas on a piece of film.n i 1 Those ideas, formed through ' I internships with the Los Angeles Times and National Geographic as well as staff work for the Columbia Missourian and Columbia TIibune, V e have set Psihoyos apart from - i' thousands of other college i , photojournalists. In addition to being named College Photographer of the Year, Psihoyos won a second place and two e : honorable mentions in the r E prestigious Pictures of the Year 5: , competition. In 1979 he finished third in both the College Pictures of ?I , ' the Year and the Hearst . a photojournalism competitions. i I ,. Louie Psihoyos Super-jock Every armchair quarterback or baseball fan would love to have Phil Bradleyis problem. His problem isnit his grades or his health. His problem is his talent. Hels simply too successful for his own good. Not only is he a two-time all-conference quarterback who has rewritten the Tiger record books, but hes a hot commodity as the star center fielder for the baseball Tigers. While other students spend their senior year job hunting, Bradley spent his last year trying to pick which sport will become his career. Ann Wen Foreign Student When Ann Wen returns home, she will most likely become the first female photojournalist in Taiwan. She expects that her achievement will meet with mixed reactions. Much like the situation at many papers in this country, photojoumalists in Taiwan are looked down upon as low-lifes who possess less brains than reporters. When she told her friends she planned to go into photojournalism, many of them thought she was crazy. Although journalism is respected in Taiwan, photojoumalists are not. thhen I started working at a newspaper as a photographer, people were surprised that Ild want to be a photojoumalis," she says. ilThey think photographers are just people who click the shutter? The 25 year-old native of Kaoshing, Taiwan is a graduate of the National Chengchi University, a famous school ofjournalism in Taiwan. She came to Missouri to get her masters degree because of the good reputation the University has in her country. Although she occasionally struggles with English, she is enjoying her experiences in school. She realizes that she,ll have to fight an uphill battle when she returns home. Salaries are low and shell have many bills to pay and its unlikely that photojoumalists will gain respect over night. But then again, with photographers like Ann Wen, they just might. 61 COLUMBIA NIGHT LIFE THE BARS Four years ago, Columbians won the acclaim of ABC for their night life. Things haven,t changed since then and as new faces have been added, we still enjoy the night life in many ways . . . 1 Lyn. .21 m .4 uuquuu m nnur w. A N M. m w .. , x If the whirl of the dance floor at MaxPs 'doesWt make your feet move, the DJ at Bullwinkles will get you to move . . . Photos by Jeff Jasper 67 e emaim COLUMBIA NIGHT LIT? From the honky-tonk cowboys at Ma to the young starlets at Bullwinkl everyone is the toast of the town Columb COLUMBIA NIGHT LIFE THE CHEZ For those who enjoy folk music more than disco, the Chez coffeehouse provides alternative entertainment. Like a memory from the 19605, the Chez, with its 31 different kinds of coffee and tea, offers a laid-back atmosphere . . . 70 Photos by Brian Smith COLUMBIA NIGHT LIFE THE CHEZ Whether the performers are on stage, in a back room or outside taking in the night air, the music never stops. l. 3?: h uh m S n , a .H B V. b s o t 0 h P The Chad Rich in grace. history and design For many the most picturesque scene on the campustand probably the most famous University of Missouri postcard is the Francis Quadrangle. The University has Morris Frederick Bell to thank for his creativity in designing the Quadrangle. Bell grew up in Maryland and as a young man he pinched his pennies to buy a railroad ticket to Missouri. Arriving here with $2.50 in cash, he was a ttstranger in a strange land," a feeling not uncommon to many students. In his 60-year career as a Missouri architect, he produced monuments not only for the Quadrangle, but also for other schools and hospitals. His buildings surround the infamous columns. Those six ever-present structures are as much a part of the University as U, M, 8L C. Left: The interior of the Jesse dome is something rarely seen by students, yet still it presents a very graphic design. Below: This limestone face watches students from the Engineering building. Brian Smith 75 Legends of lovers killed in a duel and of six virgins surround their origin. While Jesse Hall is the most famous building designed by Bell, he constructed other less-recognized buildings with equal care. The Engineering building, originally the Physics and Engineering building, was raised With a 92-foot tower for a cost of $30,000. This building, as well as all the others on the Quadrangle, is made of red brick on a white limestone base and is topped with multiple roofs, creating complex structures. Across the Quadrangle, two uneven towers rise from the Art History and Archaeology building, originally the Chemistry building. The south tower extends higher than the north tower. Bell designed the building with an irregular pen'meter, causing its asymmetrical shape. The building now houses classrooms as well as a museum of Greek and Roman casts. While few students know of the man behind these structures, they certainly appreciate the grace and dignity these historic buildings add to the campus. Text by Karen Girardeau J ohn Trotter Brian Smith Far Left: The steps of Swallow Hall provide a place to study. Above: MU,s famous postcard: the columns and Jesse Hall. Left: Using a flashlight for illumination, 3 student investigates the seldom-seen steam tunnels under the Quadrangle. Trotter Welcome to Columbia, the worlds leading MEDIA TOWN 11 Columbia, the media runneth over. With two daily newspapers,f1ve weekly newspapers, three television stations and seven radio stations, this quiet, Midwest town has more media than many large cities. Columbia Is also the home of the worlds oldest school of journalism. Few things happen around Columbia without attracting the media. Perhaps no town of any size has as many Nmedia events? At times, press conferences, demonstrations and rallies become almost daily events. Perhaps it is the influence of the infamous School of Joumalism that is to blame for all of this. Behind the facade of the School of Journalism, or J-School as it is more commonly known, is a tradition that dates back to 1908 when the School was founded. According to the Journalism Bulletin, ilThe objective of the School of Journalism is to develop within students an appreciation of the professionaljoumalistis highest role in society - to provide society with a basis of understanding and mutual confidence upon which diverse peoples can find common principles and goals." To do this, students work under the same pressures as professionals. They produce a daily newspaper, radio and television newscasts and a Sunday magazine. The Columbia Missourian, KBIA and KOMU- TV are the media through which this professionalism comes into focus. Depending on their sequence of study, students will spend at least one semester working for credit at one of these media. The School has an enrollment of almost 1,100. Staff and faculty members guide the students. The Columbia Missourian, Columbiais morning newspaper, has a news staff of 240 people. 1tThe New York Times may have us beat, but no one else does," said City Editor George Kennedy of the Missourianls many reporters. In addition to its excellent scholastic programs, the School is also the home of the Freedom of Information Center tFoD. FoI is an unbudgeted program of the University and houses comprehensive files on press freedoms. Tradition may be at the heart of the School, but Dean Roy Fisher looks to the future. This year, Dean Fisher formed a Hfutures committee" to study societyis changing media needs. In coming semesters, students will take additional courses in journalism economics and computer science to help them meet the changing needs of todayis media. a 30 a Text by Susan Schildkraut Photo by Brian Smith The School of Journalism combines the latest technology with a tradition of journalism dating back to 1908. Hen- drix VDTs, right, are used by editors and reporters from the Columbia Mis- sourian. Far Right: Janet Danforth uses a mini-cam to film a report for KOMU-TV. Below: With the addition of broadcast facilities in Gannett Hall, the School of Journalism now stretches through three generations of buildings. Jeff Jasper L." .v-.u;m.... MEDIA TOWN Brian Smith 13:3an Smith David Griffin The sidelines of Mizzou sporting events are packed with more equipment than most camera stores. Dan White, left, uses a 600 mm lens to follow the action. Heinz Klutemeier, lower left, focuses on the excitement of the game for a Sports Illustrated story on Mizzou football. Below: Pho- tographers from the Savitar, Maneater and Col- umbia Missourian photograph all the angles of a woments basketball game. thideumettlcaifiit Prosi ihbdian 'mot'herjang ghilW' Jodi Cob'blNatiorial Geographic uBeverly Hills Bag Ladies'" 37th PICTURES For some. the Pictures of the Year competition is '71 long-awztited chance to strut their stuff before 21 jury of their peers. For others. it's :1 time- -consuming ordeal of marathon printing followed by 71 mad 1ush to put the final touches on their portfolio hetOIe they have it flown to Columbia in the I I final hours before the deadline. However all agree that POX is the Academy Awards 'for'news photographers. Sponsored by the Universityis School of Journalismz along with the National Press Pho- togmphers Association and Nikon, - this year 5 contest drew a record ll50 photographers and edito1s. The top winners were: Bill Wax, Gainesville tFl71. iSun Newspaper Photoglapher of the Year; David Bumett Contact Press Images, , Magazine Photographer of the Year: Ethan Hoffman. freelance, World Understanding Award. Hoffman. who got his master's degree at Missouri in 1977, won the award for his pictorial 37TH iCTURES 0f Tl-IEYEAR documentation of life in the Washington State Penitentiary. He was joined in the winner's circle by six other former Missouri students and one current University student. The eight turned this year's Journalism Week. into "old home week". Another winner was Jodi Cobb of National Geographic. She was runner-up to Burnett as Magazine Photographer of the Year and she also won first in magazine Feature Picture Story, second in magazine News and third in magazine Feature. Cobb credits much of her success to the peer pressure among photojournalism students at Missouri. "There's a big network of Mizzou grads," she says. "We all keep track of each other, sometimes by watching who wins the contest." Fellow Missoun' grad and National Geographic colleague, Robert Madden won first place in magazine Newleocumentary Picture Story. Nlck KelIhIColurnble Dally Tribune "Salt 8. Pepper shakers" JFLY'IQZ'AH ' qlezw ma n. . we", .i....'.-..- .6: '5 hr l: Ethan Houmaanreelance i "Punk" .- UK... .. 0, d7 .. I ' 7747 7A7 .--l .xvtlrilwdhy V3... L KIIILL..E.L-.,1: .hn'ifsniWh Louie PulhoyollFrulanco "San Franclsco Giants vs possum" Charlie NyelEugene Reglsler-Guard ' "Sounds of a dylng whale" 57th PiCTURES Bruce BIaplnglMlnneapolla Tribune "The start" I Among the newspaper winners, Charlie Nye of the Eugene tOreJ Register-Guard, took second in News Picture Story and General News and third in Spot News. Bruce Bisping, a 1975 Missouri grad working for the Minneapolis Tribune, won third in Sports Action. Bisping, the 1977 Newspaper Photographer of the Year, was photo editor of the 1974 Savitar. Louie Psihoyos, currently enrolled at the University won second place in sports feature and honorable mention in Spot News and Feature. Psihoyos is staff photographer for the Columbia Daily Tribune and a contributing photographer for the Sav'itar. Other Missouri POY winners were: Rich Schulman, Everett tWashJ Herald Panorama Magazine, Newspa- per Magazine Picture Editorts Award; Nick Kelsh, Columbia Daily Tribune, first place in Food Illustration; and Steve Silk, New Haven tConnJ Joumal-Courier, third place in Editor- ial Illustration. ......uK-.nkar..;.gj.gw L .; I S. AMONG THE CLOUDS . Tom Rote stood' In a crowd of 70,000 at the Hot Air Balloon Championshibs in Indianola, Iowa, five years ago. All eyes stared in envy at the occupants of the more than 350 ascend- ing baskets. ttI wanted to be in the basket instead of with the 70,000 people on the ground," said Rote, who now pilots his own balloon. The 31-year-old Rote said upositive think- ing" provided the willpower to save money for a balloon. ttPositive thinking," he explains, uis set- ting goals and keeping in mind what you really desire. If you have desire to do something - do it." Rote, who is a self-employed carpet instal- ler, saved his earnings for four years and then invested more than $5,000 in ballooning be- fore he even flew in one. Rote had been around aerobatic airplanes and gliders since the age of 6 when his father, a pilot who lived in Arizona, set up public address systems for airshows. Tom would sit with the pilots and absorb their tales of flight, not realizing the influence they would have on him. His interest in air sports increased with age, and he eventually became a skydiver. After eight years in the sport, he' Is now a master " rigger. "One air sport leads to another. Skydiving became old hat because there wasn 't enough new adventure. Ballooning hit me hard and heavy all at once. I educated myself by read- ing and became a member of the Balloon Fed- eration and subscribed to their newsletter," he said. The first time he tried to inflate the balloon was like the days of bamstorming, he said. SOARING; "It was too windy, and the balloon was blowing over people on the ground and into trees." In the future, he plans to do aerial burials which involve pouring a loved ones ashes from an altitude of 12,000 feet. ttAt that altitude," he says, "the person would be so spread out that people on the ground wouldn't even notice. Imagine being buried in the air - you wontt be restricted to just one burial plot. Pm totally serious about it. It might be the only ride that person will get in a hot-air balloon." Photos and text by Louie Psihoyos Right: Tom Role surveys the ground from his lofty perch. Below: Rota. who has a degree in art. slts among the clouds he airbrushed on his bedroom wall. Far Right: Through the fog. hls balloon casts a shadow on the misty ground. w'tf "mm m- l W .r.:,nzuq: 517.": s . 1 ??'"s A Arrh .. W .-s sw-s 1 !, lalll-mt .xh . . 4- a..." am... wmsumvmuw. pm...- The mascot that almost was lephants don't make good school mascots. The lumbering beasts lack the charisma to inspire school spirit. Maybe that's why the elephant didnit become UMC's mascot. Is it farfetched to think that we could be cheering the Mizzou elephants on to victory? Or that Columbia might have Elephant Towers or Elephant Hotel? These slim possiblilities can be traced to a bizarre incident in the University's history. It is probably the only case in which a dead elephant cost a Univer- sity president his job. It began in Liberty, MO, when the Forepaugh Circus was unloading its show in the spring of 1885 when the star of the circus, a massive Indian elephant named Emperor, was injured in an unknown accident. The circus claimed Emperor had to be destroyed. News of the mishap reached Colum- bia and University President Laws. Laws was a man of foresight and initia- tive. He brought electric lighting to the University only a short time before and saw another. opportunity in the tragedy that befell Emperor. He im- mediately telegraphed the Forepaugh Circus and an-anged to buy the car- cass. Using his own funds, he shipped the elephant's body to a taxidermist in Rochester, NY. Laws wanted to use the elephant's body as the centerpiece of the University's Natural History Museum in Academic Hall. The elephant's stuffed body was placed on a pedestal in a triumphant pose; its trunk thrown back over its head grasping, ironically, a Bengal tiger. Laws said in a letter to the editor of the Jefferson City Tribune that Em- peror supposedly had killed five men in his life "so we are mounting him in the heroic attitude of tossing a Bengal tiger." Along side the elephant's stuf- fed body was its mounted skeleton. Laws may have brought dead elephants and electric lights to the University. but he failed to generate positive relations with Missouri legis- lators. Emperor added to the presi- dent's problems when Laws asked the Board of Curators to pick up the tab for the taxidermist. The curators told the Legislature removing the body and ttls it farfetehed to think that we could be cheering the mizzou elephants on to victory?,, skeleton would require tearing out a wall in Academic Hall. They paid the $1100.67 bill. Laws' relationship with the Legisla- ture hit bottom in January 1889. The lawmakers felt the University was not the first-class institution they thought it should be. Some believed the Col- lege of Agriculture should be removed from the University and made a separate institution. Laws was blamed for failure to resolve both problems. The Laws' administration came under the scrutiny of a special legisla- tive committee. They decided a stuffed elephant didn't contribute much in making the schooi a tirst-class univer- sity. In fact. Emperor became some- thing of ajoke. The expense of stuffing Emperor's body was considered so great at the time that some people wanted to know what he was stuffed with. The elephant did little to help Laws1 standing with the Legislature. And when the University's appropriations were passed it was on the condition that he and the dean of the College of Agriculture resign. He did. leaving Emperor behind. Laws may have fallen from grace. but Emperor remained enshrined on his two pedestals until fire struck Acadmeic Hall in 1892. A group of students braved the flames to rescue the specimens. Emperor and his skele- ton were placed in a tent on the site of the present engineering building. When Swallow Hall was constructed the elephant exhibit was placed in the zoology half of the building. There it remained until 1913, LeFevre was built, and once again Emperor was moved. By this time the skin had deteriorated so badly that it had to be destroyed. Only the skeleton remained. The story of Emperor fades into obscurity after that. Maybe somewhere a box packed with crumbling elephant bones is col- lecting dust. Maybe if the elephant rather than the Tiger had become the school mascot there would be an elephant skeleton in some place of honor on campus. Text by Evan Davies .g..,..;ear;wa.M gramme v w 4.....sh .1 NJ,- x J; .4011! , .- II 7 , ,1 WW, g 4 4W? , WW"? K'ki-ll$ LI. , CNS 1, 7R . W . ; ' . m jpx; V . $.52: xx . :1 95:3 $ W - III n 5,; $ "Ive?wlla, i W IZ$Q X ' 1 $ , If? ; .P . . .. . . n 3. 1; ll L . ll 3 . . Briuh Smilh Overleuf: Brian Smith .Lvihn'fgzlbghalfi ncli. . u p I I 1.3:: ......tdl 1 ir1l1lf!li 1 . 'Cl r e P s "n J ,an C J Bill Sikes X Bill Sikes "I .mwmw S C .IM S .Rlu Photos by Brian Smith . K . V A , u L .. u r .u J ' . .. n u . :L .-... .Xla.'k-a- .hF r n ' KIHXXE: u:.. .13 w 31:12 2.4 . 1 $4., ., y: . I. $1 5.3.1-. .m h .n m S n a .n B V. b s o I o h P ..gn...,.wummuw:w.vm L-,x:w .. U Edrk . . UHQISIIJIIRIIJi ayvlil . .. Bill Sikcs When the sun sets low on our old Missouri dome and the colors of day fade away, wetll turn on our lights and dance the night away With a hearty MIZ-ZOU all the way. 113 ' 115 Jeff Jasper . .5 . 32'- mantm mull , With ' . Ronnie 8b lesmn g4," - Photos by Brian Smith Brian Smith Bonnie pant ,-; Wmaml , unetwn EH1... .7 i...n.r.2;v.s.:.:.3 : . 2.2 . 15v... I . .5 i... 31! ad. $311.: 1 Yul Ativain i . lW y!ilI4.li F ialinul Ie sx IJ.I-Jl x rLJHlVdAltwiu-JIJUF.E llwl :il.1 l LII ; ' j Janet Jam Photos by Brian Smith 126 Jeff Jasper . ClitT Schiappa .. -N. .... . ,.$$ ...'.,. no iqyna Spy Photos by Brian Smith 130 ity Theater spa rkles! Univers mi- Behind sparkle is hard work There's the final glance in the make- up mirror. the last whisp of hair spray and a desperate check for props: and Cabaret is on. For the next two hours the actors. singers and dancers guide the audience through the Nazi Germany of the 19308. The audience laughs at the antics of the Master of Cermonies and his tllovely" Kit Kat girls. They sadden when Fraulein Schneider refuses to marry Herr Schultz, a Jew caught be- tween love and politics. They cringe at the booming Nazi Youth song, llTo- morrow Belongs To Me." But after the audience returns from its journey into Berlin, and the lights dim away, and the theater empties, many often forgetjust how that journey was produced. They dontt see the clumsy dance steps of rehearsal, nor do they feel the vocal strain the actor feels trying to hit that one particularly high note. They donlt see the matching of just the right paint with just the right wallpa- per. They dontt even see the directorts frustration, hope, and excitement all wrapped up in one tense facial expres- sion. To make a difficult production like Cabaret sparkle it takes work. Months of planning, practicing, painting, sew- ing and praying. But when the right light hits the angle the sparkle is there. So the audience can then sit back, relax and enjoy Berlin. It all looked so easy. Photo by Tom Reese Text by David Evans Photos by Jeff Jasper 135 unwin' , a .. k . r. M w T w. m m 1 r C B O t e m 0 C 1 m Photos by Jeff Jasper ; . ..... ........-.30an Speakers Ralph Nader You're at the peak of your idealism. Your risk-taking ability is higher than it ever will be againf Nick Kclsh raw: w A- . .. ugh-.." ox 2.1.1".- N ikki Giovanni tiYou should study yourselves; learn to learn. It is necessary and important that you learn that you can learnfi Brian Smith w Michael Gray tilt is always possible . . . to create a safe nuclear plant, but that would involve incredible amounts of money . . . so there is a constant trade-off on safety between the en- gineers and the corporate hierarchy? w- m-a.--.3..-....-nm.p.. m. N Al McGuire uTwcnty-Eve percent of me is good. The other 75 is bullshit. I try to spend 90 percent of my time doing what I'm good 21t. David Halberstam Politicians today are more volatile. more emo- tional and more image concerned than concerned about being good at governing." JcW Jasper g k . Manny Crisoslomo I40 Timothy Leary We are embryos, and the Earth is our womb. I love her but that s why we have to leave her; you can t live inside the womb forever? Brian Smith 143 ' . ' , A 3 .Susan Schneider ' 7 , ' . -' savitargQueen . ' , . - ' I Selected by Hugh Hefner' 'Photog' b y Brian smith 7 3' TV '-3,. a g , m d M W, e h . . a H .mb . u A H H V F. . r ? x d ,M Mary McHaney Phi Psi 500 Queen Brian Smith Sara Franklin Engineering Queen Lori Johanboeke Campus Towne Queen Wyg x W W ' ;' Photos by Jeff Jasper Jeff Jasper Ann Myers Derby Day Queen Bob Drummond Terri Sepac Greek Week King and Queen 152 Susan Vowell Watermelon Queen Brian Smith Bn'an Smith 153 Manny Crisostomo Jeff Jasper- Buddy Gillespie Ann Thomas H e e u Q d n a g .m K g .m m 0 c e m 0 H iekemper Ellen Shaughnessy B 8z PA King and Queen Greg D James Olson - President 156 Board of Curators Board of Curators: Robcn Dempsler, William Doak, Wallace R. Stacey, James Olson, David Lewis, Marian Oldham, Daniel Brenner, William Cocos. Standing on second level: Rex Williams and CR. Johnston. Brian Smith 157 k C e b 0 L S h r a h C ' AR S 8: SCIENCE . HOME ECONOMICS VETERINARYMEDI , m. e. therland Priouss 'b'y Laws insihoyog i Biea L '1 William Kimel ENGINEERING :Q:N"" "YfYr V I; .I 'V' AAJM. z; i 'A, 'K N x: x: l; '!'x I:sQ qrx 1:; 1V: xixfxi 4S 0 kk C Ni George Edward Miller LIBRARY SCIENCE Allen Smith Photos by Louie Psihoyos . LAW , 4- 1th BUSINESS 8: PUBLIC ADMIN STRATION ' Bob Woods EDUCATION ww...gmmam-MW, V . . Watson Dunn Gladys Courtney NURSING George Smith AGRICULTURE . hwy! u . . . insas Zr" '; Brian Smith William Taft,s 6H and P: A journalism tradition William Howard Taft has taught the history of journalism so long he could be the topic of one of his own lectures. He is the only person in the United States who teaches the history of jour- nalism. The course, ttHistory and Principles of Journalismfi has been required for a bachelors degree since it was first offered in 1908. Taft received a bachelors degree in journalism from the University of Mis- souri in 1938 and earned his masters degree the following year. He returned to his alma mater to teach in 1956. itWhen I sat in the back row of iH and P,; the last thing on my mind was returning to teach itfi says Taft. In those days, students were re- quired to write a term paper. Taft and a few others volunteered to grade the class papers. Taft gave all of the other volunteers an TAT on their papers. iiSince they werenit paid, I figured they might as well get something for their work. My grader was not as generousft he says. Taft received a TB? in the course. Taft, who says he can empathize with students because he took the course, says he does not believe tithe greatest need for all mankind is to get a good grade in tH and P3 ,1 ttI realize the course I teach is ap- proached with the same enthusiasm as students approach English I," he says. In professional school everything should be geared for the profession, Taft says. Although his class does not prepare students for a career, Taft hopes it Will come in handy after grad- uation and students will remember facts they thought they never would. Taft likes to ttstir a class up so the students will become interested in the subject. He tries to keep up-to-date with the news and likes to itwake kids qui He says his class should be a time Nick Kelsh for relaxation between Thard-core" classes such as newswriting and edit- ing. The journalism school is the best in the country because it stresses on-the- job training more than in-class theory, Taft says. The school maintains its reputation by recommending students for jobs only if they are well-qualitied. 1tOur success has been the continu- ous success of our students," says Taft. tIIn the media, you can toot your own hom," he says. gWhen I sat in the back row of tH and P the last thing on my mind was returning to teach it? Taft was born on October 24, 1915 in Mexico, Missouri. He began his jour- nalism career as a freshman in high school working for The Mexico- Ledger. Taft owned his own printing press as a teenager, which he used to print tickets and graduation calling cards. After marrying Myrtle Adams in 1941, he entered the Air Force and lec- tured to others on a training cruise ship about what to expect overseas. The GI benefits financed his doctorate studies in American culture. Taft has seen many policy changes in the University since he was a stu- dent. There used to be a rule that girls could not wear pants unless the tem- perature dropped below 10 degrees and they were not allowed to wear shorts in the summer. 91 thought this was the silliest rule," he says, ttall those boysi knobbyiknees in the front row? He remembers when minors were expelled from school if they were caught drinking. Students were consi- dered representatives of the Univer- sity at all times, he says. Two students were kicked out of school when the dean read in a newspaper they were caught stealing tires in Kansas City. Taft says changes are often desirable and sometimes necessary. ttIf you donit have any desire to change the media, why go to school to study mediaTt he says. Taft says one of the most desirable changes is that students are getting smarter every year. The first half of 1980, Taft went on sabbatical to research two books. The manuscript for the first, tentatively ti- tled HMagazines for the Eighties? is due in 1981. The second book, about the history of Missourils journalism school, will be completed for the schools 75th anniversary in 1983. Taft plans to retire in 1981 but hopes to travel around the country and visit various schools as a guest lecturer for a semester. A member of the Columbia Track Club, Taft says he likes to walk be- cause it improves his health and gives him a chance to think. He also enjoys baking and preparing caramel corn and fudge for children at Christmas. A father and grandfather of three, Taftis philosophy of life is, llTo hell with it. We worry too much about things that cant or wont happen? Text by Phillis Snyder 168 Aaron, Diane Phys. Ed. Abbott, Janet S 20. Ed. Abbott, Jeff Sec. Ed. Abfle, Christopher Pol. Sci. Adkins, Darrell Journalism Adkins, Susan Cons. Affairs Adolph, Randy Biology Adreon, Linda Rec. Mng. Aft, Larry Accounting Ahom, Susan Accounting Alachi, John F orestry Alban, Diane Home Ec. Albes, Kathy Home Ec. Alford, Barbara Nursing Allen, Geneva Management Allen, Tanda Horticulture Allensworth, Annice Spec. Ed. Allison, Marty Animal Sci. Alsup, Susan Biology Anderson, Helen' Dietetics Anderson, Judy Journalixm Anderson, Paula Psychology Anglen, Randy Journalism Applebaum, Paul Accounting Archer, Gary Horticulture Arena, Cynthia Int. Design Arizpe, Carl Engineering Armstrong, J oan C ons. Affairs Arnold, Sue Civil Eng. Arsta, Charlie Pol. S ci . Aubochon, Susan Journalism Auguchon, Sue Accounting Auberry, Karen Soc. Work Bachmann, Becky Finance Backer, Carol Accounting Backer, Mary Susan S peech Path. Backes, Kelly Bus. Ed. Bade, Dan Ag. Economics Baer, Randolph Economics Baer, Terry Mech. Eng. Bahr, Rodney Ops. Management Baker, Cynthia Elem. Ed. Baker, Cynthia A. Elem. Ed. Baker, Nicholas Marketing Baker, Teresa Counseling Bakich, Kathy Pol. Sci. Baldridge, Andrew Marketing Ballard, Paula Phy. Therapy Bandoli, Betsy Finance Banelt, Rick Mech. Eng. Bartlett, Ken Business Bataiya, Mohammed S ec. Ed. Batrick, Kenneth Business Battle, Valerie Journalism Baxter, John M ath Ed. Beary, Greg F oreslry Bedsworth, Elaine Housing Bell, J enny Home Ec. Bellinghausen, Patricia J ournalism Bender, Cheryl Marketing 169 170 Benke, Christi Fashion Design Bennekemper, Amy Speech Comm. Bennet, Laura Elem. Ed. Bennett, Jerilee Journalism Benton, Karen Psychology Bercu, Barb Fashion Design Berger, Laura Elem. Ed. Bergjans, Denise Speech Bergtholdt, Christine Speech Path. Berkebile, Steve Ag. Mech. Berman, Marjie Speech Bernard, J ewel Parks and Rea Bertram, Mark Fish and Wildlife Bibko, Dennis Ag. Eng. Bidewell, Joann F inance Bieser, Anthony Accounting Binger, Thomas Journalism Binz, Thomas Ag. Mech. Birk, Ralph . Ag. Eng. Bishop, Linda Psychology Black, Robert Pol. Sci. Blank, Brad Marketing Blind, David Ind. Eng. Blood, Thomas Journalism Blunk, Beth Nursing Bly, Richard Ag. Econ. Blythe, Gregory Bio. Chem x Boedeker, Nancy Home Ec. Boehmer, Debra Fash. Merch. Bohnert, David Geology Bohon, Beth Nursing Bolin, Kim F and Rex. Bolts, Jim Marketing Bowness, James An. Husb'. Bradford, Sandy Nursing - wk vaguge .-1rr-.'gw;a-L;.Tuq- At Missouri, I felt like I was an integral part of the system. Diane Hamilton J ournalism Bradley, Gary Journalism Brady, Aileen Recreation Brady, Kathy Journalism Brafman, Donna Speech Comm. Braidlow, Brenda An. Husb. Brand, Jack Music Brand, Joni Nursing Brandom, Chauncey Journalism Banham, Dave Elec. Eng. Brant, Kevin Hotel Management Bran, Joel Education Braun, Karen Business Adm. Braun, Mark Public Adm. Bray, Paula Art Ed. Brendel, William Marketing Bresnahan, Barb Business Brinker, Henry Chem. Eng. Brinson, Bob Accounting Broadfoot, John Muxic Ed. Brockschmidt, Linda An. Husb. Broockerd, Jacalyn Home Ec. Brookes, Ronald Forestry Brooks, Ann An. Husb. Brooks, Stanley Accounting Brost, Carol Ag. Journalism 171 172 Brown, David Businexs Brown, Janice Math Brown, Kenneth Elec. Eng. Brown, Randall Fish and Wildlife Brueggemann, Shari Home Ec. Brumley, David Biology Brunet, Gayle Math Ed. Bruton, Julie Finance Bryant, Virginia Accounting Bryant, W. Terry Marketing Buchholz, Jeffrey Finance Buell, Barbara Speech Path. Buercklin, Kenneth Housing Burgan, Karen Food Sci. Burns, Joanne Med. Tech. Burnside, Robin Soc. Work Burton, Brenda Art Burtan, Laverne Journalism Busdieker, Pam Education Bushold, Thomas Finance Bushong, Larry j Economics Bussing, Greg Accounting Butcher, Sandra Pol. Sci. Butler, Brian Civil Eng. Butler, Sallee Buxiness ttI will remember this University as a teacher of life - not just in classes but in all the everyday occurrences that make Mizzou so unique. t t Kathe Mendelsohn Journalism Eh MN Byme, Kathleen Journalism Byme, Traci Phys. Ed. Calles, Robert Horticulture Callihan, Sharon Speech Path. Campbell, Mary Kay History Campbell, Richard Forestry ' Cantor, Chuck Journalism Cardona, Pamela Math Carey, Anne Forestry Carl, Lawrence Speech Camahan, Russell Public Admin. Caron, Judy F amily Dev. Carothers, Grant Ag. Econ. Carpenter, Audrey Cons. Afairs Carr, Gary Journalism Carroll, Gregory Mech. Eng. Caner, Linda Psychology Casady, Dan Ag. Econ. Cassin, Laurel Computer Prog. Cattle, Kimberley Soc. Studies Ceasar, Daniel Journalism Cekovsky, Karen Business Chamberlain, Kathy Journalism Chen, Betty Anthropology Cherry, Marci Home Ec. Cherry, Mary Fashion Merch. Christensen, Karen Family Dev. Chucovich, Richard Fish and Wildlife Clampitt, Karen Int. Design Clampitt, Mark Fish and Wildlife Clark, Daniel Elec. Eng. Clarkson, Steve An. Husb. Clay, Diane Business Claytor, Ron Business Clempitt, Karen 1m. Design 173 174 Clevenger, Lisa Food Sci. Clifford, Gayle F ashion Merch. Cloyd, Annee Phy. Therapy Coates, Jayne Nursing Cochran, Donna Journalism Cohen, Barbara Spec. Ed. Colbert, Juli Journalism Cole, Steven Marketing Colick, Edie Speech Path. Collier, Holly Spec. Ed. Collins, Sam Ag. Econ. Comotto, Jeffrey Accounting Conboy, Veva Biology Conley, Karen Education Conner, Scott Phy. Ed. Conrad, Diane Soc. Work Conrad, Laura Dietetics Consalus, John Elec. Eng. Cook, Jeffrey History Cook, Kevin Mech. Eng. Coon, Gary Finance Cope, Linda F ashion Merch. Corbin, Jeffrey Chem. Eng. Corss, Gale Mech. Eng. Corzine, Jen'i Journalism Cowan, Dwight Ag. Econ. Cozette, Chuck Journalism Craft, Robin Art History .. Cragen, David Business Craine, Jaime Cons. A ffairs Cramblit, Becky Journalism Cramer, Kenneth :Fish and Wildlife Crane, John Business Craven, Robert Finance Cremins, William Journalism sThe biggest problem on this campus is that there arenst enough pencil Sharpeners, espe- cially at Middlebush. , , Catherine Schroeder Public and Community Service Cribbin, Patricia Fashion Merch. Crider, Carna Fashion Merch. Crismon, Cynthia Chem. Eng. Crites, Gwen Bus. Ed. Crites, Terry Sec. Ed. Croak, R. Neil Pol. Sci. Crownover, Ruth Forestry Crutchfield, Nelda Accounting Cuddy, Dana Art Ed. Culp, Mark Elec. Eng. Cummings, Sue Journalism Cummins, Marilyn Journalism Cunningham, Kent Bio. Chem. Curry, Gregory Elec. Eng. Curry, Marcella Music Ed. Dahmer, Donna Resp. Therapy Dahms, David Engineering Dailey, Cindy Eng. Ed. Dallstream, Samuel Economics Danlef, Tim Business Darlington, Glenn Marketing Darr, Clint Management Daugherty, Kn'stine Parks and Rec. Davenport, Nancy Home Ec. David, Janet English 175 Davidson, Mark C ivil Eng. Davies, Evan Journalism Davis, Bernadette Hotel Mug. Davis, J anet Biology Day, Sandra Journalism De Freese, Carol Journalism De La Rosa, Sheila Journalism Deemie, Jeff Civil Eng. Degnan, Karen Speech Comm. Delabar, Patti Journalism Detten, Anne Journalism Diederich, Jacqueline Home EcJEduc. Dinka, J ane Journalism Dion, Marc English Dixson, Gretta Soc. Comm. Donovan, Debra Economics Dooley, Carol Marketing Dom, Elizabeth Elem. Ed. Dover, Kenneth Bio. Chem. Dow, Ella Spec. Ed. Downey, Susan Journalism Downs, Teresa Pol. Sci. Doyle, Benn Bio. Chem. Drewel, Carl Chem. Eng. Drochelman, Peter Speech Comm. Dubbert, Theresa Agriculture Dubishar, Craig Horticulture Dunn, Larry Biology Easley, Roger Counseling 3 Eckhoff, Keith Biology Edele, Barbara Sociology Edgar, Michael Biology Edgax, Richard Ag. Econ. Edmonds, Thomas Elem. Ed. ' Edwaxds, Jerome Elem. Ed. 176 1 think the University should hire fulltime advisorswho take the time to care about each students own problems . Kandye Kothe Journalism x..- Kg x4 .. N -.-. ... y J2 m1: ' ' '46,; h. ., A- -"' Egan, Monica Business Eichenlaub, Jay Marketing Eime, Pam Home Ec. Eiskants, Stan Engineering Elaine, Sharon Math Elleman, Michael Speech Comm. Ellison, Cindy Nursing Endeman, Debra Elec. Eng. Engleman, Bonita Accounting Enoch, Mark Journalism Ensign, Bonnie Biology Ernst, Robert Atmo. Sci. Eschrich, Ellen Pol. Sci. Esther, Brian Business Ewing, Melissa Soc. Work Falkenburg, Lisa Int. Design Famuliner, Jim Ag. Eng. Feiner, Robin Agriculture Fender, Rosy Education Fennewald, Patty Marketing Ferdman, Vicki Spec. Ed. Ferguson, Barbara An. Hush. Ferguson, Linda Accounting Fiegenbaum, Lynn Faxhion Merch. Finnegan, Mary Accounting 177 Fiorella, Carol Elem. Ed. Fischbach, Robert Business Fischer, Anthony Ind. Eng. Fisher, Beci Phy. Ed. Fisher, Mona English Ed. Fister, Kenneth Ag. Econ. Fitzgerald, Mark Math Fix, J oseph Engineering Fleischman,'Janine Accounting Fleming, Michael Accounting Foltz, Mark Accounting Ford, Chuck Law Ford, Karen Elem. Ed. Forest, Janice Nursing Foster, Soyna Journalism Fowler, Jay Ag. Econ. Fox, Joel An. Husb. Fox, John Journalism Francis, Jill Journalism Frankenfield, Hedy F qmily Dev. Frederick, Amy Soc. Work Freiling, Tracy Business Frein, J ames English Ed. Friday, Robert Mech. Eng. Friedrich, Sarah Elem. Ed. ttStudent apathy is the biggest problem on this campus. No one really gives a damn about anything. t t Kathleen Shewell J ournalism Frieling, Pamela An. Husb. Frisinger, Nancy Horticulture Fritz, Grace Sec. Ed. Garbs, Nancy Sec. Ed. Gard, Diana Journalism Gardner, R. Scott Business Garland, Steven Speech Garner, Donna Rehabilitation Gamett, Paul Marketing Garr, David Ag. Mesh. Garrett, Linda Journalism Garrett, Nancy Accounting Garrison, Valerie Med. Tech. Gasparovic, J 0y Business Gastman, Joan Journalism Gates, Cynthia English Ed. Gausch, Erich Journalism. Gaydos, Joe Accounting Geekie, Karen Biology Geisman, Ray Vet. Med. Georgeff, Robin Home Ec. Journ. Gerding, Michael Chem. Eng. Gerhardt, Eric Accounting Gerlach, Dave Public Adm. Gerrard, Marilyn Linguislics Gharagozloo, Shahram Mech. Eng. Ghazifard, Hamid Mech. Eng Gibbons, Bridget Computer Prg. Gibbs, Diane Home Ec. Gibler, Glenn Chem. Eng. Gidley, Terri Dist. Ed. Gillespie, Eugene III Speech Comm. Gillespie, Stanley Accounting Gillman, Jeffrey Parks and Rec. Ginsberg, Bernice Businem 179 f;,;;g;.i..;xA;; : Hm Ginsberg, Bruce Phy. Ed Givens, J ames Elec. EngJMath Glazer, Matthew F inance Glenn, Kathryn Education Glenn, William PsychJBiology Goad, Elizabeth Bio. Chem Godar, Kathy Home Ec. Godsy, Michael Business Goechner, Patrick Biology Goldberg, Michael Marketing Goldberg, Scott Biology Goldberg, Vicki Elem. Ed. Goldenhersh, Debbie Accounting Goldsmith, Tom Forestry Golfin, Lucy Journalism Gooch, Becky Rehab. Serv. Goodman, Judy Accounting Goosen, Joyce History Gordon, Michael Marketing Gordon, Valerie Journalism Gould, Donna Business Adm. Grady, Mary Ann Home Ec. Graetz, Lorie English Graf, Cynthia Elem. EdJMed. Tech. Grainger, Pamela Journalism Grant, Brian Ag. Econ. Grantz, Tom Marketing Graue, Marianne Med. Dietetics Graves, Rosalie Physics Graves, Ruth Ann EngJJourn. Gray, Jane Nursing Gray, Lorinda Art Gray, Nancy Resp. Therapy Gray, Renard Journalism Gray, Sharon Journalism s sMy friends have made it an experience. , , Brad Blank Business Green, Kim Journalism Green, Teri Elem. Ed. Greene, Teri Marketing Greenlee, Donald Sociology Grellner, Gene An. Husb. Gremaud, Maureen Horticulture Greomore, Cathy Elem. Ed. Grey, Ignatius Business Grier, Charlotte Ag. Econ. Griesedieck, Paul Business Gritfm, Jeffery AgronomylGeology Grimaldi, Gerard Journalism Gross, Mindy Journalism Grossmann, Peggy Elem. Ed. Gubin, Sydney Journalism Grueber, Denyse Biology Guemmer, Dave Phy. Ed. Guetschow, Keith Marketing Gutlich, Mark Sec. Eds Hacker, Jill Vac. Rehab. Hackstadt, Marcus Civil Eng. Haddox, Cynthia Health S ci . Haertling, Jeff Ag. Mech. Hagen, John Chem. Eng. Hall, Charles An. Huxb. 181 132 Hall, Cindy Nursing Hall, Roberta Parks, and Rec. Halstead, Glenn Jr. Journalism Hamill, Kathleen Food Res. Hamilton, Anne Nursing Hamilton, Bruce Finance Hamilton, Diane Journalism Hamilton, Faith Journalism Hancock, J ohn 111 An. Hush. Handy, Carolyn Housing Des. Haney, Kenneth Ind. Eng. Hanover, Esther Spec. Ed. Hardy, Robert Accounting Hare, Dan Elec. Eng. Harper, Scott Accounting Harrell, Scott Social Studies Hanelson,.Char1es Agriculture Harlington, Meredith F ashion Des, Harris, Regina Elqm. Ed. Harris, Robert K Marketing Harrison, Karen German Harrison, Patricia F ashion March. Hartel, Mark Elec. Eng. Hanig, Louis Accounting Hatley, Charles Psychology Apathy is only as prevalent as we let it be. , Chuck Cantor Journalism Hauck, Cheryl Accounting Hayden, Kathy Elem. Ed. Hays, Steven Accounting Hays, Terry Computer S ci. Hazel, Sandy Journalism Healey, Liz Journalism Heath, Robert Forestry Hedges, Susan Inn Design Heid, Kathy Graphic Des. Helber, Richard Finance Heller, Cindy Rehab. Serv. Helt, Kristy Accounting Helzer, Peggy Accounting Heman, Bruce Mech. Eng. Hemman, Kim Journalism Henry, Greg Journalism Herber, Joseph Math Herrick, Mary Ann Home Ec. Herring, Cathy Accounting Herring, Donald Ag. Econ. Hershbarger, Delynne Elem. Ed. Hesse, Kerry Agriculture Hessel, Buck Int. Design Heth, Jeri Marketing Hewitt, Jo Lynn Marketing Hickam, Debora Biology Hilboldt, Mary Occ. Therapy Hill, Julie Journalism Hillyer, Michelle Speech Comm. Hilt, Jyll F amily Dev. Hinds, Mary Marketing Hirsch, Irl Biology Hobbs, David A g. Econ. Hodak, Greg Business Hodge, Elizabeth Spec. Ed. 183 Hodges, Janet Parks and Rec. Hoefer, Marsha Journalism Hoepfner, Norma Cytotech. Hoff, Sue Cons. Affairs Hogan, J ennifer Sec. Ed. Hoisheiser, Virginia HistorylPaL Sci. Holder, Gwen ArtMnthro. Hollis, J anice Home Ec. Holt, Rose Marie Rural Sac. Holtzhouser, Jay Music Ed. Homan, Kathe Journalism Hook, Lynn Phy. Therapy Hoover, Jennifer Radio. Tech. Hope, Stan Agriculture Horan, Robert Economics Harman, Douglas Ags Econ. Horn, Karla Geography Horn, Mary Elizabeth Then Rec. Harrell, Kathy Elem. Ed. Horton, Laura English Howard, Marcia Parks and Rec. Howe, David Forestry Hoxworth, Deborah Nursing Hubsch, Jerri Business Hulsey, Shannon Lib. Sci. Hulshof, Cheryl Sec. Ed. Hummert, Peter Horticulture Huncker, Ann Nursing Hurt, Linda Int. Design Huttenhower, Bobbi Journalism Iaconboni, John Journalism Ikemeir, Nancy Elem. Ed. Iken, Harvey Marketing Infante, Michael Journalism Ip, Ronald Business Adm. The students have a tendancy to make sex- ism and racism a problem because they dwell on it to the point of making it a problem. J effrey Cook Arts and Science Isgriggs, Cherilynn Elem. Ed. Islaim, Ibreahim Civil Eng. Jackson, Debbie Rehab. Services J ackson, Maureen Journalixm J acobs, Pamela Journalism Jacobsmeyer, Randall Civil Eng. James, Diana Journalism Jansen, Joe Chem Eng. Jecmen, Susan Economics Jeffery, Bryan Mech. Eng. J enkins, Brian Journalixm Jenkins, Janet Social Studies J enner, Susan Marketing Jensen, Jan Phy. Ed. Jerwick, Scott Marketing J ohannesmeyer, Herman Civil Eng. Johnson, Jayne Spec. and Elem. Ed. Johnson, Michael Language Johnson, Nancy Ther. Rec. Johnson, Richard Journalism Johnson, Robin Psychology Johnson, Susan Music Ed. Johnson, Terry Elec. Eng. Jones, Alan History Jones, Craig Ag. Eng. 185 Jones, Joyce English Ed. Jones, Melanie Occ. Therapy Jones, Sandy Speech Comm. Jordan, Susan Int. Design Joseph, Charmaine Ther. Rec. Josephson, Amy Marketing Judge, Cheryl Int. Design Jury, Stephen Business Adm. Kaiser, Gloria Accounting Kaiser, Robert Pol. Sci. Kamdonyo, Donald Atmo. Sci. Kammerer, Rick Marketing Kamp, William Horticulture Kantor, Richard An. Husb. Kapustka, Eric Biology Karey, Carol French Kassab, Marilil Journalism Kathe, Jean Journalism Katz, Susan Horticulture Kaufman, Linda Pol. Sci. Kaufman, Nancy Horticulture Kay, Michael Accounting Keigley, Debra Business Kellam, Deborah Elem. Ed. Kelley, David Accounting Kelly, Kevin Speech Kennedy, Karen Home Ec. Kerr, Kathy Journalism Kessler, J anice Elem. Ed. Kessler, Loree Speech Kettinger, Linda Nursing Kichline, Joel Marketing Kienzle, Michael Marketing Kiezle, Mark Alma. Sci. Kilkenny, Michael Landscape Des. On1y those Who think they are numbers, feel like numbers. Patrick Goeckner Arts and Science Kimutis, Brigit Nursing Kinder, Cindy Elem. Ed. King, Rex Civil, Eng. King, Richard Dairy Husb. Kinkel, Mary Art Ed. Kinslow, Armand Sec. Ed. Kirchner, Paul Journalism Kirtley, Patty Home Ec. Kiser, Cindy Phy. Ed. Kitelov, Nancy Speech Kittle, Clay Chemistry Klarsch, J im Biology Klavetter, Mary Kay Marketing Klepper, Kathy Food Sci. Kluesner, Steven Accounting Klug, Margaret Public Adm. Klutho, Michael Forestry Kniestedts, Susan Parks and Rec. Knight, Paul nychology Knipmeyer, Michael Agriculture Knipp, Roger Elec. Eng. Koenig, Judy Int. Dexign Koenig, Marcia Home Ec. Koenig, Steve Ag. Econ Koetting, Charles C omputer Prg. Kohn, Diane Elem. Ed. Kohrs, Kerry Nursing Kopoian, Kimberley Journalism Kosfeld, Linda Education Kothe, Kandye Journalism Koziara, Kathy Journalism Kralovec, Karen Speech Krauss, Christopher Engineering Kreigh, David Horticulture Krone, J ohn Ag. Eng. Krug, Cynthia Speech Path. Krumme, Susan Elem. Ed. Krupp, Norman F orestry M ng. Kubatzky, Timothy Journalism Kuchta, Wendy F ish and Wildlife Kuenke, Donna Business Kunkel, Christine Elec. Eng. Kuo, David Business Kurtz, Vonda Home Ec4 s- Lacy, Pamela Phy. Therapy Lafser, Dan Civil Eng. Lamb. Gregg Agronomy Lamb, Kathy Accounting Lampton, Jill Pol. Sci. Landrum, Michelle Marketing ssRapes, mud, and overcrowded rooms are What P11 remember most about Mizzou. ,, Peggie McCoubrie Education Langford, Barry Pol. Sci. Langford, Pam Fashion Merch. Lappin, Mary Chem. Eng. Larson, Missy Elem. Ed. Laschober, Ron Business Laser, Martin Gen. Studies Lashbrook, Davie Elec. Eng. Latare, Doug Marketing Latumo, Timothy Parks and Rec. Laughlin, Don An. Hush. Lavene, Edward Business Adm. Laveny, Kathy Psychology Lee, Douglas Public Adm. Leeper, Jerome Music Ed. Lemke, Sharon Spec. Ed. Lemker, Jill Resp. Therapy Lemmon, Nancy Elem. Ed. Lending, Carol Social Work Lenny, Noel Biology Lenox, Guy Chem. Eng. Leong, Wing Loke Biology Lesley, Kim Social Work Levin, Elise Spec. Ed. Levy, Judy Elem. Ed. Lewis, Anne D. Accounting Lewis, Delann F amily Dev. Lewis, Diana Marketing Lewis, George Accounting Lewis, Kari Phy. Ed. Lewis, Leo III Phy. Ed. Lewis, Susan French Ed. Lieb, Mary Home EC. Lillis, Kim Fashion Merch. Lindsay, Terri S ec. Ed. Lock, Beverly Horticulture 189 Lofatn, Dennis Chemistry Lofting, Gretchen Cytotech. Lohe, David Civil Eng. Lohman, Lee M ech. Eng. Lona, Andrew Journalism Longden, J udy 1m. Design Lordo, Denice Accounting Lordo, Patn'ce Accounting Loter, Wendy Spec. Ed. Lowman, Tom Accounting Luben, Stephanie Family Dev. Lucas, Sarita Journalism Lucido, Nancy English Luetkemeyer, Ann Phy. Ed. Lumia, Joseph Fish and Wildltfe Lycan, John Business Lymer, Shenis Elem. Ed. Lynch, Peggy Speech Lyons, Albert Sec. Ed. Lyons, Mary Kay Business Maassen, Mark Journalism Macdonald, Sara Med. Dietetics Machiran, Steven Forestry Maclin, Vickey Int. Design Maczuk, Judy Speech Madrid, Louis ChEm. Eng. Magnusson, Shirley Sec. Ed. Maher, Lori Phy. Ed. Mallinckrodt, Diana Home Ec. Mallory, Pamela S. Accounting Maltz, Gail Accounting Manes, Darra Elem. Ed. Manning, Cindy Elem. Ed. Marion, Scott Journalism Marsh, Barri Journalism m , I Co11ege was a phase of my life P11 never pass through again on to the real world. Anonymous Marsh, Sarah Ag. Eng. Marsh, Suzann Cyrotech Marshall, Dennis Journalism Marshall, Michael Gen. Studies Martin, Cynthia Journalixm . Martin, Joel Micro. Bio. Martin, Sherrill Nursing Mascal, David Parks and Rec. Mason, James Ag. Econ. Matroni, Robert Sec. Ed. Matthews, Kathy History Mattwell, Jane Comp. Sci. Mauksch, Roberta Gen. Studies Maurer, Maggie Ther. Rec. Maxey, Julie Phy. Ed. May, Greg Business May, Katherine Marketing McAllister, Scott F orestry McBee, Kathy Marketing McCallon, Bryon Pol Sci. McCalpin, Kathy Engineering McCalpin, Phyllis Education McCambridge, Marty F inance McCauley, Ann J ournalism McCluer, Lisa Education 191 McCollom, Kevin Mech. Eng. McConnell, J ames Business McCory, Denise Cans. Ajfairs McCoubn'e, George Mech. Eng. McCoubrie, Peggy Education - McCrea, Darrell Ag. Econ. McCrory, Nancy Nursing McDaniel, Mary Home Ec. McDermott, Dale Business McDonald, Mary Ellen Journalism McGinnis, Susan Fashion Merch. McGrath, Paula Speech McGraw, Timothy Rehab. Serv. McHugh, Marc Parks and Rec. McIntosh, Daniel Pol. SciJSocio. McIntyre, Diane Home Ec. McMillin, Carol Biology McPherson, Dan Journalism Meany, James Elec. Eng. Medelberg, Charles F inance Mehrer, Charles Economics Melman, Geri Parks and Rec. Melsheimer, Nancy Journalism Meltzer, Betsy Sociology Mendelsohn, Katherine Journalism Menown, Hugh Accounting Mariam, Gail Journalism Merritt, Nadine Journalism Messner, Janet Iatin-Amer. Studies Meyen, Kathleen Elem. Ed. Meyer, Paul Ag. Eng. Michael, Mary Home Ec. Millen, Christine Engineering Miller, Alan Economics Miller, Brenda Counseling n1 have been more than a number out of class, but in class I feel I have been just one of the thousands trying to make it. , , Kenneth Scheller Business Miller, Dale Accounting Miller, Denise Marketing Miller, Eric Marketing Miller, Karen Journalism Miller, Kenneth Biology Miller, Lindy An. Husb. Miller, Marc Marketing Miller, Mary Home Ec. Miller, Michael Agriculture Miller, Sandra Journalism Miluski, Jim Marketing Minana, Mitch Elec. Eng. Minick, Amy Journalism Minton, Eric Journalism Modaff, William Education Moffitt, Richard Horticulture Molker, Stephen Finance Monnig, Stephen Elec. Eng. Montalvo, J . Stuart Agriculture Moore, Brad Elec. Eng. Moore, Carla Business Moore, Clayton Elec. Eng. Moore, Jay Management Moore, J ulia Art Moore, KaIen Home EC. 193 - e wrwwyz-xwmw-q-twmwwwg U .A T11 always remember the incredible energy radiated after a Tiger Victory. The Whole town swelled With pride and enthusiasm until it almost burst off the map. h, Robin Thorp J ournalism Moore, Tom Chemistry Moreau, Marcia F amily Dev. Moreton, John Mech. Eng. Morgan, Christy Geography Morgan, Kathy Phy. Therapy Morris, Georganne Phy. Therapy Morrow, Jim Economics Morse, Dorothy Speech Comm. Morse, Scott Ag. Econ. Moser, William Ag. Mesh. Mosier, Thomas Elec. Eng. Moss, Martha. Home Ec. Mozo, Ann Resp. Therapy Mueller, Constance Home Ec. Mueller, Lance Public'Adm. Mueller, Robert Journalism Muench, Susan Journalism Muir, Chaun Journalism h Mulligan, Barbara Home Ec. Murphy, Dennis Education Murphy, Phil Jr. Business Adm. Myles, Wynn Journalism Naeger, Jeff Accounting Nast, Kathryn Marketing Naylor, Porter Agriculture Neal, Sue Rehabilitation Neff, Christine Spec, Ed. Nelson, Dan Pol. Sci. Nelson, Sandra Business Adm. Neuhart, Marcia Journalism Newell, John Civil Eng. Newmann, Kayee Parks and Rec. Niewald, J ames Ag. Mech4 Noble, Mike Education Noel, Jill Sec. Ed. Nolle, J ulie Business Norris, Kathy Accounting Norton, Brenda Faxhion Merch. Novinger, Konni F ashion Des. Nunnelly, Pam Rehab. S erv. O Bannon, Lon III Geology Oberdick, Gary An. Hush. Oberkrom, Louann Nursing Oben'neyer, John Agriculture O,Brien, Doireann PsychJMng. O'Brien, Tim Marketing Odneal, Kay Elem. Ed. O,Donnell, John Education Oehl, Bonnie Sec. Ed. Oelke, Kathleen Radio. Tech. Oetting, Dorleta Speech Path. Oldenburg, Stephen Sec. Ed. Oldham, Stuart Forestry Olsen, Clifford III Pol. SciJEcon. Olson, Carolyn Int. Design Olson, W. Scott English Omohundro, Linda Comp. Sci. O'Neill, Mike Buxinesx Oni, Bosede Public Adm. O'Sullivan, Maureen Marketing 195 Otto, Jeffery Marketing Owsley, Cyndy Nursing Oyler, Teresa Journalism Page, Daniel Sec. Ed. Palmatier, Virginia Biology Ed. Palmer, Molly Journalism Paredez, Florencia EconJSoc. Studies Paredez, Susan Home EC. Parker, Diane Elem. Ed. Patton, Judy Spec. Ed. Paubel, Barbara Forestry Paule, Jill Home Ec. Payne, Richard Marketing Peck, Sylvia Horticulture Pepper, Sharon Marketing Perkins, Deborah Phy. Ed. Persky, Michael Ag. Econ. Peterman, Kathy Elem. Ed. Peterson, Jamie Parks and Rec. Pfaif, Stephen Journalism Pfeifer, Sue Wildlife Phelan, J ames Mech. Eng. Phillippe, Rene Elem. Ed. Phillips, Gail Fashion Merch. Picht, Randolph Journalism Pickett, Ronda Accounting Pietroburgo, Stephen Forestry Pilglim, Pamela Rehab. Serv. Filmer, Betsy Nursing Pinkstaff, Stephanie Counseling Pivac, Michael History Placke, Mike Alma. Sci. Plain, Hank Finance Plewa, Yvonne Inter. Camp. Plummer, Douglas Agriculture s 1 think the biggest problem is racism and its 3 going to take a change in society to lick it. ,, John Hagan Engineering Pogue, Denny An. Husb. Pohlman, Denise Social Work Polete, Robert Elec. Eng. Pomerenke, David Ag. Mech. Pope, Kathleen Journalism Port, Betsy Lib. Sci. Porter, Debora English Porter, Nancy Accounting Potts, Thomas Public Adm. Preston, Gary Marketing Preyer, Mark Ag. Econ. Price, Kelly Social Work Privette, Steve Management Probert, Pamela F 00d Sci. Pryor, Susie Journalism Prywitch, Rick Journalism Pulliam, Dave Agronomy Pusczek, Eugene Business Pyles, Barbara Horticulture Quill, Kristopher Anthropology Quinn, Steven Pol. Sci. Radman, Rosalie Parks and Rec Ragland, Chuck Housing Des. Ragland, Debora Journalism Rahm, Charlie Journalism 19'7 Aizgzzzli ' s; C m Raiffle, Marcia Elem. Ed. Raithel, Daryl Ag. Mech. Ramsey, Sam Management Rank, Christopher Chemistry Rank, Randall Pol. Sci. Rankin, David Comp. Sci. Rapko, Therese Sec. Ed. Rapp, Veronica Phy. Ed. Rash, Tim Fish and Wildlife Rautenstrauch, Kurt Fish and Wildlife Ravenscraft, Donna Marketing Ray, Deborah English Ray, Paul Ag. Econ. Raymond, J 0 Int. Design Redow, Ann Sec. Ed. Reed, Dru Journalism Reed, Keith Accounting Reed, Marc Ag. Business Reeves, Deann Marketing Rehmer, Jeff Dairy Husb. Reichman, Jodi Sociology Reigler, Hunter Journalism Reynolds, Margaret Engineering Richard, Dwayne Pal. S ci . Richardson, Jerri Business Rigby, Cynthia Psychology Ristau, Davie Accounting Ritzie, Linda F ashion Merch. Robb, Philip Biology Roberts, Kay Latin Amer. Studies Robertson, J . Michael Adm. Management Robinson, Kaxen Spec. Ed. Robinson, Robert Ther. Rec. Roman, Heidi Home EC. Rehab. Romine, Lyle Hotel Management ttSchool is not taken seriously on this cam- pus. I get the idea that many are here just for a good time. The tparty schoolt image gets real 01d? Pamela Grainger J ournalism Rose, Sara Dietetics Rosenbaum, Mark Journalism Rosenberg, Sheryl Business Rosewell, Pam Accounting Rothweiler, Diana Biology Rothweiler, J effrey Psychology Rozen, Marcia Journalism Rubin, Nancy Business Ed. Ruffner, Dennis Marketing Runde, Brian Ag. Eng. Rung, Kenneth Civil Eng. Rupp, Jill Sec. Ed. Rush, Michael Business Russell, Ronald An. Hush. Rutter, Richard Agriculture Ryan, Cindy Accounting Ryczek, Mary Pre-law Ryczek, Tom Mech. Eng. Saab, Wissam Civil Eng. Sabath, Ellyn Fashion March. Sacco, Mark Music Ed. Sachs, Jerome Food S ci. Safron, Hildy Social Work Sakmar, John Journalism Salzman, Sharon Home Ec. Sands, Richard Ind. Ed. Sassmann, Dale Ag. Mech. Saulich, Steven Marketing Saum, George English Savant, Suzanne Journalism Schafer, Mike Accounting Schatz, Scarlett Home Ec. Schauer, Janet Spec. Ed. Schneidegger, Kathy Social Work Scheller, Kenneth Marketing Schildkraut, Susan Journalism Schilinger, Gail Food Sci. Schlag, Thomas Finance Schmaltz, Frank Ind. Arts Schmidt, Andrea Elem. Ed. Schmitz, Terry Phy. T herapy Schneider, Cynthia Elem. Ed. Schneider, Yvonne Home EC. Schnelle, Douglas Ag. Mach. Schnoebelen, Cele Fashion Merch. Schomheuser, Bill Business Schramm, Sally Sec. Ed. Schroeder, Catherine Parks and Rec. Schroff, Karen Nursing Schulte, Carol Elem. Ed. ssThe students are looked upon as numbers, I would use a letter system of ID. , , V MichaelRush Business Schultz, Beverly Journalism Schumacher, Karla Housinanl. Design Schuster, Betty Counseling Ed. Schuster, Meg Nurxing Schwanzkopf, Sallie Int. Design Schwarzentraub, Ellen Fashion M erch. Schweiss, Michael Ag. Econ. Schwinke, Jeanne Pol. SciJJaum. Scott, J on Journalism Scott, J oseph Physics Scotten, Tammie Horticulture Sechler, Mark Mech. Eng. Selick, Sandy Phy. Ed. Sample, Marcia Int. Design Seth, Kimberly Speech Seward, John Park: and Rec. Shank, Morris Accounting Sharpe, Jewel Speech Shaughnessy, Mary Elem. Ed. Shaw, Lynn Fashion Merch. Shelby, Kathryne Elem. Ed. Shelton, Kelly Accounting Shcwell, Kathleen Journalism Shipley, Linda Speech Shirley, Bridgett Anthropology Short, Amy Occu. Therapy Shrewsbury, Nancy Home Ec. Rehab. Shughart, Nancy Elem. Ed. Siebrasse, Jon Bio. Chem. Siemer, Diane Marketing Simmons, Sandy C ounseling Simon, J oan Horticulture Simon, Susan Home Ec. Simons, Ralph Public Adm. Simpson, Debora Community Dev. Sindelar, Jim Parks and Rec. Slagel, Douglas Mech. Eng. Smith, Christopher Elem. Ed. Smith, Ginger Journalism Smith, Glenn Civil Eng. Smith, Joyce English Ed. Smith, Keith Civil Eng. Smith, Maureen Civil Eng. Smith, Sally French Snodgrass, Bob Hotel Mng. Snodgrass, Laun'e Spec. Ed. Snyder, Kenna Social Studies Sokoloff, Eva Spec. Ed. Sommer, Debbie Food Sci. Sondergard, Michael Finance Sooley, Mary Ellen Parks and Rec. Spaar, John Journalism Specker, Stephen Ag. Econ. Spencer, Beth N Journalism SPilker, Rachel Anthropology Spivey, Roy History Spoering, Denise Home Eu. Sponik, Scott Biology Sprick, Terry Marketing Stabler, Julie' Occu. Therapy If a student works at it, he can find some good friends and that makes it all worth- while. Charles Treasure Arts and Science W . r kgfrfg'o? 1 Stamper, Harry Spanish Standing, Cathy Journalism Stansfleld, Richard Finance Steams, Tracy Int. Design Steele, Judy Horticulture Steffen, George Accounting Steinzeig, Steve ' Marketing Steitz, J o Elem. Ed. Stephens, Pamela English Ed. Stevenson, Don Journalism Stevenson, Kathy Phy. Ed. Stewart, Janice Education Stinson, Martha Phy. EdJElem. Ed. Stockdell, Brian Elec. Eng. Stockhausen, Steve Ag. Econ. Stockwell, Sharon Business Stohr, Beth Finance Stollhaus, Mike Journalism Stollings, David Ag. Journalism Stollings, Ronald Ag. Econ. Stratman, Shon Ag. Mech, Stroback, Scott Sociology Stuckenschneider, Joe Pol. Sci. Sudduth, Kenneth Ag. Eng. Sudsberry, Teresa Ag. Eng. Sullentrup, Michael Civil Eng. Sullivan, Jeannie Speech Sullivan, John Public Adm. Summa, Stacy Ag. Econ. Sutton, John An. Husb. Sweeney, Pay Accounting Swingle, Melinda An. Husb. Tabor, Susan Education Tappana, Gary Public Adm. Taylor, Boyd Business Taylor, Karen F amily Dev. Taylor, Melissa An. Hush. Taylor, Sherryl Marketing Terry, Rosalind An. Hush. Terwilliger, J ohn F orestry Tesson, Pennie F 00d Sci. Teubner, Vicki Accounting Thanh, Vo Van Mech. Eng. Tharp, Patricia Journalism Therien, Victoria Accounting Thiel, John Journalism Thielker, Sharon Speech Thiemey, Patricia Fashion Des. Thompson, J ennifer Ag. Business Thompson, Joan Elem. Ed. Thomsen, Timothy Marketing Thorp, Robin Journalism Thorpe, Tina Journalism Thurmon, Tim Accouming Tidmarsh, Elizabeth Speech Path, Tiemann, Bruce Journalism Tipton, Carl Accounting Tobben, Paul Chemislry Toben, Steve Chem. Eng. Toellner, Cindy M usic Ed. Tom, David Journalism Tompson, Robert Physics Towerman, Mike Business Tracy, Joan Speech Trares, J ohn A tmo. S ci . Trautman, Susan Marketing Treasure, Charles Biology Trimble, Harry Ind. Eng. Trippe, Cheryl Accounting Trdchuck, Terese Phy. Therapy ttPeople can be more than a number at this University if they choose to, but only if they choose to? Charlotte Grier Agriculture Trofholtz, Mark Forestry Trombley, Tad An. Hush. Truong, Gia Mech. Eng. Tucker, Doug Business Tucker, Susan Speech Tull, Kristi Malh Ed. Tumy, Tamara Parks and Rec. Turner, Scott Forestry Tushaus, David Sociology Tuttle, Paula Home Ev. Twyman, Tim Ag. Journalism Tyndall, Cathy Journalism Unger, Mary Journalism Valvero, Richard Logistics Van Leer, Cynthia Phy. Therapy Van Slyke, Dana F ashion Merch. Vance, Kevin English Vasper, Harley Ind. Eng. Vaughn, Barbara Markering Vawter, Pamela Journalism Veatch, Gary Marketing Verkruyse, Anthony Accounting Vetter, Kathleen An. Hush. Vincent, Wesley Marketing Voss, Deborah Nursing ! 205 4 Vought, Edward An. Hush. Vuch, Patricia Phy. Therapy Wagner, Beth nychology Wagoner, Karen F ashion Merch Waites, Jim Engineering Waldman, J oanne Psycholvgy Waldo, Christopher Economics Waldschmidt, Ann Marketing Wales, Tom Sec. Ed. Walker, Holly Elem. Ed. Walker, Jana Social Work Ward, Jeff Ag. Ed. Ward, John Civil Eng. Ward, Pam Fashion Merch. Ward, Randall Ag. Mech. Ware, David S ec. Ed. Ware, John Ing. Eng. Washbum, Keith Accounting Wealt, Patti F inqnce Weatherman, Sunshine Int. Design Weaver, Christine Horticulture Weaver, Jenny Almo. Sci. Webber, Janet Phy. Therapy Weber, Janis F ashion M erch. Weber, John Chemistry Weeda, Randy An. Husb. Weidle, Roy Geology Weil, Patricia Bio. Chem. Weinhold, Don K Agriculture Weissman, Lenny Horticulture Weld, Linda Accounting Wells, Barbaxa Social Work Walton, Karen Elem. Ed. Wenzel, Dayna Sec. Ed. Wemerp, Patricia Biology sTm glad I became involved in activities here at UMC, it made college more than just a degree. , , Traci Byrne Education Wessel, Mark Civil Eng. West, Brenda Accounting Wethington, Carl Agriculture Weyant, Carolyn Family Dev. Wheeler, Shelley Spec. Ed. White, Corey Speech Whitehead, Diane Psychology Whitehead, Paul Civil Eng. Whitener, Nancy Parks and Rec. Wigger, Cheryl Education Wildeisen, Lori An. Hush. Wilder, Doug Marketing Wiles, Truman Ag. Econ. Wilhelm, Linda Business Wilhelmus, Robert Marketing Williams, Debi Spec. Ed. Williams, Elizabeth Public Adm. Williams, Kenneth Mech. Eng. Williams, Lorraine Fashion Merch. Williams, Mark Ag. Eng. Williams, Monte Mech. Eng. Williamsen, Amy Spanish Wilson, Carolyn Fashion Merch. Wilson, Kevin Business Wilson, Kitty Forestry 207 Wilson, Melody Anthropology Wilson, Qwenlyn Business Wilson, Ray Public Adm. Wilson, Thomas Economics Winfrey, William Agriculture Winn, Mary Ellen Nursing Winter, Mark Counseling Winterrowd, Meleasa Housing Des. Winh, Jerry Economics Wise, Penny Elem. Ed. Wiseman, Terry Horticulture Wolfe, Alice Chem. Eng. Wolken, Susan Elem. and Spec. Ed. Wolter, Julie Gen. Studies Wood, April Social Work Wood, La Donna Biology Wood, Richard Engineering Wood, Sabra Art Ed. Wood, Sandy Nursing Woodbury, Traci Business Woodson, Jean Phy. Therapy Workman, Jenny Parks and Rec. Wright, Bryan Marketing Wright, David Accounting Wright, Mary Fish and Wildlife Wright,Susan Rehab. S erv. Wulff, Phil Ag. Econ. Wunnenberg, Richard Elec. Eng. Wyner, Lori Elem. Ed. Young, Hillary Sec. Ed. Young, Judy Horticulture Young, Kathy Nursing Young, Mindy Home Ec. Ed. Zammer, Susan Education Zedialis, Brett Finance Zeliff, J ohn 11 Ag. Ed. Zellmer, Peggy Horticulture Zettwoch, Karen Sociology Zimmermann, Gary Marketing Zuefle, Teresa Accounting Zumsteg, Shelly Ind. Eng. TE rlbvbimwt 4. :awgumruaimmn.d?uwvhvw1x ' .LA$KQ.E1W?IJ; ' ' J i 49411.5 Photos by Brian Smith 219 2?4,,.: 2.50... r e P s a J H e I Lu .t. m S n a .n B .I...;!.:Wb.llri.zujbtrirlblnrxxrwf r1. .L,: .5.Lvitylllulrfbhyitt.Elli;r..;i.?r,..!.u::rttrnl.rx.Y1rvl . S r 6 I I e F 1m P Z , .m a Hw M .n e G Jeff Jasper xian Smith Photos by B M uu3,.... .:. mE .$3.1..5H3um4 . , a . ,. . , . : m .m S .m n B Brian Smith Dan White 229 x TVW JWWWIW 9 , .xu avn . 1w... .MK TIME OUTS EFT MISSOURI Manny Cn'sostomo '1. Brim Smilh h," . . Brian Smith Dreams of glory fade to dust In 1979 the Missouri football team fell back to earth. Like a hot air balloon, the Tigers tried to float through the season pumped-up on recollections of a past years glories only to have it burst in their faces. Despite a continued Red Cross effort by their nervy de- fense, the silent-but-golden leadership of all-Big Eight quar- terback Phil Bradley, Missouri succumbed to the multi-talent but no-guts syndrome. They were a paper Tiger. All but one game was lost on home turf and two of the defeats were to division weaklings Kansas State and Ok- lahoma State. And although pride inspired them to raise a combative fist in losses to Oklahoma and Nebraska, they had already dealt the most damaging blows to themselves. Yet, when the season finally ended, the 6-5 Tigers were to enjoy a communal champagne shower for their victory over South Carolina in the Hall of Fame Bowl. Talk about good fortune, How often is it that a team is rewarded for a season of mediocrity? 233 Photos by Je Left: Phil Bradley didntt need his teammates to lift his spirits after leading Missouri to a 45-point surge in the second half. Above: In the first half, the Aztec defense played hogpile on MissourPs rushing game. But in the second half, the roles were reversed as the Tiger defense buried San Diego State. lMissouri Chumpsl turned into Tigers in the second half Long before the Missouri-San Diego State match-up actually occurred, the oddsmakers had pegged it as a slaugh- ter. A game where Aztec heads would roll as the lions, er, Tigers turned Faurot Field into a pit for human sacri- free. But the first half of the game 82,168 Missouri fans saw that Saturday did not beflt such a spectacle. The unsteady Ti- gers fumbled twice and the only move- ment on offense was backwards a 5 penalties for 50 yards. The Aztecs, in contrast, were so pumped-up that their feet never touched the ground as San Diego State took a 13-0 halftime lead. Afterwards, the coaches explained that a missed scrimmage had thrown Missouri off-track. Wide receiver Ken Blair, though, said the Tigers were masquerading as a football team in the first half. uThese weren1 the real Missouri Ti- gers out there in the first halff, Blair said. 11Those were the Missouri chumps? Of those chumps, you can exclude the defense. In the second half, the Ti- ger D made up for some early mistakes to bring Missouri back for a 45- 13 kill. It started with a fumble recovery by free safety Eric Wright on Missourils 32 - a play that eventually led to a one- yard plunge by running back Gerry El- lis for the first Missouri touchdown of the year. For the day, he recovered a fumble, batted away four passes and made three interception passes, too. If it werenlt for their heroics, the Ti- gers may never have gotten out of their own pit alive. ttWe know what we could have had," Aztec quarterback Mark Halda said, ttbut nobody will ever know itfl Nobody, except Missouri. Missouri 45 San Diego St. 13 Tom Reese 235 M Brian Smith Tigers win, But get no kick from Champaign If the Missouri Tigers are planning another vacation to Champaign in the near future, the following information should be of interest: Donlt bother to make jokes or slap any Illinois playersi fannies. The Fight- ing Illini are through making friends. Evidently, last yearls travel bro-' chure got lost in the mail. For while the Tigers had their feet up on a narrow veranda of a 14-6 lead, late in the fourth quarter, the Fighting Illini nearly stole the game out from under them. Only two short yards stood between the Illini, perpetual doormat of the Big Ten, and a tie. It was time for the Tigers to sit up, put away the mintjuleps, and get down to business. The Missouri defense, which had been wide awake the entire game, dropped anchor in the narrow space be- tween Illinois and the goal line. They had grown accustomed to claustropho- bia because the offense, save for a bril- liant 173-yard, two-touchdown, rush- ing performance by running back Gerry Ellis, had sputtered all game, particu- larly in scoring situations. For the sec- ond game in a row Missouri had gone scoreless in the first half. On first down, Illinois fullback Calvin Thomas tried first over the right side only to be smothered by linebacker Eric Berg. Then he tried a sweep left and encountered a similar greeting from linesmen Wendell Ray and Bennie Smith. And when Illini quarterback Lawrence McCullough overthrew his receiver on third down, Missouri coach Warren Powers sensed the de- fense would hold. TI could feel it building thenfl Powers said. ll1 know it sounds corny, but I just felt they werenit going to get in." Powersl premonition was accurate. On fourth down, McCullough lobbed the ball to tailback Mike Holmes. He took one step over the two-yard line and was immediately pinned to the ground by Berg to preserve a 14-6 Mis- souri win. This time, the Tigers got lucky. The bounces, the breaks, all went in their direction. They learned you canit al- ways wipe your feet on supposed door- mats like the Fighting Illini. But it was a lesson soon forgotten. Running back Gerry Ellis shouldered the brunt of the Missouri running game because of James Wilderls injury. His 173-yard, two-touchdown performance proved he was up to the task. Missouri 14 Illinois 6 237 ll Sikes B 238 Right: Folks down in Dixie make no bones about what they think of the opposition. Above: Stevie Slyis 24-yard touchdown catch took some of the holler out of the Rebelis yell. Missouri 33 Ole Miss 7 Brian Smith Tigers give Rebels hell Up and down the sidelines, running back James Wilder maintained an anx- ious vigil. His eyes remained fixed on the game, but a hand kept sneaking down his thigh to check on the torn hamstring that had kept him sidelined for the first two games of the season. When he entered the game against Ole Miss, the Missouri coaching staff had visions of stretchers dancing in their heads. They must have wondered what would happen if he reinjured the leg and was lost for the rest of the sea- son. But within minutes their worried frowns unraveled into smiles. Wilder took his first handoff and plowed through the Mississippi defense for seven yards. Wilder had returned not a moment too soon for the Tigers. For the third straight game they took a siesta during the first half allowing the Rebels to take a 7-3 halftime lead. And when he turned the comer on one of his characteristic snorting 15- yard touchdown runs, the Tigers were on their way to a 33-7 Victory over the Rebels. Unfortunately, the next obstacle in Missouriis path was a brick wall named Texas. Longhorns teach Tigers a lesson about rankings On Sept. 30, 1979, football, once again, became the hot item in Colum- bia. No. 4 Texas was in town to play No. 5 Missouri in what promised to be a spectacular slugfest between two ofthe nationls top teams. From Deja Vu to Bullwinkles folks had spent the week partying and pounding their chests over the virtues of the new souped-up Ti- gers. Missouri was gonna ttLasso those Longhomsil and 1tRump roast lemf by golly. Everybody had become Tiger loyal, right down to their black and gold undershorts. On Saturday, the Tigers led 75,136 pilgrims a more than any before in Missouri history a up the side of Top 20 mountain to catch a glimpse of the other side. Before them lay the land of the top four e Southern Cal, Okla- homa, Alabama and Texas. The elite. And the thousands of Missouri faith- fuls liked what they saw. When the Ti- gers charged out through a human entryway of fans and cheerleaders, the sides, of Faurot Field rocked with cheers. But there were no hoarse throats at the end ofthis game. Just a lot of mum- bling about Jam, Lam, and the god- damned Texas defense which smothered Missouri 21-0. As the Tigers and their fans discov- ered, mere emotion doesn1t beat the Longhorns. ttWe got our ass kickedf Tiger of- fensive guard Mark Jones said. llTherels not much else you can say af- ter you get beat like that. They won the battle today, all the power to them? As far as the Texas defense was con- cerned, it want much ofa battle. They stymied Missouriis offense from start to finish, holding them to a total output of 164 yards. And they were opportunistic, too. In the first halfthe Longhorns took advan- tage of two Missouri gaffes - Jeff Brockhausl blocked punt and a Phil Bradley interception - to build an in- surmountable 18-0 halftime lead. Missourils defense, though, played tenaciously despite being on the field for more than two-thirds of the game. In the second half alone, Texas ran a whopping 52 plays against the Tigers, but came away with only another field goal. Still, there was no comparing Missourils defense to that of the boys from the Lone Star State. Their line- backers shot the gaps. Their linemen sealed off the ends. And, most impor- tantly, they shut off Bradleyis motor before he could even find a key. 111 cant say theyire the best defense in the nation? Bradley said, 11but they ainit lyin, when they say they got a good defense. They really manhandled usfl Right: Tiger defenders, Jerome Sally 661 and Wendell Ray 001 displayed their meanest grim- aces, but looks alone werenit enough to stop Longhorn backs like LeRoy King. Lower Right: Norman Goodman showed a determined look as he stopped this Longhorn player. Lower Far Right: LeRoy King t38t and Lam Jones GO were too much ofa hurdle for Wendell Ray and the Tigers to overcome. Missouri Texas David Rees There are some things about college football that just cant be explained, like Missourils loss to Oklahoma State. You can sit and ponder it for hours, check and recheck the probabilities and it still doesnlt add up. The Tigers did indeed lose 14-13, that crisp Saturday afternoon, but as any of the 66,003 fans who witnessed the game at Faurot Field will tell you, they shouldnlt have. llThe Good Lord was on their side? said Missouri defensive end Wendell Ray. If not the man above, surely somebody with unearthly powers con- trolled this one. Consider: Missouri was 3-1, 15th in the nation, and healthy coming off a two-week layoff. They also were at home and rightfully look- ing to avenge last year's 35-21 loss in Stillwater. The Cowboys, on the other hand, were a shambles. Their offensive back- field had been so torn apart by injuries they converted a reserve defensive end :to a running back. And to make matters worse, their starting quarterback, Harold Bailey, was knocked cold in the first half and was replaced by a second- string walk-on. But these so-called reserves were nd the ecsta SY very much primed for this game. The substitute quarterback, John Doemer, completed 8 of 17 passes for 83 yards and two touchdowns - including a game-winning lob over the head of an unassuming Bill Whitaker to wide re- ceiver Mel Campbell. The substitute running back, Terry Suellentrop, was equally destructive, rushing for 155 yards on 22 carries. But where Missouri got beat the worst was inside the Oklahoma State 30-yard line. Nine times Missouri moved past this mark, but only once did the team score. 1iEvery time we stepped up to the huddle we knew we could move the ball? said flanker David Newman, who caught six passes for 57 yards. 11But we couldnit get over the hump inside the 30-yard line." That hump grew as the game went on. But when the Missouri defense held the Cowboys one last time, it gave the offense one last shot to get over it with 1:08 remaining. Bradley, who passed for a season- high 21 on7 passes for 209 yards, could only bring Missouri to the Oklahoma State 41. And with 30 seconds left, Jeff Brockhaus came on only to miss his fourth of six field goal attempts a this one, though, was a 52-yarder. Naturally, the eyes of the hometown crowd looked upon Brockhaus as the scapegoat, but he wasnit to blame. The Tigers just lost one they shouldnit have. That1s about the only explana- tion there was. Missouri 13 Oklahoma St. 14 Tom Reese Left: Oklahoma Staws Rick Antle rejoices after one of four missed field goals by Jeff Brockhaus. Right: Defensive back Bill Whitaker raises clen- ched lists in frustration after an Oklahoma State touchdown. 'wo m. ri'tru al of pregame. fest A time IVI leS Bill Sikes Photos by Brian Smith In the spirit of Mizzou tailgating . . . The cars filter slowly into the parking lot the morning of the M.U. home foot- ball games, forming line upon line of gleaming vehicles, as sports cars hedge up against Winnebagos. Once parked, the tailgates burst open, spawning a veritable cornucopia of food and bever- age delights for the fans awaiting the game. They call it tttailgating," this time-wom ritual of pregame festivities. For many, the crisp autumn air arouses a voracious appetite, and the buckling tailgates heaped with sandwiches, salads, desserts, and beer, attest to this. In a spirit of friendship, strangers ex- change special goodies among one an- other in an atmosphere of speculation about the game. tiltis a feeling of shared together- ness, most everybody is rootini for the Tigers, and if theyire not, well, we try to make the out-of-towners feel wel- come, too," says one man, who has tttailgated" at M.U. football games ttfor many, many years." If the genuine Tiger mascots were to mingle in the crowd, it might be difficult to point them out, as many tailgating fans dress in a variety of black and gold attire ranging from the basic to the bi- zarre. Men donned in black and gold overalls are seen lifting beer to their months as the morning goes on. In an age of fast-food and quick- service restaurants, why do fans still tailgate? Perhaps ifs a throwback to the days of family reunions, a rememberance of long, outdoor feasts of summers past. Or maybe as one fan puts it, tiltis tradition, itis togetherness, itts shared excitement -- and thatts what M.U. football games always were and always will be, to me." The car licenses bear witness to their occupants hometowns, Sikeston to St. J 0e, thettShow-meT stateis people are here and fans hail from other states as well. The excitement builds and ripples through the crowd as kick-off time ap- Text by Lisa Braun Photos by Brian Smith e "m-EE?S proaches. The food is packed away, last swigs of beer are taken, and the tailgates are slammed shut. The tailgaters tromp to the stadium, revved up for an afternoon of M.U. football. Photos by Brian Smith n z . ,, HA r mx- . . Lu 5.;ng E 249 Nearly buried in Boulder Not again. Those words were probably rever- berating in the minds of the-Missouri defense as they lined up, with less than two minutes remaining in the game, to put the clamps on a revitalized Col- orado team which had just marched 55 yards to the Tigers 6. Only four games earlier, the Tigers had narrowly escaped a similar situa- tion in Illinois. Wedged inside the two- yard line, Missouriis defense turned back the Fighting Illini four times to preserve a win. So, presumably, with that first-hand experience, Missouri was ready to take on Buffaloes, freight trains, anything. tilt was either do-or-die right then," said Missouri defensive end Wendell Ray. l lWe either stop them or its a long ride home. " The Tigers must have enjoyed the trip back to Columbia because on the next four downs the defense rose up like the terrain around Boulder and shut down Colorado for a triumphant 13-7 win, their first in four weeks. But Missourils euphoria afterwards would have become a Rocky Mountain low if Buff tight end Bob Niziolek had held on to the fourth down pass in the end zone. That play and Colorado's final drive typified a scrappy, rag-tag game better suited for a longshoremenls picnic. Just the defenses excelled and about the only bright spot for Missouri offensively was the emergence of kicker Ron Venilli and tight end Andy Gibler. Verrilli, a juco-transfer from Boston University, came on to cooly kick two 35-yard field goals. A small feat, but one that earned him the starting kicking job from J eff Brockhaus for the remain- der of the season. Gibleris shining moment came one play after making a typical freshman mistake - dropping a pass while wide open. iiMost freshmen would have gone into shock after dropping that passf Missouri coach Warren Powers said. But Gibler was not cut with the same cookie cutter as most. On the very next play, he ran an identical pattern and caught the ball for the winning touch- down. ill just try to relax and run my pat- tern," Gibler said. llI know pretty well what Pm doing most of the time? And, for the rest of the season, he proved it. Left: Tiger lineman Dave McNeel kept close com- pany with Buff quarterback Bill Solomon. This fourth-quarter sack stalled a Colorado drive. Above: Coloradols itjunk defense? played sty- lishly here, forcing Phil Bradley to commit one of several Mi$ouri turnovers. Missouri 13 Colorado 7 Photos by Brian Smith 251 Since the beginning of the 1979 sea- son, a series of 8.0.8. signals had been picked up around the Big Eight. There was no need to hire a Navy seaman to decipher them, the message was clear enough: Missouri was a foot- ball team sinking fast, desperately searching the horizon for a weaker opponent to save its season. They found no mercy from Okla- homa State and received very little from Colorado. And when Kansas State - the supposed rescue ship a pushed the Tigers back underwater in a 19-3 Wildcat victory, Missouri was at odds in figuring out what went wrong. There were no answers or excuses for this one. The Tigers had simply been outplayed by a 2-4 team. llI'd like to personally apologize to all the Missouri fans for the way this Tigers humiliated by lowly teats team has been playing latelyfl Mis- souri Coach Warren Powers said after- ward. ttRight now, we arenlt a very good football team and Ilm not a very good coach." Powers needn,t have taken all the blame. Mistakes like Gerry Ellisl fum- ble on the Wildcat seven-yard line and wide receiver Ron Fellowsi dropped pass in the end zone were what lost Missouri the game. Even the vaunted Missouri defense, which had previously protected the end zone like it was a family heirloom, re- linquished 19 points to rarely-used Wildcat quarterback Darrell Dickeyls passing. All the Tigers got out of this home- coming fiasco was a feeling of helpless- ness. An attitude of what the hell do we do now? J eff J asper HYou get ready for Nebraska," cor- nerback Bill Whitaker said. t lThatls the only thing you can do. We,ve got to rebound or theytre going to wipe us out of the stadium? For a team that had been trying to rebound all season, that seemed like an awful lot to ask. Above: A frustrated James Wilder tries to piece together an answer to the 'Ilgersll troubles. Right: Marvin Johnson raises his hands in disbelief while Gary Forrest GS and Kevin Potter watch the game from the bench. Missouri 3 Kansas St. - 19 Jerilee Bennett 253 David Rees Missouri Nebraska Above: James Wilder is comforted by his wife Barbara after the loss. Right: Phil Bradley is caught in the grip of a Nebraska player. Jeff Jasper Time runs out on Tigers The Missouri Tigers, the football team of a thousand faces, assumed yet another role in the twilight of its 1979 season. Only this time, it wasn,t a big part. The Tigers had played like a poor manis excuse for a football team too long. They knew what it was like to be humbled, to have yard-line chalk kicked in their faces by lesser oppo- nents like Kansas State and Oklahoma State. They also knew that a win over Nebraska would raise their 4-3 record and restore what remained to their pride. So, on that chilly Saturday after- noon, Missouri went for it all. Before a Faurot Field crowd of 74,575 .. the second largest in Missouri history 2 the Tigers went for a touch- down on fourth down. They went for two-point conversions. And they went for first downs on fourth downs. The spirited Tigers clawed their way back from a 20-6 third quarter deficit to push the No. 2 ranked Nebraska Com- huskers up against the wall with only three seconds left in the game. Only 11 yards of burly Comhuskers stood be- tween Missouri and a win. Or a field goal would tie the game at 23 a piece. To tie or not to tie? That was the question facing Missouri Coach War- ren Powers. 11I knew I was going for it? Powers said. ltWhat this team needed was a win, forget the field goal." The Tigers gave it their best shot, a pass from Phil Bradley to James Wilder, in hopes the bullish running back could recreate last year,s bruising game-winning touchdown run against Nebraska. But the Comhuskers werentt about to let lightning strike twice. They coun- tered with a tremendous rush that left Bradley flat on his back 18 yards from the line of scrimmage, ball still in hand. There was no remorse after this one, though. On offense, the Tigers sparkled for 269 yards against the nations fourth-ranked defense, with Bradley completing 18 of 28 passes for 170 yards. The defense did its part, too, by holding the nations second-ranked of- fense to 349 total yards. In essence, Missouri went for it all and came up only 11 yards and a few second short. ttTime ran out on Nebraska last yearj, Bradley said. llIt ran out on us this year." 255 ri . Below" Goodman works 15 spi out on a Nautilus weight machine after practice. tered helmet, ann pads and blood-stained pants w b ,5 m m G r: o m d h 8 v. a .m n a .m m A m. .g m are symbolic of h Everythingls taawlrightl for Norman From the sound of things you could tell Norman Goodman was happy. In a familiar drawl, he tried to lift everyonels spirits with his favorite phrase: ltAawlright, aawlright, aawl- rightlll It had been an uncommonly warm day for October and the players were slow in getting to their cars. As was his custom, Goodman turned down a com- fortable ride home and took offjogging down the road alone. tlI donlt try to be smart or nothinl. I try to play it like Ilm not a football playerfi Goodman said, reflecting on his four years with the Missouri Ti- gers. llThey tthe studentsl think a football playerls gonna walk around with a big head. But I walk around like anybody else. I consider myself to be a student, nothing more? Goodman racked up a total of 98 tackles, including 20 against Texas, to rank him second on the team after linebacker Eric Berg. As a lineman, he ranked first. Whatis particularly impressive about these figures is that they came while playing noseguard, quite possi- bly the most demanding position for a defense man. Typically, noseguards are the type of guys you expect to see throwing boulders off of cliffs: big, bulky, and mean. tlIt's a tough position. His only breakdown came when he tried to do the whole thing himself? said defen- sive coordinator Carl Reese. llHe tries to be superman a little bit? Fitting that he hails from Met- ropolis, Ill. Even more so that he is the Right: Goodman puts the stop on Kansas quar- terback Brian Bethke. Goodman led linemen with the most tackles. Lower Right: Following the Ti- gersi 55-7 rout over Kansas, heis congratulated by two members of the Nonmm Goodman fan club. Lower Left: Wearing his ever present black felt hat and a ttWILD MAN,i T-shlrt, he plays a game of backgammon with a friend in his dorm room. model Clark Kent off the field. Mild- mannered and friendly. He wishes football games were the same. ttThese days they tthe coachesl take all the fun out of footballfl Goodman said. HThey make it like a war. Every- body's getting too serious. I just go out on the field and enjoy myselffl Something he always seems to be doing. When Goodman hops across campus his casual manner seems to in- vite attention. Students whom hels never met before wave and offer friendly hellos. theople dont know me," Goodman joked. lTrn the Maytag repairman when it comes to women. I thought big football players are supposed to get a lot of women, but Ilve talked to about fifty girls and I still donlt have a date? Oh, thatls another thing about Goodman, watch out for that subtle streak of humor. Its cheery down- home character is as laid-back as his black cowboy hat. The hat is the Goodman trademark, a direct reflec- tion of his personality, and rare are the occasions when you see him without it. Once he tried to go llcold-turkey" for a few days, but the response was so unfavorable that he quickly retrieved it and put it back in its proper place. llIt got kind of crazy for awhile," Goodman said. ltAll the coaches wanted to know why I wasnlt wearing it. It got to the point where people didnlt know who I was without my hatNl Those days are long gone. Well- known and well-liked, Goodman will be a player and a student sorely mis sed around campus. Good news, though. Before he grad- uated, he got himself a date. Aawhight. Text by Drew Perine Photos by Brian Smith 259 Windy, wintery Win in Ames It was not precise. It was not perfect. It was not overwhelming. Neverthe- less, it was a victory, as offensive cap- tain Mark Jones said, uIt was enoughfl '1When you begin the season like we did - thinking youire gonna be 7-1 at this point, maybe 8-0 and you end up 4- 4, any win is great. Itis a Big W, and thatis all that counts," continued Jones. Certainly, the Tigers have had bigger Ws than the 18-9 victory over Iowa State that cold, blustery Saturday, but none that was needed more to lift Missouri, 5 sagging spirit. It was just the novacaine necessary to numb the pain of the Nebraska loss. In the first few minutes of the game, the offensive unit appeared to be pick- ing up where they left off against the Comhuskers. Running back James Wilder, who gained 93 yards on 21 car- ries, and Terry Hill, who added 59 on 11 carries in replacing the injured Gerry Ellis, dominated the line of scrimmage as the Tigers picked up 13 of their 19 Right: Missouri defensive end Tony Green gets a firm hold on Cyclone running back Dan Goodwin. Gang tackling was in vogue that day for the Tiger defense as they held the Cyclones to just 109 yards rushing. Far right: It was a crisp day in Ames as both teams broke out the warm capes and mittens. Just ask Missouri kicker Jeff Brockhaus who got even colder as he watched Ron Verrilli kick a school record, four field goals. Missouri Iowa St. downs in the first half. But this crisp new look quickly went stale. Bobby Meyer and James Wilder both fumbled on the Cyclone 1-yard line to keep Missourils lead down to 12- 0 at halftime and give the Cyclones the second wind they needed. Once again, it was a case of the Ti- gers turning what should have been a blow-out into a struggle. It finally took a 55-yard bomb from Phil Bradley to tight end Andy Gibler, setting up Ron Verrillils fourth field goal, to insure this Big W. t 1We always seem to be in a do-or-die situation? said defensive end Tony Green. tlBut that doesnlt hurt. When you win, it makes you feel better that you could do it when you had to." With the Oklahoma Sooners coming to town next, those do-or-die situations were likely to continue. Photos by Brian Smith iii :5 21,? ii Sooners slip by again There's no telling what would hap- pen if one day the Missouri football team defeated Oklahoma. It would probably upset the balance of the universe. The earth would stop spinning and the sun would fizzle out turning our football fields into great po- lar-like waste lands. But dontt count on it. For no matter how hard the Tigers play, no matter how close they hang on, Oklahoma always manages to win in the end. This game - Oklahoma 24, Missouri 22 - was no different. ltLuck," said offensive tackle Ho- ward Richards. the outplayed them on the field. I think that was evident. Things like thatI can never understand. The only way I can describe it is as luck." Luck. Divine intervention. Voodoo dolls. Who knows what enables the Sooners to do it. The Tigers did miss an extra point and three field goals. And Billy Sims did rush for 282 yards on 36 carries. But Missourits reasons for losing went be- yond the obvious. NAll the little things went their way? Richards said. In spite of the little things it seems impossible to expect Missouri to put up a better flght than the one that Saturday led by Phil Bradleyis 295-yard total of- fense performance. Bradleyts dazzling option run from the Tigers 33-yard line with 10 minutes left in the game had put Missouri within striking distance. The game could have ended in a tie if his looping pass to tight end Andy Gibler had been caught for the two-point conversion. But it was not to be. Remember, this game, like all the others, seemed to be in the stars for Oklahoma. Missouri 22 Oklahoma 24 Brian Smith Above: Ron Verrilli grimacw after mim'ng a last- second held goal that would have won the game. Left: Tony Green makes a final attempt to stop Oklahoma quarterback J .C. Watts. David Rees 263 fan HCrhtE. .131: . ,iiifnft; ILEH lln..H.m.dv..hran. .1 eiflhnju .33. :1 T igers use KU for a Whipping post Psychologists say the best way to re- lieve frustration is to fmd an outlet. Scream into a pillow, tear apart a phone book, that sort of thing. Or, if you,re the Missouri Tigers, beat Kansas so badly they think theylve been through Dunkirk rather than a football game. This is exactly what the Tigers did in the final game of the season. After a heartbreaking loss to Nebraska and a season marred by dropped passes and missed extra points, the Tigers had frustration to spare. When they took the field in Law- rence, it was time to atone for all the bad memories. It was time to make the rival Jayhawks pay the price for what had been a dreary season. At halftime the squad led by 14-0. At the end of the third quarter they upped it to 21-0. Then, in the fourth quarter, the deluge began as the Tigers started racking up points with the rapidity of a pinball machine. When the final score of 55-7 lit up on the Faurot Field score- board, the word TILT should have flashed underneath it. Missourits statistics were awesome. For the offense, 429 total yards and seven touchdowns. Senior running back Gerry Ellis combined with J ames Wilder to amass 205 of Missourils 335 yards rushing - the Tigers best per- formance on the ground that season. For the defense, it was another blue ribbon performance. They put a stran- glehold on KU limiting them to 150 yards total offense. Of course, they made their customary contribution to the scoring, too. Reserve linebacker Van Darkow ran back an interception 25 yards for the flnal score. nThis one felt real goodf Missourils senior flanker Dave Newman said. llThis is the flrst time everything went our way. Frustrated - thatls exactly how we felt for 10 games. We had sort of been struggling. It was nice to sit back on the sidelines and smile. It was a good feeling? In a season marked by the twists and turns of fate, ifs not surprising that it would end in irony. After all the disap- pointments, the 6-5 Tigers were offered a bid to the Hall of Fame Bowl in Bir- mingham, Alabama. They gladly ac- cepted. ltWhen you,re 6-5," offensive tackle Howard Richards said, tlyoulre happy to be going-to any bowl." Left: Neither ofEcials nor Jayhawks could stop running back James Wilder from making his runs to the end zone. Right: The same was true of Gerry Ellis. Together they combined for 205 of Missourils 335 yards rushing - the best output on the ground all season. Missouri 55 KU 7 265 t. mm fm- So much for all that talk about the Hall of Shame Bowl. After all the adverse publicity prompted by a threatened Missouri playersi boycott, after selling a measly amount of tickets for the game, after all the ill feeling and disappointment, Mis- SOUYi'S trip to the Hall of Fame Bowl turned out not to be so bad after all. Before a rain-drenched crowd of 62,785 at Legion Field in Birmingham, Ala., the Missouri Tigers reverted back to its end-of-season form to rally from behind in the second quarter en route to a 24-14 win over the South Carolina Ga- mecocks. More importantly, they proved themselves worthy of being in a bowl despite a 6-5 record. Quarterback Phil Bradley, who was selected the gameis most valuable player, ignited the rally with his adept passing and running. He finished the game with only 7 completions in 11 at- tempts, but he kept coming up with the Tigers tame Gamecocks right play in crucial situations. In the second quarter, he drove the Tigers downtield to set up a 22-yard Ron Verrilli field goal. Johnnie Poeis fumble recovery on the ensuing kickoff led to a Missouri touchdown. Then Bradley hit Dave Newman with a 28- yard touchdown pass to put the Tigers ahead 17-6 at the half. From there, they never looked back. t This team went through a great deal of adversity and learned a lot,' said coach Warren Powers. 71 thought all 5 along that we had a good football team. We proved it tonight by beating another very good football team." Missouri learned enough to win its second bowl game in as many years. Not bad for a 7-5 team, no matter what anybody says. Football text by Drew Perine Missouri South Carolina 24 14 Photos by Brian Smith Cross Country: Life in the fast lane I l J Young team earns its racing stripes If the members of this years cross country team had to takejob interviews to get their positions on the squad, al- most all of them would have been headed for the unemployment line. Not that the Tigers weren,t qualified. The problem was simply that when they got around to talking about their previous experience in college cross ' country, most of the runners would have had very little to say. The Tigers had only three returning lettermen and no seniors on the lS-man team, and it took only until the first dual meet - a 19-39 loss to Illinois - to realize how much difference that inex- perience makes. The team improved during the sea- son but it couldnlt make up enough of the difference to save them from a one- to-two dual meet season and a seventh place finish at the Big Eight Champion- ships in Stillwater, Okla. , the teams worst showing since 1958. But since cross country is as much an individual sport as it is a team sport, the performance of one individual, team captain Willis Ware, was able to high- light the Tigers season. Ware was the top Missouri finisher in each meet he ran and was at his best in Stillwater where he placed ninth. That finish was good enough to earn him all- conference honors and qualified him for the Regional Championships in Tulsa, Okla. ttWillis ran an outstanding race; the best race of his careerf coach Robin Lingle said. tiHis run was the surprise of the meet." Ware closed out the Tigers season with a 16th place finish in Tulsa, but he and all the other runners from the team will be back with the qualifications they had this year, plus experience. Text by Calvin Beam hotos by Brian Smith Above: With another runner in pursuit, Chip Kuinnen heads down the linal stretch to the finish. Left: Jeff Knollman races ahead at A.L. Gustin GolfCourse. Weis keys tpositivea success Womenas Cross Country Coach Dick Weis says he believes in PMA tpositive mental attitudey When' he first took on the job as coach, replacing Dorothy Doolittle a week before the season started, he told the eight-member squad they would qualify for the AIAW nationals. ttAll I got were blank looks? he said. But Weis instilled his PMA into the team. And as the season progressed, the tirst-year coach proved he was a man of his word. The Tigers proved they were for real with standout performances by vet- eran runner Mary Ellen Kunkel and freshman Donna Ganly. T hey led the way for returning members Cinda Morrow, Brenda Saunders and Linda Smith and newcomers Bridget Collins, Susan Maupin and Linda Seale. Missouri proved a flfth-place rank- ing by the Big Eight coaches to be in- accurate by placing third in the Big Eight Meet - good enough for a berth in the AIAW nationals. At the AIAW nationals in Tallahas- see, Flon'da, Missouri finished in 16th place. So with Wies, PMA, the Tigers gained an AIAW berth and national ranking - something no other Mis- souri womenis cross country team had ever accomplished. Text by Yumi Kamada Photos by Dan White Above Right: Bn'dget Collins leads a pack of run- ners. Lower Right: Coach Dick Weis shows an opposing team member where the race is. Oppo- site: Cinda Morrow wipes the sweat away after a race. National bid earned With impressive averages Dianne Lyon, coach of Missouriis womenis golf team, has always told her players they would have to do something spectacular before theytd get any recognition. After all, media-types and college students arenit known to keep tabs on their school golf teams. But even if the Tiger women still go unnoticed around Columbia, theytll be recognized on the national level. The Missouri women qualified its entire team for the AIAW National Championships in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Just qualifying for the national golf tournament is impressive, especially for a midwestern school. Since qualify- ing standards are based on the lowest averages of all woments teams in the country, the Tigers compete against traditionally-tough coastal and South- ern schools for a spot in the AIAW championships. The national bid was a perfect end- ing for the womenis most successful season ever. The fall portion of their season ine eluded a flrst-place finish in the AIAW Region 6 Championships and first in their own Mizzou Invitational. In the spring, the Tigers took second in the Big Eight Championships behind national-power Oklahoma State. A trio of freshmen combined with three veterans to carry the team. Se- nior Mary McNabb was the undis- puted leader, finishing with the lowest individual average. Meichelle Jordan, a freshman, turned in the teams sec ond lowest average. Text by Wendy Kafoury Photos by Brian Smith Mary Pat Smith Gem winces as the ball misses its mark while Kerry Speaker trigho raises a trium- phant fist. v?um; Photos by Brian Smith Right: Mary McNabb contemplates a putt. Above: Kerry Speaker Gem and Lori Kline laugh after finishing a hole. h 0 d n e m A k Ye h .m cm, m u r C S Sweat 8z Bruises Brian Smith JeffJasper .4...r4 a r?.tmwm Q" Spikers endure growing pains For members of the Missouri volley- ball team, the 1979 season was a dark interlude between back-row obscurity and a national reputation. The team finished with its worst re- cord ever, 16-20, a result of the growing pains suffered during the transition sea- son. Although, head coach Debbie Duren, who later announced her resig- nation, never had a losing mark in six years with the Tigers, the 1979 team played a much tougher schedule. Rather than facing the same in-state schools over and over again, the Tigers schedule was packed with top-caliber Big Eight and Region 6 competition. Duren,s team went into the season with less experience than in past years, too. Left: Carol White adds her hand in a joint effort against an opposing team member. Below: Deoue Courtney, Lori George, Nancy Dunagan, and Tish Buerki show varied emotions as they anticipate on the outcome of the game. They had lost four starting seniors from the 1978 squad that finished 39-19. Over half of the players were new- comers. The young team was led by its two seniors, Missy Larsen - an all-Big Eight selection a and Carrie Southerland; newcomers Carol White, a transfer from Missouri-Kansas City, and freshman Deone Childers. After struggling during the early part of the season, the Tigers pulled to- gether for impressive performances in the first annual Missouri Invitational and the Big Eight Championships, where they finished third. Hosting the Missouri Invitational in- dicated another move to shed volleyballls obscurity. The team played in the Heames area for the first time, quite a switch from the past when they played contests upstairs in the Heames practice court. But it was all these changes, all re- lated to increasing funds for womenls sports, that had Coach Duren feeling uneasy. Although the head coach, who also coaches the Tiger softball team, cited personal reasons for her resigna- tion, she did say she was troubled over the big-time status and winning-is- everything attitudes. ttWelve grown from a tiny infant to a major program. Itls phenomenal." she said. ltltls not at the level it is in foot- ball, but I see it moving in that direc- tion? Perhaps that is what womenls ath- letics needs. But Coach Duren didntt want to be a part of it; she resigned so she could spend more time with her family. llTherels a lot of prestige in coaching nowf she said. ltAnd people just have to think about how much per- sonal sacrifice must go into it. Its a sac- rifice I donlt want to make right now? Text by Wendy Kafoury Geri Migielicz Brian Smith 281 Above: Deone Childers and Missy Larsen jump in a futile attempt to retum the volley. Right: Carol White, a team newcomer, gives her all in returning the ball. 3H7 J ohn Trotter Tigers fight their way to the tap It was a frustrating end to a glorious season. The Missouri Tigers ham- pered by foul trouble and unable to counteract Louisiana State,s stall, lost to the Bayou Bengals 68-63 in the semifinals 0f the NCAA Midwest Re- gional in Houston. The Tigers led at halftime, 40-39, but after LSU took the lead in the second half it went into a stall in which it remained for the rest of the game. Missouri, which had pulled surprises all year, was unable to come up with yet another miracle as second-ranked LSU dribbled the clock away. The 1979-80 season was full of miracles for the Tigers. Time after time, Missouri seemed on the verge of elimination in the NCAA tournament only to reach down and come up with the extra effort. As a result, when seniors Larry Drew, Tom Dore and Al Hightower stripped off their uniforms for the final time following the loss to LSU, the Tigers had completed the second most successful season in school history. Finishing 25-6, second only to the 1975-76 squad which compiled a record of 26-5, the Tigers advanced to the finals of the Midwest regional. But the story of the 1979-1980 Tigers wasnlt so much the number of victon'es they accumulated, but the way in which they went about getting them. The Tigers received more blows than a washed-up boxer, yet con- tinued to win game after game. Even before the season began, trouble started for Missouri. The Tigers were picked as the probable winners of the Big Eight by many because of a strong returning nucleus strengthened by the addition of three new- comers. But two returnees, 6-10 center Lex Drum and 6-1 guard Barry Laurie, both sophomores, were suspended from school for a semester after being found guilty of cheating on an exam. That made them ineligible to play basketball until the following fall. Thatls the end of Missouri, many said. But those ready to write off the Tigers did not know the impact the newcomers would have on the program. High school All-American freshman Steve Stipanovich and sophomore transfer Ricky Frazier were inserted into the Tigersl starting lineup as the season opened and helped 285 t turn a team that was 13-15 the year be- fore into a Top 20 unit. The Tigers won 10 games in a row for openers as the 6-5 Frazier and the 6-11 Stipanovich seemed the perfect complements to a lineup that included Drew, Curtis Berry and Steve Wal- lace. But just when fan excitement was peaking Missouri lost two-of-three games. The Tigers were crushed by DePaul, 92-79 in Kansas City and were defeated two games later 69-66 by Kansas in Lawrence, in their confer- ence opener. Thatis the end of Missouri, many- said. Suddenly the Tigers produced a pic- ture perfect 84-63 thrashing of Neb- raska at Lincoln. The Tigers were awesome and appeared to have shaken off any problems they had at Kansas City and Lawrence. But starting guard Overleaf: John Trotter 288 Wallace was ruled ineligible for the second semester before their next game. ThatTS the end of Missouri, many said. But Jon Sundvold, a 6-2 freshman, stepped into the lineup and the Tigers continued to win. The Tigers did how- ever, lose two more conference games to Kansas State and Oklahoma, and as a result found themselves tied for the Big Eight lead with Kansas State on Feb. 16. As the Tigers prepared to play Oklahoma State that day, Kansas State lost to Kansas. The Tigers took advantage of the loss by defeating Oklahoma State 93-81 and moving into sole possession of first place - a position they never relenquished. The victory celebration, however, was marred by an injury to Berry. The junior, who along with Drew was later named first team all-Big Eight by the Associated Press, hurt his knee and his status became cloudy for the rest of the season. Sophomore Mark Dressler, the Ti- gerst sixth man foremost of the season, replaced Berry and Missouri entered the Big Eight post-season tournament as conference champions. The Tigers lost in the second round of the post-season tournament to Kan- sas. Most importantly, Berry, in his first action since his injury, damaged cartilage in his knee that required surgery. That,s the end of Missouri, many said. The Tigers were invited to the NCAA tournament but on top of losing Berry, the Tigers headed into the tour- nament trying to shake the effects of a flu-like bug that struck much of the squad. tContinued on- P. 300i vp'wnw, . , , Far Left: Larry Drew leads the charge of mis- souri players out onto the court for a game at Hearnes. Left: Ricky Frazier drives for a lay-up against Johnnie Crawford of Kansas. Above: Larry Drew put a move on the Irish all game long, dishing out a school record of 12 assists in the process. 289 "h, h.,; ,,hr,u, :7 m; Far Right: Hustle was the name of Mark Dres- slerhs game as evidenced by this high-flying re bound. Right: When reserves like MissourPs Mike Foster got into a game, they made their presence felt. Above: Ricky Frazier and Mark Dressler wrestle for a loose ball. J ohn Trotter Brian Smith John Trotter 291 nwwewgar.at.gm; h 7' V mm-hw 7- , , Larry Drew: A quiet leader ' It takes a lot to get Larry Drew to talk about himself. club, but set five Tiger records along the way. 1 Oh, ifs not impossible, you just have to be patient. The Thatls something that would have most college seniors g standout senior of Missourils 1979-1980 basketball season With an eye toward PTO ball crowing their heads Off, bUt not doesnlt mind talking, but more often than not itis about the DFCW- . 3, other members of the team. ill like to think of myself as a team player,H Drew said. HI Maybe when he leafs through the pages of Missourils really get pleasure out of doing it, t00- I like playing with guys record book he,ll throw out his chest a little. Maybe helll I know can performfl , even talk about his accomplishments. After all, during this And every other guy Drew shared the Tiger locker room past season Drew not only provided leadership to a young With knew that Drew COUld perform, t00- 292 m- 30 area ..-4.-A-,-1Wn-.u 1.. sv-r ltAll season long, man, Larry's been doing it? forward Curtis Berry said after the Tigers clinched the Big Eight championship in February. uHe's out there playing hard, and we know it - itis making the rest of us play that much harder.,, Thereis no doubt that Drew made some opposing players play a bit harder, too. The senior from Kansas City plays a tough style to guard. He doesnIt bring the ball down the length of the court, then drive toward the hoop for a flashy score. He plays a calm, balanced game, working from the top of the key and guiding the Tigers incredibly accurate shooting offense. . ttl find that my role on the court now is that I donit have to score as many points? Drew said. ttl have two solid men inside and one of the quickest forwards tRieky Frazierl around. I just have to get the ball to them and they do all kinds of things with it." ' tIThey know when Pm gonna do some slicker, though, and theylre ready? The little slickers donlt come often, but theyire never unwelcome. It may be a long jumper from the corner or outside the key, or it could be a snazzy, behind-the-back pass. But they arenlt really indicative of Drewls style on the court. Look close, take your eyes away from the ball for awhile, and youlll usually find him hovering back behind the key, staying open for passes and always keeping tabs on his teammates positions. llHeIs the man we look toji freshman Jon Sundvold said of his mentor and backcourt partner. ilHeis come up with the big play, too." Sundvold is one of the topics Drew will discuss before himself. When the blue-chip freshman fell into a starting position beside Drew after Steve Wallace became academically ineligible, the senior took Sundvold a little tighter under his wing. tiHels been a super helpf Sundvold said. III can learnjust by watching him. When you guard him, you just pick up thingsfl uI figure some of the other teams we played didnit know too much about J on. I got that impression down at Oklahoma State? Drew said. HIt makes me feel really good. ThatIs where the element of surprise comes in.n iiYeah, we caught a lot of off-guard this yearf he said. HIf we can keep them guessing, keep them a little bit off-balance, were gonna keep winningfi One thing Drew knocked off-balance was the Tiger record book. Once the season reached its end in Houston, Drew walked off the Summit Arena court with records for the most career field goals t557l, most career appearances 01D, most career starts tll4l, most consecutive starts t104l and most career assists t433l. Drew also led the team in assists for the season with a team-record 156, and tied the single-game assists record with 12 against Notre Dame. During the season, however, there were no countdowns posted in Drewis locker as he neared the records. If he thought about them at all, they were secured well in the back of his mind. ill like to put things like that out of my mind ifI can? he said. ttljust like to get out there and play my game. If you do well, it rewards you, too? The biggest reward for Drew, however, is not records, itis wins. You can see the difference in him after games; when the Tigers come out with a win, Drew is talkative and loose. After losses, hes just as willing to talk, but therels an uneasiness underneath it all. tilt affects me right up to the next gamef, he said at mid-season. ltI canit really get satisfied until the next game and we go out and stick it to somebody." ltlt makes me play harder. I hate one-game losing streaks? Fortunately, there weren,t any lengthy losing streaks for the Tigers this season, save for back-to-back losses to Oklahoma and Kansas State at the end of January. And when the Tigers won, which was often, Drew revelled in it. After defeating archarival Kansas, 8865, Drew was the ttI just like to get out there and play my game. If you do well, it rewards you; too? first out of the locker room and all he could say was Itlovely, lovely, lovely, lovely? ttAh, yes, I can say one thing? he said. tTve been through every kind of season you can go through. Winning ones, losing ones, a losing season that ends up a winning one." But when you ask Drew about the past season, he doesnit even have to put his feelings into words. His smile reveals them best. ttWe really did some playing? Drew said. the,re like one big family out on that court, helping each other out, complimenting each other. To me, thats the sign of a championship team? itlt was a thrill to be part of it? Next season, the resounding ttDreeeeew" cheer will be missing from the player introductions, but his marks will be left. He,ll let his accomplishments speak for themselves after heis gone. Text by Gary Graff Photos by Brian Smith 293 Far Right: Missoun' slammed the Home Dore on San Jose State in a come-from-behind victory in the first round of the NCAAS. Below Right: A coachhs dream and an opponenPs nightmare e 240 lbs. of freshman Steve Stipanovich on the way to the hoop. Above Right: ' Curits Berry and Steve Stipanovich in a game fight for a rebound against Kansas. Biil' Sikesk Brian Smith Mlgtiotos by Bri Wy an Smith Far Left: A referee pauses during a timeout. Left: Jon Sundvold stands over Ricky Frazier who was floored by a KU player. Above: Jon Sundvold soars to the basket. 297 1i h... A A A r -----.:-.y. . u. Al Hightower: An unlikely hero At the start of every basketball season, A1 Hightowerts Conscience takes out a basketball and starts dribbling away. Always, the maddening thump-thump would drive him to the same conclusion: try out for the Missouri basketball team. Always, his own self-doubts and equally consuming passion for baseball would toss these thoughts out-of-bounds. What Hightower needed was a reason. That reason came after center Lex Drum and guard Barrie Laurie were suspended from the team for cheating. With the Missouri roster down to 11 players, Hightower knew that then was as good a time as any to try. stMy roommates were bugging me to go out for the team but I wasnit sure," Hightower said. ttStill, in the back of my mind I said, tMaybe I could make itf It would have bothered me for the rest of my life if I hadnit tried out." A basketball court wasnit totally foreign to Hightower, having been an all-state guard at Peoria Central High in Illinois and a starter on Missouriis junior varsity squad. But, admittedly, the skills were like old momentos drug out of an attic - rusty from years of neglect. Nonetheless, Hightoweris spirit could not be kept down for long. He approached Missouri coach Norm Stewart with the idea and the coach struck a hard bargain of lots of work for a minimal amount of playing time. HI understood the situation? Hightower said. iiCoach Stewart said he didnit know how much playing time Iid get, so I had to accept that." So Hightower endured the marathon practice sessions, the hours of fundamentals and running drills - barely. On one occasion he looked so wobbly that an assistant coach suggested that he take a breather. liNo," Stewart said. iiIf heis on the team, heis on the team. You got to suffer a little bit? Actually, the real difficulty was facing up to the realization that his old Peoria High days were over. The big leagues have a Way of bringing oneis own limitations into focus. de say I was scared the first couple of practices,n Hightower said. TI didnit'know what to expect of myself as opposed to the other guys on the team. I found out that they were quicker, bigger and stronger. I donit want to say that it was depressing, but I realized that hey, these guys are good." So good, they amassed a 25-6 record to tie a school record. Hightoweris contribution? Six points. Theseless than awe-inspiring statistics afforded him total anonymity as a player. Yet, in among the teams stars, he became an unlikely favorite of the fans for helping out the team. Probably the most popular Tiger to ever ride the bench. It all started during the closing minutes of the season, opening Southwest Texas State game. A smattering of fans, bored with the impending blowout, began chantingvfor Hightower. Gradually, the entire crowd picked up the cue, joining in choruses of itWe want Allii, itWe want Allil, although the majority hadnit the slightest notion of who Al was. Hightower, who had been minding his own business on the bench, was flabbergasted. And Stewartis suggestion that he iigo find out what they want" didnit help any. uWhenever the fans yell iWe want so and so, the bigjoke is to yell back tWhat the hell do you want? Stewart said. ttI told Al I'd send him if heid do it, butI didnit think he believed me." The next night against South Dakota State, Hightower, being One game wiser, raced over to the other side of the court and poked a finger to his chest as if he was asking the fans in disbelief Do you want me? Moments later he entered the game, drew a foul, and sunk his first two points of the season. The crowd went bonkers. A star was born. ilIt was kind of like George Plimpton making good? Stewart said. Like Plimpton, most figured Hightower would move on to new adventures after graduation in December. And he probably would have if hard times hadnit befell the Tigers once agam. First, Kirk Shawver quit the team over Christmas break. Then starting guard Steve Wallace was declared academically ineligible. The squad was down to a dangerously low nine members. Hardly enough depth to remain competitive. This time around Stewart called on Hightower. Common sense told him experience would benefit his graduate studies in physical education. But the bottom line on his decision to return was his desire to help out the team. Hence, Hightoweris popularity with Missouri fans continued to grow. It became fashionable to call for him whenever the game was close to being won. iiMy roommates were bugging me to go out for the team . . . It would have bothered me for the rest of my life if I hadnit tried out? All of which was not lost on Hightower, who when discussing his popularity lit up like a kid who just traded in his 56 Chevy for a Ferrari. He couldnit really justify all the attention. And he often found it kind of weird that nobody remembers he was a .300-plus hitter for the Missouri baseball team. But there was no doubt in anyoneis mind that he deserved to sit on that bench. til never put Al in as a hoax," Stewart said. ttWe donit substitute on the whims of the fans. I put A1 in because he. merited it." And for that, Hightower is grateful. It meant a chance to live out a private fantasy. iiEverybody kind of sits back and has those dreams? Hightower said. tTm sure a lot ofpeople have theirs. I never really thought Iid be doing this. Some people have their dreams come true, I guess? Text by Drew Perine 299 Most affected was Stipanovich. In the Tigerls opening round game against San Jose State, Stipanovich became dehydrated and faint. He could barely run during the first half and the Ti- gers entered the locker room at halftime trailing 30-23. Stipanovich was not able to come out in the second half as the Tigers put reserve center Tom Dore into the pivot. Thatls the end of Missouri, many said. But Dore played magnificently scoring 11 points, blocking five shots, grabbing five re- bounds, making two steals and handing out an assist as, the Tigers won 61-51. The win earned Missouri a shot at the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. The Tigers were given little chance of defeating the Irish who appeared to be peaking at tournament time. Drew and Dressler, however, combined to give the Tigers an 87-84 overtime upset Victory. Drew, whose passes dazzled opponents all year long, handed out a schooI-record 12 assists. Dressler, who was on the receiving end of many of Drewls gems, scored a career-high 32 points. That set up a meeting with LSU. Thatls the end of Missouri, many said. And for once they were right. Missouri did not defeat LSU, but they con- vinced all that Missouri could play basketball with the best in the nation. The loss did nothing to diminish the ac- complishments 0f the Tigers. They set an NCAA record by shooting 57.2 percent from the field. It was a season for the fans to celebrate. A season full of fun and one that will be hard to forget. Text by Hunter Reigler Tigers smile over tnational, Victory At Notre Dameis practice before the game, all Irish eyes seemed to be smil- ing at Missouri. For the fifth-ranked Irish, the second-round N CAA game against the Tigers was supposed to be a warm-up for the Final Four. Notre 'Dame Coach Digger Phelps clearly felt the Irish had the game in the bag. His usual carnation, worn for crucial games, was noticeably absent from his lapel. As is always the custom when Notre Dame plays, NBC televised the game nationally. But this was one game the Irish probably wished no one had seen. Fighting back from a six-point de- ficit at the half, the Tigers pulled off a stunning 87-84 overtime victory that sent the Irish packing for SOuth Bend. After the game it was Norm Stewart, not Digger Phelps, who stood among the crowd of well-wishers as he re- counted his victory with NBCis Al McGuire. And it was Stewart, not Phelps, who wore the carnation and the smile. Photos by Brian Smith Above: Notre Dameis Kelly Tripuka may have won this skir- mish with Steve Stipanovich, but tRighO he lost the war in the fourth quarter when he picked up his fourth foul and injured his knee. --.rw.-,-....mm3wrr... MWM . , L Luck is one of those things that always catches up with you. On March 9, 1980 the Tigers had more luck than the Irish, beating Notre Dame 87-84 in overtime in the second round of the NCAA tournament. But it all caught up with them six days later when they lost to LSU. . . The outcome of each game is reHeCted on the face of cheerleader Buddy Gillespie who couldnit contain his excitement as Mizzou topped the Irish, but then had to face bitter defeat in his final game as a MU Cheerleader. The end of four years is reflected on his face as he consoles Kathy Chamberlain. Photos by Brian Smith How good was the Missouri menls swimming team in 1980? Only their hairdresser may really know for sure. To prepare for the Big Eight Cham- pionships this past season, most of the swimmers shaved-off three-quarters of their hair to tlget psychedlt for the meet. In addition, senior co-captain Kevin Brant had his hair straightened and died black and gold. Meanwhile, Steve Lortz shaved his head bald ex- ceptng for a lightening bolt of hair on the right side of his head. This hair today gone tomorrow act did not help Missouri much as the squad finished fourth in the conference meet. The difficulties stemmed from the teams youth. Eight freshman and seven sopho- mores were vital elements of Coach Joe Goldfarbls fourteenth swimming team at Missouri. Some of the under- classmen that led the Tigers to a 5-4 dual meet season record were sopho- mores Dave Berg, Mike Diedrich, Tom Hammergren and Doug Kammerer plus freshman Paul Frentos, Kirk Richards, Russell Smith and Ryan Yantis. Between them are six Missouri records and ten of the squade top times in fourteen events. But Goldfarb isnit dwelling on what his youngsters have done in the past. ttThe future is the key to our teamfa the coach said. llIf we had seven or eight seniors Ild be concerned, but we Quick start for young team were all freshmen and sophomores. Our future looks bright? The team will be looking at two large trunks t0 flll when Brant, the Tigers top backstroker, and Benn Doyle pick up their diplomas Next season will be a trying one for Missouri without Brant and Doyle. Then again, the teams younger swimmers could be the departed se- niorsl lthair apparentsfa Text by Chuc Finder Left: Kevin Brant becomes a flying projectile off the starting block. Below: Ben Doyle gulps for air in the breaststroke. .h .n m S n a .n B anptww..- . ,1 Wu..." . Swimmers have big imaginations when it comes to getting themselves psyched up for a race. Far Lem Steve Lortz demonstrates a conventional method of cheering teammates on in a race. Left: To get into the spirit of post-season competition Kevin Brant, left, dyed his hair black and gold while Lortz shaved off all his hair except for a lightening bolt on the right side. Below: Assistant coach John Little and Jon Baker show varying degrees of enthusiasm as they cheer for a Misouri swimmer. Photos by Jeff I asper Above Left: With the pressures of a race upon him, Tom Hammergren waits for the start. Below Left: Smiles and hugs greet Russ Smith in victory. Right: Swimmers dive into the water at the Stan of a race. ' amuw'f" NPMA J ith Sm 309 rian . W Photos by B ,5..." . vwa-agq- .4 NM. Hawmm m . 1 The wrestling team was singing a familiar refrain at the beginning of the season. Once again the Tigers objec- tive was to pull themselves out of their fourth place roost and break the stranglehold that Iowa State, Ok- lahoma and Oklahoma State have on the top three spots in the conference. No surprises there. Thatls been the teams goal since the dawn of riding time. llI really believe man for man we can compete with any of the big three? Missouri coach Bob Kopnisky said. uI think welve got the ability to be in there this yearfl But by the seasonls end, the chorus Overleaf: Brian Smith 312 .took a sadistic twist. Missouri wound up fifth at the Big Eight conference meet. And that left Kopnisky singing a different tune. ill donlt like it at all," he said. llIt stinks. It was a combination of in- juries; some bad calls, inexperience and some tough matches? A combination like that would have pinned most teams, but the Tigers bat- tled those odds all year and still man- aged to come up with their best duel- meet record, 14-3, and a 26th place finish at the NCAA championships. Along the way the Tigers spent most of their time in the second half of the Top 20. Wrestlers drOp from fourth to fifth But it was the losses that remained lodged in the Tigersl memories. The setback against the Cyclones. A 40-0 shutout at the hands of Oklahoma. And a 27-9 defeat by Oklahoma State. It showed the Tigers how far they still have to go to catch the leaders. HScore-wise it,s pretty daggone farfl Kopnisky said. llItls going to be tough for us to break in therefl And after dropping from fourth place to fifth, the Tigers realize ifs that much farther. Text by Calvin Beam John Trotter Far Left: The Tigerts Dave Young tangled with Coloradots Chuck Giordano and still managed to come out on top. Above Left: Joe Spinnazola shows the pain of partially torn knee ligaments and a 40-0 loss to Oklahoma. Below Left: Mike Pollack, the teamhs lone senior, used some leverage to help the Tigers overturn Ohio State. Rookie coach proves successful Under the leadership of rookie coach Dave Rapoff, the Mizzou Hockey Club skated to a 24-11-2 record, second best in the teams his- tory. The Tigers also noticed their 100th career victory after only five seasons in existence. Rapoff, a defenseman for the Tigers from 1976-1979, successfully made the transition from player to coach. For his fine coaching efforts, Rapoff was named Central States Hockey League Coach of the Year. The Tigers finished third in both the Central League regular season stand- ings and playoffs. When the Tigers needed scoring, Rapoff usually sent his number-one line of Dave Bolesta, Bill Hoeynck and Tom Faulkner on the ice. Bolesta, a junior centerman, led all Tiger scorers with 52 points on 28 goals and 24 as- sists. Hoeynck was second in scoring with 44 points. Faulkner, a freshman from New Jersey, finished fourth in scoring with 16 goals and 19 assists for 35 points. Bolesta, along with freshman defenseman Mike Floodstrand, were named to the Cent- ral League all-star team. With only three seniors graduating, the Tigers are anxiously awaiting next season to begin. Text by Craig Silver Greg Greer Jeff Jaspel; Far Left: A mizzou player at-' tempts to push away an opposing team member in an effort to get the puck. Above: Jim Rose glides down the ice. Below: Jamie Carlton goes after the puck but an Afton Americans player blocks his hit. 315 v w: ,; Women,s basketball turns over new colors The miracle at Weede Gymnasium. For a few days afterward, it was easy to savor because it really did defy ex- planation. There, on February 29, 1980, an un- likely Missouri lineup a most con- spicious for the absence of Julie Maxey - upset ninth-ranked Kansas for the first time in the last seven tries. The win fittingly came at Pittsburg State tKansasl, alma mater of the Mis- souri womenis basketball coach, Joann Rutherford. But the day will be remembered not so much for the long-awaited win as for the unlikely circumstances. Rutherford, who clothed herself in black and gold at every game in her tive-year Tiger career, came dressed in beige and brown. And the coach called off that aftemoonts practice - another unprecented action. Rumors began. Was Rutherford giv- ing up? Was she surrendering to the Jayhawks and their all-American guard, Lynette Woodard? It appeared that the coach was shedding her black, gold and hope all at once. But, as she later explained, Ruther- ford was playing a con game. Her mo- tive: To psych up the players, who had just been upset the night before by Central Missouri State in the semifinal round of the subregional tournament. And it worked. Missourits 77-73 win over Kansas was easily the highlight of the season. It gave them a third-place finish at sub- regionals, and a free ticket to the AIAW Region 6 Championships. But the miracle at Weede Gymna- sium no longer seems so momentous. And thafs because what happened af- terwards was so unmiraculous, so typ- ical. t In the first round of the Region 6 tournament at Des Moines, Iowa, the Tigers were belittled by Nebraska e the upset loss ended another struggling season. The teams final record of 20-13 marked the third time in four years that the women had won at least 20 games, but the 13 losses were more telling e 13 being the most a Missouri squad had ever given up. The Tigers prided themselves on their disciplined, balanced lineup. A balance which earned them several impressive wins. They twice beat Kansas State, ranked in the nationts Top 20, and won their first Mid-America Classic title with a victory over Valdosta State. Their season included some impres- sive losses, too, like the defeat at Texas. The point margin was the closest any team came to upsetting then - undefeated and second-ranked Texas. But however balanced the Tigers were, the scales still tipped in favor of their opponents more than Rutherford had expected. After beginning the season with a worst-ever 1-3 start mainly due to play- ing in the prestigious Wayland Baptist Thanksgiving Tournament, the Tigers regrouped, and spun off a nine-game winning streak before dropping a deci- sion at Long Beach State. Missouri went 2-2 on that California trip, then returned home to host the 1980 Big Eight Championships at the Hearnes Center. But after strong wins over Oklahoma and K-State, the Ti- gers were burned by Kansas in the ti- nals, for their first home loss of the season. Missouri had a chance to avenge the KU losses in its final home contest, but the team's efforts went in vain again. Worse yet, starting senior Julie Maxey suffered a career-ending injury to her ankle in the game. Besides losing Maxey to graduation, the Tigers will be without seniors J en- nie Skimbo - the team,s leading scorer and rebounder, Cindy Kiser and Kathy Stevenson next year. But they,ll have an easier schedule. Sara Hackerott directs tratiic upcourt. David Griffin 317 . w . . ; . . M w Below: Cindy Kiser am and teammate Daina Supstiks chase an Oklahoma player down the court. Right: Kiser and a Nebraska player fight for control of the ball. umenuhuywmr . :a-enw:M.-u- '.:' Rutherford apparently received word from above to stop scheduling so many games against Top 20 teams. The womenls squad will also have its first Black player ever next season, junior college transfer Myron. A lot of things are changing with this team. Whether the changes will bring back the Region 6 title and the Big Eight crown Missouri held in 1978 re- mains to be seem. But one things for sure, Ruther- fordls switch to beigh and brown was only the beginning for the new-look Tigers. Photos by David Griflin 7. 777 V , wan"muu.fw-wfuwc'm:14w'lktnAa. n'mn ' David G John Trotter $353 an J ohn Trotter Above left: Sara Hackerott racw past a pair of Kansas players in a chase for the ball. Above: Lorraine Ferrett MD, left, and Daina Supstiks, right, play a game of bat the ball with an opposing player. Left: Often pictured Cindy Kiser finds that four arms are better than two. 321 v!'fMIiaW1w:vt-1maiw;7 ' ' , - 7V5. ,,. ,, J ulie Maxey: and ability Brian Smith A total person - Julie Maxey. A1- ways, she was there in the right place at the right time. The type of player who runs up and down court, sending perfect passes to her teammates. handing out as- sists, grabbing rebounds. ttSomeone we could count onj her coach, Joann Rutherford. A team player, Maxey helped the pioneers of Missouri woments basketball make it all the way to nationals in 1977 and 1978. When they were gone, she kept on playing well. By her senior year, Maxey was one of the most notable players on her team. Some awards came too, the all- tournament team in the Big Eight and and Mid-America Classic. hI felt good about my last year? she said. ttItts exciting to get recognition like 7 said David Griffin that. When I got the MVP at Big Eights I was so happy. Those are the kinds of things you dont think about until they happen? You donit think about the consequ- ences of going up for rebounds, either. The last rebound Maxey lunged after was 10 games before the season would end. Remembering the strained ligaments she suffered, Maxey said, III just couldnit believe that happened. At first I was really torn up inside. I think I cried enough those first few days? So Maxey ended her season, her ca- reer, glued to a bench with a cast cov- ering her foot. Still, even with the gloomy ending, the forward said she wouldnlt trade her four years at Mis- souri for anything. llPeople sometimes ask me how Ild like to be a freshman coming in at this timef she said. III tell them no. I like being in on the development. It means a lot to have seen the changesfl She got here in the third year of the Tiger womenis program. She remem- bers the way it was a feeling the lumps of a ten-day, nine-game road trip made in a University van. She re- members looking back and seeing the U-Haul trailer that carried their lug- gage and equipment. She remembers washing her own practice clothes, fur- nishing her own tennis shoes, eating with all the other students in the dorm cafeteria. How times change. llWelre getting practice clothes, shoes, uniforms. We practice on the main floor. And we get lots of publicity now even games on the radio. Itis great? said Maxey. And instead of driving around the Midwest, the team flys to California for four games in seven days, a trip to Disneyland and an afternnon at the beach. ttWelre going to miss the seniors," Rutherford said, uThey have seen the changes. They can appreciate all the things we have now, like flying instead of driving. Thatls an important attitude they show to the new playersft Julie Maxey will be missed. Not just for averaging more than 15 points per game. Not just for handing out assists. But for being there. In the right place, at the right time. After a losing 3-6 dual-meet season, the Missouri woments swim team needed a new look. So head coach Dave Howell sent the squad for facials before the Big Eight Championships. Unfortunately, that didnit work ei- ther. The Tigers placed fifth out of six in the competition. Some of the girls tried a dice game before the AIAW nationals in Las Vegas, but that, too, brought no luck. Susan Tietjen, who swam the 50 freestyle, was the only member of the Missouri squad to bring home all- American honors. Even four-time, all-American but- terfly champion Julie Effinger, who re- turned to the Tigers after changing her original plans of training in Cincinnati ; - XXVr-rulv, .-.."v.wm.- .A, for the Olympic trials failed to hold on to her title. The loss of all-American diver De- nise Buchheister to injury also didnit help. But somehow the Tigers managed to make the most of their season despite the losses. Missouriis 78-60 defeat to fifth-year Big Eight Champion Kansas turned out to be about the best meet of the season. "I was disappointed, but proud," Howell said afterward. Even Kansas coach Gary Kempf was impressed by Missouriis perfor- mance. itAt first I really didnit want to come down here for a short meet," Kempf said. ttBut our times probably Women swimmers come up short wouldnit have been as high if we didnit have Missouri right behind us push- ingfi Still, a loss is a loss, and the Tigers saw too many of those in their 1979-80 season. In HowellTs own words, TtSome- thing came up short? Text by Heidi Aungst Right: Jean Hagen listens to advice from her coach after a race. Below: The spinning body of diver Lori Anderson contrasts with the geometric pattern of flourescent lights as she twirls down- ward. J eff Jasper E WM yaw"- ... .. 325 i i i 4 m. -k...m.....--,..- -. N ...... Mizzou,s new kids in town make a name for themselves The first year for Missouriis gym- nastics team was not a typical one. Instead of starting from scratch, in came coach Jake Jacobsen from Grand View College in Iowa. His list of credentials included a 136-25 record and three national top-ten finishes. He brought with him seven gym- nasts, including two all-Americans, and With a single recruit, the team went on to post a 3-5 record and take Photos by Brian Smith third place in the Region 6 AIAW Championships. Leading the way was Man'a Christ- ensen, who qualified for individual competition in the nationals. Nancy Paulos provided solid performances, unusual for most freshman athletes. The Tigersi victims included Mem- phis State and Colorado State, while three of their losses to nationally- ranked teams: Nebraska, Minnesota and Southern Illinois. Text by Gordon Paulus Far Left: Maria Christensen gets a congratulatory embrace from Linda Freed. As the Tigersi top scorer, Christensen deserved it. Below Left: Transferring from a small school to Missouri was a real eye-opener for Denise Moore. Below Right: Michelle Ramsey had to sit out the first part of the season because of an ankle injury, but got back in the swing before it was all over. Overleaf: The Tigers had some problems at the start, but Kathy Danielson always looked com- posed. Photo by Matt Gragg. 327 -VMF:MV .HWHwA -v.... w Fickled finger of fate trips 1980 track team Fate was not kind to the Missouri track team in 1980. After his best coaching season in 1979, Missoun' coach Bob Teel was put through the wringer this year, suffering more frustrations than in any of his nine years at the Tiger helm. From a first place at the Big Eight Indoor and second at the Big Eight Outdoor Championships in 1979, the Tigers dropped to eighth and seventh in 1980. Whereas last year featured a world record in the sprint medley re- lay, the conference indoor title and top 20 finishes at the NCAA indoor and outdoor meets, 1980 was noted for in- juries, a confusing court battle and a fatal false start. Chief among the injuries was a groin pull suffered by senior all-Amen'can Scott Clark. That sidelined the tri- captain the entire season, but he will be granted another year of eligibility. Another tri-captain and all- American, defending NCAA highjump champion Nat Page. was declared in- eligible prior to the spring semester. Since the standards for a male athlete are different than those for women, Page filed a sex discrimination suit that promised a landmark court decision. But after a series of court injunctions kept him eligible during the indoor sea- son, Page unexpectedly dropped out of school. The court case, and his eligibil- ity, were no longer viable. Fate was a bit kinder to the third tri-captain, hurdler Dan Lavitt. The senior took third at the NCAA Indoor Championships. Outdoors he was nearly unbeatable in the 110 meter high hurdles, winning at such presitgious meets as the Drake Relays, Texas Re- lays and Baylor Invitational, where his 13.53 was the second best time in the nation going into the NCAA Outdoor Len: Freshman Hal Uhlmever leads the pack withjunior Willis Ware close behind. Above: Freshman Scott Davis Finds a minute to relax. Davis was one ofthe Tiger bright spots, finishing third in the Big Eight outdoor and indoor meets. However, Davis failed to score at the NCAA Outdoor Championship. 331 ii 1 I F Text by Mark Fitzpatrick Photos by Brian Smith Championships. But Lavitt was not immune to bad luck. As he lined up for the finals of the NCAA 110 hurdles - his final college race - Lavitt false started and was disqualified. Despite poor team, showings, this season did have some other bright spots. Freshman Dean Fogarty won the Big Eight 400 intermediate hurdles title and freshman Scott Davis took third indoors and outdoors in the con- ference in the 800 meters. Senior Scott Harrell finished second in the Big Eight in the discus with a career-best toss of 186-7. All three of those atheletes joined Lavitt at the NCAA Outdoor Champi- onships. The season then came to a quiet end as the Tigers failed to score at the national meet for the first time in five years. Above Len Sophomore Eyibio Eyibio strains for better distance in the longjump. Left: Freshman Phil Hanung finds a minute to lie down. Above: A timer regiaers the speed of a finishing runner. hmmm- n w'r'rI-I'W A . avg 33:: . - V VMwwm-wu-ru....t. v 7,, awaw.....,.... Mme--. -- kwmu , i . -W Nationals trip up women No special ceremony was held when the t'Oregon Express" safely landed home in late May. Fifteen weary athletes and a first-year coach, who must have been emotionally and phys- ically drained himself, were finished. They were returning from Eugene, Ore., site of the 1980 AIAW National Outdoor Track Championships. They had scored just one point for the Uni- versity. One point. One little niche in the thick packet of meet results. Nothing tojump up and down about, right? It happens so often, and this year it happened to Dick Weis and his Tiger womenis track team. Team has excellent season. Team does well in regional and conference tournaments. Team has several top- notch individuals who break school records every week. Team qualities many athletes for nationals. Team is overwhelmed at nationals. stThe competition was just awesome in Eugene,w Weis said. itWeive never seen such tough competition before? But, in retrospect, scoring just one point didnit tarnish the Tigers season. Dana Glidden took third in the 1000 meter run at the indoor nationals while freshman Rose Dunlap surprised her competition by taking second in the 600 meter dash at the indoor champi- onships. Brenda Saunders broke several school records in the distance events. Saunders became Missouriis premier distance specialist. It appears that Saunders was right when she told her teamates and the press last September that Weis His an excellent coach? Weis is already making plans for another ttExpress" to take another record qualifying group to next years nationals. Text by Wendy Kafoury Photos by Jeff Jasper Left: Senior Pam Page shows her hurdling form. Pagets sister Willetta also competed for the wom- enis track team. Below: Junior Helen Ogar high jumps the bar. W '7 77 X "i-f vw'w'af . :1" John Trotter For the players on Missourils softball team, the season began typi- cally. First, there was a rainout. Then the Tigers dropped a doubleheader to Central Missouri State for an 0-2 start. Nothing in the teams preseason out- look indicated that 1980 would be much different from its losing seasons the past two years. But it was different, very different. There were so many lTirstsll and so many ltbests" in the Tigers, 1980 sea- son that it would be impossible to find them all. Their final record of 37-16 marked not only their first 30-win season, but the first 20-win year as well. They finished with more wins than in 1978 and 1979 combined. The Tigers took second in the Big Eight Championship, held in Colum- bia. They placed in the top two in four major tournaments, including a second-place finish at the nationally- recognized Sooner Invitational in Ok- lahoma. Freshman Theresa Wilson was de- vastating in her college debut, finishing with an earned run average of 0.59 and a 16-6 record. Junior Debbie DeGreeff. the only consistent player in 1979, con- tinued to do well, compiling a 13-7 record and a 1.15 ERA. Both DeGreeff and Wilson were named to the Big Eight all-tournament team. 11For once we had more than one person who could do the job on the moundf, Tiger coach Debbie Duren said. 71 also saw dramatic improve- ment in the skills of the sophomores? All sophomores Sue Degnan and Lisa Burke apparently needed was a years experience. Degnan finished with the teams highest batting average Guts and grit make for grand-slam year for a regular with a .349, quite a tur- naround from a .211 her freshman year. Burke, an all-Big Eight third base- man, also showed great improvement, raising her average from .200 to .320. The Tigers fizzled out in the AIAW Region 6 Championships to end their season, however. They finished fourth after being seeded first in the regional. 111 guess you could say it rained on what was supposed to be our paradef' Duren said. But even a little rain couldn't tarnish what became the teams best season ever. Left: Catcher Sherry Batz concentrates intensely during a game. Below: Sandy Boas and an oppos- ing catcher look up as they await the verdict from the umpire. 11.. 34.3 A , W , WWI??? ,az, 1,1?wa . , , ti 1571,42 r. 6 BA S a J an 6 .J y b S 0 r. 0 h P 3 a . . ; K53 T. -4. Above: Lisa Burke shows the power of her swing as she gas for the ball. Len: Hedy Frankenfeld cautiously unwraps a tender ankle aher a game. 341 Freshmen save women, 3 tennis When a young Missouri womenis tennis team qualified its entire squad for the AIAW National Championships last year while finishing with a school-record 28 wins, it was obvious the future looked extremely bright. Prospects still looked fine when the women posted a 12-4 record in the fall season. But the Tigers didn,t come close to that this spring. In fact, they barely broke .500. Two Tigers were missing. Gone was Nancy Fudemberg, the 1979 Big Eight first singles Champion. She decided to leave school. And Cyndy Gilliam, who had played third sin- gles last year, was out for the season with various injuries. It could have been unbearable, but thanks to the play of two freshmen, the season had bright spots after all. Freshmen Ann Neuburger, first singles player, and Helen Wilson, second singles, more than lived up to their billings. By seasonis end, they both earned individual bids to the AIAW Championship. Text by Wendy Kafoury. Ann Neuburger, a freshman from Wichita, Kansas, wipes a tired face. Her excellent singles play paid off with a bid to the AIAW Championship. 343 11$-. 3 1 Irrfi . 0! Improvement marks 180 menis tennis team The final ledger will show that Mis- souri finished fifth in the 1980 Big Eight Men,s Tennis Tournament 4 one position better than its 1979 plac- mg. That appears as only a slight im- provement, but make no mistake about it - the Tigers were a much better lot over the previous year. They won five more dual matches this time around, they finished only three points out of third in the confer- ence standings tcompared to 20 in 1979l and they had the Big Eightis No. 1 and two singles champs in sopho- more Mark Cissel and freshman David Wilson. llBy season,s end our top people could compete with anyone around the Big Eightfi Coach Ron Sterchi said. ltThat wasnit true in 1979. But wejust didnit have the depth to compete for the conference championship? Cisselis dramatic championship run, which made him only the second Tiger ever to win the conference number one title, capped a personal comeback for the Florida native. Slowed by a serious ankle injury in the fall, he had a not- too-flashy 14-11 record. But in Big Eight play this spring, Cissell downed the only two confer- ence players he had lost to in the fall. He pulled out a three-set win over Oklahoma,s Mark Gustus in the semi- finals, then beat NCAA Qualifier Chris Kashow of Oklahoma State for the ti- tle. Wilson, a newcomer from Texas, upset Coloradols Craig Richardson in the second singles finals for that title. The win gave him a final record of 19-11, best on the team. Cissel and Wilson also combined to take second at the number one doubles post, losing to Kansasin the finals. The Tigers finished with 80 points in the tournament for fifth. Winner was favored Oklahoma State, which amas- sed 125 points. But thereis plenty of optimism for the Tigers since 44 of the 45 points scored in Big Eight match play were earned by underclassmen. Text by Mark Fitzpatrick Photo by J ohn Trotter Sophomore Mark Cissel, who was the Big Eightls No. 1 singles champ, blasts a serve toward an opponent. 347 www.iwag m-uw-mthgAA;-A-m.agk.A4gAs-AM41-11.-4A-.A. t A A. am. N A . .s at we a A Batters win Big Eight Some things you just cannot take away. No matter how hard you try to forget, the losses linger. Missouri won 45 baseball games in the 1980 season, one win shy of the school record set in 1976. ' Yet three of the Tigers, losses in a 45-15-1 season that brought them the Big Eight Championship title were so pain- ful that no player could forget. All were by the same score, 2-1. All were extra-innings jobs. All were classics, involving superb Tiger pitching. The last one happened at the N CAA Midwest Regional Tournament. The Tigers won their first two regional games over Wichita State and last years College World Series runner-up, Arkansas. They then lost to Nevada-Las Vegas to set up a must-win situation against California. The Tigers and Bears each scored just once in regulation time, both in the second inning. After that, MUts Jim Mad- dock kept the Bears in check. Senior bullpen ace Mike Pfautsch then blanked California from the seventh to 11th innings. The Tigers, meanwhile, were making numerous offense mistakes. Although they had 16 hits, they failed to score but once. Senior pitcher Ron Mathis was unfortunate to make the last mistake, though. A wild pitch a with a man on third base in the 14th inning. The game ended. The four-hour and 20 minute contest was over. Witnesses say the Tigers stood motionless in their positions for moments afterward. Baseball can be cruel. For seniors Mathis, Pfautsch, Ric Hereth and Ed Woelbel it was their last college game. ttThis was by far the toughest loss Itve ever experienced? Pfautsch said. ttThis one really hurt? But the Tigers, who finished third at regionals and were ranked 13th in the nations final p011, had more than enough good memories in 1980 to ease the final hurt. . . The best part of winning the 1980 Big Eight Champlonship title was avenging losses to Nebraska. The Cornhuskers took 3 of 4 games from Missouri during the conference season, tw0 by the familiar margin of 2-1. The other was a 1-0 loss. Brian Smith photo Above: First baseman Danny Iseminger tosses the ball to teammate Craig Fitzpatrick. Below: A Missouri player takes a head-Erst dive at second. Far Right: Co-captain Ed Woelbel winces with pain after being hit by a pitch. Brian Smith Brian Smith . Above Left: Phil Bradley argues a strike call with the umpire. Below Left: Ed Woelbel runs back to first base. Right: An Oklahoma State player rests safely at second after beating a tag by shortstop Lindy Duncan. : a Quuww Missouri needed two straight wins over the Huskers since NU had yet to lose. The Tigers got them. First, freshman Craig Fitzpatrick threw a one-hit shutout for a 9-0 win. He became the winningest freshman in Tiger history with a 9-2 record that in- cluded four shutouts. Senior Ron Mathis concluded his college career with a 9-4 mark and 23 career wins. The statistics, the records, the Big Eight Championship title. The 45-15-1 record. Those things help make up for the three 2-1 extra-inning losses. Text by Wendy Kafoury Brian Smith A J ohn Trotter Baseball the great American spectator sport provides a view for the Right: Craig Fitzpatrick watches from second. Below Right: Some 0 , h tands. scorekeepers, left, as outfielder Mark Maurer chases a ball. Above hmers watch from the s u-v-A'w u, .1.WWV-.V4$1v1rhwnn i i i GOODBYE MR. FITZ! ittiiig in the bleachers behind first base at Simmons e1d,feeling full and mellow unde1 aL warm,spot1ess sky. The game is fun, but let 3 face facts. A being could snooze 1 away three or four mhings of almost any basebali game and L riot rhiss n1uch Enter the endless stream of intrusions on the mind at a ypical University of Missouri home game: 0 Beyond the wa11111 left tield, a liquid jet stream bursts L L 1111to the sky, hopping and hopping to organ music, which is . eing pumped into the atmosphere by a very efficient . loudspeaker. As a favor to myopic fans, a voice over the 1 loudspeaker calls attention to this iidancing water display? which comes courtesy of a fire extinguisher orrowed from goodness knows where. 0 Fourth 1n11ing Time for the Trivia Quiz. iiWhoL was the L 0th player 1n major league history to hit into an a11-Cuba11 L L triple playiw You ve got to be kidding , O.'Sixthm111ng.Nobody has answered the questiori y'etL, - 1but the third baseman bobblesL a tough- -hop grounder on his far left. His throw to hrst base 1 1ate,a11d the, runner is safe Eyes focus 011 the scoreboard, awaiting the offlcial idecision-hit or 1101. The big 11H" lights up, signifying a hit.Boos1abound from the bleacherites The voice 1e$p011ds :L over the loudspeaker: i 1We wish to remind you that anyone expressing disagreement with the official scorer will be banned from baseball for life. " And that s not all; There are promotional gimmicks 1 galoreL - real 01 1111agined.011 iiPoika Day, . ente1ing the gates in a genuine Bavarian dancem But understand this: Fitz 1s not your ordinLa 1, publicist, L themselves as world- famous lovers; Still otheifs a1 downright incompetent at everything 1 Fitzpatrick falls into none Lof theSe atego11 s. He . Icoks more dumpy than dignified; hls hair almost never 1 : stays in place. He drinks on occasiOn, but not eXCes 've1yL - - with the exCeptioh of one night in Lincoln, Neb Wh ' he thought Missouri 3 basketball season would en he 116 day against Note Dame. He almost always complains tha his love life Is a disaster area, just as he claims that 11103tof the work he does 1s unfit for public consumption. In reality, he has 111011 national awards for. some of his media guides, and he is respected by the press he servgg, But all of that is another story. What we are talking about here is a baseball fanatic. Surely, Fitzpatrick likes other sports, but as any 16-year-old will tell you, there is a Grand Canyon of difference between friendship and passion. This is a guy who is willing to sit in an empty grandstand in 40-degree weather with snowflakes doing loop-d-loops in a stiff wind, just to keep s'core while Missouri plays a late-March tuneup double-header against Podunk College. It does not matter that there will be 11 errors, or that the Tigers will sweep two by a combined score of 45-0. This is baseball, the all-American game. It is a game Fitz has loved since he was old enough to sling a tennis ball off his garage wall, field the rebound with a spectacular dive to his backhand side and throw to first for the out as the imaginary crowd went wild in his ears. He grew up in Kansas City, loving the A13 until Charlie 0. Finley betrayed him and moved the club to Oakland after the 1967 season. Then he hated them with a passion. The summer of 1968 was the worst of his life. American League expansion wouldnlt place the Royals in Kansas City until 1969. Worse, Catfish Hunter pitched a perfect game for the A13 in Oakland. Damn As. A year later, the Royals came to K.C., and Fitz lived in Royals Stadium. He grew addicted to the ballpark atmosphere. Popcorn. Peanuts. Organ music. Fountains in the outfield. Scoreboard extravaganvas. Trivia questions. Twice in his undergraduate days at MU, Fitz and his buddies at Phi Delta Theta won the fratemity-wide Trivia Bowl Championships. Only a year ago, at a restaurant in Boulder, Colo., he squared off with KMOX radio trivia expert Bob Costas in a match that ended in a draw after several hours of racing through every sport on the face of the earth - to say nothing of movies, music and television. A Fitzpatrick party favorite: on the old Beverly . Hillbillies television show, Ellie had a movie-star boyfriend who went by the name Dash Riprock. What was Dashls real name, what did he do for a living and where did he come from? Answer: Homer Noodleman pumped gas in Peoria. So Fitz brought the Trivia Quiz to Simmons Field. True to form, the guy who hit into that all-Cuban triple play was former Royals Manager Whitney Herzog. Even during the basketball season, Fitz was scheming new ways to bring laughter to tithe oli ball yard? He Wrote a mail order house and purchased a cassette tape of organ music, which blared over the increasingly efficient loudspeakers between every half inning. Fountains in the Royals Statium outfield prompted the flre-extinguisher and the ttdancing water display? Fitzpatrick even made a special tape of firecrackers and -umw-w'rf W.uwnw-vu.........wu..u.., .. l ,7 A farewell to the man who brought trivia quizzes, dancing water displays, canned organ music and tPolka Day to Mizzou baseball. loud noises to immitate an exploding scoreboard after home runs. It was a springtime full of fun and laughter, even in the worst of times. Nice thing, this keeping perspective in'the midst of super competition gone berserk. ttTo me, this is the way college sports should be? Fitz says. Amen to that. For all intents and purposes, the tlorgy of baseballti came to an end when the Tigers got the last out against Iowa State in a 4-0 victory. It was the last home game of the season, quite possibly the last hurrah for the 23-year-old Fitzpatrick, who is leaving the Sports Information office to return to graduate school in the MU business college. He will do color commentary of Missouriis Big Eight Conference tournament baseball games for a Columbia radio station, but like he says, it wonit be the same as being the voice on the loudspeaker. ttI canit explode a scoreboard on radioji he lamented. No, but maybe he can answer something for a few hundred fans who have been wondering. Who were the Cubans who turned that triple play? By Kirk Wessler Columbia Daily Tribune 357 J ohn Trotter IS that HE FUN OF IT ive an alternat JUST FOR T Intramural sports offer J eff Jasper "31.13? "a Brian Smith 359 W, W J eff Jasper J ohn Trotter K SPORTSMAN S GALLERY W J eff Jasper David Rees 362 1 $1 . :.!...$ ..1.!!!'!.! n 363 David Griffin , mwx-vu-w-Jvum... -'---' Torn Reese Keith McMillin 365 Brian Smith 366 Brian Smith Dan White 367 dwm . :rzmvywrwuzwiv 1393-: Bob Severi unrumveeff i 369 .m m S n a .n B Bill Sikes - m, v.,-u..-.4,m:wa.m,;. w... A 1 wM: 1M HHWVHM I . . t i1 iwvlb Viv? UHWwHw wzli thLiJ wukhwiw w .IIVX JI'II! 1 w 9:: w 11 1115:: 1r1- imH : IHLw w1 L H4 wm 1 ., ...".; 371 David Rees Photos by Brian Smith n..- I a. uni VP x 1w. w. Cliff Schiappa Brian Smith Brian Smith 1 C , V y iAvyns. . mi ;.5. an? ENVEELE. tawiriagwrwkv? . .. M y 4v. n.- 377 4 .h.. m S n a .n B Brian Smith r e t t o r T n h o J Photos by Brian Smith 381 th a watermelon during a wi A pledge runs Lower Left Right Tapley spits 3 Maria relay race. mm .... mam ie g Rd rte. 8 NW Lu .h wma mm Wm sm am 9 CG Sm n ma .1 6D. ID. 33 wK .m s a r g v. r e D. D. H S n 0 g n ..u 0 m r e h P e e k 0 t w Pledges test their skills On a sunny September afternoon sorority pledges donn their Greek let- ters and test their skills at the games of the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Fest. Sorority sisters cluster around to cheer their pledges to victory in games such as, the seed spitting and the water- melon chase. In the chase, melons are hidden in the Math-Science fountain. Pledges race from the Lambda Chi house to the fountain and return with their watermelon without dropping it to win. The fraternity men add to the ex- citement by encouraging the pledges and taking in the sights. The Fest is a fun time for a worthy cause. Proceeds go to Muscular Dystrophy: ' Text by Lisa Braun Photos by Brian Smith 383 1. Bill Wivell 2. Brad Eiffen 3. John Maddox 4. Steve Smith 5. Tim Puchta 6. Darrell Brown 7- Tom Wilson 3. Fred Rastgar 9- Jim Keller 10. Ken Barnes 11. Blaine Reid 12. William Singleton 13. Bob Miller 14. Mike Hackleman 15. Mark Obermeyer 16. Stuart Goodner 17. Marvin Durant 18. Scott Bloom 19. Brad Cleaton 20. Mike Sprock 21. J 0e Fix 22. John Henderson 23. Tom Crenshaw 24. Joe Dirks 25. Jeff Foresee 26. Bob Heath 385 Omega i lpha Ch 1. Ann Wallenmeyer 16. Ann Waldschmidt 31. Karen Bess 46. Sandy Collins 2. Leslie Krewinghaus 17. Penny Love 32. Sue Pflefer 47. Tracy Thomas 3. Mary Miller 18. Mollie Carmody 33. Kathy Morse 48. Diane Parker 4. Cricket Schulze 19. Tracy Clizer 34. Sally Parker 49. Sharon Thielker 5. Robin Georgeff 20. Jenny Jacobs 35. Karen Williams 50. Tamma Allgood 6. Terri Rodier 21. Sherry Lockard 36. Mindi Brown 51. Patti Wean 7. Linda Weiss 22. Lori Savage 37. Liz Wilson 52. Ruth Eldridge 83 Peggy Ludewig 23. Diane Lammers 38. Sheri McCarthy 53. Diana Dobbs 9. Sue Horn 24. Brenda Burton 39. Ann Christian 54. Jennifer Meloy 10. Cindy Arena 25. Carol Henrichs 40. Carol Dimond 55. Nancy Miller ll. Carolyn Rauschenbach 26. Vicki Knight 41. Missy Young 56. Kim Nixon 12. Becky Cramblit 27. Tracy Creamer 42. Joan Zimmerman 57. Connie Carroll 13. Monica Egan 28. Ann Martin 43. Vicki Walter 58. Mary Ellen Brzuchalski 14. Coleen O'Sullivan 29. Maureen O3Sullivan 44. Kenna Snyder 59. Maura Walker 15. Sue Taylor 30. Cindy Roderique 45. Cathy Standing 60. Jane Walkup 387 118.123.35.1i12339,3? Z, w .BHMIEIIU Vir2r37x "p 1. Joyce Hardie 2. Susie Haw 3. Cindy Cutlan 4. Sue Squires 5. Jenny Gais 6. Kathy Hall 7. Margie Billiger 8. Julei Kahn 9. Tina Thorpe 10. Suzanne Filgen 11. Sue Ann Holameyer 12. Susie Neher 13. Sue Tolin 14. Carol Campbell 15. Donna Brafman 16. Edna Fesher 1Housemothen 17. Laura Owens 18. Denise McCoy 19. Desiree Hebert 20. Kathy Morgan 22. Pat Kilgen 23. Kelly Hagedom 24. Maureen Corwin 25. Terri Thorpe 26. Milly Maker 27. Sue Wegant 28. Susan Matuscak 29. Liz Brunner 30. Jamie Kull 31. Carolun Ely 32. Theresa Bregenzer 33. Jenny Skinner 34. Gigi Webber 35. Diane Klein 36. Cheryl Mehle 37. Mimi Becht 38. Cindy Taylor 39. Vicki Markus 40. Sandy Denzin 41. Sandy Fisher 42. Cathy Schandler 43. Chris Foster 44. Judy Magnusson 45. Carolyn Godar 46. Allegra Morris 47. Mary Kay Pollmiller 48. Lisa Elkins 49. J ane Erhardt 50. Kari Schwanz 51. Missy Wolters 52. Terri Greenblatt 389 i IHJIIIIHII . Eu! 245w ' 11 .v WNW 1 l. Shari Hoffman 2. Nancy Raisher 3. Maureen Goldman 4. Marti Bresel 5. Sherri Eveloff 6. Susie Tzinberg 7. Maxine Goldberg 8. Allegra Erwin 9. Kathy Rubin 10. Debra Hanmann 11. Laurie Jick 12. Gail Loveman 13. Andrea Rubin 14. J an Present 15. Harriet Puritz 16. Maxgaret Fitzgerald 1Housemothen 17. Susan Sher 18. Gern' Agron 19. Ellen Oberman 20. Lory Karloff 21. Vicki Fendelman 22. Meri Ellen Brooks 23. Felicia Mintz 24. Leenie Schrajer 25. Laura Winston 26. Teri Simon 27. Joellyn Cohen 28. Karen Kaiser 29. Susan Pollock 30. Michelle Koltun 31. Carolyn Anthony 32. Beth Meltzer 33. Carla Cohen 34. Vicki Goldberg 35. Nancy Goldberg 36. Lenise Rudnick 37. Wendy Rifkin 38. Elisa Stem 39. Susan Paley 391 i P n O nu Alpha Eps l. Mitch Pink 2. Jay Capples 3. Phil Mann 4. Shirley Zunwalt mousemothew 5. Kevin Beitchman 6. Mitch Gold 7. Rick Weiss 8. Mark Dunn 9. Lady 10. Scott Bernstein 11. Mike Lipsitz 12. Ron Coutt 13. Mike Simon 14. Bob Mondschein . Mark Krug . Steve Thorpe . Mike Mueller . Willie Schneider . Craig Cohen . Steve Reznikoff . Gary Graff . Stuart Rosenberg 23. . J eff Arky . Bob Kaiser . Mike Iasac . Mark Siegal . Ken Chinsky 29. Brett Prywitch Howard Ruben . Scott Redler 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. Jeff Simon Bill Shultz Bob Rubenstein Barny Goldberg Scott Cytron Marty Goldstein Dave Furman Sheldon Korlin Jeff Gasser Neal Peskind J eff Osheroff J eff Davis Gary Chervitz Steve Becker 45. Jeff Mallin 46. Ken Londy 47. Steve Mandlman 48. Bruce Ginsberg 49. Sid Lazaros 50. Todd Lederman 51. John Miller 52. Keith Grogz 53. Scott Andrews 54. Mitch Siegler 55. Paul Wyner 56. Jim Feigenbaum 393 iluknvggx 1g 1. Ed Englen 2. Mark Bonderer 3. Terry Langley 4. Mike Mauzey 5. Bill Vaughn 6. Bob Thompson 7. Mitch Gilgour 8. Mike Neill 9. David Gilgour 10. David Vincent 11. Bill Wilson 12 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21 22 . Scott Buckman F red Weiker Steve Miller Grant Beasley David Buckman Steve Edwards Darrell Lathrop Charlie Becker Mark Mauzey . Ed Stark . Jim Famuliner . Mark Duckett . Bud Summers . Paul Brooks . Dave McKee . Brent Heid . Bruce Wilson . John Eggert , Cary Singleton , Alan Bunch . Kevin Yaeger . Bill Richards 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. Brant Dunn Bill Klein Steve Barnes Bruce Poe Alan Masters Mat Trager Dave Fergason Chris Finck Richard Brunk 395 1. Eric Buchman 2. Ben Probert 3. Lance Brazille 4. Bob Moore 5. Emie Stachlem 6. Keith Dietzschold 7. Kenton Morgan 8. Terry Limback 9. George Monk 10. Trent Tiemann ll. Brett Begemann 12. Jean Beger 1Housemother3 13. Cameron Beggs 14. John Boydston 15. Randy Zimmer 16. Daryl McCrea 17. Larry Wright 18. Scott Grier 19. Stanley Ellis 20. David Miller 21. Roger Gardner 22. Mark Taylor 23. Greg White 24. Scott McCoy 25. Steve Browne 26. Andy Coffelt 27. Jim Wheeler 28. Dale Sassmann 29. Mark Wright 30. JeffHaertling 45 31. Robert Nolte 46. 32. Doug Walter 47. 33. Patrick Earley 48. 34. Kevin Bachmann 49. 35. Bruce Berg 50. 36. Wesley Steffan 51. 37. Jeff Ward 52. 38. Douglas Beggs 53. 39. Rodney Bunton 54. 40. Donald Tweedie 55. 41. Randy McGiness 56. 42. Mark Templeton 57. 43. Steve Brown 44. John Williams . Robert Peters Clark Bredgoeft David Nichols Rick King Jeffery Baxter Bobby Compton David Rice Steve Krueger Kyle Riegel Micheal Knipmeyer Bruce J essup Robert Schoening Alan Harrell 397 i 1.Mindy Matthews 2. Leslie Fn'eze 3. Madonna Limberg 4. Julie Eden 5. Suzanne Paling 6. Karen Fricke 7. Kim Rippe 8. Janet Brown 9. Kathe Mendelsohn 10. Sandy Aselman ll. Jolynn Gower 12. Ginger Sperandeo 13.Clare Michaels 14. Luanne Arms 15. Julie Smith . Cheri Ochs . Paula Jones .Sheli Phillips .Galen Sights .Susan Sommer .Fran Fishback . Ronda Cole . Ellen Knapp . Nancy Ebert Tracey Underhill . Linda Carper . Susan Smith 29. Joanne Burns 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. Kim Rickmeyer Charlotte Daniel Nancy Jones Karen King Judy Anderson Jane Sulter Susan Hanshaw Karla Hayes Rhonda Roushelbach Michele Miller Karen Pear! Ginger Smith Rosalie Rodman Debbie Steinhauser 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. Lori Messina Diane Boland Sandi Niemi Linda Brigance Carrie Grass J0 Rowell Jan Jakcson Ms. Simmons aiousemolhen . Tobie Dobin . Janet Wills Cindy Rychlewski . Danielle Rawlings Kathy Gredell . Nancy Byerly . Rhonda Boschert . Elizabeth Melzger .Tera Williams . Ann Luetkemeyer . Mary Beth Brekrus .Nancy Byerly . Kathy Bolin . Carla Oldani . Nancy Bauer . Debbie Patten .Jerri Richardson . Chris Schulte . Andrea Hoemeyer 71. 72 73. 74. 75. 76. 77. Chris Harrison .Jeannine King Allyson DeGrooI Karen Wichern Jeri Tinsley Barbara Vaughn Lee Lamm . Julie Nolle . Anne Delten . Sue Hoff .Stephanie Genlsch .Janice Silberstein . Lisa Hoemann . Amanda Wilcoxen 399 h b, .54... I 1. Frank Hopfmger 2. John Welsh 3. Todd Merrill 4. Brock McEwen 5. Charleen Keely 1Housemother1 6. Doug Peaby 7- Scott Sexton 8' BUddY Hoffner 9- Tom Allen 10. Bill Lovegreen 11- Paul Moehle 12. Mark Kimutus 13. Ted O1Leary 14. Jim Horn 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28 29 Rob Schieber Steve Wells Jeff Riijsner Duke McDonnald Scott Hukan' Kevin Bruto Doug Speak Bob Schafer Dave Mehl Matt Morris Mark Willig Steve Haller Nayles Bakke . J im Cox . Kendal Tharp 30. Tim Arnold 31. Scott Sacco 32. Joe Sweeney 33. Brian McAuliffe 34. Tom Middleton 35. Steve Edwards 36. Troy Hopper 37. Tom O'Leary 38. Mike McWay 39. Pat Parkin 40. Craig Hovda 41. Lance Patterson 42. Dave Skinner 43. Paul Orton 44. Greg Swetnam 45. Bart Duncan 46. John Hogan 47. Doug Kothe 48. Kevin Poe 49. Kurt Schlueter 50. Pat Miller 51. JD. McQuillan 52. Greg Watkins 53. Kenny Bryant 54. Rich Flanagan 55. Tim O'Neal 56. Chuck Naylor 57. Craig Mohler 401 . ....1...'. .,.......a.........u PWSFMPWN- i-IHH 13. 14. 15. Mark Bertram Mark Hohenstein J on Siebrasse Bill Wilken Raymond Hohman Doug Neeb Keith Dierberg Bill Brendel Robert Friday Gary Zimmermann . Dan Timm . Kevin Christ Laura Sloik Glousemotheo Steve Hick Kurt Magnah 16. Jim Dunkmann 17. Dave Blunk 18. Don Weinhold 19. Nate Kasten 20. Brad Willbrand 21. Wally Lehmann 22. Phil Willbrand 23. Dan Stariwat 24. Phil Hoeferkamp 25. Kevin Allen 26. Dan Schlueter 27. Kevin Hadler 28. Rann Hammel 29. Curtis Schajble 30. John Trautmann 31. Steve Adams 32. 33. . Bruce Knoemschild 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. M Jim Schaper Stuart Wirth Sean J ohnson Mark Kottman Mark Lange Eric Wickert Dana Schnelle Tom Hohenstein Keith Weinhold George Tanaka Dave Kluegel Doug Schnelle Merle Schnell Don Zanzie Ron Prough 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. J eff J ungermann Rod Bosma Tom Diers Bryant Constant Jim Hecht Dan Balzer Norbert Kembitzky Mark Brockmann Geoff Revard Steve Reiss Rick Beck Greg Mach Ken Hick Charley Smith 403 m mum! mmm mm, m momma 29 mm 4 .w um Imwmnw mm w mm m mu m aw u v.5 E mammwmmmmwa mwmmwwmumuwmmw mnwmm; .9. m a , up . rawwe g m a w mm? m Fm , w mmmmg. . A L Am 3 -a m..- m-aazm v". w. 1. Steve Owsley 2. Rick Mitchell 3. Doug Miller 4. Doug Hellyar 5 . Mark Steinman 6. Steve Cockriel 7. Rob Morgan 8. John Culliton 9. J ohn Hotfman 10. Joe Wulf 11. Chuck Chalender 12- George Labelle 13- Jay James 14. Bob Selsor 15. Ed Walsworth 16. Gene Burnett 17. Scott Watson 18. Mark Palmer 19. Greg Larsen 20. Curt Humphrey 21. Mark Fitchett 22. Stuart Braverman 23. Steve Lloyd 24. Keith Banmess 25. Dave Wood 26. Jim Lyddon 27. Richard on 28. Kent Wenhoener 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. Steve Allen John Doerr Jon Valuck Michael Craig Rick Holtsclaw Steve Speaker Dana Macoubrie Mike Diedrich Mark Cissel Dave Round Jim Lumpe Rick Dickens Tom McMillin Fritz Maffry 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. Doug Howard Karl Burk Stan Specker Mike Winter Kyle French Mark Shelton Bob J ones Chuck Treasure Brent T umer Doug Doughty Clay Moore Mark Perry Jay Yuille Ted Tussing 69. 70 . Craig Reichert . Bill Tackett . Mike Dickey . Bruce Chapman . Rob Shaw . Andy Wokman . Steve Sanders . Rick Kammerer . Bob Foster . Joe Bartmess . Doug Krofft . Tom White Stan McLerran . Scot Lutz . Rich Valuck . Sid Douglas . J ohn Consalus . Dave Spence . Joe J ames . Tom Hawley . Rick Jensen . Steve Henderson . Bill Davis . Mark Bowles . Ben Capshaw 405 "-4213 WE 1. Vicki Killian 2. Sue Pace 3. Kim J acobs 4. Laurie Ricca 5. Judy Rogers 6. Linda Reeber 7. Kathy Ross 8. J odi Ward 9. Linda Blum 10. Nancy Schokmiller 11. Debbie Courtway 12. Judy Buesinger 13. Melanie Thomas 14. Pati Tierney 15. Deana Green . Cindy Wayne . Carole Stewart . Annette Ke11y . Terri Hartman . Vicki Gentry . Peggy Vaugn . Dianne Hoke . Carolyn DePond . Debbie Dennler . Tracy Lovasz . Amy Smith .Monica Stusse , Jan Larsen . Leslie Cole . Carolyn Haase Lisa Block . Terry Holland . Beth Haumesser . Cathy Svehla . Carolyn Bader . Pam Jacobs . Beth Feyereisen . Julie Geun'n . Julie Stewart . Martha Knoedelseder . Lisa Baker . Carel Carr . Monica Keyes . Cindy Cannon . Mary Kobylecky 46. Eileen Van Buskirk 47. Julie Millett . Nancy Elliott . Kathy Blythe . Terri Hamilton . Sandy J ones . Lisa Frith . Jyl Rice . Paula Heimsch . Amy Sagehom . Nancy Studer . Leslie Anderson . Jenny Sansone . Kathy Boothby 60. Rebecca Duggan 61. Carolyn Lane . Kerry Ahearn . Karen Leatherwood . Denise Clarke . Terri Heisterberg . Lori Marr . J anice Beck . Cathy Kudla . Synthia Dickmeyer . Lori Beth Rosewell . Kim Behlmann . J ulie Pecha . Sandy Stillman . Cookie Spath Laurie Jonston 76. Nancy Rothermich 77. Anne Pokoske 78. Lisa Beneflel 79. Janet Schumacher 80. Melanie Willhauck 81. Jenny Boone 82. Karen Netsch 83. Amy Minick 84. Becky Walker 85. Kim McKinney 86. Jill Lyons 87. Beth Randall i h C a H e D 1. Kurt Krodinger 2. Dave Fitzwater 3. Mike Mitko 4. Jim Dickson 5. Tim Ducan 6. Ernie Cain 7. Jim Brown 8. Victor O'Ritz 9. Sam Dover 10. Tom Callahan 11.1errylmmethun 12. Dan Hare 13. Jim Mudd l4. . J erry Bagby . Mark Sanders . Rich Dickerson . Tim O Brien . John Clayton . Bob Nichols . Alan Jones . Steve Hall . Mike Reinmund . Tom Gunter . Rick Lumpkin . Craig Kilby Bill Melster 409 rpmwamn, , "W ngvaWNH ?0 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. Nanci Carroll Judy Goucher Lisa Merrill Dana Bangs Chris Horn Shelley Adams Kris Grice Susan Waterfield Meghan McSkimming Amy J ensen Rene Phillippe Lisa Soule Sharon Crossette Gretchen Hancock 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 2 . Lynn Copeland 25. 26. 27. A Susan Elmiger Rosy Fender J in Rounkles J anet Finke Jackie Perry Sue Krobot Mary Tull Terri Harlan Becky Riffel Suzi Schrappen Ann McCray Tracy Heidelbaugh 2 . Patti Gilchri st . Missy Marsh . Kim Cattle . Cindy Mild . Cozy Venable . Julie Westlund . Ann Hansborough . Karen Moore . Susan Downey . Mary Manard . Lynette Flood . Karen Taylor . Shelley Somerville . Susie Lewis . Becca Stuber . Ali Hancock . Cindy Soule . Lori Shikany . Heidi Riemann . Jill Worland . Teresa Dolan . Ann Tracy . Kim Bacon . Helen Stuber . Julie Striegel . J ana J ones . Beth Doubeck 411 Delta Gamma 1. Joan Chais 2. Datra Scobey 3. Jama Bowen 4. Bonnie Davies 5. Kris Comfort 6. Ann McKean 7. Patti Haub 8. Mindy McDonald 9. Lou Ann Heineman 10. Mary Harris 11. Laura Saunders 12. Kim Perry 13. Kristy Younghaz l4. Renee Fister 15. Mary Kay Laughlin 16. Nancy Willenbrink 17. Paula Heilman . Carol Rost . Anita Carlisle . Becky Janner . J oanna Raymond . Beth Jacobsmeyer . Cindy Steumph . Becky Koetter . Angie Finke . Karen Gervas . Martha Petty . Kathy Hayden . J ane Evers . Susie Maulder . Michelle Dyeringer . Sue Neal . Lee Keating . Nancy Sanders 35. Julie Huhta 36. Stephanie Pinkstaff 37. Shannon McLaughlin 38. Sheryl Clark 39. Sandy Clough 40. Amy Cooper 41. Meagan Noe 42. Laura Faeth 43. Diane Branaman 44. Susan Vowell 45. Peggy Baker 46. Mimi Reed 47. Madeline White 48. Cindy Blankenship 49. Stacy Schueth 50. Cindy Bender 51. Lisa Anderson 52. 53. 54. 55. 5S Lynn Ricci Mary Beth Ponte Daren Shalder Mary Cox . Beth Shackelford 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. Rebecca Sesler Kyle Vewers Kathleen Sachs Connie Konomos Melinda Bullard Nancy Kitchen Meg Lacklar Cindy Steinhart Kris McGinnis Sue Bussey Janet Ferguson Kim Manar 413 Delta Phi Epsilon 1. Debbie Silverman 8. Liz Komm 15. Robin Blinder .22. Mickey Silverman 2. Betsy Goodman 9, Nancy Ide 16. Melanie Hoffman 23. Rhonda Sachs 3. Karen Schneider 10. Renee Rosenberg 17. Sherri Frank 24. Rachel Grunkin 4. 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Jim McHugh 21. Randy Temple 33. Rich Schaffert 45. Greg Winter 1 10. Mike Schmidtlein 22. Joel St. John 34. Gary Damon 1 ll. Curt Williams 23. Mike Gray 35. Mike Antoine 12. Dave Peterson 24. Phillip Willman 36. Steve Omduff 1 l 1 1 455 1 ....-.......... AWNHOW $89Mbwww Derek Hopper Dan Estrada Mark Buxton Jim Epple Tom Hemper J eff Canwright Mark Barbour James Winkelmann Glenn Halstead . Charlie Barrett . Pete Runyan . John Ragland . Dave Workman . Chris Mohler 15. Jim Wyllie 16. Bill Chennault . Marvin Musick Mark Mern'tt . Clinton Malcolm . Mike Sokolaski . Dan Frogge . Jacque Welter . Mark Gibson . Rick Duncan . David Critten . Gordan Thomas . Tim Raine . John Young 29 30 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. . Steve Faeth . Doug York Steve Boyd Shawn Hayes Don Lewis JeffRoszell Jerry Cobb Bobby Jenkins Paul Enkelmann J erry Persell Mark Abkemeir Shawn Wilson Bill Edwards John Weis 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. Kevin Martin Steve Vasquez Mark Broce Chn's Hoffman Jim Burst Sean Lynch J eff Corbin Scot Lloyd Byron Davis Terry Kuester Monte Dunard Bill Mullis Steve Klein Diego Romeu 57. Greg Beck 58. Jim Brown 59. Pete Gubany 60. Mike Boggs 61. Ollie Trittler 62. Dave Orchein 63. Bruce Studer 64. Pete Cleavenger 65. Greg Howard 66. Mike Doherty 67. J.W. Evans 68. Chuck Taylor 69. Don Downer 457 Sigma Phi Epsilon 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18 PW$9MFPNr J ohn Paliseh Jeff Lewis Daryel Carter Dave Hughes Denise Moore Cathy Howard Nick Baker Pat Stoner Gary Queen Scott Banholomew Dave Morrison Eric Lott Carl Dunajcik Kevin Good Mark Trager Steve on Greg Matthews . Jeff Lutkewitte 19. 20. 21 23 24. 25. 26. 27. 28 30. 31 33. 34. 35. 36. Tim Boedeker 37, Chris Mykrantz 3g . Randy Shucart 39 . Keith Leonard 40 . Russ Phillips 41 Mike Brown 42 Mark Hatahaway 43 Brian Justice 44. Chip Schveninger 45, . Tim May 46 . Terry Baer 47. Mark Scheer 48 . Chuck Fahs 49. . Dan Donnelly 50 Bob Merlotti 51 Branko Marusic 52, Chris Iselin 53 George Vie Mike Brueggenjohann . Greg Overschmidt . N orman Berra . Mike Murray . Rick Pemberton . Steve Tomka . Tom Schuenemeyer Jeff Matthews John Crowell . Jim Merlotti Steve Patterson . Rick Wright Don Schaeffer . Bob Garza . Mark Weaver Tom Werning . Bob Keilholz 459 Sigma Pi 1. Chuck LaBarge 10. Mark Benson 19. Bill Westerleide 28. Joe Llewellyn 2. Rick Valvero 11. Brian Matlock 20. Derek Graham 29. John Callahan 3. Steve Garland 12. Harry Trimble 21. Tom Merrimann 30. Andy Jones 4. Tom Steele 13. Dan Dorr 22. Mark Frisella 31. Mike DiBenedetto 1 5. Don Zeller 14. Paul Norman 23. John Otis 32. Vinnie Campbell 1 6 7. Glenn Dalton 16. Jeff Mooney 25. JeffNonhcutt 34. Tom Goldsmith 8. Pete Larson 17. Dave Rotert 26. Tom Shumacher 35. Greg Wachter 9. Dan Reid 18. Dave Efron 27. Jay Jones i . Phil Tomisch 15. John Ebling 24. Doug Patterson 33. Mark Troflolz 1 461 am...m;. . 462 1. David Glass 13. Jeff Frederick 25. Steve A. Cohen 37. Ken Stoll 2. Justin Gordon 14. Brent Franzel 26. Andy Kaplan 38. Jim Gerson 3. Jeff Kramer 15. Bob Goldman 27. Mark Shyken 39. Neal Fenster 4. Mike Gartenberg 16. Bruce Levin 28. Steve M. Cohen 40. Steve Prelutsky 5. Marc Miller 17. Jon Pouljn 29. Mark Weintrub 41. Mike Bodker 6. Marty Rosenberg 18. Tom Schwartz 30. Mike Dardick 42. Jay Joffe 7. Doug Polsky 19. Craig Tockman 31. Brian Kransberg 43. Nathan Marcus 8. David German 20. Scott Leibowitz 32. Bruce Schneider 44. Scott Frederick 9. Bruce Sokolic 21. Jeff Appelbaum 33. Alan Meyers 45. JeffSebert 10. Marc Ordo 22. Brian Pultman 34. Bob Berg 46. Steve GuHer 11. Steve Farber 23. Jack Eisen 35. Mitchell Krugel 47. Corey Wallis 12. Terry Weiss 24. Michael Hurwitz 36. Alan Glass k 463 464 1. Leslie Leip 25. Carol Bartlett 49. Barb Wilhelm 73. Julie Wolters 2. Deanna Wilson 26. Melinda Skelton 50. Penny Thomas 74. Pam Smith 3. Sheri Sherman 27. Melinda Swingle 51. Sharon Tye 75. Linda Ontko 4. Kristal Morlan 28. Liz Dewitt 52. Julie Ricks 76, Ellen SChwartzentraub 5. Caren Zickert 29. Kathy Bell 53. Leslie Krabbe 77. Barb Ferguson 6. Julie Maupin 30. Terry Tracy 54. Carolyn Caudill 78. Becky Allender 7. Tammy Edwards 31. Sandy Ipock 55. Lisa Blanchette 79. Diane Clay 8- Sherri Agrusa 32- Lisa R05 56. Laura J ohannesmeyer 80. Brenda Gibson 9. Sue Heath 33. Shan' Wynne 57. Karen Litzenger 81. Amy Ramsey 10. Cindy Reine 34. Sandie Waite 58. Carolyn Puls 82. Sue Harding 11. Mary Hinds 35- Sue Serota 59, Kanina Dossett 83. Julie Edwards 12. Sue Heath 36. Stacey North 60. Sue Fike 84. Leslie C055 13. Jyll'Hilt 37. Jerilee Bennett 61. Alicyn Kaye 85. Kathe Homan 14. Julie Briscoe 38. Sidney Haines 62. Kim Barbeau 86. Marlee Coyne 15. Julie Tomlinson 39. Kathy Byme 63. Paige Carlin 87. Susan Roe 16. Cheryl Boles 40. Wendy Sperr 64. Martha Browne 88. Debi Adams 17. Diane Kline 41. Carrie Bishop 65, Chris Tritten 89. Debbie Henry 18. Melanie Mayne 42. Jill Bottomley 66. Beth Astroth 90. Kendall Holmes 19. Nancy Davenport 43. Sue Godbout 67. Diane Meyer 91. Teni Tucker 20. Jill Tomlinson 44. Lyn Marie Will 68. Lynn Fiscus 92. Carrie McEachem 21. Cindy Wentzel 45. Martha Clark 69. Judy Maczuk 93. Sandy Simmons 22. Tina Swalander 46. Teresa Heim 70. Lori Coriell 94. Mary Westcoat 23. Karen Christensen 47. Jill Reichel 71. Beth Wilhelm 95. Jana King 24. Maureen Newman 48. Lori Hughes 72. Penny Wares 465 Evans Scholars 1. Pat Riley 2. Mike Healey 3. Jim O1Neill 4. Sam Ramsey 5. Jim Stann 6. Craig Ault 7. Tim Kovacich 8. Tom Schrieber 9. Mike Scanlon 10. Jim Moran 11. Bob Greubel 12. Jim Klarsch 13. Matt Danter 14. Tim Burch 15. Brad Most 16. Phil Brizzolara 17. Jim Hubbard 18. Kevin Kueser 19. Nick Stein 20. Tim Bayer 21. David Stein 22. Brent Begley 23. Kevin Kerlick 24. Tim Allman 25. Steve Foppe 26. Chris Lahay 27. Hugh Menown 28. Rick Grassel 29. Tom Beennan 30. Mark Kerlick 31. Dan Briggs 32. Steve Welbom 466 -.... ". .. "um." kw. . .M-u ."........r...-...-.-r.-..........n....,.......F .,.T...Wm..-..-.-.m.-wm A 310 ma MM" MT . Steve Velsor . Robbie Greene . Mark Kodner . Harvy Brandvein . Stuart Coher . Steve Gilbert . Kurt Switters . Glenn Ashkanazi . Robbie Fenster . Neil Stockholm 11. Stan Hoffman 12. Dave Winchell 13. Pat Doran 14. Scott Lenga 15. Mike Karasick - - r oxaooxlosuuaww- l-I 467 4. . mu. ..w..w...'..w...... m R w o + H G I E .4...- I I I I I. F A537 , ' MizZou daYs . . A study in motion .. 9 , ics and graph Matt Gragg Chaney Lewis 474 GLOWN'S ANTIOS MEAN mm on DEATH c olumbians welcomed a remnant from the wild, wild west this year when rodeo riders gathered to strut their skills at the UMC Rodeo Clubls annual event. But the excitement of bucklinl bron- cos, broken bones and cowboy bravery are only a part of the show. Onlookers groan at the sometimes droll, sometimes slapstick, and usually corny humor of the rodeo clown, but to the rodeoer, the jesterls antics could mean life or death. The job of Jerry Travis, 29-year-old rodeo clown is as important to the rodeo as cowboy hats and chewing tobacco. He is billed as the thorny clown." His job is to keep a bull from homing an injured contestant in the ring. tlIf he wasnlt out there? one Levi- clad contestant said of Travis, Hthat bull would make hamburger out of ya? In addition to entertaining the crowd between events, Travis is in the ring when a rider is thrown and trampled or . otherwise hurt. Dressed in oversized denims, red long-johns and suspenders, Travis drops on all fours to confront the bull head on. The crowd laughs nervously as his painted face creeps closer to the snarling assailant. He succeeds in teas- ing the animal, snorting and growling at it, diverting its attention, until the con- testant is carried safely from the arena. ttSure, its a bit scary sometimes," Travis admits. A scar running down his left thigh is a souvenir of when a bull horned him and severed his thigh bone. ltThe doctor told me if the horn had been a half inch over, Ild have been a goner. ButI told him, hell, another half inch over the other way and the damn bull would have missed me alto- gether.n Travis rode in every rodeo event ex- cept calf-roping until he started clown- ing eight years ago. uItls more fun and besides, Ilm guaranteed a check every time I go out in the ring, nowfl he says. He travels with his wife, who is a bar- rel racer and his 20-month-old daugh- ter. Travis works both collegiate and professional rodeos across the nation. Much of his comedy routine is bor- rowed from rodeo shows in his home- town of Sidney, Iowa, where he first became interested in clowning. Travis says heis itgood for another 20 years" of living out of his Coachman trailer and clowning. He was one of 170 rodeo aficionados from seven states who participated in the third annual Intercollegiate Rodeo held at the UMC South Farm. Contestants paid their own travel ex- penses and entry fees that sometimes climbed to well over $1,000. But win- ners could win up to $500 in the com- petition. In addition, points earned at the ro- deo could result in winning part of the $170,000 in scholarships offered by Co- penhagenlSkoal and Miller Brewer companies. Text by J an Parr 475 i l i s 1 ? ! 3 , !.! ,1 J eff J asper o m o I s 0 s .n C Y n n a M J eff J asper 477 1011 to become a champ Straining Atchison-Stark Houses ATCHISON-STARK HOUSES. ROW ONE: Diane Dickerson, Nancy Manning, Sandy Hinds, Lenise Rudnick, Karen Kampfe, Vickie Goebel, Liz Santander. ROW TWO: Christopher Rausch, Thomas Wing, Linda Barutio, Byrona Waller, Ann McDonald, Mary Kreiner, Tim Davis. ROW THREE: Makoto Shitoda, Cindy Guyer, David May, Ronald Brookes, Clayv Smith. ROW FOUR: David Katz, Scott Vogler, Mike May, Janet Ferguson, John Boettcher. ROW FIVE: Bob Thumser, Jack Daniel, Curtis Meaes, Bob Holt, Beauregard Hardin. ROW SIX: Doug Shaf- fer, Johnny Walker, Hiram Walker, Tony Walker, Roscoe Coaltrain. Banks House 478 BANKS HOUSE. ROW ONE: Diane Conrad, Me- linda Poole, Mary Caldwell, Joan Misplay, Julie Burge, Linda Jakovac, Allison Brown. ROW TWO: Mona Spencer, Marita Wehde, Kris Johnson, Sue Sadler, Valerie Konkle, Lisa Pfanner, JoEllen Schuster, Elizabeth Dunn, Lorrie Lehenbauer. ROW THREE: Jackie Schearer, Brenda Hagan, Beth Meyer, Debbie Luekey, Barb Pieper, Georgia Sims, Patty Lear, Melissa Eichmeyer. ROW FOUR: Christine Custodio, Pam Maren, Debi Waeckerle, Debbie Duffey, Gerrie Kist, Karen Ho- ward, Linda Strothmann, Lori Braun. Jyazwu. . BLANCHARD HOUSE. RQW ONE: Kathy Hartmann, Wendy Beal, Helen Charlene Basler. ROW FOUR: Bev Hommes, Brenda Tapp, Laurie Hardisler, Spless, Cathy Coulter, Shem Ford, Beth leson. ROW TWO: Terry Rice, Pat Mary Kot. ROW FIVE: Cheryl Long, Nancy Doll, Lisa Jeffrey, Peggy Nel- Robertson, Shari King, Carolyn Sprague, Katie Hendley. ROW THREE: Sarah loms, Karen Kresl, Nancy Kaemmerer, Melda Bernard, Susan Kropp. Wilfley, Leigh Moser, Jeanne Thurman, Cherri Huffman, Susan Jackson, House BRANHAM HOUSE. ROW ONE: Lori Wit- thaus, Sue Miesse, Lori Eichelberger, Missy Brigham, Linda Hyser, Nancy Broddon, Cricket Schulze. ROW TWO: Kim Sykora, Terri Davis, Karen Berryman, Kathy Jumper, Sue Stewart, Buff Huff, Laurie Gorden. ROW THREE: Deb- bie Roth, Beth McDonald, Paula Cox, Joyce David, Sue Huss, Sue Allersmeyer, Becky Bueneman, Marie Sachs ROW FOUR: Debby Kuntze, Cindy Butts. Susan Fendlason, Mau- reen Gibbons, Marlene Sachs, Melanie Raeker, Bert Phillips, Heather Hancock. 479 M-WMW MHw:meMp...,,, ..,.. , ,, CAMPBELL HOUSE. ROW ONE: J ackie Gasl, Jane Morris, Darla Hall, Jan Snider, Bridget Sin- clair, Linda Hummel, Julie Larson, Tracy Reis, Renee Larkin. ROW TWO: Maureen Ryan, Karen Hall, Vicki Smith, Annette Colvin, Lorna Cameron, Pam Sego, Jodie Rich, Michele Le- Crone. ROW THREE: Alice Brookman, Karin Alexander, Karen Kirby, Caxolyn Haase, Nata- lie Smith, Linda Weiss, Maureen Goldman, Jane Page, Annette Miles, Sally West. ROW FOUR: Elizabeth Hill, Mary Ruth Field, Amy Schultz, Tammy Day, Gail Loveman, Judy Schwerdt, Cathy DiCarlo, Laura Hencke, Peggy Probst, Nancy Yaeger. - CHILD HOUSE. ROW ONE: Patty Loethen, Gwen Holder, Laura Spicer, Julie Schneider, Dana Feaster, Marilou Romero, Minako Somekawa, Anita Baker, Barbara J ulian. ROW TWO: Margaret Skouby, Lynn Fullerton, Cathy Jackson, Sheila Hayden, Mary Shaw, Laura Rolwes, Cindy Hagan, Kim Boedefeld, Patty Ekstedt, Mary Wemert. ROW THREE: Barb Reller, Betsy Blossfeld, Shan- non McGowon, Sally Ensminger, Phyllis Martin, Vickey Maclin, Rita Eichmeyer, Therese Harrison, J ana Miller. Crittenden HOuse CRITTENDEN HOUSE. ROW ONE: Rusty Rivers, JeffScheperg, Iibby," Greg Kern, Paul ' Igwuwin Kirkjnan, Mark Hrbacek. ROW TWO: Terry ,3 w. m :wzu ; "7h? 1 Shollar, Jim Lynn, David Miller, Rick Lavelock, Quentin Grosshart. ROW THREE: Brett Ridgley, Curt PowellJoel Love, Jon Shadduck, Dwayne Cotton, Gregg Clizcr. ROW FOUR: Ken Williams, David Copeland, Dan Page, Ken Hood. ROW FIVE: Keith Buckner, Tom Allen, Scott Acord, Steve Reaves, Steve Taylor. h ' nlr-w'rwrvr ' yvvy-rcrvm ,, ' . : Wivm-umn ; , i gvmvmvv- 'WYYW 'W'm "WWW". yu-vrxA-f m "Mgutgg'rrrt: :.-:. J54 avu- - AV ,..,, ,anmm' Houska Patty Shea, Marj Coats, Diane Braun, Peggy Weathers, Depise Breig. Christiana Lapetina, DeanneJSFaungEr22hEZregx BJcingerbiizitSIIETlrigfgz ROW TWO: Gwyn McKee, Joan Bellinghausen, Karen March, Laurie Horgan, Barklagei Mansl- xlfvolzylljs f u 16 g g , , Cathy Coppin, Valerie Anderson, Cheryl Eichhorn, Marcia'Conron, Monetle Tasharakl, Deb Is 615 op . Zamudio. ROW THREE: Debbie Cole, Kristy Jones, Conme Paulson, Anne- MVW-AE,.,$.7za-unyq - .,-.. ; 481 ill i V 1 I 1 CROMWELL HOUSE ROW ONE: Diane Falino, Kathy Casper, Lynn Marie Conlisk, Cindy Amann, Barbara Lane, Kathy Lawson. ROW FOUR: DONNELL HOUSE. ROW ONE: Tom Schiller, Tom Stauder, Mark Grawunder, Randy Norfleet, Tim Schiller. ROW TWO: Don Orf, Joe Pan- dolfo, Mark Leuffer, Bob Robbins, Jim Hall, Mike Dickens. ROW THREE: Greg Ringkamp, Warren Faunce, Mark Hodge, Mike Ruth, Steve Mabry, Brad Mouse, Matt Stark. ROW FOUR: Ted Stipanovich, Greg Ransom, Mike Mizemy, Dave Poncinoli, Craig Michelski, Sam Leroux. ROW FIVE: Paul Sawchak, Bruce McCullough, Patrick McKeehan, John Norman, Kevin Mc- Keehan, Phil Hartmah, M.D. Miller. F enton House FENTON HOUSE. ROW ONE: Laurie Parkin- son, Gail Snider, Maura Ryan, Rita Prindiville, Patti Parker. ROW TWO: Donna Blake, Lucia Hohm, Liz Llorente, Kimberly VanWagner, Banholomew, Susan Mchen, Sue Katz. ROW THREE: Susan Kniestedl, Rita Barrack, Mary Lue Brandes, Becky Bryan, Suzanne Kite, Mary Margaret Wieland. ROW FOUR: Marianne Graue, Diane Siemer, Cindy Ryan, Ginger Breadman, Anne de Klein, Pinkie Lalljee, Gini Holsheiser, Carolyn Darst, Annie Brooks. ROW FIVE: Patti Wills, Julie Hartmann, Kay Ander- son, Jennifer Stewan, Deborah lrlander, Dawn Boschen, Shawn Kruse, Fran Kaplan, Dyanne Poos, Kat Trotter. 482 FICKLIN HOUSE. FRONT: Geneva Alexandria, Linda Buck- Hawkins. ROW THREE: Susie Burnett, Wendy Knappmiller, mueller. ROW ONE: Meleasa Winterrowd, Margie Brennecke, Sherre Wilder, Onalee Fellhoelter, Tere Baker, Debbie Laughlin, Ju- lene Keller, Dawn Engelhardt, Ellie Schmidt, Leslie Cannon, Eileen Walsh. ROW TWO: Cheryl McCormick, Sandy Cohen, J oni Perisho, Jami Digirolamo, Kerri Jenner, Martha Dawson, Manha Sepulveda, Gail Hicks, Barb Garlich, Adele Daniel, Bridget McConnell, Joyce Rhonda Schwartzburt, Peggy Grossmann, Christy Rohlfing, Rhonda Levy, Tricia Brown, Debbie Gust, Karen Rolf, Barb Hoehn, Lynda Gentry, Mary Jo Welkinson. ROW FOUR: Judith Sommer, Nancy Whitener, Robin Ross, Carolyne Russum, Leah Hataway, Lori LeBe- gue, Karin Stenstrom, Cheri Anthony, Jodi Harris, Wendy Young, Cyndi Kronsbein, Gina Towry, Juanita Knipp. House FIELD HOUSE. ROW ONE: Tracy Truster, Cathy Hampton, Laurie Fleetwood, Becky Kel- ler, Ann DeGenova. ROW TWO: Lauren Keese, Cecelia Hays, Lianne Harris, Lisa Brown, Eliza- beth Hidge. ROW THREE: Karen Gales, Cindy Schroer, Anne Vawter, Haruyo Nakatani, Dee Jurrens. ROW FOUR: Diane Marxkors, Tracy McDermott, Julie Mordt, Julie Atkins, Becky Ayres. ROW FIVE: Susan Rothfuss, Pamela Reed, Nancy Vander Heyden, Carolyn Backer. ROW SIX: Ceil Dion, Dorothy Powers, Nancy Wilson, Barbara Minich, Judy Volmert. ROW SEVEN: DeRee VonderHaar, Deana Phillips, Margon Wynn, Carrie Griesedieck, Shelley War- ren, Wendy Wood, Cindy Peters. Fuller House Lisa Heidbreder. ROW THREE: , Sallie Kramer, Liz Hampton. n. e h t n m a e m nm Am muyo gH na 1 we. my, 8 mm e1 dea nM Em mm SK , 434 FULLER HOUSE. ROW ONE: Sherry Sunde, Marcia Mueller, Laura Howell Tracey Wong. ROW TWO: Barb Sjoblom, Darla Werner, Konda Oberlander, r 4. ."-........7. -rg-Mwmnwn-,W,-f-wW-- F W V Green House GREEN HOUSE. ROW ONE: Warren Sandwell, Ed Hassinger, Michael Engelbrecht, Scott Shockley, O.J. Richards, Jeff Driskill. ROW TOW: Tim Stailins, Jim Slutz, Keith Luecko, Chris Scholin. Joe Bobnar, Herb Jacobus. ROW THREE: Christopher Horn, Chris Schupp, Bob Potocnjak. David Wissbaum. John Sims, John Blaha, John Rieck. ROW FOUR: Tom Heinze, Steve Bertani, Roy Kramer, Gary Wisch. ROW FIVE: Mike Delo. Greg Berry, Gary Beone, Jerry Echtemacht, Jim Powell. ROW SIX: Steve Felici, Ed Roeder, Don Sandwell, Tom Podnar, Andy Kendig. 485 WwmeHMMAN- wvmwwwh-- ... .. .w. . . . . Susan Waterman, Barb Mi- Karen Britten, Debbie Deposki, Nancy Russo. ROW TWO: Claudette Howard, Vickie m S n .a m L E. N o w o R E S U 0 H E c m Annie-Laurie Blair, cheletti, Sharon Diana Gerlach, Lisa Carol Dampt, Sara Suzanne Taggart. ROW FOUR: Kathy Foley. ROW THREE: Gail Foster, Winslow, Monica Wolfson, Crandell, Juliann Koonse, Botteron 1 Janice Hitchcock Diane Welter, Kirkman, Linda Smith. Steve Shilling, Don Gibson. ROW TWO: Brian Stockdell, Tracy GEYER HOUSE. ROW ONE: Jasper Barnes, Brown Ronald Rajnes, Jordan Bryson, Duane Lentz, Mark Niemeyer. ROW Steve Matthews, , Ken Miller, David Johnston. ROW FOUR: Stan THREE: JeE Yelton, Al Boss, Mundwiller, Chip Hulen Steve Greg , Mark Sponaugle, Dyer. ROW FIVE: Joe Hagar, Jim Petzel Robert Wasleskiv. Stark, ...V-- ww.-.nmwwmw.w...w-aW-me GIBBONS HOUSE. ROW ONE: Denise Hutsell, Anna Douglass, Beth Brock, sign, Suzanne Braun, Laura Burkhart, Marcia Sudbrock, Brenda Overfleld, Carol Koehler, Lori Ann Shelby, Margaret Bianchetta, Julie Hilker. ROW DawnGentry,Michelle Humphrey,Cathy Feind,CarlaPeniston.ROWFOUR: TWO: Denise Sporer, Mary Jane Anderson, Theresa Orlando, Robbie Hop- Jo Wen Wu, Vicky Reinheimer, Jeannena Wray, Sharon Thomson, Gigi Daigle, mann, Debra Suntrup, Jetta Sherman, Ann Bliss, Kathy Miller, Amy Werner, Nancy McCluer, Barbara Underwood. Jill Wuennenberg. ROW THREE: Laura Shelby, Sandy Stovall, Bonnie En- Hardin House HARDIN HOUSE. ROW ONE: Vicki Pe- ters, Anne Carey, Tina Ghonnley, Jana Spears, Robyn Campbell, Pam Tosti. ROW TWO: Brenda Sanders, Jenny Finnegan, Terry Steffan, Karen Semrau, Debbie Bar- meier, Nancy Sudsberry. ROW THREE: Laura Chipley, Barb Wilson, Tammy Krysl, Sherri Bragg, Nancy Wall, Cynthia Anz. ROW FOUR: Joanne Ostoski, Lani Nobles, Sammye Ward, Susan Buckler. Hayden House HAYDEN HOUSE. ROW ONE: Jennifer Mar- tin, Barb Miesner, Vivian Young, Kelly Bestgen, Cathy Cooper. ROW TWO: Annie Maher, Janet Untiedt, Sue Shannon, Ayshe Fahim, Stacey Cassmeyer, Cheryl Keathley, Cynthia Sandifcr, Cindy Hajek. ROW THREE: Minnette Bumpus, Diane Roth, Francelle McBride, Debora Morri- son, Julie Cates, Donna Carmon, Chris Kinroth, Amy Miller, Carol Robertson, ROW FOUR, Karen Wendel, Geneya Allen, Joy Guyer, Cathy Popovitch, Liana DiLonardo, Cheryl Moor, Chris J ago, Rosalie Graves, Mary Meadows. JOHNSON HOUSE. ROW ONE: Par Trader, Tom Furgason, Drew Doug Fernandez, Sam Smith, Grant Lerner. ROW FOUR: Scott Rowlett, Steve Heathcote, Dale Bear, Tim Appleby, Gifford Scott, Kevin Craig, Bob Bangert. Smith, Bill Wallenmeyer, Joe Jetsak, Bill Rundle, I.M. Black, Ray Franson, ROW TWO: Craig Spalding, Barry Matthews, Mike Blubaugh, Tim Kells, Dan Greg Banks, Todd Vandemore. ROW FIVE: Ricky Hofen, David Wendel, Tarr, Mark Clampitt, Bill Kamp, Cliff Robinson, Marc Reed, Mitch Houchin. Chris Kline, Jim Rainey. ROW SIX: Dick Feld, Bob Scifers. ROW SEVEN: ROW THREE: Charles Shell, Mike Frazier, Frank Miranti, Bill Gregg, Tim Scott Whaley, Terry Turpin, Greg Curry, Don Ritter, PhilDuff. Keeble, Neil Zimmerman, Carl Wethington, Richard Chucovich, Guy Lenox, 488 Marmaduke House MARMADUKE HOUSE. ROW ONE: Gary Bartel, Chris While ROW TWO: McGruder, Bruce Winterleitner, Dana Hansen. ROW FOUR: Scott Parrish, Jim Kirkman, Mike LaBarbera, John Garner, Thomas Chaffee, Mack David- Lou Harris, Blake Canedy, Joe Kaiser, Terry Boxx, Paul Wood. son. ROW THREE: Peter Weigel, George Mentrup, Mark Windmiller, Sheldon 489 McGill House McGILL HOUSE. ROW ONE: Linda Kollmeyer, Sally Bcrgjans, Lynn Bock. ROW TWO: Linda McLean, Liz Luth, Jeannine Wa- ser, Becki McGlasson, Lisa Howard, Renee Gary, Debbie Voss, Kathy Signorino. ROW THREE: Nancy Kannewurf, Candy Sayles, Cindy Abernathy, Amy Lenharth, Judy Illy, J an Welhoelter, Robin Leverett. ROW FOUR: Laura Housemann, Linda Butler, Diane Gibbs, Suzanne Weidman, Debbie Logan. ROW FIVE: Jennifer Elliott, Alycia Hughes, Kelly Smith, Peggy Connelly, Teri Minana, Karen Howell, Jane Mattwell, Sandy Day, Dorleta Oetting. ROW SIX: Mary Finnegan, Ellen Moss, Lori Terada, Tina Pitlyk, Jackie Diederich, Jan Smi- ley, Tracy Clizer, Chris Tritten, Cindy Morris, Carol Reich, Kaye Newmann. ROW SEVEN: Ginger Hey, Pam Schweder, Eileen Huhrnann, Vivian Anderson, Kathy Ellis, Ruth Sharpe, Lor- raine McGeehan. Runyan House RUNYAN HOUSE. ROW ONE: Debbie Hart, Shari Terada, Debbie Kropliunik, Jane Turpin, Laura Clasby, Lisa Risley, Chele Erps, Skippy Shackelford, Sharon Crossette. ROW TWO: Be- cky Norton, Kathy Crenshaw, Linda Grewe, Patty Hastey, Jayne Buelt, Kim Salmons, Shel- ley May, Diane Galati, Susan Corey, Jodi Ward, Lori Leemann, Ann Richardson, I. Lyons. ROW THREE: Georgia Relich, Janet Pollard, Ann Guignon, Man'a Kontras, Sheri Nelson, Linda Kohn, Tisa Gabel, Deniece Blabineau, Lori Georgie, Chris Taylor, Kelly Hoover, Jane Tharp. 490 .m...-WF-E-WMW.- MNM-hn......,. .. .. j' v 1 r x v J w ,., , w, .mw ; Searcy House SEARCY HOUSE. ROW ONE: Jane Schoeck, Linda Famen, Lesli Sandler, Jane Porcelli, Linda Smith, Linda Maher. ROW TWO: Allison Aden, Stacy Medford, Vi- vienne Albers, Lisa Johnson, Sandy Schaefer, Mary Krueger, Liz Shipman, Cindy Kammeyer, Kim Gutermuth, Pat Black. ROW THREE: Flavia Tarwater, Traci Bullock, Lynn Stichnote, Teresa Kueckelhan, Lisa Brengarth, Nancy Sea- man, Melissa Naylor, Lynita Guthrie, Julie Johnson, Chris Dietz, Peggy Smith, Theresa Arn'. SPENCER HOUSE. ROW ONE: David Miller, Paul Peterson, Doug Caxpenter, Doug Partridge, Steve Rasche, Bob Hesskamp, Kyle Foster. ROW TWO: Bruce Nixon, Scott Boyd, Jeff Rogers, Jim Burlison, Mark Winchell, Jim Holtgmere. ROW THREE: Lawrence Luck, Lee Tharp, Mitch Minana, Dave Bonfeld, Dave Yungermann, Mark Johnson. ROW FOUR: Tim Wood, Kevin Prange, Ken Henderson, Kevin Schnurbusch, Philip Sommer. ROW FIVE: Jeff Otto, Keith Mizell, Steve Belli- han, Bradley McClurg, Steve Raid. ROW SIX: Ron Gerrard, Don Mendoza, Flavid Dasilva, David Schaffer, Lonnie Vance. V hma ..wa STEWART HOUSE. ROW ONE: Evan Eisenberg, Tom Millman, Steve Privette, Joe Lauer, Andy Boumeuf, Mike James, Steve Parsons, John Mc- Cord. ROW TWO: Dennis Warden, Randy Cole, Mike Hudgins, Mike Win- disch, Chuck Adams, Paul Shireman. ROW THREE: Dan Nonneman, Bob Robinson, Larry Wieschhaus, Jay Wisniewski, Mike Clark, Timothy Leutwi- ler, John Leightner. ROW FOUR: Bob Adelmann, Darrell Campbell, Ruben Levitt, Dave Scott, Timothy Shireman. ROW FIVE: David Hasek, Paul Shirey, Craig Meyer, John Cowherd, Mike Collins. ROW SIX: Mark Benson, William Cleeton, David Braverman, Paul Ayers. -...-;V -yw.wmw.....m-w.. STEPHENS HOUSE. ROW ONE: Michele Petschel, Carol Auer, Michele Garner, Kathy Edmondson, Mary Egan, Kelly Perry, Laura Barton, Jacqueline Boyd, Tina Mantel, Carrie Bauermeister, Rebecca Luce, Lynda Bartels, Cheryl J ohnson. ROW TWO: Lisa Patrick, Yuko Hayakawa, Lisa Kuhn, Clare Innes, Shelley Gerhart, Hiroko Inamoto, Jean Lamming, Tammy Studt, Sue Dreger, Sandee Muehlenfeld, Carol DeFreese, Sabrina Mayberry. ROW THREE: Debbie Morningstar, Teresa Ende- brock, Debra Waltz, Christina Catarello, Susan Downs, Jennifer Oltman, Kim Smyser, Carrie Corbett. TODD HOUSE. ROW ONE: Beth Grueneberg, Kaffee NoEel, Kristy Back, Kim Moore, Carol 1 Powell, Robin Mackey. ROW TWO: Aimee Guignon, Marily Mierdock, Lois Brown, Martha Madden, Jill Salzman, Erin Hanigan, Ann Lu- berda, Cathy Gaffney, Marcia Hymer, Tammy Weiskopf. ROW THREE: Laura Timmons, Susan Matches, Lisa Lafargue, Penny Ahlman, '9 Laura Davis, Mary Westphal, Sherri Howell, Mary Lea Hofthaus, Terry Robichaud, Barb Stolz, Susie Mains, Ellen Cohle. ROW FOUR: Billie Coppagl, Susan Stames, Julie Martin, Marci Springmeier, Ann Christian, Lora Haynes, Sara Schutte, Sue Held, Kati Kuelker, Carol Ho- sick, Margaret McKeever. ROW FIVE: Teresa Crosby, Linda Merdelson, Joanne Becker, Terry Holland, Kathie McBride, Lesley Mueller, Susan Roe. 493 th ...W.......V A ..-., m. -.- Mn.-MW WARE HOUSE. ROW ONE: Lori Bostick, Mi- chelle Kenner, Gina Osborn, Ann Ransom, Sue Werner, Linda Laube, Mary Kniestedt, Angie Warner, Susan West. ROW TWO: Rose Anne Henson, Melissa Brummel, Mary Clites, Kim Opie, Melody Hall, Amy-Jo Fischer, Julie Binger, Marilyn Cummins, Karen Enlow, Mar- cella Murrs. ROW THREE: Mary Ellen Naughton, Liz Skarlatas, Mary Enowski, Mau- reen Fitzsimmons, Hillary Young, Becky Owen- son, Shelley Edwards, Janine Pundmann. ROW FOUR: Madge Davis, Debbie Mennemeyer, Elaine Haynes, Jolene Struebbe, Carol Schuma- cher, Carloth Wagaumann, Barb Gilbert, Shelly Nickens. WESTON HOUSE. ROW ONE: Sandy Fink, Reesie. ROW TWO: Bonita Johnson, Claire Heltsley, Kaxen Kleinhans, Pam Drury, Lon' Alexander, Diane Light. ROW THREE: Aun- dreia Alexander, Dottie Szabo, Julie Kolks, Kathy Cassani, Joan Leahy, Shelley Springmeier, Betty Langewisch, Alison Kemp. ROW FOUR: Liz MUITy, Jana Tappmeyer, Sharon Crandell, Nancy Byerley, Ruth Diekmann, Barbara Bedsworth, Cheryl Krig- baum, Beate Hager, Gail Cohen. ROW FIVE: Janet Mallett, Canl Kaminski, Mary Ann Sallee, Susan Koster, Cheryl Harris, Anita Lister, Claudia Watkins, Lori Stewart. Ware House .. .....,....,, um..." .p... .-........-.........-...... .- V , ..,-... -u.... .. .n-Hmwmmu.ww.- Williams House WILLIAMS HOUSE. ROW ONE: Jerry Klatt, Steve Howard, Dean Solov, Scott Anderson, Mike Coffman, Daryl Lamb. ROW TWO: Kamran Tgomarian, Brian Long, Keith Steven- son, Greg Williamson, Robin Moulder. ROW THREE: Will Friend, Rodney Aaron, Michael Gruender, Mooch Bacak, Bart McClure, Richard Beyer, Jay Rothman. ROW FOUR: Jerry Clevenger, Paul Billingsky, Paul Roda, Rich Kolkmeier. ROW FIVE: Byron Harris, Dan Dodson, Bob Metzler, Ed Kniest, Ed Kriz. ROW SIX: Jim Alexander, Dan Ameman, Dick Harris, Scott Dodson. Woodson House WOODSON HOUSE. ROW ONE: Brian Cecil, James Jemigan, Mark Kellam, Scott Fitzgerald, Gary Singleton, John Farrar, Drew Prince. ROW TWO: Bill Toney, Bob Stauffer, Russell Wilson, Banny Mapondera, Rob Hemwall, Scott Fields, Mike Pregon. ROW THREE: Mike Unruh, Tom Dulle, Keith Coleman, Mark Niederschulte, Dean Yingling, Marty Wieschnaus, Lamy Ro- bertson. 495 -Mww..."-h.....-m ,., rwr Acacia Little Sisters ACACIA LITTLE SISTERS. ROW ONE: Mary Lue Brandes, Susie Gillespie, Denise Riley, Jane Hollenhorst, Cindy Donley, Susan McMul- len. ROW TWO: Rita Barrack, Cindy Ryan, Sam Wolvek, Christy Meyer, Wanda Dinesen. ROW THREE: Jan Jackson, Susan Mchen, Mischa Van Alphen, Laura Free, Amy Reid. ROW FOUR: Teresa Williams, Kathy Bolin, Ginger Hey, Jane Ziegler, Nicole Person, Mary Alice Greensmyer. Ag Econ Club AG ECON CLUB. ROW ONE: Lise Poirer, Brant Dunn, Dave Fergason, Susan Gzcosert, Doug Horman, Charles Harrelson, Duane Searle, Ken Boggs. ROW THREE: Cbreir Rub- roford, Paul Brooks, Curt Brumley, Jennifer Finley, Stephen Reed. ROW THREE: Randy McCIeave, Brent Heid, Curtis Grumke, Scott Phillips, Phillip Bryant, Pam Helmsing, Phil Johnson, Jim Kliebenstein. ROW FOUR: Mark Chapman, Jim Mason, Rosie Holt, Ron Hays, Mike Mauvey, John Neher, Lauri Sindt. 496 Mw.-..6mwmwg.uqmwiew , WW Ag-Mech Club .9? V mat . ,, - .1 1 1 - x . A x Alpha Kappa Psi AG MECH CLUB. ROW ONE: Gregory Young, Shom f Stratman, Steve Wilson, David Pomerenke, Dan Branch, 1 Ron Calzone. ROW TWO: Kurt Krodinger, Steve Berke- 1 ble, James Niewald, Willard Haley, Dominic Plassmeyer. ROW THREE: Daryl Raithel, Dennis Laughlin, David Spurgeon, Dennis Blunk, Micky Roach, John Musterman. ROW FOUR: Bill Hires, Tom Bowman, Tim Sievers. ALPHA KAPPA PSI. ROW ONE: Rick Helbor, Karl Kuhlman, Doug Horman, Janet Schnatzmeyer. ROW TWO: Sally Herring, Carol Stewart, Collette Coffman, Pat Constable, Dave Hagelrush. ROW THREE: Ron Ip, Gary Hamm, Debbie Murphy, Jim Holtgrieve, Brian Ferguson, Todd Whitaker. ROW FOUR: Steve Kluesner, Cheryl 1 Hauck, Dave Hulsey, Janet Sauder, Missy Barks, Lisa 1 Umbright. ROW FIVE: Joy Gaspamvic, Paula McGrath, 1 Ron Martin, Carol Henrichs, Gerry Seth. ROW SIX: Karen Gilbert, Carol Gallipeau, Rob Schmitz, Larry Wat- son, Carrie Kissel. ROW SEVEN: Brad Fountain, Denice Lordo, Barb Pieper, Diana Lewis, Sue Jenner. ROW EIGHT: Mary Stanford, Jerri Kelsch, John Sullivan, Rob Ham's, John Rieck. ROW NINE: Terry Jones, Lisa Flood, Joel Walters, Larry Lanzon, Cherie Cowgill, Kathy Steele, Jolene Struebbe. ROW TEN: Mary Duff, Martha Sepulveda, Kent Erhardt, Dave Banfeldt, Terry Sprick, Greg May, Rich Spradling. ROW ELEVEN: Val Quist, Mark Kuster, Dennis Hays, Rick Kirk, Ed Engel, Brian Wright, Mike Lile, Dave Kelly, Eric Kulleborg, John Schwendeman. 497 : Joe Jim Veltrop, W FOUR ge , Gregory Potts. R0 ki Kim'ght, Jr. ROW THREE: Steve Jud 16 xi Jack Richens Phillip Buckler, Debby Reeder, Dave Carr, Jansen, Garry Hinch. Don Gibson, Pat Raho , Risner, Jeff Will. ROW ; Robert , Michael Johnson, Ken Rahmoeller, igma , Lynn Bemal, Brenda Bunch Alpha Chi ALPHA CHI SIGMA. ROW ONE: Caroline Truss Mary Reaban, Dennis Lafata TWO: Kent Rodgers, I Jilly! Iggk . Alpha Tau Alpha ALPHA TAU ALPHA. ROW ONE: Debbie Banell, Teresa Sudsberry, Ricky Bormann, J.K. Goode. ROW FOUR: Larry Sestak, Gale Hoq es, Bill Brenda Can, Wesley Dyson. ROW TWO: Richard Hargadine, David Now- Long, John Kissee. ROW FIVE: Jerry Folta, Steve Brown, John Tell . ROW land, Jane Clymer, Carla Kirts. ROW THREE: Larry Smoot, Scott Buckman, SIX: Dr. Stewart, Perry Brooks, Steve Burhoe, Dave Pulliam. 499 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STUDENT BOARD. ROW ONE: Steve Jury, Nanci Carroll, Theresa Bregenzer, Jann Carl, Erin O Flaherty, Crystal Threadgill, Craig Noll, Mary Kay Kirgis, Scott H Doub1er. ROW TWO: Susan Bowman, Lisa Brommelsick, Mani Gaye Flentge, Anne Shaughnessy, Mark Stites, Bob Conerly, Jim Erlinger, Jeff Brooks, Sue Pfeifer. ROW THREE: Industrial Engineers 500 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS. ROW ONE: Doug Butler, Edward Whitehead, Jerry Bahorich, Paul Smith, David Wilkerson, Ken Cavender. ROW TWO: Finster Swaboda, Jimi Hendrix, Paul Adam, Gail Stauffer, Margaret Reynolds, Diego Romeu, Gerald Lam- mers. ROW THREE: Tom VanGoethem, Anthony Matt Rose, Ann Myers, Terri Dunn, Jane Lewis, Donna Cochran, Teri John, Anne Beckett, Diane McFerrin, Kerri Barsh, Dana Schultz, Nancy Shugart, Tracy Thomas. ROW FOUR: Jim Elder, Scott McFarland, Tom Spurrier, John Wellman, Chuck Maylor, Greg Welch, Kelly Grant, David Buckman, Bob Drummond, Doug Wilbum, Paul Smith. Fischer, Kelly Boyd, Becky Merker, Jean Bab- cock, Lesa Luebbering, Konda Oberlander, Brad Stevens. ROW FOUR: Jerry Seljga, Marie Prab nik, Pat Heisinger, George Best, Debbie StumpE, John Ware, Randall Miller, Mike Lazalier. ROW FIVE: Michael Leonard, John Wolfe, Shelly Zumsteg, Don GoetzA ASSOCIATED GENERAL CONTRACTORS. ROW ONE: John Goodman, Marcus Hackstadt, Thomas Kelley. ROW TWO: Prince McDougal. ROW THREE: J.B. Barron, Terry Kuc, Mike Sullentrup, Mark Davidson. ROW FOUR: Ran- dall Jacobsmeyer, Rusty King, Chester Bended. ROW FIVE: Neal Benjamin, John Wulff, John Newell. ASID AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DE- SIGNERS. ROW ONE: Dr. Kaufmann, Man'ca Semple, Kelly Robb, Marisa Mannbeck, Mr. Hennigh. ROW TWO: Debbie Logan, Robyn Meng, Sunshine Weatherman. ROW THREE: Sue McReynolds, Debi McCall. ROW FOUR: Judy Koenig, Katherine McCreight. ROW FIVE: Stephanie Burr, Judy Rosario, Carolyn Olson. ROW SIX: Susan Hedges, Soc Hulen, Pamela Hulen, Linn Hurt. ROW SEVEN: Susan Jordan, Roberta Mauksch, Lea Patterson. ROW EIGHT: Debbie Jewell, Amy Rundikes, Sydney Minor. ROW NINE: Tim Waller, Buck Hessel, Judy Longden. 502 J ,. Mwmq ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY. ROW ONE: Kathy Bowers, Klaashia Martin, Capt. Larry Price, Sha- ron Rauba, ShAron La Rose. ROW TWO: Brad Cleeton, Carol Corvick, Michael Ladaw, Kevin McCollom, Andy Alderson, ROW THREE: William Britt, Jim Mueller, Dale Robertson, Kevin Wilson, Joe Stuc- kenschneider. Angel Flight ANGEL FLIGHT. ROW ONE: Kelly Sue Robb, Barbara Downing, Patti Krulik, Debbie Logan, Janet Davis. ROW TWO: Sheila Luetkemeyer, Susan Waterman, Don LaFontaine, Jan Stephenson, Sara Shaffer. t n e m n r C V O G t n e d H t S S 0a A Jim Veltrop, Lynn Bemal, Matt Mayer- Alan Koshner, Russ Paton, Routburg, Carol McMullin, Mark chak. Jelf Skimming, A 8L S STUDENT GOVERNMENT. ROW ONE: Nancy Fleming, Suzan Akyol. ROW TWO: Charles McMullin, Beta Alpha Psi BETA ALPHA PSI. ROW ONE: Craig Cohen, Steve Moyer, Kathy Lamb, Sara Brown, Calh Weber, Debbie Dennler, Sharon Henniger, Nancy Niemeyer, Ginger Bryant, Victoria The- rien, Vicki Lusmann, Carol Fennewald. ROW TWO: Bill Flesch, Jeff Gasser, Elaine Tobben. Anne Lewis, Tim Andrews, Tony Bohnert, Scott Leibowitz, Scott Picker, Connie Wepfer, Mary Finnigan. ROW THREE: Joe Gaydos, Scott Heidemann, Joe Deam, Dennis Robinson. Greg May, John Ruth Vicki Teubner, Keith Washburn, Mike Koeppen, Marc Sarni. ROW FOUR: Bill Wallisch, Mark Shetley, Jeff Com- otto. Brad Fountain, Kathy Zeis, Doug Fleming, Hugh Menown, Mike Kay. ROW FIVE: Eve Gehardt, Kevin Hartley, Dean Schultz, Bn'an Kurtz, Mark Fullz, Keith Reed. ASSOCIA- TION OF CLOTHING AND TEXTILES. ROW ONE: Susan Wood. Susan Canull, Kelly Gordon, Linda Kasner. ROW TWO: Nancy Boedeker, Kristi Benke, Laurie Parkinson, Laura Ferguson, Teri Minana. ROW THREE: Mary Trotta. Mary Volk, Pam Ward. Lisa Win- ner. ROW FOUR: Missy Margreiter, Mary Ann Herrick, Kelly Lynch, Mary Jo McDonald. ROW FIVE: Patty Harrison, Teresa Hendricks, Gail Phillips, Lori Wenneker, ROW SIX: Pam Langford, Linda Cope, Jan Hoback, Jone Gal- lagher. ROW SEVEN: Lisa Reschke, Kim Moore, Denise Stafford. Charlotte Wagster. Beta Sigma Psi Little Sisters BETA SIGMA PSI LITTLE SISTERS. ROW ONE: Kelly Eby, Karen Miller, Cheryl Mollica, Greg Mach, Sherry Long, Sue Rohlfmg, Linda Brigance. ROW TWO: Sally Bond, Sandy Aselman, Mary Kreiwer, Paula Harelson, Vicki Jones, Ellen Wilkening, Pam Kling, Brenda Col- ley. ROW THREE: Wendy Wood, Sally En- sminger, Tammy Baker, Tove Blue, Jill Wuen- nenberg, Lee Lamm. B 8L PA Student Council B 8: PA STUDENT COUNCIL. ROW ONE: Kathy Zeis, Dana Schultz, Susan Mitchell, Susan Tarson, Renee Rosenberg. ROW TWO: Patty-Fennewald, Thomas Berndsen, Mark Hellwng, Barb Garlich, Lisa Umbright. ROW THREE: R. Scott Gardner, Chip Merritt, Jim Weber, Kevin Gibbens, Bob Brinson. 506 BETA THETA PI LITTLE SISTERS. ROW ONE: Penny Ahlman, Carrie O'Rourke, Gina O-sbom, Janet Peterson. ROW TWO: Maggie lee, Jeanqie Barron, Laura Andersen, Shem' Wynn, Leigh Anne Clough, Traci Graham. RQW THREE: Barbara Brown, Tracy Williams, Llsa Boguski, Carla Revare, Lynda Henderson, Andrea Abbadessa, Mary Bates. ROW FOUR: Debbie Hayen, Rene Chapmann, Scottie Griffin, Andrea Benson, Denise Crow, Karen LeCrone, Michele Miller, Susan Bloess, Vicki Roweton. ROW FIVE: Traci Dalton, Mary McHaney, Janqt Newman, Lynn Walsworth, Stacy Stehr, Damelle Davis, Ann Benage, Dawn Robinson. Blair Students Organization BLAIR STUDENTS ORGANIZATION. ROW ONE: Tem' Waltmire, Kathy Shewel, Kelly Walsh, Denise Gordon. ROW TWO: Carolyn Gordon, Janet Kramer, Cindy Castro. ROW THREE: David Peck, James Derk, Kaxen Craw- ley, Carol Nichols, Mary Cox. ROW FOUR: Maureen Costello, Karen Knechle, Sara Stainbrook, Laura Dygert. ROW FIVE: Karen O Shaughnessy, Judy Gross, Frick McKeehan, Leisa Cool, Joan Maness, Nancy Kaufman. ROW SIX: Janet Saberalski, Ann McKean, Beth Martin, Mabes, Anita Cos tello. ROW SEVEN: Kathy Hostetler. Ann McKean, Shelley Browne, Brenda Bielicke. ROW EIGHT: Reiko Kamoji, Michelle Sapienza. ROW NINE: Sue Perino, Rene Jergensmeyer. ROW TEN: Penny Hodge, Tom Bushold. Big House BIG HOUSE. ROW ONE: John Fox, Paul Kane, Jim Olson. ROW TWO: Dan McPherson, Rich O Neal, Randy Picht, Mike Robensl ROW THREE: Mlke Kelly Perry, Kathy Edmondson, Loeb Linda. ROW FOUR: Lon O,Bannon, Fox, Suzy DeClue, Hunter Teigler, Ken Marrs, Frankie Asher, Pam Bell, Sue Downs, Eric Denson, Carrie Corbett, Jean Lamming, Suzanne Taggart, Steve Pietroburgo, Sara Foley. 6 Urgikth fa THE BIG HOUSE CAMPBELL-HARRISON ROW ONE: Karla Abel, Suzy Melson, Kathi Nashville, Linda Mundwiller, Marcia Semple. ROW TWO: Cheryl Blosser, Diane Allison, Janice Tinsley, Mary Marsh, Donna Manco, Tammy Bub, Kathy Cravens, Susie Hedges, Cindy Pawlowski, Laura Perry, Michelle Daw- son. 509 Christian Campus House CHRISTIAN CAMPUS HOUSE. ROW ONE: Craig Vance, Carol Mgnske, Davis, Terry Brooks, Barb McClintock, Scott Bollinger. ROW FOUR: In Ho Kathy Brinkmann, Rick Temple, Lynna Ruble, Janet Nel,son. Richard Lee, Melvin Hodde, Wesley Dyson, Dale Hawkins, John Hopkins, Jim Brzozowski. ROW TWO: Jon Weece, Jim Olmstealdz Bec Francns, Terne Ver- Paneck, Bill McKinley. ROW FIVE: Roy Wecce, Brian Board, Chuck Fore- non, Mary Sonnenmoser, Carla McCully, Sarah Mlller, Cheryl MCGCC. 136- man, Craig Evans, Tandy Hawkins, Jim Bilbro, Jason Bilbro, Melissa Hum- bbie Moy, Dena Lingo. ROW THREE: Karen 101165, Pamela Vawter, Rachel phrey, Lee Burgee, Greg Johnson, Lee Dowlin, Kin Mina, Marlin Hentzel. Paneck, Debora Morrison, Rick Schrock, Roy Osborn, Paul Murrell, Timothy CO. T-7 PERSHING RIFLES. ROW ONE: Cynthia Compton, Edward Gazybowski, Larry Dunn, Michael Moerschell, Thomas Wilson, Nelson . McCouch, Patricia Tharp, Andy Ammons, Scott Hill. ROW TWO: Kenneth Lynch, Kevin McCollom, Bruce Boaz, Roy Spivey, Tim Kavanaugh, Teresa Rees, Debra Endeman, Douglas Lee, Jim Mueller, Capt. Patrick McMillan. ROW THREE: Chris Herron, Melodie Essen, Cindy Landwehr, Stephen Kuhler, Ryan Yangis, Ehn'ch Rose, Louie Roque, Dan Stariwat, Dan Bennett. ROW FOUR: Davnd Reimler, Bill Farks, Robin Hageny, Duane Porch, Kathy Bowers, Charles Adams, Sharon Rauba, Klaashia Martin. Dairy Club DAIRY CLUB. ROW ONE: Denise Hanke, Linda Paris, Alan Mastefs, Daniel Buckman, Kelly Grant. ROW TWO: Jean Aholt, Chns Luecker, Mlke Farm House Little Sisters SISTERS OF THE PEARLS AND RUBIES. ROW ONE: Melinda Swingle, Dana VanSlyke, Rhonda Hamm, Kathryn Kinnard, Lynn Shaw. ROW TWO: Jamie Frazier, Nancy Hegeman, Sally Rector, Kim Lane, Delores Deckard, Vicky Zillmer, Penny Sandidge, Kathy Law, Chris Gallagher, Barbara Mihalevich, Kent 1-10 per. ROW THREE: Rose Ann Henson, Lori Da mer, Barb Ferguson, Shirley Jones, Julie Penrod, Amy Iman. ROW FOUR: Kathy Poner, Sally Herring, Sheri Sherman. ROW FIVE: Ellen Reesman, Jane Page, Kim Nixon, Cinde Wentzel, Robin McPherson, Maureen O'Sulli- van. ROW SIX: Sandy Hinds, Janet Ferguson, Dawn Christopher, Gloria Rice. 512 Sprick, Tim Ewing, Joseph Gilchrist. ROW THREE: Allen Garverick, Sue Aholt, Larry Wright, Donald Meissen, Scott Gner, Gail Myers. DELTA SIGMA PI. ROW ONE: Chris Tobben, Tracy Truster, James Huhn, Kevin Brown, Mike Head, Gail Maltz, Ronda Pickett, Lisa Hitchcock, Carla Moore, Joel Kichline, DeRee VonderHaar, Bob Wulff. ROW TWO: Lisa Childs, Bob Cejka, Marianne Gerson, Kathy Rogers, Bill Lewis, Cheryl Trippe, Bev Haake, Bernie Ginsberg, Beth O Brien, Jean Ohrvall, K.C. Bmch. ROW THREE: Diane Marxkors, Elaine Tobben, Anne Gardner, John Boettcher, Nancy Thiemann, Nanci Mentzer, Jim Weber, Reg Stockwell, Ed Miles, Ken Warren, Julie Ford, Tim Purviance. ROW FOUR: Tony Ver- kruyse, Doug Lee, Karen Hall, Terry Bryant, Steve Rasche, Tim Schaum- burg, John Wright, Nancy Dill, Steve Hays, Douglas Clark. Steve McPheet- ers. ROW FIVE: Steve Warren, Leslie Bauer, Mike Gill, Ned Shine, Mike Karasick, Sheila Mitchell, P.J. O Donnell, Steve Stephens, Kristine Franz, Michael Graetz. ROW SIX: Dave Pace, Ken Earnest, Lynn Ricci, Ed Mitch- ell, David Earl, Steve Twele, Dave French, Eileen Huhmann, Gregg Peterson, Sue Kobler. ROW SEVEN: Greg Diekemper, Marsha Mundkowski, Dave Forsee, Carol Rost, Dru Hawken, Sue Werner, Bob Mason, Tom Daugherty, Pam Plowman, Jill Clark. ROW EIGHT: Jeff Comotto, Jim Morrow, John Holland, Eric McClure, Jay Eichenlaub, Beth DeCelles, Darryl Lamb, Marlow Kee, Steve Coghar, Brian Priebe, Lynn Hirsh, Scott Gardner. '513 Engineersa Club ENGINEERV CLUB. ROW ONE: Keith Negri, Linda Curia, John Wulff, Dee Dee Pow- ell, Chris Miller. ROW TOW: Jim Beers, Keith Ridgway, Bob DeLuce, Vicki Bannett, Steven Hornung. ROW THREE: Linda Kral, Preston Fancher, David Beal. ROW FOUR: Mike Chiv- ers, Randy Rehagen, Michelle Morris, Paul Whitehead. ROW FIVE: Ken Sudduth, Grace Anne Burford, Roben Reynolds, Scott Springli, John Ward. ROW SIX: Gerry Beckerle, John Consalus, Frank Robey, Randall Jacobsmeyer, David Miller, Steven Overland. ROW SEVEN: William Britt, Dave Branham, Carl Arizpe, 'Dave Thum, Monte Williams, Jim GagLiar- ducci, Joe Jansen. Engineering Student Council ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL. ROW ONE: Andy Mitchell, Jim Beers, Paul Meyer, Don Massey, Scott Springli, Wes Steffan. ROW TWO: Richard Rennard, Peter Christain, Laurel Vogel, Barry Selby, Dave Weiss, Brian Elliott, Paul Smith. ROW THREE: Scott Moorhouse, Joe Poskin, Rob Darnell, Marty Wieschhaus, Linda Swofford, Dave Branham, Vicki Bannett. ROW FOUR: Keith Ridgway, Mike Sexton, Robert Ploeton, Scott Lutz, Richard Warder. Home Economics HOBBITLAND. ROW ONE: Mike Meiners, Rich Moffitt, Hob- bit, Doug Clark, Hayiield. ROW TWO: Ernie Banks, Sally Win- gerter, Teresa Wingerter, Debi Williams, Carol Schulte, Mary Byrum, Mark Handel, Karen Lordi, Sue Kobler. ROW THREE: Jeff Comotto, Torn Anderson, Ty, Plow, Dave White, Jake, Jim Kohler, Turk. HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION. ROW ONE: Joni Gal- lagher, Susan Canull, Mary Ann Herrick. ROW TWO: Marilyn Manson, Teresa Hendricks, Becky Cunningham. ROW THREE: Alicia Pohlman, Julie Martin, Rita Terry, Nancy Hegeman, Diane Schwartze. ROW FOUR: Diana Mallinckrodt, Vicki Fessler, Susan Degonia. ROW FIVE: Charlotte Wagster, Heidi Roman. ROW SIX: Gim Lfong, Brenda Norton, Donna Croghan. ROW SEVEN: Maureen Thomas, Sue Simon, Vonda Kurtz. ROW EIGHT: Linda Hyser, Diane Gibbs, Vicky Zellmer. ROW NINE: Jan Nelson, Mary Ann Grady. INDEPENDENT AGGIES. ROW ONE: Tom Bowman, Warren Boles, Kirby Smith, Denise Sollars, Tammy Goldammer, Cathy Kimble. ROW TWO: Tim Buchheit, Lou Ellen Keay, Teresa Sudsberry, Tammie Heitz, Duncan Weath- ers, Kelly Hinds, Brad Anderson. ROW THREE: Carl Wethington, Steve 516 Sullivgm, Tomm Gollhofer, Gregory Young, Dan Stock, Bill Allen, James Francxs. ROW FOUR: Robert Riesmeyer, Tom Strain, Mark Elbel, Charles Meissen, Charlie Rosenkrans, Denny Pogue. Interfraternity Council $ IFC. ROW ONE: Daniel Fox, Michael Karasick, Randy Kellis, Jon Poulin, Merideth Webb, Bill Wivell, Kurt Switters. ROW TWO: Neil Croak, Ted Barr, Craig Tockman, David Buckman, Michael Izsak, Bob Wulff, Kevin Christ, Andrew Lona. ROW THREE: Terry Langley, Jim O Nei1l, Scot Lloyd, Paul Smith, Tim Cox. ROW FOUR: Rodney Bunton, Lee Richman, Steve Welbom, Shaun Hayes, Criag Hall, Phil Willbrand, Wesley Steffan, Kelly Cook, Tim Puchta. LEFT: IFC OFFICERS. ROW ONE: David Boswell, Bill Oholemeyer. ROW TWO: Mark Baker, George Vie, David Bergen. Just Singers JUST SINGERS. ROW ONE: Coni Ar- nold, Chris Smith, Paulette LeClaire, Sandy Falloon, Richard Tash, Jill Rupp, Mark Jennings, Michelle Adams, Laurie Bryant, Arlen Crouthers. ROW TWO: Jef- frey LeMasters, Greg Bratchey, Sue Werner, Nancy Hermann, Denise Blackwell, Tammy Jerashen, Debbie Lo- gan, Torn Rice, Julie Binger, Mark Adams, Charyae Lenox. ROW THREE: Sonya Foster, Tim Steward, Brad Jurgenson, Garry Hinch, Eric Cunningham, Mark Smith, Cindy Derks, Beth Williams. ROW FOUR: Phillip Bryant, Kemp Strickler, Steve Schimke, Ralph Ayers, Sandy Ray, John Slinkard. MARKETING FORUM. ROW ONE: Torn Hawley, Rick Kammerer, Ed Mitchell, Alan Lawrey. ROW TWO: Denise Miller, Terry Oleary, John Crane, Dave Cragethen'i Richardson, Sherrine McLaughlin, Yvonne Smith. ROW THREE: Jean Malecek, Barb Garlich, Maureen O'Sullivan, Traci Woodbury, Ann Waldschmidt, Jan Chaney, Pat Tierney, Diane Siemer, Har- vey Iken, Mary Anne Kline, Richard Harig II. ROW FOUR: Joel Iters, Beth Spencer, Lise Poirier, Glenn Darlington, Tim Kiehl, Ken Underhill, Dan Gab- nel, TerryRoss, Tim Thomsen. ROW FIVE: James Huhn, Andrew McClain, Dave Taylor, Clay Roesch, Jim Bolin, Steve Sutton, Dave Stein. m . i5 j , $ wimp . "r . smunot sauna MEN'S VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. ROW-ONE: Ripk Recano, Nancy Harrington, Sherri Wynn, Jim Toth, Kathy Chamberlin, Tom Stevens, Lori Rainey, Lloyd Singleton,Teni Harlan, Buddy Gillespie, L1ndaStockman,Joe Maher, Brad Eiffen, Judy Patton, Jeff Richter, Kathy Morgan, Bruce Hooker, Bonnie Boniface, Stan Robertson, Tammy Day. ROW TWO: Lew Gmsberge. 519 Lacrosse Club Watts. ROW FOUR: Paul Kane, Linden Moore. ROW FIVE: Bob Gaylor, Craig Salterlee. LACROSSE CLUB. ROW ONE: Russel Edwards, Jim Olson. ROW TWO: Randy Picht, Rich O Neal, Stephen Petrechko. ROW THREE: Steve Pietroburgo, Mark MIZZOU 4-H. ROW ONE: Ruth Dickmann, Barbara Mihalevich, Lesa Hol- land, Marsha West, Janet Wolf, Robert Compton. ROW TWO: Franci More- land, Shon Stratman, Lorene Cope, J.D. Russell, Porter Naylor. ROW THREE: Lindy Miller, Cathy Roche, Jennifer New, Sara Macdonald, Eva Hummel, Anne Turner, Barb Rendleman, Max Miller. ROW FOUR: Roger Barnes, Diana Mallinckrodt, Rodney Bunton. ROW FIVE: Allan Smith, Glyn Northington, Joe Volmen, Kent Cunningham, Dan Wallace, Mike Poehlman, Chris Beckett. 521 Mo-Maids MO-MAIDS. ROW ONE: Beth Null, Kimberley Smith, Juliet Lechman, Kathy Arter, Pat Brelhan. ROW TWO: Heather Sprock, Nancy Lewis, Caroline Far- nen, Sherri Wilson, Julianne DeSpain, Karen Larson. ROW THREE: Lana Strickfaden, Peggy Schmuck, Jenny Sansone, Patti O'Brien, Stacey North, Leslie Molloy. MYSTICAL 7. ROW ONE: Kimberly Held, Duane Snely. ROW TWO: Mary Beth Ponte, Dave Borgelt, Kerri Barsh, Norman Moore, ROW THREE: Phil Bradley, Stacy Kottman, Curtis Berry. Mystical 7 Omicron Delta Kappa OMICRON DELTA KAPPA. ROW ONE: Dan Rogers, Nancy Shafran, Mary Cantwell Chri Ab 1 ' . $1213; Flentge, LouArgn Frala, Lynn Bernal, Susan Kniestedt, Cathy UlsamerjROVg THi?ggnbaElzh;i:;irlf agannlguwtzrdisgggygggrliy,53331 NC enry, Edward Wh.1tehead, Gary Tappana. ROW TWO: Bryan Forms, Perry, PaulSmith, MichaelPivac, Shelcion Korlin have Wollershei , rvlii'lt h ancy Caldwell, Leshe Coss, Vera Townsend, Debble Hoxworth, Llsa ell Murch, Rick Kammerer, Renard Gray Larry hushong m, 10 - Panhellenic PANHELLENIC, ROW ONE: Margy Harris, Molly Fitzpat- Bonnie Geeser. ROW THREE: Karen Wichem, Lisa Elkins, rick. Mary Ann Campbell, Janet Brown, Neanne Hooper, Jam; McElroy,Pa:pela Smith, Sharon Shaffrey,Annie-Laurie Jackie Bergh, Susan Neiner. ROW TWO: Bonnie Shobe, Blalr, Susan Smlth, Sally Schnell, Vickie Knight, Janet Carla Yates, Marla Dedert, Ginger Sperandeo, Lyn Fiscus, Schumacher, Suzi Schrappen, Cathy Maxey. Dawn Robinson, Allison Sher, Sue Pace, Marcella Curry, Tau Sigma PHI UPSILON OMICRON. ROW ONE: Karen Striker, Christina Lindholm, Barbara Given, Mari- lyn Choate, Sara Macdonald, Maggie Fendlason, Julie Bugnitz, Jean Kristen ROW TWO: Kathy Godar, Heidi Krause, Shirley McCoy, Vonda Kurtz, Susan Dealhe, Alicia Pohlman, Rebecca Woodrum, Susan Einspanier, Daisy Cunningham. ROW THREE: Melanie Moentmann, Diane Clarkson, Melissa Naylor, Kathy Lahm, Lisa An- derson, Diane Griiflth, Jill Paule, David Meinz, Debbie Laughlin, Bonnie Shobe, Judith Zimmer- man, Denny Stoup, William Swam, Jacqueline Diederich. ROW FOUR: Mary Morgan, Tricia Henderson, Kelly Sue Robb, Kelly Gordon, Donna Croghan, Olivia Langendoerfer, Deborah Grant, Karen Moore, Janet Wolf, Marietta Smith, Molly Fitzpatrick, Mary Trotta, Leslie Nimer. PI TAU SIGMA. ROW ONE: Laurel Vogel, Carl Vasel, Leslie Chappell, Paul Wood, Rick Banett, Frank Rinaldo. ROW TWO: W.L. Carson, Mark Sechler, John Moreton, Greg Carroll, Steve Cox, Dave York. ROW FOUR: Dennis Fahy, Tom Kiehl, Monte Williams, Dbn Ladwig. PI OMICRON SIGMA. ROW ONE: Steve Johnson, Andrew Lona, Dayid Boswell, Jim O,Neill, Mike Healey. ROW TWO: Neil Croak, Paul Smlth, ,7 ' a Dave Borgelt, Scott McFarland. ROW THREE: Mark Baker, Kevin Christ, Craig Kilby, George Vie III, Rob Shaw, Phil Willbrand. 525 Pre-Vet Club PRE-VET CLUB. ROW ONE: Chris Shew, ROW TWO: Janeh Gerardot, Dave Barthel, Martin Greenwell, Cathy Kimble, Ronna Ful- ton, Frank Quattrocchi, Kurt Krusekopf. ROW THREE: Julie Robinson, Chrislyn Hinck, Patty Lechten, Kathy Law, Annette Miles, Eileen Schneider, Angela Smith, Jerry Willenbrink. ROW FOUR: Helen Stortz, Jennifer O,Hman, Jane Nugem, Steven Frame, Wendy Wood, Dave Roberts, Dan Yates, Dr. Case. ROW FIVE; Tina Mantel, Julie Whitney, Andrea Morgan, Jeff Will, Stan Pierson, Ed Stark, John Niewald, Connie Breese. Rodeo Club RODEO CLUB. ROW ONE: Julie Robinson, Phyllis Crouse, Jay Kraus, Lisa Hodges, Sandy Ward, Cindy Taylor, Bill Shemp. ROW TWO: Kelly Crohan, Sue Alezander, Kathie Kinkead, Dane Wilson, Linda Brockschmidt, Jim Johnson, Kelly Hinds. ROW THREE: Leanne Russell, Cathy Kimble, Janet Woods, Lisa Moles, Will Mobley, Mark Miller. John Watts. ROW FOUR: Randy Smith, Tony Brooks, Ste- ven Gurney, Chuck Delaney, David Helverson, Scott Matthews, Rich Kantor, Rick Trimble. ROW FIVE: Wayne Loch, John Wyatt, Bart Duncan, Scott Grantham, Charley Love, Chris Van Olinda, Kirby Smith. 526 Sig ma Rho Si muawwwwuhn4... ..,......... gma SIGMA RHO SIGMA. ROW ONE: Lloyd Sing- leton, Jeanette Canney, Joe Kessinger. ROW TWO: Edwin Kaiser, Lynn Bernal, Joye Jones, Julie Kahn, Margaret Hayob, Gretchen Myers. ROW THREE: Tammy Barringer, David Bos- well, Diana Baynham, Helen Nueller, Kshjtij Kothari. ROW FOUR: Steve Pinkerton, Randy Jurgensmeyer, Dana Schultz, Melissa Haynes, June Chalquist, Sharon LaRose, Kerri Barsh, Leslie Bauer, Julie Ostmann. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS. ROW ONE: Linda Jo Swofford, Anita Katti, Susan Little, Becky Parks, Vicki Bartnett, Martha Schafer. ROW TWO: Phan Khanh, Jean Bab- cock, Cheryl Con, Gail Stauffer, Chris Kunkel, Victoria Reinheimer, Robin Hagerty, Carol Stuckey, Marie Praznik, Lesa Luebbering. ROW THREE: Dr. Rex Wajd, Cindy Soule, Kathy McCalpin, Pat Decmie, Laurel Vogel, Konda Oberlander, Linda Puzey, Chris Miller, Cathy Mueller, Shelly Zumsteg, Becky Merker, Linda Kral. 527 Student Dietetics SMSTA STUDENT DIETETICS. ROW ONE: Carole McMulJin, Kathy Broddon, Anita Lister, Mary Woodley, Ellen Dryden. ROW TWO: Robin Bingenheimer, Donna Croghan, Christine Hamill, Sue Sisco, Freda Goff. ROW THREE: Karen Striker, Rebecca Woodrum, Denise Jewell, Scottie Rawlings, Janet Freeman. ROW FOUR: Melissa Eichmeyer, Brenda Ray, Jen- nifer New. STUDENT MISSOURI STATE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION. ROW ONE: Karin Leaver, Debbie Irwin. ROW TWO: Chris Walsh, Pat Flynn, Ann Moyers. 528 STUDENT FOUNDATION. ROW ONE: Phillip Sprague, Scott Picker, Mark baugh, John McAllister. ROW TWO: Rick Kammerer, Sue Horn, Carl Gold, Zemelman, Peggy Israel, Jina Robertson, Gary Freeman, Heather Deidel- Steve Specker, Gretchen Myers, Chuck Treasure. 529 Parks and Recreation STUDENT PARKS AND RECREATION ASSOCI- ATION ROW ONE: Lisa Adams, Sue Wilson, Liz Gilbert. ROW TWO: Ron Havard, Linda Farnen, Sheli Phillips, Nancy Johnson, Rob Johnson. ROW THREE: John Cunning, Tracy Patrick, Sandy Asel- man, Linda Beck, Heidi Hinzpeter. ROW FOUR: Janet Rose Coats, Janice Morlan, Tami Terrell, Trudi Beck, Steve Adams. ROW FIVE: Jenny Workman, Mary Doerhoff, Susan Gould, Bill Lind, Robyn Warmbold. ROW SIX: Neal Stockham, Kirsten Erickson, Ron Revelle, Heather Sprague, Debbie Hart. ROW SEVEN: Birdie Hall, Rosalie Radman, Aileen Brady, Jamie Peterson, Sue Kniestedt. STUDENT PHYSICAL THERAPY ASSOCIATION. ROW ONE: Kirby Wilson,'Julie Lechman, Teresa Sapp, Janice Wollard, Beth Null, Susan Matches, Kim Wheatley, Charlene Jurgens, Jane Elrod, Jennifer Bitterman, Wendy Copeland, Adrienne Appel, Janet Wills, Janice Pindell, Beth Seama, Christine Renaud. ROW TWO: Keith Evans, Barb Pitts, Sue Delaney, Kath- leen Ryan, Sara Powell, Barbara Weiss, Barbara Schaefer. ROW THREE: Kathy Jones, Stacie Scott, Kathy Whipple, Eric Weiskopf, Suzanne Shoemaker, Brenda Pahter, Susan Robinson, John Hoffman. Tiger Kittens M pm,-mvm.m.nw.."m ; mm... ..,....I k . ,mnm-M'nlmum-mm . m: . mum . "JV"- : mum 4 n- . mum ' TIGER KITTENS. ROW ONE: Rocky Kammerer, Nick Lonz, Hamdog, Kan' Schwartz, Dana Degenhart, Cindy Mild, Joy Henley, Vicki Sexe, Pat Shawn Tapperson, Pablo, Linda Thonsen, Christy Caner, Ruth Eldridge, Jim Breihan, Bob Crook. ROW THREE: Ank Floyd, Satch, Steve Owsley, Cindy Crantz, Jim Rainy. ROW TWO: Julie Donatt, Kirk Richards, Becky Duggan, Cox, Missy Margruter. UMC Young Democrats UMC YOUNG DEMOCRATS ROW ONE: Rodney Buckwalter, Cindi Pa-ula McGrath, Rob Haidiilfo: szingaggb igunflfCenggg 11:11:11; Pritchard, Steve Pinkerton, Wi'lliam Tyg, lax Colemlanfoe Lei"?g:' gsiiifngrEng'siggr, vies gSHomeyer. ROW SIX: Charlie Leight, g1? WEWO: Mary gCAICIg; JlglalfdbggquEleaieEgggbazrirglrgn.kaW Pam Gooflwin, Jenniflgr SEughtlslrgriuggdaildler, Bndget Breen, Joan THSllleEEquoEiztyCang-lngn Carrol Biuen, Joe bugan, nges Burlison, Roads, Lmda Lucas, at mg, . Mindy Matthews. ROW FOUR: Steve Flick, Tim Obnen, Joe Love, I 531 MW-M TODCOMP Ray Gunnels, David Hall, Steve Tony Goucher, Ronnie Sherman. ROW THREE: Ken , Karen Hermann. C.C. McDevitt a Dr. Ronald Wilson, Ellen Scheer, Lun Tsai Freddie Baker, Mlller, Young, Varydan, Sue Hardesty, Mike Mason, Janet Jose Esteban, Donna Owens, Ron Carr, Rod Hanebrink, Norma Craig Latharn Bill Novak. ROW TWO: Gary Schemm, Lea SantaCross, Steve TODCOMP. ROW ONE: John Bellagamba, Christy Durr, Pam Harbour, Rick , Chuck Denney, Patocka, Stumbo, Summers xm OWMMC r x 'NWER 03x eibe mK, xi lpbw ID man UMC COLLEGE REPUBLICANS. ROW ONE: Dan Pund, Shan' B911, Gary Tappana, Pam Parry, Penny Nixon, Melinda Case, Joyce Niewald, Llsa Orf. ROW TWO: Tracy Stemmler, Anita Carlisle, Eva Hummel. ROW THREE: Wendy Eisele, John Wood, Julie Selck, Pat Green, Mary Ann Reynolds. ROW FOUR: Dede Martin, Doug Butler, Sue Meister, Brad Strocmph. ROW FIVE: Glen Ehrhardt, Nancy Rothermich, Mary Ann Mendenhall, Dan Kerner, Ann Allison. ROW SIX: Jeffrey Byme, Sara Bachtell, Trace Slinkaru, Andrea Hoemeyer, Robert Greenway, Bob Schilley, Kevin Copeland. ROW SEVEN: Dennis Morrison, Chris Wilkins, Susan Akyol, Dan Nelson. ROW EIGHT: Bryan Forbis, Kathy Paul. ROW NINE: Doug McGregor, Clare Michaels, Bill Brown, Betsy Bohannon. ROW TEN: Ken Harriser, David Hicks, Tom Wat- son, Carol Watson. 533 Lew Herrington, Dean ble. nm Merrill. ROW TWO: Mark Trofholz, isa L Baker, John Dewey, Randy Schroer, Harry T , Edwards ROW ONE: Eleanor Plunkett, Stacey Pleis, Carol Hehmer, Susie Ball, Crystal Threadgill, Krysti WOMENS JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. 534 ,..V UV, ycvcryHmm 1471+ch +Le nu, +Ih3 rvr5JA-1 maneater Left: Always dynamic Editor Keith Bemdtson tries in vain to read the back ofa sign. Above: At times, Associate Editor Bill Weathersby wondered why he was typing copy at 3 a.m., but at other times, he just spaced out. Far Right: A short Lynn Uhlfelder tries to raise money in the newsroom to pay for surgical removal of a pencil. Right: Former champion bicycle racer and punk rocker John Trotter fmds the action more interesting off the court than on. Below: EVer-present Debbie Crowe reads over a sheet of blank newsprint in an unusually neat wy their standardQ maneater newsroom. n, 1 m: , Vb- .z .o .;- ,r.wkw. n-w zq MANEATER STAFF. RIGHT AD STAFF. ROW ONE: Sabina Robinson, Lee Walker. ROW TWO: Elsa Johnson, Kathy Nelson, Rose Koncak, Joe Bitzer. ROW THREE: Chad Carroll, Kathy Murray, Ketih McCoy, Howard Wolfgang, Terry Patterson. ROW FOUR: Ann Wamser. ABOVE NEWS STAFF. ROW ONE: David Earl, Joyce Niewald, Keith Bemdtson, Kathy Kerr, Lynn Uhlfelder, JeE Tmesdell. ROW TWO: Calvin Beam, Wendy Kafoury, Don Cazentre. ROW THREE: Chuc Finder, Kathy Murray, Annie Blair, Maureen Fitzsimmons, Bryan Bunough, Mitch Krugel, Kevin Mattimore, Heidi Aungst, John Trotter. ROW FOUR: Mitch Boretz, Gary Graff, Debbie Crowe, Laura Neuman, Joe Goforth, Gordon Paulus, Kim Chism, Greg Lopez. THEmunealdeSlNESS FA 1ILY W13 THHRYNFNDSJ M'FRS AND ,.CQU.UNT.WCH Aum Bean Uncle L'me-y andalnhc Kids!!! K '. QiJmuby , g: my? . - . . .......- WW..- Ayatollah A 8: S Student Govt. 504 Aaron, Diane 168 Aaron, Rodney 495 Abbadisor. Andrea 507 Abbott. Janet 168 Abbott, Jctfrcy 443, 168 Abbott, John 443 Abel, Karla 509 Abelc. Christopher 523 Abeln. Cathy 507 Aber, Shari 431 Abernathy, Cynthia 488 Abile, Christopher 168 Abkemeier. Mark 457 Abney, Lydia 431 Acacia 384 Acacia Little Sisters 496 Acord, Scott 481 Adam. Paul 500 Adams, Charles 490 Adams, Charles 509 Adams, Cynthia 415 Adams. David 441 Adams, chra 465 Adams, John 530 Adams, Lisa 530 Adams, Mark 518 Adams, Michelle 518 Adams, Paul 421 Adams, Shelley 411 Adams, Steven 403 Adams, Wayne 421 Adelmann, Robert 490 Aden, Allison 491 Adkins, Connie 429 Adkins, Darrell 168 Adkins. Susan 168 Administration 154 Adolph, Randy 168 Adrcon, Linda 168 AR, Lauy 168 Ag-Econ Club 496 Ag-Mech Club 497 Agron, Gerri 391 Ayusa, Shen'i 465 Ahearn, Kerry 407 Ahlman, Penny 493, 507 Aholt, Jean 510 Aholt, Susan 510 Ahorn, Susan 168 Ahlman, Penny 431 Akyol. Suzan 433, 502, 533 Alachi, John 168 Alban, Diane 168 Albers, Vivienne 491 Albes, Ka1hleen 168 Albright, Janet 433 Alcorn, Dennis 419 Alederman, Don 439 Alexander, Aundreia 492 Alexander, I:R'rey 421 Alexandr, Jim 495 Alexander, Karin 480 Alexander, Katharine Alexander, Lori 492 Alexander, Susan 526 Alexandria. Geneva 481 Alford, Barbara 168 Alizadeh, Cyrus 421 Allen, Geneva 168, 488 Allen, Jay 453 Allen, Kevin 403 Allen, Nancy 431 Allen, Stephen 405 Allen, Thomas 168, 401, 481 Allen, William 514 Allender, Becky 465 Allcnswonh, Annice 168 Allersmeyer, Susan 479 Allgood. Tamma 387 Allison. Ann 447, 533 Allison, Diana 509 Allison. Marty 168 Allison, Susan 447, 507 Allman, Timothy 466 Alpha Chi Omega 3116 Alpha Chi Sigma 498 Alpha Delta P1 388 Alpha Epsilnn PM 390 Alpha Epsilon P1 392 Alpha Gamma Rho 394 Alpha Gamma Sigma 396 Alpha Kappa Psi 417 Alpha Phi 398 Alpha Tau Alpha 499 Alpha Tau Omega 400 Alpha Tau Sigma 497 Alsup, Susan 168 Alumbaugh, Kimberly 429 Alumni Association Student Board 500 Amann, Cynthia 479 American Institute of Induslml Engineers 500 American Scuiety of Civil Enginners 501 American Society of Interior Design 502 Amerman, Daniel 495 Ammons, Andrea 509 Andcrson, Andy 503 Andcrson, Bradley 514 Anderson, Dwayne 421 Anderson, Helen 168 Anderson, Judy 399, 168 Anderson, Kay 482 Anderson, Laura 447, 507 Anderson, Leslie 407 Anderson. Lisa 413, 524 Anderson, Lori 324 Anderson, Mary J 487 Anderson, Paula 168 Anderson, Rachel Anderson. Russell 435 Anderson. Scott 495 Anderson, Susan 433 Anderson, Valerie 479 Anderson. Vivian 488 Augean, Crystal 429 Anglen. Randolph Amhony Carolyn 391 Anthony, Chcyi 481 Antoine, Michael 455 Appel, Adrienne 530 Appclbaum, Jamey 463 Appelbaum, Stephen 453, 168 Appleby. Timothy 486 Archambault, David 417 Archer, Gary 168 Arena, Cynthia 387, 169 Arizpe, Carl 512, 169 Armstrong, Joan 169 Armstrong, Rick 437 Arnold, Coni 518 Arnold, Karla 429 Arnold, Susan 169 Arnold, Timothy 401 Arnold Air Sociely 503 Arras, Luanne 399 Am, Theresa 491 Arsta, Charlie 169 Aner, Kathryn 522 Anz, Cynthia 485 Aselman, Sandra 399, 506, 530 Asher, Frankie 508 Ashkanazi, Glenn 467 Associated General Contractors 501 Association of Clothing 8: Texties 505 Aston Jr, Kenneth 439 Astroth, Elizabeth 465 Atchison-Stark House 478 Atkins, Julie 481 Auben'y, Karen 169 Aubuchon, Susan 169 Auer, Carol 491 Auguchon, Sue 169 Aulgur, Gayla 431 Ault, Craig 466 Aungsl, Heide 535 Ayers, Paul 490 Ayers, Ralph 518 Ayers, Mary 481 Babs B 8!. PA Student Council 506 Babcock, Jean 527, 500 Bacak, Waltcr 495 Bachmann, Becky 169 Bachmann, Kevin 397 Bachtell, Sara 431 Back, Kristy 493 Backer, Carolyn 481, 169 Backer, Mary 169 Backes. Kelly 169 Bacon, Kimberly 411 Bade, Dan 169 Bader, Carolyn 407 Bacr, Randolph 169 Baer, Terry 459, 169 Bagby, Jerry 409 Bahorich. Gerald 421, 500 Bahr, Todney 169 Bailey, Jamey 439 Bailey, Teresa 431 Baker. Anita 480 Baker, Cindy 169. 425 Baker, Dean 534 Baker, Freddie 532 Baker, Lisa 407 Baker, Mark 441, 506, 517 Baker, Nicholas 459, 169 Baker, Peggy 413 Baker, Robert 451 Baker, Tammy 506 Baker, Teresa 481, 169 Bakich, Kathryn 169 Bakke, Nayles 401 Baldridge, Andrew 169 Baldwin, JeErey 427 Ball, Susan 534 Ballard, Paula Ann 169 Balzar, Daniel 403 Bandoli, Betsy 447, 169 Bange, Dana 411 Range, Douglas 453 Bangert, Robert 486 Banks, Ernie 515 Banks, Gary 486 Banks House 478 Banton, Laura 491 Barbeau, Kimberly 465 Barbeau, Mark 449 Barbour, Mark 457 Barklage. Sara 479 Barmeier, Debbie 485 Barnard, Tim 445 Barnes, Jasper 486 Barnes, Kenneth 385 Barnes, Roger 521 Barnes. Stephen 395 Barnett, Alan 417 Barnett, Chris 417 Barnett, Vicki Barr, Ted 443 Barrack, Rita 482, 496 Barn", Charles 457 Barringer, Tammy 527 Barron, 1.13.501, 507 Barry. Alan 529 Barsh, Kerri 522, 527, 500 Banal. Gary 489 Email, Debra 497 Banels, Lynda 491 Bartell, Rick 169, 524 Barthel, David 524 Bartholomew, Scott 459 Bartlett, Carol 465 Banlell. Kenneth 169 Banmess, Joseph 405 Eannen, Victoria 527-514 Banram, Lane 437 Barutio, Linda 478 Baseball 354365 Basketball Men's 284403 Women's 316-323 Basler, Charlene 479 Bataiya, Mohammed 169 Bates, Mary 507 Balhtell, Sara 533 Balrick, Kenneth 169 Battle, Valerie 169 Bauer. Leslie 513, 527 Bauer, Nancy 399 Bauermcister, Carlie 491 Bauman, Dennis 435 Baumgarth, Randul 445 Baxter, Jeffrey 397 Baxter. John 169 Bayer. Timothy 466 Baynham, Diana 527 Beacham, Scott 453 Baal, David 512 Heal, Wendy 479 Beale, Mike 445 Beam, Calvin 535 - Beard Jr, Robert 437 Bear, Dale 486 Beard, Steve 419 Beary, Greg 169 Beasley, Grant 395 Beason, Jeffrey 443 Bechl, Meri 389 Beck, Greg 457 Beck, Janice 407 Beck, Linda 530 Beck, Richard 403 Back, Trudi 530 Becker, Charles 395 Becker, Joanne 493 Beckerle, Gerald 512 Beckett, Anne 507, 500 Beckett, Chris 521 Beckett, William 427 Bednar, Francis 455 Bedswnnh, Barbara 492 Bedswonh, Janice 169 Beemer, Danald 427 Beerman, Tom 466 Beers, James 512, 514 Beggs, Cameron 397 Beggs, Gary 397 Begley, David 466 Bchlmann, Kim 407 Eehnken, John 452 Behuler, Doug 435 Beil, William 455 Beilfuss, John 419 Bell, Jenny 169 Bell, Jerry 421 Bell, Kathleen 465 Bell, Pamela 508 Bell, Shari 533 Bellagamba, John 532 Bellinghausen, Joan 479 Bellinghausen, Patricia 169 Benage, Ann 507 Bender, Cheryl 169 Bender, Chester 501 Bender, Cynthia 413 Bender, Jon 435 BeneEel, Lisa 407 Benege, Ann 433 Benjamin, Neal 501 Benke, Kristi 505, 170 Bennekemper, Amy 170 Bennett, Laura 170 Bennett, Danny 509 Bennett, David 441 Bennett, Scott 449 Bcnnetl, Jerilee 465, 170 Benson, Andrea 507 Benson, Mark 461, 490 Benson, Susan 429 Benlele. Mark 441 Benton, Karen 170 Beone. Gary 483 Bercu, Barbara 170 Berg, Bruce 397 Berg, Robcn 463 Berger, Laura 447, 169 Berger, Morgan 421 Bergh, Jacklyn 523 Ber-ans, Denise 170 Bergthaldl, Christine 170 Berich, Kevin 417 Berkebile, Stephen 170, 497 Barman. Marjorie 170 Bernal, Lynn 496, 502, 523, 527 Bernard. Melda 479 Bernard, Jewel 170 Berndsen, James 445 Berndsen, Thomas 445, 506 Berndtson. Keith 535 Berra, Norman 459 Beny, Curtis 522, 292 Berry, Gregory 483 Berry, Michacl 441 Berryman, Karen 479 Bertani, Steven 483 Bertram, Mark 403, 170 Bess, Karen 387 Bestgen, Kelly 488 Best. George 500 Beta Alpha Psi 505 Beta Sigma Psi 402 Beta Sigma Psi Lillie Sisters 506 Beta Theta P1 404 Beta Theta Pi Little Sisters 507 Beyer, Richard 495 Bianchella, Margaret 487 Bibko, Dennis 170 Bidewell, 16 Ann 170 Biedenslein, George 419 Bielicke, Brenda 507 Bicrach, Julie 431 Bicser, Anthony 170 Biggs, Michacl 449 Bilbm, Jason 508 Bilbro, Jim 508 Billiger, Margie 389 Billingsley, Paul 495 Bingenhcimer, Robin 528 Ringer, Julie 518, 494 Binger, Thomas 453, 170 Binz, Michael 435 Binz, Thomas 170 Bird, Brent 451 Bixk. Ralph 170 Bishop, Carrie 465 Bishop, Linda 170 Billcnnan, Jennifer 530 Bitzel', Joseph 535 Biven, Carrol 529 Blabineau, Deniecc 490 Black, Patricia 491 Black, Robert 170 Black, T.M. 486 Blackwell, Denise 518 Blaha, John 483 Blair, Annie-Laurie 415, 484, 523, 535 Blair, Julie 429 Blanchclte, Lisa 465 Blank, Brad 171 Blankenship, Cindy 413 Blanchard House 479 Blanton, Laura 431 Blase, Christopher 453 Blind, David 170 Blinder, Robin 415 Bliss, Ann 487 Block, Lisa 407 1310655, Susan 447, 507 Blood, Thomas 421, 170 Bloom, Scott 385 Blosser, Cheryl 509 Blossfeld, Betsy 480 B1ubaug11, Michael 486 Blue, Tove 506 Blum, Linda 407 Blunk, Beth 170 Blunk, David 403 Blunk, Dennis 423, 497 Bly, Richard 170 Blythe, Gregory 170 Blythe, Katherine 407 Bnard, Brian 508 Boaz, Bruce 509 Bobnar. Joseph 483 Bock, Lynn 488 Bodker, Michael 463 Boedefcld, Kim 480 Biedeker, Marcia 431 Boedeker, Nancy 170, 431, 505 Boedeker, Tim 459 Boehmer, Debra 170 Boettcher, John 478, 513 Boggs, Ken 494 Boss, Mark 457 Bogosian, John 443 Buguski, Carla 507 Boguski, Lisa 507 Bohannon, Betsy 533 Bohannon, Michael 427 Bohannun, Nancy 447 Bohnert, David 170 Bohon, Beth 170 Euillot, Jamcs 423 Bokern, Bob 421 Boland. Diane 399 Boles, Cheryl 465 Boles, Warren 514 Bolin, James 515 Bolin, Kathy 399, 496 Bolin, Kim 170 Bollinger, Scott 508 Bolts, James 170 Bond, Matt 417 Bond, Sally 506 Bunderer, Mark 395 Bondcrer, Patricia 529 Boniface, Bonnie 519 Bonner, Teresa 479 Boone, Jennifer 407 Buosman, Mitch 437 Boothby, Kathi 407 Boretz, Mitchcll 535 Borgelt, David 423, 506, 517. 522 Burgmann, Ricky 497 Boschcn. Dawn 482 Boschcrt, Rhonda 399 Bosma, Rod 403 Boss, Albert 486 Boslick. Lori 494 Boswell. David 441. 506. 517. 527 Bolteron. Lisa 484 Bollomlcy. Jil 465 Bouchcr. Mark 451 Bouck. Dwight 437 Bourneuf. Andrew 490 Bowen. lama 413 Bowers. Kathryn 509. 503 Bowles. Mark 405 Bowman, John 443 Bowman, Susan 433. 500 Bowman. Tommy 514. 497 Bowness. James 170 Boxx. Terry 489 Boyd. Jacqueline 491 Boyd. Kelley 500 Boyd. Scott 491 Boyd, Steven 457 Boydston. John 397 Boyer. Patrick 435 Bozanh. Victor 409 Bradford. Sandra 170 Gradley, Gary 171 Bradley. Philip 235. 255, 522 Brady. Aileen 530. 171 Brady. Kalhy 171 Brafmari, Donna 389. 171 Bragg. Sherri 485 Braidlow, Brenda 171 Branaman. Diana 413 Branch, Joy 507 Branch, Steven 441 Branch, Steven 441 Brand, Jack 171 Brand, Joni 171 Brandes. Mary 482. 496 Brandom. Chauncey 419. 171 Brandon. Alex 435 Brandt. Jeffny 449 Brandvein, Harvey 467 Branham. David 512. 514, 170 Branham. Donald Edwin Branham, House 479 Brant, Kevin 171. 304 Bratchcr, Gregory 518 Bran. Joel 171 Branch. Daniel 497 Braun. Diane 479 Bruan, Karen 171 Braun. Lisa 487, 558 Braun. Lori 478 Braun. Maxk 171 Braun. Mark 449 Braverman, David 405, 490 Bray, Paula 171 Braymer. Patricia 431 Brazeak. Lance 397 Breadman. Sheryl 482 Breckenridge. Robert 441 Brads Jr, Edgar 421 Bredehoefx. Clark 397 Breen, Bridget 431, 529 Breese. Connie 524 Brcgenzcr. Theresa 389. 500 Brcig, Denise 479 Breihan, Patricia 439. 531 Brekrus, Mary 399 Brelhan, Pa! 522 Brendel, William 403. 171 Brenganh, Lisa 431, 491 Brennan. John 419 Brennecke, Margaret K. 481 Brescl, Mani 391 Bresnahan, Barb 171 Brg House 508 Bricker, Deborah 431 Bricker, Steven 423 Brigance, Linda 399. 506 Briggs. Danic1 466 Briggs. John 445 Briggs. Thomas 437 Brigham, Melissa 479 Brinker, Henry 451. 171 Brikmann, Kathy 508 Brinkmann. Mark 437 Brinson. Robert 445. 171. 506 Briscoe, Julie 465 Bn'll. William 512 Brill, William 512 Britt. William J. 503 Britten. Karen 484 Brizzolara, Philip 466 Broadfoot. John 171 Bruce. Mark 457 Brock, Beth 487 Brockman. Mark 403 Brockschmidl. Linda 526. 171 Broddon. Kathy 528 Broddon. Nancy 479 Broemmelsick, Lisa 500 Bromley, Dan 443 Broockerd. Jacalyn 171 Brookcs, Ronald 478. 171 Brookman. Alice 480 Brooks. Ann 482. 171 Brooks. Anthony 526 Brooks. Cynthia 431 Brooks, JeErey 421. 500 Brooks. Mari 391 Brooks. Paul 295. 494 Brooks. PerTy 497 Brooks. Slanlcy 171 Brooks, Terry 508 Brest. Carol 171 Brown. Allison 478 Brown. Barbara 433, 507 Brown, Betsy 433 Brown. Cheryl 447 Brown. Christopher 435 Brown, Cynthia 429 Brown. Darrell 385 Brown.'David 172 Brown, Douglas 437 Brown. Janet 399. 523 Brown, Janice 172 Brown, Jim 457 Brown. Jim 409 Brown, Kenneth 172 Brown, Kevin 427, 513 Brown. Lisa 481 Brown. Lois 493 Brown. Melinda 387 Brawn. Michael 459 Brown. Randall 172 Brown. Sara 447 Brown, Sharon 488 Brown, Steve 497 Brown. Steven 439 Brown. Steven 397 Brown. Tracy 486 Brown. Tricia 481 Brown, William 533 Browne, James 427 Browne. Martha 465 Browne. Shelley 507 Browne. Stephen 397 Bruch, Kenneth 513 Brueggemann, Shari 172 Brueggeniohann. Michael 459 Bruens, JeErey 443 Brumlcy. Curtis 423. 494 Brumley. David 172 Brummel. Melissa 494 Brunet. Gayle 172 Brunk. Richard 395 Brunner. Elizabeth 389 Erunner. Shari: 425 Brute, Kevin 401 Brulon, Julie 172. 433 Bryan. Becky 482 Bryant, James 494. 518 Bryant. Kenneth 401 Bryant. Laurie 518 Bryant. Terry 513 Bryant, Virginia 172 Bryant. William 172 Bryson. Jordan 486 Brozozowski, Richard 508 Brzuchalski, Mary 387 Bub. Tamara 509 Bubb, Thamas 452 Buchholz, Jeffery 172 Buchheit. Timothy 514 Buchmann. Eric 397 Buchmeuller. Linda 481 Buckler. Phillip 496 Buckler, Susan 485 Buckman. David 395. 510. 500 Buckman, Scou 395. 497 Buckner. Keith 481 Buckwaller. Rodney 529 Buell. Barbara 429. 172 Buclt, Jayne 490 Bueneman, Rebecca 479 Buercklin, Kenneth 172 Buerki, Patricia 281 Bucsinger. Judith 407 Bugians. Sally 488 Bugnilz. Juli: 524 Bullard, Larry 421 Bullard, Melinda 413 Bullock. Traci 491 Bumpus, Minncne 488 Bunch. Brenda 496 Bunch. Kenneth 395 Bunker, Paul 449 Bunion. Rodney 397, 521 Burch. Timothy 466 Burden. Jeffry 449 Burford. Grace 512 Burgan, Karen 172 Burge. Julia 478 Burgee. Lee 508 Burger. Dan 437 Burhoc, Steven 497 Burk, Beverly 433 Burk. Karl 405 Burke, Timothy 417 Burkhan. Laura 487 Burlison, James 529. 491 Burnett. Brenda 447 Burnett, David 439 Burnett. Gene 405 Bumcll. Stephan 449 Burnett. Susie 481 Burnham. Susan 425 Bums, Chris 445 Burns. Joanne 399 Burns. Joanne 172 Burnside, Robin 172 Burr. Daniel 437 Burr. Stephanie 500 Burris, Robert 419 Burrough. John 535 Burruss. James 439 Burst, Jim 457 Burst. Jonathan 439 Bursl. Julie 433 Human. Brenda 387 Bunon. Brenda 172 Bunun. Laverne 172 Busdicker. Pam 172 Bushold. Thomas 172. 507 Bushong, Larry I72 Busiek. Donald 523 Bussey, Susan 413 Bussing. Gregory 172, 437 Bussmann, Edward 445 Butcher. John 452 Butcher. Sandra 172 Butler. Brian 172 Butler, Douglas 500, 503 Butler, Linda 488 Butler, Paige 447 Butler. Sallee 172 Bulls, Cindy 479 Buns, Daniel 421 Buxton. Mark 457 Buxton. Michael 452 Bycrley, Nancy 399. 492 Byers, Whitney 447 Byrne. JcErey 533 Byrne. Kathleen 173 Byrne. Traci 173 Byrum, Mary 515 Columbia Caffrey. David 437 Caffrey. Roben 437 Caglc, Roger 449 Cagna. Chris 427 Cain, Ernie 409 Caldwell, Mary 478 Caldwell, Nancy 523 Callahan. Allen 451 Callahan. Christopher 451 Callahan, John 461 Callahan. Thomas 409 Callanan. Glen 451 Callcs. Ruben 173 Callihan. Sharon 173 Calzone. Ron 497 Cameron, Lorna 529. 480 Campbell. Carol 389 Campbell, Darrell 490 Campbell, .10 Lynn 431 Campbell, Mary 431 Campbell. Mary 523 Campbell. Mary 173 Campbell. Richard 173 Campbell. Robyn 485 Campbell. Vincent 461 Campbell House 480 Campbcll-Han'ison 509 Candy. Blake 489 Canney, Jeanette 429. 527 Canning. Dwight 443 Cannon. Cindy 407 Cannon. Leslie 481 Cantor. Cliford 173 Cantwell, List: 523 Canul!. Susan 513. 505 Capshaw, Ben 405 Cardona, Pamela 173 Carey. Anne 485, 173 Carl. Jann 500 Carl, Lawrence 173 Carlin, Paige 465. 529 Carlisle, Anita413. 533 Carlson, Karen 429 Carmody. Mollie 387 Carmen. Donna 529. 488 Carnahan. Rusty 529. 173 Carney, James 437 Caron. Judy 173 Carmhcrs, Charles 173 Carpenter, Audrey 173 Capremer. Dauglas 491 Carpentar, Jay 417 Carper. Linda 399 Carr. Brenda 497 Can. Carel 407 Carr. David 496 Carr, Gary 173 Carr, Ron 532 Cmoll, Chad 535 Carroll. Connie 387 Carroll. Gregory 173. 524 Carroll, Nanci 411. 500 Canow. Gerard 419 Carson, W.L. 524 Carter. Christine 531 Caner, Daryel 449 Caner. Linda 173 Caner. Lynn 431 Carter. Patricia 431 Cartwright, JeHry 457 Carwilz, David 449 Casady. Danny 173 Case. Dr. A.A. 524 Case. David 443 Casey. Duane. 439 Casper. Kathleen 479 Cassani. Kathleen 492 Cassin, Laurel 173 Cassmeyer. Stacey 488 Castle, Ken 421 Castle. Laura 431 Castle. Mark 441 Castro. Cynthia 505 Calarello. Christina 491 Cales,.1ulia 488 Caule. Kimberley 411. 173 Caudill. Carolyn 465 Caranauh, Dick 435 Cavender. Kenneth 500 Caywood, John 421 Cazcmre. Donald 535 Ceasar, Daniel 173 Cecil. Brian 495 Cejka. Robert 513 Cevovsky, Karen 173 Chadwick. Kyle 443 Chatfee, Thomas 489 Chais. Joan 413 Chalendcr, Charles 405 Chamberlain, Kathryn 433. 173. 302, 519 Chaney. Jan 515 Chapel, Howard 439 Chapman, Bruce 405 Chapman. Greg 449 Chapman, Mark 437. 494 Chapman, Pam 507 Chapman, Tracy 507 Chappcll, Leslie 524 Chase. Robert 437 Chalman, Brian 441 Chen. Beny 173 Chennault. Bill 457 Cherry. Marci 173 Cherry. Mary 173 Chez 62-679 Chi Omega 406 Childers, Deon 283 Childs. Lisa 513 Child House 480 Chipley. Laura 485 Chism. Kim 535 Chivers, Michael 512 Choale, Marilyn 524 Christ. Kevin 403. 506 Christensen. Karen 465, 173 Christensen. Maria 327 Christian. Ann 387, 493 Christian. Peter 514 Christian Campus House 510 Christianson. JeE 439 Christopher. Dawn 512 Chucovich. Richard 486. 173 Church. Laura 431 Cissel, Mark 405 Clampilt, Karen 173 Clampin. Mark 486, 183 Clark. Daniel 173 Clark. Doug 515, 513 Clark. Jill 513 Clark. Martha 465 Claxk, Mike 490 Clark, Sheryl 413 Clarke. Denise 407 Clarkson. Diane 524 Clarkson. 51ch 173 Clasby. Laura 490 Clay, Diane 465, 173 Clayton, John 409 Claylor. Ron 173 Cleavinger. Peter 457 Cleelon. Brad 385. 503 Cleelon. William 490 Clevengcr. Gerald 495 Clevenger, Lisa 174 Climnd. Gaylc 174 CHRon. Donald 423 Clisham. Christine 415 Clizer. Gragg 481 Clizer. Tracy 387. 488 Clodfelter, James 453 Cloud, James 427 Clough. Leigh 447, 507 Clough, Sandra 413 Cloyd, Ann: 174 Clymer, Jane 497 C0. T47 Pcrshing Rines 511 Coallrain. Roscoe 478 Coates. Jayne 174 Coats. Jane! 530 Coats, Marjorie 479 Cobb. David 421 Cobb. Jerry 457 Cochran, Donna 174, 500 Cochran. John 449 Cockriel, Mark 405 CoB'cll. Andy 390 Coffman. Michael 495 Coghlan. Steven 513 Cohen, Barbara I74 Cohen. Carla 391 Cohen. Gail 492 Cohen. Joellyn 391 Cohen. Sandy 481 Cohen, Staphen 463 Cohen. Steven 463 Coher. Stuart 467 Cohle. Ellen 493 Colbcn. Julie 174 Cole. David 449 Cole, Deborah 479 Cole, Leslie 407 Colo. Randy 490 Cole, Ronda 399 Cole, Steven 174 Cole, William 417 Cole. Willie 431. 507 Coleman. Chandra Coleman. Gene 443 Coleman. Keith 495 Coleman. Jay 427. 529 Colick. Edie 174 Culley. Brenda 506 Collier. Holly 447. 174 Collins. Kelly 455 541 Jun: . , x thug: w l M.EQGMx: Collins, Lisa 478 Collins, Michael 490 Collins, Samuel 174 Collins, Sandra 387 Calvin, Annette 480 Combs, Tracy 429, 507 Comfort, Kristin 413 Commerford, Jack 443 Como. Joseph 437 Como. Michad 437 Comolto. Jamey 174, 513 Compton, Cynthia 509 Compton. Robert 397, 521 Conboy, Veva 174 Concens 116-126 Conerly, Robert 449, 500 Conley, Karen 174 Conlisk, Anne-Marie 479 Connclly, Margaret 488 Conner, Scott 452, 174 Conrad, Diane 478, 174 Conrad, Laura 174 Cunron, Marcia 479 Consalus. John 405, 512, 174 Constant, Bryant 403 Cook, Jamey 174 Cook, Kevin 174 Cool, Leisa 507 Coon, Gary 174 Cooper, Amy 413 Cooper, Cathy 488 Cooper, John 449 Cape, Linda 505, 174 Cope, Lorene 521 Copeland, David 481 Copeland, Bradley 423 Copeland, Kevin 443, 533 Copeland, Lynn 411 Copeland, Wendy 530 Coppage, Billi 493 Copper, Doug 417 Coppin, Catherine 479 Corbett, Caroline 491, 508 Corbett, Bill 455 Corbin, JetTrcy 457, 174 Corey, Susan 490 Coricll, Laura 465 Corken, Andy 441 Corss, Gale 174 Corvick, Carol 503 Corwin, Maureen 389 Corzine, .Jcn-i 431, 174 Coss, Leslie 465, 523 Costello, Anita 505, 507 Costello, Kenya 433 Cosxello, Maureen 505, 507 Con, Cheryl 527 Cotton, Dwayne 481 Coulter, Catherine 479 Counts, James 531 Courtney, Deane 281 Counrighl, Douglas 439 Counway, Debbie 407 Cowan, Dwight 174 Cowhcrd, John 490 Cox, Cynthia 531 Cox, James 452 Cox, Jim 401 Cox, Kenneth 437 Cox, Mark 505 Cox, Mary 413, 507 Cox, Paula 479 Cox, Steven 524 Coync, Marlee 465 Court, John 449 Cozelle, Charles 179 Craft, Robin 174 Cragcn, David 515, 174 Craig, James 486 - Craig, Michael 405 Crainc, Jaime 447, 174 Cramblit, Rebecca 387, 174 Cramcr, Keith 423 Cramer, Kenneth 174 Crandell, Sharon 492 Crandell, Vickie 484 Crane, Hobie 449 Crane, John 515, 174 Crane, Michael 439 Cravens, John 453 Cravens, Kathleen 509 Crawley, Karen 505, 507 Creamer, Tracy 387 Creighton, Calhcrinc 433 Cremins, William 174, 490 Crenshaw, Kathy 425 Crenshaw, Thomas 385 Cribbin, Patricia 175 Cridcr, Cama 175 Crismon, Cynthia 175 Crites, Gwen 175 Crilcs, Mary 494 Crilcs, Terry 175 Critten, David 457 Croak. Robert 435, 175, 506 Crillenden House 581 Cracker. Vicki 431 Croghan, Donna 513, 524, 528 Crohan, Kelly 526 Cromer. Marc 437 Cromwell House 481 Crook, Robert 452 Crosby, Christina 433 Crosby, John 453 Crosby, Teresa 493 Cross-counlry 268, 273 Crosscne, Sharon 411, 490 Crcuse, Phyllis 526 Croulhers, Arlen 518 542 Crow, Denise 507 Crows, Deborah 535 Crcwcll, John 459 Crowell. Bill 439 Crowley, Ann: 431 Crownover, Hal 441 Crownover, Ruth 175 Crutchfield, Nelda 175 Cuba, Robcn 445 Cuddy, Dana 425, 175 Culliton, John 405 Culp, Mark 175 Cumminga, Susan 175 Cummins, Marilyn 175, 495 Cunning, John 530 Cunningham, Becky 513 Cunningham, Curtis 441 Cunningham, Daisy 524 Cunningham, Eric 518 Cunningham, Kent 521, 175 Curia. Linda 512 Curry, Gregory 486. 175 Curry, Marcella 175, 523 Cuslodio. Christine 478 Cullan, Cindy Ellen 389 8 Dump Dempstef Dahmer, Donna 175 Dahmer, Lori 512 Dahms, David 175 Daigle, Gigi 487 Dailey. Lucinda 175 Dailey, Mike 453 Dailey, Thomas 435 Dairy Club 512 Dallstream, Samuel 175 Dalrymple, Ann 425 Dalton, Glennon 459 Dalton, Marian 4 .9, 507 Damon, Gary 455 Dampf, Carol 484 Daniel, Adele 481 Daniel, Charlotte 399 Daniel, Jack 478 Daniclson, Kathleen 329 Danklef, Tim 437, 175 Danter, Matthew 466 Dardick, Michael 463 Darlington, Glenn 515, 175 Darnell, Robert 423, 514 Darnell, Wesley 423 Darr, Clint 175 Darr, Jeff 443 Darst, Carolyn 482 Dasenbrock, David 419 Dasilva, Flavio 491 Daugherty, Kristine 175 Davenport, Nancy 465, 175 David, Janet 175 David. Joyce 479 Davidson. Mark 489, 176, 501 Davies, Bonnie 413 Davies, Evan 176 Davis, Bernadette 176 Davis, Byron 457 Davis, Danielle 433, 507 Davis, Daire 433 Davis. James 423 Davis, Janet 503, 175 Davis, JeErey 452 Davis, Laura 493 Davis, Madge 494 Davis, Susan 431 Davis, Terri 479 Davis, Timothy 508, 478 Davis, Walter 427 Davis, William 405 Dawson, Diana 447 Dawson. Martha 481 Dawson, Michelle 509 Day, Michael 423 Day, Sandra 488, 175 Day, Tamara 480, 519 De Celles, Susan 513 De Clue, Suzanne 508 De Luce H, Robert 512 DeMoss, Chris 455 Deans 156-164 Dealhe. Susan 524 Debandt, Scott 443 Deckard, Delores 512 Dederl, Marla 425, 523 Deem, John 445 Deemie, JeB'ery 176 Deemie, Patricia 527 Defalo, Anthony 417 Defry, Carol 491 Defreese, Carol 176 Degcnhan, Dana 447, 531 Degenova, Ann 481 Degnan, Karen 176 Degonia, Susan 513 Degroot. Allyson 399 Delabar, Pauicia 425, 176 Delaney, Charles 526 Delaney, Suzanne 530 Delarosa, Sheila 176 Dela, Mike 483 Delta Chi 408 Delta Dena Delta 410 Delta Gamma 412 Delta Phi Epsilon 414 Delta Tau Delta 418 Della Upsilon 420 Delta Sigma Pi 513 Delta Sigma Phi 416 Demenl, Edward 427 Dempsey, Bryan 455 Denney, Chuck 332 Dennler, Debra L, 407 Denson. Eric 508 Denzin, Sandra 389 Depend, Carolyn 407 Deposki, Deborah 484 Derk, James 505, 507 Derks, Cynthia 518 Deshon, Richard 441 Deslogc, Alan 451 Despain, Julianne 522 Detten, Anne 399, 176 Dewey, John 441, 534 Dewey, Steven 421 Dewitt, Elizabeth 465 Di Carlo, Catherine 480 Diamond, Patrick 449 Dibenedetto, Michael 461 Dickens III, Richard 405 Dickens, Michael 482 Dickcrson, Barda 478 Dickerson, Randolph 427 Dickerson, Richard 409 Dickey, Michael 405 Dickmeyer, Cymhia 407 Dickson, James 409 Didion, Michael 445 Diederich, Jacqueline 488, 524, 176 Diedrich, Mike 405 Diekempcr, Gregory 513 Diekmann, Ruth 493, 521 Diel, Daniel 455 Dicrberg, Keith 403 Diers, Thomas 403 Dielz, Christine 491 Dielzschold, Keith 397 Digirolamo, Jami 481 Bikes, Chris 427 Dill. Nancy 513 Dimund, Carol 387 Dinesen, Wanda 496 Dinka, Jan: 176 Dion, Cecile 481 Dion, Marc 176 Dirks Jr, Joseph 385 Dixson, Gretta 176 Dobin; Tobie 399 Dobbins, Keith 443 Dobbs, Diana 387 Dodson, Daniel 495 Dodson, Wendell 495 DoerhoE, Mary 530 Doen', John 405 Doheny, Micheal 457 Dolan, Theresa 411 Dolan, Tim 439 Doll, Nancy 479 Donald, Todd 439 Donall, Julia 479 Donaly, Gerald 531 Donley, Cindy 496 Dannell House 482 Donnelly, Daniel 459 Donovan, Debra 176 Doolan, James 445 Dooley, Carol 176 Dopuch, Charles 439 Duran, Patrick 467 Dore, Derry 433 Dore, Thomas 292 Dormitories 478-495 Dorn, Elimbeth 176 Don, Daniel 461 Dorsl, Melanie 431 Dossett, Kanina 465 Dona, Richard 453 Doubek, Mary 411 Daugherty, Tum 513 Doughty, Douglas 405 Douglas, Sid 405 Douglass, Anna 487 Dover, Kenneth 176 Dover, Samuel 409 Dow, Ella 176 Dowlin, Lee 508 Downer, Don 457 Downey, Susan 411, 176 Downing, Barbara 503 Downs, Sam 508 Downs, Susan 491 Downs, Teresa 176 Doyle, Benn 176 Doyle, Kevin 305 Draney, Dan 439 Dreger, Susan 491 Dressler, Mark 290 Drew, Larry 296-297, 289 Drewel, Carl 176 Driskill, Jeffrey 483 Drochelman. Peter 176 Drumm, Susan 433 Drummond, Robert 449, 500 Drury, Mark 445 Drury, Pamela 484 Dryden, Ellen 528 Dubben, Thercsa 176 Dubishar, Craig 176 Ducan, Tim 409 Duckeu, Mark 395 Duff. Philip 486 Duffey, Christine 433 Dutfey, Deborah 478 Dugan, Joseph 529 Duggan, Rebecca 407, 531 Dulle. Thomas 495 Dunagan, Nancy 281 8unajcik, Carl 459 Dunard, Monte 457 Dunbar, Dan 435 Duncan, Barton 401, 526 Duncan. Kerry 447 Duncan, Rink 457 Duncan, Russell 419 Dunkmann, James 403 Dunn, Bran1395, 494 Dunn, Elizabeth 478 Dunn, Larry 509, 176 Dunn, Ten'i 429, 500 Durant, Marvin 385 Durr, Cristy 532 Dyer, Steven 486 Dyeringcr, Michelle 413 Dygert, Laura 507 Dyson, Wesley 497, 508 ERA Earhart, Glenn 419 Earl, David 513, 535 Barley, Pal 397 Earnest, Ken 513 Easley, Roger 176 Eaton, Thomas 441 Ebeling, John 461 Ebert, Nancy 399 Eby, Kelly 506 Echternachl, Jerry 483 Eckhoff, Keith 176 Eddy, Christopher 453 Edele, Barbara 176 Eden, Julie 39 Edgar, Michael 176 Edgar, Richard 176 Editor's page 560 Edmonds, Thomas 176 Edmondson, Katherine 491, 508 Edwards, Julie 465 Edwards, Jerome 176 Edwards, Krysli 425, 534 Edwards, Russel 520 Edwards, Shelley 494 Edwards, Stephen 395 Edwards, Steven 401 Edwards, Tammy 465 Edwards, William 451 Efren, David 461 Egan, Mary 491 Egan, Monica 387, 177 Eggert, Anthony 395 Ehrhardt, Glen 533 Ehrle, Robyn 425 Eichelbergcr, Lori 479 Eichenlaub, James 177, 513 Eichhorn, Cheryl 479 Eichmeycr; Melissa 478, 528 Eichmeyer, Rita 480 EitTen, Bradley 385, 519 Eime, Pam 177 Einspanier, Susan 524 Eisen, Jack 463 Eisenberg, Evan 490 Eisenhauer, Gregory 437 Eisensladl, Wendy 415 Eiskant, Stanley 177 Eksledt, Patricia 480 Elaine, Sharon 177 Elbel. Mark Alan 514 Elder, James 421. 500 Elder, Mary JD 447 Eldridge, Ruth 387, 581 Elkins, Lisa 389, 523 Elleman, Michael 177 Ellifrit, Sally 447 Elliott, Brian 514 Elliott, Jennifer 488 Elliott, Nancy 407 Ellis, Gerry 237, 265 Ellis, Kathleen 488 Ellis, Stanley 397 Ellison, Cynthia 177 Elmiger, Robert 421 Elmiger, Susan 411 EIrod, Jane 530 Ely, Carolyn 389 Emmons, Karen 431 Endebrock, Teresa 491 Endeman, Debra 509, 177 Engelbrccht, Michael 483 Engelhan, Kurt 435 Englehardt, Dawn 481 Engleman, Bonita 177 Engineer's Club 514 Engineer's Student Council 514 England, David 417 England, Douglas 427 Englland Wissie 433 Engle, Tcrry 449 Engler, Sara 481 Englert, Edward 395 English, Douglas 437 English, Gary 437 Enkclmann, Paul 457 Enlow, Karen 494 Ennis, Nancy 425 Enoch, Mark 177 Enowski, Mary 494 Ensign, Bonnie 487, 177 Ensminger, Sally 480, 506 Epple. Jim 457 Epstein. Lynn 447 ErhardL Kent 389 Erickson. Kirsten 530 Erlinger 111. James 523. 500 Ernst, Beniamin 452 Ernst. Robert 177 Erps, Michele 490 Erwin. Allegra 391 Eschbacher. Roger 445 Eschenroeder. Georgia 429 Eschrich. Ellen 177 Essen, Melndie 509 Essman. Robcn 449 Eslaban. Jose E. 532 Estes. Dave 427 Esthar. Brian 177 Estrada. Daniel 457 Evans. Ann 431 Evans. Craig 508 Evans. David 558 Evans. I.W. 457 Evans. Keith 530 Evans. Linda 433 Evans. Scholars 466 Eveloff, Sherri 391 Evenson, Michele 429 Evers. Jayne 413 Ewing. Melissa 177 Ewing, Timothy 510 Funky Faerber, Bradley 435 Faelh. Laura 413 Faclh, Steve 457 Fahim. Ayshc 488 Fahs. Charles 459 Fahy, Dennis 524 Falinc. Dian: 479 Falkenburg. Lisa 177 Falloon, Sandra 518 Famuliner, James 395. 122 Fancher. Prcston 512 Fancher. Paul 421 Fannin. Dale 523 Farber. Steven 463 Faris, Linda 510 Farks, Bill 509 Farley. Glenn 452 Farm House 422 Farm House Little Sisters 512 Farncn. Caroline 522 Farnen. Linda 530. 491 Farr, Linda 429 Farrar. John 495 Farthing. Julia 429 Fauks. Bill 419 Falhavcr. Dan 445 Faunce. Warren 483 Fauser. Maxk 449 Feasxer. Dana 480 Features 60. 62. 68, 74, 78. 84. 90. 94. 132. 244. 378. 470. 474, 476 Fcind. Ann: 487 Feiner, Robin 172 Feld, Richard 486 Feldman. Andrea 415 Felici. Steven 483 Fellhoelter, Onalce 481 Fellows, Boyd 427 Feller, Allison 447 Fendelman, Vicki 391 Fender. Rosemary 411. 177 Fendlason, Mamarel 524 Fendlason, Susan 479 Fennewald. Patty 177, 506 Fenster. Neal 463 Fensler. Robert 467 Femon House 482 Ferdman, Vicki 415, 177 Fergason. David 395, 494 Ferguson, Barbara 465. 512, 177 Ferguson, Jane! 413. 478. 512 Ferguson, Laura 505 Ferguson. Linda 177 Ferguson. Randel 423 Fernandez. Dnuglas 486 Ferris, John 435 Ferry. David 441 Fessler. Vicki 513 Feyereisen, Elizabeth 407 Ficklx'n Housc 483 Fiegenbaum. Lynn 177 Field. Mary 480 Field House 483 Fields. Scott 495 Fike. Laura 465 Filgen, Suzanne 389 Finck. Christopher 385 Finder. Charles 535 Fink. Sandra 492 Finke. Janet 411 Finke. Mary 413 Finley. Jennifer 494 Finncgan. Jeanette 485 Finnegan. Mary 488. I77 Fiorella. Carol 178 Fischbach. Robert 178 Fishback. Fran 399 Fischer. Amy-Jo 494 Fischer. Anthony 500. 178 Fischer. Mona 178 Fischer. Sandra 389 Fiscus. Linda 465. 523 Fisher. Pam 425 Fisher, Rebecca 178 Fister. Karcn 413 Fisler. Kenneth 178 Filchell. Mark 405 Fitterling. James 423 Fitzgerald. Mark 178 Fitzgerald, Moira 425 Fitzgerald. Patrick 443 Fitzgerald. Scott 495 Fitzpatrick, Colleen 433 Fitzpatrick. Mike 427 Fitzpatrick. Molly 433. 524. 523 Filzsimmons. Maureen 494. 535 Filzsimmons. Sue 431 Fitzwaler. David 409 Fix, Greg 445 Fix. Joseph 445. 178 Fix, Joseph 385 Flanagan. Rich 401 Fanigan, Michael 445 Flanigan. Susan 431 Fleetwood, Laurie 481 Fleischman. Janine 178 Fleming. Michael 178 Fleming, Nancy 502 Flenlge, Mary 523. 500 Flick, Steve 529 Flood. Lynette 411 Flores, John 443 Fluker. James 449 Flynn. Patricia 528 Fogel. David 455 Foley 11. Charles 449 Foley, Floyd 437 Foley, Sara 484, 508 Folta, Jerry 497 Foltz. Mark 178 Football 232-266 Foppc. Steven 466 Forbis. Bryan 533, 523 Ford, Charles 178 Ford, Julie 513 Ford. Karen 178 Ford. Shcrri 479 Foreman, Charles 508 Foresee. Jeffrey 385 Forest. Janice 178 Forrester. Fred 439 Fon'istall. Kathryn 447 Forsce, David 513 Foster. Christine 389 Foster. Gail 484 Foster. Kyle 491 Foster. Mark 453 Foster. Michael 290 Foster. Ruben 405 Foster, Sonya 518, 178 Foster, Thomas 421 Fowler, Jay 178 Fowler. Ronald 435 Fox, JeErcy 451 Fox. Joel 178 Fox. John 178. 508 Fox. Mike 508 Frala. Lou 523 Frame, Charles 524 Frampton, Mark 441 Francis, James 514 Francis. Jill 178 Francis. Rebecca 508 Francis House 486 Franey, Con 439 Frank, Sherri 415 Frankcnticld. Hedy 178 Fransun. Ray 486 Franz. Kristine 513 Franzel. Brent 463 Frazier. Jamie 423. 512 Frazier. Michael 486 Frazier. Rick 289. 290. 295 Frederick, Amy 178 Frederick, JeH' 463 Frederick. Scott 463 Free. Laura 488. 496 Freed, Linda 327 Freeman. Gary 527 Freeman. Jane! 528 Freiling. Tracy 178 Frcin, James 178 French, David 513 French. Kyle 405 Frick. Karen 399 Friday. Robert 403. 178 Friedman. David 417 Friedrich. Sarah 178 Frieling. Pamela 179 Friend. William 495 Fries. Russell 452 Frieze, Leslie 399 Frisella. Mark 461 Frisinger. Nancy I79 Frilh. Lisa 407 Fritz. Grace 179 Frogge, Danny 457 FrosI. Jeffrey 435 Fruch. James 439 Fuller. Gregory 435 Fuller, Lisa 447 Fuller house 482 Fullenon. Deborah 480 Fulla. Jerry 423 Fulton. Ronna 524 Furgason. Tommy 486 Fuson. Ellcn 433 Fuson. Brent 437 Gasahol Gabcl, T153 490 Gabriel. Daniel 515 Gadt. Paul 437 Gatiney, Cathy 493 Gagliarducci. James 512 Gais, Jennifer 389 Galati. Diane 490 Gales. Karen 481 Gall, James 443 Gallagher, Chris 512 Gallagher, Joni 513. 505 Gamma Phi Beta 424 Garbs. Nanpy 179 Card. Diana 179 Gardner, Ann: 439. 513 Gardner. R. Scull 441, 179. 506. 513 Gardner. Roger 397 Garland. Steven 461. 279 Garlich. Barbara481. 515. 506 Garner 11. John 489 Garner. Donna 179 Garner, Michele 491 Gameu, Paul 427 Garon. Christopher 449 Gan. David 179 Garrett, Robcn 427 Garrett. Linda 179 Garrett. Nancy 179 Garrison, Valerie 179 Gartenberg. Michael 463 Garverick. Allen 510 Gary. Renee 488 Gary. Robert 451 Gena, Roben 459 Gasparuvic, Joy 179 Gasl. Jacqueline 480 Gastman. Joan 179 Galas. Cynthia 425. 179 Gausch. Erich 179 Gaydos, Joseph 179 Gaylor. Bob 520 Geekie. Karen 179 Geeser. Bonnie 523 Geisman. Ray 179 Gentile, Curtis 421 Gentry. Dawn 487 Gentry. James 452 Gentry. Lynda 481 Gentry, Nicholas 439 Gentry, Vicki 407 Genlsch, Slephanic 399 George. Lori 281 GeorgeE. Robin 387. 179 Georgie. Laura 490 Gerardal, Jane! 524 Gerding. Michael 179 Gergensmeyer, Rene 507 Gerhardt. Eric 445. 179 Gerhardt. Kurt 445 Gerhan. Shelley 491 Gerke. Michael 423 Gerkcr. Mall 445 Gerlach, Diana 484 Gerlach. Paul 179 German, David 463 Gerrard. Marilyn 179 Gerrard, Ronald 491 Gerson, James 463 Gerson. Marianne 513 Gervais. Karen 413 Geurin, Julie 407 Geyer House 486 Gharagozloo. Shahram 179 Ghazifaxd, Hamid 179 Ghnrmley, Tina 485 Gibbens, Kevin 437. 500 Gibbons. Bridge! 179 Gibbons, Maureen 479 Gibbons House 487 Gibbs. Diane 488. 513. 179 Gibler. Glenn 179 Gibson, Brenda 465 Gibson. Don 496. 486 Gibson. Joel 437 Gibson. Mark 457 Gidley. Terri 179 Gier Jr. Ronald 455 Gilbert. Barbara 494 Gilbert. Steve 467 GilchIisl. Joseph 510 Gilchrist. Patricia 411 Gilgour. David 395 Gilgour. Mitchell 395 Gill. Michael 513 Gillespie. Eugene 179. 302. 519 Gillespie, Stanlcy 427. 179 Gillespic. Susie 496 Gillman. Jeffrey 179 Ginsberg, Bernice 179. 513 Ginsberg, Bruce 180. 519 Given. Barbara $24 Givens Jr. James 180 Glass. Allen 463 Glass. David 463 Glazcr, Matthew 180 Glenn. Kathryn 180 Glenn. William 180 Goad. Elizabeth 180 Godar. Carolyn 389 Godar. Kathryn 524. 180 Godbout, Suc 465 Godsy, Michael 180 Goebel. Victoria 478 Gocchner, Patrick 180 Goelz, Donald 500 Goff. Freda 528 Goforlh. Joseph 535 Gold. Carl 527 Goldammer. Tammy 514 Goldberg. Maxine 391 Goldbcrg, Michael 180 Goldberg, Nancy 391 Goldbcrg. Scott 180 Goldberg, Vicki 391, 180 Goldenhersh. Deborah Sue 180 Goldman, Maureen 391, 480 Goldman. Roben 463 Golsmilh, Thomas 461, 180 Golf. Women's 274-277 Gomn, Lucy 180 Gollhofer. Thomas 514 Gooch, Becki 180 Gooch, Harles 419 Gooch. Lyndell 443 Good, Kevin 459 Geode, James 497 Geode, Leslie 429, 558 Goodman, Betsy 415 Goodmanplohn 501 Goodman, Judy 180 Goodman. Norman 240, 256-259 Goodner, Stuart 385 Goodwin. Pamela 431, 529 Goosen. Joyce 186 Gordcn, Laura 479 Gordon. Carolyn 505 Gordon. Denise 505 Gordon. Justin 463 Gordon. Kelly 505, 524 Gordon, Michael 180 Gordon. Valerie 180 Gouchcr, Judith 411 Gaucher. Tony 532 Gould, Donna 180 Gould. Susan 530 Gower. Jolynn 399 Grady. Mary 513. 180 Graelz. Lmie 180 Graelz. Michael 513 Graf. Cymhia 180 Gram Gary 535 Graham, Derek 461 Graham. Traci 507 Grainger. Pamela 180 Grant, Brian 180 Grant. Deborah 524 Gram. Kelly 510. 500 Grantham. Scott 526 Granlz. Thomas 180 Granunder, Mark 482 Grass. Carrie 399 Grasscl. Richard 466 Crane. Marianne 482. 180 Graves. Michael 423 Graves, Rosalie 488. 180 Graves. Ruth 180 Gray. Brian 421 Gray, Jan: 180 Gray. Corinda 180 Gray. Michael 455 Gray, Michael 455 Gray, Nancy .10 180 Gray, Renard 180. 523 Gray, Sharon 180 Gredell. Kathleen 399 Greeks 376-497 Green, Anthony 262 Green, Deana 407 Grccn. Kim 181 Green. Patrick 503 Green. Teri 181 Greenamyer, Mary Alice 496 Green House 485 Greenberg. Jill 431 Greenblau. Tcn-i 389 Greene. Anne 447 Greene. Robert 466 Greene. Teri 181 Greenlee, Donald 181 Greenway. Robert 533 Greenwell. Manin 524 Greenwood, Michael 455 Greg. William 486 Gregory. Scott 453 Grellner. Gene 181 Gremaud. Maureen 181 Grcmorc, Cathy 181 Greubel. Ruben 466 Grewe. Linda 490 Grey. Ignatius 181 Grice. Charlotte 181 Grice, Kris 411 Grier. Jun 397. 510 Gricsedieck. Carrie 481 Griesedieck. Paul 181 Griffin. And'rca 507 Griffin, Donna 431 GriRin. Jeffrey 181 Griffin. Joseph 445 Gritfm. Scottie 507 Grifuh. Diane 524 Grillo. James 453 Grimaldi. Gerard 181 Gruomcs. David 445 Gross. Judith 505. 507 Gross. Mindy 447. 181 Grosshan. Quentin 481 Grossmann. Peggy 481. 181 Grole. Daniel 445 .t'ix'lmms mar. s, ; Wu I-. Gruber. Denyse 181 Gruender, Michael 495 Grueneberg. Elizabeth 493 Grumke. Curtis 494 Grunkin, Rachel 415 Grzybcwski, Edward 509 Gohen, David 419 Gubany, Pele 457 Gubin, Sydney 181 Gude, Robert 427 One 111. Charles 423 Guerin. Brian 421 Geutschow. Keith 181 Guignon, Aimee 493 Guignon, Ann 490 Guller. Steven 463 Gunnels, Ray 532 Gunter, Tommy 409 Gurney, Steven 526 Gust, Deborah 481 Gulcrmuth, Kim 491 Guthrie, Lynila 491 Gutlich. Mark 181 Guyer. Cynthia 478 Guyer, Laura 488 Hall of Fame H'Doubler, Scott 500 Haakc, Beverly 513 Haase, Carolyn 407, 480 Hacker, Jill 181 Hackleman, Michael 385 Hackstadh Marcus 181, 501 Haddox, Cynthia 131 Hadler, Kevin 403 Haertling, Jeffrey 397, 181 Hafley, Keith 437 Hagan, Brenda 478 Hagan, Cynthia 480 Hagan. John 181 Hagar, Joseph 486 Hagedorn, Kelly 389 Hagen, Jean 324 Hagar, Beale 492 Hageny, Robin 509. 527 Haines, Sidney 465 Hajek. Cynthia 488 Haley, Willard 497 Hall, Charles 191 Hall, Craig 419 Hall. Cynthia 182 Hall, Darla 480 Hall, David 532 Hall, James 482 Hall, Karen 480, 513 Hall, Kathy 389 Hall. Melody 494 Hall, Rubena 530, 182 Hall, Sally 431 Hall, Steven 409 Hall, Thea 433 Haller, Steve 401 Halstead Jr, Glenn 457, 182 Halter, Keith 452 Hamill, Christine 528 Hamill, Kathleen 182 Hamilton, Ann: 182 Hamilton. Bruce 417. 182 Hamilton. Diane 182 Hamilton. Faith 182 Hamilton. Terri 407 Hamm. Rhonda 512 Hammel. Rann 403 Hammergren, Thomas 308 Hampton, Catherine 481 Hampton, Elimbelh 482 Hancock. Alison 411 Hancock, Gretchen 411 Hancock, Heather 479 Hancock, John 111 182 Handel, Mark 515 Handy, Carolyn 182 Hanebrink. Rod 532 Haney, Kenneth 182 Hankens. Steve 455 Hanks. Reuel 451 Hanover. Esther 182 Hansbrough, Ann 411 Hansen, Dana 489 Hanshaw. Susan 399 Hanson, Gail 447 Hanson, Randy 453 Harbour. Pam 532 Hardesly. Sue 532 Hardje, Joyce 389 Hardin, Beauregard 478 Harding, SusaIL465 Hardisler. Laurie 479 Hardin House 487 Hardy. Robert 182 Hare, Danny 409. 182 Hargadine, Richard 497 Harig 11. Richard 515 Harlan, Rosemary 411. 519 Harper, Scott 182 Harrell, Alan 397 Harrell. Scott 182 Harrleson, Charles 494, 182 Harrelson. Paula 506 Harrington, Meredith 182 Harris, Byron 495 Harris. Cheryl 492 Harris, Jodi 481 Harris. Lianne 481 Harris, Louis 489 Harris, Mary 413 Harris, Regina 182 Harris, Rober1529. 182 Harris, Sally 425 Harrison. Chris 399 Harrison, Karen 182, 431 Harrison, Kenneth 533 Harrison, Patricia 182, 505 Harrison, Therese 480 Harshman. Mark 443 Han, Debra 490, 530 Harlel. Mark 182 Hartig, Louis 182 Harligan, Erin 493 Hanks, Denise 510 Hartman, Philip 483 Hartman, Theresa 407 Hartmann, Debra 391 Harlmann, Julie 482 Harlmann, Kathryn 479 Dr. Ron Harvard 530 Hasek, David 490 Hassinger, Edward 483 Hastcy, Patty 490 Hastings, Anne 425 Hataway, Leah 481 Hathaway, Mark 459 Halley, Charles 421, 182 Halley, Nancy 429 Haub, Patricia 413 Hauck, Cheryl 183 Haumesser, Beth 407 Haverfleld, Robert 558 Haw, Susan 389 Hawken, Dru 513 Hawkins. Dale 508 Hawkins, Jean 415 Hawkins, Joyce 481 Hawkins, Tandy 508 Hawley, Thomas 405, 515 Hayakawa, Yuko 491 . Hayden, Joseph 413. 413. 183 Hayden, Sheila 480 Hayden House 488 Hayek. Thomas 445 Hayen, Debbie 431, 507 Hayes, Karla 399 Hayes, Shaun 457 Hayncs. Elaine 494 Haynes, Lora 493 Haynes. Melissa 429, 527 Hayob. Margaret 527 Hays, Cecelia 481 Hays. Ronald 494 Hays, Steven 183,513 Hays, Terrance 183 Hazel, Sandra 183 Head, Michael 513 Heady, Keith 417 Henley, Elizabeth 433, 183 Healey, Michael 466, 506 Heath, Rober1385, 183 Heath, Susan 465 Healhcote, Drew 486 Heavner, James 435 Hebert. Desiree 389 Hecht. James 403 Hecht, Louis 435 Heck, Chris 455 Hedges, Susan 500. 509, 182 Heeb. Scan 409 Heesacker. Martin 421 Hegeman, Nancy 513, 512 Heid, Brent 395, 494 Heid. Kathy Lynne 183 Heidbreder, Lisa 482 Heidelbaugh, Heather 411. 527 Heilman, Paula 413 Heim, Teresa 465 Heimsch, Paula 407 Heineman, Lou 413 Heinlein, Ellen 425 Heinze, Tom 483 Heisinger, Patrick 500 Heislerberg. Terri 407 Heitz, Tammie 514 Helber. Richard 183 Held, Kimberly 522 Held, Susan 493 Hellcr. Cindy 183 Hellmann. Kurt 419 Hellwig. Mark 443, 506 Hellyar. Douglas 405 Helmer, Carol 534 Helmer, Robert 445 Helmsing, Pamela 494 Helmulh, Daniel 435 Hell. Kristy 183 Hensley, Claire 492 Helverson. David 526 Helzer, Margaret 183 Heman, Bruce l83 Hcmman. Kimberly 183 Hamper. Tom 457 Hemwall, Robert 495 Hencke, Laura 480 Henderson. John 385 Henderson. Kelly 433 Henderson. Kenneth 491 Henderson, Lynda 431, 507 Henderson. Steven 405 Henderson. Tricia 524 Hendley, Ann: 479 Hendricks. Teresa 513. 505 Hendrix. Frank 435 Hendrix. Jackie 500 Heneberry, Mary 425 Henley, Joy 429, 531 Henrichs. Carol 387 Henry, Debbie 465 Henry. Shirley 447 Henry. Greg 183 Henson, Michael 417 Henson. Rose 512, 494 Hentzel, Marlin 508 Herber, Joseph 183 Herrick, Mary Ann 513, 505, 183 Herring, Cathy 183 Herring, Donald 183 Herring, Sally 512 Herrington, Lewis 441. 534. 519 Herrmann, Karen 532 Herrmann, Nancy 518 Herron, Christopher 509 Hershbarger, Delynne 183 Hesse, Karry 183 Hessel, David 500, 183 Hesskamp, Robert 491 Helh. Jeri 183 Hewitt, Jerald 437 Hewitt. Jolynn 183 Hey. Virginia 488, 496 Heying. Scott 451 Hick, Kenneth 403 Hick. Steven 403 Hickam. Debora 183 Hickok, Anne 429 Hicks. David 533 Hicks, 0311481 Higgins, Robert 441 Highlower, Al 298-299 Hilboldl. Mary 183 Hilker, Julie 487 Hill, Daniel 439 Hill, Elizabeth 480 Hill, John 439 Hill, Julie 183 Hill, Ralph 441 Hill. Scott 509 Hillyer, Michelle 183 Hill, Barbara 465. 183 Hinch, Garry 496, 518 Hinck, Chrislyn 524 Hinds. Kelly 514. 533 Hinds, Mary 465, 183 Hinds, Sandra 429, 478, 512 Hines, Bill 435 Hinrichs. Corey 443 Hinterleitner, Bruce 489 Hinton, Cindy 425 Hinzpeter, Heidi 530 Hire Jr, Donnell 421 Hires, Bill 497 Hirsch, Irl 183 Hirsch, Lynn 513 Hitchcock. Janice 484 Hitchcock, Lida 513 Hoback, Jan 505 Hobbilland 515 Hobbs, David l83 Hockey 314415 Hodak, Gregory 445. 183 Hodde. Mclvin 508 Hodge, Elizabeth 481, 183 Hodge, Mark 482 Hodge, Penelope 507 Hodges, Janet 184 Hodges, Lisa 526 Hodges, Lowell 497 Hoefer. Marsha 184 Hoeferkamp, Philip 403 Hoehn, Barbara 481 Hoehn. Douglas 453 Hoemann. Lisa 399 Haemeyer. Andrea 399, 533 Hoepfner, Norma 184 Hofen, Ricky 486 Hoff, Sue 399, 184 Hon'haus. Mary 493 Hoffman, Brian 449 Hoffman, Christopher 457 Hoffman, John 405 Hoffman. John 452, 530 Hoffman. Melanie 415 Hoffman. Jim 453 Hoffman, Shari 391 Hoffman, Stan 467 HoEner 111, Warren 401. 523 Hogan, Chuck 451 Hogan. Jennifer 184 Hogan, John 401 Hohenslein, Mark 403 Hohenslein. Thomas 403 Hohm, Lucia 482 Hohman. Raymond 403 Hoisheiser, Virginia 184 Hoke. Dianne 407 Holameyer. Sue Ann 389 Holder, Gwen 480. 184 Holland, John 513 Holland, Lesa 521 Holland. Mary 407, 493 Hollander, Shari 431 Hollenhorsl, Jane 496 Hollis,.1anice 184 Hollis, 19.3" 445 Hollis, Lee 455 Holm, Terry 421 Holmes, Carla 482 Holmes, chfrey 435 Holmes, Kcndell 465 Holsheiser. Virginia 487 Holt, Robert 478 Holt. Rose 494. 184 Hollgrieve, James 491 Hollsclaw. Rick 405 Holtzhouser, Jay 184 Homan, Kathe 465, 184 Home Economics Assoc. 515 Hommes, Beverly 479 Hood, Jana 425 Hood, Kenneth 481 Hook, Lynn Marie 431. 184 Hooker, Joseph 519 Hooper, Jeanne 523 Hoover, Jennifer 184 Hoover. Joe 443 Hoover. Kelly 490 Hope, Stanley 184 Hop5nger, Frank 401 Hopkins, John 508 Hopmann. Roberta 487 Hopper, Troy 401 Hopper, Derek 457 Hopper, Kent 423, 512 Horan, Robert 184 Horgan, Laurie 479 Horman, Douglas 494, 184 Horn, Christopher 483 Horn. Chris 411 Horn. Daniel 439 Horn, Karla 184 Horn, Mary 184 Horn, James 401 Horn, Susan 387. 527 Hornung, Steven 512 Harrell, Kamy 184 Horton. Laura 184 Hosick, Carol 493 Hosteller, Kathy 505, 507 Houchin, Mitchell 486 Houlihan, Shawn 435 Houseman. Chuck 435 Housemann. Laura 488 Houska, Lynn 479 Hovda, Craig 401 Howard, Claudette 484 Howard, Doug 405 Howard, Gregory 457 Howard, Karen 478, 523 Howard, Kathryn 459 Howard, Lisa 488 Howard, Marcia 184 Haward, Steven 495 Howe, David 184 Howe, Mary 507 Howell. Daniel 441 Howell, John 439 Howell, Karen 488 Howell, Laura 482 Howell, Sherrijeane 493 Howells, Gary 427 Howser, Douglas 419 Hoxwonh, Deborah 134, 523 Hrbacck, Mark 481 Hubbard. James 466 Hubsch. Jerrilyn 184 Huckslcy, Martin 529 Hudgins, Michael 490 HuR'man, Bruce Huffman, Cherri 479 Huggins, Steve 435 Hughes, Alycia 488 Hughes, David 459 Hughes, Lori 465 Huhmann, Eileen 488, 513 Huhn. James 515, 513 Huhta, Julia 413 Hukari, Richard 401 Hukill, David 427 Hulcn, Chip 486 Hulen, Pamela 500 Hull, Sarah 433 Hulsey, Matthew 443 Hulsey, Shannon 184 Hulshof, Cheryl 184 Hummel, Eva 521, 503 Hummel, Linda 480 Hummert, Peter 184 Humphrey, Curtis 405 Humphrey, Tom 443 Humphrey, Michelle 187 Humphrey. Melissa 508 Huncker, Ann 184 Hurt, Linda 500, 184 Hurwitz, Michael 463 Huson, John 427 Huss. Suzanne 479 Huston IV, John 439 Hulscll, Denise 437 Hutlenhowe. Roberta 184 Hymer. Marcia 493 Hyser. Linda 513, 479 I ran Iacoboni. John 184 Ide. Nancy 415 IFC 517 160, Scott 452 Ikemeier, Nancy 184 Ikemeier. Richard 437 Iken. Harvey 515, I84 Illy. Judy 488 Illen. Michael 453 Iman, Amy 512 Iman. Anne 429 Imboden. Paul 455 1 v i g i 1 Immethun, Jerome 409 Inamolo, Hiroko 491 Inpendem Aggies 516 Index 540-551 Infanle, Michael 184 Innes. Clare 491 1p, Ronald 184 Ipock. Sandy 465 1rlander Deborah 482 Irwin, Deborah 528 Iselin, Christopher 459 Isgriggs. Cherilynn 185 Islaim, Ibrahim 185 Israel. Peggy 527 John Wayne Jackson. Catherine 480 Jackson. Debra 185 Jackson, Janolyn 399, 496 Jackson, Maurcen 185 Jackson, Susan 479 Jacob, James 439 Jacobs, Jenny 387 Jacobs, Kimberly 407 Jacobs, Pamela 407, 185 Jacobsmeycr, Beth 413 Jacobsmeyer. Randall 185, 501, 512 Jacobus, Herbert 483 Iago, Chris 488 Jakovac. Linda 478 James. Diana 185 James, Joseph 405 James, Michael 490 James, Jay 405 Janner, Rebecca 413 Jansen, Peter 496, 512, 185 Jasper, Jamey 423 Jasper, Jamey W. 558 Jalho, David 452 Jeannel, Arthur 445 Jeannel, Paul 445 Jecmen, Susan 185 JeEery, Brian 185 Jeffrey, Lida 479 Jenkins Jr, Robert 457 Jenkins, Brian 437, 185 Jenkins, Jane! 185 Jenkins, Michatl 421 Jenner, Kerri 481 Jenner, Susan 185 Jennings, Mark 518 Jennings, Nancy 429 Jensen, Amy Jo 411 Jensen, Janice 429, 185 Jensen, Rick 405 Jerashen, Tammy 518 Jergensmeyer, Rene 505 Jernigan, James 495 Jersak, Joseph 486 Jerwick, Scott 185 Jessilp, Bruce 397 Jeler, Brian 421 Jewell, Debra 500 Jewell, Denise 528 Jick, Laura 391 Joffe, Manne 463 Johanncsmeycr, Herman 185 Johanncsmeyer, Laura 465 John, Teresa 500 Johnson, Bonita 492 Johnson, Cheryl 491 Johnson, David 445 Johnson, David 427 Johnson, Elsa 535 Johnson, Gregory 508 Johnson, James 526 Johnson, Jayne 185 Johnson, Jamey 439 Johnson, Julie 491 Johnson, Kristina 478 Johnson, Lisa 491 Johnson, Mark 491 Johnson, Marvin 252 Johnson, Michael 496, 185 Johnson, Nancy 530, 185 Johnson. Phil 494 Johnson, Richard 185 Jnhnson. Robin 185 Johnson, Scan 403 Johnson, Stephen 409, 525 Johnson, Susan 1 Johnson, Teny 185 Johnson House 488 Johnston, David 486 Jones, Alan 409, 185 Jones, Andy 461 Jones, Barbara 431 Jones, Craig 185 Jonas, Grace 433 Jones, James 437 Jones, Jana 411 Jones, Jay 461 Jones, Joyce 185 Jones, Joye 527 Jones, Karen 508 Jones, Kathryn 530 Jones, Kristy 479 Jones, Melanie 186 Jones, Michael 441 Jones, Michael 441 Jones, Nancy 399 Jones. Paula 399 Jones. Robert 405 Jones, Roger 421 Jones, Sandra 407, 186 Jones, Shirley 512 Jones, Vicki 506 Johnston, Laurie 407 Jordan, Neal 421 Jordan, Susan 500, 186 Joseph, Catherine 431 Joseph Charmaine 431, 186 Josephson, Amy 186 Judge, Cheryl 186 Judge, Steven 496 Julian. Barbara 580 Julian. Judy 431 Jumper, Kathryn 479 Jungcrmann, 1:5 403 Jurgens. Charlene 530 Jurgenson, Bradley 5l8 Jun'ens, Denis: 481 Jury, Stephen 437, 186, 500 Just Singers 518 Justice. Brian 459 Julknechl, 1:1? 439 KKK Kaegel, Kathleen 431 Kaemmerer, Nancy 479 Kaempfe, Karen 478 Kafoury, Wendy 535 Kahn, Julie 389, 527 Kaiser, Edwin 527 Kaiser, Gloria 415, 186 Kaiser, Joe 489 Kaiser, Kim 415 Kaiser, Kirk 439 Kaiser, Robert 186 Kaiser, Susan 391 chec. Ed 449 Kaley, Nisa 425 Kaltch, Sandy 415 Kalupa, Glenn 453 Kamdonyo, Donald 186 Kaminski, Carol 492 Kamman, Lisa 429 Kammerer, Richard 186, 405, 515, 527, 523 Kammeyer, Cynthia 491 Kamoji, Reiko 507 Kamp, William 486, 186 Kane, Paul 508, 520 Kannewurf, Nancy 488 KanoE, Lory 391 Kantor, Richard 186, 526 Kaplan, Andrew 463 Kaplan, Frances 482 Kappa Alpha 426 Kappa Alpha Them 428 Kappa Delta 430 Kappa Kappa Gamma 432 Kappa Sigma 434 Kapusxka, Eric 186 Karasick, Michaek 467, 513 Karey, Carol 186 Kasncr, Linda 505 Kassab. Marilil 186 Kaslen. Nathan 403 Kathe, Jean 186 Kani, Anita 527 Katz, David 478 Katz, Susan 482, 186 KauEman, Claudia 429 Kaufman, Linda 186 Kaufman, Nancy 505, 186, 501 Kaufmann, Mike 419 Kavanaugh, Timothy 509 Kay, Michael 186 Kaye, Alicyn 465 Kazenski, Roby 439 Keahlley, Chcryl 488 Keating, Lee 413 Keay, Lou 514 Ken, Marlow 513 Keeble, Timothy 486 Keese, Lauren 481 Keigley, Debra 186 Kenizle, Mike 443 Keilholz, Robert 459 Kell, Ellen 425 Kellam, Deborah 186 Kellam, Mark 495 Keller, Julene 481 Keller, Rebecca 481 Kelley, David 186 Kelley, Kevin 186 Kelley, Thomas 501 Kellis, Randal 449 Kells, Timothy 486 Kelly, Annette 407 Kelly, Debbic 433 Kcmbilzky, Norbert 403 Kemm, Ronald 427 Kemp, Alison 415, 492 Kendig, John 483 Kennedy, Karen 186 Kcnner, Michele 494 Keough. Elimbeth 425 Kerlick, Kevin 466 Kerlick, Mark 466 Kern, Gregory 481 Kerner, Elhann 533 Kerr, Katherine 186, 535 Kessel, Mark 443 Kessinger, Joseph 452, 527 Kessinger, Katharine 447 Kessler. Janice 186 Kessler, Lore: 186 Keninger, Linda 186 Kevrick, Teri 415 Keyes, Monica 407 Kichline, Joek 186, 513 Keichlc. Karen 505, 507 Kieffer, Michael 421 Kiehl, Mark 441 Kiehl, Thomas 524 Kiehl, Timothy 515 Kienzle, Mark 443 Kienzle, Michael 186 Kiesling, Joni 433 Kiezle, Mark 186 Kilby, Craig 409, 506 Kilgen, Patricia 389 Kilkenny. Mike 452, 186 Killian. Vicki 407 Killmer. Rene: 431 Kimble, Cathy 514, 524, 533 Kimutis, Mark 401, 187 Kinder, Cynthia 187 King, Jana 465 King, Icannine 399 King. Karen 399 King, Patrick 529 King, Rex 187 King, Richard 397 King, Richard 187 King, Rusty 501 King, Shari 479 Kinkade, Dan 419 Kinkead, Kristi: 526 Kinroth, Christina 488 Kinslnw, Armand 187 Kirby, Karen 429, 480 Kirchner, Paul 187 Kirgis, Mary 500 Kirkman, James 489 Kirkman, Kathleen 484 Kirkman, Paul 481 Kirkpatrick, Cynthia 433 Kirley. Pally 187 Kins, Carla 497 Kiser, Cynthia 187 Kissee, John 497 Kist. Geraldine 478 Kitchin, Nancy 413 Kile, Joyce 482 Kitelov, Nancy 187 Killle, Clayton 187 Klang, David 435 Klarsch, James 466, 187 Klatt, Jerry 495 ' Klavener, Mary Kay 187 Klein, Anne de 482 Klein, Cheryl 431 Klein, Diane 389 Klein, Jamey 423 Klein, John 445 Klein, Steve 457 Klein, William 395 Kleinhans, Karen 492 Klepper, Kathleen 187 Kliebenstcin, Jim 494 Kline. Christopher 486 Kline, Diana 465 Kline, Mary Anne 515 Kling, Pam 506 Kluegel, David 403 Kluesner, Steven 187 Klug. Margaret 431, 187 Klutho, Michael 187 Knabc, Ken! 439 Knapp, Ellen 399 Knappmillcr, Wendy 481 Knehans, Coral 431 Knicsledt, Mary 482, 494, 530, 187, 523 Knight, Paul 187 Knight, Victoria 387, 496, 523 Knipmeyer, Michael 187, 397 Knipp, Juanita 481 Knipp, Roger 187 Knuedelseder, Martha 407 Knoernschild, Bruce 403 Knollman, Jeff 271 Knollmeyer Jr, George 441 Kobler, Susan 515, 513 Kobylecky, Mary 407 Koch, James 435 Koch, John 449 Koehler. Carol 487 Koehler, Charles 451 Koenig, Judim 500, 187 Koenig, Marcia 187 Kocnig, Stephen 187 Koenigsfeld, Stanley 437 Keener, Rebecca 413 Koening, Charles 187 Koeuing, James 441 Kohn, Diane 187 Kuhn, Linda 490 Kohrs, Kerry 187 Kolkmeier, Richard 495 Kolks, Julia 492 Kollmeyer, Linda 488 Kolmn, Michelle 391 Komm. Elizabeth 415 Koncak, Rosemary 431. 535 Konkle, Valerie 478 Konomos, Connie 413 Kontras, Maria 490 Koon, Steven 437 Koonse. Juliann 484 Kopoian, Kimberly 188 Korlin, Sheldon David 523 Kcsfeld. Linda 188 Koshner. Alan 502 Kosmr, Susan 492 K01, Mary 479 Kotas, Ellyn 431 Kolhari, Kshilij 527 Kothc, Douglas 401 Kolhe, Kandy: 188 Kotlman, Mark 403 Kouman. Stacy 522 Kovacich, Timothy 466 Koziara, Kathy 188 Krabbc, Leslie 465 Kralemann, Dave 451 Kral, Linda 512. 527 Kralovec, Karen 188 Kramer, Janet 505 Kramer, Jeffery 463 Kramer, Roy 483 Kramer, Sallie 482 Kranzberg, Brian 463 Kraus, Jay 526 Krause, Heidi 524 Krauss. Christopher 188 Krauss, William 443 Kreigh, David 188 Kreiner, Mary 478, 506 Krcsl. Karen 479 Krewinghaus. Leslie 387 Kreiger. Susan 431 Krigbaum, Cheryl 492 Kriz, Edward 495 Krobol, Susan 411 Krodingcr, Kurt 409, 497 Kroffl, Douglas 405 Krone, John 188 Kronke, Steve 423 Kronsbcin, Cynthia 481 Kropiunik, Deborah 490 Kropp, Susan 479 Krucger, Mary 491 Krueger, Steve 397 Krug, Cindy 188 Krugel, Mitchell 463, 535 Krugh, Eric 441 Krulik. Patrice 503 Krumme, Susan 188 Krupp, Norman 188 Kruse. Shawnee 482 Krusekopf, Kun 524 Krysl. Tammy 485 Kubalzky. Tim 188 Kuc, Terry Joseph 501 Kuchla, Wendy 188 Kudla, Cathleen 407 Kueckelhan, Teresa 491 Kuelkcr, Kathryn 493 Kuenke, Donna 188 Kueser, Kevin 466 Kueslcr, Terry 457 Kuhler, Stephen 509 Kuhn, Lisa 491 Kuhnmuench, Sally 447 Kuinncn, Chip 271 Kull, Jamie 389 Kunkel, Christine 527 Kunkel, Karl 188 Kuntze, Debra 479 ' Kuo, David 188 Kunz, Brian 437 Kunz, Vanda 513. 524, 188 Kuster, Jean 524 Larry Drew LaBarge. Chuck 461 Labarbera, Michael 493 Labelle, George 405 Lacklar, Meg 413 Lacy, Pamela 188 Ladaw, Michael 445. 503 Ladwig. Donald 524 Lafargue, Lisa 431, 493 Lafala, Dennis 496 Lefk'cr, Doug 478 LaFontaine. Don 503 Lafser, Dan 188 Lahay, Crhis 466 Lahm, Kathleen 524 Lahue, David 439 Lahue, Jill 447 Lamb, Dalyl 495, 513 Lamb, Gregg 18 Lamb, Kathryn 188 Lambda Chi Alpha 436 Lamkey, ChesIer 437 Lamm, Roberta 399, 506. 558 Lammers, Diane 387 Lammers, Gerald 500 Lamming, Jean 415, 491, 508 Lamplon, Jill 188 Landers, Thomas 445 Landrum, Michelle 433, 188 Landwehr. Cindy 509 Lane, Barbara 479 Lane, Carolyn 407 Lane, Kimberly 512 Lange, Mark 403 Langcndoerfer, Olivia 524 Langewisch, Belly 492 Langford. Barry 189 Langford. Pamela 505, 189 Langley, Terry 395 Lapelina, Christiana 479 545 Lappin, Mary 189 Larkin, Ena 480 Lamse, Sharon 503, 527 Larsen, Gregory 405 Larsen. Jan 407 Larsen, Julie 480 Larson, Charles 435 Larson, Karen 522 Larson, Melissa 283, 189 Larson, Peter 461 Laschober, Ronald 189 Laser, Martin 189 Lashbrook, David 189 Latare, Douglas 189 Latham, Craig 532 Lalhrop, Darrell 395 Laturno, Timothy 189 Laube, Linda 494 Lauderdalc. Craig 449 Lauer, Joseph 490 LauEer, Charles 482 Laughland, Lauri 488 Laughlin, Deborah 481 Laughlin, Dennis 497 Laughlin. Donald 423, 189 Laughlin, Mary 413 Laux, Patrick 455 Lavelock, Rick 481 Lavene, Edward 189 Laveny, Kalhrun 189 Law, Kathy 524, 512 Lawrey, Alan 515 Lawson, Kathy 479 Lazalier, Rex 500 LcCane, Karen 507 Leahy, Joan 492 Lear, Patricia 478 Leatherwood, Karen 407 Leaver, Karin 528 Lebcgue, Lori 481 Lechman, Juliet 522, 530 Lechlen, Patricia 524 Leclajre, Paulette 518 Lecronc, Michele 480 Lee, Douglas 509, 189, 513 Lee, In H0 508 Leek, John 419 Leemann, Lori 490 Leeper, Jerome 189 Lehenbauer, Lorrie 478 Lehman, Jeffrey 419 Lehmann Jr. Walter 403 Leibowitz, Scott 463 Leight, Charles 529 Leightner, John 490 Leip, Leslie 465 Lemasters, Jeffrey 518 Lemke, Sharon 189 Lemker, Jill 189 Lemmon, Nancy 189 Lemonds, James 529 Lending, Carol 189 Lenga. Scott 467 Lenny, Noel 189 Lenox, Charlyne 518 Lenox, Guy 486, 189 Lentz, Duane 486 Lenlz, Paul 445 Leonard, Kenh 459 Leonard, Michael 500 Leong, Gim Ping 513 Leong, Wing Lake 189 Lerner, Grant 486 Lerny, Kim 447 Leroux, Sam 482 Lesley, Kim 189 Leulwiler, Timothy 490 Leverett, Robyn 488 Levin, Bruce 463 Levin, Elise 189 Levitt, Robert 490 Levy, Judy 189 Levy, Rhonda 481 Lewis HI, Leo 189 Lewis, Anne 429, 189 Lewis, Bill 513 Lewis, Delann 189 Lewis, Diana 189 Lewis, Donald 457 Lewis, George 189 Lewis, Jane 500 Lewis, Jeff 459 Lewis, Jon 421 Lewis, Kari 189 Lewis, Kristin 429 Lewis, Mary 447 Lewis, Nancy 522 Lewis, Susan 411, 189 Lieb, Mary 189 Light, Diane 492 Lillis, Kimberly 189 Lillis, Steven 455 Limback, Terry 397 Limberg, Madonna 379 Lincks, Holly 433 Lindholm, Christina 524 Lindsay, Terri 189 Lingo, Dena 508 LinhofF, Paul 445 Lippold, Gary 451 Lissner, Kenneth 451 Lister, Anita 492, 528 Little, Susan 527 Litzsinger, Karen 165 Livid, Bill 512 Llewellyn, Joseph 461 Llorente, Elimbexh 482 Lloyd, Steve 405 Lloyd. Susie 431 546 Lloyd, Scot 457 Loan, Elizabeth 433 Loch, Wayne 526 Lochmoeller, Steve 443 Look Beverly 189 Lock, JeErcy 427 Lock, Susan 529 Lockard, Sherry 387 Lodge, George 427 Loebs, Brian 451 Loeb, Linda 508 Loeffler, Thomas 409 Loe1hen, Patricia 480 Lofatn, Dennis 190 Loftin, Mare 449 Lofting, Grclchen 190 Logan, Deborah 488, 500, 503, 513 Lohe, David 190 Lohman, Lee 190 Lona, Andrew 419, 190, 525 Long, Brian 495 Long, Cheryl 479 Long, William 497 Lcngden, Judith 500, 190 Lopez, Gregory 535 Lordi, Karen 515 Lordo, Denice 190 Lorey, George 427 Later, Wendy 190 L011, Eric 459 Louderbaugh, David 427 Lovasz, Tracy 407 Love. Beth 429 Love, Charley 526 Love, Joel 529, 481 Love, Penny 387 Lovegreen, William 401 Loveman, Gail 391, 480 Lowman, Thomas 427, 190 Luben, Stephanie 190 Luberda, Ann 493 Lucas, Linda 529 Lucas, Sarita 190 Luce, Rebecca 491 Lucido, Nancy 190 Luck, Lawrence 491 Ludcwig, Peggy 387 Luebbcring, Lesa 527, 500 Luecke, Keith 483 Luecker, Christine 510 Lueders, Theodore 453 Luekey, Debra 478 Luetkemeyer, Ann 399, 190 Luetkemeyer, Sheila 503 Lumia, Jaseph 190 Lumpc, James 405 Lumpkin, Richard 409 Lulh, Elizabeth 488 Lulkewitte, George 459 Lutz, Scott 405, 514 Lycan, John 190 Lycan, Mdissa 431 Lyddon, James 405 Lyman, Laurie 431, 529 Lymcr, Sherri: 190 Lynch, Kelly 505 Lynch, Karen 431 Lynch, Kelly 505 Lynch, Kevin 421 Lynch, Kenneth 509 Lynch, Margaret 190 Lynch, Scan 457 Lynn Jr, Jimmy 481 Lyons, Albert 190 Lyons, Jill 407 Lyons, Mary Kay 190 Lyons, Melanie 490 Mork 8L Mindy Maassen, Mark 190 Mabie, 1111 425 Mabrey, Rick 451 Mabry Stephen 482 MacDonald, Sara 521, 524, 190 Mach, Gregory 403, 506 Machiran, Steven 190 Mackey, Robin 493 Maclin, Vickey 480, 190 Macoubrie, Dana 405 Maczuk, Judith 465, 190 Maddcn, Martha 493 Maddox, John 385 Maddox, William 423 Mader, Alan 532 Madrid, Louis 190 Mam'y, Barton 455 Maffry, Fritz 405 Magnah, Kun 403 Magnusson, Judith 389 Magnusson, Shirley 190 Maher, Ann 488 Maher, Linda 491 Maher, Lori 190, 519 Mahne, Krisdn 415 Mahnken Glenn 421 Mains, Susan 493 Maker, Hildred 389 Malan, James 423 Malcolm. Clinton 457 Malecek, Jean 515 Malleu, Janet 492 Mallinckrodt, Diana 513, 521, 190 Mallroy, Pam 190 Maloney Jr, Joseph 419 Maloney, Kathleen 481 Mallby 111. Harry 417 Mallz, Gail 190,513 Manar, Kimberly 413 Manard, Mary 411 Manco, Donna 509 Manealer 535-539 Manes, Darra 433, 190 Maness, Joan 507 Mankus, Timothy 443 Manley, Thomas 427 Mannbeck, Marisa 500 Manning, Cynthia 190 Manring, John 423 Manring, Nancy 478 MansEeld, Michael 439 Manske, Carol 508 Manson, Marilyn 513 Mantel, Tina 491. 524 Mapondera, Banny 495 March, Karen 479 Marcus, Nathan 463 Maren, Pamela 478 Margreilu', Melissa 505, 531 Marion, Scott 190 Marketing Forum 518 Markus, Victoria 389 Markway, Michael 419 Marmaduke House 489 Marr, Lori 407 Marrs, Kenneth 508 Marsh, Harri 190 Marsh, Mary 509 Marsh, Missy 411 Marsh, Sarah 191 Marsh, Suzann 191 Marshall, Dennis 191 Marshall, Lee 439 Marshall, Lesa 433 Marshall, Michael 191 Manin. Ann 387 Marlin, Beth 507 Marlin, Cynthia 191 Martin, Dede 533 Martin, Jennifer 488 Marlin, Joel 191 Marlin, Julianne 513, 493 Marlin, Kevin 457 Marlin, Klaashia 509, 503 Martin, Phyllis 480 Marlin, Sherri" 191 Marusic, Branko 459 Marxkors, Diane 481, 513 Mascal, David 191 Mason, James 435, 494, 191 Mason, Robert 513 Massey, Don 514 Massey, J. Brown 449 Masters, Alan 395, 510 Masters, Donna 431 Matches, Susan 493, 530 Mathes, David 423 Matlock, Brian 461 Mallock, Lisa 447 Matroni, Roben 191 Matthews, Barry 486 Matthews, Greg 459 Matthews, 19.3 459 Matthews, Kathleen 191 Matthews. Melinda 399, 529 Matthews, Scan 439, 526 Matthews, Stephen 486 Mallimore, Kevin 535 Malwell, Jane 488, 191 Mazuscak, Susan 389 Mauksch, Roberta 500, 191 Maulder, Susie 413 Maupin, Julieann 465, 529 Maurer, Margaret 191 Maurer, Mark 437 Mauzey, Mark 395 Mauzcy, Michael 395, 491 Maxey, Cathy In 431, 523 Maxey, Julie 431, 191, 322-323 Maxey, Sherri 431 Maxon, Mike 332 May Jr, David 478 May, Greg 191 May, Katherine 191 May, Michael 478 May, Shelley 490 May, Tirn 459 Mayben'y, Sabrina 491 Mayerchak, Matthew 502 Mayhew, Jeffrey 435 Mayne, Malenie 465 McAllister, John 527 McAllister, Carol 191 McBride, Kathie 488, 493 McCalpin, Lucy 191 McDaniel, Lisa 192 McDonald, Ann 478 McDonald, Mary Ellen 192 McGrath, Paula 192, 489 McIntyre, Diana 192 McAIeer, Mary 529 McAllister, Edward 439 McAuIiffe, Brian 401 McBeath, Randy 417 McBee, Kathy 191 McCall, Debra 500 McCall, Jeffrey 437 McCallon, Byron 191 McCalpin, Katherine 527 McCambridge, Many 191 McCanse, India 429 McCarthy, Sheryl 387 McCauley, Ann 191 McClain, Andrew 515 McCleave, Randy 494 McClintock, Barb 508 McCluer, Nancy 487 McCluer, Lisa I91 McClure, Banley 495 McClure, Eric 513 McClurg, Bradley 491 McCollom, Kevin 503, 509 McConnell, Bridget 481 McConnell, James 191 McCord, John 490 McCormick, Cheryl 481 McCory, Denise 191 McCoubrie 111, George 191 McCoubrie, Peggie 191 McCouch, Nelson 509, 191 McCouch, Theresa 389 McCoy, Scott 397 McCoy, Keith 443 McCoy, Matthew 409 McCoy, Shirley 524 McCraLe, Sean 427 McCray, Ann 411 McCrea, Darrell 397, 191 McCreighl, Kalherine 500 McCrory, Nancy 191 McCuistion, Mike 449 McCully, Carla 508 McCurdy, Clay 437 McCurley, Richard 435 McDannold, Mary 50 505 McDermotl, Dale 419, 192 K McDermolt, Julia 481 McDevitt, Cecilia 532 McDill 111, Ruben 427 McDonald, Ann 479 McDonald, Chip 439 McDonald, Duke 401 McDonald, Melinda 413 McDonough, Matt 417 McDougal, Kristi 447 McDougal. Prince 501 McEachern, Carrie 465 McElroy, Jane 523 Mchen, Susan 482, 496 McEwen, Brock 401 McFarland, Scan 506, 500 McFen-in, Diane 500 McGeehan, Lorraine 488 McGill House 490 McGinley, Cuyler 435 McGinnis, Kristine 413 McGinnis, Randall 397 McGinnis, Susan 192 McGlasson, Becki 488 McGowan, Shannon 480 McGrath, Paula 529 McGraw, Timothy 192 McGee, Cheryl 508 McGregor, Douglas 533 McGregur, Tobey 433 McHaney, Mary 433, 507 McHenry, Cathy 523 McHenry, Michacl 443 McHugh, James 455, 529 McHugh, Man: 192 McIntosh, Daniel 192 McKean, Anne Marie 413, 507 McKee, David 395 McKee, Gwyn 479 McKeehan, Kevin 482 McKeehan, Frick 507 McKeehan, Patrick 482 McKeevcr, Margaret 493 McKinley, William 508 McKinney, Kimberly 407 McLaughlin, Shannon 413 McLaughlin, Sherrine 515 McLaughlin, Timothy 437 McLean, Linda 488 McLerran, Stanley 405 McMillan, Carol 192 McMillin, Tom'405, 507 McMullan, Susan 496 McMullin, Carol 502 McMullin, Carole 528 McMullin, Charles 441, 502 McMullin, James 44l McMurphy, James 441 McNair, William 451 McNamara, William 449 McNeel, David 250 McNeely, Chris 445 McPheelers, Stephen 513 McPherson, Daniel 192, 508 McPherson, Robin 512 McQuary, David 427 McQuilIan, John 401 McReynolds, Susan 431. 500 McSkimming, Meghan 411 McTavish, Bryce 437 McWay, Michael 401 Meador, Michael 419 Meadows, Mary 488 Meagher, Steve 439 Mages, Cymhia 478 Meany, James 192 Mechlin, Amy 447 Medelberg, Charles 192 Medelberg, Nancy 433 Medford, Stacey 491 Meeker Jr, William 437 Mehl, David 401 Mehle, Cheryl 389 Mehrer IV, Charles 192 Meiners, Michael 515 Meinen, Gregory 421 Meinz, David 524 Meissen, Charles 514 Mcissen, Donald 510 Meisler. Susan 431. 533 Mclman. Geri 192 Mcloy. Jennifer 387 Mclsheimcr. Nancy 192 Mclsun. Suzanne 509 Melster. Bill 409 Mellzer, Betsy 192 Mellzcr, Elizabelh5391 Mendelsohn. Katherine 399. 192 Mendenhall, Mary Ann 431I 533 Mendoza, Donald 491 Men. Robyn 500 Menne. David 445 Mennemeyer, Chris 423 Mennemeyer. Debbie 494 Menown, Hugh 466, 192 Men's Varsity Chccrlaaders 519 Menlhen, Andrea 482 Menu'up, George 489 Menlzer. Nanci 513 Menz, Christophar 437 Mercurio, Mark 409 Mercurio. Steve 419 Mudclson. Linda 493 Meriam, Gail 192 Merker, Rebecca 527. 500 Merlolli. James 459 Merlotti, Robert 459 Merril1, Lisa 411, 534 Merrill, Todd 401 Meriman. Thomas 461 Merritt, Chip 437. 506 Merritt. Mark 457 Merritt, Nadine 192 Messina, Lori 399 Messina. Nicholas 421 Messncr, Jane! 192 Mctz, Raymond 421 Melger, Elizabeth 399 Melzler, Robert 495 Meyen, Kathleen 192 Meyer, Beth 478 Meyer. Christine 496 Meyer. Craig 490 Meyer, Diane 465 Meyer, Paul 512, 514, 192 Meyer, Tim 419 Meyers. Michael 463 Michael, Mary 192 Michaels, Clare 399, 533 Michaels, Kathleen 431 Michalski, Craig 482 Micheletti, Barbara 484 Micullough, Bruce 482 Middlelon, Thomas 401 Miesner, Barbara 488 Miesse, Susan 479 Migneco, Edward 409 Mihalcvich, Barbara 521, 514 Mild, Cynthia 411, 507. 531 Miles, Annette 504 Miles, Edward 513 Milford. Douglas 435 Milford, Matthew 435 Millen, Christine 192 Miller, Alan 192 Miller, Amy 488 Miller. Branda 192 Miller, Christine 512, 527 Miller, Dale 193 Miller. David 491, 481 Miller, David 397, 512 Miller, Denise 429, 515, 193 Miller, Douglas 405 Miller, Eric 193 Miller, Greg 451 Miller, Jana 480 Miller, Janet 532 Millcr, Joel 421 Miller, Karen 506, 193 Miller, Kathy 487 Miller, Ken 486, 193 Miller, Lindy 521. 193 Miller, Marc 193 Miller, Mark 463 Miller, Mark 463, 521. 526 Miller, Mary 387. 193 Miller. Michael 193 Millcr, Michele 507 Miller, Nancy 387 Miller, Patrick 401 Miller. Michelle 399 Miller, Randall 500 Miller, Rcbccca 447 Miller, Robert 385 Miller, Sandra 193 Miller, Sarah 508 Miller. Steven 395 Miles, Annette 480 Millell. Julie 407 Milligan, Tracy 433 Millman, Thomas 490 Miluski. James 193 Mina, Kin Anej 508 Minana. Mitchc11491, 193 Minana, Terryl 488, 505 Minich, Barbara 481 Minick, Amy .10 407. 193 Minnehan, Chris 437 Minor, Sydney 500 Minlon, Eric 193 Mimz, Felicia 391 Minzes, Jackie 425 Miranli, Francis 486 Miriani. Matthew 445 Missouri LaCrossc Club 520 Misplay. Joan 478 Mitchell, Andy 514 Mitchell. David 427 Mitchell, Edward 515, 513 Mitchell, Richard 405 Mitchell. Sarah 447 Mitchell, Sheila 513 Mitchell. Susan 447, 506 Milchem. Thomas 437 Milka, Mike 409 Milton. Jim 439 Mizell, Keith 491 Mizzou 4-H 521 Mizerny, Michael 482 Mdbley, Will 526 Modatf, William 193 Moehle. Paul 401 Moenlmann. Melanie 513, 524 Moerschell, Michael 509 Moffm. Richard 193. 515 Mahler, Christopher 457 Mahler. Craig 401 Moles, Lisa 526 Maker. Stephen 193 Mullica. Cheryl 506 'Molloy, Karen 522 Molos. Shelly 431 Mo-Maids 522 Monk, George 397 Monnig, Steve 417, 193 Momalvo, Stuart 441, 193 Mooney, IeErcy 461 Moore, Abigail 447 Moore, Brad 193 Moore, Carla 193, 513 Moore. Clayton 405, 193 Moore. Denise 459. 327 Moore, Jay 193 Moore. Julia 193 Moore, Karen 411, 524, 193 Moorc, Kim 505, 493 Moore, Linden 520 Moore, Ruben 397 Moore. Roben 397 Moore, Shirlcnc 433 Moore, Thumas 193 Moore, Tony 427 Moorhouse. Scott 514 Moorkamp 111, William 451 Moran, James 466 Moran, John 439 Mordl, Julie 481 Morcau, Marcia 194 Moreland, Frances 521 Morelon. John 194, 524 Morgan, Andrea 524 Morgan. Christy 194 Morgan, Kathy 389, 194. 519 Morgan. Kenton 397 Morgan, Mary 524 Morgan, Roben 405 Morgan. Run 427 Morlan, Janice 530 Morlan, Krista 465 Morningstar. Debra 491 Mon'is. Alicia 431 Morris, Allegra 389. 507 Morris, Barbara 447 Morris. Cynthia 488 Morris, Georgannc 194 Morris, Jane 480 Morris, Matthew 401 Morris. Michelle 512 Morrison, Debora 508, 488 Morrison. Dennis 533 Morrison. David 459 Morrow, James 194, 513 Morse, Dorothy 194 Morse, George 423 Morse. Kathy 387 Morse, Scull 423, 194 Manon, David 419 Morton. John 419 Moser, James 421 Moser, Leigh 479 Moscr, Phillip 441 Moser, William 194 Mass, Ellen 488 Mass. Kevin 453 Mass. Martha 10 194 Most, Bradley 466 Master, Thomas 194 Moulder. Robin 495 Mouse, Brad 482 May. Debbie 508 Meyers. Ann 528 Mozo, Ann 194 Mucke, Kim 447 Mucke. Sondra .10 447 Mudd, James 409 Muchlenfcld, Sandra 491 Mueller, Catherine 527 Mueller, Constance, 194 Mueller, Helen 447, 527 Mueller, James 503, 509 Mucller. Lance 194 Mueller, Leslcy 493 Mueller, Marcia 447, 481 Muench. Susan 194 Muri. Buddy 421 Muri. Chaun 194 Mulcahy, Craig 445 Mull, Brian 421 Mullally. Steve 437 Mullen, Paul 421 Mulligan, Barbara 194 Mullis Jr. William 457 Mundkowsky. Marsha 513 Mundwiller, Linda 509 Mundwillcr. Slunley 486 Murch, Timothy 523 Murdock. Marilyn 493 Murphy, Dennis 194 Murphy. John 417 Murphy, Phil 194 Murphy, Thomas 417 Murphy. Victoria 425 Murphy. Wynn: 455 Murray, Kathy 523, 535 Murray. Michael 459 Murray, Thomas 427 Murrs, Marcella 494 Munell. Paul 508 Murry. Elixabelh 492 Musick. Marvin 457 MusKerman, John 497 Mutchler. John 417 Myers, Ann 429, 500 Myers. Chris 445 Myers. Gail 510 Myers, Gretchen 429, 527 Mykranlz, Christopher 459 Myles, Julia 431 Myles, Wynn 431. 194 Mystical 7 522 NCAA Nachlsheim. William 443 Naegcr. Jeff419. 194 Nagel, Brian 445 Nagcl, Chris 445 Nahrstedl, Michael 417 Nakalani, Haruyo 481 Nashville. Kathleen 509 Nasl, Kathryn 194 Naughmn, Mary 494 Naylor, Charles 401, 500 Naylor. Porter 521, 194 Naylor, Melissa 524, 491 Neal. Susan 413, 194 Neeb. Douglas 403 Neely, Brent 421 chf. Christine 194 Negri. Keith 510 Neher, John 494 Neher, Susan 389 Neider. Rick 445 Neiderschulle. Debbie 425 Neighbars. Suzanne 429 Neill, Cliiord 437 Neill. Michael 395 Neiner, Susan 523 Vcllums, Margaret 479 Nelson, Danny 533, 194 Nelson, Jan 513 Nelson, Janet 508 Nelson, Robert 421 Nelson, Sandra 194 Nelson, Sheri 490 Netsch. Karen 407 Neubaucr, John 427 Neuhan, Marcia 194 Neuman, Laura 535 Neumann. Kaye 488 New, Jennifer 521, 528 Newell. John 194, 501 Newman, Elizabeth 433 Newman. Joncl 447, 507 Newman, Maureen 465 Newmann, Kaye 195 Nichols, Carol 507 Nichols. David 397 Nichols, Robcrl 409 Nichols. Terry 443 Nick, Stephen 437 Nickens, Shelly 494 Niederschulle, Mark 495 Niemeyer, Mark 486 Niemi, Sandra 399 Niewald, James 497, 195 Nicwald, John 524 Nicwald, Joyce 533. 535 Nimer, Leslie 524 Nixon, Bruce 491 Nixon, Kimberly 387, 512 Nixon, Penelope 533 Noble, Michael 195 Nobles, Lani 405 Noe, Meagan 413 Noel. Jill 195 Noelker, Julia 488 Noffel, Kaffee 433, 493 Noll. Craig 500 Nolle, Julie 399. 195 Nolle, Robert 397 Nooneman. Danny 490 Norfleet, Randall 482 Norman. John 482 Norman. Paul 461 Norris. Kathy 195 North, Stacey 465. 522 Nonhcuu. Jeffrey 461 Northinglon, Glyn 521 Norton. Becky 490 Norton. Brenda I95. 513 Norton, George 449 Norwine, Mark David 421 Novak. Bill 532 Novinger. Jane 447 Novinger. Konni 19S Nowland. David 497 Nugenl, Jane 524 Null, Mary 522. 530 ' Numbe, Ed 439 Nunnelly, Pamela 195 Olympics? O'Flahcny, Erin 500 0'Rourk:, Carrie 507 Oakley, Mary 433 Obannon 111I Lon 195, 508 Oberdiek, Gary 195 Oberdiek, Warren 423 Oberheide. Marcus 421 Oberkrom, Louann 195 Oberlander, Konda 481. 527, 500 Oberman, Ellen 391 Obcrmeyer, John 195 Obermeyer, Mark 385 O'Brien, Darieann 195 O'Bricn, Elizabeth 513 O'Brien. Paui 522 O'Brien, Terry 449 O'Brien. Tim 409, 529 O'Brien, Timothy 195 O'Bryan, Patrick 447 Ochs, Cheryl 399 Odion, Charles Ircle Odneal. Kay 195. 01Donnell. John 195 O'Donnell, Peter 513 Oehl. Bonnie 195 Oclke. Kathleen 195 Oerly, Susan 429 Obcning, Dorlela 488, 195 Onaheny. Erin 447 Ohlemeyer, Bill 435 Ohlhausen. Mary 517 Ohlms. Steve 421 Ohmar, Jennifer 524 Ohrvall. Jean 513 Oldani, Carla 399 Oldenburg, Stephen 195 Oldham, Stuart 195 Olcary, Terence 515 O'Leary, Theodore 401 O'Leary, Thomas 401 Oligschilacger. Julie 479 Oliver, Anne 433 Oliver. Mitchell 421 01ms1ead, James 452. 508 Olsen 11. Clifford 195 Janie Olsewski. 425 Olson, Carolyn 500, 195 Olson, Eric 421 Olson. James 508, 520 Olson. Scan 195 Ollman. Jennifer 491 Omicron Doha Kappa 523 Omohundro. Linda 195 O'Neal, Richard 508. 520 O'Neal, Tim 401 O'Neil, Michael 437 O'Neil, Terence 419 O2Neill. James 466, 525 O'Neill, Mike 195 O'Neill. Bill 445 Oni. Ben 195 Omko. Linda 465 Opie, Kimberly 494 Orchein, Dave 457 Orcult, Susan 431 Ordo, Marc 463 Orf Jr, Donald 482 Off, Lisa 533 Organizations 496-539 Orlando, Theresa 487 Omduff. Steve 455 Orourkc, Carrie 433 Orr. Manny 427 Ortiz, Vicxor 409 Orton, Paul 401 Osborn, Gina 447, 507, 494 Oshaughnessy, Karen 507 Oslaum, Roy 508 Oslmann, Julie 431, 527 Osloski, Joanne 485 O'Sullivan. Colcen 387 O'Sullivan, Maurecn 387, 312, 515, 195 Olis, John 461 O'Toole, Kevin 419 011, John 421 on, Richard 405 On. Stephen 459 Onen, Bernie 421 0110. Je1T491. 196 Overfelt. Craig 439 Overfell, David 439 Ovemeld. Brenda 487 Overland, Steven 512 Overschmidl. Greg 459 Owens. Donna 532 Owens. Laura 389 Owenson, Becky 494 Owsley. Cindy 196 Owslcy, Steven 405, 531 Owsley, Todd 437 Oyler. Teresa 196 POY Pace. David 513 Face. Suwn 407. 523 547 Page, Daniel 481, 196 Page, Jane 512, 480 Paley, Susan 391 Paling, Suzanne 399 Palisch, John 459 Palmatier, Virginia 196 Palmer. Mark 405 Palmer. Mark 453 Palmer, Molly Eilecn 196 Palmer, Rebecca 431 Palmer, Stan 441 Pancck, Jim 508 Pancck, Rachel 508 Pandolfo, Joseph 482 Pangman, James 427 Panhellcnic 523 Paredez, Florencia 196 Paredez, Susan 196 Parker, Diane 387, 196 Parker, Patricia 482 Parker, Sally 387 Parkin, Pat 401 Parkinson, Laurelann 482, 505 Parks, Becky Jo 527 Parks, David 455 Parrish, Ryan Scott 489 Parry, Pamela 533 Parsons, Stephen 490 Partridge, Douglas 491 Palocka, Rick 532 Paton, Russell 502 Patrick, Lisa 491 Patrick, Tracy 425, 530 Patten, Russ 435 Patterson, David 451 Patterson, Doug 461 Patterson, Guy 435 Patterson. Steven 459 Patterson. Lea 431, 500 Patterson, William 401 Patten, Debbie 399 Patton, Judity 196, 519 Paubel, Barbara 196 Paul, James 435 Paul, Kathleen 431, 533 Paula, Jill 524, 196 Paulson, Connie 479 Paulus, Gordon 535 Pawlowski, Cynthia 509 Payne, Matthew 441 Payne, Richard 443, 196 Peaby, Doug 401 Pearl, Karen 399 Pecha, Julie 407 Peck, David 507 Peck. Sylvia 196 Peglow, Kirk 427 Pcislrup, Daniel 421 Pelikan, Daniel 445 Pemberton, Richard 459 Pendergasl. Dawn 431 Pener, Gary 443 Penislon, Carla 487 Penner, Ellcn 429 Pcnrod, Julie 425, 512 Pepper, Sharon 196 Pepple, Dianne 447 Pcpple, Katherine 447 Perine, Andrew 558 Perino, Sue 505 Perisho, Joni 481 Perkins, Stan 435 Perkins, Deborah 196 Perry, Jeff 452 Perry, Jackie 411 Perry, Janet 447 Perry, Kelly 491. 508 Perry, Kimberly 413 Perry. Laura 509 Perry, Lindall 423, 523 Perry, Mark 405 Perry, Patricia 425 Perry, Susan 425 Persell, Jerry 457 Persky. Michael 196 Person, Nicole 496 Pelerman, Kathryn 196 Peters Jr, Ruben 397 Peters, Cynthia 481 Peters, Matthew 449 Peters, Vicki 485 Peterson, David ,455 Peterson, Gregg 513 Peterson, Jamie 520, 196 Peterson, Janet 507 Peterson, Paul 491 Pelrechko. Stephen 520 Pelschcl, Michele 491 Petty, Martha 413 Petty, Mark 439 Petzel, James Pater 486 Pfaff, Stephen 196 Pfanner, Lisa 478 Pfeifer, Susan?87, 196, 500 Phalquest, Jane 527 Phan, Khanh 527 Phelan, James 196 Phelan. .10: 453 Phelps, Deborah 431 Phi Delta Theta 438 Phi Gamma Delta 440 Phi Kappa Psi 442 Phi Kappa Theta 444 Phi Upsilon Omicron 524 Philljppe, Rene 411, 196 Phillips, Bert 479 Phillips, Deana 481 Phillips, Gail 505, 196 Phillips, Michele 530 548 Phillips, Russell 459 Phillips, Scott 423, 494 Phillips. Sheli 399 P1 Bela Phi 446 Pi Kappa Alpha 448 Pi Kappa Phi 450 Pi Omicron Sigma 525 Pi Tau Sigma 524 Pichl, Randolph 196, 508, 520 Picker, Scot! 527 Pickett, Ronda 196, 513 Pictures of the Year 84-89 Pieper, Barbara 478 Pierce, Elise 431 Pierson, Stan 524. 196, 508, 520 Pilgrim, Pamela 196 Filmer, Betsy 196 Pindell, Janice 530 Pinkerton, Steven 427, 529, 527 Pinkslan', Stephanie 413, 196 Pippin, David 451 Pilcock, Elizabeth 429 Pillyk, Tina 488 Pitts, Barbara 530 Pivac, Michael 196, 523 Placke, Michael 196 Plain Jr, Henry 196 Plamp, Brad 445 Plassmeyer, Dominic 497 Pleis, Stacey 534 Plewa, Yvonne 196 Ploudre, Tony 445 Plowman, Pamela 513 Plummer, Douglas 196 Plunken, Eleanor 447, 534 Podnar, Tom 483 Poe, Galen 395 Poe, Kevin 401 Poehlman, Mike 521 Pogue, Denny 514, 197 Pohlman, Alicia 513, 524 Pohlman, Denise 431, 197 Poitier, Lise 425, 494, 515 Pokoski, Anne 407 Polele Jr, Robert 514, 197 Pollack, Mik: 313 Pollard, Janet 490 Pollmiller, Mary Kay 389 Pollock, Susan 391 Polsky, Douglas 463 Pomerenkc, David 497, 197 Ponciroli. Dave 482 Ponle, Marybcth 413, 522 Poole, Melinda 478 Poos, Dyanne 482 Pope, Kathleen 197 Popovilch, Catherine 488 Poroelli. Jane 491 Porch, Duane 509 Port, Eliubeth 197 Poncr,'Kathrine 512 Porter. Nancy 197 Poskin, Joseph 514 Potocniak, Robert 483 Potter, Anne 447 Potter, Kevin 252 Pollemeld, Celia 425 Polls, Elizabeth 425 Potts, Gregory 496 Potts, Thomas 197 Poulin, Jon 463 Poulin, March 417 Powell, Carol 493 Powell, Curtis 481 Powell, Diana 512 Powell. James 483 Powell, Kevin 443 Powell, Sara 330 Powers, Dorothy 481 Prangc, Kevin 491 Praznik, Made 527, 500, 507 Pregon, Michael 495 Prelutsky, Steven 463 Present, Jan 391 Prestigiacomo, Carl 437 Preston, Gary 197 Pr: Vet Club 526 Prayer, Herbert 427, 197 Price, Kelly 197 Price, Lawrence 503 Priebe, Brian 513 Prince, Drew 495 Prindiville, Rika 482 Prilchard, Cynthia 529 Priveue, Steven 197, 490 Proben, Ben 39? Probert, Pamela 197 Prubst, Peggy 480 Prough, Ron 403 Pruitt, Shari 431 Pryor, Susan 197 Prywitch, Richard 197 Puchla, Timothy 385 Pulliam, David 197, 423, 497 Pulliam, John 427 Puls, Carolyn 465 Pullman, Brian 463 Pund, Daniel 533 Pundmann, Janine 494 Purcelli, Chris 439 aPuritz, Harrie! 391 Purvianoe, Timothy 513 Purz, Kevin 437 Pusczek, Eugene 197 Puzey, Linda 527 Pyle, Mark 421 Pyles. Barbara 197 Quaaludes Quattrocchi, Frank 524 Quallmcchi, Mark 451 Quattrocchi, Robert 451 Queen, Gary 459 Queens 140-153 Quill, Kristopher 197 Quinn, John 435 Quinn, Maureen 425 Quinn, Steven 197 Reagan Radman, Rosalie 530, 399, 197 Raekfr, Melanie '479 Ragland, Charles 197 Ragland, Debora 197 Ragland, John 457 Rahm, Charles 197 Rahmoeller, Kenneth 496 Rahoy, Patricia 496 Rahter, Branda 530 Raia, Steven 491 Raime, Marcia 198 Raine, Tim 457 Raines, Ronald 486 Rainey, James 486, 531 Rainey, Nancy 519 Raisher, Nancy 391 Raithel, Daryl 497, 197 Rakestraw, Randal 439 Rail, Kenneth 423 Rall. Susan 433 Ramsey, Amy 465 Ramsey, Daryl 427 Ramsey, Keith 455 Ramsey. Michelle 327 Ramsey, Samuel 466, 197 Randall, Beth 407 Rank, Christopher 198 Rank, Lisa 425 Rank, Randall 198 Rankin, David 198 Rankin, Michael 445 Ransom, Ann 494 Ransom, Greg 482 Rapko, Therese 198 Rapp, Veronica 198 Rasche, Steve 491, 513 Rash. John 451 Rash. Timothy 198 Raslgar, Fred 385 Rauba, Sharon 503. 509 Raunikar, Donald 437 Rausch, Christopher 478 Rauschenbach, Carolyn 387 Raulenslrauch, Kun 198 Ravcnberg, Kai 439 Ravenscraa, Do'nna 198 Rawlings, Danielle 399 Rawlings, Scottie 528 Ray, Brenda 528 Ray, Deborah 198 Ray, Sandra 518 Ray, Wendell 240 Raymond, Joanna 413, 198 Reaban, Mary 496 Reardon, Danie1452 Reaves, Ed 439 Reaves, Steven 481 Recano, Ricardo 519 Rector, Sally 512 Redjg. Kurt 437 Redow, Ann 431, 198 Recher, Linda 407 Reed, Don 423 Reed, Dru 198 Reed, Keith 198 Reed, Marc 486, 198 Reed, Mimi 413 Reed, Pamela 481 Reed, Stephen 494 Reader. Deborah 496 Rees, Teresa 509 Recsman, Ellen 512 Reeves, Deann 198 Rehmer, 1:15 198 Reich, Carol 488 Reichel, Jill 46S Reichen, Craig 405 Reichman, Elaine 447 Reichman, Judi 198 Reid, Amy 496 Reid, Blaine 385, 558 Reid. Daniel 461 Reigler. Hunter 198, 508 Reimlcr. David 509 Reine, Cynthia 465 Reincrs, Randall 443 Reinheimer, Victoria 487, 527 Reinmund, Michael 409 Reis, Tracy 480 Reiss, Steven 403 Relich, Georgia 490 Rellihan, Steve 491 Renaud. Christine 530 Rendleman. Barbara 521 Rennard, Richard 514 Reschke, Lise 505 Rescienello, Mike 453 Renter, Nathan 421 Revard, GeoErey 403 Revare, Carla 507 Revare, Lisa 429 Revelle, Ronald 530 Reynolds, Margaret 500, 198 Reynolds, Marion 533 Reynolds, Robert 512 Ricca, Laurie 407 Ricci, Lynn 413, 513 Rice, David 397 Rice, 5111 407 Rice, Teresa 479 Rice, Thomas 518 Richard, Dwayne 198 Richards 1V, William 395 Richards, Kirk 531 Richards, 0.11 483 Richardson, Jerri 399, 515, 198 Richardson, Tim 443 Richardson, William 443 Richens, Jack 496 Richman, Lee 441 Richter, 1:5 519 Rickmeyer, Kim 399 Ricks, Julie 465 Rico, Gloria 512 Rictt, Jodie 480 Ridglcy, Brett 481 Ridgway, Keith 512, 514 Riegel, Kyle 397 Rieck, John 483 Riemann, Heidi 411 Riesmeyer, Robcrt 514 Rife, Maggi: 507 Rife, Melody 447 Riffel, Becky 411 Rifkin, Wendy 391 Rigby, Cynthia 198 Riggs, Katherine 433 Riggs, Robert 435 Riiisner, JeE 401 Riley, Denise 496 , Riley, Jeffrey 423 1 Riley, Fat 466 l Rinaldo, Frank 524 1 Ringkamp, Gregory 482 Rippe, Kimberly 399 Risley, Lisa 479 Risner, Robert 496 Ristau, David 198 Ritter, George 486 Rilzie, Linda 433 Rilzie, Mary 198 Rivers, Russell 481 Roach. Michael 497 Mickey, Roach 423 Roads, Anne 529 Roads, Joan 529 Robaina, Harold 427 Robb, Kelly 500, 524, 503 Rubb, Philip 198 Robbins Jr, Robert 482 Roberts, Dave 437, 524 Roberts, Kay 198 Rubens, Kevin 453 Roberts, Mary Jan: 479 Roberts, Michael 508 Roberts, Nell 425 Rubens, Pamela 425 Robertson, Carol 488 Rnbenson, Dale 445, 503 Robertson, Jina 527 Robertson, John 435 Robertson, Larry 495 Robertson, Michael 198 Robertson, Patricia 479 Robertson, Stanley 519 Robey, Frank 512 Robichaud. Terese 493 Robinson.. Amy 429, 507 Robinson, Ann 447 Robinson, CHEord 486 Robinson, Dawn 523, 507 Robinson, Julie 524, 526 Robinson, Rnbcn 490 Robinson, Ruben 530, 198 Robinson, Susan 530 Roche, Catherine 521 Roda, Paul 495 Roddy, Mark 529 Rodeo Club 526 Roderique, Cynthia 387 Rodgers, Kenton 496 Rodier, Theresa 387 Rue, Susan 465, 493 Roeder 111, Edward 483 Roesch, Clayton 515 Rogers, Daniel 523 Rogers, Jamey 491 Rogers, Judy 407 Rogers, Kathy 513 RohlEng. Christ 481 RohlEng, Sue 506 Rolf. Karen 481 Rolf, Lisa 465 Rolwes, Laura 480 Roman, David 417 Roman, Heidi 513, 198 Romero, Marilou 480 Roman, Diego 457, 500 Romine, Lyle 198 Roque, Louis 509 Rosario. Judith 500 Rose. Ehrich 509 Rose. Man 437, 500 Rose, Sara 199 Rosenbaum, Mark 199 Rosenberg, Martin 463 Rosenberg. Renee 415. 506 Rosenberg. Sheryl 199 Rosenkrans. Charles 514 Rosenthal, John 441 Rosewell, Lori 407 Rosewell. Pamela 199 Ross, Katherine 407 Ross, Robert 419 Ross. Robin 481 Ross. Terry 515 R051, Carol 413, 513 Roszell. Jen'rcy 457 Rotcrt, David 461 Roth, Deborah 479 Roth. Dian: 488 Rothermich, Nancy 497-507 Rothfuss. Susan 481 Rolhman, Jay 495 Rolhwcilcr. Diana 199 Rothweiler. Jeffrey 199 Round, David 405 Rounkles, Jill 411 Roushelbach. Rhonda 399 Roulburg, Mark 502 Rowe, John 427 Rowe", lo 399 Roweton, Vicki 429, 507 Rowleu, Scott 486 Rozen, Marcia 199 Rubin, Andrea 391 Rubin. Nancy 199 Ruble. Kathy 391 Ruble. Lynna 508 Rudnick, Lenise 391, 478 Ruffner, Scull 199 Rugby, Women's 278-279 Runde, Brian 199 Rundiks, Emilija 500 Rundle, William 486 Runs, Kenneth 199 Runyan, Peter 457 Runyan House 490 Rupp, Jane! 429 Rupp. Jill 518, 199 Rush, Martin 441 Rush, Michael 439, 199 Russell, Leanne 526 Russell, Ronald 199 Russo, Nancy 484 Russurn, Carolyn: 481 Ruth, John 523 Ruth, Michae1482 Rutter, Richard 199 Ryan, Brad 427 Ryan. Cynthia 482, 199, 496 Ryan, Kathleen 530 Ryan, Maura 482 Ryan. Maureen 480 Rychlewsky. Cindy 399 Rycuk, Mary 199 Ryczek, Thomas 199 Shah Saab, Wissam 199 Saalc, May 433 Sabalh, Ellyn 199 Saberalsky, Janet 507 Sacchenjni, Richard 427 Sacco, Mark 199 Sacco, Scott 401 Sachs, Jerome 199 Sachs, Kaxhlcen 413 Sachs, Marie 479 Sachs, Marlene 479 Sachs, Rhonda 415 Sadler, Julia 431, 529 Sadler. Susan 478 Safron. Hildy 199 Sagehorn. Amy 407 Sakmar. John 199 Sallee, David 441 Sallec, May 492 Sally, Jerome 240 Salmans, Levi 419 Salzman, Jill 493 Salzman, Sharon 199 Sanaus, Pal 437 Sanborn, Dirk 452 Sanborn, Blake 452 Sandbolhe. John 423 Sanders, Brenda 485 Sanders, Mark 409 Sanders. Nancy 413 Sanders, Steven 405 Sandidge, Penny 512 Sandifer. Cynthia 488 Sandler, Lcin 491 Sands, Richard 200 Sandwell, Donald 483 Sandwell, Warren 483 Sanford, Ronald 419 Sanguinellc. Nancie 431 Sansone, Jennifer 407 Santa Cross, Lea Santander. Elizabeth 478 Sapienza, Michell: 507 Sapp. Teresa 530 Sappington. James 451 Saracini. Charles 455 Sargent. Michele 447 Sassmann, Dale 397, 200 Satchell. Barbara 431 Sallerlee. Craig 520 Saulich, Steven 200 Saum. George 200 Saunders. Laura 413 Savage, Diane 425 Savant, Suzanne 200 Savilar Staff 558 Sawchak, Paul 482 Sayles, Candace 488 Scanlon. Michael 466 Scanlon, Michael 466 Schaefer. Barbara 530 Schaefer. David 491 Schaefer, Donald 459 Schaefer. Sandra 491 Schafer, Martha 527 Schafcr. Michael 200 Shafcr. Bob 401 SchaHen Jr, Richard 455 SchaHrey, Sharon 403 Schaiblc, Curtis 403 Schandler. Cathy 389 Schaper. James 403 Schatz. Scarlet! 200 Schaucr. Jane! 200 Schaumburg, Timothy 513 Scheer, Ellen 532 Scheer, Mark 459 Scheetz, Patricia 425 Scheidegger. Katherine 200 Schell. Sally 447 Schellcr. Kenneth 200 Schemm, Gary 532 Schepers, Jeff 411 Schciber, Ruben 401 Schielcr. Keith 427 Schildkraul, Susan 431, 200, 500, 558. 560 Schilinger. Gail 200 Schiller, Bub 533 Schiller, Thomas 482 Schiller, Timothy 482 Schimkc, Stephen 518 Schlag, Thomas 200 Schlapprizzi, Laura 447 Schlilzer, Jamey 455 Schlueler. Daniel 403 Schlueter. Kurt 401 Schmale, BaITy 449 Schmallz. Frank 200 Schmidt, Andrea 200 Schmidt. Eleanor 481 Schmidt. Katherine 431 Schmidt, Leigh 429 Schmidllcin, Mark 455 Schmidtlcin, Michael 455 Schmitz, Terry 200 Schneider, Bruce 463 Schneider. Cynthia 200 Schneider. Eileen 524 Schneider, Julie 480 Schneider, Karen 415 Schneider. Susan 433 Schneider, Yvonne 200 Schnell, Edon 425 Schnell, Sally 523 Schnelle, Dana 403 Schnelle, Douglas 403, 200 Schnelle, Merle 403 Schnoebclen. Jan: 200 Schornheuser. Bill 200 Schnurbusch, Kevin 491 Schnun'. Robert 445 Schoeck, Jane 491 Schoening, Ruben 397 Schofer, Paul 439 Schakmiller. Nancy 407 Scholin. Chris 483 Schooley. Martin 445 Schrader. John 439 Schraier, Alene 391 Schramm, Sally 200 Schrank, Peggy 522 Schrappcn. Suzanne 411. 507, 523 Schreiber, Thomas 466 Schrock, Richard 508 Schroder, Steven 451 Schroeder, Calhcrine 200 Schroedcr, Judith 447 Schroer. Cynthia 481 Schroer. Randall 534 Schroff, Karen 433, 200 Schroff. Sandy 433 Schuenemeyer, Tom 459 Schuelh, Slacia 413 Schukai, Ann 429 Schulte, Carol 200, 515 Schulle, Christine 399 Schulle, Terry 437 Schultz, Amy 480 Schultz, Beverly 201 Schultz, Dana 429, 506, 527. 500 Schultz. Kim 447 Schulze, Cricket 387 Schulze, Catherine 479 Schumacher, Carol 494 Schumachcr, Janet 407. 523 Schumachcr. Karla 201 Schupp. Gerald 483 Shusler. Bcny 201 Schuster, Jo Ellen 478 Schuster, Meg 201 Schuue. Sam 493 Schvem'ngcr, Frank 459 Schwanz. Kari 389 Schwartz. Tom 463 Schwanzburl, Rhonda 481 Schwartze. Diane 513 Schwanzkopf, Sallie 201 Schweder, Pamela 488 Schwanzemraub, Ellen 465, 201 Schwciss, Michael 201 Schwcrdl, Judith 480 Schwinke, Carl 201 Scifers, Robert 486 Scobey, Dalra 413 Scotield. Sabra 447 Scoll, Brad 435 Scott, David 490 Scott. GiHord 436 Scou. Jonathan 201 Scott, Joseph 201 Scotl. Staci: 530 Sconcn, Tamara 201 Scovillc. Jack 457 Scama, Bill 530 Seaman, Nancy 491 Searcy House 491 SearIeJohn 494 Scberl. Jeffrey 463 Sechler, Mark 201, 524 Sega. Pamela 480 Selby. Barry 514 Selck, Juli: 533 Selick. Sandy 201 Self, Charles 437 Scliga. Gerard 435, 500 Selsor, Ruben 405 Semple. Marcia 500, 201, 509 Semrau. Karen 485 Senharlh. Cimy 488 Seniors 168-209 Sepulveda, Martha 481 Serma, Susan 465 Sesler, Mark 435 Seslcr, Rebecca 413 Sestak. Larry 497 Seth, Kimberly 433. 201 Savage. Lori 387 Severin, Carol 425 Seward, John 201 Sexe, Vicki 429. 531 Sexton, Michael 417, 514 Sexton, Scott 401 Shackleford, Beth 413 Shackleford, Millicent 429 Shackelford, Sondra 490 Shadduck, Jan 481 Shaffer. Sara 503 Shmrey, Sharon 523 Shafran. Nancy 523 Shaghnessy, Anne 447 Shalder. Daren 413 Shaller. Butch 439 Shank. Mon-is 201, 445 Shannan. Scottie 423 Shannon. Susan 488 Shapero. Vicki 431 Shapiro, Suzanne 431 Sharpc, Jewel 201 Sharpe, Ruth 488 Shaughnessy, Anne 447. 500 Shaughnessy, Ellen 447 Shaughnessy. Mary 201 Shaw Jr, Ruben 405. 506 Shaw, Do! 433 Shaw. Mary 480 Shaw, Lynn 512, 201 Shea, Patricia 479 Shea, William 455 Shearer, Jacqueline 470 Shelby, Kathryn: 201 Shelby. Laura 487 Shelby, Lori 487 Shell, Charles 486 Shell, Kimberly 433 Shelly, James 445 Shelton, Kelly 201 Shelton. Marc 405 Shepherd, Michael 421 Sher. Allison 523 Sher, Susan 391 Sherman, Jena 487 Sherman. Ronnie 532 Sherman, Sheri 465. 512 Shewell, Kathleen 505, 201 Shields. Madonna 447 Shikany. Lori 411 Shilling, Stephen 486 Shine. Chuck 437 Shine. Edmund 513 Shiplcy, Linda 201 Shireman. Paul 490 Shircman. Timothy 490 Shircy, Paul 490 Shirley, Bridget: 201 Shitoda. Makoto 478 Shobe, Bonnie 429, 524, 523 Shockley, Scott 483 Shoemaker. Suzanne 433. 530 Shoemycr, Weslcy 529 Shollar, Terry 481 Shon. Amy 447, 201 Short, Mark 427 Shrewsbury, Nancy 201 Shucan, Randy 459 Shughart. Nancy 201. 500 Shumacher. Tom 461 Shyken. Mark 463 Sieberg, Craig 449 Siebrasse. Jonathan 403. 201 Siegcn, Leslie 433 Sicmcr. Diane 515, 482. 201 Sicvers, Timothy 497 Sights, Galen 399 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 452 Sigma Alpha Mu 467 Sigma Chi 454 Sigma Nu 456 Sigma Phi Epsilon 458 Sigma Pi 460 Sigma Rho Sigma 527 Sigmund, Greg 445 Signer, John Simmons 443 Signorino, Kathy 488 Silbcrslein. Janice 399 Silver. Craig 445. 520 Silver, Patricia 479 Silverman. Debra 415 Silverman, Miriam 415 Silvestri, James 445 Silvus, Terri 488 Simmons. Sandra 465, 201 Simms. Dan Simon. Jogn 201 Simon, Susan 513, 201 . Simon. Terri 391 Stimone, Jill 425 Simons. Ralph 201 Simpson. Debora 201 Sims, Georgia 478 Sims, John 483 Sindclar. James 202 Sindl. Lauri 494 Singleton, Cary 395, 495 Sinyelon. Lloyd 527, 519 Singleton, William 385 Sislcr, Christie 425 Sjoblom. Barbara 482 Skahn, Eric 453 Skarlalos, Elizabeth 494 Skeens, David 435 Skelton, Melinda 465 Skellon. Stephanie 429 Skimming. Jamey 435, 502 Skinner, David 401 Skinner, Jenny 389 Skipman, Liz 491 Skouby, Margaret 480 Slagel, Douglas 202 Slaughter, Jennifer 431 Slemp, Bill 526 Slinkard. John 518 Slinkeru, Trace 533 Sly. Sieve 239 Smiley. Jeanette 488 Smith, Allan 521 Smith, Amy 407 Smith, Angela 524 Smilh, Brian 558 Smith. Charlcs 403 Smilh, Chrislophcr 518. 202 Smith. Clay 478 Smith, Dave 437 Smith. Ginger. 39, 202 Smith, Glenn 202 Smith, Jean 429 Smith. Joyce 202 Smith. Julie 399 Smith, Keith 202 Smith, Kelly 488 Smith. Kevin 423 Smith. Kimberley 522 Smith, Kirby 514. 526 Smith, Linda 484 Smith. Linda 491 Smith, Mariana 524 Smith, Mark 518 Smith. Maureen 202 Smith, Mike 421 Smith. Natalie 447, 480 Smith, Pamela 465. 523 Smith, Paul 423, 523. 506, 500, 514 Smith, Paul 500 Smith, Peggy 491 Smith. Randel 526 Smith, Russell 308 Smith. Sally 202 Smith, Sam 486 Smith, Scott 435 Smith. Steven 385 Smith. Steven 486 Smith, Susan 399. 523 Smith. Vicki 480 Smith, Yvunne 515 Smithmier, Jill 433 Smoot. Larry 497 Smyser, Kimberly 491 Snider. Gail 482 Snider. Jan 480 Snodgrass. Bob 202 Snodgrass. Laurie 202 Snodgxass. Ruben 453 Snyder. Blair 431 Snyder, Kenna 387, 202 Society of Women Engineers 527 Softball 344-345 Sokolaski, Mike 457 Sokolik. Bruce 463 Sokolotf, Eva 202 Sollars. Denise 514 Solov, Dean 495 Sombarl, Paul 437 Somckawa. Minako 430 Somerville. Shelley 411 Summer. Deborah 202 Swlmer, Judith 481 Summer. Philip 491 Sondergzu'd, Michael 202 Sonnenmoser, Mary 508 Sontag, Thomas 445 Sooley. Mary Ellen 202 549 m-r.mu.u Vaultm; 3-2.7.44. ....., LV.A..;.-,W .43... WWW ... lurarhf-A-mfi-Huwg 3. . 3.3.5.442- m $43m4..i.83a V Sorensen, Nels 427 3001:, Lisa 411 Soule, Lucindy 411, 527 Spaar, John 453, 202 Spalding. Mitchcll 486 Spangler, Robert 421 Spalh, Carolyn 407 Spaunhourst, Deanne 479 Speak, Douglas 401 Speakers 128 Spears, Jana 485 Specker, Stanton 405 Speaker, Stephen 405, 527, 202 Spence, David 405 Spencer, Belh 431. 515. 202 Spender. Mona 478 Spencer House 491 Sperandeo, Ginger 399, 523 Sperry, Wendy 465 Spicer. Laura 480 Spiess, Helen 479 Spilker. Rachel 202 Spinazzola, Joseph 313 Spivey, Ray 509. 202 Spoering, Denise 202 Sponaugle. Mark 486 Sponik. Scott 202 Spocner, William 437 Sporer, Denise 487 Sports 210-375 Sportsman, Tony 441 Sprague, Carolyn 479 Spraguc, Heather 530 Sprague, Phillip 527 Sprick, Michael 510 Sprick, Terry 202 Springli, Scott 512, 514 Springmeicr, Martha 493 Springmeicr, Shelley 492 Sprock, Heather 522 Sprock, Michael 385 Spurgeon, David 497 Spurricr, Tom 421, 500 Squires, Chris 439 Squires, Sue 389 St John, Joel 455 Slabler, Julie 202 Slachlem, Ernie 397 Staelens, Tim 483 Stanrd, Denise 505 Stainbrook, Sara 507 Stambn, Norma 532 Stamper, Harry 203 Standing, Ca1herinc 387, 203 Stanford, Scott 439 Stanley, Donald 445 StansEeld, Richard 203 Stanton, Tim 451 Stariwat II, John 509, 403 Stark, Edgar 395, 524 Stark. Grcgory 486 Stark, Matthew 482 Stames, Susan 493 Slander, Thomas 480 Stautfer, Gail 527, 500 StauEer, Robert 495, 529 Slearns. Tracy 203 Steele, Judith 203 Steele, Thomas 461 Stefan, Eric 417 Steffan, Theresa 485 SIeEan. Wesley 397, 514 Steffen, Gcorge 203 Slehr, Staci 507 Sleif, Gavin Stein, David 466, 515 Stein, Nicholas 466 Steinhaeufel, Stephan 425 Steinhan, Cindy 413 Sleinhauser, Deborah 399 Sleinmann, Mark 405 Steinzeig, Steve 203 Sleitz, Jo 203 Stemmler, Tracy 533 Slenslrom, Karin 481 Stephens, Pamela 429, 203 Stephens, Stephen 513 Stephens House 493 Stephenson. Jane! 503 Stephenson, Scott 443 Steppleman, Lisa 447 Stern, Charles 441 Stern, Elisa 391 Stevens, Bradley 437, 500 Stevens, Thomas 519 Stevenson III, Arthur 437 Stevenson, Dun 203 Stevenson, Kmhy 203 Stevenson, Keith 495 Stewart, James 518 Stewart, Carolyn 407 Stewart, Janice 203 Stewart. Jennifer 482 Stewart, Jim 439 Stewart, Julia 407 Stewart, Laura 492 Stewart. Lori 492 Stewart, Dr. Robert 497 Stewart, Susan 479 Stewart House 492 SKichnole, Lynn 491 Stiles, James 419 Stillman, Sandra 407 Stinson, Martha 203 Slipanovich, Stephen 292. 300 Slipanovich, Ted 482 Stiles, Mark 419. 500 Stock, Daniel 594 Stockdcll, Brian 486, 203 Stockhausen. Stephen 203 Stockholm, Neil 467 Stockman, Linda 519 Slockman, Thomas 453 Slockwell, Reginald 513 Slockwell, Sharon 203 Slohr, Elizabeth 203 Stall, Kenneth 463 Slollhaus, Michael 203 Slollings, David 203 Stollings, Ronald 203 Stolz, Barbara 493 Stone. Mark 441 Slonc, Mark 441 Stoner, William 459 Stonz, Helen 524 Sloup, Denise 524 Stcvall, Sandy 487 Strain. Thomas 514 Stralman. Marvin 497. 521 Slratman, Shon 203 Strauss, Mindy 415 Straussner, Steven 437 Streicher, Katherine 433 Streumph, Cindy 413 Strickler, William 518 Streigel, Julie 411 Suickfaden, Lana 522 Striker, Karen 524, 528 Stroback. Scott 203 Strum, Susan 429 Strolhmann, Linda 478 Struckcn. Schneider. Joe 203 Struebbc, Jolene 494 Struemph, Bradley 419, 533 Stubbers, Stephen 439 Sluber, Helen 411 Sluber, Rebecca 411 Sluckenschneider, Josep 503 Sluckenschncidcr, Mike 427 Sluckey, Carol 527 Sluder, Nancy 407 Student Dietetics Association 528 Student Foundation 529 Sludcnt Missouri Slates Teachers Assoc. 528 Studem Parks 8: Rccrealion Assoc. 530 Student Physical Therapy Assoc. 530 Sluder, Bruce 457 Sludt, Tamara 491 Sluesse, Monica 407 Stumpfi, Deborah 500 Slutz. James 483 Sudbrock, Marcia 487 Suddanh, Dean 419 Suddulh, Kenneth 512, 203 Sudsberry, Nancy 485 Sudsberry, Teresa 497, 512. 203 Sulack, Lori 425 Sulkowskx', Diane 431 Sullenlrup, Michael 203, 501 Sullivan, Jean 203 Sullivan, John 203 Sullivan, Kevin 427 Sullivan, Stephen 514 Sullivan, Teri 433 Summa, Stacy 203 Summers, Bud 395 Summers. Steve 532 Sunde, Sherry 481 Sundvold, J on 295 Suntrup, Debra 487 Survant, Richard 449 Sutter, Jane 399 Sutton, John 203 Sutton, Steven 515 Svehla, Catherine 407 Swabada, Finistcr 500 Swalander, Kristina 465 Swan, William 524 Swaney, Elaine 425 Swanson, Karl 421 Swanz, Martin 427 Sweda, Laura 425 Sweeney, Joseph 529 Sweeney, Patricia 425, 203 Sweeny, Joseph 401 Swelnam, Gregory 401 Swimming Men's 304-309 Women's 324 Swingle, Melinda 465, 512, 203 Switlers, Kurt 467 Swotford, Linda 527, 514 Sykes, Michael 427, 479 Subo. Dorothy 492 Tigers Tabor, Susan 203 Tackelt, William 405 Taft, William 166 Tasgan, Suzanne 484, 508 .Take, Grcgory 453 Take, Stuart 437 Tamasi, Mark 439 Tanaka, George 403 Tapko, Mark 443 Tapp, Brenda 479 Tappana, Gary 533, 203, 523 :Tapperson, Sharon 531 Tappmeyer. Jana 492 Tarantula, Bruce 421 Tarr, Daniel 486 Tarson. Susan 506 Tarwater, Flavia 491 Tash, Richard 439, 518 Tasharaki, Ellieonda 479 Tadcek, Mary Beth 506 Taylor, Boyd 203 Taylor, Charles 457 Taylor, Cindy 389, 526 Taylor, Crystal 490 Taylor, David 515 Taylor, Karen 411. 204 Taylor, Kathy 431, 507 Taylor. Mark 397 Taylor, Mark 397 Taylor. Melissa 204 Taylor, Sherryl 447, 204 Taylor, Steven 491 Taylor, Susan 387 Tedrow, Jeffrey 441 Teller, Barbara 480 Temple, Randal 455 Temple, Rick 508 Templeton, Mark 397 Tennis Men's 346-349 Women's 350-353 Tennison, Larry 419 Terada, Lori 488 Terada, Shari 490 Terrell. Tamra In 530 Terry, Rita 513 Terry, Rosalind 204 Terwilliger, John 204 Tcsson. Penelope 204 Teubner, Vicki 204 T gomarian, Kamran 495 Thagard, Kelly 433 Thanh, VoVan 204 Tharp, Jane 490 Tharp, Kendal 401 Tharp, Lee 491 Tharp, Patricia 509, 204 Thcrien, Victoria 204 Thessen, Arlene 507 Thiel, John 204 Thielker, Sharon 387, 204 Thiemann, Nancy 513 Thierncy, Patricia 204 Thomas. Gordon 457 Thomas, Julie 433 Thomas, Lori 447 Thamas, Mark 427 Thomas, Maureen 513 Thomas, Melanie 407 Thomas, Penny 465 Thomas, Tamara 387 Thomas. Tracy 500 Thompson, Bob 395 Thompson, Jennifer 204 Thompson, Larry 427 Thompson, Nazalie 431 Thomsen, Linda 531 Thomsen, Timothy 515, 204 Thomson. Sharon 487 Tharp, Robin 204 Thorpe, Theresa 389, 204 Thonon, Tom 445 Threadgill, Crystal 447, 500, 534 Thum, David 512 Thumser III, Roben 478 Thurman, Jeanne 479 Thurman, Tim 204 Tidmarsh, Elizabeth 204 Tiemann, Bruce 204 Tiemann, Robert 397 Tierney, Patricia 407 Tierney, Patrick 515 Tiger Kittens 531 Timm, Daniel 403 Tinsley, Janice 509 Tinsley, Jeri 399 Tiplon, Carl 417, 204 Tlapck, David 441 Tobben, Christine 513 Tobben, Elaine 513 Tobben, Paul 204 Toben. Steven 204 Tockman, Craig 463 TODCOMP 532 Todd House 493 Toellner. Cynthia 204 T011, Tracy 433 Toler, Julie 431 Tolin, Susan 389 Tom, David 204 Tomey, Dave 439 Tomka, Steve 459 Tomlinson, Jill 465 Tomlinson, Julie 465 Tompson Jr, Roben 204 Tompson, Clitf441 Tomsich, Philip 461 Toney, Roger 443, 495 Tosli, Pamela 485 Toth, James 519 Towerman, Craig 204 Townsend, Mark 441 Tuwnsend, Thomas 423 Towry, Regina 481 Track Men's 330-341 Women's 342-343 Tracy, Ann 411 Tracy, Joan 204 Tracy, Mary 465 Trader. Patrick 486 Tragcr, Mark 459 Trager, Man 395 Tramblc, Michael 529 Trares Jr, John 204 Trautman, Craig 443 Traulman, Susan 204 Traulmann, John 403 Treasure II, Charles 405. 527, 204 Trimble, Damon 526 Trimble, Harry 461, 204. 534 Trippe, Cheryl 204, 513 Trinen, Carol 465, 488 Trilller, Oliver 457 Trochuck, Terese: 204 Troesler, Mark 439 Trofholz. Mark 461. 205, 534 Trombley, Tad 205 Trotla, Mary 431, 505, 524 Trogger, John 535 Trogger, Kathryn 482 Truesdell. Jeffrey 455, 535 Truong, Gia Minh 205 Truss. Caroline 496 Trusler, Tracy 481, 513 Tsai, Lun 532 Tuck, Tcn'y 452 Tucker, Douglas 205 Tucker, Susan 205 Tucker, Terriann 465 V Tum, Steve 445 Tuin, Lari 431 X Tull, Kristi 205 Tull, Mary 411 Tumy, Tamara 205 Tupper, Sarah 425 Turner, Brent 405 Turner, Margaret 521 Turner. Scott 205 Turpin, Jane 490 Turpin, Terry 486 Tushaus. David 205 Tussing, Suzanne 447 Tussing, Theodore 405 Tuttle, Paula 205 3 Tweedie, Donald 397 Twele, Steven 513 Twyman, Timothy 205 Tye, Sharon 465 Tye, William 529 Tyndall. Catherine 431, 205 Tyer, Tina 429 Tzinberg, Susan 391 UMC , Uhlfcldcr. Lynn 535 Ulsamer, Kathleen 523 5; Umbrigm, Lisa 506 UMC Young Democrats 531 UMC College Republicans 533 Underhill, Kenneth 443, 515 Underhill, Tracey 399 Underwood, Barbam 487 Unger, Mary 205 Unruh, Michael 495 Untiedl, Jane! 488 Update 34-49 Uzclac, Steven 435 Vivarin Vacca, Mall 435 Valuck Jr, Richard 405 Valuck, Jonathan 405 Valvero, Richard 461, 205 Van Alphen, Mischa 496 Van Buskirk, Eileen 407 Vandiver, Dale 423 Van Hum, Anna 447 Van Leer, Cynthia 205 Van Luenan. Thomas 445 Van Norman, Barry 445 Van O1Linda, Christophe 526 Van Slyke, Dana 512, 205 Van Tassel, John 435 Van Wagner. Kimberly 482 Vance, Craig 508 Vance, Kevin 205 Vance, Lonnie 491 Vandemore, Todd 483 Vander Hayden, Nancy 481 Vangoezhem, Thomas 500 Vardakis. Greg 409 Varydan, Ken 532 Vase, Carl 524 Vesper, Harley 205 Vasquez, Steve 457 Vaughn, Anthony 427 Vaughn, Barbara 399, 205 Vaughn, Peggy 407 , Vaughn, William 395 " Vawter, Anne Marie 481 Vamer, Pamela 508, 205 Veatch, Karen 205 Velzrop, James 496, 502 Venablc, Colette 411 Venker, Greg 449 Venn, Richard 449 Verelli, Ron 262 Verhagen, Benet 455 VerhoE, James 3 Verkruyse, Anthony 205, 513 Vernon, Teresa 508 Vetle. Lesa 431 Vetler, Kathleen 205 Vewers, Kyle 413 Victor, David 435 Vie 111. George 459. 506. 517 Vierling Jr. Richard 455 Villhardt, S1even 449 Vincent, David 395 Vincent Wesley 205 Voeuer, Mark 437 Vogel, Laurel 527, 514. 524. 5 Vugel. Malcolm 417 Vogler. Scott 478 Volk, Mary 431, 505 Volleyball 280283 Volmen, Joe 521 Volmert, Judy 481 Vonder Hazr, De Rec 481. 513 Voss, Deborah 488, 205 Voss, Kevin 435 Vossbrink, Robert 427 Vought, Edward 206 Vowell. Susan 413 Vrobik, Kevin 451 Vuch. Pau'icia 206 Vulgamoll, Rick 439 Who are you? Wachtcr, Greg 461 Wade, Scott 443 Wadum, Bob 455 Maeckerle. Debra 478 Wagawomann, Carlo" 494 Wagner. Beth 206 Wagner. Robyn 431 Wagoner, Karen 206 Wagsler. Charlotte 513, 505 Waid, Gregory 439 Waite, Sandy 465 Wailes, James 206 Waldman, Joanne 206 Waldo, Christopher 206 Waldschmidt. Ann 206. 387. 515 Wales, Tom 206 Walkcr. Carol 431 Walker, Hiram 478 Walker, Holly 206 Walker, Jana 447, 206 Walker, Johnny 478 Walker, Maura 387 Walker, Rebecca 407 Walker, Joni Jr. 478 Walkup, Jan: 387 Wall, Julia 429 W311, Mark 437 Wall, Nancy 485 Wallace, Daniel 521 Wallenmcyer, Ann 387 Wallenmeycr. William 486 Waller. Bryona 478 Waller, Timothy 500 Walli, Steven 443 Wallis, Corey 463 Walsh, Chris 528 Walsh. Daniel 449 Walsh, Eileen 481 Walsh, Kelly 505 Walsworlh, Edgar 405 Walswonh, Lynn 507 Walter, John 397 Walter, Vicki 387 Walters, Joel 515 Wallmire, Terrie 505 Waltz, Deborah 491 Waluderon, Bob 445 Ward, JeErey 397. 206 Ward, Jodi 407, 490 Ward, John 512,533, 206 Ward, Mike 445 Ward, Mike 443 Ward. Pamela 505. 206 Ward, Randall 206 Ward, Sammy: 485 Ward, Sandra 526 Warden, Dennis 490 Wardcr, Richard 514 Ware Jr. John 500 Ware, David 206 Ware, John 206 Ware House 494 Wares. Penny 465 Warmbold. Robyn 530 Warner. Angie 494 Warren, John 453 Warren, Karen 431 Warren, Kenneth 513 Warren, Shelley 481 Warren. Steven 513 Warick, Ernest 445 Waser, Jeannine 488 Washburn, Keith 409. 206 Wasleski. Ruben 486 Walerficld. Susan 411, 503 Walerman, Susan 484 Watkins, Carol 533 Watkins, Claudia 492 Watkins, Greg 401 Watson, Scott 405 Watson, Susan 431 Watson. Tom 533 Watts, John 526 Walls, Mark 520 Wayne, Cymhia 407 Wcan, Patricia 387. 206 Weathcrman, Sunshine 500, 206 Weathers. Duncan 514 Weathers, Peggy 479 Weaver, Christy 429I 206 Weaver, Gregory 439 Weaver, Jenny 429I 206 Weaver, Mark 459 Webb. Alan 439 Webb, Jim 419 Webber. Gigi 389 chber. Janet 206 Webber. James 419 Weber. James 506. 513 Weber. Janis 206 Weber. John 206 chce, Jon 508 Weecc. Roy 508 Weeda. Randy 206 Weeklcy. Debra 429 Weeks, George 441 Wefenslelle, Guy 419 Weganl. Susan 389 Wehde, Marita 478 Weidle. Ray 206 Weidman, Suzanne 488 Weigel, Peter 489 Wcil, Patricia 206 Wciker, Fred 395 Weiler. Mike 455 Weinhold, Donald 403, 206 Wcinhold, Keith 403 Weinrich. Christopher 455 Weins, Julie 447 Weintrub, Mark 463 Weir, Rich 449 Weis, John 457 Weiskopf, Debra 479 Weiskopf, Eric 530 Weiskopf. Tammy 493 Weiss, Barbara 530 Wciss, Cindy 415 Weiss. David 514 Weiss, Linda 387. 480 Weiss, Terry 463 Weissman, Leonard 206 Weith Jr, Kenneth 452 Welborn, Stephen 466 Welch. Greg 500 Welch. Lori 431 Weld. Linda 206 Welhoeller, Janicc 488 Wellman. John 500 Wells, Barbara 206 Wells. Steven 401 Welsh, John 401 Walter. Diane 484 Weller, Jacques 457 Walton, Karen 429. 206 Wendel Jr, Roger 443 Wendel, David 486 Wendel, Karen 488 chhoener, Ken! 405 Wenneker. Lori 431. 505 Wenlzel, Cinde 465. 512 Wenzcl, Dayna 206 Werner, Amy 487 Werner, Darla 481 Werner, Susan 518, 494, 513 Wernerl, Mary 480 Wernen. Paln'cia 206 Werning, Thomas 459 Wessel. Mark 207 West, Brenda 207 West. Marsha 429, 521 West, Sally 480 West, usan 494 West. Ten'i 431 Westbrook, 3:5 417 Weslcoat. Mary 465 Weslcrheide, William 461 Western, Tcn'i 431 Westland, Stuart 427 Wesllund. Julie 411 Weston House 494 Weslphal, Mary 493 Welhington, Car1486, 514, 207 Welzcl, Robert 445 Weyant, Carolyn 207 Whaley, Gregory 486 Wheatley, Greg 423 Wheatley. Kimberly 530 thcler, James 397 Wheeler. Linda 429 Wheeler. Shelley 207 Whelan, Donald 439 Whipple, Kathryn 530 Whilacrc. Amy 425 Whilaker, Bill 243 While. Bren! 427 White, Carol 281, 283 White, Chris 489 White, Corey 207 While, Gregory 397 While. Madelyn 413 White, Sarah 431 While, Thomas 405 Whitehead. Diane 207. 425 Whitehead, Edward 423. 500, 523 Whitehead, Paul 512, 207 Whilener, Nancy 481. 207 Whitney, Julie 524 Whitney, Terry 437 Wichern, Karen 399, 523 Wickerl. Eric 403 Wieland, Mary 482 Wieschhaus, Larry 490 Wieschhaus, Marlin 514. 495 Wigger. Cheryl 207 Wightman. 5:011 455 Wigren, Lan'y 419 Willhmnd, Phil 506 Wilburn, Douglas 421, 500 Wilcox, Patricia 429 Wilcoxen, Amanda 399 Wildcisen. Lori 207 Wilder, James 252, 255, 265 Wilder. Douglas 427. 207 Wilder, Sherri 481 Wiles, Truman 207 Wilncy. Sarah 479 Wilhelm, Barbara 465 Wilhelm, Elizabeth 465 Wilhelm. Linda 207 Wilhelmus. Ruben 207 Wilken, William 403 Wilem'ng. Ellen 506 Wilkerson. David 500 Wilkins. Christopher 533 Wilkinson, Mary lo 481 Will, 3:1? 496. 524 Will. Lynn 465 Willbrand. Brad 403 Willbrand, Philip 403 Willenbrink, Gerard 524 Willenbrink. Nancy 413 Willhauck, Melanie 407 Williams. Bernard 441 Williams, Bren 437 Williams, Curtis 455 Williams. Debi 515 Williams, Debra 207 Williams. Elimbelh 518, 207 Williams, Gregory 441 Williams, John 397 Williams. Karen 387 Williams, Kelly 447 Williams, Kenneth 481, 207 Williams, Lorraine 207 Williams. Mark 419. 207 Williams, Monte 512, 207, 524 Williams, Rhand 427 Williams, Tera 399 Williams. Teresa 496 Williams, Thomas 445 Williams. Tracy 433. 507 Williams. House 495 Williamscn, Amy 207 Williamson, Gregory 495 Willig. Mark 401 Willman, Phillip 455 Willman. Sharon 447 Wills. Janet 399. 530 Wills. Patricia 482 Wilson, Barbara 485 Wilson. Bruce 395 Wilson, Carolyn 207 Wilson, Dana 479 Wilson, Dane 526 Wilson. Deanna 465 Wilson. Elimbath 387 Wilson. 1:5 451 Wilson, Julie 425 Wilson, Kevin 503 Wilson. Kevin 207 Wilson, Kirby 530 Wilson. Killy 429, 207 Wilson. Melody 207 Wilson, Qwenlyn 207 Wilson, Nancy 481 Wilson, Raymond 207 Wilson. Ronald 532 Wilson. Russell 495 Wilson, Shawn 457 Wilson, Shen'i 522 Wilson. Stephen 497 Wilson. Susan 530 Wilson, Thomas 419. 509 Wilson. Thomas 385, 207 Wilson. William 395 Winchcll, David 467 Winchell. Mark 491 Windisch, Michael 490 Windmiller, Mark 489 Winfrey, William 208 Wing. Thomas 478 Winger. Pam 482 Wingerter, Sally .10 515 Wingener, Teresa 515 Wingren. Joy 433 Winkelmann, James 457 Winn. Mary Ellen 208 Winner. Lisa 505 Winscou, Andrea 433 Winslow. Sharon 484 Winston. Laura 391 Winter. Greg 455 Winter, Jeff 439 Winter, Mark 208 Winter. Michael 405 Wimerrowd, Melesa 481. 208 Winh. Jerry 208 Wirth, Stewart 403 Wisch, Gary 483 Wise. Penny 10 208 Wiseman, Terry 208 Wisniewski, Jay 490 Wissbaum. Joseph 483 Wittenberg. David 427 Wiuhaus, Lori 479 Wivell, William 385 Wokman. Andy 405 Wolcoll. Laura 431 Wolf,.lune1521.524 Wolf, Slave 451 Wolfe. Andrew 455 Wolfe. Alice 208 Wolfe, John 500 - Wolfenburger. Elam: 429 Wolff. Robcr1513 Wolfson. Monica 434 Wolken. Susan 208 Wollard. Janice 530 Wollershcim. Dave 523 Wolter. Julia 465. 208 Walters, Melissa 389 Wolvck. Sam 496 Women's Varsily Cheerleader 534 Wong. Tracey 482 Wood. April 208 Wood, David 405 Wood. Ladonna 208 Wood, Paul 489, 208. 524 Wood. Sabra 208 Wood, Sandra 208 Wood. Susan 505 Wood, Timothy 491 Wood. Wendy 481. 524, 506 Woodbury, Traci 515. 507. 208 Woodley, Mary Kaye 528 Wcodrum. Rebecca 524. 528 Woods, Janet 526 Woodson. Jean 208 Woodson House 495 Workman. Jenifer 530. 208 Workman. Mark 435 Workman. David 457 Worland, Jill 411 Wray, Jeanncna 487 Wreslli ng 310-313 Wrighx, Bryan 208 Wright. David 208 Wright, John 513 Wright. Larry 397, 510 Wright, Mark 397 Wright, Mary 208 Wright. Michael 421 Wright, Rick 459 Wright. Susan 209 Wright, Timothy 441 Wu. Jo Wen 487 Wuennenberg. Jill 487, 506 Wulf, John 405 Wulff, John 512. 501 Wulfl'. Philip 209 Wulff. Robert 445 Wunnenbcrg, Richard 209 Wyan, John 526 Wyland. Douglas 421 Wyllie. James 457 Wyman, Paul 435 Wyner. Paul 209 Wynn. Margon 481 Wynn, Sherri 465, 519, 507 Wynne, Sharon 447 Ying-Yang Yaeger. Kevin 395 Yaegcr, Nancy 480 Yantis. Timothy 509 Yarbrough. Bradford 437 Yates, Carla 523 Yates. Daniel 524 Yelton. Jeffrey 486 Yingling Dean 495 York, David 524 York, Doug 457 York, James 437 Young. David 313 Ynung, Gregory 437, 514. 209 Young. Hillary 494. 497 Young. John 457 Young, Judy 429. 209 Young, Kathy 209 Young, Melynda 387, 209 Young, Steve 532 Young, Vivian 488 Young, Wendy 481 Young, William 427 Younghanz. Kristi 413 Youngkin, Karla 425 Yuille, John 405 Yungermann. Dave 491 Zits Zammar. Susan 209 Zamudio. Moncuc 479 Zanzie, Donald 403 Zedialis, Brcu 209 Zeighenhorn. Patti 447 Zeis. Kathryn 506 Zeliff, John 497. 209 Zeller. Don 461 chlmer. Peggy 209 Zellmer. Vicky 513. 512 Zemelman, Mark 527 Zelu Bela Tau 462 Zeltwoch, Karen 209 Zelu Tau Alpha 464 Zickerl. Caren 465 Zieglej. Jane 496 Zimmer. Beth 431 Zimmcr, Randall 397 Zimmerman. Joan 387 Zimmerman, Judilh 524 Zimmerman, Neil 486 Zimmermann, Gary 403, 209 Zuene. Teresa 209 Zumsteg, Shelly 527, 560, 209 551 .4 izzcmynmx mMMm;2 msgigv:um 4 V mmmx A 8m ANTI; A A 1 . .2 o 553 1me lsat n m m f Louie Psihoyos W .. ,. .7 Life at m W W W .W W W mm W WWW W W. W W Bnan Smith . . . and a time to say goodbye 1 David Rees 557 1' Savitar goes to the movies The multi-talented Dr. Robert Haverfield, to whom this book is dedicated, demonstrates one of his many skills. The Savitar staff wishes to thank Dr. Havert'ield for his 12 years of service as our advisor. During that time he never intexfered in an editorial decision, but he was always there when we needed him. iiThank you, Dr. Bob." THE 1980 SAVITAR STAFF. Front; Leslie iialways a smileii Goode, the one who wanted to go home. Holding Leslie; Blaine galways ready to take a lookii Reid and Brian Hno problemii Smith. Back: Dave iithe new wave, Evans; Dr. Robert iibouncing Bob" Haverheld; Susan iiNow what do I do?i, Schildkraut; Jeff iTll have the prints Mondayii Jasper; Lee iilil sisii Lamm; Drew iigive me a deadlineii Perine and Lisa iithe illusiveii Braun. Editorhs note My gratitude goes out to all the stu- dents and University professionals who helped with the 1980 Savitar. Your time and effort are greatly ap- preciated. ' Most of ?H, I am indebted to Brian Smith, without whom, I could not have produced a yearbook of this qual- ity. Thank you for your dynamic imag- ination and your unending dedication. Many thanks, Susan 560 w 7 ".EEvWE..,-......mmmpm- "Em. m...........;.. E N 5?. 42.. II I E I T M"...- -M..,.. ..,....N.-.V :.


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