University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1984

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1984 volume:

7: ., M. r JR, l. L. , 7., v , $7.24 . 1 c 4r y r , f r. 1 z .12, v.. A u 3,1,1? r '1 Aw ,. 3:, .L ,;.:. 2. , ..Lq v" .. uq vv 1 uu x "-0 WKM'FWW vrl' "3 $-'".: $' ' .. .,.. .... .. -. --4-an4--- -n.-............ -Mrw ., . .- .g...rwiwmm-w ,, M 5:,SFQWFFAI4 a...vam . 11w . . ,. ..u-wr.g.unungrmivle'tu4vf-3Q4vimv"e v e 1984 EDITOR Marcy O,Koon ASSOCIATE EDITORS Michelle Campbell Jay Dade PHOTO EDITOR A.C. Dickson ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITORS Tim Mueller Pete Newcomb BUSINESS MANAGER Karen Strauss SPORTS EDITORS Mark Zwonitzer Kurt Iverson ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR Larry Baden FEATURES EDITOR J ulie Agnew GROUPS EDITOR Alicia Shankland EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Edie England Debbie Pierson Jana Husted Cindy Foor ADVISOR William Seymour ACCOUNTING Mary Biddle .1 COLOPHON Savitnr 198413 the ninetieth volume of me University of Mlssouri-Columbia yearbook. The 496-page book was printed by Walswonh Publishing Co.. Maroeline. Missouri. A press run of 4800 copies with a trim size of 9 by 12 inches was printed on 80-pound Warren-flo paper. Black and white and 4.color photography was reproduced using offset litho- graphy with a 150-Iine elliptical dot screen. Senior portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester. New York. Body copy was set in 10l12 point Century. Captions and photo credits were set in 10l12 and 8 point Helvetica respectively. Display laces include Century. Caslon. Optima, Avant Garde and Melior. Additional specification available upon request. Editorial office: 308 Read Hall. University of Missouri, Columbia. MO. 65201. Telephone: 314-882-8340. REVIEW These pages contain a recap of the yeafs events, from May 1983 to May 1984, covering everything from local news to international news. University4Local ..... 46 National .. ....................... 48 Courts ....... ...... 52 Businesschonomy 54 Entertainment .............. 56 Sports ........... 58 World ..... 60 Military ..... ........ 62 Obituaries ..... 64 Title Page photo by Edmund Lo 6 OPENING Photographs selectively cho- sen as points of departure. These images will remind you of places you4ve been and people you,ve known, bringing back to you Mizzou and all it4s meant in times of happiness and pain. Essay ......................... 4 we. -1-..UA.4..-..4..4.;.... -MMQWgMHWMW ' mMew e FEJ Herein covering unassum campus bar; fr01 .really co look at v white; students photogrz Green Hands 1984 .1 Haeck Bonde Stein Cost 0 Black POY STM The Mi Fall .. Winte Spring VG 31y cho- Jarture. remind 'e been known, Mizzou ;imes of x. FEATURES Herein lies a collection of articles covering everything from a quiet, unassuming chapel in the midst of campus to the closing of a well-known bar; from a humorous look at what it -really costs to go to school to a serious look at why the Greek issue is black and white; from the professors to the students; from Orwellian predictions to photographic realities. Green Chapel .......... ........ 70 Hands-On 72 Haecker ..... 82 Bondeson 84 Stein Club 88 Cost of School ...... .. 92 Black Greeks 94 POY ..... SPOTLIGHT Some memorable folks took the stage in Columbia this year. From a musiciants platform in Hearnes to the intimate stage setting of the Rhynesburger theater, the stars were shining. Concerts ............... 114 Speakers ..... 128 Stage ..... 136 GALLERY 470 INDEX.......... 482 SPORTS The Mizzou sports action, from collegiate athletics to the individuals. Fall ..... ....... . ....... . ..... ..... .......... . ..... .. .......... 234 Winter ............. ..... Spring ..................... 288 A host of smiles from the perennial administrators and deans, the one-year reigning kings and queens, and of course, the seniors. Kings and Queens . ........ 142 Administration2Deans 154 Seniors 166 GROUPS Portraits from the groupees and organizers on campus, from the Greeks to the GDIs, to the activists. Greek Houses ...... .......... . 344 Dorm Floors ....... . 438 Organizations 448 S I TOR gazes through the Window into the night, and the lights of the city d'im'Iy' stare baok. The visitoris eyes roam the fain t, stirIess streets. Thls 1s 1t: ColumbIa, Missouri. College Town. The Big Time. At last. Like hundreds of others, the Visitor had traveled to Columbia for something called freshiman orientation, a two-day summer Whirlwind of welcome lectures, long Ilhes, placement exams, campus tours, class registra tion and the MISSOUII F1ght Song. But now the music has faded, the crowds dispersed. And tucked into the top floor of a dormitory, the Visitor sits in darkness, next to the Window. A11 is quiet save the breathing of a stranger Who sleeps m a bed nearby. The Visitor again looks into the faceless city and wonders about the snug sunlit days ofhigh school and about classmates suddenly missed, wonders about the years of college that lie ahead, and wonders some more . . . For most students, college is a transition between social roles: from adolescence to adulthood, from dependence to wage earner, from the responsibilities of a son or daughter to those of a spouse or parent. Students teeter between a past they cannot reclaim and a future they cannot envision. Uncertainty shrouds the present. But college is only an inter- mediary, a springboard from which professional and personal goals can be reached. Career aspi- rations, marketable majors, grad- uate school plans, summer jobs, timaking something of yourself" - these are the concerns which preoccupy students and compel them to look ahead. Students live in the future tense. In this environment, college is a mixture of excitement and anxiety, dreams and doubts. College exposes prejudices, chal- lenges assumptions, inspires ideas. On the often sinuous, ice-paved roads of experience, college is a pause for critical inquiry. Students must not only define their material goals but also establish their values and responsibilities. One 19th century scholar said of a college education: iiEverything sheds light upon everything else." The light at the University of Missouri is truly diffuse, a light which reveals dappled personal and profession- al paths available to students. But to choose the right path - ah, that is the fun of college. And the fear. Amid these paths, stu- dents see a montage of images clashing in color and content, images which give the University its unique identity: Lowry Mall awash with stu- dents rushing to classes and Peace Park settled by pic- nikers resting beneath trees. Q .. i . i. 7.. . .0 ....,.4..h m.-- -hqucquw... M....- Mueller Thick, padded athletes hurtling across sun-splashed football fields and supple, pir- ouetting dancers suspended above spot-lit stages. Pressed together revelers tipping beer mugs in smoke-filled, music-mad barrooms and backpack- burdened bodies shuffling towards a lonely light at an all-night cafe. Roly-poly busi- nessmen robed in suits of alumni black and gold and wide-eyed visiting students cased in bright high school letter jackets. The trumpets of Marching Mizzou heralding the arrival of another homecoming and the tolls of the Memorial Union sounding the passage of another hour, another day, another year. College is characterized not by brilliant flashes of self- revelation but by quiet moments of self-discovery - moments illuminated through the prism of books, teachers, activities, room- mates, friends. Learning about the world and about one,s self is a long and difficult process that college can both accelerate and ease. Adjusting to a new environ- ment, compromising in group situations and disciplining one- self to meet deadlines are skills developed in college that endure long after the last exam has been taken. But once that exam has been completed, one under- stands that the person who entered the University is not the person who is leaving it a and realizes that the University existed long before he arrived and will exist long after he has left. And so the Visitor knew it was time to push on. No more class lectures, interminable lines, pop quizzes, Heidelberg happy hours, pre- registration problems 01' Missouri Fight Songs. It seemed the days had been long but the years short, that much had been completed but so much more needed to be accomplished. New challenges now lay ahead. It was time to vacate a and make way for a new wave of occupants. As dusk settled on Columbia, the Visitor piled into a car filled With memorabilia and memories, drove through the now familiar streets, reached the highway, gave one last look and was gone. D 7h 3, B y Jim Hirsch i m. A.C. Dickson .. . .JAJ-MJm vvr. .. . A. ,x u, Ur. A.C. Dickson MGA, $$me ...w Iv. .. 4... U M .m T ha Hg am Am? m3 3' I Mark Ha A.C. Dickson CC . X . , ,. , . , , . n O r .5 w w d U H M W ,O m M T. . r' w. m .. .' . w K ,.... argui- ..-rt .' vmw , I L, A-vm ,Wrw . ,. HM, gunmim-W Dickson photos N j, ; QWW minim , , ; ..r u. ,m, .1 4.-.un...uxumvx'ziffdx n 4! , 4;;W mgwwgm4mmmmm :wiwmwi M . wmgm W wmwm" "um. mm w W "-6.2? - mum mhmmcmwzml W m. wmw megm;mmw . , Wm w - - ::-3"'5"" AC Dickson photos 4 "u. ; I V . ' m , .. chm- "qumwyvfmggug mfg W! W6 . H . nwvwst ,. W73 Ion. 707? ff WY V 71L ' H .. irmf'zg'gd - - i'iWJQ ; 5.; Menu 1 w l; frame N 9, ,7 A.C. Dickson photos --w.-ts4-..'.-4' .. .. ... aw ' .......- huvw ' w Mk . ............ ,h. .,.. ....h ....... . x .. .i. p , 5x? a A.C. Dickson photos 4b,.4..; ..;..--. N... m, . , .W ,. . . . L . .,, , V H , , , 37.33. L ,. L .,V , ,. n . .. O , . S .n r , a V ,,. , . .. H . k , : r V . a . , M . . . a , V L , ,, . I , . . V .. .. . n . V. O , . . s k c , v A ; ggmxrib . pouLY I Jeff Breland ..., iA..H.u.;.vu....v . ,.:' w I $3M ' humus mu Wavmx WMH M EL Muw W FAMOUS ??TAGOS WW,;Wm l. . .4..,.- .,,,.. mavnu. A.C. Dickson photos 3 L 2 H2125; T.-.M,.... .. . Tim MlJeller ' r U H h ,H VVMUwwiuuqmgwg-myg.3 . , 4mg: Mam Newcomb WW 9: a m 4g 7; 37V 4 NH Edmund Keith Mays .ux .qu GO .... uax-w ,.Vv.; . u Edmund Lo "$.2me m. ' - Jung , .. k Mark Harrison photos w u 4- tony: pa. mung! Mueller vlu Tim Mueller A.C. Dickson .- unuw: .., ..... . 4.14" .. ,. .v . v . , ,, , , WM mm M w x h 3 1 156$ a yr: H .an .,,V:.-...;.;.z Mark Harrison photos g , . : "4.1m; . .-.mgmw.j.u- .. ... Dickson photos .vrwrmx 4 Michael Kodas wt: .v-vq-w uwx-v .9. u,.u 11134133 -vv. .L 34;" x, 3v. s l l mva Gary Allen A.C. Dickson m m ,Wwv JR ?ryr w w. an ammxn. -mv.v ' W H x 4 ?;171 um 1mm ;. m A C Dickson ..::..,,.,..i m, , g, A.C. Dickson ,. u .1 wdd w ' V VHH'UUKV' Mark Harrison Tim Mueller AM ,, mum ,,,4 M Jyhm . Jp 4w Tim Mueller A C. Dickson Chris Wilkins WEQMK a7 Scott Takushi , . ; , , H , A 2 V 1 , a . ,A , , . . . . .'dViTtiiFFTVVEu-"Ti' ., agngmf Timif , .7 1 , 4 7 1 .. The nalism s 1 year - V a new d: V - . , media d '11; 1 rating 45.3, Press. 1Q Visitir 63 cluded m Satn Do edltor : c . After being declared "dead" by the - g , $23: Tl media and its opponents, the student curator g , , j syndicat bill was signed into law this spring. 0-. ' . Kilpatrit The measure will allow a student from g ' A Siclent. i one of the four campuses to become a Board ' M1ar-n1 Of Curators, non-voting member on a rotating Construction began on the addition of the School of Medicine an. 315mg: baSiS- a new Health Sciences Library in the fall of 1983. The improvement Iesselal included over 160, 000 square feet of additional space. of the some gt 1 for the Sweltering temperatures in August and Iohesy, a part early September forced MU to shut off Per31an cat, mean UMC air- -conditioning units to relieve overloaded a lOttO her owner e systems Ohve Galbreat Degree: ' McLorn. Now, tha, Last fall, a university team of pharmaceu- means a lot to th Tuition tical researchers perfected a new, cheaper College of Vet- an 1g c approach to brain physiology by inventing a ermary Medicine 1932.33 E radioactive drug to detect brain tissue disorders. Appreciative o $ By signing over the drug rights to Amersham the oare her De; . g International, the drugs sales could net the Eghghlidsmill 2:3 E59215; 1-' ., University millions in royalty payments. imal climc Mc- Fees: 5 -'- - , - s - , Lorn willed $15 Room Thanks to the Quarterback Club of St. $$$$$wa the 1132:3121: Louis, the Memorial Union Chimes are now It was one Of th Out-of playing "Fight Tiger," "Every True Son, " and largest gifts i Total: the alma mater on every football Saturday. UMC history, hal will benefit ve, The Ivy League we ain't. which ranks over 1,000 001- An At least thatls the opinion of leges worldwide. V V NEW studen the New York Times. In its In addition, we received WK w stands ranking of almost 300 001- prominent high rankings in AV" ue to leges, the Times gave MU an certain areas. The journalism bUdgei academic rating of two stars school was rated first nation- com Thaw up 4oz out of a perfect five, the wide; the forestry depart- WHtCEaIgP lowest in the big eight. ment was seventh; and the x t 1 1 But donlt despair. We parks management program i V ' abthe UMC cleaned up in our social came in ninth. $- . 11b? ynE ranking, garnering four out of By gathering an over-all VVX VV VV x. - ? ca 19838 five. Eat, or drink, your heart rating of 4.38 points out of a ' V 9' g3 N t'- Ollt Harvard. possible standard of five, we XX NV M. ME? 101 Of course, When youlre also outranked every Big XV lSSO talking tatings, it depends on Eight School except the Wm M who you are talking to. University of Kansas. 1w XXV a Mizzouls undergrad program So there Mr. New York Q; va ranked top in Missouri by Times, who asked you any- MM RamNVQXVV i Februaryls Gourman Report, way? f It got harder to sneak Special tape was placed News photos this section courtesy of APlWide World bopks om Of Ellis Library in mOSt 0f the "brawls Photos or Hollywood Book and Poster Co. for th'3 year. 2.1 million volumes. celebrities unless otherwise noted. Savitar 1984 Library OffiCialS Spent The system should cull Revnew section covers news events from May 1983 $32,000 for a new tttattle to May 1984. tape" security system. the theft rate by 1,000 books a year. ....1.-.................m...-....aui....;.;:'w..-'..4w..1 -w' -- . "s: Vi ' The world's first jour- nalism school turned 75 this year - and celebrated with a new dean, a host of visiting media dignitaries and a No. 1 rating from the Associated Press. Visiting professionals in- hi' cluded ABC correspondent 1 Sam Donaldson, USA Today editor Ron Martin, New York Times associate editor Tom Wicker, nationally syndicated columnist James Kilpatrick, CBS vice pre- sident Van Gordon Sauter, Miami Herald editor Heath Meriwether. And to top off the list, a surprise visit by Jesse Iackson at the invitation of the I-School provided some good media experience for the students. edicine and .provements sy, a part- 1 cat, meant 3 her owner, Galbreath UMC enrollment: 24,553 Degrees granted: 5,187 -n. N, that a lot to the e of Vet- y Medicine. :ciative of ire her pet ed at the is small an- clinic, Mc- willed $1.53 n to they rsity. as one of the t gifts in history, half benefit vet, An 1870 increase in NNw student fees, inflation and a G standstill state budget contin- t ue to batter the universityis budget forcing budget cuts of up 42L Tuition: $602 per semester, an 18070 increase over 1982-83. Estimated student expenses for 1983-84: Fees: $1,271 Room and board: $1,185 Books and supplies: $280 Personal expenses: $1,127 Out-of-state tuition: $2,352 Total: In-state: $4,540 Out-of-state $6,890 ; UMC Living Alumni: 100,246 . 1983-84 expenditurestpupil: National average: $3,173 1 Mlssouri: $2,714 eh t? $ t Manx! --Jt i was placedl the Iibrarytsi olumes. t 11 should cut te by 1,0001 II'. 1 ---2 With the budget Slashers 0n the rampage, the Student Foundation decided alternative financing needed to be found for 01, Mizzou. So they reached out and touched someone - 12,106 alumni got '1t0uched" for some $115,000. Between September 18 and November 21, more than 600 student volunteers glued their ears to the phone as they attempted to cajole a contribu- tion out of alumni. Gifts could be designated for a specific purpose or could be added to the University's unrestricted funds that provide scholarships, special programs and faculty grants. Of course, the pledges were tax-deductible and the University gained additional weaponry to combat those nasty budget Slashers. A dummy won a slice of Colum- biais apple. George Antler, a mannequin belonging to Rick Bishop, won the Chamber of Commerceis contest total- ing $23,000. After Bishop claimed the winnings, Antler was disqualified. It can only be a sign of the times. Students of the '605 protested the evil capitalists. Students of the '803 protest not being able to use the capitalist tool - the computer. More than 1,600 students demon- strated in September when the over- loaded University system broke down. The just-purchased system could not handle students' and professors, demands and eventually forced many professors to stop giving assignments. Butby early October, the Universi- ty increased the systems memory and terminals and allowed some courses to switch systems. Three new deans joined the university this fall: James Atwater - J-School. Roger Mit- chell - Ag-School. Milton Glick - A8:S. Courtesy UMC Police Oklahoma coach Barry Switzer proba- bly thought the Big Eight was off its rocker when Missouri coach Warren Powers was named Big Eight coach of the year. Powers' job was on the line early in the season, but he and the Tigers rebounded for an excellent second-half of the football season. An armed robber got away with an undisclosed amount of money when he held up a cashier in Jesse Hall on Feb. 28. Witnesses described the man as Caucasian, medium build, with dark hair and brown eyes. He carried a small, gray handgun and wore a f1esh-colored band- age cross his nose. 4 9 . .. i , 4.; 1.3. - 15d. . .x v.x1n- u;- n1 an4f1tfruv$t It must have been mu- tual inspiration. The Na- tional Council of Churches published a non-sexist bible where the "Son of God" be- came the "Child of God," while Edwina Sandys, granddaughter of Chur- chill, sculpted a four-foot bronze statue called iiChristat, that depicts Christ as a woman. After 117 years the United States renewed full diplomatic relations with the Vatican under Pope Iohn Paul II. Criticism from Protestant groups was milder this time than in 1951 when Truman was'forced to reverse his decision to resume relation with the Vatican. There are 107 other nations with ambassadors at the Papal city in Rome. It's been 50 years since these revelers trighti gathered to mark the return of legal booze in Amer- ica. Not quite advocat- ing the return of prohibition, and yet trying to stem the five-decade celebra- tion, concerned ci- tizens have set in motion measures to make the drinker think twice: stricter DWI laws; a proposed 21- year-old national drinking age backed by Reagan; and in an attempt to reverse the negative publicity, the breweries have been marketing beer with little or no alcohol, such as Anhueser- Busch's new L.A. beer. Candidates Of the 136 officially declared presidential can- didates, only two will make it to November: President Ronald Reagan and his contender, Demo- cratic nominee Walter Mondale. The choice of a nomin- ee was easy for the Republicans; they had only to wait for Reagan's delayed announcement which he promised to deliver on his birthday in February. Democratic hopefuls were quickly whittled from eight to three - Senator Gary Hart of Colorado, Walter Mon- dale, former vice pres- ident to Jimmy Carter and civil rights leader, Rev. Iesse Jackson - which left behind Allan Cranston, Iohn Glenn, Ernest Holl- ings, George McGovern and Reuben Askew. The first primary in New Hampshire, where the Kennedy-like Hart upset Mondale, set the pace of competition while a front of cooperation was upheld among the con- tenders. Most of the harsh words were between Mondale and Hart, lack- son was never picked on too badly in order to avoid offending black voters. "There's no way that you could apologize that is more eloquent, more decisive, more finite . . . which would exceed resigning the presidency of the United States. That said it all." Richard Nixon, 1984 Each had their specific! voter bloc to rely on. Jackson had his Rainbow Coalition, Mondale had endorsements from most: major special interest groups and Hart garnered the tiyuppies," the young, urban professionals. Iackson fared well under press scrutiny which concentrated on his style more rather than questioning his issues. The biggest problem he had was his association with Louis Farrakhan, the out-7 spoken leader of the Na- tion of Islam. vativ- reject amen praye of pa r specific rely on. Rainbow tale had om most 1 interest garnered te' young, als. ed well scrutiny ed on his ter that sues. The he had 9 :ion with l the out- :' the Na x- Justice moves in strange ways these days. For James Autry, 29, it nearly came down an IV tube in a fatal dose of Pavulon. He would have been the second to die by injection had the Supreme Court not granted a literally Iast-minute stay. The convicted murderer did not find out until 40 minutes after he had been uset up,, with the needle in his arm. Religious fundamentalists and conser- vatives suffered a loss when the senate rejected Reagan's proposed constitutional amendment to permit organized, spoken prayer in public schools. Falling 11 short of passing, the measure rests, Amen. This is the year that began ttthe most promising reform and renewal of education we have seen since the turn of the century," according to the US. Secretary of Education Terrell Bell. It all began with a report released in May 1983 by the National Commission on Excel- lence in Education decrying uthe rising tide of mediocrity" that threatens our public schools, and thus our countryts future. Since then, innumerable reports have echoed that stance, finally spurring reforms in achievement standards, school day length and teacher salaries. According to TIME mag- azine, an appreciable amount of progress has been made: 53070 of the nations school districts have increased the number of English, science and math credits required for graduation, with 38070 more planning to do the same by 1985; 20 states have passed tougher teacher cer- tification laws; and 69070 have launched efforts to increase daily attendance. Nicknamed ttdebategate" by federal judge Harold Greene because of ttan uncanny resemblance to Watergate? the Carter briefing papers caper investigation has been turned over to an independent counsel. Determined to find out how Jimmy Carterts debate papers got into the hands of the Reagan campaign, Greene ordered the probe taken from the Justice Department after the case was abandoned as groundless. The briefing papers turned up in an eighth-grade classroom, brought in by a student whose father apparently found them in a hotel room and saved them as a bit of history. The teacher alerted the government. The Equal Rights Amendment fell just six on only 40 minutes debate votes short of the two- thirds majority needed in the House in its first showing since the seven-year ratification deadline passed. Elec- tion year politics forced some supporters onto the nay side. House speaker Tip OiNeill insisted on allowing refused to accept any amendments. Representatives said that altering the Consti- tution is too important to ban amendments and limit debate. Repub- licans charged that Democrats were staging a vote to widen the gender gap. Democrats accounted for 225 of the 278 yes votes and cast only 38 of the no votes. The 'ERA was first in- troduced in 1923. In 1972 it passed both houses of Congress, but could not gain ratifica- tion by more than 35 states before the ex- tended deadline came due on June 30, 1982. 4 s .r m w m... .,.. ..:s : a vxmwg-T-fwnv 'G'tf't? tiJSVV'G'Siw'Vg'Eh? ' the most influential in the United States: President Ronald Reagan Ppwpwwew House Speaker Tip OtNeiIl Senate Majority Leader Howard Baker .l-l AFL-CIO President Lane Kirkland In an exaggerated example of Southern pokiness, the Mississippi legislature became the final state to ratify the 19th amendment to the Constitution. You know, the one that gave women the vote 64 years ago. After all, it was only fittin' to pass it for the tilady legislators," said State Senator Howard Dyer, Hwho take great pride in the fact that they are authorsf' A U.S. News and World Report annual survey listed the following people Federal Reserve Board Chairman Paul Volker Supreme Court Chief Justice Warren Burger CBS Evening News Editor and Anchor Dan Rather Although U.S. relations with Taiwann continued to be an acknowledged sore spot, Reagan's visit to China showed a desire on both sides to remain chummy. Calling himself "the great salesman," Reagan jour- neyed to the land he had called "Red China" earlier in his presidency. Most agreements were commercial, as Deng Xiaoping continues to rebuild China economically. In an attempt to back out of where it didn't belong in the first place, the Department of Health and Human Services quietly issued a uBaby Doeii rule requiring hospitals to list procedures for reporting neglect of handicapped infants. All this began from the tragic dilemma of a couple who decided to withhold life-prolonging sur- gery from their baby daughter who doctors say will be totally disabled and severely retarded for life. Federal Court found no discrimination in this case, as the hospital was willing to do the surgery; it was her parents who did not consent. The presidentis task force on hunger concluded that the United States may have a few malnourished children, but that hunger is not a major national problem. The publishers of Merriam Webster's Ninth New Collegiate Dictionary finally included the suffix -ize, legitimiz- " ing its use which dates back to the 15005. ' uHal cotton ident! i to the -- Iami him 1 allow lands after 1 been : style, comm enviri He 'b1 ha bil water rewrc of ti regul: that a virgil Open' drilli: His I after on a ship: mixt1 I ha and P J Ninth New; ze, legitimiz- ; "Hands that picked the cotton will pick the pres- ident! From the guttermost to the uttermost!" - Rev. Iesse Iackson The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services released the following information based on 1982 statistics: -Average life expectancy reached an all-time high of 74.5 years for the total papulation born in 1982. -The infant mortality rate dropped to a record low of 11.2 deaths per thousand live births. -Births totalled 3,704,000 in 1982, a 27:, increase over 1981. -In 1982 a new national record for marriages was set with 2,495,000 couples taking their vows. Except for 1974 and 1975, the number of marriages has increased every year since 1958. -The number of divorces dropped to 1,180,000, the lowest rate since 1962 and a 37o decrease from 1981. Lula Aaron of Queens has the enviable distinc- $E84 tion of winning the biggest ' lottery jackpot ever. The 54-year-old mother of five used her 14 brothers birthdays to pick the lucky number. She celebrated by going out to get a pizza; her husband might quit one of his two jobs. xxxh V sw x nxwx Iames Watt left behind him a legacy that will allow Americals public lands to be ravaged long after his idiotic quips have been forgotten. As was his style, he kept his public comments as absurd as his environmental policies. He bragged about leasing "a billion acres" of coastal waters to oil companies, rewrote and loosened 93 070 of the surface mining regulations and proposed that all 80 million acres of virginal wilderness be opened to mining and drilling by the year 2000. His resignation came only after his choice wording on a committeels member- ship: "I have every kind of mixture . . . I have a black, I have a woman, two Iews and a cripple." A bomb exploded just outside the Senate chambers in November ripping a 15-foot wide hole in the wall and blowing Democratic Leader Larry Byrdts office door off its hinges. The group who took credit through a call to the Washington Post, the Armed Re- sistance Unit, also claimed responsi- bility for a blast at Fort McNair in the District of Columbia 2 just before. The l groupts spokesper- . son said the Senate 1 bomb was in protest to U.S. involvement in Grenada and Lebanon. astronomical $180 billion and going deeper every day. Pres- ident Reagan can see the problem more clearly by stack- ing the money than spending it. He told the public that a stack of $1000 bills would have to reach for 120 miles to equal the current debt. Wow, thatls a lot of bucks, Ronnie. Just how big is that damned. deficit? The American Bankers Association tried to put it into perspective by calculating that to spend a billion dollars a shopper would have to buy up $100 worth of goods every minute for 19 years. Thatls only a billion, though. The govern- ment is in the hole for an a 53 ".41... m Mm, .,;.w -xa4-1:1-rnkxsz .aaggqawq'gmvwrwmsEWMi , x umu: It was a raid of superlatives. annual consumption in the Hr-fww , In a camp tucked away in the United States. The 10 process- forest of Colombia, police ing laboratories destroyed by seized the most cocaine ever police were operating under taken in one raid -- the most by protection of the armed wing of ' weight, 13.7 tons; the most by the Colombian Communist Par- t dollar value, $1.2 billion. US. ty, a guerilla group who Ambassador to Colombia, specializes in narcotics traffick- ; Lewis Tambs said the haul is ing. about one-quarter the estimated The final battle of the Vietnam War was won by the Veterans last May. The seven chemical companies who manufactured the defoliant Agent Orange agreed, just before the jury was to be chosen in the class-action suit, to create a $180 million fund to answer their damage claims. By settling out-of-court the companies admit no liability for the health problems of the former soldiers who handled the chemical, marched through areas sprayed with it, and drank 'Rita Lavelle finally got her due for the mes; from streams contaminated wuth IL. If anyone was at fault, of lies she dumped on Congress during the they say, 't was the mIlItary for mlsusmg 't- ' investigation into the EPA's $1.6 billion "Super-; l- fund" chemical dump clean up program. She was sentenced six months and fined $10,000. A last appeal attempt The one-in-ten families who own VCRs could have by Rev. Sun Myung been guilty of violating copyright laws had the Supreme Moon was rejected by Court not ruled that taping shows for later viewing was federal court, opening legal.'The tiecision also states that manufacturing the the way for the cult tnachines 1s. legal, a Vlctory for the billion-dollar leader to b egin his 1ndustry whlch would have had to pay .a handsorne; 18-month jail sentence royalty on each sold. The motlon pICture 1ndustry Wlll for tax frau d and eva- undoubtedly con-tlnue to lobby Congress for .an , amendment to eXIStlng copyrlght laws, Wthh the high Silhllliglellte'oheadellhf thf; court was only interpreting in their decision. l 1 urc ' tried to defend the tax "ND After more than a year 1: strategy by clalmlng the t of pre-trial procrastinating l money belonged to the and intense media coverage, l church, Wthh 13 tax 7 7 , the trial of Iohn Z. DeLorean l L exempt. He was 8180 l 7 7 began in March. Months 1 f1ned $25,000. , later, it continues, with the 5 7 prosecution depending on E l , Iames Timothy Hoffman; t David Crosby, singer-guitarist who collaborated with igrrriirly 10 n theb wrong s1de musicians Graham Nash,-Stephen Stills and Neil Young, was ' e atw,. f u now 3 ' sentenced to five years in prison for possession of a tggveirtifmen hlnbrmanit an ; quarter-gram of cocaine and a firearm. Hoping to be wasted 7 thet e etnse ,oplngdto' lestroyg 2 on the way to his next performance in Dallas, Crosby was l a 'ngessf cre 1b111ty. I 3 arrested while free-basing coke in his dressing room. l cDonLVIcte 0 all charges, There was not even time to do just one song before he went. e orean COUId get up to 72 l t years in prison. l El g, 4 4-3 I for the mess during the llion ilSuper- am She was 0,000. ; could have he Supreme newmg was acturing the illion-dollar 1 handsome ndustry will ass for an ich the high ion. than a year Jcrastinating ia coverage, Z. DeLorean 3h. Months as, with the lending on Hoffman, wrong side mt now a ormant and mg to destroy 'edibility. If 111 charges, get up to 72 s-I'X a Six hooded gun- men made British history by pulling off the biggest robbery in the nations past and one of the big- gest world-wide. In November, the thieves, who officials say must have had inside information, slipped past a sophis- ticated alarm system inside a high-security Brinks warehouse near London to reap 6,800 bars of pure gold bullion valued at $37.5 million. The Supreme Court took care of some big issues this year, pleasing some and angering others. Displaying a nativity scene as part of a communityls official holiday decorations is not a violation of the Constitutional mandate of separation of church and state. The town of Pawtuck- et, R.I., had ulegitimate, secular purposes" in displaying the scene, according to Chief Justice Warren Burger. In another decision making the separation between church and state even finer, the court held that Nebraskas legislature may begin each session with a prayer given by a chaplain paid by the state. The opinion says that prayer at such time is udeeply embedded" in American tradi- tion, noting that the first Congress in 1789 did the same Fourteen months after Miami's last riot over the shooting death of a 20-year-old black man by a police officer, a fury again broke loose, this time in protest of the acquittal of police officer Louis Alvariz, who was accused of manslaughter. Two nights of rioting resulted in 370 arrests and 37 injuries, along with looting and arson. Johnson's father, Nevell Johnson Sr. made a plea for calm among the residents of the three predominantly black neighborhoods, Overtown, Liber- ty City and Coconut Grove, where the unrest germinated after both incidents. The Johnson shooting disrupted the calm that had settled on the city since 1980 when 18 people died in bloody street fights after the acquittal of four white police officers in the beating of a black insurance man. thing. Karen Silkwoodts name was in the news again this year. Just after a movie of the same name was released, the Supreme Court reinstated a $10 million award won on behalf of her three children, against Kerr-McGee Corp. for negligence. Silkwood died in a car wreck while on her way to meet a New York Times reporter to give information indicting her employer, who ran a plutonium plant in Oklahoma. 55 56 1 . ., t i, .m wqqum-qmvevmvv-ciztavi' US. Steel, a dinosaur among steel-producers in the world, disposed of 15,000 workers and 10 plants in an effort to curb high costs. The company, noted for not keeping up with innovations in the steel industry, blamed "subsidized" imports and unon- competitive wage rates" for the closings. The nations largest steel- maker registered losses of $497 million in the first nine months of 1983. wxasw$auevmi , A little more than a year ago the United States was mired in its deepest and most painful slump since the Great Depression. Since then, the economy has been recovering rapidly and upbeat economic indicators have become the norm. Critics of the turn-around claim that the expansion is artificial, as govern- ment spending and borrowing is higher than it ever has been. It seemed as if taxes would have to be risen eventually. The Labor Department announced the jobless rate for May had fallen to seven percent. Just a year earlier, unemployment peaked at a post- Depression high of 10.7 percent. White House Assistant Press Secretary Larry Speakes said, iiThe year 1983 proved to be one of promise as the economy produced nearly four million new jobs? Detroit found cause to celebrate with a reported sales gain of 17.9 percent over 1982 sales. Retailers added to their good news by marking the 1983 Christmas holiday shopping the best in nearly a decade. Revenues of major stores were over 10 percent above last years. Concurring on the improving state of the economy, Alan Greenspan, chairman of the Townsend-Greenspan economic consulting firm, in Time: HThis news is telling us that the recovery is still solid and still has a long way to go." Students seemed to be waiting for itthe long way? Quotas on Iapanese For all the good economic news that has been flood- ing in, realistic economists have been watching the indicators and warning of troubles ahead. Expecting an overheated economy, Federal Reserve Chairman Paul Volker will have to raise interest rates if rapid growth continues while prices climb higher. And higher interest rates could bring back the recession of 1981-82. Reagan officials continue to campaign aheadvtouting all positive indicators, refusing to look ahead - or behind for that matter. Refusing to increase taxes or reduce the military budget, Reagan insists he is serious about getting the deficit down. Soon after taking office he expressed concern over the $1 trillion debt; yet, it was his policies that increased that same debt to $1.8 trillion with the following years budget. We have moved from the Industrial Age to the Elec- tronics Revolution. Gadget- lovers and businesspeople alike reveled in the computer boom. Computers that fit in briefcases were in vogue, as well as your iiBasic" 256K models. The language was not French but Cobol. We didnit talk; we interfaced. And when we didnt talk, we watched videorecorders to our hearts' content. The Supreme Court approved the whole shebang. cars will not be extend- ed or renewed in March, 1985, said US. Trade Representative William Brock. The government said that because the Amer- ican industry seemed healthy enough to fare well on its own; the need for quotas is now outdated. It was determined that the industry was healthy primarily be- cause employees in the auto industry frequent- ly receive bonuses. Last year, the number of cars sold was far below the volume records for major companies. Modern equipment and cut- backs in the work force helped to maximize profits. Meanwhile, the lap- anese sales exploded. While much of the US. was offering champagne toasts to welcome in the new year, the worlds blggest A company, A- a merican Tele- F...- phone and : Telegraph - -: the Bell System : - died quietly. - v It broke up into eight giant AT$T pieces and seven regional holding companies, following an out-of-court sett- lement of an anti-trust suit reached on Ian. 8, 1982, between the Justice Department and Ma Bell. After 107 years of service, Ma Bell simply walked off-stage to no applause and no disruption of service. Millions of Americans were able to get a dial tone on New Years Day. In fact, some 800 million calls a day went through as before. However, executives in the regional holding companies remained uncertain as to how to charge the public for the new w service levels. ba ye l nomic flood- amists g the ing of echng nomy, airman ive to : rapid while And could sion of fficials Ipaign ositive 0 look or that :rease nilitary sts he ng the after 'essed trillion olicies same ith the get. Chrysler .has been burning rubber in an attempt to make their recent bout with bankruptey hlstory. After paying off their loan from Uncle Sam early, they announced a staggerlng proflt of $705.8 million for the first quarter of 1984, more than in any other year. Strikes mush- roomed around the country in some of the longest and nastiest labor- management disputes in years. Grey- hound workers halted all their routes for seven weeks, Las Vegas ca- sino workers held onto their cards and Eas- tern Airliners grounded them- selves in at- tempts to win concessions from the bosses. With a sponge and rubber gloves, most peo- ple would clean up their garages. But for con- traceptive-minded women, a sponge now means the assurance of a comfortable, conven- ient method of birth con- trol. The Food and Drug Administration approved the contraceptive sponge in April 1983. By July 1983, a woman could stroll to Skaggs and buy a three-pack for $3.50. The sponge was in- vented by Bruce Voor- haur. The polyurethane device releases sper- micide, absorbs sperms and covers the cervix opening. ,This 24-hour gem is effective with condoms, doesnit leak or smell and protects against veneral disease. Yeah! It has an effectiveness of 89 percent to 91 percent, but actual studies show that the real stuff works between 73 percent and 91 percent of the time. So, if you want to live dangerously or clean up in the love department, a contraceptive sponge is for you. As a result of the na- tionis move toward eco- nomic recovery, gasoline sales increased and prices decreased. Americans used 4.7 percent more gas this year. US. taxpayers this year had to work a total of 122 days to pay taxes, said Washington's Tax Foun- dation. That number was one day more than last year,s taxes required. 57 .. VI 1'1. 41,11wnwqu-s s....W4mm.Imuawiiwwwa-IwmeiF-EW a Shirley MacLaine was rein- carnated in more ways than one in 1983. Along with her best- selling book uOut on a Limb," in which she says she is reincarnated, MacLaine revived a fledgling movie car- eer With an Oscar-winning performance of a Southern matriarch in ttTerms of Endear- ment." ttTermsft the story of two strong-willed women and their love lives, also won Oscars for best picture, best supporting actor Hack Nicholsont and best director Uames BrooksI. While the film originally received rave reviews, public backlash ac- cused it of unending emotional manipulation. Linda Hunt, meanwhile, set motion-picture history by win- ning best supporting actress for her role as a Chinese-American dwarf photographer in Indone- sia in "The Year of Living Dangerously? Robert Duvall won best actor for ttTender Mercies." Merdiedhey run. When its curtains rose for the 3,389th time, Chorus Line became Broadwayts longest running musical ever. It opened eight years ago. New Yorkts Me- tropolitan Opera cele- brated its artsy centen- nial with a celebration featuring rare art depicting ttHeart of Opera." Hollywood invaded Broadway in 1983, and the Tony Awards reflected film actorst desire to return to the stage. Glenn Close and Jeremy Irons won as best actress and best actor in the best play, t'The Real Thing." And an adaption of a French film, ttLa Cage aux Folles," won as best musical. first I Unive Broad differt Black E Globe becau suffeI accus is SO! waded 1983 , twards actors to the a and von as .d best st play, 'hing." m of a la Cage von as The Culture Club and George OlDowd, better known as Boy George, led the influx of English groups flocking to America. Boy George, complete in androgenous clothing, femin- ine makeup and long hair lsometimes black, sometimes blondl, won America with songs like "Do You Really Wanna Hurt Me?" and itKarma Chameleon." Vanessa Williams, 20, of Millwood, N.Y. reigned as the first black to be crowned Miss America. The Syracuse University student of musical theater hopes to perform on Broadway someday, but first aims to show that ttthere is no difference between a black and a white Miss America." Blacks were barred from the pageant for 30 of its 62 years. Ellen Goodman, a syndicated columnist from the Boston Globe, responded to those who say Williams won only because she was black: itIt seems that the people who suffered most from prejudice against them are likely to be accused of prejudice in favor of them when, at last, there is some change? lR' ' ' Wowing the young and old and topping the charts with a series of hits from his ltThriller" albumy Mi- chael Jackson was the entertainer of the year. "Thrillerl, sold 25 million copies, more than any other album ever has. Iackson also dominated video entertainment with flashy dancing and bold acting in videos like ttThriller," ttBeat It" and ttBillie Iean." Jackson set a record by taking eight Grammy awards, including album of the year for "Beat It." Additionally, Jackson won a Grammy for best chil- drenls recording for his narration and singing on the album version of uE.T. - The Extra Terrestrial." While Jackson was siz- zling in the music in- Beatles memorabilia dustry, his million dollar Pepsi campaign set the viewing world on fire - but not until after Iackson himself caught fire, literal- ly, during filming for the commercial. Iackson's scalp and hair were sever- ely burned, requiring plas- tic surgery and a hospital stay that worried fans across the globe. The hospital received thou- sands of calls every hour about Iackson. Johnny Carson took another leap in value as the group, broken up for 14 years, celebrated the 20th anniversary of their U.S. debut. Rolling Stones Mick Jagger also celebrated an an- niversary, turning 40. Jagger says he could keep rocking until age 90. Liz and Dick are old news. Now keep you eyes on Liz and Vic. Just 18 months after announcing that she would never marry again, Elizabeth Tay- lor, 51, recanted by flashing her 16V: carat sapphire and diamond engagement ring. No. 8 is Victor Luna, a wealthy Mexican lawyer. viewers won't have to worry about being sur- prised or disappointed to find a guest host in Johnnyts shoes any- more. Carson made Joan Rivers his first- ever permanent guest host for ttThe Tonight Show." Rivers became a legend by bad- mouthing other legends. Princess Caroline of Monaco had two excit- ing things happen to her: She got married and she got pregnant. And not necessarily in that order. And someone who acts like a princess, even though she's not, also got hitched. Christina Onassis did the trick, so to speak. 59 x e. 4... .k- m vx-wciwdnoz'mttviiwirtqhnghh? - . Jabban There are those who will argue with his politics and those who will argue with his style of play, but nobody will ever again argue with Karem's Abdul-Jabbaris sta- tistics. In May of 1984, the Los An- geles Laker center overtook Wilt Chamberlain for the all-time NBA scor- ing lead. He broke the record against the Utah Jazz, and he did it with, what else, his sky hook. In June of 1983, basketball's true gentleman finally got a championship ring. Iulius Erv- ing and the Philadelphia 76ers rolled by the Lakers in just four games to win Los Angeles the NBA championship. As the USFL owner sought to lure top-notch rookies to the new league, the battle for the largest paycheck in sports heated up between two pups. Steve Young, a Brigham Young quarterback, who broke a fistful of NCAA passing records, passed up the NFL for the Los Angeles Express of the USFL and a fistful of dollars - $43 million, to be exact. Not to be outdone, Herschel Walker renegotiated his contract with the New Jersey Generals for 43+. HNinety-five percent of me is very sad that Pm retiring. But my knees are very happy.H - Dan Dierdort Within a month, the world of sport lost two of its finest citizens. On May 31, 1983, former heavyweight champion Iack Dempsey, known best for his brawls with Gene Tunney, was I found dead in his home. On Iune 29, 1983, Kansas City Chiefs Dempsey in 1974 When Georgetown coach John Thompson led his team through the mire that is the NCAA Basketball Tour- nament to the national championship, he be- came the first black coach to win the NCAA basketball title. Edmonton Oilers, ' Wayne Gretzky broke his own N ational Hock- ey League record by scoring in 56 straight games and lead his team to the Stanley Cup. running back Ioe Delaney, the AFC Roo- kie of the Year in 1982, went into a swimming hole in Monroe, La., to save two youths from drowning. Delaney drowned in that swim- ming hole, just miles from his home, leaving a wife and kids. The Washington Redskins, defend- . ing Super Bowl champion and billed as 5 the team to beat, got skinned by 38-9 by E the Raiders, who changed their address '7 from Oakland to Los Angeles, in Super ; Bowl XVIII. On a cold January day, 1 running back Marcus Allen, the latest; Heisman trophy winner playing in the: NFL, put the Black and Silver into theE end zone twice. He gained 191 yards in 1 just 20 carries for a Super Bowl record. ' The Raider defense stifled Theisman, .j Riggens and Co. and gave Los Angeles a 29 point margin, the largest in Super Bowl history, and probably the most surprising. i ' defend- Jilled as 38-9 by address n Super try day, 1e latest g in the into the yards in . record. Leisman, Angeles n Super me most Behind the hitting of MVP Rick Dempsey and the pitching of rookie Mike Boddicker, the Baltimore Orioles routed the Phillies in five games to win the World Series in October 1983. Baltimore won the fifth game 5-0. Less than two months after winning the Kentucky Derby and the Belmont Stakes, Swale collapsed and died at a workout. Autopsies didntt confirm the cause of death. NBC Sports Pete Axthelm said Swale used up too much "heart" in his victories. But Pete says that about every dead Mammalian sports figure. For the first time in 132 years, America did not rule the seas of sport. Australia 11, with the secret "winged keel," blew past Dennis Conner and his ship, Liberty, to give the United States its first Americals Cup yachting loss ever. Carl Lewis made more strides in proving himself as the greatest track and field athlete in history. In August of 1983, Lewis won the 100-meter dash, the long jump and the 400- meter relay at the World Track and Field Championships in Helsinki, Finland. In June of 1984, he qualified first in the 100, 200, long jump as well as earning a spot on the 400 relay team in the Olympic. Lewis would go to the Games and try to become the first human since Jesse Owens in 1936 to win four gold medals in track and field at the Olympics. Lewis is also threatening to break the world record all thought unbreakable. In 1983 he jumped within four inches of Bob Beamonls world record long jump distance. Two of baseballls recent greats decided 1983 was a good year to call it quits. Boston Red Sox Carl Yaztremski stopped at a record 3,308 games and Cincinnati Reds captain Iohnny Bench made '83 his year to take a seat. But old man Rose continues. Pete Rose, now playing for the Montreal Expos, hit his 4,000 base hit in 1983 and went into the 1984 season looking to break Ty Cobbfs record of 4,191. Now that Charlie Hustle is platooning in the Expo lineup, it looks like Rose may be a few years away from the mark of the meanest man in baseball. . a xnt .q-rwwu unv'w wits! ?EKTVWTT? - ' Pope Iohn Paul II Visited the Turkish terrorist who tried to assassin- ate him in the would-be assassin's isolation cell. The pope pardoned the terrorist, who kissed the pontiffis hand in gratitude. After visiting with the man for three hours, the Pope said the man had repented his sins. The terrorist admitted that he had been working with the Bulgarian secret service, which is thought to be an undercover apparatus of the Soviet-run El Salvador elected Jose Napoleon Duarte as their first freely elected president in a half century. The elec- tion symbolized success for Reagan KGB. Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau stepped down from office after 15 years of service on Feb. 29. Trudeau, a liberal, said he would step down as soon as his party could select a new leader. In his nationally televised farewell address, Trudeau told Canadians that he thought the country had matured. tiTrudeaumania" surged After 16 years of military rule, Panaman- ians elected Nicolas Barletta to be their next president. However, the electoral experiment backfired hours later, as supporters of the defeated Arnulfo Arias protested in the streets and claimed that the election was not conducted fairly. Barletta faced the task of returning the resigned and Yitzhak Shamir, former foreign minister, took over the post. Some dissidents threatened the coalition that put Shamir in office. After lengthy discussions, the dissidents finally came around. i The new government, a carbon copy of the Begin administration, set up new civilian communities on the West Bank. After eight years under a military 3 dictatorship, Argentina returned to democra- i tic rule under the new president Raul i Alfonsin. Alfonsin, elected in December, pledged to reclaim the Falkland Islands where Argentine forces surrendered to 0 Britain in ,Tune of 1982. Alfonsin also promised to punish those ? responsible for human rights abuses in the : country. ,,w a and a chance go, across the country, as over 8,000 people country to civilian rule, at the risk of democracy in Central gathered in a hockey rink to bid the leader upsetting the military and being overthrown. t America- good-bye. Trudeau promised to continue '3 helping the country grow, despite the fact that ' it looked as if opposition leader John Turner One of the worlds most oil-rich ewe w- , dwggldsmselegted. L countries achieved independence from wh. 7 British control on Ianuary 1. dropo t5 , a l A small country on Borneois northern Soviet 1331,; 3 ,, e ; s : cost, Brunei, is one of the wealthiest in the stantii 0530M t t x e a 5 world. Celebrations marked the event, with fill hit 41- mm, ; ; a long list of invited guests joining in on the f 1 t , i parties and parades. Prince Charles led the the OT , -. e A, , list of invitees. electe e a ; The country will not become a demo- tion cracy. dOUbt 11 W abilit t qym -s wash :7 u t a +- , ------- Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin form. from them in the . with in the 2d the lemo- Begin Jreign ilition ingthy came ipy of .vilian ilitary nocra- R aul ember, slands ed to those in the i2 .J a . tion and When Yuri An- , dropov died, the Soviets selected Kon- , flastantin Chernenko to .fill his shoes. He was the oldest man ever ' 1 elected for that posi- many doubted his political v ability. Continuity was his primary plat- form. Amnesty International, a human rights group, released a report saying that at least one-third of the world's prisoners are abused. Abuses were listed as frequent in 98 nations. The report detailed specialized tor- ture methods including Syriats Hblack slave," which is an electrical apparatus with a heated skewer and Chileis Hparrotts perchit in which the prisoner is hung upside down to force a confession. The report also accused the United States of allowing guards to beat prisoners. Lech Walesa led the list of Nobel Prize winners, but there were others worthy of mention. Other Nobel laureates include: William Golding of Britain, author of uLord of the Flies? the award for literature; William Fowler of Pasadena, Calif, and Subrahman- yan Chandrasekhar of Chicago, the award for physics; Henry Taube of Palo Alto, Calif., the award in chemistry; Barbara McClintock of Cold Harbor, N.Y., the award for medicine; Geard Debreu of Los Angeles, the award for economic science. While the United States cleaned up at the awards this year, the USSR. claimed that the whole affair had been rigged. The rest of the world didn't buy it, so the Soviets soon quelled the stink they started to raise. Maybe another year, huh comrades? The worlds population increased by 85 million people in the past year, said the Population Reference Bureau. That growth totaled more than the population of Mexico and Austria combined. The study also said that the world's population has doubled since WWII. Former head of Polandts independent trade union Solidar- ity, Lech Walesa, won the 1983 Nobel Peace Prize amid praise from Western countries and accusations of propaganda trouble-making from his home government. The 40-year-old activist let his wife travel to Norway to accept the $190,000 prize, for fear that he would not be allowed to return to Poland if he left. Walesa was honored by the Nobel committee almost one year after his release from prison where he was held for 11 months by the government which was then operating under martial law. Walesa formed the first independent trade union in the Soviet bloc and became known worldwide when he forced the government to allow the right to strike and organize independent unions. In 1981, Solidarity was banned. u xnvv-mraa m-muv-N, 551 V-xnssiwsitt'. In response to the new fad of suicide bombing by terrorists, as in Beirut and the Senate chambers, the White House received a security update as 8V2-foot steel gates, explosive-sniffing dogs, and concrete barriers were set up to protect the president. 1 President Ronald Reagan ordered an i invasion of tiny Grenada, population 110,000, because a large number of U.S. citizens were , in danger from a new government run by ua l brutal group of leftist thugs." l The United States had no choice "but to act strongly and decisively? , ' An early morning landing Oct. 25 of 1,800 MW U.S. and 300 Caribbean troops was successful. jjij'; :1 The men battled some 500 Cubans who were Wkly stationed on the island, Reagan said, to build WE; C an airstrip for Soviet use. flit! Those involved came from Antigua, :Jm: Barbados, Dominica, Ixamaica, St. Lucia and St. mlify; Vincent. Reagan said six members of the ,1??? Organization of Eastern Caribbean States asked 1:9wa the U.S. to invade Grenada. Right. And Reagan ware; . . 131ml; wt 18 the Queen of England. .11 Reagan got on television to plead his case lg? U1. with high-tech photos of a supposed Soviet VTEM airbase being built by Cubans. The invasion and 19191th- subsequent press blackout fanned the ttright- 'W'Fill'f to-know" attitude of the press and the W??? government's right to have the press mind its Tm own business. The public agreed with the LTT tttttt - government. Presit Troops withdrew from Grenada the second could h week in December. put the All told, at least the U.S. Army was pleased endang with its own performance. For the approximate- mid-M: ly 7,000 officers who touched Grenadian whee1i1 ground, the exercise was worth 8,612 medals. couldnt But let's be fair, not all those went to the ones Congre who actually invaded the tiny island, officers Senti who never left their air-conditioned office in t long-ra the Pentagon and troops who patiently and kills u valiantly waited to be called up from Fort Bragg, steadilt N.C., were also stuck with medals. A the Si any ir arms 1 walkec "We on U. nor re their behav: trol," t .Nu' m... ,.-.........- .. ..,. .. 415g....;..s-....;.4W;. President Ronald Reagan could have and should have put the MX missile on his endangered species list. By mid-May, all of Reagents wheeling and dealing still couldntt get a rise out of Congress. Sentiment for killing the long-range missile before it kills us has been growing steadily. Reagan argued that the Soviets wouldn,t have any incentive to return to arms negotiations that they walked out on in December. HWe must not cast doubt on US. and allied resolve nor reward the Soviets for their current belligerent behavior toward arms con- trol," Reagan said. Poor Yasser Arafat, buddy of the Soviets and chairman of the Palestinian Liberation Organiza- tion, was forced from the place he sought to claim. With the United Statest de- ployment of Pershing II missiles and the television program The Day After" occurring in November, European protest about the rockets along the West German border grew alarmingly loud. A million people marched along a 70- mile stretch in West Germany, protesting fervently about Americas"1ack of regard" for Germans' welfare. The most overwhelming thing was the knowledge that most people, regardless of language and cus- toms, worried about their own hides. The Central Intelligence Agency accused the Soviets of fueling Western Europes uproar over weapons that Ronald Reagan said were protecting them from the ttRed Menace But the Sovietsi efforts were thwarted, and stealthly, in the middle of the night, trucks began shipping Oil shipments to the United States appeared in jeopardy at times because of a war between Iran and 1 Iraq. While warplanes from both nations at- ttacked supertankers, na- tions from outside the Arab League refused to enter the Persian Gulf for fear of attack. Nearly 20 percent of the world's non-Communist oil comes through the gulf's Strait of Hormuz. The war has been raging for four years over ter- ritorial rights. The MidEast L nations threatened to des- 5 troy each others oil fields, which are the countries' only sources of income. WHI4 pieces of the missiles into military barracks. Manpower of NATO counw tries has declined 19 percent from 1971 to 1980. In Warsaw Pact countries, manpower has in- creased nine percent. N40; ERR 1W6 WEWONS t FREEZE 9:; m. u . ,0 V 1 "1' 1m hv' ,,,h:w.vx.vkg.q.qgga-Myvi mi-vwris a . Entertainment legends from across the industry died this year. Johnny Weissmuller, the Olympic swimmer who did 18 Tarzan films for MGM, died at 7 age 79, several years after a debilitating stroke. Slim Pickens, the yeehahing passenger on a nuclear bomb in Dr. Strangelove, died at 64 from complications resulting from removal of a brain tumor in J 1982. Michael Conrad, Hill Street Blues' Emmy-winning Sgt. Es- terhaus, died of cancer. Comedian Andy Kaufman, 35, died of lung cancer. The luny comedian did standup performances and played the mechanic Latka Gravas in the prime time sitcom Taxi. Ira Gershwin, lyricist for most of the famous George Gershwin tunes, died at age 88. Ethel Merman, whose career began with the Broadway play, "Girl Crazy," in which she sang "Rhythm," died after 50 years in show biz. She was 76. Academy-award winner David Niven, 73, of Scotland, died from the muscular dis- order known as Lou Gehrigis Disease. Brian Wilson's endless sum- mer ended as a result of drinking and diving in 58 degree water. The 39-year old Beach Boy had begun to seek treatment for drug and alcohol abuse. Photographer Ansel Adams died of heart disease at 82, a champion of the nature that he preserved for eternity in his prints. His black and white images celebrated an ideal vision of nature, captured by use of his "zone system," the method of exposure he pion- eered. The masteris books have sold over a million copies and his "Moonrise, Hernan- dez, Mexico" print sold for a record $71,500. The man who gave America its Big Mac Attack and initiated the fast-food industry died. Ray Kroc's empire has grown from a small California burger stand to a corporation that grossed $7.8 billion in 1982. Irwin Shaw, author of Rich Man, Poor Man, died at age 71. Am NBC ar the nem died. Sav when h Delawa woman televisit Re: uWorld ill with before I fell fro against has cov and cm comme speech; No one knows exactly what was going on between Marvin Gaye and his father the night the singer was fatally shot twice in the chest with a .38 caliber gun. Authorities arrested Marvin Gaye Sr. on suspicion of murder while stories of Hbad blood" between the two circulated. Gayets Motown career produced 13 top 10 hits from 1963 through 1977 including "I Heard it Through the Grapevine" and "Ainit Nothing Like the Real Thing." The 45-year old singer was picking his career up again when he was killed. He was rVIn recording a new album after - winning two Grammys for his 'aye 1982 hit "Sexual Healing." Yuri Andropov Andropovis death was officially announced by the Kremlin in February, ending the seven months of rumors fueled by his long, unex- plained absence. His 15 months in office were marked by steadily chilling relations between the U.S. and the Soviet Union, which included the Korean Airliner attack. Anchorpersons Iessica Savitch of NBC and Frank Reynolds of ABC made the news themselves this year when they died. Savitch drowned in a freak accident when her car plunged into the mud-filled Delaware River. The 35-year old news- Woman was also an anchor for the public television documentary "Frontline." H Reynolds had been the anchor of the .World News Tonight" when he became 111 with bone cancer. During the months before his death when he was absent, ABC fellyfrom second to third in its rankings agalnst other news programs. Reynolds, 59, has covered all major political campaigns 311d conventions since 1965, and often did mmmentary and analysis of presidential Speeuhes. N "The Addams Fami- ly" lost two of its members within a year of each other. Carolyn Jones iMor- ticiai died of cancer in August. Her career had taken off in 1957 after she was nominat- ed for an Oscar for her supporting role in ttThe Bacholor Party." Jones had recently appeared on the day- time drama iiCapitolJt Jackie Coogan wn- cle Festeri was Holly- . woods first major child movie star. He died of a heart attack in March. Known as "The Kid," he became a gutsy chiId-star when, in 1938, he sued his mother and stepfather for squandering the four-million dollar for- tune he earned in Hollywood. They set- tled out of court, but the publicity led to passage. of the "Coogan Law," a California statute plac- ing all juvenile earn- ings into court- administered trust funds. Americas most famous family again buried one of their own with the death of 28-year-old David Kennedy, son of the late Robert Kennedy. His death, treated as a Hdrug-related incident," brought to an end the losing battle Kennedy had waged for 16 years against the agony and bitterness over his father's assassination in 1968. After 42 years in Congress, Senator Henry iiScoop" Jackson suffered a heart attack and died. The attack occurred just hours after he had returned home after holding a press conference to express his outrage over the Soviet downing of Korean flight 007. The Washington state Democrat was often called a cold war liberal for his consistent support of both military expansion and social programs. M 67 qs. . . 1w .3, .5 r. 1.5a 3. V'rvI av "'9 A faintly acrid scent fills the rooms, the scent of a building thatis void of any food or merchandise. The smell of a church. The colors in the building are muted and serene, and it is quiet, except for a small rattle-jingle from the heating vent. But the high space of the Gothic vaulted ceiling and the silence overwhelm irreverent rattles and smells. There are often one or two worshippers here, sitting quietly in Rhonda White ' Victor and her husband chose the non- denominational A.P. Green Chapel as a compromise because of their different religions. The size fit just right for their small wedding of 65. the blond oak pews. The architectur- al lines lead their eyes to the front. There, a broad altar with brass candlesticks sits before an olive- curtained alcove lit by white light from above. The walls are ivory- painted; the leaded-stained glass windows in their polished limestone frames are pastel shades. The structure, the colors, the people within all convey peace. The AP. Green Chapel claims WM" y q-gmmv hvmr-vvzt'livl'r'. Q's. V othic Respite The Green Chapel offers itself as a peaceful haven for all. no pastor and no set congregation. Maintained and run by the Memorial Union staff, it was created as a non-denominational place of worship open to any University affiliated person or group. Daily, worshippers use it as a quiet retreat. Regularly, groups use it for initiations or founderis day services. The most frequent group usage is weddings, says Memorial Union Director Robert Brock. Another is memorial services for faculty or students. But individuals use it most. "Its a quiet place where I can be with God? says student Mary Haas. The chapel itself occupies most of the main floor; the basement houses a large meeting room, and the second floor houses the organ. That adds up to 3,705 square feet. The Chapel was built of limestone in a Gothic style similar to the Unionis. It doesnit take much maintenance, Brock says, and that little is done by University staff so no extra cost is incurred. The biggest duties are cleaning and occasional painting. The Chapel did get new carpeting in the nave a the main chapel - around All Souls Day in November 1983. It replaced the original carpet, worn by feet and knees since the chapel was dedicated October 11, 1959. Allen P. Green posthumously gave his name to the structure. He also conceived the idea for it, and the foundation created by his wife and him paid $85,000 of the $115,000 construction and furnishing costs. The Memorial Unionis operating surplus covered the rest. Mr. Green was a graduate of the University,s School of Mines and Metallurgy. After his brick industry boomed into an international corporation, he gave both time and money to his alma mater. He served on and chaired the Governors Board of Visitors here from 1942 through 1950, strongly advocating the bond issue to finance new buildings. He and his wife Josephine gave many poverty- stricken students a hand through scholarships and fellowships. The Greens died several years before the chapel was built, but before his death Mr. Green ordered architectis plans drawn for it. Their children followed their wishes in building the Chapel with their foundationis money. Both the Greens were devout Christians. Their spiritual legacy, the Chapel, remains for students of any denomination or faith. tiIn general,n says Stude and sf Some a bit. when ttbeca Broci stude thefts steal: Brocl and t repla woulc thoug steal open. with Fifty there 1983, tops marri there in th and g affili: far in heis 5 last withi Luck the i big x Chap and 5 One Broc s done by 'a cost is ities are painting. peting in hapel a Iovember 11 carpet, iince the ober 11, rumously :ture. He ,, and the wife and $115,000 1g costs. iperating Cr. Green iversity,s etallurgy. med into , he gave his alma aired the ors here strongly 1 finance his wife poverty- through 'al years lilt, but ordered it. Their ishes in h their devout gacy, the s of any general? says Brock, iiitis used every day? Students regularly meditate, pray and sit in the Chapelis quiet, he says. Sometimes they liven that quiet up a bit. itI love being able to come here when it,s empty," says Haas, 1tbecause I can be rowdy and sing? Brock says he,s never had to kick a student out for excess zeal. iiThereis been one or two thefts? he says. There isnit much to steal: three Bibles, two candlesticks. Brock says one Bible has been taken and the candlesticks have had to be replaced. Only an ambitious thief would even consider lifting the organ, though students have been known to steal in and play it when the loft is open. The sound of joy often enters with the peal of wedding bells, too. Fifty-seven couples were married there from July 1982 through June 1983, Brock says. June predictably tops the frequency list with 13 marriages, Brock says. Sometimes there are two or three weddings a day 1n the chapel then. Though brides and grooms-to-be who are University affiliated can reserve the building as far in advance as they like Brock says heis seen some come in almost at the last minute. One pair iiwanted it within the next day or so? he says. Luckily, he was able to accommodate the impatient couple. 1tIt was not a blg wedding? Brock says, and the Chapel was free. Memorial services for faculty and students are a more somber use. One or two are held there each year, Brock says. Solemn but not somber are the The inspiration and $85,000 were given to the University by Allen P. Green, an alumnus. The Gothic chapel, built in 1959, hoIds three bibles, an old Testament, a King James version and a Douay-Contra fraternity Catholic bible, Which were donated anonymously. initiations and services held there by sororities, fraternities and other University groups. iiWe like the organ and the setting and the atmosphere? says Helen Harrison, advisor of Sigma Alpha Iota, a professional music fraternity that students may join. The group uses the AP. Green Chapel once or twice a year for initiations. iiThe group finds that for an initiation it needs a serene setting such as the chapel? she says. ttWe could go to a home or another chapel, but we like to use something close? From the outside, the Chapel blends with the Unionhs architecture of rough blocks of white limestone. Ivy clothes the building in summer, turning a brilliant red in autumn before the leaves fall. The narrow diamond-paned windows peer out from their tangle of vines. Within, the Chapel daily per- forms its daily task as a haven for the individual. For the students who trickle in, four or five an hour around lunchtime, itis a quiet refuge from the noise and complications of life on campus. As their eyes bathe in the cool light from the pastel windows, so their souls bathe in the peace of the place. til come here every day while on campus to be with the Lord," says Haas. She finds it empty sometimes, full others. til love to find it full? she says. itI love to find it full of the people of God? Peopled or not, the AP. Green Chapel is filled with the silence that holds the voice of peace. Cl Story by Miriam Harline Photos by Pete Newcomb M fr?" ngiculture The pungenT odor of a well- used sTobIe fills The cavernous room as a small figure scurries from sToll To sTclI. "I love horses," Cindy Gibson says as she wipes The sweoT from her brow, HBuT I could do wiThouT This porT. She sToops To iifT anoTher shovelful of manure and hay from The floor of The sTolI, 0nd wiTh a loud efforT, Tosses iT inTo on owaiTing wheelbarrow. An employee 0T 0 UniversiTy-owned schle, Gibson earns a few exTra bucks, a few more crediT hours Towards her ogriculTure degree and o liTTIe more experience en rouTe To her goal of breaking horses for a living. Her duTies include feeding, washing and grooming The horses, as well as The Iess-Thon-glomorous Task of keeping The sToIIs clean. The glory porT of The job comes wiTh riding The horses To keep Them in condiTion. "i olmosT like riding The skiTTish ones besT," Gibson says, "They're more of a challenge." When The UniversiTy buys a horse wiTh o hobiT of Throwing iTs riders, Gibson may geT The job of Taming iT. The challenge of breaking such a beosT borders on danger 0T Times. "This one gave me c: kick IosT week," she says, "BuT you've jusT goT To IeT Them know who's boss." She mounTs The horse in ca single, graceful movemenT and guides iT wiTh careful Tics and Tugs Toward The posTure. "I've been doing This for olmosT seven years now," she says. Til'd jusT love iT if my work could be ploy." PhoTos 0nd sTories by AC. Dickson T ,7 i7 7, 13.95.13 "qu z....ur'.m vcmvs-wszv 'bN'Wb ' Engineering Tom Downey loves compuTers and roboTs, buT he didn'T Think he'd have To handle rodioochve moTericls To work wiTh Them. As 0 compuTer programmer CT The UniversiTy's Research ReacTor, Downey's job is To TesT The levels of rodioTion in various porTicles using c roboT. llThere really isn'T much danger," Downey says, "All I do is use programming language To Tell The roboT whoT To do." WiTh The Touch of a few buTTons, Downey sends The one-ormed roboT inTo a series of whining gyroTions. Picking up a vial conToining o minuTe rodioaclive porTicle, The roboT whirs down a Track, placing The vial in on insuloTed bin for TesTing. AfTer working CT The reacTor for only '10 monThs, Downey will be promoTed To ossisTonT manager for service compuTers. AT ThoT poinT, he will be in charge of 40 Terminals. And, as he says, "AT leosT I'll be away from The rodioTion. HI doubT l'll be going on in nuclear work," says Downy, Hl jusT like working wiTh roboTs." Downey believes There are many uses for roboTs, including cleaning up rodioocTive moTeriols or acid. HBesides," he says, HThe boss doesn'T have To pay Them To work all nlghT. Political fcience WiTh on air of confidence, The dapper UniversiTy sTudenT passes by The oncienT grim-faced securiTy guard and sTrolIs Through The Toll doors of The Missouri STaTe House of RepresenTGTives. Clad in o suiT and Tie, wiTh noTebook in hand, Chuck PeTerson looks righT oT home beTween The marble columns of The House. His oTTenTions ThoT day are focused on The proposed sToTe IoTTery, an issue being deboTed, objecTed and rebuTTed on The floor. He raises his hand To his mouTh To sTier a yawn as a disTinguished-Iooking man approaches and hands him a sTock of papers. He is Rep. O.L. SheITon hD-STLQ As a sTudenT in The ihTernship program of The poiiTicoi science deporTmenT CT The UniversiTy, PeTerson earns crediTs as an aide To Rep. SheiTon. iiWhen I firsT sTorTed ouT here, H was very exciTing," PeTerson says, "From Then on I've jusT Tried To gain more responsibiliTy." If Things go as PeTerson plans, he will join SheiTon as 0 sToTe congressman, roTher Then as an aide. uI had dreams of going ouT To WoshingTon DC. and making iT big ouT There," says PeTerson, "BUT I had To Tone Those dreams down. nBesides, This place isn'T so bad ofTer oil." v WWW w r' nu antiinfliiw Hrt Education He reclines in The disheveled sTudio, surrounded by The plasTer and aluminum forms ThoT were fashioned by his hand. The sTcTues and busTs, inoniche TesTomenTs To The inspiroTion wiThin The man, ThreoTened To mimic him in appearance. Til have more joy in making a realisTic work raTher Than obsTrocT," says Henderson I.C.A. Yebusiko, a Nigerian sTudenT of sculpTure. "These have come ouT of noTurol inciinoTion." Yebusiko, a Ph.D. candidoTe in orT educaTion, says his urge To be on arTisT come from living on The Nigerian coasT. HWe are closer To The wonders of noTure There," he says. nThe beauTy gave me a IoT of incenTive To creaTe." WiTh The belief ThoT man is an orT form in himself, Yebusiko says, "I feel ThoT God is The masTer orTisT." A sponsorship from his homeland enabled Yebusiko To come To Mizzou. "I am Thankful To be in America, buT I miss Nigeria," he says. When he does reTurn, he plans To work for The governmenT schools as on arT Teacher. AIThough he possesses degrees in poinTing and scuipTure, Yebusika believes anyone can be on orTisT. "A lack of TolenT demands chience," he says. "You musT sTorT again and say, Toh well." Once The poTience of on orTisT is learned, he says, The joy of arTisTic creoTion may be feIT. "You begin To work on The moTeriaI and, as you go on, you slowly forgeT everyThing else in The world." F .wwr. 1m .a-xe-g W, . nonu- Iw-ak-w1 - ROTC He marches sTraighT and Tall, sword in hand, back and forTh across The cemenT courT aT STankowski field. FirsT Class Midshipman David Busse leads a group of ROTC cadeTs in drills on a sunny afTernoon, seemingly oblivious To The soccer and sofTball games going on around him. uPounding The pavemenT every Wednesday wiTh The people all around doesn'T boTher me," says Busse. "IT sure beaTs serving in a closed academy." Busse says iT was a lisTrange decision" To sign up wiTh The miliTary. No one in my family has ever done iT." He Traces The decision back To his boy scouT days. "ThaT is where I acquired a TasTe for This kind of discipline." He also admiTs free TuiTion and books play a large parT in his involvemenT. For his four and a half years here aT Mizzou wiTh a managemenT major, Busse will spend an equal amounT of Time in service To his counTry. ln Busse's opinion, all The drilling does is nurse along an ideal. nIT comes down To shorT-Term saTisfacTion agaisnT long-Term graTificaTion," he says. TTAII The disTracTions do is riveT you more To The discipline." AT Busse's command, The group of cadeTs Turns 0T 0 righT angle, sTepping in Time. Passing by The parading cadeTs in a jeep, a few loud and boisTerous sTudenTs hoisT beers alofT and yell, TTAT ease flaTheads." They Turn aT a righT angle again, never missing a sTep. Journolirm In Times of failure, The average college sTudenT has The opporTuniTy To wiThdrow from The world and endure The red ink marks in soIiTude. NoT so for ScoTT Diener. As producer for KOMU-TV's '14 pm. newscosT, Diener has The unenviable posiTion of having his misTokes broodcosT To an audience of beTween 25,000 and 50,000. As 0 sTudenT in The broodcosT sequence of The Journalism School, he loves The pressure ThoT comes wiTh The posiTion of producer. His duTies include planning The sequence of sTories To be presenTed 0nd Taking care of any losT minuTe changes and disosTers. "I like The idea of being in charge," says Diener, who compleTed a series of Three classes in broodcosT reporTing and ediTing To qualify for The job ThoT pays in crediT hours. Diener is noT alone as a sTudenT 0T KOMU. The vosT mojoriTy of reporTing, phoTogrophing and ediTing is done by journalism sTudenTs. llThis is The only school operoTion of HS kind," says Diener. "You con'T learn wiThouT facing The crises." He odmiTs ThoT every now and Then a show will iiblow up on you," The wrong Tape will run or a person will be idenTified as Jesse Hall. "And in The end, The producer is blamed," he says. Is all ThoT grief worTh iT'? Diener says iT comes down To one Thing. HThe pinnacle of The Thing is geTTing 0 job. When ThoT is secure, I will be secure." In 1948 George Orwell wrote his novel about the ultimate totalitarian state, predicting a frightening, de- solate future in a place where even thought is a crime. He called this novel, his most famous work, 1984. Orwellis projected date for this future is now the present. The year he made so significant is here, and with it comes a barrage of compari- sons in the media between prophecy and progress. Many people say that the United States today is nothing like what Orwell predicted in 1984. His protagonist, Winston Smith, lives in an austere society constantly monitored by dictator big Brother and the two-way television. Privacy is obsolete; celibacy is virtuous. Service to the state is every person,s purpose. Dissent, or even dis- agreement with the Big Brother ideology, has become unthinkable. It is an impersonal, technocratic society with no true individual or communi- ty freedoms, no civil rights. On the surface, this society seems far away from Orwellis predic- tions. But what about 1994 or 2004? The year 1984 will pass, but Big Brother Will Always Be Watching Perhaps the projected date was just early. A closer look at the United States puts the future in a less promising light. Many of societyis characteristics today seem disturb- ingly similar to those in 1984, or seem to be heading in the same direction. Government, like Ingsoc in the novel, is brimming with a bureacracy difficult to understand and change. Policy and action seem to be wasting natural resources; educational bud- gets are out while defense expenses rise. Even Missouri students carried part of the burden this year: Right after returning from Christmas break they were hit with an unforeseen semester surcharge. The tilnformation Age, has arrived, and access and control are more important than ever before - especially for adaptation to a modern technological society. The publicis right to know is essential for a working democracy. In 1984, the totalitarian government completely controlled all information, including historical documentation. The US. social structure and Constitution upholds many impor- tant rights of the citizenry. The Freedom of Information Act is one way the right to access govern- ment documents is protected. According to Maura Christopher, a masteris degree candidate at the University, iiThe Reagan adminis- trationis efforts to control infor- mation have reached proportions unmatched by any previous administration in recent memory. They are encroaching on First Amendment rights from several directions. These efforts have effectively shut up the govern- ments most astute critics? tFOI Center report 11483. Although the Freedom of Information Center is located here on campus, an accusing finger can be pointed at the University concerning document access. Col- leges are usually regarded as institutions upholding the right to know, but in 1978 the Columbia Daily Tribune was denied more than 80 University records and acce mee ness opp Mis Rec cas1 late Apl tha to 1 am boc ure and , impor- ry. The t is one govern- otected. stopher, e at the dminis- pl infor- oortions revious emory. n First several s have govern- f, tFOI om of ed here ger can iversity ss. Col- ded as right to olumbia d more ds and access to an informal dinner meeting about University busi- ness. The action was met with opposition from proponents of the Missouri Open Meetings, Open Records tSunshinel Law, and the cases went to court. Five years later, the Missouri Court of Appeals lWestern Districtl ruled that the University is not subject to the law, adding that the statute applies only to top legislative bodies. The case is still in court. Society is often criticized for becoming too impersonal and technical. Cybernetics and robot workers in hazardous jobs are prominent in industry now. There IS a boom in personal computers. Human artificial insemination exists with more and more accep- tance each year. Everything seems to change so rapidly people hardly have time to consider the disad- vantages and dangers of tech- nological advancement. Prominent social and behavioral scientists, such as Peter Berger and Thomas LuCkmann, have presented con- vincing evidence about the mentally stifling alienation problems suffered by people in modern society. With all this in .mind, Big Brother and Ingsoc seem more real and less like a terrifying product of ' a great writeris imagination. Could 1984ls Room 101 be just down the hallway? Unlike OrwelPs novel, though, glimmers of hope shine through the grim views of the future. Winston Smith,s dissent is defeated in 1984, but a handful of dissatisfied citizens work, often successfully, to keep our society from turning into a cultural nightmare like 1984. People like consumer protector Ralph Nader, feminist Bella Abzug, educa tion advocate Florence Howe and civil rights leader and presidential candidate J esse Jackson have opened eyes and minds to the possibilities and prevention of a future like the one depicted in Orwellls novel. These people see problems in the system and struggle against them, with notable public support. Also, the US. system is full of H ,o. Photo illustration by A.C. Dickson checks and balances which fight against threats to civil rights and freedoms. Voting power, when utilized correctly, still exists as a concrete method to avoid situations leading to unhealthy limitations on individual freedoms and rights. The basic principles of democracy are designed to work against totalitarian- ism. Here at the University, student and faculty support for civil rights and democratic freedoms is common. Lectures, films and rallies addressing such issues as the nuclear arms race, environmental protection, interven- tion in foreign countries and equal rights occurred almost weekly this year. Though some people are working to avoid a future like Winston Smiths studies show that most people are optimistic about the future and comfortable with the present. Perhaps these folks should keep an eye on the world around them before their televisions are the ones with eyes. D Story by Tanya Rae Scheerer m .0 a 1 "nutwslv . , -q- uw-Ms- u. , "WM!- A Professor of Uncommon Inspiration Commentary flies fast and fur- iously in the hallways outside Dorothy Haeckefs classroom. Some students file out in animated groups of three and four, hands gesturing, voices raised in excitement or agitation, faces alive with thoughts and emotions. Several others may walk alone down the corridor, moving slowly, heads bent and brows furrowed in deep reflec- tion. Still others remain until the last possible moment, flocking around the front of the classroom, hoping to ask a further question or to argue a point made in class. What is interesting about this scene is that it is the rule rather than the exception with Haeckerts class- room. Since her arrival on campus in July of 1981, as the director of the women studies program, she has earned a decidely well-deserved reputation, as a teacher who mo- tivates, inspires, challenges, respects and cares about the students in her class. In 1981 Haecker received her doctorate in philosophy from the University of Kansas at Lawrence. Prior to that time, she lived and worked for seven years in California, where she became involved with the new and rapidly emerging womenis movement of the early and mid - 19705. When speaking of the early influences that brought her to the woments movement, Haecker men- tions such feminist writers as Robin Morgan, editor of one of the first and most well-known classics of feminist Ag theoretical anthologies, Sisterhood is Powerful. She became active in a wide variety of feminist community action efforts such as conscious- ness-raising groups and a child-care reference service. A commitment to activism, combined with a dedication to education, for herself and others, led Haecker to become involved with the newly emerging field of women studies. Bringing to students a knowledge and understanding of women that they could not learn in a traditional curriculum had a strong appeal. So in addition to teaching her regular philosophy courses, Haecker taught women studies courses at Chico State University and San Francisco State University and helped to organize two of the first officially recognized women studies programs in the United States. Within a few months after A.C. Dickson comple Haecki as the directc operat but thi it ne guidan H was tc that w and W1 course soon 1 studei womei throug Scienc gree. '1 With 1 exami: iences and s stone A feminf very matte multi1 they 1 this 2 issues E wome while in Ct sicallj say ti on 1i: Doro1 F 2. Dickson ding of learn in a strong hing her Haecker uses at nd San ty and :he first studies Ltes. ,s after n1 fl donft think there are enough words to describe the warmth and courage this woman is willing to share with othersf - Lydia Watts completing her doctoral degree, Haecker was hired by the University as the first full-time women studies director. The program had been operating with a part-time director, but the program had grown to where it needed more attention and guidance. Haeckeris first course of action was to develop a core set of classes that would be offered every semester and would be the basis for the topics courses and for the degree, which was soon to follow. For the first time, students could actually have a women studies degree. It is offered through the College of Arts and Science as an interdisciplinary de- gree. This core curriculum, combined with numerous other courses which examine womenis lives and exper- iences taught in various departments and schools, stands as the corner- stone of the program. As a teacher, Haecker brings her feminist beliefs into the classroom in very tangible ways. Her subject matter is feminst theory in all of its multiple forms, and students find they can make connections between this and the very central, personal issues in their own lives. Elaine Webster first took a women studies course with Haecker while working on her masterls degree in community development. ttBa- sicallyfl Webster says, "you could say that I changed my whole outlook on life after taking a course from Dorothy. ttShe was instrumental in raising my consciousness on many levels? By meeting with other women who were concerned with the same issues, she says, she found a common ground where it seemed none had existed before. ftWe shared discussions about our own lives, our own experiences around these varied issues. We were able to begin identifying the barriers against us which exist within our social systems, what causes those barriers, what we can do to change the world in which we live. We also learned about our strengths, both as individuals and as a collective group? This sort of immense change has taken place for numerous students who have participated in one of Haeckeris classes. In the winter semester, the program offered for the first time a topics course entitled, thomen, Race and Class? co-taught by Haecker and Frances Jones- Wilson, interim co-ordinator of the UMC Black Studies Program. Three times a week over 40 women gathered to discuss the issues of race and class and how this affected them. For what was perhaps the first time for most of the students in the class, dialogue was heard around the room among women from different class and race backrounds on such themes as family, work, sexuality, spirituali- ty, violence, power and love. Lydia Watts, 24, a senior major- ing in social work, was an active member of that class. To her, Haecker was responsible for the success and effectiveness of the course. gWhen I think of Dorothy, I think of balloons beautiful, bright, colorful balloons, floating, and never ending. These balloons represent for me the people with whom Dorothy has shared her energy. She has opened the eyes of a lot of students to what have always have been forbidden truths about the reasons why so many people are oppressed. ttAnd when one balloon sepa- rates and goes its own way, it begins to multiply, and once again you have beautiful, bright balloons every- where. As students in Women, Race and Class, we were those bright, colorful balloons. We would separate and multiply as we left that class- room because we took what she shared with us and shared it with others? Haecker truly encourages her students to think for themselves, an often used maxim but one' which is actualized in far too many class- rooms. Part of her philosophy of teaching is expressed in her state- ment that Uthere is no power in rejecting yourself? Haecker mo- tivates her students to respect themselves for who they are. She also encourages them to examine deeply their own thought processes, to understand why they hold the beliefs and values which they do. Students who agree with many of the basic principles of feminist theory find that they are challenged by Haecker to explain why they agree. Those who disagree with some or all of these principles find that their opinions are respected and that Haeckeris classroom in a haven where opinion can be freely expressed. The result is usually a lively, challenging discussion wherein Haecker directs the spiraling flow of conversation like a choreographer, moving about the room from desk to blackboard to window, arms waving and eyes ablaze at one moment with the passionate excitement of a new concept, or face somber and attentive as students share the commonalities and differences of their own lives. Few people who take her classes find themselves unchanged in some way or another by the end of the semester. Many people find them- selves wanting more of the same, more of this profound and exciting intellectual stimulation which makes Dorothy Haecker such a joy to have as a teacher. Cl Story by Deborah Pursifull Professor Bill Bondeson has his own formula for 2 attaining the classic virtues of truth, '3 beauty and happiness. Story by Julie Boyle Photos by Michael Kodas 84 He doesnt look like anyone out of the ordinary, this middle-aged, slightly balding man who is padding around his house on a Saturday afternoon. Clad in a baggy green Izod sweatsuit and beat-up tennis shoes, hets been listening to an album on his stereo, putting off his afternoon jog and reading papers on his coffee table. But the music is Beethoven, the papers are a dissertation on Nietsche and the jog is to burn up the numerous calories he plans to consume in a Grand Marnier souffle this evening. Even when Dr. William Bonde- son is schlepping around, hes got class. The doctor of philosophy who specializes in Greek studies has his own formula for attaining the classic virtues of truth, beauty and happi- ness: tiJust give me good books to read, lovely music to listen to, good things to eat and drink and beautiful things to look at. Pm not an ascetic . never could be? A wide grin stretches across his face as he adds, itAnd P11 show you the wine cellar downstairs to prove it? No, Bondeson clearly doesnlt believe in the doctrine of self- deprivation. He attacks his interests with the gusto of the men on the Schlitz beer commercials, but the effects are a bit more refined. Bondeson has combined his interests in medicine, philosophy, religion and music to become a man some have called tithe universityls own Albert Schweizer? The compar- ison is particularly gratifying, since Schweizer was a childhood idol of Bondesonis. ttWhen I was 15," Bondeson remembers, til sat down and wrote my name with four degrees following it: M.D., Ph.D., Th.D., and D.M3i Though he admits he hasn,t reached the level of Schweizer in all these areas, his accomplishments have brought him fairly close. "Pm not a professional anything? Bonde. son says, ttBut I am a pretty good amateur at the things I love? And the University is the better for it. Dr. Bondeson has a dual professorship in philosophy and medicine, is an enthusiastic patron of the arts and, for the past eight years has been the director of the Concert Series. He terms himself an Aristo- telian, one who believes human life is an example of the purpose and presence of this universe. He says man fits into the universe by Virtue of the growth, development and exercise of his reason. itWe by nature have an erotic itch to know? Bondeson says, iiAnd I believe the oldest profession is, contrary to popular opinion, teaching." But he is quick to qualify his statement. iiYou really cant teach 3 7, anyone anything, Bondeson says, itYou can only put them in a position where they can learn for themselves? The idea can be summed up in the words he used to motivate his students after a lecture on the complexities of Christian philosopher St. Augustine in Humanities 102. tiGo get em gang DO IT!" Bondeson has taught Humani- . ties since he arrived at the University I in 1964. til knew from the first day I taught the course that it was my thing? he says. The course is a lot like his own life e an interdisciplin- ary amalgam of literature, philo- sophy and art that results in one rich package. Bondeson is one of the most popular professors teaching the course. His section usually has a waiting list of new students who want to enroll because of the large number of repeat customers in the four- course Humanities sequence. iiI A Philosophy oi th -n always old-tin who 3 unique each c tries 1K theylw class t for his severa P: senior timers sectim tivef, bring profes heis t S you r differ overw methi alway joke? I up i becor of ph bad 1 man' by h aviray aroui sessii inclu mam Fudg gran high high mak Boni that Unii DICE ly sw emc COll1 tishments ose. iTm ,i Bonde- atty good ve." he better i a dual Jhy and patron of ght years 3 Concert 1 Aristo- 1man life pose and He says by Virtue tent and by nature know? elieve the itrary to ialify his nit teach ;on says, a position mselves? 1p in the ovate his on the Lilosopher .ties 102. ITV Humani- Iniversity first day t was my e is a lot disciplin- ie, philo- 1 one rich the most ning the ly has a who want e number the four- ence. til 5 of the Good Life V always make it a policy to let my old-timers in? he says. The students who stay with Bondeson have a unique opportunity to get to know each other and their professor. He tries to keep in touch with them after theyive completed the courses a one class continues to invade his home for his homemade pasta and bread several times a semester. Patty Hopfinger, a University senior, is one of Bondesonis old- timers, ttI thought about switching sections once to get a new perspec- tive? she says, ttBut I just couldnt bring myself to do it. Of all the professors Pve had at this university, hes the one I will remember most? She continues, iiIn Humanities you read so many good books and different philosophers, it could seem overwhelming. But Dr. Bondeson,s method of teaching is so relaxed, he always starts out the class with a joke? Bondesonis attempts to lighten up the class period that could become heavy with the weighty ideas of philosophy often take the form of bad puns: ttWouldn,t you say that a man who goes off to live in the woods by himself is Thoreauing his life awayiw Peanut MSLMS are passed around as brain food. His review session for the final almost always includes Bondesonis own special manna - a gallon of Jamoca Almond Fudge ice cream. He grew up in Chicago, attended grammar school and two years of high school. Heis never received a high school diploma, but managed to make up for it. At the age of 15, Bondeson passed a placement test that allowed him to enter the University of Chicagois pre-med program. Though he was intellectual- ly suited, Bondeson says he was not emotionally mature enough to handle college. ttMy students find this hard o .uusvwssv cngngqi "wwwpq " .. 4......7 , ya..- M-.." -qw...;.;.-.....:....M- AWWM- .L. ..... .. . ' ' V' A .h,.- , ' IH5I ALXMDRIL'H SERHQ ululmk ILsK' 51 RIP, SPIUM EV Nr WWW..." ....W ....,. MM. .. V M t0 beli in clas a spe studer. A: decide and r4 college to en' triple philos in hf disem intrigw secure back a Phi with 1 maste ty of A arrive years depa1 ured, the I of th the t studs ary t Hea With Dan cours in tk those othe1 prov siuxr dileI Becz Bow ship whii devz trib' com Con to believe, but I never said a word in class? he says. iTve always had a special empathy for the quiet student? After two years at Chicago, he decided against medicine as a career and retreated to a small, Lutheran college in Rock Island, 111., planning to enter the ministry. He took a triple major - Greek, German and philosophy - and graduated second in his class. After graduation, disenchanted with the ministry, but intrigued by philosophy, Bondeson secured several fellowships and went back to the University of Chicago for a Ph.D. in the subject. He graduated with not only a doctorate, but also a masters in Greek from the Universi- ty of Illinois. Armed with three degrees, he arrived at UMC, and within three years became chair of the philosophy department. He was the first unten- ured, assistant professor ever to hold the post. He has served as director of the Honors College and founded the College of General Studies for students who want an interdisciplin- ary degree. In 1979 he co-founded iiHealth Care and Human Valuesii with University medical professor Dan Winship. The program offers a course in medical ethics to students in the medical school as well as to those at the undergraduate level in other schools and colleges. It has also provided guest lecturers and sympo- siums that examine the ethical dilemmas presented by medicine. Because of his work in that program, Bondeson was awarded a professor- ship in medicine. uI get to wear a white coat and look absolutely devastating in it? he says. Perhaps his most visible con- tribution to the University and community has been through the Concert Series. Bondeson seems to relish his role as the leading soldier in Columbiais war against its reputa- tion as a cultural wasteland. He is responsible for bringing such artistic heavyweights as Itzhak Perlman, Alvin Ailey and Robert Shaw to campus. Since he assumed director- ship of the Series in 1976, the number of events has tripled and attendance has quadrupled. Time is valuable to Bondeson. He is continually running between his three offices. He is also kept busy by his 11-year-old son, Adam, his own golf team and a revived hobby - piano lessons. The ideas of the Greeks, he says, provide him with the cornerstone that enables him to practice what he teaches. iiRationality and under- standing tempered with the notion that this life is to be savored? he says. itThat,s my stuf 3, Bondeson says he could never be a follower of Plato, he,d much rather be an Aristotelian and View man as a unitary combination of reason and emotion who is born for society. ttBesidesf, he adds, grinning and giving his stretched sweatjacket a tug, iiYou couldnit be a Platonist and make good pasta? D cgi-ymav 5 ,. Tm not an ascetic . . . never could bef A wide grin spreading across his face, he adds, iAnd P11 show you the wine cellar downstairs to prove itf 7.711534 31?. swaggc'a ' 7!qu The Stein Club 1947 - 1983 Colum bia is 75,4 715M afternoon. Tomorrow, the Tigers play; this evening, Mizzou students crowd into their favorite watering hole to listen to tunes and celebrate survival of another week. Sounds like any Friday afternoon this fall, right? Well, check the price on that cold mug of beer. Twelve cents! And beer in a bottle? Thattll be 27 cents, please. This cant be 1983. It isntt. It happens to be 30 years ago in the most popular student hangout of the day - the Stein Club. 7Faurot was football coach when I started tending bar at the Stein Clubf 70-year-old A.B. Hatton recalls. NThe bar was strictly a student hangout. You could hardly get in the place on football week- ends? The Stein Club opened in 1947. Harry Truman was president. Joe Louis was heavyweight champ. Alfred Hitchcockts latest release, Notorious!, with Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman, was playing at the Uptown Theater. Puckettts had Eisenhower shorty jackets on sale for $3.95, and Georges Market at Third and Broadway was selling bacon at 49 cents per pound. Columbia institutions come and go, and so too, did the Stein Club. It closed its doors for the last time in December. Originally, the small bar was at 13 S. Eighth St., now the fountain lobby of Boone County Bank. Carl Niewoehner, a consulting engineer for Chinn and Associates Inc., the firm that replaced the old Stein in 1967, was studying at Mizzou after he returned from World War II. He remembers the clubs opening. ttThere was great anticipation? Niewoehner says. 7It was billed as a great nightclub. It was pretty doggone nice for students. The owner oldest bar closes its doors had it all fixed up? Students mingled at tables or at the long bar, which ran the length of the north wall, and crowded into five round booths along the opposite wall. The club filled a void for students who found little else to do in Columbia but study. ttThere was nothing, I mean nothing to do," Niewoehner says. So on Friday afternoons, the students headed for the Stein Club. 71 saw it so crowded you couldntt get in, even standing? recalls Niewoehner. 7It was absolutely packed? Despite the student hordes, Niewoehner says the Stein Club allowed no roughneck behavior in those days. Edward ttCountrytt At- kins, the founder and 28-year owner of the Stein Club, ttran a good, quiet bar? Niewoehner says Country was a ttdominating type of individual." Sandy Humphrey, a Stein Club v l barmaid for the past 10 years, says Country was a large man a six feet and at least 300 pounds. Humphrey and others who know Country remember him having to squeeze through the front door of the Stein Club. She says that Country was a lovable character who had great rapport with the customers. 0mm Country, who is ill but still resides in Columbia, as a shrewd businessman. They smile as they describe his style of serving beer. Each was topped with an inch or two of foam - a Country head. Country saved a lot of mon : that I to it BT08: beca arou early allegh owne Atki bug incre expa anal Funm rs, says six feet mphrey ountry squeeze .e Stein . was a . great w sides in essman. is style topped m - a a lot of money over the years by serving beer that way. Country moved the Stein Club to its current location, at 704 E. Broadway in 1967. When liquor-by-the-drink became legal, other bars opened around town in the late 1960s and early 19703. The students switched allegiances and left the small bar. Mike Atkinson, the current owner, bought the Stein Club from Atkins in 1975. The bar was an ailing business at the time, he says. To increase capacity, he remodeled and expanded the interior. He installed a small bar and pool tables in a back room that had been used for storage. He also introduced 25-cent, 10-ounce beers on Tuesday nights. iiThe idea was to give it away on one night and hope they would come backf Atkinson says. According to Atkinson, business took off. He recalls having to lock the front door some Tuesdays because there was no room for more cus- tomers inside. iiThere would be 100 people drinking on the sidewalk in front? Atkinson says. iiIt was fun. But the city council meets across the street? Its days as the most popular student hangout over, the Stein Club began earning a new reputation as perhaps the roughest and wildest bar in Columbia. Some folks began referring to the bans quarter-draw night as iiTuesday night at the fights." Atkinson is amused by the characterization. iiIf you,re doing a great business, youlre bound to have some trouble? he says. Arthur iiJaybird7 Jolly, 34, a gravelly voiced riverboat man who tended' bar for Atkinson in 1975 and 1976, says that it was common to have three or four fights most Tuesday nights. But most who frequented the club the past few years considered its reputation for roughness a thing of the past. Jerry Pierce, who was a Stein Club regular the last seven years, says those who believed the Stein Club was a rough bar were those who never bothered to check it out for themselves. it1 went there because it didnt matter how you dressed? says Pierce, who wears his dark-brown hair in a single braid down his back. Pierce, wearing faded blue jeans and an omnipresent black leather jacket, drank cold bottles of Busch. Many students adopted the Stein Club as their hangout again during its last two years. They say they enjoyed the variety of people it attracted. Mary Jane Gore, a journalism graduate student at Mizzou, says she frequented the Stein because it reminded her of the small neighbor- hood bars back home in Washington, Latin Quarter. iiThe Stein Club was crowded, dark and it served good, cheap, cold beer? Gore says. ttAnd you could always count on seeing a few characters? She also enjoyed the live music. iiYou could dance without caring what you looked like. I could come straight from the library and dance." Atkinson explains that he closed the club partly because he wanted to try something new and partly because a new lease called for a sizable rent increase. Atkinson has opened a new nightspot with a new name, Toadls, and a iihigh-techll look on Broadway, two doors east of the Stein Club. Instead of the small poolroom, the new club features a stage and a large dance floor. 71 think Columbia lacks a good small neighborhood bar now that the Stein Club has closedf, Gore says. Gone is the smokey, old bar with its woodgrain booths and red-brick walls. The red neon sign has been extinguished, and the luster of the shiny black exterior of the Stein Club will soon be a memory. A Columbia institution has ended. Cl K .umym mqu..vo1-:n1Vscmwwr:nssvwv?WQE-5Wum W - . , . Paying Up has :nmpleteh College costs you more than a yOur sleep. it '1 Q9: .11me 6, .nt a m the cm of 0101mm, am of am ' agatemth bag of gillag, in the gear at our Flore ans thwmh nine lpmln'eb zmh eightg-fuur- Wihm x ,1," NT$- iv o, . Ii: M pertaining therein. ,2 proper officials anh the Michael Kodas photo illustration The University of Missouri may be Columbials biggest financial liability. Like Charles Dickens, Artful Dodger, the University has been quietly and fiendishly plucking money out of the drawers of almost every city businesses, till, not to mention every city business person. Like any good pickpocket, the University has left the victims to grope for their bills, wondering who liberated all their cash. lTwas Jesse Hall, my befuddled friends. Consider two places studentls money has gone the past five years instead of the merchantsl pocket: tuition has soared by more than 55 percent in the past four years and dorm fees took a drastic turn upward, increasing by more than 50 percent. This means students five years ago had much more buying power than they do today. Consequently, there is less fun money in the pockets of MU students, and less cash changing hands in shops, bars and eateries. So the shopkeepers have it tougher. Big deal. What about the poor student who is getting poorer each year? Indeed, stretching limited funds is significantly more challenging for most students than anything they,ve seen in trigonometry, calculus or statistics. Not only is the University gobbling up big bucks, but there are hidden boobytraps in spending fun money. Traps that lead inexorably to a skinning. For instance, say you go to Happy Hour some Friday. Exact figures are tough to determine, because weight, tolerance and type of booze all play a part in the final cost. Around here, draft beer is 75d: a glass, $2.75 a pitcher; bar highballs are about $1.50 and frozen drinks like daquiris go for $2.25. So, most anyone can get a good buzz for about $10. Now that youlre happily saturated, you might want to eat. Thatls right, head for the free finger food. If youlre paying for it, add anywhere from $1.50 to $2.95 for onion rings or deluxe nachos. Now, herels where the unexpected costs start to crop up. You need at least a pair of jeans and a button-down shirt to avoid disdainful glances from the blue-blooded preppies that herd to the cityls watering holes like polo ponies after a hard match. To keep these clothes horses at bay, youlll have to spend at least $15 for the shirt and $19 for the Levi,s ladd another $10 for designer jeansl. Sometimes the euphoria of grog, grub and good company can lead to embarrassing gastronomic excesses. Dry cleaning for the new shirt and a warm wool sweater tits cold here from October to ApriD can run upwards of $5. Hangover aspirin is about $3 a bottle. No for a d So at yOlll brings l You,ll I BlCSL I 50$ api 20o M No must i astrono A t-box and at well as at Fart thank $1.39 1 until ti sugar Books a plan Tl much study forget $48 a 1 of cou sometl Add $ $258 1 so bad a Hrin A would for o: monew physii write and it in fiv C the ill only precei totall; much 'I extraV cream in the Michael Kodas photo illustration ey. Traps Le Friday. e weight, the final a pitcher; 'inks like good buzz ated, you ree finger 1 $1.50 to rt to crop ,ton-down e-blooded like p010 1es horses shirt and er jeansl- company sses. Dry eater 055 .rds of $5- No one budgets for these hidden costs when they go for a drink, but theyire there. So stay home. Save lots of money, right? Wrong. Sit at your desk; study with those books whose price tag brings new meaning to the expression iihighway robbery? Youlll need pencils $1.20 for tenl, pens $2 for ten factory Bicsl, notebooks tat $1 eachl, binders t$3 eachl, folders 504: apiecel, paper clips t60a; per 100i, erasers ta steal at 20m and at least one hi-liter tanother 90w. Now, most students Will admit the mind and mouth must work in unison to comprehend anything from astronomy to zoology, and junk food seems to work best. A t-bone steak and all the trimmings would just distract, and at $11.50, such a meal fits into a college budget as A t-bone fits into a college budget about as well as 60,000 fans fit into the bathrooms at Faurot Field. well as 60,000 football fans fit into the four bathrooms at Farout Field. A one-pound bag of M8zMis will do nicely, thank you. Simply tear a gaping hole at the top of the $1.39 package and paw the tiny morsels from any angle until the appointed chapters are read or you collapse from sugar diabetes. So far, the costs havenlt been too high. Books and all the rest cost about $150 and are usually a planned expense. The food, unfortunately, isnit. Depending on how much dorm food you can stomach, the numbers for edible study aids can run upwards of $7 a week - and dont forget Sunday meals. Now the weekly tab goes to $12, or $48 a month, or $198 a semester inot counting finals week, of coursel. If you like to wash your munchies down with something cool and refreshing, you need a refrigerator. Add $60 per year rental fees to the study budget. were $258 for the groceries alone. Happy Hour doesnlt sound so bad after all, and besides, you look like you could use a drink. ' Ah yes, and what about dating? What, you may ask, would college be without romance? A helluva lot cheaper, for one thing. For brevityis sake, welll stick to the monetary costs only. Trying to assess the emotional and physical costs of a college relationship is like trying to write a term paper on the literature of the 16th century and its effect on computer literacy - its hard 1:0 d0, and 1n five years, no onels going to give a damn anyway. Our first caveat is that all assumptions are based on the iiman-pays-allll system, i.e., worst case. We do this not only because centuries of practice have made it a precedent, but also because it makes calculations for the totally liberated woman easier. She can quickly see how much it will cost to pay for all her dates. The second caveat is, of course, the relative levels of extravagance we indulge ourselves in. If a movie and ice eream 1s a big investment, eating out can swiftly put you In the poorhouse. If a six-course dinner at Jack,s and the o symphony is a real bargain at Columbia prices, you probably belong at Harvard in the first place. No matter where you go or what you do, its gonna cost you. Movies are $6 to $8 per couple; dinners run from $8 to $40; plays, symphonies and ballets cost upwards of $35 a couple; formal dances can sock you for up to $100. Sure, there are bargain rates. Twilight shows of first-runs are $2.50; Z-niters on Tuesdays go for $2 a couple; MSA second-runs are $3. Gentry theatre is $6 per couple, but you might not get to sit together; Stephens College produces some plays for $12 a deaux. The old reliable boob tube is free, unless you pay $10-$25 per month for cable to enhance your love life and wreck your study habits. Only you can decide if dating is more trouble than its worth. And as the rabbit farmer once said, iiWait thereis more . . W The semester wouldnlt be complete without at least one road trip. Many seniors claim thatthe best View of Columbia is from the rear-View mirror. The itch to escape must be scratched, but get your calculator ready. With gas between $1.05 and $1.20 a gallon, one way to St. Louis or Kansas City alone can run $15 to $30. And its almost always a judgment call whether or not to return. If you do, add another $15 to $30, and do it first so youill be sure you get back in time for basketweaving 105 on Monday morning. A couple of six-packs make the road seem a little smoother and the trip shorter; add $6 or $8. Dont forget the snacks, another $3-4 for a couple of bags of chips. Remember, a trip home is not a road trip. It is a laundry trip, and under no circumstances should be confused with the reckless spirit of carpe diem that defines the road trip. Besides, the people you road trip with are probably not the kind of folks youid take home to mom. The giddiness that comes from leaving Columbia may convince you that money is no object. Hence, you will feel obligated to drop some bills wherever you go. This can become very expensive, as locals usually feel no remorse in bleeding the wandering college student dry. The road trip officially ends when the wallet is empty. Kansas City for a drink at the top of the Hyatt or St. Louis for White Castles can mean $20. Spend the night and youlve upped the ante by $40 for a motel and another $10 to $25 for potables and entertainment. Since they arent planned for in advance, road trips cant be budgeted for. In sum, you may suffer a whole month for a weekend you may or may not remember. Whether it is better in the eyes of the parents to give the University and the bookstores more money than the local merchants and tavern owners is a subject for debate. What is certain is that the majority of students feel the pinch of college expenses. Some ease pain a little bit everyday as they pull plates for $3.35 an hour tor lessl plus tips, or work for the University on work-study at $3.50-$4 an hour. Others get the hurt only after they return from Lawrence or Norman and find their checking account $100 lighter. From the bars to the books to the backroads, college is expensive. Wouldnit it be nice if deficit spending wasnlt an exclusive right of the federal government? Cl Story by Major Garrett m. . . q ix. .mv'rw av mv-as-semwv t n:nss'WihfwhE-SN' . ., Black Greeks: Toward a Better Understanding Stories by Mark Russel Alpha Phi, Zeta Beta Tau, Delta Delta Delta and Alpha Phi Alpha. Wait, what was that last one? A business fraternity? The little brothers of Alpha Phi? Wrong. Its the oldest historically black Greek letter organization. And itis been part of the University of Missouri,s fraternal landscape since 1966. But like the other black Greek organizations on campus, the men of Alpha Phi Alpha are Virtually unknown to most white Greeks. However, if UMC follows the path some state universities have taken, the Black Panhellenic Coun- cil, which consists of representatives of the eight black Greek organiza- tions, may merge with the Interfra- ternity Council and Panhellenic to form a iirainbow coalitionii of UMC Greeks. itItis one option we discussed but itis not something that we are definately going to pursue? says Tom Ramey, then associate director of Resid relation: unanimi right th kind Of anybOdI Ral cils sh: develop tion, a program Ral some b what c fluence other tV think safegua system This co on cam MN alone c that an. close tc one ide; that is Ramey positiox Frankli March Ye would : ties. 6eI cultura organiz he adn differei to the ship, 11 social : uI mutual be a 1e and by nel tht could a does 11 Ac boundl block, look a1 in the Jewish Luther draw 11 0f Agri these 5 everyo: reason Greeks welifi l, Delta Alpha. me? A little ng. Itis Greek 5 been ssouriis '6. Greek men of rtually eks. ws the s have Coun- itatives ganiza- iterfra- enic to f UMC sed but ve are 7i says lirector of Residential Life in charge of Greek relations. 0I dont think there is unanimous agreement that itis the right thing to do . . . and it,s not the kind of thing we would force on anybody? Ramey envisions the three coun- cils sharing resources, ideas and developing common goals of educa- tion, achievement and leadership programs. Ramey says he realizes that some black Greeks may be iisome- what concerned about losing in- fluence if theyire lumped with the other two councils. But? he adds, 01 think the power base could be safeguarded by uniting the Greek system in its interests and activities. This could have a tremendous effect on campus policy? iiNone of the Greek councils alone could carry anywhere close to that amount of clout. When you have close to 4,000 students who support one idea and one endeavor . . . I think that is a tremendous power base? Ramey says, who took a similar position in the Greek system at Franklin College in Indiana on March 15. Yet, Ramey concedes, a merger would not be without some difficul- ties. 0I realize there may be some cultural differences, and the black organizations donit have housing? he admits. itBut in my mind those differences are minor in comparison to the overriding issues of scholar- ship, leadership, public service and social activities? tiI think integration would be mutually beneficial. I think it would be a learning process for everybody and by sharing resources and person- nel the Greek system as a whole could accomplish a lot more than it does now," Ramey says. Acknowledging that the cultural boundries are a major stumbling block, Ramey counters, tiWhen you look at the IFC, you have chapters in the council that are exclusively Jewish, those that are exclusively Lutheran and yone got those that draw members only from the College Of Agriculture. When you combine all these special interests in the IFC and everyone seems to get along, I see no reason why black Greeks and white Greeks cant find common ground as well? But among black Greeks, pes- simism preVails. iiUnder the Black Panhellenic Council our men and women already work together? says H. Richard Dozier, coordinator in the Office of Minority Student Programs and himself a member of Alpha Phi Alpha. liIFC and Panhellenic don,t work together. They can look at us and learn." At the same time, Dozier does see some possible gains from such a merger. He cited better understand- ing between the races and sexes, sharing of ideas and better program planning. Yet he is also quick to list possible drawbacks for black Greeks. These include unequal representa- tion in an umbrella council, unequal resources and misunderstanding of traditions, Dozier says. Besides, Dozier and other black administra- tors maintain that black Greeks must focus their own mission first. 01 want to see the black Greeks on this campus become more posi- tive? Dozier says. 0I donit see black Greeks taking on an active political role on this campus. They will sit back and grumble but never assist in their own survival. I feel that they should be the organizations out in the forefront? Dozier says with unabashed pride. He suggests that for black Greeks to become more of a force they need to start going into Columbia high schools to serve as resource persons. In addition, he says, black Greeks need to start practicing academic excellence in- stead of just preaching it. Academics is also a concern of Paulette Grimes, a coordinator in the Office of Minority Student Programs and an outspoken critic of what she perceives as the party image of black Greeks. 01 take a stand on excessive social lifefi she says. iiBeing a student is a full-time job? Toward the end of greater academic aware- ness, Grimes has moved to ban Thursday and Sunday parties and has registered her dislike for continu- ing parties past 2 am. at off campus sites. . itMost of the thlngs we do on campus are social? Grimes says of black Greeks. liIn this environment, with new students looking up to black Greeks as leaders, they should develop academics and also be involved in the whole political atmosphere. When you talk about eight groups of people who could bring about some change, network- ing, political involvement and academic commitment are all impor- ' tantfi she says. Grimes, however, does see some encouraging signs. She notes, for example, that Sigma Gamma Rho sorority raised funds for financially troubled Fisk University in Nash- ville, Tenn. In addition, she says Alpha Phi Alpha had its pledges go to local hospitals and distribute valentine cards to patients. Like Dozier, though, Grimes doesnt see sufficient reason to merge the councils. In addition to not having houses, Grimes says, iiThe dues for IFC and Panhellenic are too high? Black Greeks are not big moneymakers, she explains. One member of Alpha Phi Alpha chooses to accentuate the positive. "Presently, our organizations have trouble reserving the Union for parties. With IFC and Panhellenic at our sides, maybe the reservationist would be a little more sympathetic," says Trumier Camphor, a junior majoring in journalism from East St. Louis, III. A possible merger, Cam- phor says, should be a learning experience. itWe have to teach them and they have to teach us? One present goal of all black Greek organizations is increasing membership. Despite increasing popularity among black Greeks, the organizations must actively recruit members every academic year. As if that wasnit difficult enough, they are wooing an increasingly smaller number of students annually. The numbers donit always add up. Itis not surprising, though. The potential black pledge must meet a stiff set of requirements. In all except two organizations, the pledge must have attained at least a 2.5 grade point average with no less than 12 credit hours at UMC. A diligent effort is made by all eight groups not to pledge freshmen. Like white Greeks, predominate- ly black Greeks require their pledges to go through formal interviews and, later, more formal ones. But the similarities end there. The average black Greek pledge period lasts from six to eight weeks. In contrast, white 95 . mama.- Mama 1', arrivi- 1-4335 mafia, $71.41 . .- Greeks remain pledges for up to 18 weeks before becoming actives. And there are some rather eye-catching rituals in the black Greeksl pledging repertoire. Youlve probably seen them, but wondered what they meant. The walking in line is to foster unity and togetherness. The sometimes embarrassing outfits are designed to induce humility. And the loud greeting that are common- place during black pledge periods are exercised to show respect. The formula is working, too. One black sorority, Delta Sigma Theta, had 20 girls e all qualified e attend spring 1984 rush. The sorority can accommodate only 12, though. Ac- cording to President Tressa Latham, the organization narrows its list by looking for women ttalready doing things in the community." A public service organization, Delta Sigma Theta is the largest black Greek letter organization. But Delta Sigma Theta is not alone in its zest for community service. Perhaps one reason that black Greeks are so service-intensive is that their national organizations are at the forefront of political, social and economic arenas. The national organizations annually contribute to the NAACP, Urban League and the United Negro College Fund, among other causes. Since the formation of the council of black Greek presidents in December 1981, a stronger effort has been made to promote a smoother relationship among the organiza- tions, especially on the college level. A.C. Dickson The main purpose of the council, black Greek officials say, has been to unify the eight organizations and more effectively mobilize a combined force estimated at 500,000 members. Steps also are being taken to unify UMCls black Greeks. In the first week of May 1984, black Greeks held their first Greek week. Continu- ing and annual tradition, the Black Panhellenic Council held a ceremony for graduating seniors who are Greek. In addition, the council a wine and cheese party to Christen the four new officers for 1984-85. Against that backdrop, it's not surprising that black Greeks see little reason to allow the lighthouse of black Greekdom to be dimmed by a merger within the sea of white Greeks. D A.C. Dickson he council, has been to :ations and a combined 0 members. g taken to eks. In the lack Greeks k. Continu- , the Black a ceremony 3 are Greek. a wine and be four new op, its not :ks see little hthouse of mmed by a of white In a span of 10 years - from 1906 to 1916 -- six organizations were founded that would change forever the way in which black collegians assimilated into majority-white campuses. Of six black Greek organizations, four were founded at all-black Howard University in Washington, DC. They soon after mushroomed to state and private universities. Later, two more groups joined the black Greek roundtable, one of them founded at Howard. Initially, those groups served mainly a social function, with intermittent fellowship and study groups. While mobilizing the bulk of black students in the early years, black Greek organizationsi popularity waned during the Depression and World War II. The pendulum swung back in the late i50s, only to go into remission during the turbulent i605. Baby-boomers were more interested in social change than metworking. But a recent comeback is apparent. With increasing numbers of black students attending white campuses and private schoolsi liberalizing admission policies, black Greek organizations are flourishing again. At predominantly black colleges, these groups are the main attraction for freshmen and transfer students. Equally impressive is the showing that black Greeks evidence at the University of Missouri-Columbia. All eight black Greek groups are represented. Most noticeable is the unity the groups show in forming one council that makes rules and doles out publicity and punishment, when in order. Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity, founded in 1906 at Cornell University, is the first black organization and a trailblazer for the others in setting policies and endorsing candidates. At MU, Zeta Alpha chapter was founded in 1908. On a national scale, famous Alphas include Supreme Court J ustice Thurgood Marshall and Chicago Mayor Harold Washington. Since 1977, Alpha Phi Alpha has championed a $1 million fund-raising drive for the NAACP. Delta Sigma Theta sorority is the largest black Greek organization. Founded in 1913 at Howard, the sorority of 125,000 members worldwide. At MU, Epsilon Phi chapter was founded in 1966, also. A service-oriented sorority, its programs are directed at development in the areas of education, mental health, housing and economics. In addition, Delta provides scholarships and endowments to several black colleges and universities. Famous Deltas include actress-activist Ruby Dee and singer Natalie Cole. Omega Psi Phi fraternity has undertaken a number of ' civic projects, including lending financial assistance to NAACP, scholarships to the United Negro College Fund and conducting voter registration drives across the country. After all, the Rev. Jesse Jackson is a member of Omega Psi Phi, as is NAACP executive director Benjamin Hooks. Founded in 1911 at Howard, the fraternityls Epsilon Delta chapter here has long had members active in student government and intercollegiate sports teams. The men of Kappa Alpha Psi, founded in 1911 at Indiana University, have a total membership of more than 75,000. They count among their members Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley and Newark, N.J. Mayor Kenneth Gibson. The Kappas conduct a program for prep students by tutor- A history of the organizations ing math and science as well as providing career information counseling. In addition, it operates an energency loan program on more than 100 college campuses. Like the others, it contributes annually to the NAACP, the Urban League and the United Negro College Fund. At MU, Delta Omega chapter was founded in 1967. Several University administrators have been members of Kappa Alpha Psi. Phi Beta Sigma, the smallest of the black fraternities, has been at the forefront of academic excellence and civic-minded endeavors since its inception in 1914 at Howard. Through its Foundation for Education, it provides several academic scholarships. In addition, it provides national seminars on vote education and registration. On the national scale, the group has worked with members of Congress in drafting legistration for minority interests. At MU, the fraternityis Eta Gamma was chartered in 1973. It has since grown to include some of the College of Business top-flight black students. The sister sorority to Alpha Phi Alpha was founded in 1908 at Howard. Alpha Kappa Alpha has a total membership of 85,000. The sororityis programs include support for the elderly through rent assistance and heat payments, health care, sponsorship of the arts and leaderships training for youths. To increase its support of social service programs, the sorority sponsors numerous scholarships on undergraduate and graduate levels. The sorority has set up a political network to mobilize members on important issues, and it has worked with and made financial contributions to NAACP, UNCP and Urban League, most notably with a $500,000 donation to the United Negro College Fund in 1978. At MU, the sororityis Delta Tau chapter was founded in 1964. While one of the youngest and less-known of the black Greek roundtable, the women of Zeta Phi Beta sorority have been concerned with academic excellence and a national child-care network since its inception in 1920 at Howard. Toward that end, the sorority operates 1iStorkis Nest? a national program that offers pre- and postnatal care to young mothers in 60 centers nationwide. The sorority is affiliated also with the National Council of Negro Women, the leadership Council on Civil Rights and NAACP. At MU, the sororityis Chi Kappa chapter was founded in 1974. .Though its paucity of membership seems to indicate a lack of influence, the opposite is true of Sigma Gamma Rho sorority. Founded in 1922 at Butler tIndJ University, the youngest black Greek organization counts 40,000 members and is still growing. Committed to community service, the sorority sponsors the Vocational Guidance Workshop in New York. In addition, the sorority is putting the finishing touches on an educational project called 2A Legacy Unfolded," a two-part documentary film on historically black colleges and universities. The sorority, like the others, contributes to NAACP, the Southern Christian Leadership Council and UNCF. At MU, the sororityis Alpha Rho chapter was founded in 1972. El 97 A.....n..um1-ww-o,m n:nss-wvsmquwm 5 m - . POY 41st Annual Pictures of the Year Competition The following pages contain some of the best pictures to appear in magazines and newspapers during 1983. Selected for the 4lst annual Pictures of the Year competition at the University of Missouriis School of Journalism, these photos are but a fraction of the winners. The competitionis prestige in- creases each year with more photo- graphs being shipped into Columbia before the deadline than the year before. Newspaper photographers are more plentiful among the contest- ants, but the magazine and freelance crowd every year garners several juicy awards. With over 900 photographers t j i entering over 15,000 samples of their i best work, prizes can only be awarded to a select few. But even an honorable mention is something to E write home about tor to note on a t resumei. Sponsored by the Universityis School of Journalism, the National Press Photographeris Association and Canon U.S.A. Inc., POY began in 1943 through the work of Cliff Edom, professor emeritus of pho- tojournalism at the University and founder of the photojournalism department. Awards are presented in 27 categories. Of the most prestigious awards, Steve Ringman of the San Francisco Chronicle garnered the newspaper photographer of the year while James Nachtwey of Black Star photo agency won the magazine photographer of the year position. The Canon Photo Essayist award for extensive work on a single subject went to Mary Ellen Mark for her work on street children which appeared in Life magazine. Awards were also made in such categories as sports, fashion, spot news, editorial illustration and pic- torial, to name a few. C1 Jimi LottiSpokesman ReviewiChronicle ttOver Easy" The best photographs "capture a moment." These two photographs are examples of such moments that can slip by us unless a photographer lies in wait to illustrate the beauty or humor of the world we live in. Jimi Lott,s photo, which won first place in the sports action category, graphically shows the connection between the athletic and the artistic. Steve Ringman's second place photo in the feature division reminds us of the humor inherant in everyday hassles. Steve RingmantSan Francisco Chronicle t'Assaulted by the Wind" 99 a41rwwvee t,- 100 Annie The Citadel" LouieiSan Jose Mercury News iiUp From Alcoholism" Combining shape and form with other photographic elements of color and composition provide striking photographs such as Annie Griffithst photo of soldiers in a courtyard which won third place in the feature category. Eugene Louie won first place in the editorial illustration category for his photo for an article on alcoholism. Tom Burton won third place for his pictorial photograph of a pick-up basketball game in Harlem. . 4., 1 Layup and Two Points" aw. v-vx amisun Anthony SuawDenver Post Spot news is a most treasured possession in a photographers portfolio because it is so unpredictable, and thus hard to get. Anthony Suau's series of photos won second place in the spot news division. He heard a call over his police scanner while cruising down the highway and was able to catch this standoff between a former mental patient and a policeman. S t the Lott caught the a sheepherder peering from peopIe who Newspaper of the concert. Jimi ! his shelter was one of a series n w ad 9 g Y.m eQ hn t.' m f 0 rs em he 0. aH r 99 OM mm ha PT house while in portraying the life tend sheep. Steve Ringman photo of Steve Ringmant San Francisco Chronicte "Talking Heads Jimi LotUSpokesman ReviewXChronicle x. X l ; , , x r 19f 1'? '- Jimi LotUSpokesman RevieMChronicle Fuzzy Friend ' Jimi Lott won first place in the portrait personality division for his photo entitled, iiFuzzy Friend." Lott also received an honorable mention for this photo of a man with his sunken pickup truck. Paul Miller won first place in the feature division for his photo, Balancing Act." Another portrait personality division winner was Michael O'Neill with this first place photo of Larry King, the late-night radio talk show host. Freelance for Life iiLarry King" Paul MilleriFreelance "Balancing Act" m w-sv!!TwEET.'-IWSE"W 5mm .1 W, ,5 -f', 4 ,.I.A 4Hun, vufiw. iiStreets of The L086, These candid photos excerpted from the July 1983 issue of Life magazine won Mary Ellen Mark the Canon photo essayist of the year award for in-depth coverage. By gaining the trust and acceptance of the street kids, Mark was able to photograph their daily struggle. Rat and Mike tbelowi, identified by only their first names, say they bought this Colt .45 for defense. Rat tnear righti, 16, reacts to a passerby who ignored his begging. tRight centeri Rat enters the iifront doorh of his shelter in an abandoned hotel. tFar righti Patti, 16, fights with another prostitute over a jacket that was borrowed and not returned. She was arrested moments later, cited with simple assault and released. Patti, who is four months pregnant, gets consolation from her boyfriend, Munchkin. a. W. m m... m L u w m. n 108 James NachtweWBlack Star for Time t'Monument to the Revolution" Ironic .in its combination of vitality and death, this photo of a Lebanese child swinging from the barrel of an abandoned tank won James Nachtwey first place in the feature category of the magazine division. y Judgement Days Poised in a semicircle of chairs, the five judges watch as photos are placed before them, one after another, after another. As a student Wheels in another crate of prints to be viewed, the stacks of those already seen grow ever larger. This is the 4lst annual Pictures of the Year competition, often called the most prestigious contest world- wide for magazine and newspaper photographers. In a span of five days in February, over 15,000 pictures pass before the studious gazes of the judges. Putting in at least eight hour days, the judges have an average of less than three seconds to decide if a photo is to be disqualified or moved on to a higher level of competition. Selected by Ken Kobre, the director of POY and chairman of the photojournalism department, the judges covered a wide of photogra- phic style and taste. The judges included Jim Ri- chardson, a photographer for the Denver Post; Elizabeth Biondi, a picture editor for Geo magazine; Joseph Costa, a professor at Ball State University and founder of the National Press Photographers As- sociation; Jay Dickman, a photo- grapher at the Dallas Times Herald; and Bruce Dale, a photographer at National Geographic. tBelowt POY coordinators Kevin Morley and Sonya Doctorian strug- gle through the task of categorizing the thousands of entries. tTop lem Morley surveys the POY filing system. tTop righu A photojour- nalism class previews portfolios prior to the actual judging. tLower rightt Elizabeth Biondi, picture editor of Geo magazine, takes a closer look at an entry in the photo essay category. Photojournalism students put in weeks organizing and assisting in the judging. Walls of stacked photos must be sorted and prepared for presentation. D B s W M. m .la H H .x v Lvuwmm? ,, , V x.Vx ,. , . . , , ,. 1 R . r .- x 1 ,. , . . H35 , , ., . . . , , , ., ; . S . m ; a d , A - .hIU J O .W V .m . V e K , . X . ,, , .mku 2,. It .r . .. 4,. 44; ring; 54H4vddw lip: l . ,. 2:; a J , Vi .5. . z; erworth 7 ; he Butt hotos by Lyn P. " L1- ,.xmu u h; '9'3-z3'zt .... h f ' 2? 'Yesim 4 leag' ,,, V113? W', 2 , .... 1.x 1 43' 1 . Q0? . .mwdurmr ,k.son IC D C. Photos by A 4413 Managn . f 1., RM" a k "4 LA 1 y d t. . g ..x 2+: mums! rs KennyRoge ??IILLSSQIIIIK , 1! 35,?11 ?.rikiyiluwy tin with: ,viuvanw. i ?: LESm V um 7 , , x J .., . . i . . . . . .4 I r p , . , , ,. , , ,. V, ; : VI ,, . z , , 1L . , r , . . . r V ; , F K , l W . ; . h ; W n L S w a m 1 , . , . C 3 e A K. C, "nu. bw . W m, , .! W o . f x v . .. J W , , . . y 1. , . . w ., E ,, . ,. k ,m , Z . . . x K . 3m; . . . , v um . , m f, q . , f . . M. L. r , . . Q . w .4 g: 'z 3:: ti ' fa? M 13mg .V- 0-4 5,- M g; 5kg; Ria- ; NW wag; . $x u T' 'm Mueller w m. Anbwf' b,.o--p u-rrl'" t. . v.7, LEVY'ZL 11m ma.guann v -Mvu:.:v..rm" Tum Mueller T ,Iist lg B and the V.A Mellow Fellows Tim Mueller S'Bros Elv . 1 xgxzimrr rwwwnla. i: 'G . Patterson om Mueller ; Ief Tim Muel B8113 Abzug: 1984 may not be the year of Big Brother, but it certainly can be the year of big sister. Not a diabolical Orwellian Vision, but as a woman in a democratic society with an olive branch in one hand and a democratic voting lever in the other. Abbie Hoffman: The Spanish pronounciation for Vietnam is El Salvador. Cheryl Nuss Mark Harrison J BSSB J ackson: Everybody,s asking, tWhatts he going to do With that big, black vote?, That big black vote. It,s like a political phallic symbol. It frightens people. A.C. Dickson James Kilpatrick: wour- nalistst rank just ahead of lawyers, 130 labor unions and the US. Congress. A melancholy state of affairs if there ever . was one. Emimccou mcco 11' My generatiom wore love beads and wore our ha UBourke w n. G 0 0 r m 0 d r u 0 y 0 t 15 .H g e k a t 1m u 0 C u 0 y 0 S S g .m h t e S e h t H a M d VDv W Q .Ir 0 w E J ke cemEmI x52 89.05 dax J m Jaeger Sam Donaldson: Usually, you dont know the full story. Pve wanted one more hour before I went on the an. L. G. Patterson Lord Harold Wilson: I want to cut the whole of Ireland away and tow it to just outside of Boston with my compliments to the mayor of Boston and Congressman Tip OtNeill. A.C. Dickson Michael Morgenstern: Everything from Opening a door to who is on top in bed has become a political statement. coEmo 2225. v... . . . s ' ic devices, lngulst 1 y b e, V 1 0 S O h W e 1 p 0 e p e r a S n m Id be settled by wars. Politic conflicts that otherwise wou S. I. Hayakawa U o o 3 '0 03 F- Babby 883.18: It was not an organization that wanted tViolence? tThe Black Panthers werm a political revolutionary organization - revolving power back to the hands of the people. 7 . Ailiullatllllvllto!$1i Ii? "qu7 ELEVEN ZULU Sean Clark can prove it never hurts to try. He sent his play, ttEleven Zulu? to some of his old professors for a reading and ended up seeing his play performed at the Kennedy Center for the Arts in Washington, DC, and winning a national student playwriting award. Zulu and its cast was one of seven winners in the American College Theatre Festival, which also awarded the playwrite. In addition he won the Lorrain Hansberry Playwriting award for the best play about the black American experience, and tied for first place in the David Library Playwriting Award on American Freedom. Clark, who graduated from the University in 1982 and now teaches high school English in Columbia, created a tale built around the confict created by people of different personalities, classes and races fighting side by side in the Vietnam War. Named after the Army slang for infantry armored reconnaissance, the play tells an unsettling truth in an engrossing combination of present time and flashback. buy 3, . 2.1 :15. 391R. vzixiav 2 L 722: 1:32an a . 131W luvdn-warvmvwm EW tWHHN: LHUdUMIUhggnaE'HE"? f $24thme . H S 0 t O h p r b d U M .m T w A ' .h .kgL .5 .5 k 3575'; " u ' Surf 7r 7' ,1 KINGS 8L yQUEENS Phbtbs by , ,, w, A, Ky y ?wQWx awmxy w xg Wwwy M VVonyx Wyxyx y ww x WVWAxw yyywa Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Sue Walukonis "W 500 Queen f g A y mg i Q vyx 7w KL QM QQ V QVQQ V Q x x A K; x ye? 1M x NW V wsm; QQQ Q x 1 WV Q 9 ,szw QQWQMQQQ 4Q? 7 Q z w V i ,Q xx,V z MAW; QVVQ? QVWQWQ ' $75 Q . x QQQggzx Q Q Q XVRQQQQQ; ZQQVQKQ Q? x Q a W QM , a Q I QQWW QR Q $ 44 $ ; , W 16 QQWQ ;2QV QWQ Qw- Q ,Q Q Q , x Q 'QWQMQ $74 QVWQQ N ' MWQV; Q Q $xe Ax x W QQ k Qwa ? Arts andScienCe Queen 8L King Kathy Mitchell and Hal Wilson AW'W r 49$! 1983 povertyqueen Gigi Quinlan , i .1...- .'- ....4:........4.$.7.Q...4..V.4;-..a MM- Awfwvw'wwmm .-....Ww ... nwr Watermelon Fest Quse Suzy Camarata Business and Public Administration 148 Queen 82 Klng Kim Cowherd and Jay Smith Campustowne Queen Vicki Van Ry n e e u QS 1 Wm r mW PM 44$. n 1A rill: I r lliwrlr L .I xv : Sigma Chi Derby Day Queen Susan Viti "I .-. . , -$4 .- .. -...u; Homecoming King and Queen Mark Rudder and Lee Sternberger THE 'ADMINISTRATORS Barbara Uehling Chancellor Kit Bond Governor J ames Olsen President 1976 - 1984 Photos im Muell Roger Mitchell Agriculture Robert Kahrs Bob G. Woods Veterinary Medicine Education William Kimel Engineering d Community Services ickolaus n a m colm W N e a D George Public an 101119 Med m .E a n r u 0 J iam Bradshaw r e t a W t A S m a J ill W z gig; -. wk$k Mary F. Lenox ibrary and Informational Science Stanley Hille Business and Public Administration Phyllis Drennan Milton Glick e C n .w C S d n a S t r A , Don Blount Graduate Stud IBS Abbenhaus, Mary Management Abbott, Doug HorTiculfure Abdrasld. Zublr Engineering AbdurRahman. Ahmed Agriculture Abdullah. Azml Finance Abdullch. Mohd. Engineering Abrahlm, Rozlf Engineering Abramson. Barbara Education Abutahun, Nezom Engineering Ackerman. Elizabeth Journalism Adam, Davld Biochemistry Adam. Musa Engineering Adams, Charles Journalism Adams, Kathryn Consumer Affairs Addy, Peter Education Adelson. Mlke Logistics Adepolu. Roshldl Educa on Adler, Aprll Journalism Adyorough. Blerllng Engineering Agnew, Julle Journalism Ahamad, Khalid Engineering Ahmad. Addoe Anthropology Ahmad, Hosml Engineering Ahmad. Mohammad Engineering Ahmad, Zohldl Wood Products Mgmf. Ahlbrandt, Robert Agronomy Akin. Elizabeth Business Akure, Shepuyo EducaTion Alamshoh, Indra Engineering Alexander, Dorln Accounting Alexander, Tla Personnel Mgmf. All, Noorzalnureen Engineering Allen, Roger Economics Alrutz. Lynn Graphic Design Altlzer, Sue Parksmecrec'rion Amonn. Cynthla Hisfory Amlr, Zallan Engineering Amos. Julle Accounting Ancell. Elizabeth Administration Mgmf, Andersen, Rebecca Agronomy Anderson. Betsy Engineering Anderson. Gwen Personnel Services Anderson, Jan Engineering Anderson, Jeff Real Estate Anderson, Llsc Hnance Anderson, Nancy Biology Anderson, Robert Accomfing Anderson, Scott Journalism Andrews. Jennifer Physical Therapy Applegate. Debra Journalism Aquino. Michelle Medical Technology Arcelono, Melvln General S'rudies Archlbong. Augusta Educo on Arenos, Patrick Ag. Economics Arnold. Julle Respiratory Therapy Artz, Cynthlo Engineering Asbury, Roger Accounting Ascarelll, Sllvla Journalism Ashby, Forrest Education Atkln. Dlonne Morkefing Audsley, Sarah Fashion Merchandising Auer, Thomas Engineering Aydt, Anna EnglisWPol. Science Ayob Mohamed. Amlr Engineering Ayres, Mary ChildNomily Developmenf Babs, Yuslf Education Baker. Joseph RodioNvmlm Bacon. Craig EducaHon Baler, Janet Educa on Balley, Davld Engineering Balley. Lynn Food Sciencemufrifion Baker, Geoffrey RestauronVLOdging Mgmf. Baker, Kenneth ArT Baker, Mark Marketing Baker, Rochelle Nursing Bcckhus, Theresa Ag. Economics Bako, Karambc Rural Sociology Baldwin. Koren Medical Technology Baldwln, Kathy Accounfing Boll. Sally Computer Science Bo!lord, Louis Business Ballard, Tami Education Balles, Mlchoel Housing Design Bolmer, Llso Educo on Bamblnl. Douglas Educo on Banazadeh-Mc. Mahmoud Engineering Bonto. Carollne Housing Design Bordgett, Mary Journalism Barmcnn. Use Home Economics Barnes, James Psychology Barnes, Stephen Journalism Barnett. Tracy Journalism Barnstorff, John Animal Science Barron. R. Denlse Human NuTriTion Bcrtheld, Erlc Journalism Barthollc. Lesley Journalism Bartllng, Anna Agriculfure Basnett, Deborah Polificol Science Bauer, Barbara Physical Therapy Bourichter, John Biology Bax, Jeonnlne Home Economics Bayer, Trez RodioNvmlm Bean. Karen Interior Design Beasley. Grant Ag. Economics Bechtold, Jesse Accounting Bechtold. Yvonne Biology Beck, Matthew Engineering Beck, Susan Psychology Beckerle. Julle Fashion Merchandising Behrend. John FoodAodging Mgmf. Behrle, Amy EduccTion Bell, Bobbie Animal Husbandry Bell, Carla ArTVScience Bell, Dorothy Accounflng Bell, Elizabeth Educo on Bell, Mork ArTVScience Bellem, Todd Ar'rVScience Belllnghousen, James Accounting Bender, Scott Consumer Affairs Benedlct, Harold Ag. Economics Bennett. Donald Music Bennett, Harvey Journalism Benson, Lisa Anthropology Beres, Kathleen Journalism Bergman, Barbara Social Work Berliner, Sherl Journalism Bernal. James Marketing Berry, Dovld Respiratory Therapy Berry, David M. 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Alllson English Hays, Llso Marketing Heodrlck, Barbara Political Science Heornes. Heather Economics Hellman, Rachel Biochemistry Helnemonn, Beotelrls Food Systems Mgmt. Helnemonn, David Economics Heinzmon, Suzanne Food SysTems Mgm'MDieTeTics Heisel, Peggy Physical Therapy Heisohn, Janet HisToTechnology Heithoff. Stephen Journalism Heltz, Deborah Accounfing Helle, Paulo Fashion Merchandising Helmer, Carol Engineering Helwig. Gory Forestry Hemenwoy, Stacy Marketing Hendricks, Carlo Consumer Economics Hennen. Don FooWHofel Mgmf. Hennessey. Mary Fashion Merchandising Henry, JIII ArtVScience Hentz, Stocia RadioNvmlm Heptlng. Judy Horticulture Herbers, Clare Mathematics Hermann, Chrlstopher Accounting Hernandez. Marie Journalism Hertng, Mary Educo on Hess. Scott Journalism chk. Borboro Interior Design chk, Karen Speech Pathology Hickman. Krlsfen Journalism THE ANATOMY OF THE meW TAXPAYER SA AND MANY EQ$Y NANaAL ESPEkg CQStS. TAXE$. Higgins, Robert Educc on High, Gerald Engineering Highfill. 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Lynette Educo on May, Lindy Engineering May, Patrick Accounting Mayer, Denise Journalism Mayo, Mlssie Fashion Merchandising Mozer, Bruce Educa on McAllister, Dona Forestry McAlllster, Jennlfer Animal Science McArthy, Christy Accounfing McArton. Klmberly Fashion Merchandising McCaleb, Gay Porksmecreafion McColley. Jonathon General Studies McCarthy, Thomas History McCarver, Thomas Journalism McCleove, Melonle Biology McClure. Mary Jo Animal Science McCoskey. Karen Journalism McCray, Mark Engineering McCutchenn, Krlsty Educo on McDonough, Gayle Criminology x ., A Dnmamhw:. xx .; McDougol. Tommy Public Relations McDowell, Steven Finance McDowell, Suzanne Business Adm. McElwee, Cathy HeolTh Services Mng. McEntIre, Jacqueline Political Science McGee. Lori Home Economics McGuire. Chrls Respirofory Therapy McGulre, Kathy Animal Science McGuIre, Niles Engineering McHugh, Laura Occupational Therapy McIntosh, Barbara Journalism McKee, James Polificol ScienceVEcon. McKlbben, Dean Animal Science McKinney, Koren Journalism McKlnzle. Denise Accounting McKnelly. Patrlcla Accounting McKnIght, Robln Journalism McLean, Tlna Speech Pathology McMahon, Theresa Hnonce McMIIIan. Lynn Educo on McNamara. Kevln Accounting McNamara, Kevin M. Psychology Mchcholas. Ann Marketing McNuIty, Kelly Hnonce McWIIIIoms, Ann Educo on MchllIams, Scott Ag. Economics Meachom, Jane Journalism THE DUI'c SYNDROIuEDATE R ?'W kTHATs F m TL; Hg; um I aw; mm. mg! PW LaVNG! AHGgIGWIF CWII'IIII I 560 PAY. Q Meade, Tracey Adminisfrofive Mng Meogher, Kathleen Communicoiions Megown, Lori Journalism Meiron, Theresa Animal Husbandry Melssner, Dione Mofhemofics Melton, Michael Low Mencl, Denise Personnel Mgmf. Mendell, Darlene Economics Mendelson, James Finance Mendenholl, Marisa Compufer Science Mercado, Ruth Linguistics Merlotti. Linda Personnel Services Merritt, Katie Educa on Mershon, Mark Finance Meury, Monica Accounfing Meyerhoff, Steven Journalism Meyne. Jcnla Educo on Middendorf, Marcia Accounting Middleton, Charles Economics Miget, Linda Occupofionol Therapy Mikesell, Jeff General Studies Mllitzer, Margaret Health Services Mgm'r. Mlller, AIIlson Agriculture Miller. Donald Educo on Miller, Jennlfer Educo on Miller, Kathleen Educo on Mlller, Lisa Educo on Mlller, Mark Journalism Mlller, Vlctorlo Interior Design Mlner, James Personnel Mgm'r Mlnton. Beth Dietetics Mlssey, Karen Occupofionol Therapy Mitchell, Crolg Engineering Mitchell, Victorla Fashion Merchandising Mltra, Amltono Business x m mmwmm$ xmuxuygm3 Mock, Susan Journalism Mogelnickl, Robin PoliTicol Science Mohamed Jais, Jaizan Geology Mohammed. Shehu EducaNon Mohd Johor, Abdul Engineering Mohd Saffar, Annucr Engineering Molengrcft, Joyce Nursing Molvle, Jon Mcrkefing Montgomery, Bart RodioNvmlm Montlleone, Mike Public Adminisfrofion Moore, Corollne Fashion Merchandising Moore, Connie Computer Science Morrls, Lorie Administrative Mgmf. Moore, Reginald Political Science Morales, John Journalism Moran, John Hnance Morgret, Curt Hnonce Morrls, Poul Biology Morrlson, Belinda Personnel Counseling Morse. Roger Ag. Economics Mosler, Julle Accounting Mosley, Ralph Chemistry Motley, Morle Administration Mgmf. Moushey, Llndo Chemisfry Moyer, Kathleen Accounting Mudd, Stephen Finance Mueller, Jeffrey Engineering Mueller, Scott Educo on Mullck, Kelle Anthropology Murphy. John Psychology Muser, Christine Journalism Musorove, Carol Marketing Musgroves, Jeffrey Finance Mutz, John ForesTry Myers, Chrls Food Science NuTriTion WHAT mnwmmm K Wm elm H41 ?WEW e-cuP Re IWauHSo x$ 0 MTKTW WKW xxxxxxxxv W2, ' eHm-m a4 nu USED HIGH FASHION- H84 Myers, Kelley Food Sciencemufrifion Myers. Michael ACCOUNTIRQ Nabulsi, Torif Engineering Noeger, Robert Forestry Noftchi-Ardebili, Forohnoz Engineering Nohllk, William RodioNV Film Nash, Lisa Marketing Ndokctu, Idrisu Education Negwer, Laurie Nufri'rion Nelms, Kelley Jo Journalism Nelson, Curtis Engineering Nelson-Cofle, Reginald Ag. Economics Nelson, Sheri Home Economics Neville, Nancy Food Science NufriTion New, Barry Foresfry Nichols, Janet RecreoTioMP. E. Nichols. Robert Agriculture Nicholson, Sandro Home Economics Niemeyer, Mark Engineering Nltta. Diane Biology Nixon, Chlp Ag. Economics Nixon, Kevan Journalism Nixon, Todd MorkeTing Noelker, Jullo Psychology Noll, Beny Biology Noonon, Christy Educo on Norman, Poul Engineering North, Mario Managemenf Northcu'rt, Janet Educo on Nothstine, Curtis Business Adminisfrofion Null, Carolyn English Null, R. Theron Ag. Economics Nuss. Cheryl Journalism Obl, Hilary Educo on O'Brien, Michael Journalism O'Brlen, Sean Accounting Ochs, Theresa PorkVRecreo'rion O'Connell, Sally Marketing Oemng. Gregory Biology Offerjost, Koren Nuclear Medicine Ogden, Peggy RodioNWFilm Oguegbulu. Godwin Educa on Ogunyeml. Moses Educo on Oou'rtu, Tom Educc on O'Hara. Geraldine Accounting O'Hearn, Susan Political Science O'Keefe, William Accounting O'Koon, Marcy Journalism Olten, Allen Computer Science O'Neol, Kevin Economics O'Nell. Klm interior Design O'Nell. Tim Economics O'Roukke. Brlon Parksmecreo'rion SUWIQ 023 a Q n 053g Ortillo, Marylou Home Economics Osman, Joseph Physics Osman. Robert HorTiculTure Ossie, Mary Health Services Mgmf. Ouerbue, Poul Foresfry Overturf. William Engineering Owen, Llndo Journalism Pabst, Damon Biology Poden. Laura Ag. Economics Polozzolo. Kathryn Fashion Merchandising Palmer. Robert Sociology Porham, Wayne Engineering Paris, Gates Accounting Parker, Tonjc Medical Dietetics Parks. Patti Consumer Affairs Parks, Peter Agronomy Paszkiewicz. Steve Agriculture Patrick. Leslie Morkefing Patterson, Joey Engineering Patty. Clarence Health Services Mgm'r. Paulos, Nancy Educc on Pavla, Theresa Biochemistry Payne, Laura Computer Science Pearce, David Journalism Pelrano, Laura Journalism Pelstrup, Damel Engineering Pelstrup, Jeanne Morkefing Pelch. Debble Nursing Pelecanos, Evogelos Engineering Pemberton. Chrlstlna Educo on Penick, Glno PcrkVRecreoTion Pensel. Greta Home Economics Perklns, Sharon SToTisTics Perry, Julie Educo on Pessln, Gregg Geography Peters, Kelly General Studies Peters. Poul HorficulTure Peters, Toni Political Science Peterson, Chrlsty Medical Technology Peterson, Charles PorkVRecreaTion Peterson, Diane Accounting Peterson, John Speech Communicofion Peterson, Kristen MorkeTing Pehus. Jolene Psychology Pfoff. Deborah AccounTing Pfenenger, John Business Phoris, Polycorp Educoson Phillips. Angelo Accounting Phillips. Jensine Educoson Phillips. Renaye RodioNvmlm PhiIlips. William Engineering Phipps, Winford Engineering Pickord. Marcia Journalism Pickett. Kathryn Fashion Merchandising Pickett, Michael Engineering Plckett, Tommy Physical Therapy Plerce, Jill AccounTing Plerson, Stan Animal Science Pletroburgo, Patricia Social Work Pllcher, Pamela Animal Science Plllmann, John Marketing Plstolis, Todd Business PItchford. Poul Educoson Pittman, Shepard EducoTion PIottenburg, Catherlne Biology Plem, Joseph Engineering Plummer, Elizabeth Accounting Pohlmann, Brenda EducoHon Polowy, Marlene Library Science Poos. Robln Educoson Pope,$con Geology Portell, Daniel Ag. Economics Porter, Jeffrey Ag. EconomicVAgronomy Postal, Mary Fashion Merchandising Prange, Kathy Educo on Price, Phillip Ag. Economics Price, Theresa Physical Therapy Probst, Christene MorkeTing Proctor, Julie Occupofional Therapy Prophet, Marsha Biology Puett, Don Psychology Raosch, Cheryl FinanceEconomics Robb. William Journalism Rohm, Therese Nursing Rohubka. Anne Engineering Rainey, James Educo on Ramsey, Scott Political Science Rankin, Michael Chemistry Ratliff, Kirk Computer Science Rauscher. Caryn Home Economics Roy. Alan PoliTicol Science Ray. James Engineering Rebstock. Beverly EducoHon Rechtlen. Koren Respiratory Therapy Rechtlen, Michael Speech Communicofion Redd. John Ag. Economics Reddlng, Janet Poli'ricol Science Redmcn, Greg Mcrkefing Redmcn. M. Gall Parksmecrea'rion Reenon, Tina Medical Technology Reese. Michael Agriculture Regan, Kathleen Marketing Reid, Davld Ag, Economics Relder. Karen Nursing Relfschnelder. Laura Educo on Rec, Thomas Managemenf Relmler, Cecilio Geography Relss, Sieven Journalism Reltz. Glennon Economics Renken. David Accounting Reschke. Anne Health Services Mgmf, Reser. Paula SpeecWCommunicofion Resler. Tammy RussionNournclism Rhodes, Kelly Rehobilifofion Rlce. Mlchoel Accounting Rlch, Jodle Educo on Rlch, Susan Educo on Richards. Jon Hnonce Richards. John Hnonce Richardson. Llnda Psychology Rlchordson, Lorl Educo on Rlchort, Robln Fashion Merchandising Rlchey. Mark Chemistry Rlchey, Scott Hnonce Rlekhot. Gregory Engineering lefel, Mary Educa on Riffle. Ronald Finance Rigdon, Lori Communication Riggs, Mary Anne Marketing Rinne, Carol Journalism Ritchie. Patricio BiologWFrench Ritter, Dennis Forestry Ritzle, Janet Design Mng Merchandising Roach, Douglas Educa on Roads, Joan RecreatiorVPork Admin. Robb, Laurie PorkVRecreoTion Roberts, Lisa Accounting Robey, David Biology Robinson, Randal Biology Robison, Sally Educo on Rockwood. Lynn Fashion Merchandising Rodhouse, Steve Animal Science Roesler. Denise Journalism Rogers. Mary Political Science Rolf, Derron Engineering Rolf, Linda Accounting Rolf. Scott Computer Science Roling, Daniel Educo on Rolph, Koren Occupational Therapy Romero. Marllou Biology Roney, Daniel Biology Rood. Deanna Journalism Roques, Anoellque Business Logistics Rorle, Kelly Accounfing Rosenbaum, Terrl Education Rosenkrcns, Mlchcel Animal Science Ross, Klmberle Management Rost, Denise Educo on Roy,Rodney Journalism Ruben. Steven Accounting Rudder, Mark SpeecWCommunicotion myw-oouv. '99Van-..larwa$g:.uw-. muggy; .m A A Rundle, Kay Physical Therapy Russell, Traci Marketing Rutter, Susan Physical Therapy Saol, James Engineering Sobor, Leslie Journalism Sodeghl, Mossdud Engineering Solfrank, Llndo Political Science Sallsbury, Cloy AgronomWAg. Economics Sollee. Kelly Interior Design Solomo. Lori FrencWHolion Samuel. Joyce English Sanders. Jeffrey Management Sanders, Marlanne Interior Design Sopp, Randy Biology Supp, Tracy Accounting Sawlcki, Mlchael Journalism Schode, Julle Nursing Schollom, James Engineering Schoper, Mary Journalism Scheer, Finance Scheerer. Tonya Journalism Schelble. Robert Ag, Mechonizo'rion Schelderer. Janet Social Work Schenbero, Gene Computer Science Scherr, Koren Educc on Schlcpprlzzl, Leslie Educo on Schmldt, Elizabeth Biology Schmidt, James Engineering Schneider, Elizabeth Fashion Design Schnelder, Laura Speech Communication Schneider, Robert Political Science Schnelder, Sherl Education Schnelle. Dona Ag. Economics Schnleders, Danlel Engineering Schoft, Kathy Consumer Affairs FLANNEL SHIRT UMC leDBIZEAKER X Schoft, Thomas Bidogy Schowengerdt, Melinda Engineering Schirk, Philip Engineering Schue, Debbie Nursing Schulte. Catherine Political Science Schulte, Elissa EngmeeHng Schultz. Kctarlno Educo on Schumacher, James Educc on Schumoker, Taro Marketing Schumer. C. Denise Educo on Schupp, Gerald Ag. Economics Schufte, Susan Horficulfure Schwartze. Charles Engineering Schwartz, Denise Speech Communication Schwendemcn, Mark Engineering Scott. Lona Biology Scott. Robert Accounting Scott. Shorol Marketing Scott, Tlm Engineering Scovlll. Bruce History Scroggs. Steven Engineering Scruggs. Tlno Communications Seal, Robert Food Science Nu1rifion Selberllno, Martha Journalism Selbold. MoryKoye Nursing Selfrled, Mory Marketing Seligson, Jeffery French Sellenriek, Martha Nursing Semon. Ronald Accouniing Seuberi, William Computer Science Sexton, Rebecco Forestry Seyer, Martina Educanon Shoamerl. Ahmad Engineering Shoffrey. Susan Business Logisiics Shonsuddin. Mldr Engineering Sheldon. Dennis Business Adminisfrofion Sherman, William Journalism Shlpman, Elizabeth EducaBon Shlremcn, Poul Personnel Management Shodlyo. Florence Home Echducofion Shores, Nancy Engineering Shortal, John Education Shubert. Marlena Nursing Shustack. Mary Journalism Siegfried. Kevin Engineering Slegler. Jeremy Business Sill. Shelly Business Slivermcn, Shari Psychology SIIvlus. Elizabeth EducoBon Simmons, Jennifer Accounting Simons. David Journalism Simpson, Eva Political Science Slms. Russell Engineering .,.. ,,A....'a..- -..u .0. .41...i-..K.g.....n.4......x.m-.s -Wg " Sims. Elisa Nursing Singleton. Kimberly PoliTicol Science Sinks, William Morkefing Siro. Mindy Counseling Siron, Sherri Journalism Sjeklocho, Wendl Animal Husbandry Skohn, Eric Engineering Skouby, Jacob Finance Slater, Joseph Horticulture Slaughter, Betsy Fashion Merchandising $ead,Roger Political Science Slenker. Leo Economics Sloan, Jon Ag Economics Sloop, Mark Engineering Slusher. Paulo Nursing Smart. Bruce Economics Smlth. Michelle Child FGmin Development Smith, Cassandra Nursing Smith, Charles Education Smith. Deborah Medical Dietetics Smlth. Jack Ag Economics Smith, Kyle Chemistry Smith, Laura General Business Smith, Mark Management Smlth, Mark 5. Physical Therapy Smlth. Potrlclo Computer Science Smith, Steve Ag. Economics Smith, Vlctorlo Biology Smozk. Robert Rodiologic Sciences Snell, Marsha Educa on Snelllng, Sara Finance Snodsmlth, Cheryl EducoTion Snow, J. Cralo Food Science Snyder, Susie EducoTion Soetoen, Donald AccounTing 50905, Jim Engineering Solomon, Geoffrey Journalism Sproke, Darla Animal Science Spclding. Stephen Biology Spovole, Sherri Computer Science Spence. Jeanette Educo on Sperry, James English Splnor, Koren Engineering St. Clair. John Journalism Stalder, William Geography Stopen. Scott Political SciencWEconomics Stork, Alan Engineering Starkey. Jon Marketing Stedem, Deanne Marketing Steele. Donna Journalism Steele, Janene Physical Therapy Steele. Linda Journalism Steffen, Barbara Business LogisTics Steffen, Robin Hnonce Stem, Leanne Speech PafhologWAudiology Stehnach. Richard Engineering Stemme. Warren Agriculture Stephens, Mark Geology Stephenson. Connie GermoMPoliTicol Science Stephenson. Gloria Educo on Sternberoer. Sara Personnel Mgmf. Steutermcn. Mary Fashion Merchandising Stevens, Dlono Horticulture Stevens, Mark Ag. Economics Stevens, Stacey Marketing Stevens, Tracy Physical Therapy Stevenson, Gary Accounting Stevinson, Koren Educo on Stewart. Angel Biochemistry Stewart. Glorla Educa on Stewart, Shelle Home Economics Stewart, Stacy Educo on Stock, Thomas Engineering AgriculTure Stohr. Jone Home Economics Stole. Brita Engineering Stolzer. Mark Physical Therapy Stout, Rebecco Wildlife Mgmt. Struck. Tammy Speech PothologWAudiology Stroder. Marilyn Biology Strange, Judy Nursing Strauss, Koren Hnonce Streckfuss, Kathy SpeecWDromofic Arts Strickfcden, Lona Fashion Merchandising Strickland, Robert Educo on Striker, Kenneth Accounfing Stringer, Diana CompuTer Science Stringhom, Lynn Nuclear Medicine Strode. Andrew Engineering Strode, Linda Occupcmonal Therapy Strother III. Thomas Forestry Struemph. Carol Educo on Struemph. Francis Engineering Strysik. Beth Agriculture Stuermon, Luke Chemistry Stumph, Erlc Engineering Sudfeld, Carol Finance Sulolmon. Ahmad Engineering Sulalman. Morlzan Engineering Suleiman, Ezeklel Educo on Sullentrup, Lawrence Engineering Sullivan, Mark Engineering Sulllvan, Mark Engineering Surlnsky, Wendy English Swouko. Bernadette AccounTing Sweemer. Diana Journalism Sweeney. Amy Manogemenf Syed. Hussoln Accoun'ring Symes, Ronald Graphic Art Toomrct. Estefcnos Engineering Tammany, Kathy Fashion Merchandising Tanner. Koren Journalism Topic, Mark EconomicVFinonce Tappmeyer, Jana Educo on Tarantlno, Celeste Chemistry Tarwater, Thomas Engineering Touflg. Ahmad Engineering Tawc, Renee Journalism Taylor, Mark Education Taylor, Robert Accounting Taylor, Scott Ag. Economics Teller, Barbara Fashion Merchandising m! MK! s-s-s-m! w?awwwsmr MvM-jyi'NG Hrs W Vim THE .- Templemeyer, Morclo Educo on Tengku Mohamed, Tengkuonuor Engineering Tenhouse. Lynn Communicofion Teoh,Roben Engineering Thcden, Kathryn AgronomWAnimol Science Theln, Lorl Physical Therapy Thlgpen, Janice Educo on 41w....N.;........H.a.-.. -Ww-m 'WMWM .......... Mw.m- M .. 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Randy Animal Science Unnerstoll, Timothy Economics Uorden, Yvette Computer Science Usrey. Thomas Biology Valle, John Psychology Vance, Mark Engineering Vandergrm, Patricio Fores'rry Vcnover, Curtis Forestry Varble, Dianne Engineering Vargas, Elizabeth Journalism Vasterlino, Carolyn Business Vaughn. Koren Horticulture Vowter. Anne Educoson Ventour, Llso Animal Husbandry Vestal, Erlc Adminisfrofive Mng. Vlebrock. Lesa Educoson Villarreal. Veronica Journalism Vltole, Anthony Engineering Vltl, Susie Educason Vogel, Valorle Engineering Vonder Hoar, Alon Business Vorce. Debra Education Vorce. Michael Educason Vortmeler, ZoeAnn Medical Technology Wachter, Bruce RadioNvmlm Wagemc, Stephen Animal Science Wagner, Mary Speech Pathology Wooenknecht, Jlll Psychology Wclte. Sandle Consumer Economics Wclltzer, Klmberly Psychology Walker. Janlce Library Science Walker, Susan French Walker, Vlckl Hnonce .. m. .41...,...K-..;-.......-4W-.. -WMMHW' ' ' MHMMWM A v a W Wall, David Business Wallace. Elizabeth MorkeTing Wallace. Steven EducoTion Waller, KemberIy Agriculfure Walther, Lexie Educoson Walther, Todd HoTeVResTouronT Mgmf. Word, David Finance Warner, Steve Economics Wosinger, Lisa Business Wossermon, Lori Porksmecreofion Wotancbe, Moyuhi English Woterhouse. James Journalism Waters, Elizabeth Educoson Watkins, Glenn Personnel Mgmf. Watson, Robert Agriculfure Watts. Scott AnThropoIogWGeology WectherIy, Jeff Finance Weaver, Melody Personnel Mgmf. Weaver, Sara JournalismsFrench Webb, Lawrence Engineering Weber, Louro Hnonce Webster, Martha Marketing Wedekind, Timothy Ag. Economics Weeks, Edythe Economics Wegner. Sarah Speech Communication Wehllng. Cynthia Journalism Wehrmcn, Gregory Animal Science Weldenbenner, Mary Nursing Weidner, Gerald Ag. Economics Weimer. Linda HeoITWServices Mng. Weimer, Matthew English Weiner, Lori ArTVScience Welnstlng, Mitchell Economics Welnzlrl, W. Christopher Accounfing Welch, Gory Atmospheric Science Welker, Stephen Engineering Wells, Barbara Radiology Werner. Heldi Russian Area Studies Wesley, Susan Journalism West. Elleen Journalism Westmoreland, Steven Engineering Westrlch, Rebecco Engineering Wheeler, Diamond Finance Whelon. Thomas Educo on Whisenhunt, John RodioNvmlm$peech Whltacre, Amy Horticulture White, Keaven Finance Whinow, Gory Engineering Whitmer, Lynn Biochemistry Whltmer, Mary Journalism Wilcox, Marjorie English Wilde, Joanne Journalism Wildlng. Nancy Educ0 on Wlldlng, Vlckl Personnel Mgm'r. Wllflng. Frank History K . ,... ..,-;-....;.l.........;..:a-.... .,..M..u.... -Wg- ' -' -.....- v , - . , . . . , .. Willhite, Kelly Management Wilholt. Wendy Journalism Wilke. Corol MothemoTics Wilkerson. Carroll ForesTry Wilkinson, Joseph PorkVRecreoTion Williams, Ellie Hnonce Williams, Kathryn HorTiculTure Williams, LoDonna History Williams, Lonny Engineering Williams, Linda Accounting Wllllams, Patricio Animal Science Williams. Rochelle Educo on Williams, Stephonle Accounting Williams. Sue Journalism Williams, Tommy Education Willis, Rick Journalism Willmering, Jerome Genergl STudies Willson, Denise Hisfofechnology Wilson. Amy Child Development Wllson, Christie Engineering Wilson, Chrlstopher Journalism Wllson, Jeffrey Engineering Wllson, Julle General Studies Wilson, Kevln Engineering Wilson, Pamela Child Development Windsor, Fran Political Science Wlnebrenner, Wllllcm Biology Wlptler. E. John Biochemistry Wlsch. Kevln Accounting Wlse, Kathy Histotechnology Witte, Lorle Educo on Wlttenberg, Dovld Housing Design Wltthous, Paulette Housing Design leell, Georgl Education Wolff, Helen Personnel Mng. Wong, Frans Management Wong, Tommy Engineering Wood, Donna Nursing Wood, Susan Home Economics Worley, Steven Engineering Wright, Gregory Clothing and Textiles Wright, Michael Accounting Wright, Patricio Occupofionol Therapy Wright, Rick Biochemistry Wright, Thomas RadioNvmlm Wyatt, Richard Ag. Mechanizo'rion Wyatt Sherry Psychology Wyche. Cynthia Consumer Affairs Wyss, MaryAnn Journalism Yoger. Leeanna Fashion Merchandising Yeager. Katherine Physical Therapy Yi, Hoe Kyong Accounfing Yi, Toe II Biochemistry Young, David Journalism Young, Yvonne Computer Science Yunus, Muhamed Geology Yunuso, Nojune Educo on Yusoff, Salahuddin Engineering Zohn, Joel Political Science Zchner, Patty Speech Communication Zehnle, Thomas EconomicVPol. Science Zimmerschied, Carla Marketing Zoellner. Laura Education Zubeck, Barbara Accounfing Zumsteg. Jeffrey MusicyBusiness MWM.M.N- MN ... y . aw? Ea Q X z .p .n f qmwbtuuiw... .5 L . Chris Wilkins A.C. Dickson A.C. Dickson A.C. Dickson Chris Wilkins S m .uln W .5 r h C A.C. Dickson A C. Dickson d n m e r B an .e J 512 555 f3 . mm m m 1 i W. Chris Wilkins ..; My. .A....H.M....y.. Anna. A.C. Dickson Mark Harrison photos . V .;..-h ...AVA-.A-A;A.,.. Somewhat N ew, Sometimes Improved Story by Larry Baden New 8: Improved. Or so it was said. The 1983 Missouri football team brought in a plethora of new coaches, a new offensive formation and a new team philosophy: 20ut with the old and in with the new? Its amazing what a 5-4-2 season can do for a coachls attitude. Warren Powers is no different. A repeat of Missourils mediocre 1982 season mightlve mer- ited a new head coach. In August, Powers was toting an umbrella to shield a reporterls notes from the rain. Yes, everything was new, new, new. New offensive coordinator Lary Beightol was padding the press and punishing his offensive line. Bye bye veer, hello 21". Speedy running backs, powerful offensive line, a diversified attack. Beightol was promising excitement here: No more of this up the middle, up the middle, up the middle, yawn crap of the past. Meanwhile, new defensive coordinator Mark Heydorff was using the power of positive thinking to brainwash his eight new defensive starters and three new assistant coaches into believing they really could stop Big Eight offenses. What else was new? How about Powers Paranoia. tItls got a great beat, but can you dance to it?l Passes were required to get into the Tigers, practice facility, and as if that wasn,t bad enough, student managers were even on guard to check for possible tres- passers. Trees surrounding Missou- rils practice field were under surveil- lance. Strange cars parking at the Alumni Center, adjacent to the field, were searched. Such things tend to happen in the final year of the head coachls contract. Yes, Missouri was Improved. Maybe. By November, after shutting out Oklahoma 10-0, Powers no longer protected reporters from the elements, but was banning them from the practice for writing against the party line, er, getting off the bandwagon. For all the suggested newness, once the Tigers got onto the field everything appeared to remain the same as in the New 8: a sunny October afternoon as the nation,s No. 1 ranked team. A crowd ; of 72,348 filled the Memorial Stadium. ABC-TV set up search 1 lights high above Faurot Field so that the late-starting game could be seen by a nationwide audience. It was wonderful, spectacular, beautiful. All the hoopla that is college football. And all this before the game had started. ttThis is what every kid dreams off, Powers said, 2a chance to play the No. 1 team in a sold-out stadium on national television? Undefeated, unbelievable, Ne- ' past. In a word, dull. The Tigers b e a t s o m e t e a m s t h e y p r o b a b l y shouldnt have 1 Big Ten champ Illinois a n d u s u a l l y i m p r e s s i v e Oklahoma - lost to some teams they shouldnlt past. A new offensive attack was promised. No more of this up the middle, up the middle, up the middle yawn crap 0f the have-Big Ten also ran Wisconsin and almost always not-so-impressive Kansas. Like days gone by, the Tigers, defense ended up carrying the team, while the offense was as bland as Brady Commonsl Bengal Burgers. Improved: perhaps; New: no way. Now that,s not to say that old was bad. At times, old was very good. Take the Nebraska game. The Cornhuskers came into Columbia on braska versus underdog Missouri, which was 3-2 after beating Colorado 59-20 the week before in Boulder. The Cornhuskers were heavily favored. Forget that, this game was played like the good old days. The Tigers had Nebraska forget- ting about ratings and fighting for its life late in the third quarter. Behind 20-13, Missouri had a first down at the Huskers 1-yard line. The 20,000 I n as the . A crowd emorial p search Field so could be ence. ectacular, that is is before d dreams e to play stadium ble, Ne- Missouri, Colorado Boulder. e heavily ame was oays. ka forget- ing for its r. Behind down at he 20,000 Mark Harrison red-dressed Nebraska supporters actually voiced a bit of concern in their brief silence. And quarterback Marlon Adler and center Phil Greenfield missed connections on the snap. Nebraska recovered on its own 3-yard line and promptly drove 97 yards for the win-sealing score in a 3413 game. Missouri played one of its best games of the year. So what if it did occur in a loss. A loss to Nebraska brought much more respect than losses to East Carolina and Wiscon- Sin did, and was much more impres- sive than a victory Utah State. Ah, Utah State. The Aggies perhaps should have been three miles north on Providence playing Hickman. But believe it or not, the Aggies had the Tigers by the footballs With 39 seconds remaining in the game. A third-team quarter- back, Chico Canales, came off the bench in the final period to complete 10 of 15 passes for 166 yards. He fell just 11 yards short of completing a 14-point comeback. Pat Burns sacked Canales to seal a 17-10 Victory. Missourits defense came to the rescue several times last season, shutting out Oklahoma 10-0, and holding Oklahoma State in a 16-10 victory. tiThey,re the best defense Itve seen all year? one bowl scout said after the Oklahoma State game. ttI knew we were going to have to find a lot of people to play for us? Heydorff said. itBut I knew these people were here somewhere. This is Despite new coaches promising new offensive formations and a new philosophy and attitude, Missouri football was the same old story. The Tigers strong defense led Missouri to a 5-2 conference record, but the Big Eight championship and an Orange Bowl berth eluded the Tigers. Missouri. There are always people here who can play defense? Tracey Mack, who led the team in rushing in 1982, was moved to linebacker where he finished second on the team in tackles behind linebacking mate Jay Wilson. The year before, Wilson had set a single-season record for tackles with 154. In 1983, Wilson struggled at times with a hamstring pull, but got in on 112 stops to establish a record for tackles in a career, 323. The Tigers were tough against the run, as usual, allowing less than 100 yards a game on the ground during the regular season. New- comers nose guard Steve Leshe and freshman tackle Michael Scott solidifed the defensive line. At 290 pounds, Scott could solidify a lot of things. While Missouri,s defense stopped the run, the Tigers offense seemingly never stopped running. Missouri surpassed its previous year rushing total in the seventh game,a 38-0 victory over Kansas State, and finished the season with 2,414 yards running the football. Grinding out the yardage was Beightolts brand of football. All too often though, drives ground to a halt. When Missouri did score, most often it was junior Marlon Adler doing the scoring. Adler registered 12 touchdowns, most ever by a Tiger quarterback. He also completed 11 passes for scores, three to flanker George Shorthose, who fled from Missourfs backfield with Mack and became the teams leading receiver with 32 catches. When Adler was good, Missourits offense was very good. When he was bad, well, the Tigers were old and stale. Adler was at his best at Iowa State, running for four touchdowns in a 41-18 win. He was at his worst in a 38-28 season- ending defeat at Kansas. So what was new? Not much. Missouri ended the year on December 23, rather than New Years Day; on ESPN rather than NBC; in San Diego as opposed to Miami; in the Holiday Bowl and not the Orange Bowl. It wasnt new but, then again, there are worse places to be than San Diego. D Mark Harrison A.C. Dickson Mark Harrison On a sunny Saturday in October, Nebraska, heralded by the media as the best college football team ever, brought 20,000 red-clad fans to Faurot Field and NBC brought a national audience to Missouri for the contest. The Tigers almost brought demise on the Cornhuskers. But a missed snap and the running of Nebraska's Heisman trophy winner Mike Rozier helped the Big Eight champions pull away from Missouri in the fourth quarter. The 34-13 loss left Tiger fans wondering what might have been. ' t: M; Allen Gregg Goldman , ma." . "w: Scott Takushi Running back Eric Drain topposite tom and aII-American tackle Conrad Goode led a much improved running attack. But the Tigers lacked a consistent tailback and the ground game sputtered at times. But the Missouri defense, which returned only four starters from the 1982 team that finished 5-4-2, upheld the tradition of a stingy crew. Led by Missourits aII-time leading tackler, linebacker Jay Wilson, the Tigers shut out Kansas State and powerhouse Oklahoma in Big Eight victories, and held Illinois to 18 points in an opening-game victory. Mark Harrison w , W m' V.m.-......-muq..... . Keith Mays As Marlon Adler went, so went the Tigers. Marlon the Magician threw for 11 touchdowns and ran for 12, including a record four in the Tigers 41-18 victory over Iowa State. However, Marlon the Mishap threw three interceptions and fumbled once in the Tigers, 38-28 loss to Kansas. A C. Dickson A.CV. Dickson Keith Mays The 1983 Tigers leveled some punishment and took some as well. Robert Curry topposite tom stuffs Oklahoma quarterback Danny Bradley in Missourits second straight Faurot Field vict y over the Sooners. Wallace Snowden topposite bottom was one of the three people to start at the problematic left cornerback position. Jay Wilson Gem gives an Oklahoma State lineman a hand in Missouri's 16-10 win. Santio Barbossa tbelowt has a hard time bowling over the Utah State defense. Bah, N0 Holiday Cheer For Tigers Story by Kurt Iverson The choice was actually clear cut for Missouri Athletic Director Dave Hart. He had to put the Tigers in the Holiday Bowl against Brigham Young. Sure there were other considera- tions, but compared with heading to Houston for the Bluebonnet Bowl against unranked Baylor, or possible berths in lesser bowls, the thought of turning down a trip to sunny San Diego to play the No.9-ranked Western Athletic Conference champs for a possible break into the Top 20 was unthinkable. So, Hart and the Tigers accepted the bid on a not-so-impressive note after a 38-28 loss to Kansas on the last day of the season. As if signing a bowl bid on the day of a loss to the Tigers longtime rival wasnit enough, right away there were problems. Defensive tackle Robert Curry didnt want to go. ttThe Bluebonnet bowl would be greatf, the Texas native said. ttI hear they give you cowboy hats for playing therefl Fullback Eric Drain didn,t know where San Diego was, and he wasnit sure he wanted to go there either. These minor issues were settled with ease. Drain, from Maryland, found that San Diego was nestled at the southern tip of California, just a short jog from the Mexican border. Curry, still upset that he wouldnlt be going to a bowl in his home state, was pacified by the Holiday Bowl rings the bowl committee doled out. Snow, record depths of it, and an icy 15-below wind was placed in the Tigers, path as they prepared to board a plane for San Diego on a Saturday, six days before the game. Head coach Warren Powers paced the Columbia Regional Airport lobby. Time to leave, but various players were missing, and coach Mark Heydorff was nowhere to be found. Eventually the Tigers were able to clear a path through the snow and the plane took off. Sighs of relief exchanged, the Tigers looked for- ward to sand, sun, beaches and tan lines in the glowing warmth of San Diego. Missourils reception at the opening luncheon, however, was glowingly lukewarm. The team hadnlt realized it was invading on enemy bowl territory. Brigham Young had been to the Holiday Bowl in each of the five previous years, beginning with the inaugural game in 1979. The Tigers seemed welcome only as bait for the Cougars. theople ask me if I get tired of coming to the Holiday Bowl," BYU coach LaVell Edwards said. llI ask them ldo you ever get tired of Christmas? My family just expects to be in San Diego a week before Christmas." But all was not bleak for the Tigers. The bowl committee provid- ed a dinner party at Seaworld and w lunch on the US. aircraft carrier Kitty Hawk. The weather was pleasant, and the Mexican border, in all its splendor, was just five miles south of San Diego. Tales of Tiajuana strip-tease dancers titillated the Tigers during the morning practice sessions outside of Jack Murphy Stadium, site of the game. Game day came soon enough, but the game itself seemed to go by in slow motion. Missouri, going according to plan, was trying to eat up yardage on the ground and eat up time on the clock. Time that Brigham Youngis explosive offense couldnlt replace. With less than four minutes remaining in the game, and the Tigers Drain and defensive end Bobby Bell already named the most valuable players of the game, Mis- souri led 17-14 and Brigham Young had the ball 94 yards from the Missouri end zone. Steve Young, the Cougar quar- terback and the leading passer in the nation last year, threw for 38 yards and a 53-yard run put the ball at the Missouri 14-yard line with less than a minute left. Young handed off to running back Eddie Stinnett, and Stinnet let go a wobbly spiral that eluded Bell and ended up in back in Young,S hands for the winning touchdown. Cl Eariy if interceF NCAA l The int offense backs. Matichz ran for game-v Cougar 3. w-ww-neymr-mv;yan-w . . . '. , Iorld and ft carrier her was oorder, in 7ive miles trip-tease rs during IS outside ite of the enough, to go by ri, going ng to eat nd eat up me that e offense minutes and the sive end the most me, Mis- m Young "mm the gar quar- ser in the 38 yards all at the less than running :innet let Lded Bell Young,s iown. D Early in the game, the Tigers intercepted two passes thrown by NCAA passing leader Steve Young. The interceptions stifled the BYU offense and left Missouri defensive backs Jerome Caver and Terry Matichak tbelowt smiling. But Young ran for one touchdown and caught a game-winning pass to seal a 21-17 Cougar victory. Photos by A.C. Dickson N o Regrets Conrad Goode reflects on his years at Missouri Story by Mike Bambach Irv Goode, a former all-pro offensive lineman for the St. Louis Cardinals and Miami Dophins, laughed when he told the story of his sons recruiting visit to Notre Dame. "He and a tight end from Ladue went up to Chicago. Their flight to Notre Dame iSouth Bendi was cancelled? Goode says. Then Fighting Irish coach Dan Devine, a former Missouri head coach, told the two to take a cab from Chicago to the Notre Dame campus. tiWellfi Goode continued, Wthe cabbyi has some fat dude with a cigar who couldnit stand the smell of his own smoke. He had his window open the whole way? As a result, Conrad Goode and his companion caught cold and spent their entire recruiting visit at the Notre Dame infirmary. itAfter that," Irv Goode says, iithere was nothing the school or football program could offer to change that. There wasnit anything anyone could do to change his mind." So Conrad Goode chose to attend Missouri; it is a decision he said he has never regretted. After four years of college, though, the only conclusion that can be made is one his step-father made four years ago; Conrad Goode, who was drafted in May by the New York Giants, is better than he was, but not as good as he can be. Conrad Hitchler, a former all- American tight end at Missouri, saw his sonis high school e Parkway Central - lose to eventual state champion Webster Groves in 1979. But Hitchler did not talk to Conrad Goode, his natural son, afterwards. In fact, Goode says he did not know until 1980 his father was even at the game. 11I had mixed emotions when I found out? he says. iiAt first I thought, iMaybe the guy doesnt care enough to keep in touch? Then I thought, He might be scaredf" Conrad,s mother divorced Hitchler in 1971. When Conrad was in the third grade. From the time he was in the fifth grade until the 1980 Liberty Bowl in Memphis, Tenn., Conrad Goode had no contact with Conrad Hitchler. Jack Ball, Conradis coach at Parkway Central and a good friend of Hitchleris, told Conrad his father was present when Central lost to Webster Groves. 9At first, there was resentment," Conrad says. iiIt gradually went away? Now, Conrad Goode, an all- American offensive lineman last season for Missouri, and Conrad Hitchler are close. iiThe most positive thing that has come out of his years at Missouri," Ball says, iiis that hes gotten close to his father again. Thatis tremendous." If any scars from the divorce remain, Conrad Goode does not show them. He admitted, when it hap- pened, 111 cried a lot. But? he added, 91 wouldnit change anything about my childhood? One vestige of the divorce remains. When Conradis mother married Irv Goode, Goode became Conradis surname. Conrad Hitchler wants Conrad Goode to assume his natural surname. iiIt,s a sensitive issue? Conrad says. But Conrad Goode does not relent. WAdopting the Goode surnamei was something I wanted to do? he says. 1Tve started a career with it." Still, he and Conrad Hitchler are close. Even Hitchler and Irv Goode are friendly: They watch Missouri home games together. iiThey sit up there and criticize me as much as they can? Conrad .4 n ume his ' Conrad oes not .urnamei do? he with it? chler are v Goode Missouri criticize t Conrad Goode says. til guess the jokes at my expense." iiConrad was not as aggressive growing up as he is now? Irv Goode says. itWhen kids are 10,11,12 they plop themselves in front of the TV and get lazy? He remembered how Conrad loved sports, especially baseball. But football was the family staple. Irv Goode toted his son to football practices on Saturday mornings. Then, when he entered the eighth grade, Irv Goodeis son started playing football. Mark Harrison itMy first impression of him? Ball says, iiwas that he was a helluva athelete. He was one of those kids . . . It was pretty obvious he had talent? As a sophomore and junior at Parkway Central High School, Goode played wide receiver and tight end. As a senior, Ball moved him to the offensive line and, suddenly, some- thing happened. tilt was like someone took him and hit him in the headfi Irv Goode says. itHe started chewing people ,, up. uSometime during his senior year, Conrad matured and realized football is a contact sporty Ball says. iiThat happens every year," Conrad says. iiI seem to have a slow start every season. It,s something within me that halfway through every season I start playing better. til guess it is confidence? Goode became a blue-chip offen- sive lineman and the recruiting goal of 35 schools, including Missouri, Michigan and Notre Dame. He chose Missouri. iiI grew up in Missouri and I felt Missouri was as good a school as anyf he says. uI didnit feel I should go anywhere else? You cant look back, Conrad and Irv Goode says, and they don,t. Still, you sense frustration when Conrad Goode recalls his career at Missouri. itI wish ioffensive coordinator Larryi Beightol had been here earlier? he says. itHeis brought out the best in me? Says Beightol, who coaches Missourfs offensive line, ttAs for ability, God was kind to him. Conrad wants to be a good football player. Its easy to motivate someone like him. The thing that makes Conrad so great is heis got his best football ahead of him? Says Irv Goode, ii1 thought iformer offensive line coach John Faimani was the worst line coach around. Letis face it, the offensive stunk. Run right, run up the middle, run left, punt. iIt got to Conrad." Conrad says he has no regrets, even if he could have attended Michigan, where, Irv Goode says, the nations best offensive line coach resides. iiI never regretted coming here. There were a lot of problems in a lot of different areas? Conrad says. iiThatis behind us now. We donit worry about it? Cl Timeless Dedication To Sports Information Story by Larry Baden The typewriter sits on a corner desk in a cavern-like office buried behind Section C of the Hearnes Center. The gray machine rates fairly low upon the evolutionary line of typewriters. There is no cord. Its keys are powered by fingers alone. Despite an investment in a new ribbon, the typewriter would be more at home atop a junk heap. It has no place amid the state-of-the art office equipment of the Hearnes Center. The new generation of electric typewriters and word processors, which have inundated the Missouri athletic department, performs a long list of fancy functions. They do everything but tap the fight song. The typewriter that time forgot barely types at all. Bill Callahan mustlve been proud of his gray typewriter as he lugged it into the boss,s office on February morning. The Hearnes Center was left powerless, the modern typewriters paralyzed. Dave Hart, athletic director, had to have some letters typed. Callahanls man- ual machine saved the day. The tale obviously amuses Ca1- lahan. He pivots the swivel chair behind his desks and gives his typewriter a pat. ttI admit those new electric models are faster and cleaner? he says, ttbut when you get used to something . . . . " Callahan, like his typewriter, is from another era. He became Mis- sourils sports information director in 1948. Hart was a college freshman. N orm Stewart, head basketball coach was 12 years old. Warren Powers, head football coach, was about to f Bill Calahan with the typewriter that time forgot. enter grade school. "It seems a long time ago? Callahan says. And why shouldnlt it? Countless athletes, coaches, writers and colleagues pass by in 36 years. Much changes. The Missouri athletic department has evolved as much as the typewriter. Bill Callahan is the single constant. No one knows better than Callahan where the Missouri athletic department has come from. Again he pivots behind his desk. With his right hand he removes his spectacles, his left hand massages both eyes. 91 remember exactly my first office on the second floor of Brewer Fieldhousefl Callahan says. "There wasn,t much more room than for a desk and a couple of files. It wasnt primitive but it was early days." Callahan had no budget then. Nor a secretary. Not even a student assistant. In 1948 Callahan was the sports information department. He made $3,800 in his first year, and hes quick to point that his entire initial salary was nearly matched recently when $3,250 was budgeted to send his assistant, Bob Brendel, to Hawaii with the menls basketball team. ttMoney went so much further in the early days," he says. , Callahan fully expected to go further himself. He came to Colum- bia in 1946 with his wife, Barbara, and two young daughters, drawn to the Midwest by the Universityls School of Journalism. After having served in both the European and Pacific theaters of World War II, returning to a clerical job held little attraction. Callahan wanted to return even- tually to the East as a sportswriter where he,d cover major league baseball in Boston or New York. But after graduating in 1947, Callahan worked briefly in Kansas for the Coffeyville and Topeka newspapers. In June of 1948, he was back in Columbia for good. Then Missouri basketball coach Wilbur ttSparky" Stalcup tipped Callahan off to an opening as sports information director. One meeting with football coach and athletic director Don Faurot secured Cal- lahan the job. 61 had no idea Pd still be here 36 years later. Ilve enjoyed it tremendously. All the people, the good times, the good stories, but . .. if I had the chance to live it all over again, maybe Pd do it differently? It's difficult to imagine Callahan having done it differently, or more likely, athletic Bu ponder past th about t coaches have m like 3 Post-D visits t Fa the : meandi Barbar ttI outgroV ltMy v involve felt co help $150,01 secrete a com Ct big bu Televi W worry Callah to go Colum- arbara, lawn to ersityls having in and Var II, .d little n even- swriter league Kork. 1 1947, Kansas Fopeka he was 1 coach tipped 7 sports meeting ithletic d Cal- ie here yed it 1e, the but . . . 111 over entlyW allahan r more A 7n . M Jim Jager likely, hard to imagine Missourils athletic department without him. But Callahan would rather ponder over what happened in the past than speculate. Chances to chat about the old days are now rare. The coaches are younger now. Colleagues have moved on or retired. Old friends like Bob Broeg at the St. Louis Post-Dispatch make only sporadic visits to Columbia. Faurot, who still has an office in the Hearnes Center, seldom meanders in. And Callahan,s wife, Barbara, passed away last November. 71 really feel at my age Iive outgrown the staff? Callahan says. "My wife and I used to be very involved. In recent years I haven,t felt compatable." But he keeps doing his job. Callahanis role, though, has changed over the years. Callahan now circulates information with the help of a budget in excess of $150,000, three assistants and a secretary. And, not to be forgotten, a computer. College athletics have become a big business over the last 37 years. Television saw to that. 7We didnit have TV aspect to Worry about until 52 or i53." Callahan says. tiWe didn,t have to ,I remember exactly my first office on the second floor of Brewer Field House. It wasnt primitive but it was daysf worry about getting space for televi- sion crews or changing starting times? Life was simpler Missouri played its first televised game in its final contest of the 1954 season. The Tigers traveled by Pullman to face Maryland and gave up the most points and touchdowns a Missouri has ever yielded. It was hardly an impressive debut as Missouri was embarassed 74-13. The Pullmanis are no longer a part of college athletics, while television has continued to help it prosper. Missouri teams no longer take trains to Colorado, play a game and then stay to ride to the top of Pikes Peak. itThere was no such thing as rushing back home to look at films? Callahan says. 7We looked at sightseeing as an educational experience for the kids? Now the education might as well be in business administration. Mis- souri,s athletic budget is creeping towards the $8 million mark. Really only Callahan and his typewriter have survived the evolu- tion of Missouri,s athletic program. He surveys the office he has occupied since the athletic depart- ment abandoned Brewer for Hearnes in 1972. A plaque over his left shoulder reads, tiMore men are killed by overwork than the importance of the world justifies? Callahan may believe it, but he hasnit lived it. 71 suppose I have spent too many long nights here in this office? he admits. No photographs accompany the the early slogan. Thirty-seven years has not yielded a single photograph worthy of the walls of Callahan,s office. iiThatis something I wish I wouldive started back in the begin- ning. All the faces - they would bring back a lot of memories. I wouldnit mind some pictures of when my hair was blacker. iiBut its too late now. In a way, it wouldnit be much more than self-advertisement. And I donit feel I need it? A water logged verse written by Grantland Rice hangs where photos might: ttFar off I hear the rolling, roaring cheers. They come to me from many yesterdays, From record deeds that cross fading years, And light the landscape with their brilliant plays, Great stars that knew their days in fameis bright sun I hear them tramping to oblivion? Callahanis eyes admit the verse has become his epitaph. He has yet to commit to how much longer he will continue as Missouriis sports infor- mation director. His eyes, though, tell that hes contemplated retire- ment. But thereis no time to ponder the future, at least not right now. Too much time has been spent rehashing the past already. Cal- lahanls got enough to do in the present. iiItls part of the job? Callahan says. For the past 36 years, Callahan has been the job. Cl Ianne Berg made the all team D ht rIg Big Eight 1983. Here she makes In a Central Missouri State a for player go kick. She can t Sandi Orent and Mary do that Herzog opposita go for a block in the Tigers win over CMSU Gary Allen .u' .uuu . -. Always a bridesmaid, never . . . The Tigers were runnersup to Nebraska for another season. Story by Shelley Anderson Records weighed down on the victory side are nice. But, said Missouri volleyball coach Mike English, they dont tell all. uI think were all regimented to win-loss records in all sports, so it is helpful? English said, ltbut not as important as getting your team geared for critical events." So, taking a beefed up schedule, a team brimming with returnees and a new assistant coach into the 1983 season, English and his Tigers werentt worried about repeating their 19-0 start of 1982. They took their enthusiasm and won their first six straight and nine of their first 10, finishing 26-11. tiWe learned some valuable lessons last year, mainly that we cant just cruise through the good Jeff Breland times? English said. 1tPerhaps we were a little too overconfident during our win streak." But attitude wasnlt the biggest obstacle for Missouri, Nebraska was. The Cornhuskers had won seven straight conference championships. And, unfortunately, they won their eighth in 1983. Missouri finished second. The Tigers lost to the lhuskers in two regular-season matches and in the conference final. Outside those three, Missouri lost only one other game in Big Eight play. The conference champion is the only one of the six Big Eight squads that goes on to NCAA tournament play, so the Cornhuskers ended the Tigers season in the Big Eight Tournament in Ames, Iowa. But there were some highlights for Missouri. On Nov. 10, the Tigers hosted Ito-Yokado, a touring Japanese club. They were beaten 15-2, 15-1, 15-4, but they learned a lot and admittedly had a good time losing. Of four tournaments it par- ticipated in that kept team rankings. Missouri finished no lower than second. At the end of the season, center Dianne Berg was named to the all-Big Eight first team. ttDiane is one of our fiercest competitors? English said. ilShe is one of our best athletes." The 5-foot-11 sophomore who made the all-academic team as well, returns with each of her teammates next year. Cl IloWU "' , e C n e r e f n O C e h t f O t U 0 S r 6 .nl3 'ht rlg Louw and Johan Pam Skeiae hdpedthe T basement Gary Allen Over Hills, Over Seas Recruiting South African Johan Louw and Norweigian Lars Stromo was a swift move by coach Roger Grooters to shore up his team. Story by Shelley Anderson For the menls cross country Grooters set for his distance runners team, things couldnt get much worse the goal of making the first 10 miles than the post-season of 1982. within an hour in practice runs. That year, the Tigers finished llThatls all I asked," Grooters last in the Big Eight Conference said. tlAnd they just wouldnlt do it Championships after a long, injury- until Johan started making it. and-illness plagued regular season. ttThen they all started chasing On the bottom looking up. him and making time? llWe,ve added some excellent In the end, maybe the Tigers distance runners to our program, so were too young. When it came time we should see drastic improvementfl for the conference meet late in third-year coach Roger Grooters October, they did improve on 1982,s claimed at the start of the 1983 fall performance - by only one place. seaon. 11I definitely expect us to be Only Oklahoma finished behind better than last year? Missouri. So Missouri - which lost only Stromo tried his best to live up one runner after 1982, Mark Ken- to the expectations he brought with nard - went headlong into the him to the United States. He was the season. lone Tiger in the top 10 at the Big It was a young team, with two Eight meet. He finished 10th. juniors, five sophomores, 11 fresh- Louw was the next Missouri men and no seniors. runner to finish at the conference Two of the freshmen had been championships in Lawrence, Kansas recruited from overseas and were He was 28th. counted on to help Missouri improve Stromo was the only Missouri on its last-place conference finish. representative at the next - and They were Johan Louw of Germis- Missourils last a post-season meet, ton, South Africa, and Lars Stromo the NCAA District Five Champion- from Stord, Norway, Sophomore ships in Ames, Iowa. Stromo finished Paul Skei, also from Norway, was 17th and failed to qualify for the instrumental in luring Stromo. national championships. E! In the beginning, things ran well. "lug the B In ina Dornhoefer and Andrea -place was one of nine melow year head coach Lou ing took to second t- Laura Nooter runners firs Deues Eight. Sabr IS American th' Fischer were each all season Gary Allen A Running Start Lou Duesing was new to the territory, and to the runners, but he helped his new team have a successful season. First-year coach Lou Duesing had seen Missouri cross country standout Sabrina Dornhoefer before he took over for the Tigers, but he didn,t know much about her. ttI didnt know What her par- ticular strengths. were, didnt know what year she was in and I thought she was a foreigner," Duesing said. One thing he did know, though, was that Dornhoefer could run and run well. As a coach new to the school, Duesing had eight others in addition to Dornhoefer to meet, evaluate and lead. Most prominent among the rest was all-American Andrea Fischer, a sophomore who had been redshirted because of an injury last year. ttWithin one day, I talked with each one about what they wanted to do, where they saw themselves during the course of the season and what their long-term and short-term goals were? Duesing said. ttI had to try to develop a training program for Andrea and Sabrina, who wanted to participate in a world meet, and for Laura tNooter, a sophomorei, who just wanted to do well in the Big Eight meet? Before long, the Tigers were off and, er, running. And running. By the time the Big Eight Conference Championships rolled around in October, Missouri was at the head of the class. Story by Shelley Anderson itWe trotted around the nation and we were running away with it? Duesing said. ttWe walk into the Big Eight meet and they ask me who we should worry about. I said, ttno one." Missouri swept the top three spots. The order went Dornhoefer, Fischer and Jill Kinsbury, an up- and-coming freshman. Nooter set a personal record and finished 22nd. ttGot to the district level and they said, well, who,s coming?m Duesing said. ttNo one." Dornhoefer and Fischer were almost inseparable in the post- season. After the one-two finish at the conference meet, they repeated at the NCAA District Five Cham- pionships. Their top finishes helped the Tigers place third as a team. At the NCAA Championships, Fischer took third, Dornhoefer fin- ished fourth. Each was named all-American. The plaques stating the honor hang in Duesingts office. Those plaques, along with other awards from the 1983 season prompt Duesing to sit back and smile when hes in the cramped office. ttBy and large? Duesing said, ita lot of people had fun this year." And Duesing also learned that Dornhoefer, although she spent some time in West Germany, is actually from quaint little Waynesville, Mo. D Andrea Fischer leads Sabrina Dornhoefer away from the pack in a cross country meet at A.L. Gustin above; The two all Americans embrace after another one-two finish Gem. ..Mn. ..; 4...-- .... 4-41.1. me at World Championships Only one of Mizzouts two best cross country runners could compete at the World Championships. Sabrina Dornhoefer, the Mis- souri Tigerst most accomplished long distance runner, has not known the loneliness of the long distance runner. She is not branded with the scarlet letter 28,1 for solitaire as a tribute to a strange form of inner courage possessed by the worlds best distance runners. For those of sinewed leg and waffled sole, theirs is the sport of the lone hand. Their pain, efforts and rewards are their personal trump cards. You wont see Grete Waitz cheer Joan Benoit across a finish line. You wont see Mary Decker frolicking with Zola Budd after a race. But Dornhoefer, with each roll- ing hill that challenges, is joined by her partner in climb: Missouri runner Andrea Fischer. In every cross country meet since the 1982 NCAA Champion- ships, where Dornhoefer became an all-American with a 19th place finish, Dornhoefer and Fischer have run together. Throughout the Tigerst regular season last fall, Fischer and Dorn- hoefer finished first and second in all but one meet. They finished first and third in the Indiana Invitational. Fischer likes to push the pace early, while Dornhoefer prefers to hang and kick. No matter the divergence in strategy, the results are strikingly similar. At the Big Eight Champion- ships, Dornhoefer finished first and Fischer second. At the NCAA Championships, Fischer led more than half the race and finished third, Dornhoefer was fourth. They, along with teammate Jill Kingsbury, were invited to compete in the Athletic Congress Cross Country Championships in late Story by Mark Zwonitzer November. Dornhoefer finished fifth and Fischer sixth. Each earned a spot on the National team that would run at the World Cross Country Cham- pionships held March 25 in East Rutherford, NJ. Dornhoefer placed 16th to help the United States1 national team to a victory. Fischer wasnit even in the field. Fischer developed tendonitis in the arch of her foot in early February and aggravated it by running in the Missouri Invitational Feb. 17. 21 shouldnt have run? Fischer said of the Missouri Invitational. 21 really wrecked it? She didnit run for 10 days after the meet and did light jogging in the remaining two weeks before the NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championships March 9 and 10 in Syracuse, NY. ttsyracuse was going to be my testing grounds? Fischer said. 2The Georgetown coach kept coming up to me and asking me how my foot was. I thought he was just concernedf Actually, the Hoyast coach was chiefly concerned for his own runner, Suzanne Girard, who was the first alternate on the national team. Because Fischeris foot tiptoed the testing in Syracuse as if they were holy grounds, Girard was in East Rutherford on March 25 instead of Fischer. Just days before the race, Fischer talked about staying home. 2I have been looking forward to it ever since I qualified in November. But Pd rather not go than go and finish worse than someone would in my place. Itis best for the team. It,s best this way. PM have a chance to let it healf, No doubt a sore arch is easier to heal than a heavy heart. C1 257 A Divine Creation With Bayou Blues Story by Greg Kern ttOn the 7th day, He created the Missouri Tiger woments basketball team? Thus reads one of the many plaques lining the walls of Missouri coach Joann Rutherfordis office. Many times during the 1983-84 season, the Tigers appeared to be a divine creation. To see this edition of the Missouri offense in prime form was to witness a work of art in progress. The components varied, but the result was consistent. The Tigers Averaged 89.1 points per game. They defeated opponents by an average of 23.4 points per game. Five Tigers averaged in double figures. Missouri rated near the top in the country in four offensive categories. Forward Joni Davis ranked 37th nationally in individual scoring. It all added up to an Associated Press pollis No. 7 ranking, the highest ever by a Missouri womenis basketball team, late in the season. The offense occasionally stum- bled, but more often than not, it had enough reserve to overcome any problems. Four times out of Missou- riis six losses, the offense tripped and fell. At the Big Eight Tournament championship game against Kansas State, it dug itself a hole and fell during the second half, losing 84-75. After that debacle, it had one more chance to redeem itself. Going against a lower-seeded Louisiana State team, the Missouri offense performed admirably, despite play- ing on LSUis home court because of an NCAA policy to choose sites by average attendance. It was the proverbial seventh day 4 a sunny, 84-degree Sunday, March 18, 1984, in Baton Rouge, La. LSUis first four free throw attempts belied Missouriis future. Three of the first four tries missed completely, and one that went in was negated by a lane violation. That pattern didntt last long enough. Five minutes into the contest, the Bengals tallied their first point from the line. Seventeen seconds later, two more free throws gave the Bengals a lead. They never trailed after that. Groucho, the magic words are "so much? Just sit back and listen to Rutherford talk about the Tigers. Senior guard Dee-Dee Polk: "She is the leadership on and off the court. She did so much off the court. She was never selfish, very team oriented." On senior forward Debra Walker: ttShe didnit always show much, but she did so much defen- sively. She was always assigned the toughest player on the other team.,' On senior forward Annette Schwander: "Sheis quiet but she does so much. Sheis a leader by example. You dontt find a harder worker? On junior forward Joni Davis: ttShetll give you the points when you need them. Sheis so much improved from last year to this year. And Shell improve next year? On junior center Mary Bruegges- trass: itShe didnit start last season, the pressure wasnit on her to score then. This season, she worked so much and filled the role of the scorer. I think she is satisfied with that role? On sophomore guard Sarah Campbell: ttShe has so much enthu- siasm. She is a sparkplug and Pm looking for her to be a big force next year." Missouri raised a little hell early in the season - in the fifth game to be exact. The Women of Troy, No. 1-ranked USCis traveling slamation show came to Columbia, featuring the likes of wunderkind Cheryl Miller, true twin towers, Paula and And sheill Bruegges- st season, 1' to score orked so he scorer. with that d Sarah ch enthu- , and Pm force next hell early I game to roy, No. slamation featuring 0 Cheryl 'aula and Pam McGee and bunches of exper- ience against top-flight competition. As the motto goes, Missouri said youire going to have to ilshow me? The Tigers led by as much as seven points in the second half, despite shooting only 43.2 percent from the field. Overcoming USCls decided height advantage, Missouri outrebounded USC. Then came Miller time. She put in the deciding points for USC and blocked the shots, including a last second attempt that would have tied the game. After that, the season began to blur like a Tiger fast break. The Tigers were consistent enough that, normally, the only question was the final margin of victory. Eight times, Missouri broke the lOO-point barrier, The Tigers freeway-type fastbreak led by point guard Dee-Dee Polk Uefn averaged almost 90 points a game and kept the Tigers smiling most of the season. Finishing 26-6, Missouri tied for the Big Eight championship and was ranked as high as No. 7 in the nation. Scott Takushi topping out at 113 against Colorado in the first round of the Big Eight Tournament. On Feb. 8, Missourils first crucial conference game came to Hearnes in the form of the No. 9-ranked Kansas State Wildcats. It was a battle for sole possession of the Big Eight leadership. As usual, Missouri jumped out to a big lead. As occasionally happened, Missouri slackened, and barely escaped with a 66-62 win. In the last game of the Big Eight season, Missouri had only to defeat K-State again to capture its first regular-season conference title. No could do. The Wildcats hit 79 percent of their shots in the second half, handing Missouri its worst loss of the year, 100-84. Gary Alien Missouri closed a 16-point LSU lead with 3:39 remaining to seven with 42 seconds left in Missourils season. Too late. Rutherford struggled for words during the post-game press confer- ence after the Tigers lO-point loss. uThey go to the line 26 times in the first half. We go three times. You figure it out? The Tigers tied for a share of the Big Eight championship and at- tained the highest national ranking in their history in 1983-84. Said Rutherford: itThis team always played hard? 1:! 4.4,... .4 NW,t....;. !..11-. Mark Harrison A team that defeated its opponents by an average of almost 25 points per game gave coach Joann Rutherford tbelowt little reason and few occasions to bite her nails. Junior forward Joni Davis tabove rightt finished 3 th in the nation in scoring. Maggie LeVaIIey tfar rightt was one of many subs to see a generous amount of playing time this season. Sophomore guard Sarah Campbell tbelow rightt and Davis were both invited to the US. Olympic Trials. Dickson Gary Allen Mark Harrison H1 Nab , a wry ' a; $- sup Gary Allen A. C. Dickson C. Dickson Gary Allen In the end, the Tigers turned out to be a little short of an immaculate conception. Dee-Dee Polk, Tracy Hill and Kelly DeLong tabovet see the end is near in the Tigers' season-ending loss to LSU in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. Missouri stumbled a bit, losing three of its last five games to settle for a tie for the conference title and second place in the Big Eight Tournament. igers T the ive output almost equalled the 1 n .m S a C C 0 e n O n a h t e r O m n O offens as the Hearnes Center of fans in igers topped the 100-point barr number Ier mg Ios tional champion USC 1 ightt doing ht times. The Tigers rarely Davis tr elg ted .heir sparse crowds . With Joni ing, and Sa ah Campbell tbelowt doing the breaking the Tigers and the the T Isappoin at only to defending na at Hearnes the scor ir the smiling. fans were usually doing Gary Allen M rk Harrison Gary Allen 'k Harrison Mark Harrison Decidedly Dee The Tigers have a weapon a She darts, dodges, assists and scores. And she never stops. One revolution. 360 degrees. There was a revolution on the Missouri basketball team over the past two seasons. A revolution that scientists should study. Science has yet to perfect what many consider impossible: a perpe- tual motion machine. The possibili- ties of such a machine are endless. For example: the energy that such a device could produce would elimin- ate the need for oil, coal and the rest of the messy methods man now uses. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Polk, of Louisville, Ky., have come as close as any scientist has come to creating such a machine. It comes in the 5-foot-5 model of Missouri senior point guard Dee-Dee Polk - headband and wristbands standard options. Such a machine is a valuable commodity, as the New York fran- chise of the fledgling Women,s American Basketball Association decided. They made Polk their fifth-round choice in the leagueis first college draft. Polk is ready to set things in motion. 21 was real surprised? she says. iTm very excited. I hope the league is much better and lasts longer than the last one? That last league was the defunct Womenis Basketball League of the mid-1970is. This one T Story by Greg Kern could be Dee-funk. iiThere will be a lot of pressure. The game will be so much different? Polk says. "But Pm definitely looking forward to it? Missouri coach Joann Ruther- ford has outlined a special weight training program for her. iTll have to be able to handle a much more physical game? Polk says. Still she knows what got her this far, and what will get her far in the new league a motion. 21f I can be quicker, Iill be better? she says. 2They have to catch me before they can hit me? Polkis speed flashed through many a defense, leading the nations fourth strongest offense for the 1983-84 season. In just two seasons, she handed out a Missouri career- record 372 assists. It seems that Polk is so quick, the casual observer doesnit see everything she does. 2N0 one ever gave her credit for her shooting, and Dee-Dee can shoot the lights outfi Rutherford says. iiShe was never selfish. Dee-Dee is the leadership on and off the floor? That shooting included some clutch performances down the stretch. Polk held up her end, hitting 27 points in the conference tour- nament against Oklahoma State, and 19 against Louisiana State in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. As for resume material, Polk was named to numerous all-tournament teams, as well as second team all-Big Eight this year. Polk would also like to add another accolade to that list iiI want to go to summer school and get my degree tcorrectional servicesi before I get settled in any pro league? she says. About that league, which will feature a smaller ball: iiItill be a lot better, females can do a lot more now. itWomen are starting to have some playground moves and the smaller ball could help? Any Missouri fan can tell you that Dee-Dee Polk has always had the playground moves. Missouriis potent offense provided many in- stances when the Tigers held enough of a lead that Polk could practice her specialty, flair. Against Oral Roberts in mid- season, Polk stole a pass, drove the length of the court, and spun a 360 layup. The few hundred in atten- dance at the Hearnes Center roared. And the show had just begun. 2Pve always wanted to do that," Polk says of her circular reasoning. uCoach said that we,d better be up by 25 points before I tried anything though." Cl 'olk was :nament all-Big also like hat list. lr school ectional n in any ich will be a lot ot more to have :nd the tell you ays had issourfs any in- en0ugh tice her in mid- IOVG the n a 360 atten- roared. un. I0 that? asoning. -r be up -nything A.C. Dickson Gary Allen Story by David Holzman Before the 1983-84 season, eve- ryone knew things were changing in Big Eight basketball. No one expected Missouri to dominate the league as it had, winning the title the last four years. Steve Stipanovich and J on Sundvold, who came from opposite sides of the state to rewrite the Tiger record book and usher in the Tigers unprecen- dented golden era, were in the National Basketball Association, their Tiger number retired. Despite the loss of the two top scorers in Missouri history, the Tigers still figured to contend for a fifth straight crown. No other Big Eight team could claim the role of heir apparent. Oklahoma State, which beat Missouri in the 83 Big Eight Tournament final, lost three four-year starters. Oklahoma, the other conference team to qualify for the NCAA Tournament in 1983, lost four starters but returned 6-foot-9 sophomore Wayman Tisdale, the all-American who broke Wilt Cham- berlainis Big Eight scoring record as a freshman. Larry Brown, basket- ballis nomadic coach, added to the pre-season excitement as he attempt- ed to revive the foundering program at Kansas. Throw in your odd Nebraska booster or Iowa State supporter tvery odd indeedl and you had the makings of the tightest conference race since basketball shifted from fieldhouses to complexes. To fill the gaps in the Tiger roster came six new players: junior college transfers Malcolm Thomas and Blake Wortham and freshmen Unraveling the Championship Cecil Estes, Ted Mimlitz, Tony McDuffie and Jeff Nolan. Thomas, the National JuCo Player of the Year in 1982-83, and Wortham joined one-year starter Greg Cavener, who moved into the pivot on the front line . In the backcourt, Prince Bridges overcame a recurrent foot injury to reclaim his point guard position. Defensive ace Ron Jones moved from small forward to Sundvold,s guard spot. The freshmen joined holdover guards Bill Roundtree and Steve Musser and forwards Dwight Moody and Mark Sparks to form an inexperienced bench. Though inexperienced, the new- comers enhanced the teams quick- ness and Norm Stewart, senior among Big Eight coaches now that Ted Owens has left Kansas, looked forward to making the team quick studies in defense. iiThis season we will have to control the tempo defensively rather than offensively? Stewart said before the season began. 3We will have the quickness to go baseline to baseline with anyone in the country. And the Tigers first task was to go baseline to baseline with the countryis No. 1 ranked collegiate team, North Carolina. By the time the Tigers left for the season-opener in Greensboro, NC, they had already lost forwards Nolan and Moody, both of whom decided Missouri was not the place for them to play basketball. Despite a defensive effort by Ron Jones that held Michael Jordan, the Tar Heels leading scorer and 1982-83,s college co-player of the year, to a career-low 13 points, Missouri succumbed 64-57. Missouri went on to face nine teams that made the 1984 NCAA Tournament, four tNorth Carolina, Washington, Dayton and Illinoisl of the final 16 and of tDayton and Illinoisl of the final four. Seven more opponents went to the NIT. Still behind Malcolm Thomasls double-figure offensive production, Missouri lost only two more non- conference games 4 to Illinois and Washington - and entered the Big Eight race 11-3. The Big Eight opener at Law- rence, Kans., was the first of a series of low points the Tigers endured during the conference season. Con- trary to his desires, Larry Brown had found that the talent he inherited was best suited to a zone defense, so for the first time in his career he was using one. Kansas stifled Missourils offense and handed the Tigers a 73-56 loss. Thomas,s 19 points and a last-second shot by hometown boy Estes gave Missouri victories over Nebraska and Iowa State. Those Victories made the Tigers 2-1 in the conference and 13-4 overall, just one game behind the previous years pace, a year that saw the Tigers g0 26-8. For the rest of the year, the Tigers watched as their string of banner years unraveled. They would win only three more games and finish at the bottom of the conference. Their 16-14 record was the worst in five years, but it was in the With 81 ed, the for fou Tiger, 1 Ron Jc games could c as Okla shut th the Tig confe Tigei sixth Stati homi conh Cent of the points, we nine NCAA Iarolina, inoisy of ;on and en more I 'homasts duction, tre non- 1ois and the Big at Law- 4 a series endured tn. Con- own had nherited :"ense, so r he was issourits Tigers a and a ywn boy ies over . Those 1 in the just one s yearts 'igers go ear, the tring of :y would 1d finish lference. worst in in the With Stipanovich and Sundvold graduat- ed, the Big Eight Title, owned by Missouri for four years, was up for grabs. The Tiger, helped by the defensive effort of Ron Jones tbelowy won two conference games over Nebraska. But the Tigers could only win two other Big Eight titles as Oklahoma and Wayman Tisdale trighn shut the door on Missouri and the rest of the Tigers. conference where the wounds to the Tigers, pride ran deepest. Missouri finished 4-10, tied for sixth in the Big Eight with Kansas State and Oklahoma State. The 3-4 home record was the first losing conference mark at the Hearnes Center. By seasonts end Stewart had i WV M. $ V y 6 lost Nolan, Moody and Sparks, who transferred after first semester and nearly lost Thomas, who was dropped from the team by Stewart near the end of the season, before being subsequently reinstated by Stewart for the final game against the Sooners. Mark Harrison photos After the season, Mimlitz an- nounced plans to transfer to St. Louis University and Estes was declared academically ineligable. The loss of seven players off the original 1983-84 team, ensure another interesting if unsettling season in 1984-85. C Missouri head coach Norm Stewart gets whistled for a technical tbelowt. Stewart gave the officials hell, the press hell and even the fans hell when they booed Greg Cavener at a home game. A stingy Tiger defense helped the Tigers to an impressive 11-3 non-conference record. Cavener and Blake Wortham show an opposing player some Hin your face'Y defense. trightt Cavener battles aII-conference center Dave Hoppen of Nebraska for a rebound tfar right; Gary Allen t' " t-..--.: . -' a .. 4th,..,.-......,-wg..u - .1... n m N W. a G Chris Wilkens Prince Bridges tabovet blocks a shot in Missouri's rout of Coloradol Bridges, one of two Tiger seniors, was second on the team in blocked shots, second in assists and third in scoring. Junior college transfer Malcolm Thomas above right and opposite below was the team's leading scorer and rebounder in his first season in a Tiger uniform. But Thomas, who brought a scrappy brand of basketball to the Hearnes Center, wasn't always seen in a Tiger uniform. Stewart booted Thomas from the team after a squabble in practice and both were in street clothes topposite abovet for the last two regular-season games. Gary Allen n o .S r r a H k r a M Prince Bridges He came to Missouri to play basketball, now hels pursuing a career with the professionals. Professor Wayne Anderson is pacing the stage in the Physics Auditorium on the University cam- pus. The course is Psychology 120 and todayis lecture is on sex. The subject isnlt holding Prince Bridgesis attention. Off in the corner of the room the former Missouri guard has a make- shift basketball court scrawled where class notes should be. He,s mapping out a basketball strategy for his girlfriend. Bridges has been cold turkey on basketball since February, when Missouri lost to Oklahoma in the opening round of the Big Eight Tournament and ended its season. Save for a few pick-up games with former teammates and other Brewer Fieldhouse ragtags, Bridges hasn,t played any competitive bas- ketball. Like a reformed smoker sucking on the end of an unlit cigarette, Bridges is mapping out a strategy, not only in his notebook, but for his life in general. For right now, there is no life for Bridges after basketball. His fore- head ruffles at the thought of returning to the game. tiPeople tell me tHey, its great your basketball got you an education and now you can get a job? Bridges says calmly. Then he flares, iiMan, I didnlt come here for an education, I came here to play basketball! 81 got out of high school and went to junior college so I could play basketball. I came here to a bigger school so I could play basketball. Now you,re supposed to say, ititis over? No way." Bridges is keeping in shape by running pick-up games with players unfit to lace his high tops. It is not quite the same game. In June, Bridges became the 103rd choice in the NBA draft. He went to the Denver Nuggets and he is hoping for a chance to play. But he isnlt counting on it. uIt takes a lot to get drafted? Bridges says. iiYou have to get some recognition duiing the season . . . the scouts have to like you . . . you have to have a good job reference from Mark Harrison Bridges makes another assist. your college coach? Bridges agent, Steven Funk, knew Bridges would get drafted and even had predicted that Bridges would go high, despite the fact that Bridgesl season wasnit spectacular. iiHe told me that his sources had me going in the third round earlier in the season? Bridges says, throw- ing his car keys onto the table and burying his face in his hands. 81 was depressed for a month after I heard that? Bridges is happy for the chance at the NBA, but he still is disap- pointed that his senior season wasnit better. Bridges, ride through Big Stuff Basketball at Missouri, after trans- ferring from Tyler Junior College in Texas, was a bumpy one sometimes. Coach Norm Stewartis iimy way or the highway, approach to coach ing, which Bridges calls iibusiness- like? gave Bridges a quick lesson in team play, but stifled his creativity. Bridges was a flashy, aerobatic dunk artist, a 6-foot-1 grasshopper who could wow a Hearnes Center crowd with a backwards slam of a fast break. That scene was rare though. A run-and-gun race from baseline to baseline was not the type of team Missouri had in 1982-83, and not the type of team Stewart wanted in 1983-84. With stars like Steve Stipan- ovich and Jon Sundvold on the Tiger squad during Bridges, sophomore and junior years, Bridges was asked to play a role. He was to dish out assists and play defense while Stipo and Greg Cavener jammed the inside and Sundvold put in points from the outside. Besides, in September of 1982, Bridges went down in Brewer Fieldhouse with a broken foot. Some said Bridges should have been more careful playing pick-up basketball while getting prepared for the season. Bridges saw the injury different- ly. iiWhen I broke the footu it looked like I had been just goofing around at Brewer," Bridges says. tiBut the foot had bothered me at practice. I had told the coaches and trainers but they didn,t have it x-rayed." Bridgesi recovery from the bro- ken foot was speedy, but not speedy enough to put him at full strength on the court. Bridges talked redshirt season. Stewart talked team needs, saying Bridges might be able to contribute to Missouriis big season a Stipo and Sundvoldis last. The contribution didn,t work out though. Bridges was able to play only $1 being Missm he did of the ul year," them thoug not. I come A Bridg not h V grads quitti seaso wasni i I thi says. off p cherr ch to coach- ls ttbusiness- ick lesson in is creativity. y, aerobatic grasshopper rnes Center us slam of a e though. A baseline to pe of team , and not the wanted in eve Stipan- on the Tiger sophomore -s was asked to dish out while Stipo d the inside nts from the ber of 1982, in Brewer w foot. Some e been more I basketball r the season. ry different- he foot, it just goofing ridges says. ered me at coaches and dntt have it om the bro- not speedy strength on irt season. -am needs, be able to big season last. idntt work able to play only sparingly, and although he liked being a part of the team that had Missourits second highest win total, he didnt feel like he was a major part of the team. ttI didnt feel solid that whole year? Bridges says, ttI hope I helped them out. We were just so strong though, I dont know if I added or not. Pd rather have redshirted and come and played another year? After a turbulant senior season, Bridges thinks another year might not have been a good idea. With Stipanovich and Sundvold graduating and others on the team quitting and leaving during the season, Bridges says the climate just wasrft right for a winning season. ttWe had the ability to win and I think we proved that? Bridges says. ttYou just try to keep your mind off people leaving. It messes up the Chemistry when the teamts changing all the time. There were so many other things other than basketball that gained emphasis. It takes your mind off the game. One day therets nine playing, the next day its 10 again and pretty soon itts down to eight players. Thatts tough, especial- ly on a young team. But Bridges will be the young- ster now - a rookie struggling to make the Nuggets. That might not be easy. Late picks arentt on high priority and often they arent given an extensive tryout. Bridges knows that. ttTheytre going to look at the players they signed, the first roundersf he says. uI might not get a good look. But therets always the CBA tContinental Basketball As- sociatiom or European ball." One way or another, Bridges is going to play basketball. S John Trotter Story by Kurt Iverson f 275 Little by Little The Tigers improved their conference finish by five places in 1984. Story by Tim Buckley At the 1983 Big Eight Cham- pionships, the Missouri womenis swim team finished dead last. But in 1984, the Tigers saved their best for last, finishing third place behind Kansas and Nebraska in the league meet in Lawrence, Kans. Coach John Little was pleased. 91 was very happy with how we swam? Little said. 8We had a lot of season-best and lifetime-best times? Not only were there plenty of personal bests set, there were eight Missouri school records shattered at the conference meet. Freshman Janis Ehrhardt led the way for the Tigers, as she broke school record for the 200-yard backstroke three times at the meet. Ehrhardtis time of two minutes, 6.97 seconds in the 200 back won her a conference championship. One week later, in a ttlast chanceii meet in Lawrence, she covered the dis- tance in 2:06.39, and qualified for the NCAA Championships in Indian- apolis, where she finished 24th. Also qualifying for the NCAA meet was diver Hilary Barber, a freshman from Arvade, Colo. After taking second at the conference meet, Barber scored 180.40 to finish 30th in the three-meter diving at nationals. Tiger co-captain Bernie Swanko set Missouri records in both the 500 and 1,650 freestyle events at the Big Eight meet and teamed with Ehr- hardt, Diane Dilthey and Allison Hicks for a third-place finish in the 800 freestyle relay. But much of the credit for the Tiger turnaround goes to Little, the third-year coach who was a Missouri swimmer himself, under the tutelage of men,s coach Joe Goldfarb. After the Tigers, third-place finish at the conference meet and a 4-3 finish in regular season meets, Little was named Big Eight Coach of the Year. He shared the honor with Gary Kempf, who led Kansas to its 10th straight conference title. Despite losing five swimmers to graduation, Little is looking forward to 1985. ttMost of our points tat Big Eighti were scored by our freshman and sophomores, so graduation wont hurt us so much? he said. ttThe conference is tightening up and next year should be even closer? D Gary Allen photos Ann Kremer 0er and the rest of the Tiger swimmers were ready to improve on their last-place finish at the 1983 conference meet. Freshman Janis Ehrhardt tbelowt set a school record in winning the Big Eight 200-yard backstroke. The concensus was that the Tigers were much improved in 1984. HM... Mu. hIF-muhl'wilv hf-ipIm-Vhip-Oup ;-. ....-. ..;.p . J.D. Estes Uighn was one of two Missouri divers to qualify for the NCAA Championships. Sophomore Rob Dunscombe welom set a school record in the 100-yard breaststroke. .7??? ' V, M 4,, . In Tiger hopeful plenty the wa' T progres a leade M0., 53 plenty season. i along tains 1 and J plenty recruit of firs1 wet b compe H of the time o butter OlymI tion 0 II ancho team Pears! He 2 buttel secon 'I the C Relay as H races opens Mi In his four years as a Missouri Tiger swimmer, 1984 Olympic hopeful Scott Halliburton has made plenty of headway. Namely, through the water. But also on land. ttThe whole season I made progress - as a swimmer as well as a leader? the senior from Olivette, Mo., said. ttAnd, as a team, we made plenty of progress throughout the season? Halliburton indeed led the way, along with fellow seniors and cap- tains Brent Brunne, Steve Owsley and Jim Rainey. And there was plenty of leading to be done, as a fine recruiting season meant a hefty crop of first-year boys who, literally, were wet behind the ears in Big Eight competition. Halliburton gained the respect of the freshmen early as he swam a time of 49.18 seconds in the 100-yard butterfly to earn a bid to the Olympic trials, in the first competi- tion of the season. In that first meet, Halliburton anchored the 800-yard freestyle relay team of freshmen Walt Braadt, Brian Pearson and Rob Kite to a victory. He also won the 100 and 200 butterfly events. Missouri placed second overall, losing to Nebraska. Then it was off to Rolla, Mo., for the Coke Invitational and the Miner Relays. The Tigers won both meets as Halliburton won two butterfly races and the 500 freestyle. Missouri ODened its dual-meet season with A splashing success tWe measure everything we do by progress and we progressed greatly this yearf - Joe Goldfarf, coach three non-conference wins and a tie with a shaved-down Southwest Missouri State team and went on to finish 8-3-1. One, if the not the top, highlight of the season came when the Tigers squared off in a dual meet against the Nebraska Cornhuskers. Nebras- ka had won four consecutive confer- ence championships and was on its way to a fifth. ttWe were confident, because the night before we had embarrassed Kansas bad, and we carried that into the next day against Nebraska," junior Matt Frentsos said. Not only were the Tigers con- fident, but the Cornhuskers may have taken the boys from Columbia, with 11 freshmen, a bit too lightly. ttI think they walked in a little cocky? Halliburton said. ttBut after we won a few events, they were a little surprised." The Tigers were psyched, and wins by Brunne in the 50 freestyle, Halliburton in the 200 butterfly, Frentsos in the 200 individual medley and Braadt in the 500 freestyle proved to the ,huskers that Missouri meant business. With only three events remaining, the Tigers sensed blood. ttWe were basically partying after the 500K Frentsos recalled, and with good reason. Missouri went on to win 59-52. The seniors had beaten Nebras- ka for the second time in four years, having scored an upset in their first season as well. ttBrent tBrunnei and I told the freshmen to take the feeling of how good it is to beat Nebraska and try to keep that going into the confer- ence meet? Halliburton said. But with the Cornhuskers aware of the shifty Tigers and Missouri's perennial lack of depth, Nebraska took its fifth straight and Missouri finished third at the Big Eight meet. Halliburton won the 100 and 200 fly races, the fifth and sixth individual conference crowns of his career. He also qualified for the NCAA meet in the 200 butterfly, as did Frentsos in the 400 individual medley. Frentsos won both the 200 and 400 IMs, while Halliburton teamed with sophomore Rob Duns- combe and freshmen Braadt and Pearson to win the 400 medley relay. By seasonls end, umost of the freshmen grew up quite a bit, and they proved a lot? Halliburton said. Halliburton, Frentsos and divers Rainey and J .D. Estes all competed at the NCAA Championships, but none finished higher than 27th. Cl Story by Tim Buckley Unlocking success The wrestling team finally broke the spell. A 10th place finish in the NCAA tournament and two all-Americans on board - it sure tastes sweet. Story by Calvin Beam Wrestling in the Big Eight conference has always posed a problem for the Missouri Tigers. Admittedly, Big Eight wrestling is hard on everyone, but not everyone shares the conference. With these teams itis like sharing an apartment with four gorillas. Thatis a monkey on Missouri,s back. From the relationship comes the Tigersi combined 2-34 record against Oklahoma, Oklahoma State and Iowa State since 1959, their last place finishes in the conference tour- nament for the past five years, and their string of dual-meet losses, which stretches back to a 1981 victory over co-stepchild Nebraska. But donit intimate that the Tigers might be intimidated. tiIntimidation hell? coach Bob Kopnisky thundered after this yearis 31-6 loss at the hands, arms, legs and feet of Oklahoma State. 61 didnt see any of our guys intimidated out John Sonderegger tright and oppositei became the first Missouri Tiger to win a conference championship in nearly 50 years and the first Tiger to win a Big Eight title when he beat Oklahoma Statets Kenny Monday in an overtime match. Monday was the No. 1 150-pounder in the nation. "".-,1.........h.a......4..-...-.-. - there. They tthe Cowboysi are a damn fine team. I dont buy any of this intimidation crap." Call it a mystique then, but once again the Tigers were mystiqued right out of their grappling shoes. Despite a 14-5-1 record against some of the top teams in the rest of the country, and a best-ever 10th-place finish at the NCAA Tournament, Missouri was still an 0-4 stepchild in its own back yard. Thatis what made a single John Sonderegger win the biggest of the season. Sure the Tigers were very good. They had two all-Americans, Sonder- egger and 118-pounder Joe Spinnaz- zola, and certainly Shephard Pitt- man set a Missouri single-season record for most victories with 46, but such achievements have grown com- monplace. What Missouri had never, ever done was crown a Big Eight cham- pion. Never until Sondereggeris match against Oklahoma State Kenny Monday, considered the top 1503 pounder in the country last season. i ' With less than half a minute left in ; the final period of their champion- 1' ship match, Sonderegger trailed 6-1 and Monday was in his ho-hum humor. More quickly than theu Stillwater crowd could say shucks, Sonderegger had a takedown and a 1 three-point near fall that tied the match. In overtime, Sondereggefs takedown sealed the win. Talk about reruns. Kopnisky was in celluloid heaven With the Videotape of that match. The win didn,t change any conference standings, it didnt tilt a any dual meets in the Tigers favor, a but maybe it dispelled a little mystique. Cl Gary Allan gefs match te Kenny e top 150- last season. nute left in champion- trailed 6-1 is ho-hum than the .ay shucks, own and a :t tied the ndereggerhs Kopnisky with the ange any didn,t tilt gers, favor, o a little nmwmuwnh.r.,,. - .... V. pm, .. . .Muba-hwr. .rpi- 1p .m- Tryini to survive The departure of Gayle Anderson and inju- ries to other key team members dashed the early-season hopes of the Tiger gymnasts. Story by Mark Zwonitzer At Missouri,s home gymnastics meets in 1983-84, winners of each of the four events and the all-around winner received orchids. The orchid became the Tiger gymnasts trademark. And what better symbol from which to draw an analogy than your own. 8The orchid is wilting? Tiger head coach Charles ilJakeli Jacobson said just days before Missourils last meet. thelre just trying to survive? In the final two months of the season the Tigers lost their top gymnast, all-Big Eight performer Gayle Anderson, to nuptial pursuits. Patti McCormick, the school record co-holder in the vault, Janelle Erickson and Kris Merlo were lost with injuries. Val Erickson, one of Missourils top all-around performers, had been slowed by a foot injury and Susan Smith was not fully recovered from a sprained ankle. Enough to make you think that the orchid had, indeed, wilted. But there is some disparity in the symbol of the orchid and the real story of gymnastics, just as there is disparity in the analogy of the wilted orchid and the Tigers 1983-84 season. For the sport of gymnastics has a side far different from the grace and beauty that orchid personifies. It can be seen in a gymnastis winces after the ankles and knees go pop and crack after missed landings and blown dismounts. It can be observed in a fall from the uneven parallel bars that sends chalk from the mat flying toward the Hearnes Centeris rafters. Give these women a rose, Jake. For as beautiful as this sport can be, there is a side as hard and painful as a thorn. And as surely as there is a portion of gymnastics far different from the orchid, there was a portion of the Tigers, season far different from the wilted orchid. Behind Val Erickson, a fresh- man from St. Paul, Minn., Missouri finished third in the Cat Classic. Erickson became the second Tiger to win the all-around championship at the Classic. The Tigers climbed to an impressive 15th in national polls early in the season after defeating Oklahoma in Norman. They narrow- ly lost to national power Georgia. And they finished third in the Big Eight Championships. Sherry Towle won the balance beam competition at both the Cat Classic and the NCAA Region Central Championships. Missouriis most impressive per- formance may have been in the Central Region meet, which the Tigers hosted. Despite being victims of unusually low scoring on the floor exercise, the Tigers came back to finish third at the meet. In the uneven parallel bars all five Tigers, each forced to score, got through without a break. Even the Tiger who notoriously dislikes the bars performed well. tlThe unevens were Jeannine Kueperis weaker event when she came here as a freshman? Jacobson said of the teamis lone remaining senior. 8She really didnlt have a lot of potential in the bars, and she didnit even like to work them. 8Itls funny she ends up there," Jacobson said. itBut she did a pretty good job for us all year? And the rest of the team did a good job filling the ever more numerous and widening holes in the roster. ttItis been a good season? Jacobson said after the teamls last meet. 8Its been a long season." D Jeannine hen she Jacobson emaining ave a lot and she em. p there? a pretty :m did a er more es in the season," m s last son? D Val Erickson above Iem, a freshman from Minnesota, was Missourrs top alI-arounder after the departure of senior Gayle Anderson. Lisa Hybarger wbova returned from an injury in 1983 to help Missouri to a No. 15 national ranking early in the season. But injuries caused the Tigers to suffer the agony of da feet, as well as feats of Success. hyb-booanaupwu. nthmbnut-uusu ....v. .. . . Cat Sfyfe In its fourth year, the Cat Classic drew more spectators than any sporting event other than football 01' basketball games. Story by Steve Meyerhoff Not much changed in this the fourth year of the Purina Cat Classic. Once again gymnastics fans came in record numbers a 7,768 to be exact e to the Hearnes Center on Feb. 3 and 4 to witness one of the premiere events of woments gymnas- tics. Once again the field, all schools with feline nicknames, was com- prised of some highly-ranked talent: No. 8 Arizona, No. 11 Louisiana State, No. 18 Penn State and the host Missouri, which had earned a No. 15 ranking earlier in the season. And once again the Nittany Lions of Penn State left town with the Cat Classic team title, their fourth consecutive such honor. 2I cant say enough about this meet," Penn State assistant coach Marshall Avener said. 2We love this week. This is one of the most enjoyable gymnastics experiences of my life." It was undoubtedly made all the more enjoyable considering the Nittany Lions, narrow Victory over Arizona, 178.75 to 178.60. Missouri was third with a total of 178.20. LSU finished fourth with 172.80, followed by Brigham Young,s 172.65 and Memphis States 169.35. Although the Nittany Lions came in as defending team cham- pions, the Arizona Wildcats were the pre-meet favorites, especially since one of Penn State,s top gymnasts, Diane Drum, was sidelined with mononucleosis. But thanks in large part to a rousing performance on the floor exercise by Pam Loree, the Nittany Lions surprised the Wild- cats. 2N0, we weren,t expecting it tthe winl," Avener added after the team competition. 2Surprise canit come close to explaining how I feel now. Thatls the unexpectedness of the event? While Missouri could manage only the third-place finish in the team competition, they did save a bit of a surprise for their own the first A Cat Classic founder Jake Jacobson dons a Ralston-Purina jacket at the onset night. The Tigers, Val Erickson, a freshman from St. Paul, Minn., scored in the top ten in each of the four events to win the all-around title, 36.40 to 36.25 over Penn Statels Kathy Pomper. 21 didnt know what I was gonna get? Erickson said as she signed autographs for a swarm of young fans. nWe just have six good people in each event," Erickson added. 2We dontt have any one great performer? Missouri coach Charles tiJake7 Jacobson, the founder of the Classic, said Ericksonls Victory was expected even to him. 21 thought Pam Loree was going to win? he said, 2but evidently she had trouble somewhere? Ericksonls best performance was a third-place finish with a 9.25 in the vault. But teammate Gretchen Schmidt, a freshman from St. Louis, had the highest finish for the night, scoring a 9.20 to finish second to Kelly Champlin,s 9.30 for Arizona. 21 was really happy I hit that,,, Susar ...,..; a...vfnr. .H W Q A acobson et at the ickson, a l, Minn., ch of the -ll-around I n State,s as gonna e signed of young 0d people 'ded. We -rformer7 -s Jake , e Classic, . expected was going . ently she . ance was '.25 in the Gretchen St. Louis, the night, econd to Arizona. hit that? Susan Smith mbovm helped Missouri to a third-place finish in the fourth Cat Classic. W 285 , - I "'Mbar'l-Plbrw -.-'...;... ..... .. . . . . Gary Allen she said, iiespecially after I fell off the bars? After Friday nights team com- petition, the top ten finishers in each event, plus at least one performer from each school, returned Saturday night for competition in the in- dividual events. And once again, the Tigers pulled a bit of a surprise. While Erickson had become the second Missouri gymnast to win the all-around e the previous winner being Gayle Anderson in 1983 e the Tigers had never won a title in an individual event. That is, not until that Saturday night. Junior Sherry Towle, who had scored an 8.90 on the balance beam the previous night, came back with a 9.25 on the beam to give the Tigers their first individual title. Erickson finished second on the bars and tied for fourth in the vault with teammate Chris Fleckenstein. But the Fourth Annual Purina Cat Classic belonged to the Nittany Lions and Loree, who won the vault and the floor exercise. The 5-foot-4 sophomore scored 9.5,s in the vault. And that wasntt even her best performance. She saved her best for the final event on the final night of competi- tion. With all of the others competi- tors finished and watching, Loree danced and tumbled her way to a 9.6 in her floor exercise routine, which included a stunning double-back somersault. iiWe love this meet. Its so much fun? Avener said. itBut we had to win to assure weid be backft Because the Classids team champion receives an automatic invitation to return to the following years meet, the Nittany will be back. And Avener is hoping things dontt change too much. nComing to Columbia, Missouri is the highlight of our season? he said. iiWe just love this meet? D Gary Allen Susan Smith topposite abovet bent over backwards to perform well in the floor exercise, but it was Tiger teammate Val Erickson topposite belowt who won the all-around title. Sherry Towle Ueftt became the first Tiger ever to win an individual event title. She won the balance beam and helped Missouri to a third-place trophy tbelowt. But the Cat Classic still belongs to Penn State, which won its fourth consecutive team title. Hillary Levin Gary AHen ' r .h'l. . ... unusumx H. . , . ,, 0' Low Budget, High Performance Story by Mark Zwonitzer Missouri hurdler Albert Lane, still feeling twinges from his ham- string he pulled three weeks earlier at the Big Eight conference meet, shot out of his blocks in the finals of the 110-meter high hurdles at the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships leaving the field behind. Lane led comfortably until the final hurdle, where the senior from Philadelphia stumbled, allowing Southern Methodistls Henry An- drade to pull even. Following a photo finish, Mis- souri head coach Bob Teel, thinking Lane had been beaten to the tape, consoled Lane after his last race as a Tiger. And consolation is something Teel is adept at giving, as well as receiving. Throughout this season, as he has for 24 seasons as an assistant and head coach, Teel was forced to ameliorate the Tiger tension brought A.C. Dickson on by daily 30-mile trips to J efferson City, where the Tigers can work out on a decent all-weather track. Missourils outdoor track, ovaling Faurot Field, is not fit for a junior high track and field team. There is no pole vault, nary enough room for Big Eight champion Rob James to throw the discus, no place for Big Eight champion Ben Lucero to high jump and no decent runway for Big Eight champion Yussuf Alli to take runs at the archaic long jump pit. Because track and field is one of the programmed have-nots of Mis- sourils streamlined athletic depart- ment, Teel has only the consolation of knowing his alma mater still has a track and field program at all. But while the programs overall budget barely matches the travel budget of Big Eight Champion Iowa State, Missouri still finds a way to compete with the best in the Big Eight and the nation. For what Teel has done with a meager $2,000 recruiting budget, is lured some of the best athletes in the Big Eight, as well as the nation, to a school without junior- high quality track and field facilities. Alli is an Olympian from Nigeria, Tiger sprinter Chidi Imoh is the fastest human in Nigeria and the World University Games champion in the 100-meter dash. Henry Amike is the Nigerian record holder in the 400 inter- mediate hurdles. Teel also recruited two- time conference high jump champion Lucero, the 1984 discus champion James and Penn Relays high hurdles champion Lane. At the Big Eight Cham- pionships, Imoh won the 60- yard dash, Lane the 60 high i w hurdles, Alli the long jump and Lucero the high jump and strong performances from middle distance runner Jeff Pigg and hurdler Victor Moore helped the Tigers to a second-place finish. But by the time the conference outdoor meet rolled around, Alli and Moore were out for the season with leg injuries, and after Lane pulled his hamstring in the 400-meter relay and had to scratch from the hurdles, Missouri dropped to third. Only James and Imoh won individual titles. In finishing second in the 400 intermediate hurdles to eventual NCAA champion Danny Harris of Iowa State, Amike pulled a hamstr- mg. With Amike, Lane and Imoh all suffering nagging injuries, Lucero and James were the only 100 percent healthy Tigers to go to Eugene, Ore., for the national meet. But Lucero pulled a groin muscle in the qualifying of the high jump competition and did not place and James could no better than 12th in the discus. Amike limped to a seventh in the intermediats, while Imoh came up empty handed. And so it was that with the season that tasted so bittersweet behind them, that Teel and Lane stood by the track in Eugene, Ore., and waited for the affirmation of Lanels second-place finish. But when the results were announced Lane had become the second Tiger track and field athlete in just five years to win an NCAA title. And Teel had the satisfaction of knowing that with a junior-high quality track, a budget not fit for a Division III school and a team riddled with injuries, he had brought the University of Missouri its second NCAA champion, in ANY sport, in five years. Cl Fred Richardson, who scored points in both indoor and outdoor Big Eight championships, takes a jump at an indoor meet at Hearnes Uar Ieftl, then gets some advice from coach Bob Teel ltop lefty a former alI-American long jumper. Rob James Uefh was the best discus thrower in the conference and the 12th best In the nation. Could his discus be made of t0ungue-sten steel? 289 .2. . Senior pole vaulter Dave Brodhacker won the Iowa State Invitational in 1984 and placed in the top six at the Big Eight meet. AC. Dickson . rulbpipuulnnu Ln. .. n .. Tiger Olympians Three Nigerians utilized facilities and coaching at Missouri to vault them to the brink of the 23rd modern Olympiad. Story by Steve McCall Even if the Soviet Union and the United States never compete in the same Summer Olympics again, it wouldnlt affect a few Olympians on the Missouri track team. During the summer of 1984, the Soviet Union boycotted the Olympic Games in Los Angeles. Four years earlier, the US. said iinyetll to the Games in Moscow. In 1980, Missouri long jumper Yussuf Alli competed in the Olym- pics. He also stood a good chance of making the games of 1984. Alli isnit affected by the politics of the two superpowers. He runs in international competition for his native Nigeria. Alli, along with his teammates on the Missouri Track team, Chidi Imoh and Henry Amike, all qualified for the Nigerian Olympic trials. Each felt he had a good chance of making the Nigerian Olympic team in the summer of 1984. ltThose of us here have a good chance to qualify for the Olympics because the competition here tthe United Statesl is much better than in Nigeria? Amike says. The competition the three gets while training and competing in the United States ranks as the biggest reason the Nigerians qualify for their own Olympic trials. itHere you see athletes who can compete internationally every week," Alli says. itBack home, you might only have that kind of competition once or twice a year? Alli has reaped dividends from his training at Missouri. Twice he finished third in the long jump at the NCAA outdoor championships. It didnlt take long for him to win his first Big Eight title, taking the conference outdoor long jump his freshman year. But the Los Angeles Games would have been different from an ordinary meet with the Tigers. iiIt seems awkward because nobody is yelling for you? Alli says. The Nigerian crew is at Missouri largely through the efforts of coach Bob Teel. Recruiting is difficult simply because of the distance involved. Teel usually makes initial contact with a letter or telegram. Occassionally, Teel can afford to splurge and make a phone call. But the cost usually makes that prohibi- tive. liWe have a $2,000 budget on recruiting? Teel says, liwhich will bring in maybe one and a half athletes from the West coast and buys them a cup of coffee, if you donlt go to any high priced place? But his recruitment of Nigerians athletes has paid off for both the Missouri program and the athletes. Missouri gets top-notch talent. The Nigerians get the chance to develop their abilities in the country with the best facilities and coaches, and might end on their Olympic team. 8Its a dream but I hope it comes true," says Amike, who in May set a Nigerian national record in the 400-meter intermediate hurdles while running for the Tigers. tiIn Nigeria, if you make the Olympic team, youlre almost like a God? Alli is confident he can build on his Olympic experience from 1980 for future success. He thinks he was overly impressed with the spectacle of the Games, and couldnlt concen- trate on competing. Thatls changed now. By the time the 1988 Olympics roll around Alli will be 28 years old. He thinks held still have the ability to qualify for the Nigerian team that year also. itThatls my main goal? Alli says. 9T0 say I was in three Olympics. After that, no more. Three Olympics is enough? Three Olympics, twelve years of competing for just one meeting every four years. But like his teammates and countrymen Amike and Imoh, Alli says the Olympic hoopla is well worth it. 8We donlt have any professional sports in Nigeriafl Alli says. 91f you donlt go to the Olympics, its like you didnlt do anything? El , g: -- E,WM-.g...,..nn .Wl-.....l.-w- A.C. Dickson photos Henry Amike, Chidi Imoh and Alli Yussuf were all good bets to make the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics competing for their home country of Nigeria. Amike tabove Ieftt is the Nigerian national record holder in the 400-meter intermediate hurdles, Imoh tabovet is the fastest human in Nigeria and Alli Ueftt is a long jumper who was an Olympian in 1980 and currently ranked 10th in the world, but was fighting a hamstring injury last spring. Individual Improvement Propels Tigers Story by Mark Zwonitzer After the 1982-83 school year, Missouri womenis head track coach Jay Dirckson and his assistant, Dick Weis, left the University to take new jobs. They left behind a divided team. Dirckson, who left for a job as an assistant with two-time defending national champion Nebraska, and Weis, who was the head coach before Dirckson replaced him, didnit always see eye to eye. iiThey werenit even on the same planet," says all-American distance runner Sabrina Dornhoefer. iiWeis worked mainly with the distance runners and Dirckson was with the sprinters and stuff. The team became divided." So the athletic department hired two men who held the interests of the individual athlete paramount to the interests of the team. One could expect further divi- sion. Au contraire. New head coach Rick McGuire, a former assistant with Virginia, and his assistant and friend, Lou Dues- ing, led a spirited and seemingly Heptathletes Mary Kay Hyten and Cathy Hardin and high jumper Mary Nan Chapman warm up before an indoor meet at the Hearnes Center irighti. Hurdler Roberta Torry ioppositei finished her career at Missouri under new coaches Rick McGuire and Lou Duesing. indivisible team to third-place fin- ishes in both the indoor and outdoor Big Eight meets, which featured Nebraska, along with strong teams from Kansas State, Iowa State and Oklahoma. And the Tigers accomplished the finishes despite injuries or illnesses two of their top three distance runners, Andrea Fischer and Jill Kingsbury; its top hurdler, Stephanie Cameron; and their top triple jumper, Sarah Campbell. And McGuire and Duesing helped the Tigers to the impressive finishes without losing sight of their own philosophy. iiHeis always got your best interests in mind, as opposed to worrying about his image as a coach? Those best interests led to impressive individual performances in both conference and national meets. Dornhoefer, a junior, won the 2-mile run in a Big Eight record time of 10:00.24 and the outdoor 5,000- meter run at the conference meets. She placed third in the indoor NCAA Gary Allen photos meet in the 3,000-meter run with an Olympic Trials qualifying time of 9:04 and was fourth in the outdoor 3,000 at the NCAA Championships in Eugene Oregon. Lynn Biggs, who came to Mis- souri as a sprinter, placed second in the Big Eight indoor 880-yard run and Big Eight outdoor 800-meter run. Biggs was fifth in the national indoor meet, but a fall in the finals , of the outdoor national meet cost her a chance to place. Kellee Eubanks became the first Tiger to jump over 20 feet in the long jump, finishing second to Olympian Angela Thacker of Nebraska in the conference meets. Rosalyn Dunlap, who completed her eligibility this spring after redshirting in 1983, came back to take second in the 400-meter dash at the outdoor conference meet. Dunlap and Eubank teamed with Rufina Ubah, who finished in the 100-meter dash at the conference meet, and Rose Jackson to qualify the 4x400- meter relay for the NCAA outdoor meet for the first time ever. 13 with an time d outdoor tionships t0 Mis- econd in ard run 00-meter national he finals cost her - the first the long Ilympian a in the ompleted l g after back to -r dash at t. Dunlap Rufina OO-meter eet, and 9 4x400- l outdoor er. : 296 Scratch One Dynasty The Tigers let a good season slip through their inexperienced fingers. Story by Calvin Beam Slips of the tongue, like slips on the softball field, can reveal a lot about a teamis state of mind. Missouri softball coach Joyce Compton was talking about the latter, stressing the importance of defense in the Tigers, conference games, when she committed the former. 2The main thing is that we hold our dynasty in our own hands? Compton said. 2I mean destiny." An appropriate malaprop if ever there was one, because this yearis Missouri softball team let its season literally slip through its fingers. The big problem was that for one stretch of the season, the Tigers couldnlt hold anything in their hands, let alone a dynasty. This was not a group to which you would entrust the handling of your priceless Ming vase. If you did, well, scratch one dynasty. The crash lasted eight games, during which the Tigers went from 14-7 and first in the Big Eight to 16-13 and last place in the confer- ence. It included 25 errors, more than three per game, a .901 fielding percentage and a slew of unearned runs. It cost two conference games each to Oklahoma and Nebraska. Afterward, there was no putting the season together again. The Tigers finished 21-18 in their attempt to defend the Big Eight championship they won the year before they fell short by four places in the standings. They a string of three consecutive trips to the College World Series. Things like that will happen when your starters are barely old enough to drive and far too young to drink. itAny time you have only one .. ..-u.. .. .,.........,-....-.....:.r.....u.;.....-W.- -WMMW , junior starter and the rest so- phomores and freshmen youlre bound to make mistakes? assistant coach Jay Miller summed up nicely. In fact, Missouri started only two juniors, Sue Beaman and Terry Schweikert, and they made up the 201d guard? Both starting pitchers, DeOnne Sederburg and Annie Brazier, were freshmen as were the catcher and first baseman. Cl assistant up nicely. rted only and Terry de up the - pitchers, d Annie . were the . C1 . ,- ,,,, . ..,;... .. . wk Gary Allen Gary Allen Missouri had little problem in scoring runs this season. Dana Cammarata cheers as Judy Scheer scores mppositey Terry Schweikert gets a jump off of second base after a base hit by a teammate 09m and Cammarata gets congratulations after adding to her team-leading total of home runs above; Weather Permitting When the rainy season subsided, the Tigers got hot, winning 18 of their last 27 games and qualifying for post-season play. Story by Steve Pike The Big Eight Conference race as far as Missouri was concerned in 1984 wasnit for the league title, but simply for the proper amount of games to qualify to play for said title. The weather, as usual, played a factor in the season, raining out the usual amount of games. The differ- ence being that the games washed out this season were all of great importance. You see, in order to have a chance at the postseason tour- nament in Oklahoma City, a team must play at least 12 conference games. It didnit help when complete four-games series against conference rivals Oklahoma State and Kansas were wiped out. iiIt was a factor you had no control over? Missouri coach Gene McArtor said. iiWe werenit con- cerned initially, but it was getting down to where we didnit have much leeway. We were losing the cushion we had the beginning of the year? Fortunately, the weather cleared as the season drew to close, which allowed completion of a four-game series against Kansas State and another against Oklahoma. The Tigers, who finished the regular season 27-20-1 and 7-8 in the conference, managed to get enough conference games under their belts with a split against the Wildcats. Missouri then qualified - recordwise e to play in Oklahoma City for a record ninth straight time with a split of the OU series. Iowa State was battling Missouri for the final playoff spot, but Kansas State took care of the Cyclones the same weekend. graying. ,1, Mark Harrison The Tigers won the middle games of the Sooner series on a five-hitter by Dave Biscan and when Marcus Adler singled in the game- winner with the bases loaded in the top of the 10th of the next game. Oklahoma State was first up for Missouri in the tournament, and for a while, the Tigers appeared ready to upset the powerful Cowboys. Nick Rallois two-run homer in the first inning gave the Tigers a 2-0 lead, but four Missouri errors, along with tourney MVP Pete Incavigliais mammoth home run off Biscan, helped OSU escape 10-6. But 16 runs in the opener were A.C. Dickson ' v w As Missouri Western's No. 19 iabove Iefti middle . i g, , i - -. proves, hindsight is always perfect. But es on a .. , looking back on the season, the Tigers nd when i ' ' i finished with palpably pleasing memories. e game- . -. Rich Weisner Uefti dives safely back to -d in the f x. i, first on a pick-off attempt by Missouri 1; game. . 1' . , Wg , Western. Dave Otto iabovei and Dave st up for j , - i Biscan were the staff aces. , and for ready to ys. Nick the first lead, but ing With avigliats Biscan, ' 1181' were nothing compared to the numbers the Tigers and Sooners put up the following day. The two teams combined for six tournament records, including most doubles thl: most runs t291: most total bases tGD. The score was tied three times and the lead changed hands four times. The Sooners won 17-12. All Oklahomals runs were earned. The high numbers iiseemed to be the nature of the tournament? McArtor said. 2I think it was an offensive year in college baseball all around. There were only a few 2-1, 3-2 games? With an experienced pitching staff returning from the previous season, and a young group of hitters, the season started off looking as if the Tigers would get several of those low-scoring, one-run games. Missouri opened the season 3-0, with victories in Florida against Jackson State, Eastern Michigan and a 4-0 gem by Biscan over perennial Southwest Conference power Arkansas. Through those first three games, Tiger pitchers allowed only six runs and 13 hits. Missouri came back from Flor- ida with a 6-4 record after its pitching took a brief holiday. The Tigers came home to beat Washington tMoJ 8-3 as the right- hander Biscan ran his record to 3-0, but that was to be about the last bit of good news for almost two weeks. Missouri dropped five of their next six games, including three straight to conference foe Nebraska. The Tigers got back on the winning track with a pair of Victories over Missouri Western. But the Tigers lost three of four against Illinois, wasting a three-hitter by Biscan in the third game. The Tigers record meanwhile dropped to 12-12-1. A.C. Dickson 33.; . 1w; Shortstop Tom Ciombor provided the Tige s a strong bat, but had some shaky moments in the field. A.C. Dickson With a face like Tim Danze's ifar Iefti, its easy to keep a batter honest. The Tigers had their backs to the wall at the end of the season because they were short on games. Simmons Field proves there is snow place like home ibelow lefti. Then came the night Tiger fans - as well as McArtor - had been waiting for. The first night baseball game at Simmons Field played April 11 in front of 750 people in 60 degree weather. And the Tigers didnit disap- point. In the two games Missouri collected 12 hits, including a pair of home runs by first baseman Brad Bollinger in the opener and a three-run homer by Russ Perkins in the nightcap. The worst was behind them. tiWith a young team it would have been easy to write off the season? McArtor said. iiBut we came through it and played pretty good baseball and qualified for the tournament, which was the impor- tant thing." Perkins was the teamis most consistent hitter through that part of the season, with 20 hits in 26 games, good for a .337 batting average. With a three-game winning streak, the Tigers prepared for Iowa State at Simmons Field, in what would be the Tigers most important conference series of the season. Missouri won three of four games, getting Victories from Biscan, Dave Otto and Greg Larsen. Biscan and Otto each improved his record to 5-2 and Larsen stretched his innings-without-a-walk streak to 26. , The Tigers rolled to five more consecutive victories, which brought their streak to seven, and 11 of their last 12 before losing the middle two games of a K-State series on a rain-soaked in Manhattan, Kans., leaving the Tigers, record at 24-15-1. All told, Missouri won 18 of its last 27 games. The 84 season was the ninth straight the Tigers had won 25 or more games, and put McArtoris career record at Missouri at 386-187-2 i.673i in 11 years. He finished the season as the 23rd winningest coach in the country among active coaches with 300 victories. Rich Wiesner led the Tiger regulars in hitting with a .330 average. Perkins ended hitting .319 and led the team in RBI with 36. Biscan finished the season 8-3 with a 2.80 ERA. He won his last four decisions with a 1.74 ERA. D 'L g2. W. .W'VIVV': Mrwwa..--...-..up...- m .... 0 And then there were lights. 0, speak again bright angel, for thou art as glorious to this night, being o'er my head, as is a winged home run, unto the white upturned eyes of mortals that tail back to gaze on him, when he bestrides the lazy putting clouds, and sails upon the bosom of the air, toresaking foul poles and outfield fences. Night baseball. Ya gotta love it. For the first time in the history of Mlssouri baseball, the Tigers -....u.; 4 Jim Curiey ioppositei played a home game under the lights. On April 11, 1984, after being rained out of the scheduled night opener against UMR, Missouri twice defeated Central Missouri State, 10-1 and 8-2. The city of Columbia pur- chased a transformer for $175,000 and permanent lights were in- stalled in the spring of 1984. "i think night baseball is super." said Missouri coach Gene McArtor. "We had a few people Mark Harrison here who were excited about it. The lights worked fine they did a good job of lighting the field." The baseball Tigers enjoyed their first house night game of their history that spring, but they were preceded into the dead at night by the football Tigers. NBC installed temporary lights for the Tigers contest with Nebras- ka in November of 1983. The lights were used because the fourth quarter was expected to run into dusk. Lyonts Tigers Retiring coach Dianne Lyonts Tigers werenit fit for Hollywood, but they suited her just fine. Story by Mark Zwonitzer The script read so beautifully, so wonderfully. It was written with such great timing. The Missouri Tiger womenls golf team, never having won a Big Eight title, was playing its hottest golf of an otherwise mushy spring when the conference tournament rolled around in late April. Missouri had just whipped defending Big Eight cham- pion Nebraska in winning the Kansas State Invitational the week before. The tournament would be played at A.L. Gustin, home for the Tigers. And to add a little emotion, the conference tournament would be the last shooting match retiring 10-year coach Dianne Lyon would lead the Tigers into. And the logical ending: the Tigers win the title in front of the home crowd and carry Lyon off into the sun, setting gently on the 19th hole. But as so often happens, the performance, albeit deserving of rave reviews, didnlt quite match the expectations of the script. After a first day in which Gustin shunned the Tigers like an unfaithful lover, Missouri had to struggle through lost balls and big trees to get a tie for third before a small, if partisan, crowd. Oklahoma State won the tour- ney thanks to a medalist Robin Hood, only a freshman. Nebraska polished themselves and took second. The Tigers picked up 11 strokes on Iowa State in the final round to gain a third-place tie with Oklahoma. Nothing wrong with that. The finish was the second highest ever by a Tiger team. They had been second once. Kelly Loy finished seventh individually and senior Linda Franz was 11th. Cl Senior Linda Franz Ueftt of Rolla, provided leadership for the Tiger golfers in 1983-84. Kelly Loy tbelowt wasntt always outstanding in her field, but she did lead Missouri with a seventh-place finish at the 1984 Big Eight Championships, where the Tigers were third. Gary Allen photos Wg:-.-.panmp-hu. ... -...,. -,.v.. . , , . . Shakini up the golf world The Tigefs won their first Big Eight championshp and ended Oklahoma Stateis 26-year conference domination. Benjamin Franklin missed the boat for the 20th century. Forget this death and taxes business. The corporate world has laid to rest this duet of misconceived inevitabilities. People die, but corporations will live forever. And people pay taxes, corporations donit. Life in the 20th century has necessitated a search for new inevit- ables. The sun rises in the east, incest is taboo, the sun sets in the west and Oklahoma wins the Big Eight golf championship. The Cowboys have won the conference golf title in each of the last 15 years and 25 of the last 26. File that in Poor Richards Almanac. And just when we think we have once again discovered the natural order of things, dammit, comes something else to shank our world into the rough. On the morning of May 15, 1984, the sun rose from the east above Alvamar Country Club, the incestual urges of the night before having run their aborted courses. But, ye, as the sun fell on Lawrence, Kans., in the west, cometh a new champion of the Big Eight links. The Missouri Tigers overcame a 13-stroke deficit that day to defeat Oklahoma State in the final round of the 54 hole tournament. Missouriis win over OSU, ranked No. 1 in the nation at the time, gave it a conference title for the first time since 1949. tiEven the other coaches in the conference didnt think we could do ithissouri coach Rich Poe said. There are a few factors that made Missouri seem like a bad, if not downright Schlichterly, bet for a conference titlist. First, the state of Missouri is too far north to allow the team to get outside in time to be sharp by mid-May. Second, just two years before, the Tigers had a Dangerfield- type reputation and nary an offer to the better invitation-only golf tour- naments. Third, while OSU and fellow conference powerhouse Ok- lahoma went out of the country to recruit some of the best collegiate golfers in the world, Poe had only one player from outside of the show-me state and John Sherman lives within blocks of the state line. But two-time all-American and Missouriis amateur golfer of 1984 Stan Utley, John Sherman, who was the second low amateur at the 1983 US. Open, Greg Meredith, Tom LaBarbera and fifth-year senior Ben Wilson ousted the well-traveled Cowboys. It was Wilson who keyed the upset on the final day of the tournament. And that day was something he waited for a long time. After becoming the first high school golfer since Tom Watson to win two consecutive state titles, Wilson had three mediocre seasons at Missouri. And just when Poe got things rolling in 1982-83, Wilson decided to redshirt so he could finish with seniors Utley and Sherman. He was forced to sit and watch as his teammates finished 13th in the NCAA Tournament in 1983. The finish was the highest ever by a Tiger team. After another mediocre season in 1984, Wilson barely held down the fifth and final spot in the Tiger lineup. But on that last day at Alvamar in 1984, Wilson shot a 72 to pull himself into fifth place in the conference and vault the Tigers by Oklahoma State. Going into the 1984 NCAA Tournament with the momentum of having knocked off the nationis top team, the Tigers were hoping to be the Cinderella team. But after sitting in fourth after one round, Missouri slipped to a 14th-place finish. The Tigers hadn,t performed as well as they thought they could have at the national tournament. But then a team will be a little winded after dispelling another assertion of inevitability and disrupt- ing the natural order of things. C1 Story by Mark Zwonitzer 1 . Jim... wnm -r," 'Wgs... I eyed the 0f the day was ong time. irst high ' atson to te titles. e seasons ot things ecided t0 ish with . He was i as his I in the 983. The yaTiger - season in down the he Tiger t Alvamar 2 to pull - in the Tigers by ,4 NCAA entum 0f tion,s top ing to be urth after ped to a formed as ould have t. be a little another rd disrupt- hings. D Stan Utley tabove and lefti lived up to his aII-America billing, leading Missouri to a conference title and a 14th-place finish at the NCAA meet. Utley was named the Missouri state amateur golfer of 1984. Photos by Gary Allen h.g'.mu mhtMI .. ni luau um, -i. -3. , I Glitter As a Golden Girl, Mary Lou Ortillo high steps her way across Faurot Field with thousands of people watching. As a rugby player, she sprints across fields to tackle opponents with a few people in attendance. In her eyes, that is the main difference between her two activities. It comes down to che number of people watching you? Obviously, womenis rugby and the Golden Girls differ in more ways than this. However, as different as they are, Ortillo has found enough to enjoy in the two that she has become a member of both. The 20-year-old senior, majoring in home economics-rehabilitati0n, is a two-year veteran of the womens rugby team and a rookie 0n the Golden Girls. At 5-foot-8 and 105 pounds, Ortillo is the smallest member of both squads. Her size didntt affect her decision to join the rugby team, but it almost kept her from trying out for the Golden Girls. She said she envisioned the members of the glamour group to be taller HI didn't think that I was the kind of person that they were looking for? she says. However, when a friend tried out, she asked herself, an Grit ttWhy not?" Like her disadvantage in her lack of height, she also didift let her lack of cheerleading experience become an obstacle to becoming a Golden Girl. HI dent consider the Golden Girls to be cheerleadersf says Ortillo. ttWetre there to enter- tain the spectators? There are pluses and minuses to being on the squad, she says. One of the disadvantages is the amount of time it takes. The group spends 10 hours each week practicing. Then on the weekends, the Golden Girls perform at University sporting events, Mizzou band functions, St. Louis football Cardinal home games as well as additional local groups. The fans at the functions, she says, can be both bothersome and enjoyable. itWe get everything from insults to people asking for our autographs? Her entire family likes the fact that Ortillo is on the Golden Girls, but they are a little more hesitant when it comes to rugby. itMy Momts reaction was tWhatYS rugby? My Dad just chuck- led? she remembers. But by the end of the season, her mother was out cheering on the sidelines during the games. J tFar lem Ortillo strips the ball away from an opponent. tLem Duty calls as she p e r f o r m s in C o I u m b i a t 3 Holiday Parade. Story and Photos by AC. Dickson .. u;-Dn-v.A.-u.. n. .02; .. . p A place for Mizzouis Mizzouis Rugby Club Players could eat their dead for all most people know about the game. Story by Mark Zwonitzer Rugged Individuals It is likely that the trivialities of sport never inspired the pen of Jack Kerouac. But if ever there was a sport played in America that could move the man to write, it would be rugby. While rugby is a favorite sport of countries like South Africa and New Zealand, Americals rugby players are the beatniks of their own country. A sport that uses terms like grubber kick, ruck, scrum and loose head is one likely to be misunder- stood, or at least left alone. This offbeat sport began as an accident. In 1823, a student at Rugby College in England, frustrated by his unsuccessful attempts, to kick the ball in a soccer game, simply grabbed the ball in his arms and ran with it to the goal. He was benched, but further experiments with the ttRugby play,, eventually led to the sport being adopted officially by Oxford in 1869. The handful of devotees in the United States are participants of one of Americas most widely misunder- stood games. It is no different at the Universi- ty of Missouri. The schoolls club team plays home games for sparse crowds, a giant reactor providing the scenic background, while the football Tigers ready for a day before 60,000-plus people and an occasional national television audience. The rugby clubis coach is South African Ian Hermann, who played on his countryls national team. itI came and watched a rugby match and was giving advice from the sidelinesf, Hermann says. ttThen they asked me to become the coach." He did. The Tigers finished with an even .500 record, but the team that lacked size but compensated with speed and quickness, couldn't draw any fans. tilt would be great to get some fans out here to watch us play? Hermann said. tilt would be worth their while." B h is South . played on m. o a rugby Vice from ys. Then he coach." lished with the team I pensated ., couldnf I get some us play? be worth uphmwnklpa nrwihn-hxnhn. . AI: . ... .pln ... . Red Mants Game In addition to maize and the peace pipe, colonial men adopted a taste for Indian sports. A.C. Dickson It is the oldest documented sport in America. Christopher Columbus expedition happened onto the game in 1492. It is said they were admitted to the contests free of charge. The object of the game is to get a ball - 8 inches in circumference and 5V2 oz. light e through six-feet high, six-feet wide goals positioned 90 to 110 yards apart. Ten players constitute a team. There are three defensive players, three midfield players, three attackers and one goalkeeper. Each player but the goalkeeper has a stick with a net on the end. No, not Annette Funicello. A real net. The games Indian name is baggataway but the French, as they so often did, renamed the sport to fit their more cosmopolitan tastes. So much for laissez faire. The game got its French handle because of the resemblance of the game,s playing stick - with net e to a bishopis crozier. Making the game the second favorite of the French ecclasiatics teverybody knows the French clergyts favorite sport is making moneyJ But the grand oldest game is Lacrosse. And the best kept secret concerning the game is that it is played at the University of Missouri. Lacrosse is one of the club sports at the University. That means the team must come up with a goodly portion of its finances with little outside help. May have to pawn a few priceless croziers. So if you see a bunch of guys wearing helmets with faceguards, shoulderpads, cleats and hockey-type gloves running around with little sticks with Annette, er, I mean a net on the end of them, donit act ignorant. Say something they can relate to. Like: iiIsntt that ball approximately 8 inches in circumference?" E1 V "npnr-x... ; up. ur-q.u.,.,h Pete Newcomb above and below Concerned largely with par- ticipation, the intramural office expanded competition in many sports to include an A and B division in the fraternity and residence hall competition. This made the number of students taking advantage of the intramural program the largest in school history. The university offers sports ranging from racquetball to football and bowling to golf to each student on the campus. If you dontt belong to a fraternity or sorority or live in a residence hall, competition is available in the off-campus division. The most competitive divisions tend to be the ments fraternity and residence hall, with each house or floor competing for an overall team championship. Beta Theta Pi and King House have dominated the fraternity and ments residence halls, respectively. Each has won the championship for four years in a row. Pi Beta Phi won the sorority division, easily defeating second- place Delta Gamma, while Searcy Hall won the woments team title. Ci Story by Mark Zwonitzer Intramurals i t WV a Mt e h e.tHAwerNtme. -w- .....--....; .... ...... ... ...........-;-. Ted Faulhaber nMIhAa-n-Lvns- hI-l'tnL-znj . A,'up; . - - that .i'li i As the focus of sport moves toward the quest of the perfect physique, there remain the throwbacks to the days when sport was the continuation of the noble wars. For these warriors, you see, Some things will never change 1 A.C. Dickson photos 1 f each generation is a product of an era, never before has a generation concerned itself so diligently with packaging. Todayis college student, having lived a necessarily turbulent, yet formative adolescence in the i70s - the decade Narcissus ruled over EST, T-groups, self concept, self worth, introspection and ME, and the decade Kenneth Cooper made aerobics public domain, James Fixx helped to make this country a runneris world and health food became the middle-class chic - has married the decades gospels into a religion that judges piety by the size of a bicep, the trim of a waist and the amount of cellulitis on a thigh: the Body Beautiful. The world of sport has accom- modated this new trend, building carpeted temples of figure im- provement and aerobic exercise. How rapidly the world of sport has expanded over the last 30 years. Time was in the 1950s, not so long after Olympic swimming cham- pion could do an advertisement extolling Camel cigarettes for their worth to an athlete in training without the Surgeon General blink- ing an eye or issuing a warning, that sport was a testing ground of ground masculinity, a field of battle that frustrated warriors turned to after the last of the noble wars had been fought. Men with frighteningly high cholesterol levels - by todayis standards - would put down their smokes long enough to crunch bones and gnaw sinew in a game of football played without, right dad, faceguards. And the hope of walking away from competition with an improved cardio-vascular system was not so much the issue as was surviving. And sport could, and did, transcend the physical. A game of pool, played in a hall where the smoke was so thick that it clung to the air with the same vigor with which the spilled beer clung to the floor, reeked of gambling and sharking. It was a game of body and nerve and only the strongest sur- vived. 1:? Story by Mark Zwonitzer i For some, the hope of walking away from competition with an improved cardio-vascular system is not so much the issue as is surviving. toward personal efforts There are those who would call fitness sport. n O .6 r r a H k r a M their AC. Dickson photos aul Newman romanticized the sport of pool in the i50s. As Fast Eddie in ttThe Hustlerfi he curled his lips around a cigarette, removed it with a hand weighted with a cast - result of a broken thumb adminis- tered by unapproving nine-ball suckers a headlocked Piper Laurie with a free hand that also sported a broken thumb and mashed face with her into a bevy of dirty dishes and long-ago emptied gin bottles, before later whipping iiFatsii in six straight in eight ball. Sport was wrecking ball on the body. It was a test of man vs. man. And then came the time to test the rules of the game instead of the persons playing the game: the late i60s and early ,70s. Protest was sport. Cause was sport. Nobody the sport as well as the college students. The beat generation grew into a luminary an fast-moving ball of rule-testing fire. Little did they know that the marches were the prototypes of exercise without oxygen debt, that anarchical dancing at Woodstock would evolve into aerobicise and that streaking was the precursor of the aerobic exercise of the serious runner: speed work. But burnout followed. People searched for something new. Jane Fonda searched. Fonda, the fireball who waged war with the Vietnam War, looked for new battlefields. And Fonda, the collegiate for the century, the Peter Pan of students, who has the magic dust of which fads are made, now wages war on the flabby tummies, cellulitis-ridden thighs and color uncoordinated legwarmers. A new wave of buildings with Nautilus weight machines and tape measures, stationary bicycles and scales, aerobics instructors and music of The Police and The GoGos houses this new concept of sport. :9 s, O t O h D. n 0 S k .m D a A The fieldhouse slumbers in anticipation of pounding con- verse com etition Lv.u-y.pmn..n.s. ,, U1. m . . ' Sport is a game of body and nerve and only the strongest survive. eople whose blood-lactic acid content is dangerously high slink around intoxicated with exercise, inhibitions wrought with holes, trying new pick-up lines: iiThat machine does great things for your deltoidsfi or iTve increased my lung capacity by 13 percent? or ttMy body fat content is nine percent, whatis yoursfw Call these places the singles bars of the i80s, call them health spas, call them gyms, call them a cab. Call them what you will, the beat of the Body Beautiful grows strong within this strange new world. But, alas, a trip to Brewer Fieldhouse, home of the now- antiquated physical education de- partment. Downstairs on the basket- ball courts the dust is so thick that it clings to the air with the same Vigor with which spilled is a game of body and nerve and only the strongest survive. Some survivors are pot-bellied smokers with frighteningly high cholesterol levels - even by yesterdays stan- dards. The winners wait for another team to challenge them, but there are no takers. Through the thick dust, walks a pool-cue toting figure. He walks quietly but commandingly to the first court. His shadow streaks across the five winners, who stand stationary, expressionless. It is Fast Eddie. He throws his cigarette to the ground and crushes it with his shoe in one fluid movement. ttBreak," he says. You see, some things will never change. El Gatorade clings to the floor. Skinny people, fat people, men and women run the courts in a fierce crescendo of pounding Converse competition. They yell. They scream. They bitch. One team makes its 16th basket. The other team sits down. It A.C. Dickson Faulhaber above and oppositei ve and . Some .mokers .lesterol s stan- another ere are k dust, re. He ngly t0 streaks 0 stand ows his crushes . fluid ll never Missourians find a playground or adventure sports in their own backyard. . um ,w-.w :w A i IF 1 7 v - ?M?- wmaw - .- MISSOURI WILD About 80 miles east of Kansas City on Interstate Highway 70 a billboard accosts travelers. ttOver 2,000 places to sleepf, it says. Above this statement is painted a large, red apple and next to the apple, in big, black, block letters is written COLUMBIA. A few miles further down the road is an almost identical sign, this one boasting of the 110 eateries in the city. Many of these sleeping and eating places have signs of their own with more specific instructions on how to find them. By the time most new students arrive in Columbia most of them can navigate themselves fairly well through the city and the University because of information they have picked up along the Interstate. But these roadside references leave the students most important recourses outside the city untouched. If you should take a right where one of these signs suggests a left, chances are you will find yourself meandering through naturels own amusement parks that made Missouri famous long before the Tigers existed. AII within 10 miles Columbia residents are in a prime location to take advantage of the many outdoor pastimes available in Missouri. Newcomers can get a quick glance at Missourils natural beauties in several Columbia city parks, and a more expansive view of the states wild country lies just outside the city limits. Rock Bridge State Park, Pinnacles Youth Camp and State Natural Area, Three Creeks area and the Grindstone Nature Area all lie within 10 miles of Columbia. Rock Bridge State Park is a prime example of the mid-Missouri wilds and is probably the most popular of the nearby state parks. A 10-minute drive south on Providence Road will get you to the park, which is actually one mile east of Providence on Highway 163. Once you have arrived at the park, entertainment is easily accessable. The rock bridge for which the park is named is about one quarter mile from the southernmost parking lot. It is 150-foot-long and rises about 90 feet above the stream flowing beneath it. The entrance to the Devills Icebox cave is also nearby. The state map of the park lists about five miles of trails canvassing the park and the aggressive hiker can find about 10 more miles of tra1ls which wander along streams, bluffs, sinkholes and caves. For those needing more convenient access to the Michael Kodas photos tLeftl A man beaches his canoe for a while to take advantage of the 0001, clear water in the Current River near OWFS Bend. tAbovel A woman tries and tries again With this homemade sailboard fashioned t0 hoId her weight Without being too cumbersome. Sailboarding has only recently gained a foIIowing in the Missouri area. Story by Michael Kodas Missouri wilds, the city of Columbia has its own nature areas. One half mile south of Stadium Boulevard on Old Highway 63 is the Grindstone Nature Area, a 1,000 acre park set aside by the city. The area, marked by the meeting of the Grindstone and Hinkson creeks, is mostly prairie with several bluffs. It makes for an excellent afternoon hike only minutes away from the University campus. Expanding horizons Having tested the local backcountry, many people become gluttons for the Missouri outdoors, demanding a bigger menu and larger bites. The bountiful wilderness of Missouri's Ozarks, where days or weeks can be spent backpacking and camping in the finest cuisine of the Missouri outdoors, is the only place to satisfy such an appetite. The Ozark Trail offers the most complete look at the Ozarks. Currently more than 150 miles of the Ozark Trail is completed, stretching south from the Huzzah State Forest to within 50 miles of the Arkansas border. The completed sections of the trail run along the Current and Eleven Point Rivers and through the Mark Twain National Forest. In the next 10 to 15 years, the Ozark Trail Council plans to complete the 900 mile trail system which will run from St. Louis through southern Missouri into Arkansas where it will meet the Ozark Highlands Trail and continue to the Oklahoma border. One of the most majestic parts of the Ozark Trail is the Taum Sauk section which begins on Highway A in Iron Country and continues to Highway 21 in Reynolds County. Although not yet complete, plenty of the trail is available for even the most hungry hiker. The trail crosses Bell, Goggins and Proffit mountains and ends up on Taum Sauk Mountain, the highest point in the state. Hikers 0n the trail will be treated to a full course of the beauty of Missouri and the Ozarks. The trail winds up the sides of red-rock mountains along the Black River, past bolder fields, waterfalls, caves and forests. For dessert, the path crosses through Johnson Shut-In State Park, a small canyon of bluffs and boulders carved by the Black River. The trail offers the most difficult hiking in the state, but the effort is well rewarded. Reaching the end is truly a climactic experience - the view from the top of Taum Sauk mountain is the most expansive in the state overlooking the heart of the Ozarks. Primitive 'camping is available at most sites along the trail. This does not mean you should wear bearskin and bring a club, but you will have to carry all your water and supplies in with you and all of your trash back out with you. Many areas do not allow Campfires so you may need to carry a small backpacking stove. Missouri trails are the most popular during the spring and fall, when temperatures are mild and the scenery is in its prime. During the summer months Missouri weather and the backcountry can become fierce. Trails are often overgrown with brush and soaring summer heat can make Kevin Virobik-Adams Michael Kodas iAbovei An est'mated 2,500 people came out on April 1st to catch a few bites on this chilly opening day f trout season at Bennett Springs, an hour and a half south of Columbia. tLefi Jane Schultz, a journalism student at the University, makes tracks at Cosmos Park Winter recreation area. Schultz and her dog trek across the snow once a week during the nowy season. Michael Kodas photos tLefti Spelunker Robbie Henry stops in the entrance of H unterys Cave to adjust his equipm nt. Although it appears roomy here, space quickly becomes a valued commodity. The explo are soon forced to negotiate a 100-foot crawl With only their heads untouched by the 56-degree water running through he cave. tBeIowi Michael Lane and Henry watch as Mark Emmerick scales the wall of rock formations in search of an unseen passage in the cave. even the shortest trip miserable. Insects also become pesky, often penetrating the thickest coating of Cutters Insect Repellent. It is best to plan summer trips near a river or stream where the hotter parts of the day can be spent swimming. Water sports For those looking to stay wet, Missouri offers many water sports. Dozens of rivers and streams attract everything from fishing boats to innertubes and the states lakes are covered with skiis and sailboards every weekend. Canoeing is probably the most popular water sport in the state and float trips may be the most popular weekend adventure. The trips can range from a leisurely Sunday ride to a local creek with a cooler of beer to a race through the springtime rapids on the St. Francis River. Canoeing is also the easiest way to see the country of southern Missouri. Most of the rivers are bordered by bluffs and caves and many state parks are accessible by river. Kayaking is to floating what the motorcycle is to driving. Kayaks are small, lighter and closer to the water than canoe. They are also much quicker and are controlled as much with the hips as with the oars. Kayaking also requires more equipment than canoeing. It also requires getting very, very wet. Once accustomed to the chilly water, rookies can concentrate on the finer points - like not capsizing. Initiation is complete when the kayaker masters the eskimo roll, which spins the rollerls body through the water like a paddle wheel. Each spring kayakers and cancers gather at the St. Francis River for the Indianapolis 500 of Missouri whitewater racing. The races take contestants through the acme of Missouri rapids at the Mill Stream Gardens along the St. Francis, swollen from snowmelt. Although snow can ruin many weekend plans, many people wait restlessly through the winter for 10 to 12 inches of fluff. The Columbia area abounds with cross-country skiing trails and virtually every state park has routes. Cosmos park in the northwest part of the city has a winter recreation area that is popular for skiing, skating, sledding and snow-shoeing. Equipment for cross-country skiing can be rented cheaply from MSAls Wilderness Adventures, on Kuhlman Court, as well as at local outfitters. Skiing instruction is also available. The work involved in sledding across the snow quickly dispells the cold air as a skier tracks across a Missouri tundra that looks like an old black and white photograph. The only sound are the ski blades as they cut through the untouched bed of powder. Spelunking For those uninterested in wide-open spaces, Missouri has more confining possibilities. Spelunkers, or cavers, the last of the true Missouri explorers, must get deep into Missouri. With more than 40,000 caves - more than any other state -a Missouri is the iicave state". Spelunkers stroll, swim, squeeze, scale, slide and snake their way through Ms. Natures plumbing. Ted Wood photos A Wilderness Adventures class prepares to take its final kayaking exam on a cold and clear 30 degree March day. These intermediate and beginner students practiced handling the boat in the McKee Gymnasium p001. One student chilled When his boat flipped and wriggle loose instead of upright; the kayak was caught by someone on the shore ttop, Ief J. The St. Francis River is Missourits only serious White water and was host to the regional White Water Kayaking Championships thIS year. Besides offering the last Missouri exploring adventure, caving offers the View of subterranean wildlife, underground rivers and streams and awe-inspiring rock formations. The sport is not for those afraid of dark, tight spaces or hard work and dirt. Caves are full of mud and an easy walk through a large cavern can turn into a squirm through a tunnel smaller than a drainpipe in a matter of steps. Be prepared to get all or part of your body wet. You will need to bring lots of light, warm clothes and expert accompaniment since its easy to get lost or trapped. One of the most dramatic caves in the state is the Devilis Icebox in Rock Bridge State Park just south of COlumbia. The cave is six and one-half miles deep and requires 10 hours to reach the exit syphon at its rear. The first half mile of the cave is entered by canoe or kayak, but the rest of the trip requires walking, wading and worming. The cave is closed to the public from May until September because it is a mating ground for Gray Bats, an endangered species. During the rest of the year, guided trips are offered by various groups. A permit is required to enter the cave. There are 39 other registered caves in Boone County, and Cheateau Grotto, the local caving club, is always looking for new members. Climbing While cavers find their niche crawling beneath the earthis surface, others bask in the ecstacy of hanging precariously above the ground on a thin rock ledge. Many find rock climbing the quickest way to get high in Missouri. The exhileration of crawling 80 feet up the side of a limestone bluff is short-lived but intense. The heart pounds and the legs tremble as one sweaty hand clings to a quarter-inch flake of chirt while the other ascends the rock, stretching painfully until its fingers grasp that final handhold. The rest is cake. On the way back down gravity does the work. Although rappelling is not the challenge of climbing, bouncing down the bluff backwards can be thrilling. Capon Park, one of the most popular spots for local climbers and rappellers, in only a 20-minute walk from White Campus down College Blvd. One-quarter mile south of Stadium Boulevard the road turns sharply right and Michael Kodas photos tFaI Iefw Preparing to make a climb requires lots of equipment including ropes, cords, carabiners and appropriate shoes. Also on the equipment list would have to be some very Ember arms and legs. tLefw Jim Pluncket, an industrial arts major at the University, leads the Meadows District, a climbing route on Wilton Bluff along the Missouri River. His belters, the men holding the rope, watch from below. tAbovet Jack Jensen completes the crux moves on a peak called Twin Brothers of Different Mothers. Jensen has been climbing only one and a half years, but says he finds the sport addicting. tNear leftJ Coming down is much easier than climbing up, step by step. Letting gravity do the work, P1uncket enjoys the View from the top of Wilton Bluff. there is a parking lot on the corner. The park is just east of the parking lot. Capon Park offers a variety of short climbs of varying difficulty and also has many ttboulder problems" to practice on. For longer climbs the Wilton and Easly bluffs on the Missouri River are very popular. Take Highway 63 south to the Ashland exit, then follow route M west to Wiltom. The bluffs are about a mile north of the town on a gravel road. Serious rockclimbing again requires much equipment and expert training, both of which are available in Columbia. A need for inspiration Despite all the hardships involved in conquering the Missouri wilderness, the hardest part is always getting out the door. The joys of the wilderness seem awfully hard to get to when there is a football game on the television and beer in the refrigerator. That canoe trip, talked about for the last two years, keeps getting forgotten and the old hiking boots are lost. But it is worth putting the ink on the calendar and digging through your closet; for, just a few miles beyond the television and the refrigerator, adventure awaits. CI Michael Kodas Courtney and Tim Stout came to the Current River from Springfield, I11., for a two day vacation at this campsite anng Alley Springs. They spent most of their time caving and fishing. Martin Takes a Hike Long, limbless, scaly reptile having recurved teeth --f snake, as defined by Websteris. Short limbed, scaly mammaL Excellent with salads -, 1 New Yorker, as defined by snakes. The outdoors beckoned, in that mystical, often ff enchanting voice that bespeaks the wonderous mystery of nature. As I lay in bed one night it called to me, and the f call was almost irresistible, even to an urbanite New Yorker. After all, it had reversed the charges. Two nights 1ater,after serious deliberation and, a? sizeable cash bribe, I was winging toward a weekend 0ng backpacking on the Ozark Trail along the Current River, southern Missouriis most scenic treasures. At first, I wanted nothing to do with the Ozark Trail.'j2 I had even tried to duck out at the last minute with the 12:3 lame excuse of having to have my cat realigned. Basically, j I thought the trip a foolish idea: Take a New Yorker tog; the wild and see if he likes it. If he does, bring him back? and have him write about it. I was far too hip for that: kind of sophomoric journalism. I was an artist above all.5:J Nevertheless, I had to go, for I had already put down a sizable part of my advance toward a masters edition of tiChutes and Ladders. " 51:4 My equipment was all set for me, I had everythmg I needed: canteens, mess kit, insect repellent, heavy socksgi William F. Buckleyis latest book tfor the firei, a small vile of ttCharlie" tbears hate strong perfumesi and my heavy-duty river gear, which I struggled to fit into my ,pack. So much so that I had to leave two of my boats ' behind. Pd done a little reading about the Ozark Trail. '5: Popular with the theater crowd. Where all the right people a meet. Wait, that was RegineIS. Hmmm. River. Oh yes, outdoors, woods, insects and 75-pound packs. Squeal like I, a pig, Bobby . . . I woke up to the blare of headlights on a stretch of V 63 South. It was just after sundown and my driver and guide that weekend, Mike, was telling me how he likes to climb the sides of cliffs and rappell, that is jump off of them. And this man was driving. Point of order. I am scared of snakes. Always have been. I flinch at garden hoses. Oh sure, snakes are harmless. Theyire shy, encyclopedias say. For this reason, I always felt safe at small dinner parties and unveilings. But you see, I know snakes inside and out. A rather messy proposition. I know whats poisonous and whats not. I know sleeping habits . Wamwaiwit i and hab ene: snal thri not Puf wer witl and con rocl rub bea teeth - salads - 11, often ystery of , and the lite New n and a ekend of nt River, n'k Trail. with the Basically, Korker to him back for that ibove all. 1: down a sdition of verything ivy socks, small vile and my into my my boats ark Trail. ht people . Oh yes, queal like stretch of river and I he likes jump off vays have Ilre shy, :lt safe at :e, I know m. I know ing habits t1 thought the trip a foolish idea: Take a New Yorker to the wild and see if he likes itJ and eating habits. For instance, the Gaboon Vipersi habitat is fruit orchards and they are the migrant workeris enemy. They didntt support Chavez, either. The Kraits snake has a deadly air, and they prefer to suck blood through the victimls toes. No cross-typing, no donor cards, not nothing. The Cobra enjoys modern jazz and folk music. Puff Adders love small weddings. Especially catered ones. We arrived near the trail at one in the morning. We were in the wilderness, which heretofore meant anyplace without cable TV. It took on a whole new meaning as Mike and I prepared to tihit the hay? Later, in the safety of the tent, we bedded, which comes right after hitting the hay. To make the sticks and rocks under my back hurt less and not crease my liver and gall bladder, Mike gave me a thin piece of foam rubber, slightly thicker than your common household laser beam. The owls booted and the crickets chirped as dawn approached. A light breeze blew through the mesh of the tent. Mike snored as he slept. What was that? A snap of twigs? A snake? Maybe it was a flying fruit bat with the head of a snake and the body of a certified public accountant. Or maybe it wasnt a beast at all. I can just see it now, deranged killers on the prowl, in search of human meat. itExcuse me, how do you get to the Clutter farmiw theyill ask, or ttCould you help me. Pm in the next tent and having a little trouble. How do you spell iHelter Skelteri'Pl You heard me boy, squeal like a pig I hate them outdoors. It was a beautiful sunrise. Mike told me so after I rose at 11. He was busy chowin, down, cleanint up and smearin, hisself with industrial-strength insect spray. Kills bugs dead, dead, dead. Makes you smell, smell, smell. Two miles onto the trail and Pm exhausted, sweating and have totally given up on the idea of a campfire tap dance that night. I want to sit down, but the ground is crawling with dirt. We continued along the trail, as I swallowed my water in great gulps. Then I swallowed Mikeis water in great gulps. We stopped for ham and cheese sandwiches along the shore. A soft and sandy river bottom was before us. Perfect for a swim. Off with the shirt, on with the diving helmet and splash. Wait! I remembered that rule: wait one hour after eating before swimming, or talking to insurance agents. Canoeists floated by as we hiked near the bluffs, high above the river. There was laughter 0n the shore below, which led me to believe someone was having a good time. My 75-pound pack had me looking like something out of a Victor Hugo film, and the strain on my groin had me talking like Minnie Ripperton used to sing. The heat was too much. Delirium was at hand. I began babbling ttwater, water," wiped the sweat from my brow, panted and mentioned how much I enjoyed the Cowsills music. We make for the water. That night, we camped hard by a glowing moon. We sat under the stars and cooked, away from the tent, so that if the fire were to spread they would be able to identify our charred remains. Good camp sense, Mike has. We threw uncooked vegetables out in the grass to keep bugs and rodents away while we ate. I was still wary: they might think it some crude salad bar, with the main course still ahead. Mike was ready to saw some wood, so he lit upon the tent, hit the hay and bedded down. What a camper. I was left alone with my thoughts, just the two of us. I heard a rustling, then a chirping. The fire got dimmer. It got darker and the noises grew louder. I stood up and walked toward the trees. Then, a calm settled over me. Hey, nature is me, I am nature. We are one. Hey, hey, were the monkeys, or at least we once were. I sat on the bluff overlooking the river and thought about just how full this day had been. So complete. A far cry from the rush of the city. Mike snored in his sleep. Suddenly, something made me stand up. It was a great soaring bird, an eagle perhaps, appearing in the distance. As it got closer, it seemed to hangover the river and the night, and it was squawking. My eyes looked up in search of new hope, new guidance. Turned out to be a helicopter. Reality is a bitch. El Story by Martin Fennelly Martin hesitates to sit on the ground that is ttcrawling with dirt? but exhaustion half- way through the hike makes him reconsider. Two jugs of water this and Mikeisi were not enough to quench the thirst of t a real nature-lover. 2 'HW ' m .I-nhzvmm'wmiuanmnvauntw.5...-......V.-;,,.. . t H .. W, . ,.:;;! ' .r. t w L . M agar . M?MVV . WNW 1 W 7 rmwrgaw. r :v-a- newignau... .5 . Story by J ana Husted Giving and getting. Fundraising means big money for charities and good publicity for fraternal organizations. Philanthropy is a big part of greek life. Almost every fraternity and sorority on campus takes time out at least once a year to give to the community. The greek system raised nearly $35,000 in the 1982-83 academic year for various local and national organizations. The greek houses come up with some very different ways of raising money. The Sigma Phi Epsilonis held boxing matches to benefit the American Heart Associa- tion. Other fraternities and sororities ate pizzas, rocked in rocking chairs, gave blood, held go-cart races and even carried the game football to Iowa State by bicycle to raise money. The money went to local organizations such as the Woodhaven Learning Center and the local Big Brother- lBig Sister program, and to national organizations like the Muscular Dystrophy Association, Ronald McDonald houses, and the Diabetes Association. The men of Delta Tau Delta turn their home into a riverboat gambling casino once a year. For $3 in real currency, you can buy $3,000 in play money. At the end of the evening the play money can be used to buy a variety of things donated by local merchants. Everything from pizzas to a basketball autographed by the Missouri basketball team. Delta Tau Delta member, Mark Bonavia, a junior majoring in journalism, said philanthropy is the most important part of fraternity life for him. A.C. Dickson . til joined this fraternity because they give to the : American Cancer Society," Bonavia said. ' Although the Delts and several other houses use the : same event each year, some houses switch their money ; raising schemes as often as they can come up with; different ideas. e Sorority and fraternity members are expected to s participate in the fundraising events, and may be fined T if they do not. , The institutions and the community arenTt the only ones who benefit from greek philanthropies. Pi Beta Phi . Tammy Stamper, a freshman majoring in nursing, says the i greek houses get a better image by being charitable. iiIt,s good for the charities, and itis good for us. They get the money they really need, and we get a sense of t fulfillment and some good face time on campus and in the community," Stamper said. This year was special for the greeks. In addition to their separate philanthropies, the greeks banded together in April and donated their time to help run the Special Olympics. Delegates from all of the houses helped handicapped children with their version of the Olympics on a sunny Saturday at Faurot Field. The organizers of the Missouri Special Olympics asked the greeks to help out next year and every year. and the greeks eagerly accepted. The greeks hope' to get more people involved next year to increase the giving and getting of love for some special athletes. E1 C. Dickson e to the s use the it money up with u ected to be fined the only Beta Phi :, says the itable. us. They sense of s and in dition t0 . together e Special 8 helped 0 ympics Olympics ery year, pe to get :1ving and , ;,6;;4 atterson The Greek way of doing for others is never the rou ine way. Be it bouncin boxing, or playing Easter bunny, Mizzou's sororities and fraternities are never at a loss for ideas of how to help others. ' 5A.;u.5-.'Z'w:rubrv- - - x top 1 arouse e h t g n O m a y H. a y b d e t M p S The Greek games beds to find out who is the and bottom; Racing through Greek town, teams push roller competing houses Uar right Jeff Breland . Mark Harrison S O t O h . D. n O S r e u a P G L 'Iauu-mm-LM-.w.aC-. yam nxmwwu '. p, P: in- :1 an. In, 7... . ,7. .. . 1 IIJIIJ11 LIl - L234u567.om9.0 1. Paul Gold 2. David King 3. John Coffman r W. er J m, n e Hm an We H mm AJ 4h5. itch Weinsting 6. 7. Pedro C011 8. J eff Carter 9. ike Reese 0. Roger Plaikemeir b'IL'I .0159; Van. . r." "-;i- LlaiaainxmownuLZna 1111 . , . 2 2 ' . ' - - . - 69wer-Iv-3.--.....--.-.,. V1VW-wwKwawmmewWMwu-MN.W , 2i? r ffarNXnv! , Diana Bessey 14. Patty Merdez 27. Sheri Marx . Jolene Hoerner 53. Juzie Erselius Cathy Alder 15. Stephanie Basham 28. Sherri Siron . Allison Mainhart 54. Laura Litlmann Kelly Wiegant 16. Debbie Richter 29. Cindy Eldridge . Nancy Keitel 55. Brenda Patton . Tracy Martin 17. Jean Martrez 30. Jeanne Cochrane . Karen Homer 56. Tori Mitchell Abby Courtney 18. Shari Eischen 31. Peggy Tumminia Gretchen Laws 57. Paula Recser Kelly Kearns 19. Karen Bean 32. Cathy Thompson Shelly Hummel 58. Heidi Bueckman . Kathie Dean 20. Ellen Goodwin 33. Lori Parker . Heather Molloy 59. Susan Mahoney . Donna Wisch 21. Allison Dewih 34. Lisa Mallon . Susie Milburn 60. Kelly Hurt . Lori Blah 22. Jenny Herner 35 Stacy Eggimann . Tracy Conrad 61. Jan Ferner . Lisa Thiel 23. Becky Holtsen 36. Melisa August . Patsy Nigh 62. Deanna Rood . Carol Sowers 24. Melanie Sexton 37. Lim Northrop . Julie Moon 63. Mary Margaret Manson . Marilee Schweitzer 25. Annette Ceresia 38. Monica Linsin . Meliaas McIlroy . Jeanne Meyer 26. Ann Schwenk 39. Sharon Hahn . Kim Julier NH Loooqpu'mhpo p-Ap-Ir-Ir-I oomr-to mmnwmmhmhn-xnxih-Duwnuwn; MAMA. mu. 1...... . r... n . . 1- Kathy Minahan 2. Lori Martin 3. Melanie Haius - Susan Gibson . Mini Sanders . Carla Clark . Lori Adam . Lynn Doerr - Toby Lacock . Kelley McKean . Sally McDonald Rebecca Millan 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20 21. 22. 23. 24. Stephanie Adams Darah Buchanan Meeca Hildebrand Jill Singer Laurie Pierpoint Candy Phillips Sandy Schewinger Claire Kriegshauser Donna Cusumano Joan Blanchar Lorri Tockett Lori Davies . Gianna Jacobson Lori McCollister Kelly Rappoed . Jill Schandler . Kim Long . Amy Barber . Nadine Hildinger . Meredith Flint . Andrea Bickford . Beth Poslosky . Frankie Ann Whabrey . Allison Allen . Lindsay Thompson . Sue Dreith . Nanette Nichalas . Sam Stratman . Carrie Siebert . Nida Arthachinta . Amy Mills . Sarah Younger . Karen Jones . Kathy Holt sum VW-;ngggvrnbmmyumnyywiw-mmu. . m- 1.; LZ34.5.67.RW9.O.L2 111 HHb-l Mt-IO LDCDQOEO'IAPJMH . Shelley Press . RObyn Rosenthal Nancy Klein . Michele Goldin - Andrea Bernat . Liza Ordo . Sharon Shechter - Stephanie Kusmer - Karen Hartstein - Beth Kaufman - Nancy Gordon - Stacey Bell . Jody Danzig . Marce Seligsohn . Valerie S. Kohm . Kathy Kenyon . Mom Esser . Lisi Belz . Becky Kozlez . Laura Miller . Julie Goldberg . Tracy Wolfe . Melissa Glaser . Denise Stern 26 27 28 29 30 32 33. 34. . Melissa Grimsky . Becky Schneider . Julie Selner . Stacy Liberman . Felicia Bernhardt . Shelley Handler . Vicki Redler . Sheryl Green Suzy Rydell Jane Kaplan . Marlene Blend 36. Nancy Weissman . Holly Wagenknecht . Barbara Broadlers . Shari Zucker . Julie Schoenfeld . Tracey McCathie . Julie Lourie . Suzi Becker . Leslie Katz . Patti Kaufman Lvn. s n .1 h C e 0 J L 2. Rick Hurst 3. Jeff Singer 4. Jerry Siegler 5. Todd Siwak 6. Adam Orvas 7. Todd Imber 8. Glenn Harris 9. Jeff Waldman 10. Jeff Siwak 11. Ed Becker Joe Chinsky Rick Hurst Jeff Singer . Jerry Siegler . Todd Siwak . Adam Orvas . Todd Imber . lenn Harris . Jeff Waldman . Jeff Siwak . Ed Becker . Andy Cotlar - Jack Bamberger - Lee Erwin . Mike Rosenblum . Marty Levy . Steve Ruben . Mike Lefton . Jack Jacobsen - Jay Lazaroff - Mark Franklin . Kevin Siegfried 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 . Mark Wiessman . Jonathan Edelman . Jeff Mann . Alan Cohen . David Kaiser . Mrs. Bag . Robert Kahn . Brad Siegle . Mike Engber . Dan Fagin . Joe Blake . Jonathon Caplin . David Sabath . Scott Weinberg . Ken Berger . Murray Sbeinberg . Craig Apple . Jeff Berin . Steve Nearenberg . Mark Ber Hagen . David Friedman . Mike Green . Larry Lentin . Mike Singer . Gregg Goodman . Daryl Penner . Scott Chasin . Mike Greenberg . Mark Katz . Adam Wagner . Roddy Rideout . Chuck Eisenkramer . Greg Rosenthal . Gary Silberg . Stan Shenderovich . Mike Frankel . Jeff Jagust . Steve Azorsky . Brian Liberman . Mike Katz . Jeff Raffleson . Bryan Azursky . Seth Leibson . Robert Bag Ellis L2.3.4u56.7.om9.0.L2 111 . Renee Hach . Leslie Kienlen . Laurie Kullmann . Laura Ruukoetser . Lori Neidel . Deena Blank . Mary Beth Bardash . Tandy Christy . JoAnne Stockmann . Beth Dickhaus . Lisa Evans . Jenny Molcomb . Lori Kirkwood . Vicki Worth . Barbara Brafman . Jan Anderson . Sharon Sterneck . K. C. Kelly . Libby Harrison . Connie Miles . Linda Ramey . Ann Kremer . Julie Hood . Deb Kuntz 25. Patti Lowther 26. Pam Groeper 27. Michelle Kehow 28. Wynetta Massey 29. Nancy Piper 30. Kate Faust 31. Kathy Matthews 321 Sarah Wagner 33. Lynda Muenks 34. Jamie McNeal 35. Kathy Winters 36. Janet Redding ha-i-at-Lu usu-uh-l. u'n Wr$-.7.h4.4;;.4. . . H. ; L234561$90L 11 p-ar-t r-IO coooqcugnuz-pomga Mark Rinehart . Lawrence Turpin Stan Gladbach . Laverne Taylor Chris Carmen . Fritz Hogeman . Bill Brandt . Brian Lester . Mark Brackin . Dan Hegeman . Curt Harrison . Steve Houchins . Bob Kyle . Don Gressly Andy Fink . Gary Swartz . John Killoran . Craig Lehman . Lloyd Wilson . Rick Ayers A Joe Summers Mike Jobe . Beery Johnson . Brad Thompson Grant Holland . David Jobe . Barry Carmack . Dan Niewoehner . Lynn Fahrmeier . Andy F archild . Mike Henderson . Curtis Long . Bryan Conner L234n567.om9.0.L 11 ' ymy'. Arkwmm xznrmmv 1. Ernie Ehlers 2. Bill Deichman 3 Bob Buss John Cantrell Terry Ham Eleanor Poertner . Dave Schoch . Mark Mallen . Greg Powell . Evan Englehardt . Jeff Geisendofer 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. Dennis Reller Don Houston Dennis McCormick Robert Burd Wesley Kemp James Macy Brent Collier Terry Ecker Kevin Harrell Kevin Steele Brad Willoughby 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. Andy Mahoney John Larrick Sam Graves Edward Hoff Chris Boeckman Jon Tiemann Cliff Kirchner David Higgins David McCormick Rick Zellmer Keith Schwinke Brent Shaw Mike Coale John Hoff Patrick Flynn Scott Gardner Tom Riley Kurtis Hill Harry Cope HHHH CONHOQD mgagwguwmr-a . Renee Dowd . Beth Lester . Connie Seghi Kim Larsen Karen Rechtien . Patricia Dolson Barb Hackmann . Laura Erickson . Lori Embree . Chrissy Laidlaw . Kay Kniep . Jeanne Kallmeyer . Julie Jacobson . Gina McDonald . Barb Shaffer . Vicki VanRy . Melinda Ozenberger a Kathi Cartwright . Sara Sandring . Ann Donnelly . Cindy Spencer . Carla Zimmerschied . Betsy Wallace . Nancy Hepp .. Linda Dieckhaus . Mary Rearden . Carol Musgrave . Lisa Greenshields . Jeanne Connolly . Beth Owens . MaIy Birk . Laura Nagle . Melanie Ochsenknecht . Cathy McCandless . Marie Hofmeister . Jo Dee Moore . Julie Waters . Julie Green . Ann Zinssek . Melissa Waugh . Deb Hawkins . Pam Kenney . Melanie Reeder . Pam Loman . Terri Burton . Cindy Wilson . Stacy Rothberg . Jamie Taylor . Indra Cancienne . Janet Larson . Tanya Philpot . Chris Hoemann . Cindy Connor . Joan Reinhardt . Sandy Roe . Cyndi Muskopf . Dayna Early . Karen Jones . Tammy Csolak . Lisa Brown . Theresa Harris LnuLynDuanu-y... hr. . p. r wyf... .. . ., . ; 362 1. Michael Dougherty 11. Robert Elder - J08 Fitzgerald Dave Marlo 12. Guy Loyd . Gene Costello - Grant Meyer 13. Michael Ferrar - Mike Busby . Jeff Lewardski 14. Richard Johnson - Scott Benson Truman the Tiger Dave Garner . Kevin Kelly - Fred Fitts 16. Doug Bawn Mark Danter . Michael Wild 17. Martin Ponpeo 27. J. Scott Tuefhausen BUd Coleman 18. Chuck Budt 28. Rick Skinner - Carlito Sison 19. Larry Braley 29. David Rhodes . Buzz Ries 20. Tom Wilken copoqozpwpwso H O LlamduinmloanQLZ 111 RjaUVACaJI'QH . Jim Pudlowski . Kurt Sampson . Jay Bryan . Jeff Ausmus . John Kimutis . Willene Lensing . Jeff Etter . Bob Riekhof - Brad Mathison . Charlie Kuhnmuench . Greg Williams . Ted Natt 13. Mike Deleonardis 14. Brad Speak 15. Dick Cassidy 16. Todd Kinney 17. John Prosperi 18. Kent Richardson 19. Chat Cowherd 20. Dave Streiff 21. Jay Kelly 22. John Hukari 23. Scott Shepherd 24. John Skinner Steve Sines . Clayton Lamkin . Matt Piester . Rick Welsh Tony Esparrago . Neil Benson J im Morris . Paul Houska . Phil Bender . Ken Kimutis Rich Joseph . Greg Seibert 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. Dave Kothe Bob Charpenter Jeff Yoakum Greg Patton Kevin Moentmann . J ohn Harris 43. Scott Knight . Marc Milsap 45. 46. 47. 48. Tom Littlepage Tom Myer Tom Kayser Jim Molzen 49. Rich Blattner 50. Kyle Auondet 51. Jim Elliot 52. Doug Pugh 53. Mark Esparrago 54. R. Kevin Niedling 55. Rob Decker 56. H. J. Werner L234561$30LZ3 1111 smmwmix ;! x memUVJXO-VMH -'-l HO . Dave Bailey - Dave Jensen . Laura Stoik - Phil Bertels . Don Hennen . Tin Flachsbart Tim Jackson . Jeff Sommerer - Mark Vie . Tim Neezy - Kay Tietje 2. Phil Costantinou 13. Steve Reiss . Merle Schnelle . Dave Uhlig . Todd Vie . Dave Hoehler . Craig Schild . Jeff Demien . Dan Fanger . Jeff Wilson . Tahn Nguyen . Steve Groppe . Tim Klein . Mike Springon . Scott Eckart . Erich Faulstich . Jerry Schnelle . Kimball Bergman . Dan Michelson . Paul Hechman . Joe Smith . Doug Eckert . Terry Greiwe . Paul Luetjen . Doug Hick . Mike Karman . Jeff Mueller . Jim Thuss . Doug White . Dave Fredericksen . Dan Doggendorf . Tim Muncy . Rob Watson . Mike Glenz . Sam Evensen . Joe Roberts L23456FL890L I Craig Cawert 12. Dan Dickerson 23- SCOtt Taylor 341 P8111 Combs . Mike Russel 13. Justin Jones 24' Mark Goucher 351 Doug Triplett . Rick Winegar 14. Bill Stalhuth 25- Paul Thompson 36' JOhn MCMUllan . Linton Bartlett 15' P at Price 26' BOb Toy 37. Mike Pasley . Hal Wilson 16. Brian Jurgensmeyer 27- Brian Howard 38- Mark Becker A dam Brauerman 17. Chuck Wheeler 28. Jeff Atchinson 39. Doug Anderson . Clay Anderson 18. Eric Brauerman 29- Steve Dew 40' Tom Satalowich . Matt Bartle 19. Chris Sealy 30. Todd Wagner 41. Dave Gowrley . Chris Schlarman 20. Joan Goodall 31. Chris Ave 42. Mike Blackburn . Joe Novinger 21. Mark Foudree 32- RiCk Henley 43- Don Anderson . Paul Boydston 22. Andy Baker 33- Jay Felton gnkme :19 LlamdninmnhoaomOLZ 111 1-233 '-w .4 H 5:0C0m-J-ODUVJACQMH . Mendy Sites . Cathy Briscoe - Lisa Puettmann . Barbara Speiser . Stephanie Lappin Rae Lyon Ann Wernicke - Jerri Ince ' Kay Connell - Ann Bowman . Kim Nickell . Kelly Hughes . Hope Craig . Dianne Curiss . Jill Roman . Carla Koopman . Sue Venturella . Sonja Peterson . Amy Fischer . Susan Andrews . Susan SanFicippo . Barbara Wheeler . Judy Mize . Connie Higgins . Anna Marie Cariddi . Angela Bendorf . Vicki Eckert . Melanie Buerkie . Lisa Peterson . Jane Meacham . Paula Thomas . Georgia Arguros . Pam Imhoff . Carrie Stevens . Patty Meeks . Liz Hammann erwrwv-WH . Laura Woratzeck . Margie Cowherd . Betsy Murch . Kristen Webb . Jill Fitzgerald . Jackie Stevens . Paula Fronmuller . Marie Helmsing . Cherl Flaherty -..- rm J?EVW. . . -V. waxw: JWIMMIIWM . Betsy Sikes . Leslie Bartholic Jeanne Piestrup . Patty Zahner . Melissa Jetmore . Melissa Vaughn . Tracy Silkwood . Tina Akin . Sue Giles . Peggy Horvatich . Connie Jo Moore . Lisa Nash . Cindy Moses HH Howchsmhgpmw HH CON . Sally Ball . Robin Bruch . Mary Halstenberg . Robin Poos . Janey Morris . Kathy Edwards . Cindy Meyer . Mary Ann Bogacki . Jennifer Tatlow . Beth Harmon . Laura Donley . Katie Dolan . Kimberly Alewel VIDJCOQDWWODWQJWMNJN eyer ' n Bogackl Tatlow . Janet Wells . Kelly O Rourke . Amy Brown . Holly Davis . Julie Lanman . Robin Moore . Whitney McCurdy . Meleah Stephens . Becky Keathley . Rebecca Ingram . Marcie Morley - Amy Kleiboeker . Kristi Wells . Laurie Edwards . Kathy Kane . Pam Thompson . Pam Bird . Lori Walz . Lynn Lightfoot . Lynn Ganey . Melodi Libra . Betsy Lauschke . Linda Broome . Betsy Palmer . Paget Hinck . Roxie Koch . Joan Alderman . Jean Knobbe . Maureen Barrett . Amy Ball . Jeannie Jurgensmeyer . Denise Gaffney . Lisa Hammer . Lynne Vaughn . Tanya Cowell . Lori Anderson . Becky Sides . Alana Norton . Kathy Klein . Margaret Thompson . Sybille Bierer . Sue Brown . Jeanna Barnes . Laurie Leake . Kris Brower . Gail Schotte . Natalie Parrett . Lisa Peasel . Camille Walker . Paige Pescetto . Liz Sullivant . Suzanne Lewis 79 80. 81. 82. 83. 84. 85. 86. 87. 88. 89. 90. . Lynn McDowell Jean Martinette Mimi Tracy Christina Basnett Daryl Bollinger Suzanne Phillippi Lisa Alizadeh Julie Gray Missy Manning Colleen Robison Lisa Miller Julie Rounkles awwww.-. m... . V . Amy Wilkening . Christine Schrewe . Beth Fowler . Jessie Wilson . Laura McNeely . Amy Hamilton . Shelley Kieffer . Michelle Breyer . Diane Parker . Patti Guttman . Sally Ries . Amy Moentmann . Angela Wells . Lorijane Curia . Colette Bucher . Paula Dye . Lean Danials . Lora Jo Kilpatrick . Lisa Suntrup . Lori Smith . Kathy Frazier . Geri Bisges . Karen Knisley . Crystal Freeman . Teresa Wagner . Starr Russel . Julie Schimdt . Kelly Charpentier . Susan Poe . Sandi Lanting . Carrie Evans . Jenny Coyne . Karen Hoeferlin . Shaun Fisher . Leanne Graham . Janet Baughmen . Lisa Clough . Lori Comstock . Brenda Rutter . Diane Wulff . Chris Lyons . Marsha Saye 81. Sara Shaw . Mary Westley 82. Gigi Quinlin . Jenny Snook 83. Nancy Burgess . Laurie Burnes . Lisa Anderson . Kelly O'Connor . Shannon O Neill . Cheryl Raash . Amy Sublett . Chris Petre . Lynn Newman 79. Judy Kelley 80. Sara McDill CCuPCqurr 9. Lori Bennett 10. Beckie Miller 1- Carol Akers 2- Shawn Severns 11. Randee Bluestein 12. Lois Garnet 3- Nancy J. Wilding 4- Cherl Becker 13. Leane Constant 14. Mary Jo Banks 5- Brenda Bennett 5. Tina Phillips n e h a 1ym mr hm CS my. au FS 5.6 11 Rosenbaum 8- Ruth Goldstein 7. Terri wmemAc-DMH . Jeff Joseph . Doug Cooksey - Rich Ehrhard - Keith Ruprecht - Bruce Johnson - Brian Whetstone - Mike Chaney - Devon Dobrich . Mark Walsh - Dave Roll - Court Passant - B0b Buckley Allen J ohnson Chris Dorrance . Brian Robinson J ohn Whitaker . Russ Born . Britt Holdman Eric Token Jay Dade . Jon Mach . Curt Bartell . Jeff Marchlewski . Scott Gordon . Mike Rust . Mark Neely . Mike Farmer Scott Holtgrieve Tom Ell Curt Wibbenmeyer Chris Crank Blair Colley Todd Powelson Paul Griese John Godsey J. R. . Barry Klaasen . Myron Graessle . Jack Watkins Dave Baynes Brian Newingham . Charlie Weiss . Guy Nicolucci John Francis . Dan Lang . Tim Friedman John Clemens . Bill Crow . Frank Molino . Matt Senseny . Cameron Pylant va-- a 18 Dan Vanover 42. Andy Sloan Scott Brady 44. Den Bayl v a n o B k m M 0. 4 41. 43 IS Maloney Tom Walukon Doug 27. Chris Taylor 28. 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Cheryl Jackson Vicki Davidson 10. 11 mg Kim Ew eAbovei These big sisters shore iheir time, warmth and laughter with Their little sisters through The YMCA program. mighn The giving goes in both directions as little brother Bradley Sauliers shares his ice cream sundae with his big broiher Brion King, a junior who lives in Schurz Hail. King has been a part of Columbia's Family and Chiidren Service's national program for Two years. A Little Love Every semester the University dormitories fill with thousands of new and returning students. But unlike greektown, with its varied annual philanthropic events, the dormitories are often too diverse to organize volunteer efforts and services. Yet many dormitory residents and other college students seek more personal ways of giving. One way is through Columbia,s Big BrotheriBig Sister Program. The program, under Family and Children Services of Columbia, is designed to provide companionship and guidance for underprivileged children. College students are matched up with children and spend time each week with their little brother or little sister. It doesnit take much to be a Big Brother or Big Sister, a little spare time, some patience and a lot of enthusiasm. The payoff may be minimal, a hug or a childis gratitude But in the long run, most participants agree that itis worth every minute given. i nItis easy in school to get wrapped up in yourself and , forget about others? said Brian King, a Big Brother far? two years. King, a junior, lived in Schurz dormitory and was a Big Brother to 5-year old Bradley Salters of Columbia during the school year. Despite his busy schedule, he took time out each week to spend a few hours with Bradley. As a residential assistant at Schurz, King spent a lot of his time out of class back at the dormitory, and Bradley often visited and soon became a familiar face to other residents. Sometimes King took Bradley to a matinee, Or they watched television together in Brianis room. On warm , ,...., F. n... -auwpg.wwww.uawww.,-.........,.-e Story and photos By Wendy Carlson s gratitude. tree that its Iourself and i Brother for rmitory and Salters 0f e his busy i t a few hours ; spent a 10'6 1 and Bradley ace to other 1 L matinee, 01 im. On warm afternoons, the two would play baseball or football and Share an ice cream cone. In Columbia, college students comprise about 60 percent of the adult volunteers who are matched with younger brother and sisters. Those waiting for an older brother or sister range in age from five years to 17-year-old young adults. A11 little brothers and sisters come from Single-parent homes. Students who volunteer are carefully screened by the DIOgram coordinators who follow the guidelines set by the National Big BrothertBig Sister Association, and every Student must be "dedicated to the program to even get matchedtt with a younger brother or sister, said Stacy Gordon, the coordinator for Columbiats program. Through frequent advertising around campus each year, the program makes an effort to encourage students to volunteer, if not individually then through fund raising activities. Residents of the Mark Twain dormitory put on a talent show last spring to raise money for the program. ttSo," said Gordon, ustudents do a lot for us in other ways besides as volunteers,, in the program. Once matched, volunteers are asked to make a year-long commitment to spend at least three to five hours a week with their little brothers or sisters. Usually, though, students develop more long-lasting relationships and will remain friends for years to come. Developing a friendship is one of the rewards of being a Big Brother or Sister. If not the biggest reward of University life, it is for many students one of the more personal ones. D anthimpvgabfgapgi;unhummnsusanrguwngm i- . e thweyrsxxthLeQ; Ki L; Z M" I , .- 4 VH f 515M; QROUPS I n-- ROW ONE: Tim Crews, Dave Young, Kenny Wilson, Mike Mury, Robert Hayworth, Daryl Handrick, Kirk Cirnutt, Mark Smith, David Greenlee. ROW TWO: Brad Groom, Jim Sparks, Harold Houck, Chuck Murdock, Dan Roney, Joseph Pace. ROW THREE: Doug Waters, Paul Strieumph, Ken Honek, David Thomas, Dennis Beck, Mike Kinkead, Keith Wagen, John Cassmeyer, Charles Smith. .pwtmwv :"ifttitfi kIc- A A 1 what ROW ONE: Greg Parish, Emilio Cerra, 0 Keith Page, Mike Gillilan, Troy Pauley, r ltt e d Mike Wilson. ROW TWO: Tony Lowrey, 1 n e n Paul Wasieleski, Jeff Briggs. ROW 1 THREE: John Gruett, Mike Manns, Phil lj Vogel, Travis Pittman, Steve Rustige, H Robert Malone, Steve Harrison, Alan 0 U S e Hobbs, Tim Rasmussen. ROW FOUR: Mike Holtzelaw, Mike Green, Dan Budd, Phil Shumard. erOUPS Farwell House o ROW ONE: Nancy Collings, Terri Holsten. ROW TWO: Cindy Moen, Cassie Hamilton, Lisa Glenski, Weather Zemke. ROW THREE: Julie Bergman, Darlene Gruenwald. ROW FOUR: Lorena Mann, Lisa Waltz, Nancy Malugani, Angela Dye. ROW FIVE: Jo Pierce, Jenny Horsetield, Dana Fehr, Kirsten Butler, Amy Ferrier, Chris D,Angelo, Robin Kirby. -7..... .,..-.,-,.4' .... .... ..Am ......, W mon-FWJMmpy-wprv- . .. v. M I ' "Lam-Mhbc.;ngfggamniyw m..-ni-b.;..mmxmiw ;..;...:.. n h. ., GROUP$ McGiII House ROW ONE: Patty Wind, Debra Ann Welch, Kit 4 :1 Hallemeier, Jeanne Schottmueller, Lueinda Althauser, 3 Mary Landort, Carol Kuehn, Laurie Kullmann, Linda M. Thompson, Anne Fitzsimmons, Pat Roberts, Amina, Bie Hong. ROW TWO: Jami Poff, Marybeth Cook, Jennifer Brand, Gailya McElroy, Lori Cross, Kathy Faller, Lisa Beckerman, Sharon Roberts, Lori O'Bannon, Charisse Schwent, Linda Lenkman, Anna Insalaco, Juddaca Cramer, Denise Pingel. ROW THREE: Carissa Hayes, Eleanor Alfend, Jacki Ockuly, 31? Kristina Meyers, Michel S. Davis, Chris-Anne Collins, Cheryl Ann Kruger, Beth Ebert, Linda Leifield, Carol Lynch, Dana Davis, Demetria Fayne. Shields House ROW ONE: Paul Omar, Greg Frederick, Craig Otto, Mike Boze, Brian Theis, Don Nordmeyer, Earl Niemeyer. ROW TWO: Ken Gartner, Gary Jansen, Shris Mertz, Russ Thompson, Matt Grieshaber, Tom Shefetmenu, Kevin Gorok, John Kuhn, Mike Anderson, Dick Keckman, Charles "'2" Hasek. ROW THREE: Asif Farook, Matt ' Boatrigh, Brian O,Halbran, Cherry Martin, M ! Chris Bomman, Randy Vaughn, Jerry JIM. Scheier, Ken Dickerson, Scott Hayes, Craig ' " Bueckler, Jim Shipley, Paul Nelson, Dave Bernskoetter. , , . ..,m,..-- ROW ONE: Jeff Leverenz, Pat Welsh, Vance Vander-Werken, Stuart Woody, Jim Brownfield, Mickey Buttress, Tim Wilson. ROW TWO: Brian Hamilton, Doug Wodleigh, Scott Duce, a e r S O n Jonathan Hoer, Michael Kim, Tom Nuelle, Bob Fisher. ROW THREE: SamRogers, John Dolde, Norman Sutton, Carl Hoog, Doug Wilson, Don Rollu ROW FOUR: Brian White, Mark Willis, Mike McLeary, Stephen Jones, Bob Ebbesmeyer, Stephen Linn, O u S e Steven G. Shaw, David A. Atkins, Paul D. Norman, Shris Hirr, Mark Moody, Doug Carmichael, John Heppler, Michael Schaberl, David Hillebrand, Karl Kedrovsky, Brian Reams. GROUP$ ??WMI ,7 Steve Sredl, Kevin Smith, Kerry ROW ONE: , Mike Mills, Phil Plotz David Carpenter Joe Ostmann Iffrig, Papen, Mike 7 ! David Conners Gary Russel, Mike Wackowski, Jr., Mike Moony, Ron Dingus, Ted Rohrbach, Terry Power, Dave Morie, Adam Gatson, y ! Saaf eatherford. ROW Mike Jerry Mittelhauser Ted W THREE: Gary Benz, 3 n, 0 S a d n A .m r B 0 W T W O R a r u m a m 0 a "m. h C Scott Brown, Chris Niermeyer, Troy Arment " , . , . , - . Wmsgwmn-p-F-u-r.-;m.n-. - .. . .. ,:,w5vagMW Williams House ROW ONE: Frank Guenther, Senator, Jerry Kerns, Mark Ivus, Brainleak. ROW TWO: Kirk Dowell, Alan Rauba, Michael Summers. ROW THREE: Paul Holmes, Jim Crawford, Ray Renner, Yoshi, Brent Grimes, Dino Wesche. ROW FOUR: Mike Crump, Kent Curry, Claude Thompson. ROW FIVE: Jim Wyatt, Press Campbell, Cleve Bare, Steve Day, Ron Mahoney, Troy Comfort, Bryce Gordon, Todd Gericke. VVeeds House ROW ONE: Joel Aksamit, Chris Westerman, David Miller, Brian Hunt, Mitchell Powers, John Morgan. ROW TWO: Chris Spragler, Kevin Hurt, Trent Backues, Kevin Wisch, Ray DelFalva, Dan Roy, Chris Gartland, Gary Baumann, Dave Minus, Bill Holland, Canon Kozad, Phil Becker, Matt Sibert. ROW THREE: Paul Brockfeld, Rick Breugger, Stuart Foley, Glen Scholle, Kett Craven, Rob Graysm, Pete Sirna, Tony Wilson, Scott Schal. 'I, ---,w .. ,... p...- . 4 :I' EGROUPSE ROW ONE: Cathy Humphrey, Patty is o Corum, Patty Kroc, Mary Gunter, E I Jennifer Adams, Pamela Young, Kelly Collins, Ann Graber, Carole Haynes, E 3 Michelle Hill, Kelley Ryle, Ginger E Ellerman, Paige Laiben, Julie Hiatt, E E I .E 'VE'.'. H O u S e Tracey Payne, Woel Gallert, Libby Arens. Hardin House ROW ONE: Bev Reynolds, Angie Darris, Sonya Reed, Yolanda Beck, Gloria Fondren, Farahnaz Naftchi, Jenny LaValle, Jeannine Chase, Marla Bare, Lucy Jean Ann HamsterL ROW TWO: Chris Dickson, Vicky Hopsecker, Susan Mays, Yolande Anderson, Christina Robinson. KellyHouse ROW ONE: Lori Weber, Laura Barnes, Christy Hobbs, Vicki Kich, Dana Clover, Mary Webb, Beth Gallagher, Sue Bradley, Susan Lyons, Dawn Lewis, Laura Horschowski, Lori Uding, Peggy Perry, Sherri Milne, Virginia Maramau, Vicki Lang, Kelly UBryan, Maria Coffman. 1.3;; v,r u.- 'Mmhgngymua.x.nn..w;n'.m ;.. i..Jn-. w GROUPQ Arts 8 Science Student Council ROW ONE: Bob Toy, Sanjay Havalder, MaryAnn Bogacki, Jim Kelly, Sybille Bierer, Roger Stead. ROW TWO: Joe Brenneman, Ginger Luck, Virginia Carlson, Patty Kauchick, Melodie Armstrong, I Michael Wackowski, Holly McSkimming, Karen Pils, Kurt Williams. iawrapw 5,.............h . ROW ONE: Kurt Williams, Karen Pils, Jim Kelly, MaryAnn Bogacki, Roger W. Arts 8 Science Student Council Officers mROUP$ . . Association ., of Women H? Students . . . . 3L3 ROW ONE: Simone deBeavoir, Marilyn Monroe, Golda Meir, Mother Theresa, Tammy Sickal. ROW TWO: Joan Rivers, Madame Curie, Kate Millet, Germaine Greer, Angelina Grimke, Jeanne Tegethoff. ROW THREE: Tracy Hartin, Madame Curie II, Bernice Kyereboah, Lisa Rigdon. Education , o '1 k COUHCHf , ROW ONE: Michele Goldin, Marci Morley, Gretchen Dickerson, Kathy Zimmerman, Becky Badger, Lorri Allen, Trish Lenk, Mark Bayens, Scott Parker, Maria Helmsing, Angela ' , Jackson, Karen Klipp. ROW TWO: Laurie mu Ann Leake, Nancy Houghton, Lynne Vaughn, Janet Hauck, Kimberly Kalaf, Elizabeth Bell, Jon Hickman, Mark Giesing, Julie Green, Shann Slevers, Bab Hitt, Laura McMillin, Jennifer Leeth, Barb Paxton. Association of Clothing 8: Textiles ROWONE: Julie Beckerle, Michelle Forget. ROW TWO: Betsy Slaughter, Tracy Cancila, Kathy Palazzolo, Barb Brueggemann, Laura Richter, Christine Mattson, Karen Hosfod, Elgina A. Stewart. ROW THREE: Kathy Thompson, Shari Eischen, Sheila Moran, Frannis Bagby, Janine Range, Julie Mobley, Travis Rees, Jaynn Maurice, Ruth Mayne, Jill Mauchenheimcir. ROW FOUR: Betsy Moore, Ruby Harper, Doris Kase, Sue King; Jane Smith, Laura Bozian, Sharon Sprock, Greg Wright. Campbell w Harrison . Cooperative House ROW ONE: Janeene Johnston, Kris Kralich, Evelyn Elliott, Charlotte Gray, Michelle Blubaugh, Kim Grant, Ann Steiert. ROW TWO: Kathy Sanbum, Elizabeth Frazier, Rachel Smith, Marilyn Ficken, Teiko Satai, Jeaane M. Burke, Kiriboon Suwanakiti, Connie Steffen. ROW THREE: Kim Ross, Christy Steffen, Anne Reschke, Kendra Maneral, Barbara Fajen. ' ' ' -v.y-j!!3b hxng-iimmmnhL...; ..;...-..-.$.,-.... . .: -- , mROUPQ Mizzou 4-H ROW ONE: Curtis Ball, Jeff Meyer, Joni Campbell, Kathy Elsworth, Chuck Wheeler, Julie Pautler, Liz Maggard, Tom Stiefermann, Lisa Grotjan, Wendall Knehams, Marla Arbes, Julie Hiatt, Warren Schlothauser, David Hoagland, Lonnie Blurr, Max Miller. Mortarboard ROW ONE: Dave Heinemann, Elizabeth Tyndall, Thomas E. Zehnle, Carla Hendricks, John D. Davis. ROW TWO: Mary Rogers, Angel Stewart, Roger Slead, Nancy Houghton. ROW lane D Allen, Carla McDonald, Marsh Colbert, Benita William, Kathleen Holt. ROW Isa Marsh Prophet. , J an J acobs 1mms TWO Tia Alexander, Jolene Pettus, Lori S . Patty Jackson, Debra Dee Andrea Allison, Murriel Cassandra Brown, ROW ONE THREE: Homaday, itney, Wh rn'vnu - . . m; nh-i-n-L GROUPS Greek Week Steering Committee ROW ONE: Margy Harris, Karen Hauck, Diana Sweemer, Sharon Dillree, Peg Horvatich. ROW TWO: Mark Miller, Mike Basler, Mary Halstenberg, Joyce Mulengraft, Susan Andrews, Dave Karst, Vince Smart, Robin Poos. ROW THREE: Barry Cobbs, Phil Ritherman, Dave Masher, Keven Sweeney, Kevin Wilson, Matt Clever, Bob DePond, Mike Kateman, Thom Masterson, Jack Bamberger, Caroline Zillion. Homecoming Steering Committee ROW ONE: Stacia Hentz, Josie Rosen, Tammy McDougal, Caryll Petre, Amy Oliver, Gianna Jacobson, Sherri Siron, Joyce Knehans, Lae Ann McCaslin, Kathy Frazier. ROW TWO: George Walker, Jaime Chailland, Sara Stemberger, Kelly O,Connor, Steve Jackson, Alison Smith, David Karat, Paul Boydston, Russ Perry. prw I'd. ' LJ-k p.- . LL-bL L . w an . . .wgww ROW ONE: Sharo n Dintee, Laura Bolz, Amy Oliver, Michelle . Hancock, Jerre Grace, Julie Jacobson, Lynne Vaughn, Margy a n e e n I C Harris. ROW TWO: Claire marien, Scotti Hopkins, Mary Weaver, Julie Suttet, Lisa Higham, Mary Vandelicht, Laura Ellis, Karen Tate, Lisa Evans, Dara Stedem. ROW THREE: Nanette Nicholas, Kathy Kane, Sarah Reeseman, Libby o O u n C I l Harrison, Kelly Noel, Jennifer Haas, Deanna Cambell, Karen Straw, Joni Heilweck, Karen Pils, Annette Ceresia, Connie Seghi, Kristen Larson, Jennifer Davis, Catherine Moore, Stacey Kreisman. aw ' .Angggpunhm' m;u'.i;;nimhams." ROW ONE: Dan Saifer, Scott Piocock, Sam . Graves, Doug Tull, John Landsbaum, Eric West, I n t e r rat e r n It Kurt Dick, Gary Ehrhardt, David Baker, Edd Mast, John Burton, Andrew Fischer, Paul LaKamp, Mitch Jacobs, Doug Hick, David C 0 Ruben, Karl Perrey, Ilsoff Benabrahan, Lee 0 u n C I Themen. ROW TWO: Jim Deutschmann, Daniel S. Dickerson, Darrel Gable, Mark Hoffmeister, Brad Pittenger, William Barenholtz, Eric Vreeland, James Kunce, Dan Jacquin, Jeffrey Wilson, John Appelquist, Tommy Moor, Grant Teeple. ....,....,., .-.--,., 1e ROW ON E Brooks, 0. 0 H n, e S u La C d m W d E Dave fith, ROW T W0: Kevin Sweeney, Phil Grif Dave Cattle. Heinemann, Harry Bozdian IFC Icers CDH: fydnum. . . i.:.. . awkhn. .4, ROW ONE: Dave Kist, Jody Brahler, Mary Friedman, Jane Burdzy, Pam Freese, Bernie Torres, Whitney Cope, Jackie Baht, Lynda Muenks, Jan Sanders, Julie Meyer, Steph Kist, Lisa Straub, Mary Widmer, Eric Lakkeberg. ROW TWO: Sherry Smart, Karen Ostodki, TC Williams, Linda Whited, Lisa Bartling, Laura Barnes, Sandra Bonnet, Sharol Scott, Lisa Watkins, Penny Mosher, Kym Walsh, Laurie Daniel, Pam Olsen, Karen Frederick, Kathy Rascher, Nikki Douglas, Becky Young, Rhonda Ferguson, Mary Kettinger, Marianne Byrne. ROW THREE: Lee Ann Grayson, Debra Ellen Levine, Susan Tisius, Jamie Keirsey, Anne Seamon, Susan Fredholm, Cheri Cox, Mark Smith, Jake Slouby, Roger Asbury, Richard Romey, Mike Dolan, Joe Saffa, Y'vette Herman, Janet Voss, Grace Bielshi, Lisa Medlin, Cheryl VanGennip, Tish Schulenburg, Steve Schermer, Steven Zekert. ROW FOUR: Jay Smith, Tracy Sapp, Julie Lane, Frances Saake, Mary Beth Dickey, Karen Walther, Jeff Bricker, Brian McNamara, Bob Haden, Mike Gentry, Jim Haslag, Don Soetaert, Darin J. Alexander, Scott M. Tihen, Phil Barkouitz, John Heffler, Dave Gianino, Wade Carlton, James T. Howe, Bill Sinopole, David Wasinger, Robert Guell, Craig Dunajcik. American Institute of Chemical Engineers ROW ONE: Trieu U. Ly, Charlie Ridenour, Sally Rangy, Richard Burnett, Julie Bader, Anne Itterly. ROW TWO: Steve Oberkrom, James Brinkman, Me1odie Rocker, Steve Welker, John Goodall, Winston Reid, Deann Yotter, Diane Holm. ROWTHREE: Paul C. Chan, Joey G. Patterson, Edward Ruddy, Michael A. Barber, David Dunn, Dirk Brandt, Joel Jones, Allison Stiles, Becky Westrich; ROW FOUR: Terry Sutter, Tom Funke, Charles Wisdom, Dat Phan, John COrley, Steven L. Jones. American Society of Interior Designers ROW ONE: Vicki P. Miller, Lisa Rieck, Micala Burke, Denise Gaffney, Stephanie Davies. ROW TWO: Marci Richards, Tammy Brummell, Barbara Hick, Elizabeth Rigmore, Rona BowneSS, Paige K. Price, Kimberly Williams, Trudy Wolf. H- -v 'Jh;hhhy.v..E-.i;n9-AA .:.. n , ,.. .. Phi Chi Theta GROUPS 4, A 460 ROW ONE: Karen Dworsack, Noor S. Aqiqan, Linda Lueck, Thelma Knipp, Cathy Humphrey, Becky Lister, Dana Underwood. ROW TWO: Mary E. Lynch, Cara L. Hanson, Cindy L. Fischer, Debbie Parker, Julie Bram, Leisa Baker, Patty McKnelly, Barbara Bert, Linda Derrieux, Geri OHara. ROW THREE: Nancy Dubbert, Vicki Wikding, Jan Richards, Edith Meredith, Deborah Loyd, Charlotte Former, Jenifer o Ka a K a a P S I .- TWO: Sarah Landers, Jeanette Stipel, Sherri McCann, Suzanne Marquith, Brenda Brandt, Chris DKAngelo, Mary Baker. ROW Heidbreder, Paul Olson. ROW ONE: Glenys Tracy, Kim McGowan, Susan Gottschalk, Julie Chapple, Kristi Berlin, Dianna Worm, Julie Jones. ROW THREE: Bill Nahlik, Tim Poertner, Stuart Woody, Mark T . Bryson, David Loethen. ROW FOUR: Mark Flatt, Greg Martin, a u e a I g I I '3 Ross Nelson, Dale Nichols, Paul Johnson, Joe Duncan, John Thomas. ROW FIVE: Jim Gardner, David Chamberlain, Linda Pritchett, Mark Winter, Bob Spellmeyer, Neal Paton, Stacy Hobbs, Gary Taylor, Teena Merriott, Tom Ryle. L an-n.vr-aw.n,-,.....-,....-.,.,... ..., .N. m. -. ROW ONE: Gary Mudd, Craig Todd, Renae Coffman, Janet Scheuler, Stephanie Williams, Connie Petersen, Mary Seifried, Chuck Hutchins, Ross DeWitt, Brad Anderson, Frank Snafilippo. ROW TWO: Denise Steurer, Judith Kelly, Susanne Gross, Gary Stevenson, Lynne Dudenhueffer, Leslie Patrick, Vicki Walker, Melanie Morris, Kim Meyer, Paul Johnson, Susan Esenhart, Doug McAllister, David Jacus. ROW THREE: Dan Hirner, Kevin White, Bill Janes, Dan Bellows, Pam Goebel, Lisa Roberts, Linda Thomas, Cindy Aldridge, Cindy Sockey, Shauna Woody, John Gillum, Jeff Jenkins, Randy Anderson. ROW FOUR: John Schneebelen, Kathy Willard, Jeffrey Ray, Justine David, Dana Huggans, Debbie Noah, Karen Case, Alan Kelly, Curt Morgret, Steve Morton, Jeff Harpole, Joe Wuest. ROW FIVE: Jim Spricto, Larry Weatherly, Brad Mitchell, Barbara Zubeck, John Murphy, Richard Walls, Eric Pickett, Gary Kacich, Chris Preston, Sally Chesler. ' ' mwumwv.nj-3pm khmwsu$"Munmu.aim. ;..,:.;.:A. .-. . .,. GROUPS Tiger Running Mates ROW ONE: Stacey Boyce, Karyn Camobell, Lori Allen, Anne Yannakaki, Allison Osterloh. ROW TWO: Christie Hart, Lee Ann Amos, Theresa Keler, Kim Northrup, Wendy Hager, Wendy Frankenbach, Wendy Kanes, Gretchen Dickerson. ROW THREE: Dawn Wayne, Renee Hach, Kerrie Zeil. Nigerian Student Union ROW ONE: Ikatule Omebu, Ekeke Jackson, Tokosi Tadflik. ROW TWO: Peter Eyime Okoiron, Owanari Preston Wakama, Hilary Okechukwu, J. E. Emeka, M. K. Egbekun. Angel Flight ROW ONE: Dave Hill, Dan Phillips, Jim Ribble, Lynn Skinner, Warren McCord. ROW TWO: Jean Donnan, Matty Selby, Gabe Fritjers, Donna Johnson, Jenny Small, Jenny Foster, Becky DeCourley, Lotti W esterho1d, Rhonda Maas. ROW THREE: Bill Treu, Greg Joune, Rex Goulde, Ken Barnett, Ken Rogers, Andi West, Ruth Potter, Ronda Bowness, Paige Price, Claudia Hayslett, Pam Greaper, Maria Pulido, Renee Ittnet. ROW FOUR: Mark Miller, Rob Nangle, Randy Kite, Eugene Thomas, Tracy Amos, Jim Miner, Dave Bossart, Dave Hlater, Matt Crump, Don Bellinghause, Bryan Chumbley, Steve Meies, Peter Frank, Jon Wisher, Capt. Brown, Capt. Rogers. UMC Tiger DECA ROW ONE: Doug Bambini, John Elics, Shannon Knox, Stephanie Strauss, Renee Kelly, Diane Bellville, Jacquelyn Palmquist, Laura Calling, Becki Johnson, Chris Goeke, Mary Brenahan, Kim Hennessey, Marci Morley, Nancy Bolozky, Lisa Pfeiffer, Suzi Drieker, Deanne Raj. ROW TWO: Rick Mihlavich, Tom Saale, Mark Leach, Greg Hammen, Paul Kratz, Jim Shelenhamet, Jeff Penberthy, Brad Opel, Darren Carter, Bill Roundtree, Bill Stachavic, Michael Pohle, Tom Bender, Todd Weiss, George Shorthose, Jim Robertson, Linda Jansen, Tom Hornoff, Ceigg Smith. ROW THREE: Jeff Osborne, James Sherrill, Paul Toedebusch, John Lee, Rhobb Whilliams, Wallace Snowden, Tracey Mack, John 0 Drisc011, David Harris. ' V 'hhyaMmZ-I-Lvn-L gnawing" xx..- .7 .., i. m. ., GROUPS Natiqnal Association 0f Homebuilders ROW ONE: Kim Phillips, Caryn Laiderman, Vicki Miller. ROW TWO: Tammy Brummell, Karen Bean, Lisa Rieck, Sara Schwerdtfeger, Mark Alspaw, Walter Goerke. ROW THREE: Elizabeth Rigmore, Caroline Banta, Dave Gardner, Monte Stock, Joe Logan, Jim Darr, John Pruitt, Greg Martin, Dave Wittenberg, Mark Mather, Brian Mather, Dave Gray. Vietnam Student Organization ROW ONE: Trang Tran, Anh Tran, Dung Phan, Van Duong, Vi Tran. ROW TWO: Khanh Quoc Vu, Khoa Phan, Tu Tuan Dang, Trieu V. Ly, Luc Sinh Nguyen, Dat T. Phan, Thai Q. Ngo. 7W.prp-w,--,..r,-.....-.-- .47.. ..,., .,,.,..-. m. r --W w... ........ Air Force ROTC ROW ONE: Ken Rogers, Angelina Castro, Tim Ribble, Daniel Carlisle, Jennifer Small, Scott Humphrey, Olsan, Coursney, Mary Selby, Andi West, Terry Hooper, Don Bellinghausen, Ruth Basa. ROW TWO: Kevin Tarleton, Brian Chumbley, Edward Basnett, Rex Gould, Paul Frederick, Matthew Crump, Ruth Potter, William Kennedy, Dave Hill, Anita Meatte. ROW THREE: Mark Grief, Gabrielle Frijters, James Crismon, Franklin Baxley, Randy Kite, Ken Barnett, John Noll. ROW FOUR; Lyndon Skinner, Rodney Richardson, Stewart DeVilbiss, Mark Trokey, Greg Sumwson, Gene Vargo, Rodney Taylor, Scott Hautges, Janese Bonner. ROW FIVE: Jeff Brown, Steve Adam, Robin Lightfoot, Paul Miller, John , Swisher, Steve Meier, Peter Frank, Jon Colligan, Philip Miller, George Randolf, Ken Kelsay, F. K. Schilb, Guy Evertt, Jay Donnelly, Joe Kunzelman. Navy ROTC ROW ONE: David Kelpe, Mark Jebens, Wes Hardin, Craig Creighton, Gregg Burke, Thomas Carpentier, Mike Downs, Mike Banta, Kenneth Harris, P. Dalman, K. Sprouse, C Sison. ROW TWO: Roy Comego, Julie Gray, Mark Cummings, John Doering, Mike Ferrara, Jacqueline French, Mark Uptor, Kris Molitor, David Urbay, Gary Baumann, David Murivihill, Thomas Freeman, Chris Huff, Jennifer McCallister, Beth Wiles, Rob Stepanek, Kathy Lynn Neuman, Tish Ford, Kim Hulett, Frank Doss, Mike Ancell. ROW THREE: Bob Boyd, Tracy Cowan, Curtis Roberts, Greg Hollstrom, W. Jones, Ron Black, Scott Shepherd, Ed Lance, Tim Mathews, John Ruby, Neil Harris, Larry Crowder, Michael Denningv Roger Menke, Parker, Fulvio Hayes, Tommy Douglas, Brad Snook, Bruce Bailey, Michael Warden, Cheryl Wingo. ROW FOUR: Tom Breed, Scott Starum, Steve Loohe, Mike English, Brady Downs, Robert Armstrong, Joe Williams, Joe Shelden, Bill Decker, Den Herkert, Tom Cofer, Tony Gerst, J. DeBold, T. Nugent, M. Pompeo, Areman, Jon Belmar, Ron Hughes, Bill Mason, Steve Klimowici, Duane Burghard, Gene Costello, Payton Morris, Michael Carr. , . n.2,.aMuggg.aerva.;hh-.memi,..;..;..-.. n m. . , . i 5' 1 ; GROUPS ROW ONE: Elaine Webber, Binky Worthy. ROW TWO: Gloria Fondien, Lyn Alrutz, Connie Gerfen, Sally Howe. ROW THREE: Jim Cheeney, Kathy Murray, Tom West, Eric Lubbers, Terrie Gravatt, Nancy Deutman, Jeannettee Stripek. Business Staff ww fW-"ut.gnu"..--p,,...- 7.-.,-,..4 ,... 7. v-w Dal. Fw- w 953 . V mt"; 9,3? V3333 t'jmhzr way ROW ONE: Laura Guest, Mark "Barnew Graham, Olivia Mayer, John Smith, Bob Kohlman, John a n ea e r Lenger, Dale Powers. ROW TWO: Meg Ryle, Kristen Lewis, Tim Buckley, Shellee Smith, Dean Kidd, Mary Cassens, Colin Lilpatrick, Laura Miller, 0 o Ellie Grossman, L. G. Patterson. ROW THREE: I O r Ia Chris Spangler, Paul Batterson, Paul Warner, Karl Zinke, Lamar Graham, Linda Krechel, Pat Forde. Staff hm. " yaw 77: m2.- uval;?rfihiy'iuswxhtl'r;hint- tGROUPSi t The 'eaters ? 1 at work h RIGHT: Ad Rep Fred Parry checks the layout for the next days Maneater with Jack Bamberger. FAR RIGHT: 198485 Editor Laura Guest receives her initiation from former editor Warren Strobel during the infamous ttGrogh ceremony. BOTTOM RIGHT: Escaping from the lunacies of the newsroom, Bob Kuhlman seeks solitude in the stairwell with his typewriter and his story. r 7,, 7 , , , .; N , mpwr...??........-...-1-..armprymmnw .,,. ., n. Photos by L. G. Patterson bitmifkguh-knhhhh NI'W-VJ'" . 5" 1"4 .7,,,'- '. Lynne Butterworth Whe Fishermam WW 'f , W'M-twh-Qpp www.m- .-wv,-.-,,..r... HHappy Easter from Bethel Baptist Churcw, Mark Harrison bAth-unnsmad... .me; .o v" - S .m mm W .m r h C W M .9 m .M . w .W J .. Pete Newcomb I, 0. BalIroom Blur p-wup-,.uugww. Mm:- v' m-q-w 7 .. .. Mark Harrison HNeighborhood Tug a-war on Elleta Blvd? n O s .n rl a H k .I a M i 3 g g Harrismi Swimmer,s Stretcw, WugwWM-A";;yn-um'Lu-w.. ,1" x.,.,,,,, . L nda Stelter ,n a M N .w n r a mu ,.,..,.-, .; , ,. n. . .... mfr A.C. Dickson HThe Artistj, Vb n-p .,. v '5u'n- jn.nuhn " A partheid Abbenhaus, Mary Claire 164 Abbott, Douglas Duane 164 Abdrasid, Zubir 164 Abdul Rahman, Mohamed Najib 164 Abdullah, Azmi 164 Abdullah, Mohd Nasir 164 Abrahim, Razif 164 Abramson, Barbara Faye 164 Abutahun, Nezam Bashir Said 164 Ackerman, Elizabeth Elaine 164 Adam, David Lane 164 Adam, Lori Sue 348 Adam, Musa Bin 164 Adams, Charles Blaine 164 Adams, Kathryn Ann 164 Adams, Stephanie Allyson 348 Addy, Peter 164 Adelson, Mike J. 164 Adepoju, Rashidi Atanda 164 Adler, April Diane 164 Adler, Marlon Brent 234 Adyorough, Bierling Tavershima 164 Agnew, Julie 164 Ahamad, Khalid Bin 164 Ahlbrandt, Robert A. 165 Ahmad, Hasmi Bin 164 Ahmad, Mohd 164 Ahmad, Zahidi Bin 164 Akin, Elizabeth Tina 165 Akure, Shepuya 165 Alamshah, Indra Gunawan 165 Alder, Catherine Ann 346 Alexander, Darin Joseph 165 Alexander, Tia Joy 165 Ali, Noor Zainureen Bin 165 Allen, Allison Lindsey 348 Allen, Roger Edward 165 Alrutz, Lynn Hester 165 Altizer, Sue Blaine 165 Alyea, George Schreiner 422 Amann, Cynthia Marie 165 Amir, Zailan 165 Amos, Julie Blanche 165 Ancell, Elizabeth Marie 165 Andersen, Rebecca 165 Anderson, Betsy Lynn 165 Anderson, Gwen Lynnette 165 Anderson, Jan Adele 165 Anderson, Jeffery 165 Anderson, Lisa Gay 165 Anderson, Nancy J0 165 Anderson, Robert Bradley 165 Anderson, Scott 165 Andrews, Jennifer Ann 166 Applegate, Debra Annette 166 Aquino, Michelle Ruth 166 Arcelona, Melvin Carino 166 Archibong, Augusta 166 Arenos, Patrick 166 Armstrong, Melodie Ann 448 Arnold, Julie Ann 166 Arthachinta, Nida 348 Artz, Cynthia Ann 166 Asbury, Roger Dale 166 Ascarelli, Silvia 166 Ashby, Forrest Weir 166 Atkin, Dianne 166 Audsley, Sarah 166 Auer, Thomas Gerard 166 Augsburger, John David 422 August, Melissa Blaire 346 Aydt, Anna 166 Ayob Mohamed, Amir Khan 166 Ayres, Mary Rebecca 166 B 0y George Babs, Yusuf Alhaji 166 Backer, Joseph Michael 166 Backhus, Theresa Marie 167 Bacon, Craig Duane 166 Baier, Janet Mary 166 Bailey, David 166 Bailey, Lynn Edward 166 Baker David Charles 422 Baker, Geoffrey Scott 166 Baker, Kenneth Matthew 166 Baker, Mark 166 Baker, Rochelle 166 Bako, Karamba 167 Baldwin, Annette Deanna 410 Baldwin, Karen 167 Bald, Kathy Lynn 167 Ball, Sally Ann 167 Ballard, Louis Gregory 167 Ballard, Tami Lynn 167 Balles, Michael Jon 167 Balmer, Lisa Ann 167 Bamberger, Jack Alan 352 Bambini, Douglas Arthur 167 Banazadeh-Ma, Mahmoud 167 Banta, Caroline Denise 167 Barber Jr., Robert Baylis 422 Barber, Amy Elizabeth 348 Barbosa, Santio Garcia 243 Bardgett, Mary Beth 167 Barmann, Lisa Ann 167 Barnes, James Bennett Jr. 167 Barnes, Stephen Douglas 167 Barnett, Tracy L. 167 Barnstorff, John Karsten 167 Barratt, Denise 167 Bartell, Chris Wade 379 Bartheld, Eric Robert 167 Bartholic, Lesley Marian 167 Bartline, Anna M. 167 Basham, Stephanie Lynn 346 Basnett, Deborah Ellen 167 Baurichter, John Daniel 167 Bax, Jeannine Elizabeth 167 Bayer, Trez Lanette 167 Baynes, David Patrick 379 Bean, Karen E. 167, 346 Beasley, Grant 167 Bechtold, Jesse Harold 167 Bechtold, Yvonne Marie Abeyta 167 Beck, Matthew 167 Beck, Ronald Michael 422 Beck, Susan Margaret 167 Becker, Edward 352 Beckerle, Julie Rose 167 Behrend, John David 167 Behrle, Amy L. 168 Bell, Bobby Lee 168 Bell, Carla Lynn 168 Bell, Dorothy Anne 168 Bell, Elizabeth Wadsworth 168 Bell, Mark Adam 168 Bellem, Todd Arthur 168 Bellinghausen, James J. 168 Bender, Scott Nolan 168 Benedict, Harold Henry 168 Bennett, Donald Patrick 168 Bennett, Harvey Lincoln 168 Benson, Lisa Virginia 168 Beres, Kathleen Christine 168 Bergman, Barbara J. 168 Berliner, Sheri Jill 168 Bernal, James Mcalister 168 Berry, David 168 Berry, David 168 Berryman, Wanda Joyce 168 Besand, Louise Geralyn 168 Bessey, Diana 168, 346 Beutler, Sandra Kay 168 1 Beyerl, Scott Alan 168 Bickford, Andrea Kay 1 348 Bierer, Sybille M. 448 Biggs, Lynn Ellen 168 Bird, Elizabeth Kellie 168 1 Bird, Liza George-Aidan x 168 w Bischof, John Kelly 168 I Blades, Sara Louise 168 . Blahnik, Stephen Charles 168 Blair, Tracey Leanne 168 Blanchar, Joan Marie 348 Blanton, Anne Lucille 168 l Blase, Marie Cecilia 168 Blaue, Shirley Marie 168 I Blochberger, Tina Marie 168 Blubaugh, Michelle Marie 169 Blum, Lonnie Wray 169 Boatright, Deborah Karel 169 58 68 38 38 168 rie .69 Bock, Rebecca Rose 169 Boeckman II, John Edmund 169 Boekemeier, Laura Christine 169 Bogacki, Mary Ann J. 448, 449 Boggs, Terrence L. 169 Bogocho, Nasiru Hassan 169 Bohnert, Brenda Christine 169 Bolon, Brad Newland 169 Bolter, Harrison Dale 169 Bolton, Terry Allen 169 Bolz, Jennifer Ruth 169 Borgman, Marsha Kay 169 Born, Russell John 379 Bortfeld, David Chrles 169 Boschert, Bruce Alan 169 Bourne, David A. 169 Bourne, Mary Elizabeth 169 Bowen, Leasa Ann 169 Bowles, Susan Frances 169 Bowness, Rona Royce 169 Bowsher, Peggy Jean 169 Boyer, Jane 169 Boyle, Julia Caroline 169 Bradford, Jennifer Elise 169 Bradford, Michael Wayne 169 Bradley, Judy Lynn 170 Brahler, Judith Ann 170 Bram, Julia Anne 170 Braman, Tonia Nicole 170 Bramstedt, Connie Lynn 170 Brandt, Brenda Kay 170 Breitenbach, Ronald Lee 170 Breland, Bruce Jefferson 170, 442 Brenneman, Joseph Del 448 Brenner, Kelly Ann 170 Bresnahan, Mary Susan 170 Brewer, Sally Ann 170 Bridgeman, Sharon Elizabeth 170 Bridges, Jack Larche 170 Bridges, Prince A. 274 Briggin, Wendy Dru 170 Briner, Joseph Craig 170 Brinkmeyer, Martha Lynn 170 Broce, Paul Kenton 422 Brock, Jane Carol 170 Brooks, Charles 170 Brooks, Clifton Edward Jr. 170 Brooks, Cynthia 170 Brooks, Everett Hope 170 Brooks, Jeffrey 170 Brown, Andrea Lynn 170 Brown, Daniel James 171 Brown, Gregory Frances 171 Brown, Kathleen 171 Brown, Lisa 171 Brown, Pamela Jane Blume 171 Brown, Shaunna Rene 171 Brownfield, David Knowlton 423 Browning, Blake More 171 Bruch, Robin Gay 171 Brueggestrass, Mary Noel 25 Bruemmer, Mark Stephen 171 Brundick, Laura Jonella 171 Bruning, Lee Ellen 171 Brunner, Lisabeth 171 Brush, Theresa 171 Bryan, Bernita Ruth 171 Bryant, Donna Lyn 171 Buchanan, Darah 348 Buckley, Robert Joseph 379 Bueckman, Heidi 346 Buehler, James 171 Bueneman, Rebecca Lane 171 Buhl, Allison Anderson 410 Buhl, Kristin Claire 410 Bunch, Bryce Floyd 171 Bunch, Jennifer Lynn 171 Bundy, Jennifer Lyle 171 Burdzy, Jane Josephine 171 Burfeind, Debbie Gaye 171 Burger, Steven Morris 171 Burgess, Nancy Kay 171 Burk, Jeffrey 171 Burke, Diane Marie 171 Burke, Jeanne Marie 451 Burkhardt, Diane Marie 171 Butcher, Lutie Ellen 171 Buxton, Malcolm Patrick 423 Byrne, Marianne Carol 171 C allaway Cady, Mark Allen 171 Cahill, Joseph T. 171 Calvet, Craig Rudd 171 Camarata, Susan Marie 148 Campbell, Craig 171 Campbell, Joni Linn 171 Campbell, Sarah Ann 258 Cancila, Tracey Anne 171 Canney, Joanne Louise 172 Carbery, Kevin Brian 172 Cariddi, Anna Marie 172 Carlin, Paige Ann 172 Carlson, Susan Jane 172 Carlson, Virginia Ann 448 Carmichael, Douglas Ray 172 Carpentier, Thomas Francis 172 Carroll, Frank Allan 172 Carson, Janet Lynn 172 Carter, Brett Alan 172 Carter, Jeffrey Dane 344 Carter, Meleia Dee 172 Carter, Reon Maria 172 Cary, Charles Daniel 172 Case, Karen Elaine 172 Casey, Susan Marie 172 Cash, Edwin Matthew 172 Caspari, Lisa Ann 172 Cattle, David Sterline 172 Ceresia, Annette Marie 346 Chailland, James Hassell 172 Chalquist, June L. 172 Chambers Jr., George Melyin 172 Chambers, Mary Ellen 172 Chan, Sang-Shiun 172 Chaney, Michael Martin 172, 379 Chapman, Harold Jr. 172 Chapple, David Meyer 422 Chapple, Julie Ann 172 2W W4.Muwhaxu.u-m-nwv Charney, Anita Sue 172 Chezem, III John D. 172 Childress, Margene 172 Chilton, Keith Russell 172 Chinsky, Joseph Jay 349 Christofferson, Vickie Gay 172 Christopher, Leah Ann 172 Chritton, Toni Rene 172 Churovich, Dale A. 172 Clare, Rosetta Verona 172 Clark, Carla Rae 348 Clark, Jeffrey Wayne 173 Clark, Melissa Kay 173 Clark, Michael 173 Clarkson, Jan Elizabeth 173 Claudius, Azibato 173 Claughton, Kevin James 422 Clayton, Samuel Lee 173 Clemens, John Paul 379 Clemens, Julie Alice 173 Cling, Lisa G. 173 Cloud, Lillian Marie 173 Clough, Thomas Dean 173 Coale, Michael Ray 173 Cobbs, Barry Dayton 173 Cochrane, Jean Ann 346 Coday, Stanley Dale 173 Coffman, John Bruce 344 Cohen, Faye Cheryl 173 Cohen, William Mark 173 Cohn, Marjorie Ann 173 Cobet, Beverly 173 Colbert, Marsha Lanae 173 Cole, Cecilia Clare 173 C011, Pedro 344 Colley, Robert Blaire 379 Collier, Karen Lynn 173 Collins, Laura 173 Conner, Michael Phillip 173 Conner, Timothy lee 173 Conrad, Tracey Elizabeth 346 Constable, Leslie 173 Constant, Leane Annette 173 Cooksey, Douglas Michael 378 Cooper, Patricia Margaret 173 Cooper, Wesley Harold 422 Cope, Harry Dale 173 r-;......- 1 um I Cope, Whitney Elaine 173 Corder, David R. 174 Cordes, Jane Marie 174 Corkins, Mark Richard 174 Corlew, Thomas Eugene 174 Cornish, Stacey Renee 174 Corwin, Matthew Lawrence 174 Costello, Timothy J. 174 Cote, Lois Elizabeth 174 Cotlar, Andrew Irl 352 Counts, Cathleen Marie 174 Courtney, Abby Gay 346 Cowan, Lisa 174 Cowherd, Kimberly Anne 148 Cox, Cheryl Lynne 174 Coyne, Joan 174 Craig, Jeffrey Blaine 174 Crandell, Deborah Lynn 174 Crank, Chris Mark 379 Crawford, Jimmy D. 174 Crawford, Jo Ellen 174 Crawford, John Philip 174 Crews, Timothy Michael 439 Critchfield, Gregory Lee 174 Cross, Shelley Wynne 174 Crow, Sheryl Suzanne 174 Crow, William Dennis 379 Crowe, Paul James 174 Crutchfield, John Morris 174 Cumpton, Cynthia Dawn 174 Cunningham, Keith Wayne 174 Curley, Christine Ann 174 Curry III, Robert Lee 243, 244 Cusumano, Donna Marie 348 D eficit D Agrosa, Louis 174 Dabler, James Elwood 174 Dade, Jay Michael 379 Dalton, Jamie 422 Dalton, John Hall 174 Danahy, Danny Brent 175 Danahy, David Brett 175 Danbom, Victoria Anne 175 Darnold, John Robin 175 Dattilo, Therese Jo 175 Daudy, Johnson 175 Davenport, Karl Dean 422 David, Justine Sue 175 Davies, Laura Ann 348 Davies, Stephanie De Ann 175 Davis, George Scotty 175 Davis, Joni Lynn 258 Davis, Marcia 175 Davis, Margaret Anne 175 Davis, Michael 175 Davis, Suzanne Lynn 175 Davis, Thomas Edward 175 De Bonis, Dorothy Jeanne 175 De Courley, Charles Danny 175 De Jong, Jeff L. 175 De Mier, Richart Lipe 175 Dean, Kathie 346 Debs, Jody Kathaleen 175 Deiters, Cindy Ann 175 Delong, Kelly 262 Demashkieh, Aghyad 175 Demien, Jeffrey A. 175 Dempsey, Herbert Edward 175 Dent, Brian Patrick 175 Deppeler, Cynthia Lynn 175 Derosby, Margaret Mary 175 Derrieux, Linda Sue 175 Deutman, Nancy Kay 175 Dewih, Allison 346 Dewitt, Ross David 175 Dickens, Brian Phillip 175 Dickerson, Barda 175 Dickey, Mary Elizabeth 175 Dickhaus, Beth A. 175 Dickson, Albert Charles 175 Dieckhaus, Debbie Ann 176 Diedriech, Linda Lee 176 Diekmann, Denise Dolores 176 DiLonardo, Julene 176 Dimodugno, William 176 Dingess, Elizabeth Ann 176 Dinsmore, Diana Lynn 176 Diruscio, Jean Marie 176 Dixson, R. Curtis 176 Dobbs, Michael Tyrone 176 Dobrich, Devon A. 379 Dockins, James Franklin 176 Dockins, Kelly Ann 176 Doctorian, Sonya Renee 176, 110 Dobson, Jack Mark 176 Doerr, Lynn B. 348 Dohack, Patricia Emerald 176 Dolson, Patricia Ann 176 Domanski, Walter J. 176 Domer, Gregory Alan 176 Donaldson, Robert Warren 176 Donnell, Brian Charles 176 Donnelly, Ann 176 Dorrance, Mark 379 Douez, Joseph James 176 Downard, Rita Ellen 176 Downs, Karen Jean 176 Drain, Eric S. 238, 243 Drake, Mark James 422 Dranginis, David 176 Drebes, Nancy Joberta 176 Dreith, Sue 348 Dressler, Sandra Jean 176 Dreyer, Kimberly Lynn 176 Dreyer, Laura Ann 176 Dinkhouse, Frank Fraley 176 Driskell, Derek Dale 176 Dubois, Kimberly Dawn 176 Ducey, Meg M. 176 Dudley, Peggy Jane 176 Duerhoff, Dale 177 Duffey, Deborah 177 Duffy Jr., John Ryan 423 Duggan, Nicholas Patrick 177 Duggan, Sally 177 Dumsky, Margaret 177 Dunagan, Leslie Jean 177 Dunajcik, Craig Thomas 177 Duncan, William Mark 177 Dunlap, Lucy Janelle 177 Dunlay, Doug Lee 177 Dunn, David Brian 177 Dunn, Elizabeth L. 177 Dunn, Gregg Charles 177 Dunn, Kenneth Lee 177 Dunn, Kevin Henry 177 Durland, John Marion 177 Dutton, James Russell 177 Dye, David Bruce 177 E ndearment Easter, Darryl 422 Ebers, Christine Chanler 177 Ebrahimi, Nasser D. 177 Eckert, Victoria Ann 177 Edgar, Cara 177 Edwards, Ann Elizabeth 177 Edwards, David Wayne 422 Edwards, Douglas Johnston 177 Edwards Jr., Richard Dale 178 Edwards, Kathleen Barbara 177 Edwards, Lance Daniel 177 Edwards, Mary Ann 178 Edwards, Patrick Owen 178 Effertz, Jr., Joseph Patrick 178 Eggemeyer, Donna Kay 178 Eggimann, Stacy Renee 346 Ehrhard, Richard David 178, 379 Eichelberger, Lois Ann 178 Eichenser, Gregory Julius 178 Eifert, Patricia Jeanne 178 Eikerman, Deborah Lynn 410 Eikermann, Lisa Gay 178 Eischen, Sharon K. 178, 346 Eisele, Angela Kay 178 Eissman, Mark Alan 178 Ekisowe, Charles 178 E1 Sayyed, Marwan Ahmed 178 Elam, Laura 178 er '7 77 mm 78, '8 178 Elam, Paula Maxine 178 Eldridge, Cindy 346 E11, Thomas Patrick 379 Ellerman, Bruce 178 Elliott, Evelyn Marie 451 Elliott, John Stephen 178 Elliott, Mary Ruth 178 Elliott, Richard Russell 178 Ellis, Glenn Leonard 178 Ellsworth, Donna Marie 178 Elsea, Mary Susan 179 Elwood, Thomas Eugene 179 Embi, Mohd Raziff 179 Embrey, Bruce Allen 179 Ems, Cynthia Patricia 179 Engemann, Teresa Ann 179 Epple, Kenneth Joseph 422 Epstein, Carolyn Jean 179 Erselius, Julie Ann 346 Erwin, Lee D. 352 Evans, Kim Anne 179 Evenson, Mark Edward 179 Everding, Suzanne Marie 179 Eyermann, Stephanie Ann 179 Fritz Fackler, Kimberly Rebecca 179 Fadler, Susan Marie 179 Fahrenbrink, Jonathan Craig 179 Failoni, Mary Elizabeth 179 Fainaru, Steven Mark 179 Fajen, Barb J. 451 Faller, Karen 179 Faller, Robin Elizabeth 179 Farley, Yvonne Marie 179 Farmer, Kirk Alan 179 Farmer, Lisa 179 Farmer, Michael Lynden 379 Farnan, Sheryl Ann 179 Farrow, Connie Lynne 179 Farthing, Craig A. 179 Fedder, Terry Marie 179 Felt, Sarah K. 179 Fenley, Patricia 179 Fennewald, Patricia Mary 179 Fennewald, Rebecca Jane 179 Fenning, Amy Elizabeth 179 Feguson, Lindsey Scott 179 Fermer, Jan 346 Fernandes, Douglas Charles 179 Ferreira, Donald Murray 179 Ferrel, Janice Elaine 180 Ficken, Marilyn Marie 451 Fieker, Sharon Susan 180 Finchum, Clarence Eugene 180 Finck, Lisa Lynne 180 Finkelstein, Laurie Jo 180 Finley, Janice R. Wall 180 Fior, Cindy 202 Fischer, Deborah 180 Fischer, Laura Lynn 180 Fisher, Pamela J. 180 Fitzsimmons, Mary Megan 180 Fix, Lisa Mary 180 Flanigan, Michael Patrick 180 Flannery, Kathleen Marie 180 Flaschar, Lowry Jayne 180 Fletchall, Norah Bridget 180 Flint, Meredith Jayne 348 Foley, Elizabeth Diane 180 Folkins, Margery Ann 180 Follmer, Joseph Eugene 180 Forbis, Allan 180 Force, Ranee Melissa 180 Ford, Annie Huttig 180 Ford, James Eric 180 Forget, Michelle Barbara 180 Forrester, Doretta Jean 180 Fortner, Charlotte Kay 180 Fortney, Janet 180 Foss, Nancy Gordon 180 Fowler, Kevin 180 Fox, Barbara 180 Farger, Barry Lee 180 Francis, Barbara Anne 180 Francis, John Walter 379 Frank, Wendy Lee 180 Frankenfield, Brenda Lee 180 Franklin, Chris C. 180 Franklin, Craig Lawrence 181 Franklin, Mark Alan 181, 352 Franson, Robert Vance 181 Franz, Kathleen J0 181 Fray, Roger Allen 181 Frazier, Katherine Elizabeth 181 Frederick, Annette Marie 181 Frevert, Doddie Lea 181 Friedman, Mary Celeste 181 Friedman, Tim N. 379 Friedrich, Daniel Bret 181 Friedrichs, Pamela Gayle 181 Friend, Kent 181 Fry, Elizabeth Overton 181 Fuerst, Brian Joseph 181 G renada Gadd, Susan Kay 181 Gales, Patricia Lynn 181 Gamble, James R. 181 Garba, Mohammed 181 Gardner, Michael Durr 181 Garrison, Sara Marsh 181 Gass, Kenneth 423 Gaston, Victor Leah 181 Geeson, Todd Michael 181 Geiger, Daniel Anthony 181 Gentry, Stanley Bryan 181 George, Christina Louise 181 Gerber, Lynn 181 Gerfen, Julia Kay 181 Gerhart, Michele Renee 181 Gering, Gregory Joseph 181 Gettinger, Anne Marie 182 Ghaffarnejad, Esmaiel 182 '-' .JW ' ang x...u.,w-.nm.,m-. Ghaseminejad, Ali Reza 182 Gibilterra, James Joseph 182 Gibson, Elizabeth Ann 182 Gibson, Susan Marie 348 Giesler, Sandra Marie 182 Gilbert, Christina 182 Gilbert, Stacy Lynne 182 Giles, Susan Ashley 182 Gill, Tammy Lou 182 Gillett, Christopher Ames 182 Gillette, Anne Carol 182 Gilpin, Terrin Beth 182 Givens, Jennifer Brooke 182 Glass, Julie Lynn 182 Glenn, William E. Jr. 182, 147 Glennon, James Nicholas 182 Godsey, John Russell 379 Godsey, Nancy Sue 182 Goedeker, Ellen Marie 182 Goff, Patrick Thomas 182 Goforth, Joseph Ross 182 Gold, Paul Robert 344 Goldberg, Kenneth J. 182 Golden, Shannon Marie 182 Goldman, Linda Susanne 182 Gold, Paul Robert 344 Goldberg, Kenneth J. 182 Golden, Shannon Marie 182 Goldman, Linda Susanne 182 Goldstein, Norma-Jean 182 G011, Melanie Kay 182 Goller, Sue L. 183 Goodall, John Patrick 183 Goode, Conrad 238, 246 Goodman, Linda Marlene 183 Goodwin, Ellen Elizabeth 346 Gordon, Margaret Leslie 183 Gordon, Scott David 379 Gorman, Deena Ann 183 Gould, Jr., Richard Vigus 183 Gould, Susan Patricia 183 w.....'. .Lr...;., 1.x .... h. , . . Goyer, Lisa Joanne 183 Graessle, Kathleen 183 Graessle, Myron Joseph 379 Graham, John 183 Graham, Lamar Brown 423 Grandison, Kevin Eugene 183 Grant, Kimberly Kay 451 Grasso, Nancy Patricia 183 Graves, Chip 183 Gray, Charlotte Beth 454 Gray, Keith Pranell 183 Green, Carolyn Jane 183 Green, Kenneth Lee 183 Green, Mary 183 Green, Matthias Oakley IV 183 Green, Phil Wayne 183 Green, Tamara Lynn 183 Greenbury, Deborah Kay 183 Greene, Jennifer Ann 183 Greenfield, Phillip 234 Greenwell, Don 183 Gregory, Dawn, Christine 183 Greubel, Gary David 423 Greubel, Jr. Richard Alphonse 422 Griese, Paul Gerard 379 Greishaber, Matthew Joseph 183 Grieve, Sean Gordon 183 Griffin, David E. Jr. 422 Griffin, Julia V. 183 Griggs, Sherri Lynn 183 Grimes, Terrie Lynn 183 Grimm, Mark Douglas 183 Grissom, Michael Lee 183 Grober, Victoria M. 183 Grojean, Lisa Geralyn 183 Groom, Bradley W. 183 Gross, Glenn W. 184 Gross, Roy 184 Gruener, Jane M. 184 Guinn, James Neil 184 Gutierrez, Jose Maria 184 Guyton, Annie Dee 184 H Oliday Bowl Haake, Jean Marie 184 Hack, Mary Susan 184 Hackmann, Barbara Ann 184 Haden, Robert William 184 Haeusser, Kevin Roland 184 Hafner, Mary Kay 184 Hagan, Debbie 143 Hagan, Pamela Jill 184 Hagemann, Matt 184 Hager, Wendy Paulette 184 Hahn, Sharon Marie 346 Haius, Melanie 346 Halbrook, Susan Marie 184 Haley, Chaiporn 184 Hall, Brenna Lynette 184 Hall, Karen Jeanene 410 Hall, Laceta Karen 184 Haller, Earl 184 Halliburton, Scott Paul 184 Halstenberg, Mary Helen 184 Hammann, Elizabeth Ann 184 Hand, Carolyn 184 Harmon, Timothy Mark 184 Hansen, Carla Sue 184 Harber, Andy 184 Hardin, Lois Ann 184 Hardin, Pamela 184 Hardymon, Jennifer Curtis 184 Harline, Miriam Aileen 184 Harmon, Scott Alan 184 Harper, Ruby Irene 184 Harpole, Jeffrey Scott 184 Harris, Cecelia Ann 184 Harris, Glenn Alan 349 Harris, John 185 Harris, Lori Jain 185 Harris, Melissa Dawn 185 Harrison, Mark Allen 235, 442 Harrison, Scott 185 Hart, Jonathan T. Adonye 185 Hartman, Linda 185 Hartnett, Karen Sue 185 Hartzler, Lowell Jay 185 Harun, Zurlani 185 Harvey, Elyssa Ann 185 Hasek, Charles Nathan 185 Hashim, Khushairi Mohd 185 Hassan, Alias 185 Hassinger, Edward 185 Hatcher, Mollie Dorinda 185 Hauck, Karen Sue 185 Havaldar, Sanjay Kumar 448 Havner Wanda Eunice 185 Hawkins, Leigh Anne 185 Haynes, Anna Lisa 185 Hays, Allison Eleanor 185 Hays, Lisa Gayle 185 Headrick, Barbara Ruth 185 Hearnes, Heather Lee 185 Heilman, Rachel Elaine 185 Heinemann, Beate-Iris 185 Heinemann, David Lee 185 Heinzman, Suzanne Lynn 186 Heisel, Peggy Ann 186 Heisohn, Janet Lee 186 Heithoff, Stephen Mark 186 Heitz, Deborah Jo 186 Helle, Paula 186 Helmer, Carol Ann 186 Helwig, Gary Vernon 186 Hemenway, Stacy Lynn 186 Hendricks, Carla Faye 186 Hennen, Don B. 186 Hennessey, Mary Margaret 186 Henry, Jill A. 186 Henson, Jim 344 Hentz, Stacia Daly 186 Hepting, Judith Ann 186 Herbers, Clare Margaret 186 Hermann, Christopher 186 Hernandez, Marie 186 Herner, Jennifer Joy 346 Hertzig, Mary 186 Hess, Scott Alexander 186 Hick, Barbara Lynne 186 Hick, Karen Marie 186 Hickman, Kristen Kay 186 Higgins, Robert David 187 High, Gerald D. 187 Highfield, Brent Dean 187 Hilburn, Rocky Lee 187 Hildebrand, Charles Leonard Jr. 187 Hildebrand, Meeca Maurine 348 Hildinger, Nadine Ann 348 Hill, Roger Wayne 187 Hill, Tracy Ann 262 Hilsabeck, Larry Rodney 187 Himmelberg, Barbara Eileen 187 Hinck, Emily Ann 187 Hine, Steven 187 Hinken, Kathleen Susan 187 Hirner, Daniel Robert 187 Hirsch, Jim Simon 187 Hj Tajuddin, Ahmad Shukri 187 Ho, Ying Sting 187 Hobley, Marsha Ann 187 Hoeferlin, Craig Raymond 187 Hoehns, Ranell Suzanne 187 Hoerner, Jolene Ann 346 Hoffman, John 187 Hoffman, John Russell 187 Hoffmeister, Laura Lee 187 Holcombe, Marvin Carl 187 Holdman Jr., John Britt 379 Hollingsworth, Diana Gail 187 Hollub, Robin L. 187 Holsten, Becky 346 Holsten, Linda Kay 187 Holt, Kathy Jean 348 Holtgrieve, Scott Allen 379 Hood, Julie Maurine 187 Hooker, Jonathan Brent 187 Hoover, Tonya Ann 187 Hopfinger, Patricia Lynn 187 Hord, Lynn 187 Hord, Julie 187 Horen, Vickie Ann 187 Horiuchi, Rie 187 Horn, Greg James 187 Horn, Rebecca Lee 187 Horner, Karen Elziabeth 346 Horochowski, Laura 188 Horton, James 188 Horvath, Teresa Ann 188 Hosford, Karen Ann 188 Hoskins, Brent Thomas 188 38 Hotop, Jane Ann 188 Houghton, Nancy Jane 188 Houston, Joni Deann 144 Hoy, Mark Langley 188 Hubacher, Arthur Sterling 188 Huber, Moira Jeanne 188 Huether, Nancy C. 188 Huff, Mark Devin 188 Huff, Theodore Judson 188 Huggans, Dana Rae 188 Hughes, Elizabeth Ann 188 Hui, King Chi 188 Hukill, David Gleason 188 Hull, Matthew Leland 188 Hulver, Gregory Allan 422 Hummel, Shelley 346 Hunt, Ronald Wayne 188 Hurst, Richard Scott 188, 349 Hurt, Kelly Michelle 346 Husted, Jana Lee 202 Huston, Rodney 188 Hutchins, Charles Perry 188 Hutchins, W. David 422 Huyett, John David 188 I ndiana Jones Ikatule, Omebu Richard 188 Illig, Brian Edward 188 Imber, Todd Eric 352 Impastato, Andrew Joseph 188 Isaacs, Julie May-188 Ishak, Siti Halijah 188 Iverson, Kurt Darren 188 Jesse Jackson, Bubba 422 Jackson, Jack Earl 422 Jackson, Patricia Yvette 188 Jackson, Timothy Allan 188 Jacob, Joseph 188 Jacobs, Mitchell David 188 Jacobsen, Jack Erik 188, 348 Jacobson, Gianna Sidonie 348 Jacobson, Jana 189 Jacobson, Kathleen Ann 189 Jacoby, Phillip L. 189 Jaeger, Nancy Susan 189 Jager, James Edward 438-9 Jakovac, Linda Ann 189 James, Mary Margaret 189 James, Richard Rush 189 Jannello, Cristina 189 Janner, Bridget Lynne 189 Jansen, John E. 189 Jenkins, Patricia Ruth 189 Jensen, David 189 Jersak, Joseph Michael 189 Jibril, Ibrahim 189 Jikamshi, Bature Bala 189 Joehnk, Susan Irene 189 Johnson, Allen 189, 379 Johnson, Bruce 379 Johnson, Dana 189 Johnson, Julie 189 Johnson, Julie 189 Johnson, Kerrie Kim 189 Johnson, Lois Margaret 189 Johnson, Mary 189 Johnson, Paul 189 Johnson, Rebecca 189 Johnson, Sarah Jo 189 Johnson, Suzanne 189 Johnson, Teresa 189 Johnson, Teresa 189 Johnston, Janeene 451 Jones, Gary 190 Jones, Joseph Michael 190 Jones, Karen Dale 348 Jones, Lewis A. 190 Jones, M. Suzanne 190 Jones, Mimi 410 Jones, Teri Lyn 190 Jones, Virginia 190 Jones, Wendy Margaret 190 Jordan, Cheryl Lynn 190 Joseph, Leh Jeffrey 379 Juengel, Barbara Ann 190 Julier, Kimberly Engel 346 Jumps, Roy Owen 190 Jurkiewicz, Wendy Elizabeth 190 KGB Kabagi, Simon 190 Kahlmeyer, Robert Joseph 423 Kahn, Robert Andrew 190 Kaiser, Mary Grace 180 Kallstrom, Erik 190 Kamada, Akemi Patricia 190 Kamman, Elizabeth Ann 1.90 Kammerer, Susan Marie 190 Kamp, James Martin 190 Kamper, Christine Marie 190 Karloff, Steve 190 Karst, David Alan 190 Kase, Doris Jean 190 Kasper, Kathleen 190 Katz, Barbara Ann 190 Katz, Marc David 353 Katz, Marjorie Ellen 190 Katz, Valerie Ann 190 Kauchick, Patricia Ann 448 Kaveler Jr., Robert 191 Kearney, Elizabeth 191 Kearns, Kelly Ann 346 Keeling, Dennis Lee 191 Keese, David Ray 191 Kehr Jr., Kent Dappen 191 Keitel, Nancy Lynn 346 Kellar, David John 191 Keller, Michelle Lynn 191 Kelley, Harold John 191 Kelly, James Bernard 448, 449 Kelly, Michael Raymond 191 Kelly, Robert 191 Kelly, Stephen Michael 191 Kelly, Thomas Clark 422 Kelsick, Donnie 191 Kemp, Dean 191 Kendrick, Connie Gay 191 Kendrick, Regina Louise 191 Kennedy, Patricia Marie 191 Kenner, Nelson, Leigh 191 Kern, Gregory Joseph 191 Kernell, James Joseph 191 Kersey, Diana Louise 191 Kerstetter, David Roy 191 Khalaf, Majed Abdul Hafiz 191 Kientzy, Debra Gail 191 Kiessling, Anita Ruth 191 Kilbourn, Naomi 191 King David Lee 344 King, Vera Lyn 191 Kinkead, Jr. Millard Clay 191 Kinkead, Michael Scott 191 Kinman, Vincent Alan 191 Kinton, Christina Elaine 191 Kirchoff, Julie Eileen 191 Kirk, Thad Scott 191 Kiser, George Arthur 191 Kist, David Gerard 191 Kistner, Elizabeth Linton 191 Klaassen, Barry Scott 379 Klein, Timothy Charles 192 Kleinheider, Karen Sue 192 Knappmiller, Wendy 192 Knehans, Joyce Irene 192 Knewitz, Beth Anne 192 Knickmeyer, Laura Lee 192 Knight, David 192 Knipp, Thelma Louise 192 Knoernschild, Sandra D. 192 Knox, Gregory Joseph 422 Koch, Jacqueline Kris 192 Kochi, Akiko 192 Koeing, Cathy 192 Kohler, Devin 192 Kohm, Diane Marie 192 Kohn, Linda Sue 192 Kohoutek, Susan Marie 192 Kolias, Lisa Lynn 192 Kollmeyer, Linda Kay 192 Konering, Kathryn 192 Kozicki, Raymond 192 x." .' -' .m-phb g... .... .n. Kraenzle, Joyce Geralyn 192 Kralich, Kristine Theresa 451 Krasnoff, Elizabeth Elma 192 Krause, Elizabeth 192 Kremer, Ann 192 Kremer, Virginia 192 Kretchman, Frank John Jr. 192 Kriegshauser, Claire Jeanne 348 Krohn, Randall Jeffrey 192 Kroupa, Gerald Joseph 192 Krueger, Shelly Jean 192 Krugman, Jordan Scott 192 Krupp, Daniel G. 192 Kruse, Melanie Lynn 192 Kubik, Christi L. 192 Kucera, Kim Philip 192 Kuebler, Nancy Ann 192 Kuhlmann, Eric George 193 Kunzweiler, Stephen Andrew 193 Kupchinsky, Lynne Ann 193 Kuramoto, Susan Michiko 193 L ebanon La Barge, Gregory Allen 193 Lachman, Hateram 193 Lacock, Toby Lee 348 Ladd, Michael W. 193 Laiderman, Caryn Suzanne 193 Lamb, Cynthia Diane 193 Lang, Daniel Gerard 379 Lanier, Larry Dale 193 Lankin, Lisa G. 193 Larimore, Paul David 193 Larson, Melissa 193 Larson, Peter 193 LeGrotte, Joe James 194 Lecho, Laurie Lynne 194 Lee, Brian 422 Lee III, George 194 Lee, Gina Marie 194 Lee, Kimberly Ann 194 Lefton Michael Bradley 194, 352 Lesh, Steven Glenn 234 Leung, Agnes 194 Levin, Hillary Deanne 194 Levine, Debra Ellen 194 Levy, Martin Bruce 352 Lewandowski, Jeff 194 Lewis, Carrie Sue 194 Lewis, Christopher A. 194 Lewis, Dawn Marie 194 Lewis, Jan 194 Lewis, Patti A. 194 Li, Alice S. 194 Libra., Stephanie Jane 194 Lichtenberg, Mark Joseph 194 Lichterman, Mitchel Frank 195 Lies, Susan Kaye 195 Ligibel, Gregory Robert 195 Lin, Shin-Hon 195 Lineberry, Glen Marvin 195 Linhardt, Karlin Arthur 195 Link, Chris Raymond 195 Linsin, Monica Renee 346 Linze, Douglas Alan 195 Lipskoch, Wanda Sue 195 Littmann, Laura Elizabeth 346 Littmann, Pamela Ann 195 Livers, John Xavier 195 Llorente, Elizabeth 195 Lockwood, Jeffrey Scott 195 Lodwick, Terry Ann 195 Loesch, Robert 195 Logan, Gregory Dale 195 Logan, Laura 195 Lollar, Melvin Eugene 195 Long, Doug L. 195 Long, Kimberly Suzanne 348 Long, Patricia Ann 195 Long, Phillip R. 195 Long, Steven Perry 195 Loos, Victoria L. 195 Lowery, M. Kay 195 Lubbers, Eric Matthew 195 Lubker, Carole Ann 195 Lucas, Percrecia Denice 195 Luck, Ginger Sue 448 Luebbering, Elizabeth Rose 195 Luehr, Yvonne Marie 195 Luetkemeyer, Craig Alan 195 Lumpe, Nate Arthur 195 Lusk, Brenda Sue 195 Luther, David 195 Ly, Trieu Vuong 195 Lynch, Beverley 195 Lynch, Julie Marie 196 Lynde, Tonja Kay 196 MW Maass, Steve Ernest 196 Maberry, Lori Ann 196 Macanufo, Mark A. 196 Mach, Jonathan Emory 379 Mack, Gabrielle Marie 196 Mack, Ruth 196 Mack, Tracey Laroy 234 Macy, James Reed 196 Madras, Diane Elizabeth 196 Magee Jr., William Daniel 196 Mahdar, Suhaimee Bin 196 Mahmood, Mohamad Zaim 196 v Mahoney, Susan Leah 346 Maigari, Ahmed A 196 Mainhart, Alison Lisa 346 Malecek, Robert Edward 196 Malican, Jeanne Elizabeth 196 Malinowski, Bruce 196 Malki, Mahmoud Adnan 196 Mallow, Lisa Lynn 346 Maloney, Diana Dawn 196 Maneval, Kendra Kay 196 Manis, Kenton Buel 196 Mankovich, Kim Marie 196 Manning, Carolyn Ann 196 Manson, Mary Margaret 196, 346 Mantel, Theresa Ann 196 Marchlewski, Jeffrey John 379 Mardini, Laila Joan 196 Mardini, Susan Mary 196 Marr, Lisa Diane 196 Martez, Jean 346 Martin, Chandra Lyvonne 196 Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, 196 Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Derrill Jay 196 Gregory 196 Gregory 196 Johanna Lynn Kerwym Lee 196 Klaashia J0 196 Lorianne 346 Nelda Kay 196 Martin, Robert 197 Martin, Rusty 197 Martin, Tracy Sue 346 Marx, Sheri Lee 346 Mason, Gay Ann 197 Mass, Valerie Jean 197 Mat Ali, Mohd Rosman 197 Mather, Brian Keith 197 Maune, Judith Ann 197 Maxey, Donald E. 197 Maxwell, Jeanne E. 197 Maxwell, Lynette Renee 197 May, Linday Lawrence 197 May, Patrick 197 Mayer, Denise Ann 197 Mayo, Missie 197 Mazer, Bruce Howard 197 McAllister, Dana 197 McArthy, Christy Lynne 197 McArton, Kimberly Kay 197 McCaleb, Gay Carol 197 McCalley, Jonathan David 197 McCarthy, Thomas Francis 197 McCarver, Thomas Edwin 197 McCleave, Melanie Kae 4 197 McClure, Mary Jo 197 McCollister, Lori Jo 348 McCoskey, Karen Lynn 197 McCray, Mark 197 McCutcheon, Kristene 197 McDonald, Sally Ann 348 McDonough, Gayle Kathryn 197 McDougal, Tamara Bernice 198 McDowell, Steven Lynn 198 McDowell, Suzanne Leigh 198 McElwee, Cathy Marie 198 McEntire, Jacqueline Kay 198 McGee, Lori A. 198 McGee, Micki 153 McGuire, Chris Adam 198 McGuire, Kathy Kay 198 McGuire, Niles Daniel 198 McHugh, Laura Michelle 198 McIlroy, Melissa Westgate 346 McIntosh, Barbara Daneen 198 McKean, Kelley Sue 348 McKee, James Nicholas 198 McKibben, Dean Leroy 198 McKinney, Karen 198 McKinzie, Denise Ann 198 McKnight, Robin 198 McLean, Tina Marie 198 McMahon, Teresa Sue 198 V McNamara, Kevin 198 McNamara, Kevin 198 McNicholas, Ann Louise 198 McNulty, Kelly Elizabeth 198 McSkimming, Mary Theresa 448 McWilliams, Ann E. 198 McWilliams, Scott Andrew 198 McKnelly, Patricia Lee 198 McMillan, Lynn Oviatt 198 Meacham, Jane Ann 198 Meade, Tracey Elizabeth 199 Meagher, Kathleen Rose 199 Meagown, Lori Kaye 199 Meiron, Theresa Ann 199 Meissner, Diane Marie 199 Melton, Michael Eric 199 Mencl, Denise Rae 199 Mendell, Darlene Ruth 199 Mendelson, James Edward 199 Mendenhall, Marisa May 199 Mercado, Ruth I. 199 Merdez, Patty 346 Merlotti, Linda Marie 199 Merritt, Katie 199 Mershon, Mark Allen 199 Meury, Monica Lynn 199 Meyer, Jeanne Therese 346 Meyerhoff, Steven Joseph 199 Meyne, Jania Marie 199 Michaels, Richard Raymond 422 Middendorf, Marcia Jean 199 Middleton, Charles Gregory 199 Miget, Linda Louise 199 Mikesell, Jeff T. 199 Milburn, Susan Ann 346 Militzer, Margaret Ann 199 Millan, Rebecca Anne 348 Miller, Allison E. 199 Miller Donald Carl 199 Miller, Jennifer 199 Miller, Kathleen 199 Miller, Lisa 199 Miller, Mark 199 Miller, Samuel Andrew 123 Miller, Travis Lee 422 Miller, Victoria Patrice 199 Mills, Amy Jane 348 Minahan, Kathy Mary 346 Mitchell, Katherine Ann 145 Mitchell, Tory 346 Mitra, Amitana 199 Mock, Susan Elizabeth 200 Moeller, Jennifer Lynn 410 Mogelnicki, Robin 200 Mohamed Jais, Jaizan Hardi 200 Mohammed, Shehu Balele 200 Mohd Johar, Abdul Jamal Bin 200 Mohd Saffar, Annuar 200 Molengraft, Joyce Ann 200 Molino, Frank Jay 379 Molloy, Heather Lynn 346 Molvie, Jon Fraser 200 Montgomery, Bart Edward 200 Montileone, Mike 200 Moon, Julie Lynn 346 Moore, Caroline Elizabeth 200 Moore, Connie J0 200 Morley, Kevin 110 Morris, Paul H. 200 Morrison, Belinda Jo 200 Morse, Roger Lind 200 Mosier, Julie Kay 200 Mosley, Ralph Troy 200 Motley, Marie 200 Moushey, Linda Marie 200 Moyer, Kathleen Ann 200 Mudd, Stephen Francis 200 Mueller, Jeffrey 200 Mulick, Kelle 200 Murphy, John 200 Muser, Christine Ulrike 200 Musgrave, Carol Rebecca 200 Musgraves, Jeffrey Howard 200 Mutz, John K. 200 Myers, Chris James 200 Myers, Kelley Lynne 201 Myers, Michael Everett 201 N ATO Nabulsi, Tarif 201 Naeger, Robert Michael 201 N aftchi-Ardebili, Farahnaz 201 Nahlik, William Henry 201 Nash, Lisa Ann 201 Ndakatu, Idrisu Mohammed 201 Neely, Mark Randolph 379 Negwer, Laurie Ann 201 Nelms, Kelley Jo 201 Nelson-Cofie, Reginald William 201 Nelson, Curt F. 201 Nelson, Sheri Lynn 201 Neville, Nancy E. 201 New, Barry D. 201 Newingham, Brian Gregory 3'79 Nicholas, Nanette 348 Nichols, Janet Lee 201 Nichols, Robert Bradley 201 Nicholson, Sandra Denise 201 Nicholucci, Guy Francis 379 Niemeyer, Mark Alan 201 JWWMwb'hbg .. .n-,.m.u...-. .. v. v, u. m- Nigh, Patsy Lynn 346 Nitta, Diane Midori 201 Nixon, Chip 201 Nixon, Kevan Kathleen 201 Nixon, Todd James 201 Noelker, Julia Anne 201 Noll, Betty Anne 201 Noonan, Christy Louise 201 Norman, Paul David 202 North, Maria Lynne 202 Northcut, Janet 202 Northup, Kimberly 346 Nothstine, Curtis Evan 202 Null, Carolyn Joy 202 Null, Theran 202 Nuss, Cheryl 202 O rwell O1Brien, Michael Joseph 202 O1Brien, Sean, Kelly 202 O,Connor, Sally Patricia 202 O1Hara, Geraldine Anne 202 O1Hearn, Susan Kathleen 202 O1Keefe Jr., William Hugh 202 O4Koon, Marcy Lynn 202 O1Neal, Kevin Alan 202 O,Neil, Tim 202 O1Connor, Toni 410 Obi, Hilary Okechukwu 202 Ochs, Theresa Marie 202 Getting, Geogory Martin 202 Offerjost, Karen Lynn 202 Ogden, Peggy Eileen 202 Oguegbulu, Godwin Chukwuma 202 Ogunyemi, Moses Adedokun Alabi 202 Oguttu, Tom M. 202 Ohen, Allen 202 Oneil, Kimberly Ann 202 Orourke, Brian Thomas 202 Ortillo, Mary Lou 203, 313 Orvos, Adam Morrison 352 Osman, Joseph Michael 203 Osman, Robert C. 203 Ossie, Mary Jane 203 ,.-. .:.4...1.,q. . . ,.,1 .. Overboe, Paul David 203 Overturf, William Howard 203 Owen, Linda Ann 203 Per Pabst, Damon Bartel 203 Paden, Laura Anne 203 Palazzolo, Kathryn Ann 203 Palmer, Robert 203 Parham, Wayne 203 Paris, Gates 203 Parker, Lori Lee 346 Parker, Tanja Lynne 203 Parks, Patti Anne 203 Parks, Peter Ipsen 203 Passant, Courtland Thomas 379 Paszkiewicz, Steven Robert 203 Patrick, Leslie Marie 203 Patterson, Joey Glenn 203 Patton, Brenda 346 Patty, Carlence Eugene 203 Paulos, Nancy Diane 203 Pavia, Theresa Marie 203 Payne, Laura Lee 203 Pearce, David 203 Peirano, Laura Anne 203 Peistrup, Daniel Hartnett 203 Peistrup, Jeanne Marie 203 Pelch, Deborah Marie 203 Pelecanos, Evagelos 203 Pemberton, Christina Kay 203, 410 Penick, Regina Lynn 203 Pensel, Greta Kaye 203 Perkins, Sharon Kay 203 Perry, Julie Lynn 203 Pessin, Gregg 203 Peters, Kelly Katrine 204 Peters, Paul Lawrence 204 Peters, Tonette Denise 204 Petersen, Christy Kaye 204 Peterson, Charles 204 Peterson, Diane Ashley 204 Peterson, John 204 Peterson, Kristen Karol 204 Pettus, Jolene Denise 204 Pfaff, Deborah Ann 204 Pfenenger, John William 204 Pharis, Polycarp Hafemedah 204 Phillips, Angela Lorraine 204 Phillips, Candy Michelle 348 Phillips, Jensine 204 Phillips, Renaye 204 Phillips, William Daniel 204 Phipps, Winford Clayton 204 Pickard, Marcia Sue 204 Pickett, Kathryn Ann 204 Pickett, Michael Bernard 204 Pickett, Taea Lynn 204 Pierce, Jill Ann 204 Pierpoint, Laurie Ann 348 Pierson, Stan 204 Pietroburgo, Patricia Ann 204 Pilcher, Pamela Katheryn, 204 Pillmann, John David 204 Pils, Karen Ann 145, 448, 449 Pistolis, Todd Owen 204 Pitchford, Paul Leo 204 Pittenger, Bradley Allen 422 Pittman, Shepard Clifton 204 Plackemeier, Roger Daniel 344 Plattenburg, Catherine Elaine 204 Pleitt, Joseph Richard 204 Pohlmann, Brenda Kay 204 Polk, Deirdre La Vette 258 Polowy, Marlene Jeanne 204 Poos, Robin Kay 204 Pope, Scott 205 Portell, Daniel 205 Porter, Jeffrey Lee 205 Poslosky, Beth Ellen 348 Postal, Mary 205 Powelson, Richard Todd 379 Prange, Kathy Ann 205 Presnell, Richard Shawn 423 Price, Phillip Andrew 205 Price, Theresa Ann 205 Probst, Christene Teresa 205 Proctor, Julie 205 Prophet, Marsha 205 Puett Don E. 205 Pylant, Cameron Ernest 379 Q uiXOtic Quinlan, Gigi Lynn 146 R oyko Raasch, Cheryl Lynn 205 Rabb, William Bradford 205 Rahm, Therese J. 205 Rahubka, Ann 205 Rainey, James W. 205 Ramsey, Scott Eugene 205 Rankin, Michael Thomas 205 Rappold, Kelly Marie 348 Ratliff, Kirk Alan 205 Rauscher, Caryn Rochelle 205 Ray, Alan Michael 205 Ray, James Gerard 205 Rea, Thomas Henry 206 Rebstock, Beverly Lynn 205 Rechtien, Karen E. 205 Rechtien, Michael Wayne 205 Redd, Jon William 205 Redding, Janet Lisa 205 Redman, Greg 205 Redman, M. Gail 205 Reenan, Tina Marie 206 Reese, Michael John 206, 344 Regan, Kathleen Ann 206 Reid, David Allen 206 Reider, Karen Sue 206 Reifschneider, Laura Marie 206 Reimler, Cecilia Yvonne 206 Reiss, Steven 206 Reitz, Glennon 206 Renken, David John 206 Reschke, Anne Helene 206 Reser, Paula Lane 206 Resler, Tammy Jane 206 Rhodes, Kelly 206 Rice, Michael Lyn 206 Rich, Jodie Sue 206 Rich, Susan 206 Richards, Jan Marie 206 Richards, John Edward 4 206 Richardson, Linda Gail 206 Richardson, Lori Lee 206 Richart, Robin Carol 206 Richey, Mark Steven 206 Richey, Scott Jeffrey 206 Richter, Debbie Ann 346 Rideout, Rodney 353 Riekhof, Gregory Glen 206 Riffel, Mary 206 Riffle, Ronald Glynn II 207 Ridgon, Lori Ann 207 Riggs, Mary Anne 207 Rinne, Carol Marie 207 Ritchie, Patricia Jean 207 Ritter, Dennis Paul 207 Ritzie, Janet Ann 207 Roach, Douglas J. 207 Roads, Joan 207 Robb, Laurie Ann 207 Roberts, Lisa Marie 207 Robey, David Lee 207 Robinson, Brian Brendan 379 Robinson, Randal Dean 207 Robison, Sally 207 Rockwood, Lynn Marie 207 Rodhouse, Steve Louis 207 Roesler, Denise Louise 207 0 Rogers, Mary Eugenia 207 Rolf, Derron Lane 207 Rolf, Linda Gayle 207 Rolf, Scott Nelson 207 Roling, Daniel Ray 207 Roll, David Michael 379 Rolph, Karen Sue 207 Romero, Marilou 207 Roney, Daniel Clay 207 Rood, Deanna Gail 207, 346 Roques, Angelique Marie 207 Rorie, Kelly Brian 207 Rosenbaum, Terri Ann 207 Rosenblum, Michael Harold 352 Rosenkrans, Michael Lee 207 Rosenthal, Gregory Neal 353 Ross, Kimberle 207 Rost, Denise Ann 207 Rowe Martin Burgess 422 Roy, Rodney Dean 207 Ruben, Steven William 207, 352 Rudder, Mark Thomas 207,152 Rundle, Kay Lanelle 208 Ruprecht, Keith C. 379 Russell, Traci Lynn 208 Rust, Michael Konrad 379 Rutter, Susan Margaret 208 S arajevo Saai, James 208 Sabor, Leslie Lorraine 208 Sadeghi, Massoud 208 Salfrank, Linda Jean 208 Salisbury, Clay Dean 208 Sallee, Kelly Ann 208 Salomo, Lori Margaret 208 Samuel, Joyce Renee 208 Sanburn, Kathryn Ann 451 Sanders, Jeffrey Carter 208 Sanders, Marianne Irene 208 Sanders, Mini 348 Sapp, Randy Joe 208 Sapp, Tracy Dawn 208 Satya, Amina 451 Sawicki, Michael George 208 Schade, Julie 208 Schallom, James Gerard 208 Schandeler, Jill Patricia 348 1 Schaper, Mary Alice 208 Scheerer, Tanya Rae 208 Scheible, Robert Kent 208, 145 Scheiderer, Janet Lynn 208 Schenberg, Gene Byron 208 Scherr, Karen Ann 208 Schewinger, Sandy 348 Schlapprizzi, Leslie Ann 208 Schmidt, Elizabeth Austin 108 Schmidt, James Kelly 208 Schneider, Elizabeth Ann 208 Schneider, Laura Beth 208 Schneider, Robert Clement 208 Schneider, Sheri Lynne 208 Schnelle, Dana 208 Schnieders, Dan Joseph 208 Schott, Kathy Jo 208 Schott, Thomas Michael 209 Schowengerdt, Melinda Susan 209 Schrick, Phil Eugene 209 Schue, Debra Doreen 209 Schulte, Catherine 209 Schulte, Elissa Marie 209 Schultz, Katarina Iris 209 Schumacher, James Robert 209 Schumaker, Tara Lynn 209 Schumer, Denise 209 Schupp, Gerald 209 Schutte, Susan Ruth 209 Schwartz, Denise Sylvia 209 Schwartze, Charles Bernard 209 Schweitzer, Marilee 346 Schwendeman, Mark 209 Schwenk, Anne E. 346 Scott, Lana Sue 209 Scott, Michael 234 Scott, Robert 209 Scott, Sharol Jeanne 209 Scott, Tim 209 Scovill, Bruce Bennett 209 Scroggs, Steve Douglass 209 Scruggs, Tina Maria 209 Seal, Robert C. 209 Seiberling, Martha Sue 209 Seibold, Mary Kaye 209 Seifried, Mary 209 Seligson, Jeffrey Brent 210 Sellenriek, Martha Ann 210 Semon, Ronald Dale 210 Senseny, Robert Matt 379 Serfass, Scott Fitzgerald 422 Seubert, William Frederick 210 Sexton, Melanie Dee 346 Sexton, Rebecca Caroline 210 Seyer, Martina Louise 210 Shaameri, Ahmad Zuri 210 Shaffrey, Susan Chandler 210 Shamsuddin, Mior Muhammad 210 Sheehy, Jr., John D. 422 Sheldon, Dennis Lake 210 Shenderovich, Stanley 353 Sherman, William Troy 210 Shipman, Elizabeth Sue 210 Shipman, James Michael 423 Shireman, Paul 210 Shodiya, Florence A. 210 Shores, Nancy Diane 210 Shortal, John Christopher 210 Shorthose, George Edward 234 Shubert, Marlena Ellen 210 Shustack, Mary Elizabeth 210 Siebert, Katherine Dolan 348 Siegfried, Kevin Dale 210, 349 Siegler, Jeremy Alan 210, 349 Silberg, Gary Arnold 353 Sill, Shelly Correne 210 Silverman, Shari Lynn 210 Silvius, Elizabeth Ann 210 Simmons, Jennifer Lynn 210 Simon, Jeffrey John 422 Simons, David William 210 Simpson, Eva Katherine 210 Sims, Elisa Katherine 211 Sims, Russ Alan 210 Singer, Jeffrey Lynn 349 Singer, Jill Alyson 348 Singleton, Kimberly Ann 211 Sinks, William Arthur 211 Siro, Mindy Beth 211 Siron, Sherri Lynn 211, 346 Siwak, Jeffrey Irl 352 Siwak, Todd Bradley 352 Sjeklocha, Wendi Lexann 211 Skahn, Eric Carl 211 Skouby, Jacob Richard 211 Slater, Joseph Victor 211 Slaughter, Betsy Lee 211 Slead, Roger Warren 211,449 Slenker, Jr., Leo W. 211 Sloan, Jan 211 Sloop, Mark Edward 211 Slusher, Paula Lynne 211 Smart, Bruce L. 211 Smart, Vincent Keith 422 Smith, Michelle 211 Smith, Cassandra Dawn 211 Smith, Charles Bradley 211 Smith, Deborah 211 Smith, Jack Edward 211 Smith, Jay 148 Smith, Kyle Eugene 211 Smith, Laura Kathleen 211 Smith, Mark 211 Smith, Mark 211 Smith, Patricia 211 Smith, Raechell Marie 451 Smith, Steven Lee 211 Smith, Victorija Loraine 211 Smozk, Robert 211 Snell, Marsha Lynn 211 Snelling, Sara Ellen 211 Snodsmith, Cheryl Ann 211 Snow, J. Craig 211 Snyder, Susie Renee 211 Soetaert, Donald L. 211 Sogas, Jim 212 Solomon, Geoffrey Mark 212 Sowers, Carol Beth 346 Spalding, Stephen Guy 212 Spavale, Sherri Lynn 212 Spence, Jeannette 212 Sperry, James Brent 212' Spinar, Karen Kristen 212 Sprake, Darla Elizabeth 212 St. Clair, John Wesley 212 Stalder, William Jay 212 Stapert, Scott Alan 212 Stark, Alan 212 Starkey, Jon Frederick 212 Stead, Roger 448 Stedem, Deanne R. 212 Steele, Donna Lynn 212 Steele, Janene Ann 212 Steele, Linda Susan 212 Steffen, Barbara Jean 212 Steffen, Christy Annette 451 Steffen, Constance Elaine 451 Steffen, Robin Lynn 212 Steffl, Leanne 212 Stehnach, Richard 212 Steifert, Ann Elizabeth 451 Stemme, Warren Allen 212 Stephens, Mark Brian 212 Stephenson, Connie Angela 212 Stephenson, Gloria 212 Sternberger, Lee Glover 152 Sternberger, Sara Ellis 212 Steuterman, Mary 212 Stevens, Diana Joy 212 Stevens, Mark Daniel 212 Stevens, Stacey Elizabeth 212 Stevens, Tracy Leigh 212 Stevenson, Gary Donald 212 Stevenson, Lynne Anne 410 Stevinson, Karen Sue 212 Stewart, Angela Ruth 212 Stewart, Gloria 212 Stewart, Shelle Jane 213 Stewart, Stacy Ann 213 Stock, Thomas Alan 213 Stohr, Jane Catherine 213 Stole, Brita Marie 213 Stolzer, Mark Joseph 213 Stout, Rebecca Jean 213 Strack, Tammy Lynne 213 Strader, Marilyn Jean 213 Strange, Judith Elaine 213 Strauss, Karen Kay 213 Streckfuss, Kathleen Marie 213 Strickfaden, Pamela Elaine 410 Strickland, Robert Frank 213 Striker, Kenneth Lloyd 213 Stringer, Diana Marie 213 Stringham, Lynn Marie 213 Strode, Andrew Howell 213 Strode, Linda Maxwell 213 Strother, III, Thomas Marshall 213 Struemph, Carol 213 Struemph, Francis Lawrence 213 Strysik, Beth 213 Stuerman, Luke Michael 213 Stumph, Eric 213 Sudfeld, Carol Fay 213 Sulaiman, Ahmad Sariffudin 213 Sulaiman, Marizan Bin 213 Suleiman, Ezekiel Otori 213 Sullentrup, Lawrence Anthony 214 Sullivan, Mark 214 Sullivan, Mark 214 Surinsky, Wendy 214 Suwanakiri, Kiriboon 451 Swauko, Bernadette 214 Sweemer, Diana Jeanne 214 Sweeney, Amy Denise 214 Syed Hussain, Sharifah Sofianny 214 Symes, Ronald Keith 214 Thriller Taamrat, Estefanos 214 Tammany, Kathy 214 Tanner, Karen Marie 214 Tapia, Mark A. 214 Tappmeyer, Jana Margaret 214 Tarantino, Celeste Ann 214 Tarwater, Thomas Patrick 214 Taufiq, Ahmad 214 Tawa, Renee Yoshiko 214 Taylor, Mark 214 Taylor, Robert 214 Taylor, Scott 214 Teller, Barbara 214 Templemeyer, Marcia Denise 214 Tengku Mohammad, Tengku 214 Tenhouse, Lynn Renee 214 Teoh, Robert Sin-Hoe 214 Thaden, Kathryn 214 Thein, Lori Ann 214 Thiel, Lisa Marie 346 Thigpen, Janice Marie 214 Thomas, Curtis Darnel 215 Thomas, Julie 215 Thomas, Julie 215 Thomas, Marsha Elaine 215 Thomas, Millicent A. 215 Thompson, Dennis Wayne 215 Thompson, Joseph Edward 215 Thompson, Kathleen Rae 346 Thompson, Lindsay Paige 348 Thompson, Lonnie Joseph 215 Thomser, David 215 Thurman, Diana Lea 215 Tietje, Kay 215 Tihen, Scott Michael 215 Tillman, Wayne Mitchel 215 Tinsley, Whitney Ann Skaggs 215 Tisius, Susan Marie 215 Tlapek, Christopher Robert 215 Tockett, Lorri 348 Token, Eric Timothy 379 Tokosi, Taofik Abayomi Okawlawon 215 Tolson, Renetta Ann 215 Tomlin, Rebecca 215 Torbert, Bobbette Yolanda 215 Totty, Susan Yvonne 215 Tovar, Maria M. 215 Toy, Robert Morris 448 Tran, Chanh, 215 Trentham, Orin Paul 215, 422 Trickey, Tammy Lynn 215 Triplett, Danita Vanessa 215 Troske, Carla Marie 215 Trousdale, Ann Lousie 215 Troutner, Catherine Jane 215 Tucker, Kelley Dene 215 Tumminia, Margaret Mary 215, 346 Turin, Teresa Christine 215 Turner, Charles 215 Tyndall, Elizabeth Rachel 215 USS New Jersey Ullrich, Marueen Julia 215 Underwood, Dana Rae 216 Underwood, Mark F. 216 Underwood, Randy Leroy 216 Unnerstall, Timothy Robert 216 Unruh, Cathy Lynn 147 Uorden, Yvette 216 Usrey III, Thomas Brooks 216 V ichyssoise Valle, John Chester 216 Van Ry, Victoria Elaine 149 Vance, Mark Rogers 216 Vandergriff, Patricia Helen 216 Vanover, Curtis 216 Varble, Dianne Lynn 4 216 Vargas, Elizabeth Anne 216 Vasterling, Carolyn Gail 216 Vaughn, Karen 216 Vawter, Anne Marie 216 Ventour, Lisa 216 Vestal, Eric C. 216 Viebrock, Lesa Jean 216 Villarreal, Veronica Rosabel 216 Vitale, Anthony M. 216 X Viti, Susie Dianne 216, 151 Voegel, Valorie Lynn 216 Vonder Haar, Alan Larry 216 Vorce, Debra 216 ;ey Vorce, Michael Eugene 216 Vortmeier, Zoeann Linda 216 2Q2Zhenys the beef? Wachter, Bruce Emil 216 Wagema, Stephen 216 Wagenknecht, Jill Helene 216 Wagner, Adam Drew 353 Wagner, Mary 216 Waite, Sandra Elizabeth 216 Waldman, Jeffrey Randall 352 Walitzer, Kimberly Sue 216 Walker, Debra Ann 259 Walker, Janice 216 Walker, Susan 216 Walker, Victoria Lynn 216 Wall, David C. 217 Wallace, Elizabeth Kent 217 Wallace Steven 217 Wallenmeyer, Allen Frank 344 Waller, Kemberly Sue 217 Walsh, Mark Thaddeus 379 Walther, Lexie Leigh 217 Walther, Todd Richard 217 Walukonis, Susan Janine 142 Ward, David Malcolm 217 Warner, Steven Van 217 Wasinger, Lisa Marie 217 Wasserman, Lori Ann 217 Watanabe, Mayumi 217 Waterhouse, James Nixon 217 Waters, Elizabeth Pearl 217 Watkins, Glenn Errol 217 Watkins, Jackie Ray 379 Watson, Robert 217 Watts, Scott Randall 217 Weatherly, Jeff Dean 217 Weaver, Melody 217 Weaver, Sara Lee 217 Webb, Lawrence Raymond 217 Weber, Kristin Lynn 410 Weber, Laura 217 Webster, Martha Jean 217 Wedekind, Timothy Dan 217 Weeks, Edythe E. 217 Wegner, Sarah Ruth 217 Wehling, Cynthia Ann 217 Wehrman, Gregory Kent 218 Weidenbenner, Mary 218 Weidner, Gerald Dale 218 Weimer, Linda Kay 218 Weimer, Matthew James 218 Weiner, Lori Beth 218 Weinsting, Mitchell Collins 218, 344 Weinzirl, William Chris 218 Weiss, Charles Anthony 379 Welch, Gary Lee 218 Weldon, Steven Douglas 423 Welker, Stephen Paul 218 Wells, Angela Gaye 150 Wells, Barbara 218 Wells, Harold H. 111 Werner, Heidi 218 Wesley, Susan Marie 218 West, Eileen Marie 218 Westmoreland, Steven Odis 218 Westrich, Rebecca Lynne 218 Whabrey, Frankie Ann 348 4 Wheeler, Diamond Wade 218 Whelan, Thomas 218 Whetstone, Brian Dennis 379 Whisenhunt, John Walter 218 Whitacre, Amy 218 Whitaker, John Robert 379 White, Keaven Gerard 218 Whitlow, Gary Lee 218 Whitmer, Lynn 218 Whitmer, Mary Elizabeth 218 Wibbenmeyer, Curtis Paul 379 Wiegant, Kelly Ann 346 Wiesman, Mark Bryon 352 Wilcox, Marjorie Ruth 218 Wilde, Joanne Marie 218 Wilding, Nancy Jane 218 Wilding, Vicki Lynn 218 Wilfing, Frank Joseph 218 Wilhoit, Wendy Ann 219 Wilke, Carol Elaine 219 Wilkerson, Carroll Wayne 219 Wilkinson, Joseph Thomas 219 Willhite, Kelly Lynn 219 Williams, Elizabeth 410 Williams, Ellie 219 Williams, Kathryn Denise 219 Williams, Kurt Lee 448, 449 Williams, La Donna Dorcelle 219 Williams, Linda 219 Williams, Lonny Ray 219 Williams, Patricia Sue 219 Williams, Rachelle Ann 219 Williams, Stephanie Sue 219 Williams, Sue Ellen 219 Williams, Tammy Kay 219 Willis, Rick 219 Willmering, Jerome John 219 Willson, Denise Marie 219 Wilson, Amy Lee 219 Wilson, Bradley Brent 422 Wilson, Christie Ann 219 Wilson, Christopher John 219 Wilson, Hal Brainerd 145 Wilson, Jay Allen 234 Wilson, Jeffrey S. 219 Wilson, Julie Annetta 219 Wilson, Kevin 219 Wilson, Pamela Joy 219 Windsor, Fran C. 219 Winebrenner, William Thomas 219 Wipfler III, E. John 219 Wisch, Donna Jean 346 Wisch, Kevin L. 219 Wise, Kathy Jean 219 Witte, Lorie Lynn 219 Wittenberg, David Carl 219 Witthaus, Paulette Sue 219 Wivell, Georgi 219 Wolff, Helen Nancy 219 Wong, Frans Setiadi 220 Wong, Tommy Hartadi 220 Wood, Donna Marie 220 Wood, Susan 220 Worley, Steven 220 Wright, Patricia Louise 220 Wright, Rick Wayne 220 Wright, Thomas 220 Wyatt, Richard Kevin 220 Wyatt, Sherry 220 Wyche, Cynthia Diane 220 Wyss, Mary Ann 220 YY2nxje Yager, Leeanna Irene 220 Yeager, Katherine Margaret 220 Yi, Hae Kyong 20 Yi, Tae II 220 Young, David 220 Young, Yvonne Marie 220 Younger, Sarah Davis 348 Yunus, Muhamed Yashkor 221 Yunusa, Najume Funtua 221 Yusoff, Salahuddin 221 ZZZIHU Zahn, Joel Matthew 221 Zahner, Patty Rita 221 Zaltsman, Philip James 422 Zehnle, Thomas Edward 221 Zimmerschied, Carla Susanne 221 Zoellner, Laura Jane 221 Zubeck, Barbara Lynn 221 Zumsteg, Jeffrey Neale 221 A.C. Dickson , , -,,...,.,Mw.y-v w . On the scaffold, left to right: Karen I'Bribe 'em with cookies" Strauss, Michelle "Scheeming Bitch" Campbell, Joy "G a T" Dode, IIMiz." Marcy OIKoon, Debbie IIFood Fight Guerilla" Pierson. With feet firmly planted, from left to right: Alicia "Not this job again, please!" Shanklond, A.C. "Formerly disgusted, presently amused" Dickson, Edie IIShitboord Heiress" England, Kurt "Doing Dallas" Iverson, Tim "Hightailin"' Mueller and Mark "I want to be close to my copy" Zwonitzer. Not pictured: Pete "I may be easy, but I'm oll-night" Newcomb, Julie nee Agnew, Larry "Meet Me in St. Louis" Baden, Cindy "Back in the USA." Foor, Jana "I never get messages" Husted. . .-.-' ,;..,:..,,..,,.V I.;..-..,nbnv. ,. m... 496 Please, do not tiKeep Out? Rather, the sign should read, tiTurn back you are going the wrong way!" For this is the end of the book, a page full of hindsight and editorial proclamations which are rather useless in the end. But, please allow me the indul- gence to tell you a bit about the book you have just seen. The 1984 Savitar is a conscious attempt to reach the thousands of students who each experience Miz- zou in a different way. Through the photographs and stories by some of the most talented students among us, the staff has patterned a book that includes more than it excludes. Nowhere in these 496 pages were we able to accomplish this as in the opening section where Jim Hirschls essay truly reflects the specific and personal aspects of the college experience while remaining open to interpretation by the reader. I could have sworn when I first read it that he was telling my story. How could he know what I could never put into words? I believe everyone will be able to take his words personally. Therein lies the value of this piece of art woven with words. Thank you, Jim. Following the essay, the opening series of photographs are intended as points of departure, photographic metaphors for the days spent in Columbia. And what good would hindsight WAL'NWOHTM I'l'lILI-HIINC. COMPANY , MAIK FHNr: Mlswxl'NI Maw be without a few words of gratitude ' to those who shared their various talents and time with me, all in pur- suit of a yearbook that excells. Mark Harrison contributed through his photographs an artistry and polish to this book for which I am grateful. Michelle Campbell deserves a special mention for just being herself, which is in itself an asset to the staff. For I going above and beyond the call of anotheris duty, Mark Zwonitzer a receives my sincerest gratitude. And most of all, my gratitude a goes to the photo editor, A.C. i Dickson, who was a never-ending j source of support, dedication, talent, I and who never failed to lend an idea, an ear or a shoulder. yaw ygw .W x: L 3. Dickson ratitude various l in pur- ls. Mark ugh his polish to grateful. a special 1f, which taff. For 3 call of wonitzer ude. gratitude or, AC. ar-ending n, talent, 1 an idea, ' dw' Jim ' w m L..- .c'...u-..-. nhrpli.m- L p, 3..-; .v....n.,mu. . um . . - .. .7...-...... -....a....k,-........v..., V ....... .. . mehw ," ' - ' V I ' . , 5 . -, M , ' ' , 4.2.,.v,m.x. . i U aw -- w..uu-.u..w-.w.g.m--.n;.-

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

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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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