University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1985

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1985 volume:

V .. . n- auo-owvaIV-AM . , ... ... ...... .-- "wt. mu. MHAW..-W ., AM. "mm ..nmmm-MM' h... - . w W AVITAR Savitar 1985. The yearbook of the University of Missouri-Columbia. Copyright K. Michelle Campbell and the Curators of the University of Mis- souri. All rights reserved. Title Page 1 w - uHLHtVuL- h WW1? swarm Lvsagesng AVITAR Editor K. Michelle Campbell Associate Editor Jay M. Dade Managing Editor Edie England Photo Editor L. G. Patterson Sports Editor Diane Frost Groups Editor Cindy Foor Business Manager Alicia Shankland Editorial Assistants Beth Elliott Barb Fessler Kim Mason Advisor Bill Seymour Accountant Mary Biddle Photographers Gary Allen Trent Bushner Michele Cardon Ross DePugh Tracy Ehrhardt Marilyn Hogarty Dan Howell Mike Jenkins Jim Johnson Anita Kelso Dave Klutho Cathy Lander Loup Langton Dave Marner Michelle Miriani Don McCoy Jeff Roberson Brian Smith Mike Sprague Scott Takushi John Trotter Stuart Wagner Chris Wilkins Special Thanks To . . . Frank Myers Sherry Breneman The Delmar Company Joel Siegel Stan Young Varden Studios Michele Kenner Impact Press Group The IBIS Yearbook Gene Kelly Fred Parry-BMOY The Man The Columbia Daily Tribune Mark Zwonitzer Wally and the boys 50 Minute Photo Wagner Photo Dale Trask Eastern Airlines- the official airline of the 1985 Savitar staff. Mom and Dad 2 Table of Contents 30 00. a ne :er 3 boys oto ? nes- irline yavitar :1 Mim-Magazi'ne Features 5 Pictures of the Year 82 WSW: Concerts 98 Speakers 110 74f mefop Kings and Queens 120 Administration 134 Seniors 154 Profiles Dorms 446 Organizations 456 gallery 486 Colophon Savitar 1985 is the ninety-first volume of the yearbook of the University of Missouri- Columbia. The 528-page book was printed by the Delmar Company, Charlotte, North Carolina. A press run of 4,500 copies with a trim size of 9 by 12 inches was printed on 80-pound Westvaco Sterling Gloss Enamel. Black and white and color photography was reproduced using offset lithography with a 150-1ine elliptical dot screen. Senior portraits were taken by Varden Studios, Rochester, New York. Body Copy was set in 10X11 pt. Palantino. Captions were set in 819 pt. Palantino. Photo credits are 6 pt. Palantino. Additional specifications are available on request. Editorial office: A039 Brady Com- mons, UMC, Columbia, MO 65211. Tele- phone: 13141 882-6108. he University of Mis- souri. Just your aver- age Midwestern college stuck out in Podunk on the Prairie. Some might call it that; the rest of us call it Mizzou. A place to hang our hats for our temporary tor for others, not so temporaryy Visit. A brief reprieve that junk yard known as adult life. For most, Mizzou begins at some dusty 1-70 exit ramp and that first teeth-Clench- ing glance at the twin smokestacks pok- ing above trees, a "2000 great places to sleep" sign and the 97-story Marconi building. For others, there never seemed a time When Mizzou football Saturdays weren't ritual. But the real Mizzou feeling never be- gins until that first of many Tiger jerseys is bought and the leftover change thrown in for some late-night Domino's action. Mizzou isn't the largest college, not by a long shot, and maybe it wasn't born out of some Pilgrim's dreams, but it beats the heck out of Kansas - any day, on any terms. Who says we're stick-in-the-muds? Who says all our clothes are cut from the same alligator? Certainly not junior Raetta Holdman. Tracy Ehrhardt 4 Introduction Infroduvtinn 5 YEMM'MMH relaxec' like su' , In re 1,, ' - . the mi anywh 0f urbe ; Election Rep. Hal tion from - cleared i Hell hatJ lunch, b1 area wm dom duI ,. , Hmmmqmdhnm iving in Columbia, suburb to the world, isn't quite like living anywhere else. To those from distant corners of Mountain View, Mo., N ixa, Mo., 0r " f Taiwan, the country, Co- D lumbia is an exciting place to live, almost like the big City. To others, Columbia presents a more relaxed alternative to the pseudo-Valley- like suburbs of Kansas City and St. Louis. In reality, Columbia is both. Smack in the middle of the state, three hours to anywhere, it offers 60,000 people a breath of urban life in a rural setting. Election '84 got pretty intense for incumbent Rep. Harold Volkmer who faced stiff competi- tion from Carrie Francke. But when the smoke cleared in November, Volkmer kept his seat. Hell hath no fury like a Tiger who's missed his lunch, but Lowry Mall furnished a Free Speech area where anybody could spout words of wis- dom during the lunch hour. Photos by Stuart Wagner Introduction 7 L. G. Patterson freshman's first football game at Faurot Field is like a first trip to St. Paul's Cathedral in Rome. One just can't describe the excitement. Of course it doesn't quite equal the excitement of going to the dentist, but close, very close. There seems to be something special about dressing up in all the yellow and black humanly possible, plopping down a few of Daddy's bucks for liquid entertain- ment twhich is not allowed, you under- standa and cramming into faded gold metal bleachers on a hot afternoon. But that student's junior year, that something special tarnishes in the face of yet another paper on the deep, existential- ism of a rock. Ain't college great? Marching Mizzou plays real loud, doo-dah, doo-dah. Really, what's more important, catch- ing the Smurfs on TV or having your eardrums pierced by "Every True Son?" Jeff Roberson 8 Introduction but this Homecoming paint job looks marvelous. Won- der if Daddy knows they did this? I It's not quite a quality Ming finish my way? Homecoming was just one big cheer for the szzou cheerleaders You Just can't have Homecoming without school spirit. Goin n, 0 S r e Mu, a P. G L atterson xmimm Low n .0 h E u d 0 r .r. .h I. O 11 et's just say Mizzou wasn't on the concert hit parade in 1985. - Come to think of it, we seemed to I i' miss the boat last year, too. " We didn't always need 12,000 0: . screaming fans to have a ' good time: It was hard to get 12,000 of us excited at the same time, about the same thing. Sometimes, just fill- ing the Blue Note seemed enough or jam- ming to jazz in the Mall. No thanks to you MSA. L G. Patterson Scott Takushi Lunchtime jazz on Lowry Mall added to the Springtime heat as Al Anderson plays bass for the group Nexus. Since concert sounds struck a rather empty note at the Hearnes Center this year, the Blue Note was the hot spot to slam to groups like the Elvis Brothers. How does a 21-year-old prepare to play a 12- year-old orphan? Gwen Langdon just grabbed the nearest scruffy dog and went on. Introduction 11 e don't want to say Colum- bia's weather is a little off. But c'mon, black snow? Or- ange clouds? Rain every other day? Dressing for class is like playing "Let's Make A Deal." You can suntan in the morning and g0 bobsledding in the afternoon. Anyway you look at it, Mizzou is not a Spring Break hot spot. We've got the bars, but we lost the beach. .gngmwwmgwwmu, i3! askMgtmgQ-mthumttm .3? 42:? Michele Cardon Heat. Winter. Missouri. They just don't mix. In reality, Missouri winters aren't the hottest thlng going. Neither was the movie. Michele Cardon 12 Introduction UH.nlvlrlulirllftglmtl'jgxgdv " Introduction 13 use we d. Just daire freezer. Wel- keep back. Just beca ,M 3.413.?! , gilsg L. G Patterson p after sunburning out at the Pits go to college doesn t mean we can rea and wake up inside a Frigi look at our term papers. come to Missouri. Like the sign said 9 b S o t 0 8 w Y ac , aKEEP BAG. uosxaued '3 '1 14 Introduction The big question to ask any alumnus after a day full of pre-game parties, halftime parties and post-game parties is "Who did Mizzou play, and what was the score?" Now when alumni tell us to catch that 01' Miz- zou spirit, just what do they mean and can you drink it with anything? K9112; qoa magine your grandfather. Imagine your grandfather at a football game. N ow imagine your grandfa- ther getting tanked before going to the football game and you got your- self a Mizzou alum. Actually, they're not all like that, most can't get tickets to the football games. For the most part they're a fine group of humans, as humans go. Wanna job e see the Mizzou Mafia, they'll make you an offer you can't refuse, unless it's under $20,000. We do have our standards, of course. Ir H gr E Doth ask a Mizzou football fan what the pre- game spread is, they are likely to shove a sand- wich under your nose. L. G. Patterson Introduction 15 16 Introduction t was the little things that excited Mizzou this year. Babs finally got her Lowry Mall, or Laegoland to the rest of the Free World. A 8: S TAs got to breathe easier when the bulldozers ripped the his- tory out of Kuhlman Court in order to give the library a facelift. The Quad got some grass - no smok- ing please. WE got a new president, and his wife got a job. She works for him; his name is C. Peter. ited Mall, or ee L. G. Patterson :x 2 'n? LE 4: 8 It's amazing what Mizzou basketball fans do when they see their name flash across the hanging scoreboard. Happy Birthday. You've heard of the "Tale of Two Cities?" Well, here's the tail of three Golden Girls. And ZZ- Top could find lots of body parts to sing about. This has to be a case for the Truth-In-Advertis- ing law. Things like this just don't happen that often at MU or at least not in public. Loup Langton Introduction 17 f course Columbia doesn't have a monopoly on excitement. Sometimes those donuts at the old Super Food Barn bakery just don't cut it. So you pile your dorm floor into your best friend's Toyota and he heads to Jeffer- son City - Donut Capital of the Midwest. And who would think of eating Wiscon- sin cheese - unless you're in Wisconsin. Brazier burgers take a back seat when a White Castle is calling your name all the way from St. Louis. You might say that sometimes after a long week of tests, papers and all-nighters the best thing about Columbia was the "Come Back Soon" sign. Because nobody at MU gets up early for morn- ing classes, bike rides to campus quickly turn into the Little Indy 500. 18 Introduction Trent Bushner 2V ;;, Introduction 19 Some people found something to cheer about at Tiger football games. Delta Sigma Phi and Chi Omega hosted this year's Banner Day. Blowing a clarinet can be a moving experience, meditation sometimes comes in handy. hat and uniform not required. Yuppie selfishness hasn't afflicted everyone on campus, Tim Gleason, 1985 Greekweek King, clowns around with a friend at this year's Spe- cial Olympics. here must be some unwritten t code among Mizzou organizations that says, "thou shalt i not have an activity Without a t- shirt.'" Or is it, "thou shalt not have a t- shirt without an activity." One just never knows around here. Fundraisers and philanthropies not only raised money for a host of charities but also kept Clothes on the backs of most Mizzou students during What seemed like a year-long telethon. Impacthhris Wilkins Anita Kelso ., mmmtwgmm , :ten u shalt 1 t- ve a t- t never not narities . of at L G. Patterson Introduction 21 very now and then, the University surprised us. You'd be walking along and suddenly bump into an art student sitting in the grass draw- ing. That's right, drawing. You'd think there would be more to life than another picture, like a new red Polo. But thats the thing about Mizzou, you never know when you'd chance across a hative dancer or a new art show at the museum. Expression has a way of creeping up on you like that. Scott Takushi Mike Jenkins 22 Introduction .1 .,.m..m.m- .t. .. Art students were'nt inhibited by classroom walls; often the streets of Columbia provided the perfect studio, as Mike Novak, sophomore, and Amy Abert, freshman, found out. International Week offered Mizzou students a glimpse of life beyond their backyards with such attractions as Preeti Shrihande, a native Indian dancer. Afternoon excursions werenht limited to just walks through Rockbridge Park; the Univer- sityhs art museum brought a bit of culture to Mid-MissouriA Introduction 23 hen you get right down to it, we were a pretty diversified bunch of folks. Either we were cutting into a lion's flank or we were doing the Broadway thing Ain't Misbehavin'. We weren't limited to worrying about our suntans, sometimes we even rallied against apartheid. Other times we even went to class, except when we had more important things to do, like study the migratory habits of young adults to the southern reaches of the nation. We did it all, and told everyone about it, too. 24 Introduction a twp .umwm-una.u.huhuwmfmm h " ' " M" , ,,, ,,,,,-. UWWMW- , waWtMMWy W h h h LE . u: 5 i P u a O u 03 Tracy Ehrhardt The Med Center wasn't the only place for Trap- per Iohn-like surgery scenes. Samson the Mountain Lion went under the Vet School knife for a leg Operation. Sometimes the Great White Way detoured to Mid-Missouri offering road shows like Mac- Beth. Jacqueline Chauvin, 1983 Stephens grad- uate, returned to Columbia as Hecate. Introdudion 25 hat a Choice. A gopher and a frumpy housewife or a Teflon ac- tor and his rah-rah cheerleader. Sounds kinda like a Disney movie, right? Wrong, try Election '84. They say anyone can grow up to be President, and this year certainly proved , that. Not that Americans minded; they t voted Ronald Reagan and Queen Nancy ; back to the White House. Guess style is important after all. Tracy Ehrhardt America - a nation where any girl can dream to grow up to be Vice President, and if she loses then she can pitch Pepsi. Democratic candidates Walter Mondale and Geraldine Ferraro said they aimed their plat- form at the Younger generation, but shouldn't their fans be able to sit up? 26 Introduction , 'mumu-N. - Introduction 27 ooking back, 1985 wasn't a bad year, as years go. The football Tigers didn't go to the Orange Bowl, but how attractive is Miami in Winter anyway? We got a new President, and apartheid protesters found a new forum for their cause in his inauguration. We even got new grass on the Quad, Who could ask for more? Don't answer that, we'll just let 1985 speak for itself. L. G. Patterson FOR SALE: One practically new tbut not im- provedt brick-and-concrete mall. Good condi- tion, seldom used. Artwork extra. Cheap. , WT5.W;.g.,..,u;mzw-w , 28 Introduction m, thn: Sights of love. What M117 m romance has not budded luring a view ofa Mid ML ou- ri sunset behind the power plant? k m-r bulliancu lake rusted steel, weld t0- geihcr several geometrical shapes and what do you get? Mizwu UfflCllev call it arm ork, stu- der C. are rumindcd n! South Sea fertilitv 5y bUlh L C. Pane Inimim tmz 3 Q n .0 .m .w D 0 3 . ,, ...-. "mun. ; .w wnouuv'si. .1. . "M. v; Y5 M1. fit"; n QV I C pthe mb bCa1 DVVi suspect . Syg UfT AUCHLH of Tnbmr' s suit C A Rome rm mm v.?mm; Ce rtopgi'wa :3 P mum: 13.x arut earim mm C, N farm a 2km: aid m a; 5 9n tkwmgkghargs. and 3 Charm. Hula! 11mg: mm mm: 3 mm 3 dz C tinnC 333$ Edwmxi Brim mgin .4 grew ump'iy am; mm mm ixdm' Ha haw 10m: rimnken Jinvim: cmrgex, Aham 30 3,qu w Jun;- 36,1162, meN State Ehgrmay Putm! Tamper TC. 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"17m date 9va h a cai deschpu were Anteismd A Convenianun su V affxnr mm? snap kw; I am, mun udge t 10:! i ed anarran: ants: charm mm mg we term: of ms him Rut. m6 amid a were Mae in flat: him 5:5 '50 wi' i' MAX mp Moss:- E C 1:3mG CNN ,1 ! IWI'VKJQ I Some congr deceived by W AKHINIJ'OC AP ,. mmzuw; a dozen warm rs : Cnngrcrs who gang: Fallen wr smith?! nu, madam mm mm Imman rmmbxm cc mowmem were utxanre if e 1i S Wmmnmi olSum m1 52x26. d w grow tar! rotist. ant: xmmmon organization. Mmrdmg Sc; maarvwws vmh hm. am am! men tzmifsC C mums 0f 23 House numbers 13m m a fvru-Vmge advertisev m NM hm Times cm JyMpuners uf the Pwph! Maw Ck annamm of man of Rmsmmre 117116- KI . C Division 31 .m- .- Olympic banners soar above the men's gymnastic rings competition at the Pauley Pavilion on the University of California at Los Angeles campus. The Olympics- American style They said it couldn't be done. The Olympic Games seemed mired in expectations of doom, spi- raling costs and disinterest among worldwide fans. But by the time Rafer Johnson touched off the Olympic flame in Los Angeles' Coli- seum site of the 1932 games, the fans were back, the athletes were ready and the Soviets stayed home. For 14 days, American and worldwide television Viewers watched "Hollywood meets Ancient Greece." The spectacle of the opening and closing ceremonies splashed brilliant colors, thou- sands of home-town flags and young faces across the hot California days. Once again, the Olympics were fun and the past traumas of Munich, Montreal and Moscow were quickly forgotten as sports figures began looking to the 1988 Games at yet another neutral site - battle-scarred Seoul, Korea. Olympic swimmers arch their way back into the water as the gun sounds to begin the men's lOO-meter backstroke at the McDonald's P0101 at the University of Southern California cam- pus. 32 Olympics .. u mufh campus. The USA men's 4-by-200 meter freestyle team celebrates a world record and Olympic gold metal after touching the wall in 4 weeks. Marta Bobo, Spains rhythmic gymnastic com- petitor, competes in the Olympics first exhibi- tion of the sport. No medals were awarded in exhibition sports. ;g Photos by Brian SmithhThe Register Olympics 33 Zola Budd told Mary Decker to take a flying leap, so she did Okay, Budd might have helped her a little bit, but Zola finished the womens 3000- -me- ter race; Decker fell flat on her Olym- pic gold medal hopes Lose a medal, gain a husband. Who can ask for more Mary? 80 What happened at the 1600-me- ter mark? Budd and D . er were duk- ing it out in 1 4, 1 " ack when Budd's foot 1 7 111 down on two places for ing across the finish line looking for . All photos - UPI her tennis shoes. What a race. 34 Olympics So you thought winning four gold medals in track and field would start the endorsement offers pouring in, huh Carl? Well, so you won more gold than even Jesse Owens, you're arrogant, you have a bad haircut and nobody likes you. So there. All photos - UPI Olympics 35 N o. 1 position It's kinky. It's wild. It's what Ameri- can woman wants. No, not that you perverts. Surprisingly, American women would rather just cuddle With their men instead of performing the Act, according to America's grandmother, Ann Landers. In a recent poll, her readers favored a good snuggle, and she predicted it to be the fad of the decade. Mike Royko, of "the better half," said men would rather go bowling. 36 Newsbriefs Ethiopia became the conscience of the world in Q for mi: What do you call dinner jacket? An optimist. . i , After the Bri Corp. televised nourished, alm ' ' ans, the world of a problem; 1 country for ,2 " the inhabitu; try from fa j of jokes a ' you call . 3, ens?" A Stil V attack, worlll-C" . 7 millions of doll if a t the people. W , oods quelled 3 : ble, but every- at least having 1985' Suddenly, eyes Opened ,to the hun rem" 7 problems in that African country, and milli ,n of dollars in aid poured in to help. en youths approached iWinoney. So he shot 'em. lnted $5, j; " I shot him 't hygimhext time someone asks you for e bucks, shoot him in the back. That precedent was set by New York subway rider Bernhard Goetz, who became a heroi legend by taking law into his own hands in a New York subway. A group of younger black men approached Goetz and asked him to spare $5. Goetz refused. And when the youths walked away from 9 him, he took out a pistol and shot Ethem. One would-be moocher was 1:; paralyzed. E Some paranoid city dwellers hailed EGoetz for his gutsy, take-the-law-into- your-own-hands methods. Others as- sailed the act as that of a madman. A grand jury investigation first cleared him of any wrong doing, but public outcry got him reindicted. The tremors from this incident wre felt as far away as Columbia, where the Liquor, Guns and Ammo shop on Business Loop 70 advertised that it was Goetz's one-stop party shop. YOI anyn bastit and t two c 1985. A f sue T reali charg malic its rel her 5 on Is he 1e: attaci them Alt that T and t sever for m portii Both On genei 3 attack, Mllions of a people. s quelled rut every- ;t having $5, le ; you for Le back. by New rd Goetz, by taking New York ger black nd asked ised. And way from and shot 1cher was lers hailed u-law-into- Others as- iadman. A rst cleared but public cident wre bia, where 10 shop on sed that it I shop. Fat men wearing makeup body slam each other into a canvas mat. Screaming teeny boppers weened on Cyndi Lauper and Mr. T. scream from ringside. Liberace as the timekeeper. Muhammad Ali as the referee. Sounds like a Felinni flick, right? Wrong. Thanks to the imaginative mar- riage of pro wrestling and rock music, Hulk Hogan and Rowdy Roddy Piper are the new heroes of America's per- pubescent set. Grab an Oreo and head for the arena, or watch one of four wrestling talk shows in cable televi- sions top-lO programs. One such show takes Johnny Carson to the out- er limits. "Wrestling TNT" is a talk show with a twist. Kamala the Ugan- dan might whip up a flaming Cherries jubilee in a cooking segment one Would two grown men? Yes minute; the next minute, he might bite a coffee table in two. Wrestlemania has embraced MTV as its official network and Lauper as it spokesman. These guys know what they're doing. The sham-cum-sport needed a new blood to transfuse white-socks-red-neck yahoo fans. En- ter Lauper and her protoge, Wendy Richter, hair-puller extraodinaire. Next came Madison Square Garden and a closed circuis death match, Then a Sports Illustrated cover story Ah, a star is born. It ain't for no wimps, Mr. T says. "It's not a dream," the Hulkster claims. "It's the way we live." They be mean. They be ugly. They be over- weight. They be millionaires. Mr. T. and Hulk Hogan became instant cult heroes as wrestle- mania swept the nation. Wide World Photo Old soldiers never die, they sue You just can't trust what you read anymore, except this of course. Two bastions of the American press, Time and CBS came under legal fire from two distinctively different sources in 1985. A foreigner actually had the gall to sue Time in the American courts. Is- reali former general Ariel Sharon charged that the news magazine had maliciously defamed his character in its report which placed blame for ear- lier slaughters of Lebanese refugees on Isreali occupation troops, which he led. Time even said he knew the attacks would happen and allowed them anyway. Although the federal jury ruled that Time had not acted with malice and therefore threw the case out, it severely reprimanded the magazine for negligence and carelessness in re- porting and verifying information. Both sides won; both sides lost. On the video front, former U. 8. general William Westmoreland, late of the Five O'Clock Follies and Sai- gon, attacked CBS News for its docu- mentary, "The Uncounted Enemy: Vietnam Deception." The documen- tary alleged Westmoreland and his cronies at Saigon HQ deliberately a1- tered body counts to mislead the American people and President John- son in order to prolong and escalate the Vietnam War. 3 CBS executives themselves ques- tioned the show in an in-house inves tigation and took some punitive mea sures against the show's honchos. I the end though, the case never we to jury, in mid trial, he withdrewi'hisfw Charges claiming he was sat $1,3411 with the CBS actions and his: 1 shortage. CBS meanwhile a1 claimed victory, saying they re a - the shallowness of his case Lfbeforer withdrawing from the court's. , . g So everybody won, everybody lost: 'T i Butperhaps the realwmners were the ,7 lawyers, last seen at obscure BMW :77 1 auto lots , a N ewsbriefs 37 Headliners Beirut - your one-stop party shop ou 've got those summer- M u're tired and just want In it all? ourself on the next e eMideast and plan 7 Club Med Bei- 1 'hve to bop -, iay tropical 'u ican enjoy ,7 , ndhborder skirmishe ; : ,1 ' s. Club MedBE , " ,, "stin- social frivoli. 1., i promise to me - of your airpla military personnel 1 about having a bad' hosts will keep you oc On the ground in love the ocean view frorn In fact, you can't miss it - walls are such a bother, they' ve been conve- niently bombed out. Want to hike in the hills, the Club Med conveniently packs you a full days' supply of wine, cheese and grenades. Shopping sound fun? Look for latest Khaki and camouflage fashions in the stucco shops along the Bekka Valley. , Club Med Beirut. It's fun. It's frolic. M '1 So grab your M-16, hop in your ar- mored personnel carrier and visit the :3; folks who'll give you the best service they can, even if it kills you. 4... simfimmmwo- Wiiuivflmwwyswhje. V v 1h ost of the year, King Hussein of Jordan C . ed the pivot point in the ever-swinging 1 ideast struggles The rest of the family seems - -. ted in military hardware too DaVid Hume Kennerlleime x4. U He's the Birdman of Columbia Really, you'd thought he killed was granted parole after only seven somebody, or at least raped them. For months in the Big House and was his federal crime, Columbia science reinstated by the Columbia school teacher Jeff Peters was sent in Octo- board in May. ber to Leavenworth for 18 months In the mean time, he became the and fined $10, 000. focus of several media pieces includ- His crime - transporting a federal- ing a spot on N BC N ightly News and 1y protected bird ia merlin falconi articles in Time and The Washington ate lines without a license. Post. killed that same bird, in- Ironically, Leavenworth was the ngj - it back to Missouri home of another famous bird freak, pzriment, he would Robert Stroud, the Birdman of Alca- rm and a substan- traz. . Eventually Peters 38 N ewsbriefs bia 11y seven and was ia school mute the es includ- XIews and Ishington , was the iird freak, n of Alca- "Today, we grieve the loss of this patient's life,"said Dr. Leonard Bailey, a heart surgeon who transplanted a baby baboon's heart into Baby Fae's body For 21 days, the five-pound child struggled to survive with the heart of a baboon - more than two weeks longer than any previous recipient of an animal heart. Her life was marked by more than g its share of controversy. Doctors chal- E lenged the use of an animal heart when a human organ might have World Photos The short life of Baby Fae for what they saw as medical sensa- tionalism; and others questioned the circumstances under which Fae's par- ents consented to such a drastic pro- cedure. The Child, who was born with a fa- tal defect called hypoplastic left heart and received the heart of a seven- month-old female baboon on Oct. 26, was yawning and stretching four days after surgery Her parents are an impoverished couple who moved from Kansas to Barstow, Calif. in 1982. The operation occured at Loma Linda University Oblivious to the intense controversy focused been available" animal lovers protest- on her, Baby Fae rests after undergoing surgery ' to substitute a baboon's heart for her defective Home is where the fans are One team wanted to stay, but fi- nances drove them westward. One team wanted to leave, but last-minute heroics kept them home. The Kansas City Kings, beset by cash-flow woes and waning fan inter- est, pulled up stakes and headed to Sacramento, Calif, when more play- ers were on the bench than in the stands to see this National Basketball Team play. No one could explain the apathy. Perhaps the Kings' lack of tal- ent had something to do with that. So Missouri bid good-bye to the squad and former Tiger Larry Drew. St. Louis almost said good-bye to the football Cardinals because owner Bill Bidwill threatened to move the franchise. He kept crying "Wolf,"say- ing that Busch Stadium was too small and that he was given a raw deal by the stadium's owners, one Anheuser Busch, Inc. , Phoenix, Ariz., N ew'York and Balti- more were considered possible relo- cation sites, but the city's officials suc- cumbed to Bidwill's pressure and gave them the only thing he wanted in the first place: the promise of building a new football stadium. ed the sacrifice of a healthy monkey Medical Center. Executive privilege in Mid-Mo Who needs soap operas? Columbia politicians gave us all the excitement we needed. Mayor John Westlund resigned un- der criticism of his travel expendi- tures, seems His Honor liked to see the world but instead of joining the Navy, he moved to Columbia. Meanwhile, over a Boone Hospital Center, the chief officer Warren Ruth- Family ties erford also resigned in the winter amid allegations from the Daily Tri- bune questioning the hospital's fiscal policies. Really, if you can't play together. . . . Surrounded by reporters, John Westlund leaves the city-county building after resigning as mayor. Westlund's travel expenditures were questioned by the city. Liza Minnelli admitted herself to V T l the Betty Ford Center for treatment of alchohol and Valium addiction. Min- nelli, daughter of screen legend Judy Garland, bowed out of her Broadway show, "The Rink," and left Stockard Channing to finish the run. Well, you know what they say, like mother like daughter. i Newsbriefs 39 Headliners Tina and Bruce, the come-back rulers of rock The Comeback Kids. Well, so they're not kids anymore, but they still made sensational comebacks in 1985. Tina Turner, the leggy rocker who should never wear the pants in the family, once again ruled the airwaves With multitudes of awards and her "Private Dancer" album. She's hot. She's back. And she could probably be most of her fan's mother. Anyone wh : 'am the Washing- from Britain. American music and old-time American rockers haven't fallen off the stage yet. Not as long as The Boss and Temptuous Tina stride the stage. Getting a let up on the competition, Tina Turn- er rocketed to the top of the charts in 1985 on d Porter the strength of her come-back album, "Private Hollywood Book an J Dancer." ' Indian toast-on-a-stick What do you do when the leader of shoot an interview with the prime the world's most densely populated minister. country dies? Throw a barbeque, of Isn't that just like members of her 2 .1 -,, t . :1 olxipekvende-neli i, S; i sj ti h i P , , ????Sh tditsffirid 183" gt C. I Michle Cardoh m$ttemy Alf-Jn a9116 daysifw :1 h f a 40 Newsbriefs 'ell, so ut they tacks in :er who ; in the irwaves ind her ,e's hot. irobably lashing- 3 just by nust be hgsteen lar rock proved ug their nerica. imports LSiC and haven't ; long as 1a stride Tina Turn- .n 1985 on n, "Private A little bit divorced Separated. Not separated. Separat- ed. Not separated. Field day for the tabloid rag sheets. Marie Osmond, the wholesome pop queen of the devoutly Mormon Os- mond family and her husband Ste- phen Craig couldn't seem to make up their mind whether they wanted to be married or not. The couple's 2V2- year-old marriage was on again, off again throughout 1985. ide World Photo His Uptown Girl You can write good! And you can sing good! But she looks mah-velous! Billy Joel and Christie Brinkley tied the knot on a yacht in New York's harbor successfully avoiding the press. Joel's romance with the famous cover girl crushed the hearts of mil- lions of men when she was taken off the street, and out of circulation by his proposition. Brinkley, the Uptown Girl, waited for the longest time for the right man and she hopes he's keeping the faith. W Fun With Sally, Dickfandeanuel See Sally. See the pin. See Sally pull the pin. Throw the grenade Sally Throw, throw, throw. See Dick's shiny new machine gun. Ah, made in USA. See Dick gun down a Catholic nun. Bang, bang, bang. See Jane hop a plane and ask Presi- dent Reagan for aid to Nicaragua. See Castro cry. Boo hoo hoo hoo. An 89-page booklet entitled Psy- chological Operations in Guerrilla Warfare is a how-to book on the "tech- niques of persuasion" in Nicaragua. Some of these techniques include learning to read, helping the peasants harvest crops, improving hygiene and assasination of world leaders. For one generation, 1985 offered a chance again to save the world and wrap it up in red, white and blue. For the children of that generation, 1985 invoked images of pain, bewil- derment and belated thanks. All the major magazines covered it; special editions flooded newsstands everywhere. 1985 marked the four- tieth time World War Two veterans pulled their old fatigues out of moth- balls and tucked in their tummies to join others marching to once again relive those celebrations of peace in late spring and late summer 1945. They had saved the world, and by It was a year marked by several military anni- versaries; the tenth for the end of the Vietnam War and the fortieth for the ending to World mg H H H This CIA publigtionmwrmen in Spanish for Nzcaraguangomras in- cludes helpful hintsforfnyone, look- ing to oy-erthrouffforeign'i "dyern- ments. Sagiidgistasr' Specifiifaly Helpfgrhmtii'l 3-4 If" '1 uld be necessarW'EkO 'BHO'ot, a "Citi2w irwho is trying tqgleavev " guerrillas inflicted-j-tziibnr i ' L .. War Years: For some, the 10th anni- versary celebrations brought belated thanks from a nation just remember- ing the war-weary from 10 years and many personal firefights ago. For oth- ers, it was a bitter sweet reminder that Uncle Sam did not rule the world with his Colt .45. Most remembered their old days: Where they were when the news flashed across Times Square that Germany surrendered and Who that first girl was that they kissed; or where they were during Tet, and when LBJ said no to the Democrats. But most just remembered. N ewsbrie f5 41 When most people walk into McDonald's restaurants, they order a burger, fries and a chocolate shake. In July 1984, James Huberty strolled into a San Diego MIcky D's and or- dered everyone to lie down. Then he calmly sprayed hundreds of rounds into his helpless victims, killing 21 and injuring 15 others Uh, make that order to go, would you? 9-mm UZI semi automatic rifle slung over his shoulders. Not exactly din- ing- -out attire. people in 10 minutes. The gunfire was so heavy that police at first thought more than one gunman was inside. Not so. A SWAT team took him out with one shot. betty had eaten at a McDonald' 3 earli- Headliners This unemployed drifter killed 20 It was later established that Hu- By far the most stunning act of Vio- lence and the worst one- -day slaugh- ter in U. 8. history, occured just before the Olympics The Soviets had a field day with this one. Shortly before 4 p. m. on a Wednes- day in 96- d-egree heat, Huberty left his house casually ahnouncing to his wife, "I'm going to hunt humans." He drove to a McDonald' 5 and er in the day. Even his bumper sticker was testy: I'M NOT DEAF, I'M IG- NORING YOU. The McDonald's later was torn down to make way for a memorial park. In a development of a more sober- ing nature, one lucky deep- -fryer flipped the chain's 50 billionth burg- er in history. stepped in the door with a 9-mm Browing automatic pistol in his belt and a 12-gauge pump shotgun and a Residents of San Ysidro, Calif., attend a candle- light vigil outside the scene of the July, 1984, McDonald's Massacre. Wide World Pholto Slaughter under the Golden Arches 1f L451 - On the set of the TV show, "Cover-up," Jon Erik-Hexum played a little Russian Roulette with himself, and lost. You can look good, and you can act good, but dead is dead. My, my, telev151on On Saturday ' nights certainly was hazardo to'ae- ' tors' health. Stacy Keach 13f ike Hammer" was jailed in England, for possession of cocaine Seven! stunt pilots on "Airwolf" plummeted to their deaths in helicopter crashes And then, therejwas 1011 Erik. : i 81ml? of kids who only live hege Hexum of "Cover-up" Hexum, known more for his beef- . 3 cake than his talent, showec! that he was a deadhead from the neck up when it comes to firearms; Z , g During the filming of an episode of 63 "Cover- -"up, Hex11131 was mquired to g wait near a door, then fire a pistol g Between takes, he played a little R1184 53 sian Roulette with himSelf Hollywoo Wrong. Hexum held, the pistol to his head , and pulled the trigger. Awax plug 111; the gun '5 barrel diScharged sending a chunk of Hexum's skull into his brain. Brain ctead he Was. Pulled the plug, his parentsxdid. , Blanks don't hurt anyone, right? " z:37 42 Newsbriefs Smoldering ashes Who says Columbia isn't a college town? Local citizens, that's who. Local voters in June overwhelm- 2:11:11,eg 331111119 tthudent-sup oned Li'rblil that wouidiewer therpu g3 for manyuana pessessm ' 111' the city It seems they warm? abgut tolletia part-timeff puSh them around The 1S- sue still smolders though; certam stu- 1 dents promise to once again put zton the ballot next year ,. Pass the pump In the late 1950's an attempt to mar- ket toothpaste in aerosol cans was a bomb. This go around, toothpaste manufacturers hope their new pack- aging breakthrough will be far more successful. Minnetonks, the Minnesota firm that developed Softsoap, introduced the first pump toothpaste, a hard plastic container dispensing tooth- paste at a flick of the thumb. If nothing else, the new pump will end all family fights concerning who squeezed from the middle of the tube. frm the up: ioy sho age wil Sidl get do inti the vio bUt tain stu- :gtfitnn 1p t to mar- 1s was a ythpaste kw pack- Ear more Jta firm :roduced , a hard g tooth- 3. imp will .ing who the tube. Here she is, Miss Vanessa Williams thought the folio wing were requirements to become Miss America. - Looking good in a bathing suit e Being a model of American's young women She was right. But, somewhere along the line she misinterpreted things as looking good in absolutely nothing and mod- eling With young women. She was wrong. Penthouse Magazine published ten raunchy photos of the reigning Miss America in, well let's just say she was caught in some compromising posi- tions. The officials of the 63-year-old pag- eant were not amused and asked Sweet Cheeks to toss in the crown. And as she did, it was picked up by Suzette Charles, the first runner-up to Williams, who gracefully filled out the remaining seven weeks of the reign. The judges of the pageant got wise this year and chose Sharlene Wells, Miss Utah, as the new, improved Miss America. The daughter of a Mormon missionary, Wells does not smoke, drink, take drugs, believe in abortion, condone pre-marital sex or pose for nude photos, hopefully. Buckling up to set a trend For once Missouri was on the fore- front of a national trend. In February, the state became only the fifth to tell motorists to "buckle up." Although the measure didn't en- joy unanimoussupport, not by a long shot, it had beeri Onthe Assembly agenda for a number of years. Starting July 1986, Missourians will have two things to worry about while,,cruising down scenic 1'70, be- sides boredom. One, thebietter not get Caught speeding. And two, if they do get caught, they better be lashed into their seats. . Violators can only bejfined $10 if they are stopped for anather moving violation. r ' ' ' , And we were so looking forward to buckle traps. America - nude Miss America for a whole seven weeks, Suzette Charles stepped in when pageant officials stripped the crown from Vanessa Williams, who bared all for the men of Penthouse. Keep trying 'till you get off the hook Did he or didn't he? Once before, a jury had determined that Claus von Bulow had meant to kill his millionairess wife, Sunny, by forcing her to go into a coma by in- jecting her with insulin. But in June, a second jury in Rhode Island determined that it had never been proved she had ever been inject- ed with the insulin, and that the pros- ecution's evidence was purely cir- cumstantial and not enough. Well, what a lucky man Claus is. Now he gets to spend his wife's mon- ey anyway he wants, and those bad children of hers could go straight to . . . Jersey Wide World Photo N ewsbriefs 43 Los Angeles smog alerts and brown-outs seemed to pale in com- parison when news of the tragedy seeped across the news wires and television screens. Once again horror struck the sub- continent of India for the third time in 1985, only this time it had nothing to do with religious sects and fanatics. This time, it was a matter of looking at what seemed like acres of white sheets hastily thrown over rows and rows of lifeless bodies. Something wrong had happened in Bhopal. Something seriously wrong. Time had been clicking off on the chemical timebomb industrial giants had been tossing all over the globe for the last few decades. Some said trouble was long overdue. But when it finally went off, it didn't go off with a bang, it passed Countdown to chemical catastrophe through a faulty valve. Just past midnight, Dec. 4, a worker Wide World Photo While mourning his wife's death, a father feeds his child after the leak of poisonous gas at the Bhopal, India, Union Carbide plant, the worst such disaster in the Free World. at the Union Carbide pesticide plant noticed that pressure was building in a tank holding 45 tons of methyl iso- cyanide. By 1 a.m., the increasing We are the moneymakers trick's Cathedral to sing along with "W World" and support famine relief effo rica. ,, 44 Newsbriefs ' " mMM-ws-ihihuui-M... They said they did it for free. They said they did it for the children of Africa. They really had nothing to do on a cold winter's night. Nevertheless, back in late winter, almost 50 of the best American sing- ers got together to do their bit to raise money to feed the hungry in Africa. They came. They sang. They made a video. Big deal. England did it first. But it was a big deal; USA for Africa raised millions upon millions for the Afri- can cause through sales of their sin- gles, "We Are the World." Of course, among all that talent, led by Lionel Ritchie, there were some . rough spots; Bob Dylan tried to bring ck his 60's style, but he still sound- - ' eBugkwheat. i , gr- a tion was: What was pressure forced a portion of the dead- ly substance through a faulty valve. For almost an hour, a dense fog of impending death hung darkly over the City of over half a million. In that hour, hundreds died in their sleep as the mist settled on their homes, their bodies. By week's end, over 2,500 would die, over a thousand more would join them in the next two weeks. In all, 150,000 were treated at hospitals and clinics. The chemical hot potato finally went off. It went off in Union Car- bide's hands. Some thought at the time it was a nuclear bomb; others said it was the end, it was the white sheets that stuck in the world's mind. The white sheets and the inevitable Indian funeral pyres. They said they lit the night like day. Helter skelter on your face See Charlie Manson. See Charlie slash Sharon Tate and seven others. Slash Charlie, slash. See Charlie go to jail. See Charlie go to jail for life and not pass Go. See Ian Holmstrom. See Ian shave his head and beg for dollars at air- ports. See Jan blow away a nice man who said no. See Jan go to jail, too. See Jan and Charlie become good friends. See Ian chant. Chant Jan, chant. See Charlie get mad. Fume Charlie, fume, and pretend you're Christ. See Char- lie complain. Whine Charlie, whine. See Ian chant. Chant Ian, chant. See Charlie get mad. Fume Charlie, fume, and pretend you're Christ. See Char- lie complain. Whine Charlie, whine. See Ian get sick of Charlie whining. See Jan throw paint thinner on Char- ees , ee Ia 'ke the 7h and h for a '. tourn. - dead- valve. fog of y over 11 their their '3 end, 0 usand - xt two ated at finally m Car- at the others - white . mind. vitable ht like tr e Charlie others. tie go to life and n shave . at air- ice man too. See friends. ant. See e, fume, -e Char- whine. ant. See e, fume, -e Char- , whine. hining. on Char- t 'ke the h and h for a ourn. 0X. Here he comes, just a-walking down the street, his heart going pock- eta-pocketa-pocketa. Class him the miracle man. Call him the bionic man. Call him Bill Schroeder. Call him alive A11 didn't look so rosy for Bill back in the fall, chronic heart disease has hit Bill below the belt, forcing him off his job and nearly leading him to an early grave. But Dr. William DeVries THE heart man of the decade and his select team from Louiseville's Humana Hospital changed all that. On Nov. 25, Bill un- derwent a rigorous seven-hour sur- gery to become the second tafter Bar- ney Clarki and only living human supported by a mechanical heart. Out with the old, in with the new. Bill and his little friend, Iarvik 7, became instant media celebrities, some call it The Bill Schroeder Show. He had great co-stars including Presi- dent Reagan, Who got an earful when he called to congratulate Bill. It seems the government didn't want to give him his disability checks. The first check came soon thereafter. Like every experiment though, the The Bill Schroeder Show Making movie He reshaped world filmmaking in 1959 with "The 400 Blows." Some 24 years later, he won an Academy Award for best foreign film With "Day for N ight," a salute to movies and mo- Viemaking. For Truffaut loved movies and mo- viemaking. They were his life. This former film critic died of brain can- cer, leaving a legacy of classics in his path: "Jules and Jim," "Shoot the Pi- ano Player," "Small Change," and "The Last Metro," to name a few. But perhaps Truffaut was best known for his role as an alien sympa- thizer in "Close Encounters of the Third Kind." Watching a Truffaut film was always a close encounter of the most personal kind. Father of modern filmmaking, Francois Truf- faut was perhaps best known in America for his role in "Close Encounters of the Third King." ' 'i J t x , , i i i 1' H Wide World Photo good times quickly hit pitfalls. Bill suffered a series of strokes beginning mi. in December and endured a rough g3; spring and another stroke before the; f? 1 , summer. It became apparent he trad 3,1 t ed human heart disease for mechanT A cal heart disease. v, I In the end however, the Iarvik 7x I took its beating and came out ticking away. Even artificially supported life beats a casket with a View. William Schroeder leaves the Humana Hospi- tal Audubon to a specially-equipped apartment , nearby. s for God now Hollywood Book and Poster play in Russia "Everyone starts out equal and with a roll of the dice they become . millionaires." Sounds kind of like a middle- class. "Monopoly is really a Symbol of the whole American dream of i rags to riches,"said Richard Sterns, president of Parker Brothers. Monopoly, the board game born in the depths of the Great Depres- sion, turned 50 years old in 1985. Since its inception, the real-es- tate trading game has been sold in 39 countries, translated into 19 lan- guages. Braille editions have been sold as well as a set for underwater divers, and a set made entirely of chocolate. Monopoly was banned from the Soviet Union as being "too capital- istic." Yeah, they can't play this in Russia. Ql- 46 N ewsbriefs Headliners No one asked them to change it. In fact, nowtthat we think about it, we'd like them to change it back. There are so many things that were unexplained about the New Coke. vor of the best selling softdrink in the world? Aecording to Coke executives, this generation has a sweet tooth and Coke was'iatijusting ,to their tastesWQn the othe" and, Pepsigclaims 'the change tots, J FWeeter Coke is admitting that Pepsi 139the better tasting of: the two. I a , And where; has all tithe old qoke gone? Consumersi'were buying 1t by the cases and starting "Coke cellhrs," 1985 was the last good year. ' l Well, now that they both taste'thltlke sugary, carbonated water that's: een l I l'x' i ,, Hey guys, it Better check your insurance before going to your next soccer game. Fans watch the Brad- ford, England, stadium go down in flames, kill- ing 38 people within four minutes. It'stheyreal thing . . . NOT 'sjust a a de World Photo sitting on a shelf for five months, it's hard to tell the difference. The difference in the advertising is easy to spot, though. Coke has the fa- umiliarx Bill Cosby, the only one who Why did Coca-Cola change the flaf', likes theanew formula, while Pepsi has M a whiney valley girl whose only prob- lem while going through puberty is deciding whether or not to switch to Pepsi now. Although Coke claimed that con- sumers loved the new flavjor, Cosby is the onlyl one to admit ithhe'fCoke hot- line tl-SOO-GET-CQKEVI, set tip to gauge consumer responsegzwas busy offering free six-packs of thegvnewly unpopular beverage. i , x 11:9. All the people whoaHegedly loved the new Coke must HVQ inijthiopia, they'll;idrink anything , ,. i e In Europe and Chingggceerthas be- come dangerous tqyomhealth First, hooligans tossedlstitcke bombginto a stadium in BradfoxdizEnglandtm early May, and set off a fire that engulfed the wooden stands in four minutes. Some 38 people died in the blaze, many burned beyond recognition. If that weren't enough, a week later, in a European Federation Cup champion- ship game between Liverpool, England and, Junveratas, Italy, the Liverpool fans g mcited a riot, and 40 people died in an ensuing stampede. Couple those incidents with one half- way across the world in China. After a Hong Kong national team upset a Pe- king squad, Chinese fans flooded the streets, spat on foreigners, abused law enforcement officials and created gener- al havoc in that usually serene country. Thank goodness soccer never has caught on in the U. S. Nomi thougi was p ploitet In a fort Tigei Easte Gam nice had a a bas year: winI Man man; most and Sutcl Cind Bu Cubs in in ca se cli lil His last scene He was a womanizer, a drunk, a re- spected actor. Could be any number of actors, but in this case, it is Richard Burton, who died at age 58 of a brain hemorrage. .5, it's Burton, a Welshman, was nomi- nated for seven Academy Awards, in- .ng is eluding "Who's Afraid of Virginia 1e fa- Woolf?", "Becket," "The Spy Who who Came in from the Cold." si has But perhaps his greatest fame was prob- not on the screen or on stage, but in rty is Elizabeth Taylor's bedroom. Burton :Ch to was twice married to Taylor, who said ' ' 1 of the actor, "He was like Prince Hollywood Book and Poster . . . . . con- Nominated for seven Academy Awards ChaerAng' kISSIIlg the sleeping prin- Sby is thoughout his acting career, Richard Burton CESS. e hot- was perhaps best known for his tabloid-ex- Burton's last film was the British 1 gauge plmted personal life With tw1thoutl Liz Taylor "1984." 1 ?ering mum Where did they come from? 1 loved A -10P13, In a year when Ronald Reagan was Championship Series 2-0, the Windy i a foregone conclusion and the Detroit City players dropped three straight to Tigers lead the American League's the San Diego Padres. For good mea- Eastern Division from opening day to sure, they even squandered a 3-0 lead Game Five of the World Series, it's in the last game. Seems like old times. nice to know that the underdog still In college basketball, Patrick Ew- 1 1 1 had a chance in some sports. ing and Georgetown plowed through 1 as be- The Chicago Cubs, who hadn't won the NCAA season, a veritable lock for 1 First abaseball league title in more than 40 the NCAA title. But coach John ,1, into a; years,' pulled out a miracle year by Thompson hadn't counted on the Vil- fgr-A 1F early Winning the National League East. lanova Wildcats, who steam-rolled $3.11? 5ft 1 ed the Manager of the year Jim Frey, general through the post season tournament 1 1 f 1 38 manager of the year Dallas Green, to the final game. Once there, a well- A yme d most valuable player Ryne Sandberg coached Wildcat team didn't even let turne and Cy Young award-winner Rick the Hoyas challenge them for the title 1 , Sutcliffe led the Cubs through their no one thought they would win. 1 ater, 1n Cinderella season. The game went down in basketall 1 npion- But in the end, the Cubs were the annuals as one of the biggest, sets 1 $1155: Cubs of old. After leading the NL in history. 93., 1 o 1 ' 1 l in an , 1 h; 1 $33; Glow 1n the dark t a Pe- , Furious fuchsia and lighten- . of 9d the ing yellow clothes lit up stores 6d 13W in 1985 as Day-Glo colors be- ,, gener- came the newest fashion rage. C 3V V - ' ountI'Y- Selling out in both pace - MM 'er has setting boutiques and in depart- gkz ment stores like Dillard's "neon" clothes looked like they were made especially for people who 1. :- like to jog at midnight. ,, 7 771 X11 ffxf NA f 1: id 1 W J i 1 x, ,3, ' V .y , ? Newsbriefs 47 . mu -ulrl4lv :4. i. 48 N ewsbriefs salad dressing ,Vice President George Bush sure is racking up frequent-flyer bonus oints with all his trips to the Soviet '" on to view the bodies of dead 80- ' leaders. The Soviets lost their id leader in 18 months when Kon- tin Chernenko met his maker . You knew Chernenko was in trou- ble when he was propped up at a So- v 'et head honcho function a few days o fore going to that great dacha in the ; ous 54-year-old man, replaced Chernenko, signalling a movement .ward younger leaders who won't short succession, they lost three leaders, in- - ding 1985's Konstantin Chernenko. Don't Q1 .. .2 C. 2 J: U c U U1 '5 n: M H u. r: N w s c: 5-! o .c on E b t. 0 54 look to the rest home for leadership. Wide World Photo Whoops! Boys will be boys Their mothers said, "Boys, you bet- ter live your lives right." Oh mother, dear, they were unfortunate ones. These boys had just too much fun. Texas Rangers pitcher Dave Stewart and U. S. Olympian Edwin Moses ran into some difficulties with Vice squads. Moses was brought to trial, charged with soliciting two sex acts for $100 from an undercover po- licewoman at 3 am. on Sunset Strip Edwin Moses, Olympie gold medal winner, ran into the long skirt of the law when he was charged v, 2th soliciting sex acts for $100. He was laten acquitted. on Hollywood. Whoops! The jury ac- quitted the gold medal winner of any wrongdoing. Stewart wasn't so lucky. He was arrested and fined for per- forming lewd sex acts in public. Seems he picked up a woman and starting making out with her in his car. The cops nabbed Stewart and dis- covered something interesting about his companion: The person Stewart was fondling was a transvestite. Stewart says he had no idea about the person's sex until the police clued him in. Whoops again!! jury ac- for per- public. ce clued My wife, my mother The dream begins with the OLDER woman slinking up to you in a bar, rubbing her left thigh against her right hip and then leading you off to a night you'll never forget. You enter her apartment .. . and then your mother leans over and tells you to get up for work. The dream - a reality for Danny Bass, a Tennessee construction work- er, who married the older woman of his dreams, Mary Ann Garton, and lived three months of married bliss before she casually told him she was the mother that gave him up for adoption 17 years ago. The shock didn't kill him amaz- ingly; it just sent him off to the Army for four years, which is just as bad. During his stint, dearest Mary Ann wrote him constantly, espousing her undieing love for him. Finally this year, the state attorney general brought charges of felonious criminal incest against Mary Ann, who pleaded innocent. If convicted, she goes to jail for 21 years. All Danny says he wants now is a new life and a new wife, one without that motherly intuition. who loveame i He was middle-aged, married and misunderstood. She was understand- ing. They managed meetings, some- times in her apartment, occasionally in a fast-food haven or ill-lit parking lot. Richard Miller, 47, was a 20-year veteran of the Federal Bureau of In- vestigation, whose counterintelli- gence work gave him easy access to secret documents dealing with the ac- tivities of Soviet aliens. Apparently for love and money, he spirited a broad menu to Sveltlana Ogorodni- kova, 24, a Soviet emigre and suspect- ed spy for the Soviet KGB. Miller is the first FBI agent ever charged with espionage. And the envelope please In this year of the save-the-farm films and "Purple Rain," who would have thought that a costume picture about a classical composer would have swept the Academy Awards? "Amadeus," a film about Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, was named best picture for its story about the bizarre Wolfy and his nemesis, Salieri, for whom F. Murray Abraham won best actor. Sally Field won as best actress for "Places in the Heart" and alienat- ed many with her squealed accep- tance speech, "You like me. You like me!" Sir David Lean's trimphant return to the screen, "A Passage to India," garnered best supporting actress hon- ors for Dame Peggy Ashcroft, and Haign N gor won for his film debut in "The Killing Fields." The Oscar program was a slick, slim version of previous year's White ele- phants, running just over three hours. Some lowlights included Ann Reinking butchering Phil Collins' "Against All Odds" and Ray Parker's pitiful production number for "Ghostbusters." Haircare lathers up In an industry known for fast fads, mousse is lathering up the $3 billion American haircare market. Mousse, not a dessert, is a hairstyle foam that resembles shaving cream and has millions of Americans head- ing for the drugstores, wallets in hand. Both men and women found that mousse helps your hair do what you want it to do. L'Oreal scientists dis- . covered a foam tmousse in Frenchi in the late 1970's that delivered both body and manageability. Since L'Oreal introduced Fee Hold, over thirty brands have been rushed to the market by hair care companies. All hoping to cash in on a fad that is holding on. Newsbriefs 49 50 Division ,. . ...., .uuiliy Division 51 ?EGJWWISwat?lN'e-tifi-WIQ-W'MNMM V .. umm... u... 52 Features 0 room number is painted on their front door, and no rent bills clutter their mailboxes. Unlike a dorm, students who live here have peace, quiet and ample space for studying. Some can see most of Columbia from the steeple above their bedrooms. Living in a church is an unusual housing arrangement for college students, but several Columbia churches need protective live-in services. These Churches, notably those that have had security problems in the past, offer a few students the opportunity to live as "church mice" within hallowed walls. "Church mice" refers to the custom of giving such volunteers the role of patrolling church rooms and keeping an eye on things. Their duties are to unlock the church doors and gates in the morning, lock them at night, clear the church of unwanted guests after hours and ' make sure no vandalism occurs. The United Ecumenical Ministry in Higher Education Campus Ministry, 100 Hitt St., has been hiring students to live in the Chez Coffeehouse and run the operation. Three students live at the Missouri United Methodist Church, 204 S. N inth St, and two live at the First Baptist Church, 1112 E. Broadway. As full-time residents of such large churches, the students say the experience can be appealing and irritating. Being able to spend money on tuition instead of housing is one of the benefits of living in the church, they say. Downtown locations are ideal, and the duties are reasonable, but winter maintenance problems and lurking transients can be annoying. Diane Marshall, 25, a former Sunday School teacher, moved into United Methodist Church in May to save money while working on her master's degree at the University. Wes Moore, 19, decided to By Lorie Leahy move into the same church last December because he needed a , change from dorm life. "I wanted to get away from the dorm and dorm food," he explains. "And it was a lot more economical to move in here." Alan Hopfer, 24, who is working on his master's degree in hurches For some cost-conscious Mizzou students home is where the altar is. I Local churches offer a quiet alternative to dorm life,- students opting to be Hchurch mice" trade housekeeping and security services for rent ex- penses. par...a.m...u.-nuzumwgnjmiggk51,33:l-e . 7'; - . . . . ' w .,-; '- t A. V, .mmmwwm.wmu V namunm. wnM-w. v V4nywm2ww V... th-rrmu . x . ., WWW W14 $mylmmmwmmz- ,. 4 W yxghanfywtm 24v :e-V. are .9. . + . Wmmmemxm . Nwsw : atmospheric science, has lived at the First Baptist Church since his sopho- more year at the University, when he couldn't find a dorm room. He and another agriculture student were offered a barter deal in which the men would live at First Baptist free and would, in return, secure the Church, clean dishes after church din- ners and perform other odd jobs. Hopfer shares the job with Craig Bunch, 25. Although the two may tire of climbing dozens of stairs, their third- floor bedrooms are spacious and fur- nished sufficiently. While silence can be stifling for some people, the men say it is an in- centive to study and gives them some time to meditate. "Sometimes at night, I like to just wander around in the church and think things out," Bunch says. The silence is shattered when they pick up basketballs and decide to "shoot a few" in a second-floor gym- nasium. The roof holds a special fascination for Hopfer. As a meteorologist, he goes to the roof top when thunder- storms are rolling in: "I've taken some pictures of light- ning from the roof," he says, "but what I'd really love to see up there is a tornado. We can pick out every fall and spring equinox by the way the sun sets just to the right of the Tiger Hotel. You can see the city lights from the roof at night, and it's a good place to go to collect your thoughts." Although many of Hopfer's room- mates have left because they felt that they were not meeting enough peo- ple, he says he does not feel secluded. I'You have to force yourself more to go out and meet people when you live in a Church," he says. "I also buy meal tickets at different dorms in or- der to make new friends." The mice have been caught in some traps while carrying out their nightly inventory. Transients wandering about the church have startled them many times. Hopfer remembers using his flash- light during his first encounter with a security problem at the church. 54 Features "'I found bums lying on one of the pews in the sanctuary. I tore out of here and called the police," he says. Another night, he found a tran- sient making cocoa in the basement kitchen. "He didn't have shoes or socks on. He kept pointing to his feet and grunting. Finally I gave him a pair of socks and led him out," he recalls. He says a lot of wayward families stop at the church to ask for money, and they are referred to Everyday People and other local charity ha- vens. Bunch has experienced a more painful example of the job's hazards. Returning from a movie one week- end with a girlfriend, Bunch was thrown in to the bushes near the church entrance and beaten by a man who insisted Bunch was laughing at him. The girl was able to get help from people inside the church, and Bunch managed to escape serious in- jury. Another weekend, Bunch was alarmed by a man standing at a win- dow in the church late at night. But the man turned out to be a police offi- cer. "I had walked right into a police stake-out," he explained. "It turned out that they the police were crawl- ing all over the area. I snuck from window to window watching until they caught the man in the parking lot." Hopfer says First Baptist started hiring men to live in the church dur- ing the '60's because of increasing vandalism. He says that the church parking lot has always been a local high school hangout. Since a 7-foot fence was placed around the building a few years ago, there haven't been as many security problems, Hopfer says. Other disadvantages include turn- ing on the valve that starts the heat- ing system on cold winter mornings and trudging through icy winds to unlock the church gate. In some ways, church regulations are more strict than dorm rules. The American Baptist church is a more liberal branch of the denomination, Hopfer says, but smoking, drinking, and excessive rowdiness are not al- lowed in the building. The church mice don't miss the large housing bills or the battle for parking spaces at the dorm, but their timid title is a lit- tle misleading, Hopfer says. "Our job may not be that strenuous, but we're a definite asset to the Church's security." uosxaned '9'"! Kq soioqa , Working at the Chez Coffee House for the United Ecumenical Ministry provides some so- cial relief for church mice Ahmad Salari, Thom Davis, Raymond Preston and Joe Kelley Afterhours at the Chez provide a quite time for Joe Kelly to catch up on some reading or do homework. Features 55 We're easy; but we're " ; not cheap By Jay M. Dade Liger home football games for Bert 'Petrie and his , 1 friends from Kansas City 1 mean a two- and a- -half hour L 1 morning drive to Columbia and a 1 pre-game Sandwich at Southside 2511b Shop befOre walking over to T gtheir favonte watering hole, Har- i po 3, to pin Other b1ack+and-golda clad sports fans Before they hop : L-i-Lonte one of the free shuttle buses :to Memorial Stadium for the 'iafternoon game, they will have i ea51iy dropped $1045 each into. Columbm merchants cash registers 11 They will not be alone ' , Saturday afternoons mean more 7t 1111 Tiger heme football games to I LMld-Mmsoun, for every Tiger game ; 'that attracts 50,000 fans, Columbia's 1 economy gets a cool $1 million shot. ; g , "111 the arm They come; they eat; they " . dunk they buy Tiger T-shirts. And 'Lithey leave with a $1-2 million hole 111 1116 Wallet ,. , ., L Those dinners, drinks 11nd motel 10111113 30011 add up to quite a chunk of , , Columbia tourist trade Tourists L-dumped $120 million into the local economy in 1983 Of that amount, T11 ger football fans contributed about 10 1, percent ...- a significant slice consid- 'LVering the football invasion hits only 14 days out of the year. Once the fan begins his assault on Columbia, he will spend just over $20 on: egameday, mare if he stays over- night, says Joe Castiglione, assistant ' athletic director in charge of market- ing for the University A group of two 1 or four will dole out $1g50-17L5 with out staying, overnight; renting a room for the night adds $3550 per couple, depending on the quality of the room rented. Warren and the boys led the charge to the stadi- um but the fans stayed at home. Empty seats left Columbia merchants with a hole in their pockets and PoWers felt the same. 56 Features :32 S0 7 5 S C r u .r. a C F. The come; they eat; they drink; they buy Tiger T-shirts. And they leave with a $1.2, million hole in; the wallet; , 53 Features Out-of-town fans don't stray off the beaten path while in town; they are most likely to spend their money along 1-70 Corridor, the Business Loop area, downtown or along Provi- dence Road. "Usually they will have at least a meal in town because they are here past the magical time of four hours," Tom King, Columbia Convention and Visitors Bureau director, says. "Every- one usually eats a meal or reaches bedtime in four hour intervals, and that is important to the convention business." Fans spend most of their money at local hotels; restaurants follow close behind, Castiglione says. After that, service stations, liquor establish- ments and clothing shops receive large shares of the Tiger fan dollar. King agrees. "They will spend about 25 percent on a hotel room, if they stay over- night, the next 25 percent at a restau- rant and the rest on miscellaneous items: gas, retail purchases and so on," he says. Sleepy Tiger fans usually run up a $125,000 tab at area hotels King con- tinues. "Of course, Columbia only has 2,000 rooms available, so the average fan doesn't stay in town overnight." Merchants aren't the only ones benefitting from the football wind- fall. Last year, fans generated about $250,000 in tax revenue from ticket purchases and other sales; $100,000 of this went to local city and county government coffers. Total revenues generated each foot- ball season run about $7-8 million, Castiglione says. However, last sea- son, which offered one less game than 1983's seven, yielded only about $6 million. Whenever local officials talk about total revenue figures, talk about the "Battle" is not far behind. The battle they refer to is one against dropping attendance at Tiger home football games. Attendance has fallen 32 per- cent tor 22,227l since the 1979 season average of 69,867 to last year's aver- age of 47,640. For an economy partially depen- dent on revenue generated by Uni- versity athletic events and the fans they draw, this decline drops a quar- ter-of-a-million dollar problem right into the laps of area trade and athletic officials. Although Katy Station Restaurant Manager Jack Maher says football Saturdays still bring in more sales volume, Katy Station isn't as crowded as it used to be. He attributes this both to newer restaurants in the area and to declining game attendance. Now, he says, he no longer gears up for football Saturdays; to him, they are just like the rest. "The season doesn't carry you for a year; it's only seven days out of the year," he says. "Of course if the sched- ule is good, then that makes a differ- ence; a good opponent tNebraska or Oklahomal can mean up to a 15-20 percent increase on gameday. We have a good schedule coming up, so we'll see." Both athletic department and area business officials have drawn battle plans to fight for more Tiger fans and more Tiger fan greenbacks. The athletic department this year geared up a massive statewide public relations campaign around new Tiger coach Woody Widenhofer. Widen- hofer himself has made over 170 pub- lic appearances in the six months he's held the Tiger reins trying to pump additional support for the program throughout Missouri. Closer to home, the department last year implemented a season ticket recognition program which Castig- lione says turns Tiger fans' goodwill and emotion of the day into increased awareness of which local businesses support the football program. Area businesses which purchase at least two season tickets have the option of purchasing at cost a large Tiger paw window decal to display at their bu- sinesses. "By displaying these decals, the bu- sinesses are putting the MU Tiger name out there among the minds of patrons and creating awareness of who is pumping money into the pro- gram, and therefore the economy. It is a two-way street." Over 600 businesses participated in the program last year, and the pro- gram will continue this season. How- ever, department officials realize the battle they are fighting is not an easy one. "It didn't take us a year to get into this hole," Castiglione says. "And it's not going to take us a year for us to turn it around, but we should see some improvement this season, if the weather holds." Area business officials attack the problem from a different front. Their goals is to keep Tiger fans in town overnight so that they may spend more money in town the next day. Five years ago, Columbia became the first college town in either the Big Eight or Big Ten conferences to offer a telephone hotline, sponsored by the convention and visitors bureau, which offers up-to-date information on hotel and motel accommodations and vacancies during the week and on football Saturdays. "We can't promote tickets, that's the athletic department's job, but we can promote stay-overs, we can help gen- erate even more dollars being distrib- uted into the economy - and that means more jobs." The hotline, still the only one of- fered in in Lino hotel 0 to vaca and mi area 101 weeks 1 ing for son's N of luck, Once out, ho on Fric days, 1 then di proper numbei restaurz find a 1 King nearly cancies average an add lumbia, ing's eg The l the Co created Althou; ager, sa cent 00 and Sat minute about 6 organiz cies we "The of-towr decides "Theyl a few 1 erythir them tt about night i money Tige mean 11 along 1 way a1 sidewai ground additio bia's ec And' and his their p each fa possibl They'll sandwi with C That and are Bert an to keep lion do battle li mean f The : tut 0f the 'he sched- s a differ- ibraska or o a 15-20 eday. We .ng up, so : and area wn battle I fans and this year ide public new Tiger r. Widen- r 170 pub- onths he's ; to pump a program apartment lSOI'l ticket :h Castig- ' goodwill lincreased ousinesses ram. Area e at least a option of Tiger paw t their bu- 118, the bu- MU Tiger 2 minds of ireness of to the pro- momy. It is icipated in :1 the pro- .son. How- realize the lOt an easy to get into 3. "And it's 1 for us to :hould see ason, if the attack the ront. Their IS in town nay spend next day. iia became her the Big as to offer a tred by the 's bureau, nformation imodationS week and s, that's the but we Can 1 help gent ing distrib' - and that nly one of fered in either conference except one in Lincoln, Neb., which is run by the hotel organization there, alerts fans to vacancies existing at area hotels and motels. On typical Saturdays, area lodgings sell out two or three weeks prior to game day; fans look- ing for accommodations for this sea- son's N ebraska game are already "out of luck," King says. Once local hotels and motels sell out, hotline personnel contact them on Friday mornings prior to game days, updating cancellations and then directing interested fans to the proper establishments. The hotline number has also been given to area restaurants so they help customers find a room for the night. King says the hotline directed nearly 900 fans last year to area va- cancies. When one considers the average room rents for 5540-45, that's an additional $36,000 spent in Co- lumbia, not counting the next morn- ing's eggs and bacon. The hotline helped one area hotel, the Columbia Hilton, fill vacancies created by last-minute cancellations. Although Brad Burgin, assistant man- ager, says the hotel averaged 98 per- cent occupancy on homegame Friday and Saturday nights last season, last- minute vacancies usually cropped up about 6 p.m. on Fridays, and hotline organizers were notified. The vacan- cies were usually filled by Saturday. "The hotline really helps the out- of-town fan, who, at the last minute, decides to stay overnight," King says. "They may have bad luck just calling a few hotels or may assume that ev- erything's full; the hotline directs them to a vacancy they didn't know about. And every fan staying over- night is just going to spend more money in Columbia the next day. Tiger home football games do mean more then endless traffic jams along Providence Road and Broad- way and crowds along the City's sidewalks. They provide the battle ground for local officials to fight for additional fan dollars to keep Colum- bia's economy going. And they mean fans like Bert Petrie and his Kansas contingent Will make their pilgrimage six or seven times each fall to spend the afternoon, and possible the night, in Columbia. They'll watch football, munch a local sandwich or two and wash it all down with Columbia refreshments. That is why Tiger athletic officials and area businessmen fight to keep Bert and the rest in town. They want to keep Columbia's score above a mil- lion dollars a game; that's where the battle lines are drawn. Football games mean fans; fans mean dollars. The spoils of war. Everyone makes money at Tiger home games. Only $5.00. What a bargain! Bob Farley Paws Rvymfes 3! M, 20 M Mum? Mm MW, m Mum , Albee, Ae'z'smn 1W cod; I WM. 5M5 c 50 $11th 119mb; 131a Photos by Dan Howell Crea tivity ,ln 060$ by K. Michelle Campbell and Jay M. Dade Now you've done it; you've had this massive Econ final looming for weeks and what have you done? Par- tied at the bars of course. By now you're at T-minus-two hours and counting and you don't know a supply curve from a hole in the ground twhich you've considered digging yourselfJ Your options: flunk, come up with one tn dead relative tcousins do not countl or cheat. The option of the day - cheat. N ot to say everyone's done it, but do you know anyone who hasn't? We thought so. Back to your options: Al Write everything you know about the economics of man on the inside of your hat. Wear your hat, tGreeks grab your Harpo's hatsi but remember, they always tell you to take your hats off. Mirrored sung- lasses are out also, which bring you to Option B. Bi Teamtake the test with the per- son sitting next to you. The problem: they are sitting on the next continent and they never have the same test. Better go to Option C. Q Now you're closing in on the more functional options. Write every- thing you know on an article: shirt- cuffs, waistband, belt or on your shirt facing. Four out of five cheating ex- perts recommend the bottom of your shoe. TA's never want to see the bot- tom of your shoe. Wear the smelliest, rattiest pair you can find in your roommate's closet Di Write everything you know on your test-taking utensils. ll Pencils. Write small and don't smear it. Sharpen it first. 2i Calculators. Two major possi- bilities exists. One, write all the formulas on the back and pretend your batteries are on the fritz. TWO, speaking of batteries, that compartment is handy for hiding crib notes tTI models are recom- mendedl. CAUTION: Don't walk into, your English final with one in your hand; they might get suspicious. E This one is semi-risky, but some times desperation rears its ugly head. Write everything on the back page of your blue book and tear it out before turning the test in. Of course, you only have 20 steps from your seat to turn it in, so tear quickly, quietly and make it a clean cut. Fl This gets technical so pay atten- tion and turn off the TV. For you engi- neering-types, this holds the most promise. For the rest of you, check your Ready Relative Reference Rolo- dex; someone somewhere in the country with your last name has kicked, and you have to be the pall- bearer. tYour professors don't have to know you were orphaned as a childJ Get a CB, an earphone and your best friend. Put them all together and they spell transmit the answers from a car in the parking lot outside. Assuming you've obtained a copy of the ACTU- AL exam, of course. Anything else would be less than satisfactory. This usually works unless another profes- sor chances across your transmission and pulls the plug. Remedy: transmit in a different language. So you only have two more hours before your test. So you didn't study last night. So you have to pass this one or enroll in ecology at Hoboken U. Sometimes, you just have to say, "What the . . . " Cheating 61 RF. Bentleleime Magazine aumonzed by any candidates committee - Pad for by mm 'or a conservatwe malonly and not 302 mm Street, N E Washington. D C 20002 This is Reagan Country 62 Pfatures Smile, Mr. President. It really was stunning. It was supposed to happen, we saw it happening, it happened. For an utterly predictable election, it managed to generate surprising sus- pense and even a bit of tension at the very end. Not about who would win, of course, or even whether it might be Close; the public opinion polls had pretty well answered that. Rather, the question was whether Ronald Reagan would win re-election by a historic landslide. The verdict came almost the moment the court began: a resounding yes. ' On television maps it showed up as a tide of blue tor red, depend- ing on the networkl rolling inexorably south to north, east to west, and as a vaulting column of electoral votes for Reagan towering over a nearly invisible stack for Demo- cratic Challenger Walter Mondale. Par- tisans on both sides were awestruck. "Embarrassing, just embarrassing," muttered Mondale's campaign man- ager, Robert Beckel. Democrat Nancy Dick, conceding defeat in her bid for a Senate seat from Colorado lamented, "My loss is part of a national disaster that our party is suffering." In the Rea- gan camp, Pollster Richard Wirthlin crowed early in the evening - "If these numbers hold, it's not tjustl a landslide. The whole mountain Will have moved." The numbers in the end did not hold up quite that well, but almost. Reagan failed by an eyelash to get the 50- state sweep he had aimed for, but he carried 49 states, only the second time that has been done tRichard Nixon was first in 1972. Reagan's margin, 525 V electoral votes to 13 for Mondale, was exceeded in modern times only by ranklin D. Roosevelt's 523- to-8 crushing of Alf Landon in 1936. The Republican surge was so all em- bracing as to make almost superfluous the elaborate demographic analysis PE BentleyKTime Magazine 4699M" 8 Black leader and presidential candidate Jesse Jackson takes a moment to reflect between stops on his campaign plane: Presidential candidate John Glenn reflects on his downhill campaign at his Manchester, New Hampshire headquarters. conducted by political experts. Mondale won an overwhelming percentage of blacks, and thinner majorities among Jewish voters, union households and those earning less than $10,000 a year. Period. Reagan took everything else, sweeping every imaginable category of voter: young, middle-aged and elderly; low, mlddle and high income; Protes- tant and Roman Catholic; professional and blue collar. Yes, and women too. Before the polls opened, the campaign's chief claim to a place in the history books had been the Democrats' nomination of Geraldine Ferraro for Vice-President. But the pres- ence of a woman on a major party's national ticket for the first time did not widen the gender gap. Polls of people leaving the voting booths indicated that Features 63 :4 xn:mwwgw.spwxuu A... 44H; 1 some 54th; of the female voters pulled the lever for Reagan. That did not quite match the Republican's crushing 6270 support among male voters. But it indi- cated that if the election had been con- ducted solely among women, Reagan would still have won big. If there was any modulation of Re- publican joy, and any consolation for Democrats, it was that the President did not demonstrate much of a coattail pull. The GOP. retained control of the Sen- ate as expected, but suffered a net loss of two seats from its pre-election 55-to-45 ma- jority. In the House, Re- publicans did not come close to recap- turing the 26 seats t h e y l o s t t 0 Democrats in the 1982 mid-term elec- tion. That would not only keep the Democrats in control of the lower chamber; it might deny Reagan the "ideological majority" of Re- publicans and conservative Democrats that he enjoyed in the first two years of his term. On the presidential level, though, Reagan's sweep was emphatic enough at least to raise the question: Might this be the realigning election that could make the Republican candidate, who- ever he or she may be, the favorite in future contests for the White House? There is not much hard evidence. The percentage of voters identifying them- selves in exit polls as Republicans did rise about five points from 1980, but still was only about 3592;. There were some indications, however, that re- alignment is at least a possibility, given a successful Reagan second term. The election destroyed that long-held as- sumption that an increase in voting automatically favors the Democrats. The total vote rose only to 89.3 million, from 86.5 million in 1980; the percent- age of those eligible who actually cast ballots fell to 51.49:, from 52.68 four years ago. N onetheless, most of the new voters obviously went to Reagan. On top of that, the President won near- ly two-third of the votes cast by youths 18 to 24, his highest margin in any age group and something of a new constitu- ency for the Republicans. There was no question what the elec- 64 Features tion said about the national mood. For the first time in at least a dozen years, Americans were voting for rather than against. Said Edward Reilly, a Boston- based pollster who conducted national research for Mondale: "The status quo with Reagan was preferable to the risk of going back to Carter-Mondale. There was no compelling reason to leave Rea- gan." The very notion of having a Presi- dent serve two terms might have proved significant to many voters. Mondale bowed to over- whelming defeat with dignity and grace. After voting near h is h o m e i n N orth Oaks, M i n n . , h e traveled to St. Paul for din- n e r a t t h e Radisson Plaza Hotel with his campaign staff. Said h i 5 press sec- retary, Maxine Isaacs: "It was not a weepy scene at all, just quiet." The Democratic challenger then sched- uled himself to write the concession speech he delivered to a sparse crowd of 1,000 at the St. Paul Civic Center. The Reagans watched election re- turns on four television sets in a suite at the Century Plaza Hotel in Los Angeles. They were driven to the Los Angeles home of businessman Earle Jorgensen, a longtime friend, for dinner and re- turned to the Century Plaza for an elab- orate victory celebration just as the polls closed at 8 p.m. The President was greeted by 3,000 flag-waving supporters who surged through the hotel ballroom. The First Family formed a line on the stage, with Reagan looking buoyant. "It seemed we did this four years ago," quipped Rea- gan, recalling his 1980 celebration in the same room. He closed with his standard rally-ending line: "You ain't seen nothin' yet!" It was a cry that had resounded con- stantly through the final week of the campaign, foreshadowing the sweep to come. En route to California for the last day of the campaign, Reagan got a brief- Iackson supporter crying after emotional speech given by Jesse Jackson at the Democrat- ic National Convention. President Reagan gestures toward candidate Walter Mondale during the heated debate in Kansas City. Associated PR? Peter Turnle cession rowd of r. tion re- : suite at . ngeles. Angeles ensen, a and re- an elab- the polls .y 3,000 surged he First ge, with -med we .ed Rea- on in the standard 't seen ded con- ek 0f the sweep to r the last gt a brief- - motional Democrat- candidate debate in Peter Turnlenyewswee :9 Associamd Pre. Features 65 xxx e x . ing from Pollster Richard Wirthlin, who illustrated the latest survey results with a colored map. States were tinted to show not who was leading but the size of the President's margin. After his briefing from the pollsters, the Presi- dent played Trivial Pursuit with aides. His fabled luck held to the end: he drew one question asking who said, "I am the Erroll Flynn of B movies." Reagan re- plied correctly, "I am." Perhaps the deepest analysis of the campaign, indeed, is also the simplest. Nothing ever happened to shake the sunny optimism and patriotic ferver Reagan has spent four years inspiring. Democrats thundered about the dan- gers of deficits and a nuclear-arms race, but they never raised serious doubts about Reagan's leadership. The Presi- dent did not even spell out a program for his second term: it was enough to assert that f'America is back, standing tall" and ask crowds repeatedly, "Are you better off than you were four years ago?" They invariably roared back "Yes!" They did the same with their votes. By luck or design - or surely a com- bination of both - 1984 was simply Ronald Reagan's year. The economy did not slow visibly until the end of the campaign, and even now the signifi- cance of that slowdown is debatable. The Soviets, seemingly immobilized by yet another change in the Kremlin leadership, did not provoke any major incidents. And the glorious Olympics worked for Reagan: it intensified na- tional pride and gave birth to the chant of "U.S.A." that later resounded through the Republican rallies. Meanwhile, the Democrats were ab- sorbed in a bitter nomination battle that did not end until June. Mondale repre- sented the party's New Deal tradition, John Glenn offered a shove to the center, Gary Hart heralded "new ideas" for a new generation and Jesse Jackson em- bodied the growing strength of black voters. Glenn's vision of what America should be was dead centrist on the scale ideologies. He was far less liberal than his principal rivals - so much less that, when things began to go sour, an advi- sor warned him for God's sake to start 66 Features sounding like a Democrat. Hart's message: America is not past its prime; its leaders are. So, he staked his claim and targeted his campaign at that new class known as yuppies - short for young urban professionals - or, as Hart's own people preferred, the Quiche Corps. Jackson, alone in the field, could claim to have altered history simply by being there. For the first time in the long travail of the blacks in white America, a man de- scended from slaves and raised in poverty was presenting himself seri- ously for President and commanding serious notice in return. He was not a politician at all by the normal defini- tion; he was instead a Baptist preacher who had come to prominence in the black revolt of the 19605 as a follower - in his own eyes as the heir - of Martin Luther King Jr. His candidacy, in its late start and its impulsive style, more nearly resembled a crusade, his own people said, than a conventional presi- dential campaign. However, when the Democrats did pick their candidate, it was the one the Republicans had been hoping to op- pose. For all his experience and intelli- gence, Mondale came closest to symbol- izing what Reagan incessantly por- trayed as "the failed Democratic policies of the past." Once the campaign proper began, there were only two occasions on which Reagan's big lead seemed in any danger. It nearly disappeared for a few days after the Democratic convention in July, partly because of excitement over the historic nomination of Ferraro. And, immediately after the first Reagan- Mondale debate on Oct. 7. Reagan's rambling and unfocused performance briefly raised the one issue his aides had not prepared to counter: his age and competence. But it lasted only until the second debate, on Oct. 21. The President once more looked confident and vigor- ous, the slight Mondale rise in the polls promptly reversed itself. Reagan cruised to the finish line. Now, his campaigning days are over. For the first time in Reagan's political life there is no election to look forward to. By judging his presidency a rousing success so far, the voters have in effect given him a standing ovation on elec- tion day. History will render its verdict according to how well Ronald Reagan confronts the hard job of running the country in his second four years. MONDALE Most of the FERRARO scraps from the election will be left to trivial pursuers. Who said "Where's the beef?" How old is Gary Hartpence? Certain things will not be read- ily forgotten: Mario Cuomo's keynote address at the Democratic Con- vention at one extreme, and George Bush's gee-whillikerism at the other. The television debates - strangely useless and useful - will await their playbacks in 1988. Two forces in American politics certainly will not go away: women and blacks. President Reagan waves from the back of a train during his campaign swing through Ohio. Cluck Harrit' ga n are over. political " forward a rousing - in effect on elec- ts verdict d Reagan ning the .y mmwmwwmw , , .t of the ' V , ,e, W, , 'L. Ml , from the I m will be trivial rs. Who i ere's the ow old is artpence? things t be read- rgotten: Cuomo's - address atic Con- -me, and sm at the bates - l - will 988. Two certainly 1 blacks. e back of a I g through thnmz Chick Harnty XII S By Jay M. Dade he forest is hot; the protective tree- top umbrella provides little relief from the sultry, heavy heat. Breaths come hard out on this airless ridge. Tan Leader stares intently into the curtain of branches and leaves. The Enemy is out there somewhere along the 1,000-yard hill- top. He checks his weapon once more and warns his fatigue-clad squad to do the same. Battle time draws near. Contingency plans have been made, thrown away and remade. Finally, one is se- lected: The squad will split into a group of four to patrol the north flank, a trio Will advance along the south canyon wall and the last two will hold down the fort at North Base to protect the Tan flag. One last word of caution, a team hand shake and the ear-piercing blare from a hand-held air horn. The battle begins. Survival Game purists point out that the game is designed for the player to rely on the inner self to make "life or death" decisions on the playing field. LGT Patterson Half the flan near. A more al first of Fu- heaving camouf rades d trees, f . "Th. pointin Blue 511 nest. Fu-w mark; t threat. The The for-pla urban Game 0 er, tea it out at three h The emy's f home . It helps t orxthe p CJnce fo short 5 9 1 Sq now an 111 Protected by lab goggles, the best way to pro- ceed through the forest to the enemy camp is carefully, one soldier at a time. Silence is a teamis best weapon. A noise up the path causes two Blue team sol- diers to choose an alternate route to their objec- tive: the capture and return of the enemy flag. ,y Halfway down the faint deer path, the flanker groups split; the Enemy is near. A few gingerly taken footsteps more and contact is made with the first of the advancing Blue troops. Fu-womp! The Tan point man falls, his chest heaving under his yellow-splattered camouflage dungarees. His Tan com- rades dive for any cover behind thin trees, fallen logs and calf-high grass. "There he is!" shouts a Tan soldier, pointing his gun at a half-hidden Blue sniper now trapped in his own nest. Fu-Womp. The Tan man finds his mark; the sniper no longer poses a threat. The battle continues. The battle is one waged on a pay- for-play basis on the outskirts of sub- urban St. Louis. It,s tthurvival Game of Missouri and for $25 a play- er, teams of 7 to 10 soldiers can battle it out atop a heavily wooded ridge for three hours. Their objectives: capture the en- emy's flag and transport it back to home base before the other team. it helps to have eyes in the top of your head out on the playing field; snipers have a field day. 21MB found however, their lives can be very S ort. And keep out of deadly fire - half- inch paint pellets fired from carbon dioxide-powered air guns. One direct exploding hit, anywhere, and a sol- dier is "dead," sentenced to Boot Hill for the rest of the game. There are three such Survival Games in Missouri besides the one in ManchesterzKansas City, DeSoto, also a St. Louis suburb, and Nixa. All are franchises of the National Survival Survival Facts Coldest game - five de- grees, wind chill of -25. Hottest game - 104 degrees. Most unusual shot - two pellets collided in mid-air. Game, which has existed since 1981. "We're not war mongers here," Mike Jessee, franchise holder says. "This game gets a person in touch with themselves. Once the player is out on the field, Whatever they do they have to pull that from down deep." He carefully Chooses his words; the Survival Game is not a males-only sport, but one in which female con- testants find theselves on fairly equal terms with male counterparts. All it takes is pulling a trigger. lessee casts a squint-protected look into the sun toward a pair play- ers facing off in a post-game "Walk and Draw." The players, protected by clear plastic welding masks, face off at roughly 30 yards. Guns holstered, they advance until one draws, when both may fire one round. The first one hit by a semi-hard pellet is dead and out of the single-elimination tournament. The other advances to face another opponent. If both miss, they re-holster their weapons and take two paces and re- fire. The sequence continues until one is left standing. In this match up, one between two ladies from the Callaway County Nu- clear Plant security forces, ends with them facing each other, guns drawn, at a mere 10 yards. One pellet finally finds its mark, leaving a quarter-sized welt on the stomach of the fallen war- rior. Jessee laughs, paint splotches her entire left side. "I tell everyone our game is harmless, but it's not pain- less." NMWEWKWWWW WV w... 2 .. .. -; ..I .- t .- Nanuwmwugw .. Ming; '7 -mww -wm- u ye. 7- My. -.,w w et.,-.--- "'jw-ff , V - --v - u um m- ' .. t 1 ,. ---.U- :H; ? r. H -. .. H ?:122V::' , .3..,:n., tynggtgrm-u nz-Iw w A theatre company and crew try to find that little something extra to make the show . . . . . . fly off the stage and into the viewer's lap. by Raetta Holdman he productions are nearly flawless, smoothly run and beautiful to watch. Few au- dience members ever realize What it takes to get a produc- tion on stage at Rhynsburger Theatre. Few know of the long rehearsal hours, the hours spent building, painting and scraping a set, the endless fittings and re- stitchings, or the late nights spent hanging and focusing lights and perfecting the sound. Few realize the amount of time 72 Theater THEATER Daughters ++++++++++++ Jennifer Allton, Amy Hunt and Johanna Schu- kai have a "little chat" on the evils of alcohol during the second act of "Daughters." by Michele Kenner une Cleaver, The Beaver's mom, is the 1950's quintessential mother: pearl-ladden, chipper, a spineless jelly fish. That's why she belongs in "Daughters, " the University Theater's 1984 entry in the American College Theater Festival. , This play by UMC graduate student Carol Wright Krause explores three mother-daughter relationships, each featuring an aiter-ego mem- m ory character. Twice, the memory was a daugh- ter. The other time . . T well, June just had to stick her nose in someone else's business, pearls and all. In three self-contained seriocomic acts, a mother could have changed a daughter through her mistakes and didn't, a mother tries to avoid mistakes yet lets her daughter know she understands, and a mother comes to terms with her rebel daughter after she has died. Part of the play's allure was its ambiguity: the older person was not necessarily the mother in each relation- ship. And Pat Atkinson's set accentuated the memo aspect by having memory characters walk through translucent screens of colored strings. The effect was quietly dazzling. Though "Daughters" followed on the heels of 1983's much-accloaded "Eleven-Zulu," the play garnered its share of honors. It was the only show to receive a standing ovation at the ACFT regional festival in Wichita, Kan. Krause won the Norman Lear Playwrighting award, which includes payment of Writers Guild dues and a $10,000 writing assignment on one of Lear's TV shows. The play also won second place in the David Library Award contest. University Theater i l I i spent alone at the drawing board by the directors and designers, the endless ideas thrown out and then rede- signed. Less probably imag- ine the endless phone calls for the just right prop. A production does not happen because of one per- son, it is a group effort and in the end it becomes a family effort. The theatre depart- o rawing ors and -ss ideas -n rede- 1y imag- me calls op. oes not one per- rt and in a family depart- ment puts in long, draining hours to make sure the show Will come together. The effort and concern show. The audience appreci- ates them even if they may not realize what gives a show that little bit extra. They would kn ow if it were not there however. University Theatre has a season of five shows in the academic year. The 1984- 1985 season included Lu Ann Hampton Laverty Ober- lander by Preston Jones, An- nie by Strouse, Charnin and Meehan, Daughters by Uni- versity graduate student Carol Wright Krause, 'Tis Pity She's A Whore by John Ford, and Striver's Row by Abram Hill. It was a season for wom- en. Lu Ann is the story of a young girl longing to run away to a castle on a hill, but growing up to the realities of life. Annie is a little girl's search for love and security. Daughters explores the com- plex yet essential relation- ship between mothers and daughters. 'Tis Pity She's a Whore is the classic tragedy of a brother-sister love gone Theater 75 John Trotter G , L 76 THEATER h entry Theaterl University Theater by Michelle Kenner n alcoholic nun, a boy who blinds horses and a college student who has tasted her menstrual blood - those are a few of the characters pop- ping up at the Gentry Studio Theater. This theater in the basement of Gentry Hall is a haven for the unusual and the unused. Budget constraints force imaginative productions, and new American playwrights, forgotten masters and students' original works routinely find their ; h ways into the theater. Students run the operation and take countless chances in choosing the theater's bill. The menu for 1984-85 offered fare by Jean-Paul Sartre, Steve Tesich, Peter Shaffer, Christopher Durang and Israel Horowitz. An evening of original script readings and UMC gradu- ate student Jerri Crawford's play, "The Dancer," also were given spots centerstage. A unique aspect of the theater, which was a cafeteria when Gentry Hall was a dormitory, is its physical limita- tions. Bearded Windows, black walls and half a dozen posts in the middle of the stage challenge students'stag- ing talents. And a seating capacity of roughly 65 people puts the audience in close relationship withlthe actors. Characters often weave among spectators, calling on them occasionally to be part of the show. In 1981's "Sexual Perversity in Chicago," for instance, unsuspecting audience members were accosted by a bar- rage of innuendo in midperformance. In the late '708, a production of "Alice in Wonderland" had ticket-buyers scoot down an oversized slide into a sea of cushions in the basement, just to get into the theater. Off-color language, adult situations and daring pro- ductions are mainstays in the Gentry Studio Theater, where "creativity" has not become cliche. wrong. Striver's Row is a young girl defying her par- ental expectations and teaching her parents to real. ly live in the process. It was a season of laughter and tears, of good and evil, of twisted and normal. There was song and dance, there was quiet longing but above all there was energy and desire, a commitment to do the best job possible. The students in the de- partment feel drawn to the theatre. They do it for the audience and for them- selves. For some there has never been any other choice -- they have felt this way for as long as they can re- member. Others found the- atre in college and know no real way to escape its lure. The student" do mam things. They act, assistant direct, choreograph, con- struct costumes, build sets, and design everything from costumes to lights to sound to sets. 'They stage Inanage shows, sell tickets and meet the audience. They are quite often the first to help the au- dience in and the last to see itleave. Their best ranges from a scene for class to a perfort mance t0 the ability to do almost everything to having inv trac shil Stth one plat aga cari tan 0w is a her par. ns and s to real. 63. laughter and evil, iormal. :1 dance, ging but 3 energy tment to sible. the de- 'n to the : for the r them- here has er choice :his way 7 can re- und the- Know no its lure. 0 man; assistant 3h, con- 1ild sets, ing from to sound m a n a g e 1nd meet are quite p the au- ast to see 5 from a a perfor' .ty to do :0 having helped get a Vital part of the theatre on its feet. They do it because they belong and te- cause they care. Students are involved in the productions from the beginning to the end. This involvement leads to an ex- traordinarily close relation- ship between professors and students. The atmosphere is one of a caring family, place to try and fail then try again and succeed. The de- mand is for excellence, but a caring hand provides assis- tance to reach that goal. The end production re- flects all the effort and care put into it. It does not go un- noticed. The end return shows in marvelous reviews sprinkled with phrases like: "Flawless delivery and proper emotion", "great at- tention to detail", uhard to find fault", "a plethora of good actors," "rich and au- thentic", "fly off the stage and into the viewer's lap" and "so hilarious they sur- pass plain funniness. The professionalism and commitment also show in the sold-out houses and the standing ovations. And, the critical acclaim of peers. Per- haps the most important place the concern and love are apparent is in the com- pany - before, during and after the show. It shows in the halls, the dressing rooms, the booths, back- stage and reaches its climax on stage. The audience sees it, but the company lives it. Theater 77 e Roberson .m h P a r 8 Am I. a n o .h a N r ,m S e g a m I S s m P d a t n o C I H e n r u B M V a D 78 Pictures of the Year Thousands of entries are received each year for the Pictures of the Year contest. The 1985 con- test coordinators were Sonya Doctorian and Gregg Goldman. David Burnett won second and third place in the Picture Story category. This photo of an American tourist is from his second place story, "Jamaica." The POY judges in rare form: from left; Bob Kerns - the University of Southern Florida, Wally McNamee - Newsweek, Jack Belich - St. Petersburg Times and Evening Indepen- dent, Barth Falkenberg - Christian Science Monitor and reclining Alice Rose George - Fortune. i 1 l l l l E Pictures of the Year 79 h After the ceremony of final vows, Sister Eliza- beth shares her joy with her mother - through the screen that will separate them for life. This photo of an Ethiopian child hunched over on a rock, won second place for David Burnett in his sweep of the Magazine Newleocumen- tary category. David BurnetUTime 80 Pictures of the Year 2 W Rosanne Olson tGEO "Sister Elizabeth and Mom' 'Child's Burden Weights Her Down' David Burnett won seven POY awards, the most for any photographer, including an how we orable mention for this portrait of Colonel i ' Harris of Jamaica. Dawd Burnettl'T a Weights Her Dow" the POY award , ncluding an hOnl rtralt of anme Wt p, u a Hm Colnnvjl Harris Pn'fum Hf flu Wm 81 Tobey Sanford LIFE Darrell Pace, an Olympic archer, pierces a deli- cious apple from twenty yards. Tobey Sanford won third place in the magazine Sports Cate- gory for this photo taken for LIFE Magazine. 82 Picures of the Year George Langemortune "An Archer to the Very Core" "Ron Daniel" Ron Daniel, President of McKinsey 8: Com- pany, a large, international consulting firm, was photographed for a Fortune Magazine sto- ry entitled, "McKinsey 8: C mpany Looks At Itself." Chuck 0 Chuck CeXNat the rai lasers 5 "Ron Daniel" -y $1 Com- b lting firm, gazine stO' Looks At ! geographic p l . ' ..huck 0 Rear Wnn rhjr A A pmcv in the SClen- . L'ategurv fur I115, photo of ldseflrnbgw mi CulL rs irnm lcrvpton and drgt 1 5 Split by ' ommttmn glaring, m a lasvr lab CBXNatural History the wwxwwwwwwwwwmwib ,WW,.,..W.W.M . mm HRainbow Spectrum of Laser Beams" Pzdurcs of thy War 83 ;- wLMw "Media Even!" Pictures of the Year 1' 9 ' 8 ' 5 Michael O'Brien l LIFE Magazine The only black and white photo to win the magazine category was this photo of harvesters on Pribilof Island crushing seal skulls with hickory clubs. It won honorable mention in the newsidocumentary category. "Media Event" won first place in the newspa- per feature picture category. The title was per- fect, the press would have had a field day with this one. "Seal Harvesters" Pictures of the Year 85 Steve McCurry won an honorable m ntion in the magazine feature category for hlS photo of an Indian tailor salvaging his sewing machine after a monsoon. For his cad-cam computer model of stress on the Statue of Liberty, Andy Levin won first place in the magazine sciencetnatural history ca tegoryt "Tailor saves sewing machine" Andy Lev' Bl k St N . 1m ac ar "The lady gets a new look Young cotton on a Texas panhandle spread i5 protected from wind by deep-diskingt Georg Gerster took third place in the magazine pic rial category 80 I'u'htrm 17f lhr ler Pictures of the Year 87 "Texas scrollwork" M'1w 4W2 44w , WW,WW4VM,. ,, Ce org CersteHNational Geographic n , W e magazine plC sewing machine lady gets a new 100k handle spread: p-disking. Ge Martin D. 1 Martin I ball play per divi: This ph Delawal Newspa Fred ComegyslNews-Joumal 88 Pictures of the Year Pictures of the Year 1-9 - 8 - 5 ' U smm-Vyvh. .. , ..'...I 0.0... .QOQ-svug. wQ .. Otwdrut-Qg. QOQUtut... 3000Q$$$...w OQOOQvi'IvQOQQ IOOGO$t$iIt00040u 00.6..ww".$04b.v ..s... mucoun4n a? Martin D. Rodden San Antonio Light "A Serious Man" Martin Rodden's personality portrait of a foot- ball player won first place in the Mag Newspa- per division category. This photo of a carefree boy in Wilmington, Delaware, is from Fred Comegys' first place Newspaper Photographer of the Year' portfolio. Pictures ofthe Year 89 Pictures Of the Year Second place magazine portrait-personality went to James Stanfield for his through-a-win- dow portrait at the famed Chocolatier, Godiva's. Karl Reinhard was awarded first place, posthu- mously, in the magazine sports division for his photo of an ice climber on a frozen waterfall. Aborlgines have lived around Ayers Rock in Australia for 30,000 years and are its official owners. Pete Turner won third place magazine feature for this portrait a's Lady Sandra" "Aborigine" HLadder to nowhere" Michael Nicholeagnum Photos, Inc The person on the rope flashed as he rappelleq 600 feet into Fantastic Pit, the deepest cavg plt in the United States. Michael Nichols won first place magazine pictoriaL Funny; U! HIP MUN 91 Wayn ture 8 work- The I Gross Fligh spons "Strike Picketer Being Run Over" Wayne C KodeWLas Vegas Review-Journal Stan Crossfield 92 Pictures of the Year t 13' t f t 1c ureEQQB the Year Wayne Kodey won first place in the News Pic- ture Story category for his coverage of the hotel worker's strike in Las Vegas and the violence that surrounded the picketing. The Canon Photo Essayist Award went to Stan Grossfield's series "Ethiopia: Famine and Flight", for the Boston Globe. The award is Being Run Over" Sponsored each year by the photo company. Jy "Ethiopia: Famine and Flight" Pictures of the Year 93 1 i 1 1 MJ- '1' Mm' 3: Xi wmmm 1 I K Pictures Of the Year 1-9 - 8- 5 David Alan Harveleational Geographic Making a grand exit from a limousine, a Dallas model in a gold lamce: gown swirls through a silken night.This photo, for a Dallas city story, won first place for magazine illustration. 94 Pictures 0fthe Year "Dallas" Brian Smitthhe Register 4' J 4' g "The Onion: Other Foods Pale in Comparison" Honorable mention in the Newspaper Food Illustration category went to Missouri graduate Brian Smith. He also won first place for his Sports Picture Story "USA Gymnastic Team'S Golden Upset." Iohn Is; Hone Dom Etth: dying dw cl "Dallas" n ;le in Companson wspaper Food .souri graduatve t place for his nastic Team 5 qhn ISaaclUnited Nahons gonorabje mention in the Magazine Neww Eiffumentary category also dealt with d V'IOPIa, This photo of a father feeding his 3mg 3011 was taken just hours before the boy "Children Had Forgotten How to Eat" chturcs 0f the Year 95 96 Division Division 97 --------------'IIIIIIIII i 98 Concerts 1L 4:? .g 1."wa m3 . g .... ........ ............................... .... ... . Iii! .I'IIIIIE-I'IIIIEIIIIIIIIIII' I 7 n 0 m m M P G L Y b s o t o h P 100 Concerts . -- .. pm? I .-: 4 .L .L .. u. L .L -. .. L .L L L . .LLLL LLLL-LLI L . . , L . L Ilhlllf m! mm .m LLl-lLLLJaIiJHlil 05 by L. G, Patterson ' w 7 1L LQLLLA-LLL dL LLL1LLLLH w .LLL--uummmmmm--- - LLL - g .L . 23;; L '1 Q , . L I . . u. L 4..., a L L . L O . N, , .L L .. . ,.. . , . . , s . m r L, f n w, . , r l! . MM, . k L m, .L . I L . . Q L , L Concerts 101 y S f. 7 1t 071C l 102 . L w . . p a 5 Min am.xqunwul. an q -. Patterson Photos b ' L. G. .. . if. l III 104 Concerts x... w... 3w x x. i . WQQ : 19H Robe$0n S 106 Concert slqlTW 17 Bob Farley a S 4.. V 11L C W IL , ..........................a..:............s.... .. Photos bv Bob Farlev S .T. r at 108 Con fl'l '1" l I I"? IHn-IUII L'I'lll .. l tou by Bub FarleY , szccrts 109 Xx: ive it up now, cause it'slater than you think." Tracy Ehrhardt . 717711- I lillnr-rnnr-ii I .7 I l l I I I 1 aka. Calvert DeForesH 110 Speakers 1 . 1.14 . a4.111.411111.. 7 57:7 .57 1:1- HJTJ .51 . aw; . . f . . . . . .. Cathy Lander do 0t oh gwo r 0 mu 9 dt : mi 18 um; O Yum It i Eh, k t .mw dh d e C n h a b a 8 n .h a 9 VI. . 8 m n k .W m; d e m p e e V m m 0 p , , . A, , pm My . . , I- L . v: x . i Ehrhardt 9951-?!FWWWE?!W$9LWW ": 9 1 F ' r .Hqu. .. , 'IH1WUM111IM11'4HMHN1 Michele Cardon and Loup Langton O t O h P S u 0 m 0 n 0 LI. u a k g n .a e h journalist, With a couple of cam- It eras and a little bag, can deliver more information to more peo- ple in a shorter period of time than anybody else working." 112 Speakers F79 I J l I l I J J J l J IJAJJJJJJIJJJJJI 14H, L J LJfthJqLethuLJ Mike Sprague L L L L L l. l. LLLLLJ,:JLAJJI 1444.1 'hOtO :: ee eltier's only crime is defending i cam- :e the land and defending the peo- aliver :: ple." tKee Wadin is a spokesman Peo- x:e for the International Leonard -- time :ee Peltier Defense CommitteeJ .: Lee: e. Speakers 113 H r w 1n. w--- Ii ., ..x t t t . x . t a a a P t m h 74 . i n l . . 3 C l M u I 2d .u, lay x. Fe; 9 a I t . x , . , A I w xv . n O Ma, . .r-uun Vii, A t's just hit and miss. There's no guar- anteed formula for What works. If you tried to do something that was so universal that everyone would love it, it would be so washed-out that it would lose its uniqueness." 7 i; 1:74 g4:r;.. - l tgza-Wrw', r-x ' 114 Speakers . t X . o, t s dlul l l imwdnlwid . y ; 4;! ' 4' . Xig "'x . f. ,, M5 V l I - ' -" h A -K John Trotter a: Scott Takushi Mai read in TV Guide that Kathleen 5:50 Sullivan mf ABC's "Morning NeWsU said, 'I love world af- 1 aotviet fairs.' How lucky for all of us." Speakers 115 Jeff Roberson - -mmmmm contas United III! II!!!" IIIVIIIIV If e g they do th responsible for. he United States set up trains, n supplies and pays the Everythi States is I - '1!!! L! 116 Speakers L ilqla'lyldllii 1441411.! h n Hue L :11 L.LL..LL...L..LLLL : L L, a L . l l i V L L L . 4 L L L L L L 1 ; Ly . . L . . Lax , . L L, , y L L : , ,L L z z .. L L . L . L w n . L3: . L y 6v L . . L. i, .,v. , f z . L L . ea , L L w, L .m, L e; L ., LL ... L L L , L L L : L L L ,, . L... L. L , L LI . A . s ,L, . 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Saferno anal jim gfeadon Jen? an llefliz A e e .w Wm A e e P 3715 s and Que King 130 Kampudlowne Queen Wadine qqtfclinger Kings and Queens 131 , , WWW ngomecoming Jen? anal Queen Margaret jvloxie anc! Jdnflzong Widen LJIP ,1. fr. -L 41L;LA;L;LALTJ,;LMQL 4:4. .Qr,1.r.. -1. JiLr. J: .Ar. .1. .1. .1. .1: LI.- 1 1 I 1 1 -1; l. .1. IL XL Engineering Jen? anal Queen . ibonna Mercia anal Joolm jierneg 132 Kings and Queens w-w .Mxxw A Mxmwmm x $iane guffiamb Kings and Queens 133 Administration I , vmmrg'. . ,. "M, meb: mm-yv-u-wazrt rmvnv 1v...a::,w,, Nays. . wai, , 77. Getting to know you University President C. Peter Magrath brings teamwork to the 1y could be the motto of the University of Missouri's 17th president, C. Peter Magrath. Magrath's day begins by 6 a.m., when his biological alarm clock wakes him to run five milesefour alone and another with his wife, Diane Skomars Magrath. "When I run alone, I do a lot of my thinking about the university," says Magrath 51. "When Diane and I run, we talk and have fun." This thin, 5- foot-8-inch president believes in keeping fit. "Sometimes, I still feel like I'm in high school." His schedule would exhaust most high school students. Magrath appreciates the quiet, ear- ly morning :hours, when he com- pletes paperwork, sips coffee and eats breakfast. But then the calm ends; afterward, his hectic schedule resem- bles that of a US. presidential candi- date: non-stop meetings, dedications, speeches and visits to the other three campuses he oversees in St. Louis, 11 E arly to bed, early to rise" easi- By Cathy Lander tertains as part of her duties as the university president's wife. Magrath pays her $30,000 of his annual $100,000 salary. The Magrath's previous home was MinneapolislSt. Paul, while Magrath was president of the University of Minnesota. But the adjustments from a large city to a college town does not present a problem. "If I'm happy with my work, if I'm contributing some- thing, if people are nice like they are here, the size of the city doesn't mat- ter," Magrath says. Although Magrath has been listed as one of Time magazine's "200 Lead- job through his Wife, Diane. ers For the Future," he says he has no intent to enter public politics. Ma- grath considers himself an "educa- tional politician" whose job already involves him in the political arena. "1 have a political party: The Uni- versity of Missouri," he says. President MacGrath heads the University's four campus system and considers himself an "educational politician." MacGrath's day begins with a four-mile run at6 am. and then another mile jog with wife Diane Skomars MacGrath. 1 . Kansas City and Rolla. When he has evenings free from dinner meetings or other university engagements, he often attends mov- ies and dines out with his wife. Magrath also enjoys cooking-"not just grilling," he says-and reading that ranges from stacks of area news- papers to Nancy Drew mysteries. He reads the latter to his 10-year-old daughter, Mo tshort for Monettel. It has been a ritual for years. Another busy family member is Diane, who supervises a staff and en- A 1 .2L CL -1. A JL . 'Ciffit Tu ff'l'ffd'fro" ' I I Photos by Cathy Lander . I 134 Administration A--4f.-I.A. 5 he has no alitics. Ma- an "educa- job already ical arena. I: The Uni- ays. 3 University's ers himself an Lr-mile run at6 ith wife Diane Administration 135 ti .571... fit FT. S" .0 w m :: PD .. m o :1 136 Administration Almost 60 percent of the UMC faculty rated Chancellor Barbara Uehling's job performance as fair to poor in a May 1985 Columbia Missour- ian poll. Missouri Governor John Ashcroft has pledged to make education a top priority in his adminis- tration. Ashcroft's goal is to increase funding to encourage students to enter the teaching pro- fession. A rookie and veteran team up for higher education The simple shift from electric type writers to high-technology word pro- cessors defines University of Missou- ri-Columbia as a campus in flux. Offi- cials recently have defined its direc- tion and destination in a single word: excellence. Headlines in 1984-85 have herald- ed such academic catch-words as emi- nence, enhancement and excellence. The state has welcomed a new gover- nor, John Ashcroft, who promised sweeping changes in education. The university also has seen some changes: the departure of several top administrators and the inauguration of University President C. Peter Ma- grath. Closer to home, UMC Chancellor Barbara Uehling announced tthatl she is a semifinalist for the presiden- cy of Iowa State University at Ames. Uehling's husband, economist Stan- ley Johnson, heads Iowa State's Cen- ter for Agricultural and Rural Devel- opment. Ashcroft has said he has and will continue to make education a top pri- ority in his administration. A major result of that commitment has been the Excellence in Education Act of 1985, which Ashcroft signed into law May 23, 1985. The Excellence in Education Act, Sponsored by Columbia Sen. Roger Wilson, contains several education reforms designed to improve Missou- ris education system. It includes two flnancial aid programs aimed at en- cOuraging better students to enter the teaching profession. "Loans are essential to encourage more good people to go into teach- ing," Ashcroft said. To further that goal, Ashcroft ap- proved a $500,000 increase in fund- ing for the Missouri Student Grant Program. Although the increase was only a fraction of what the Coordinat- ing Board of Higher Education had requested, it still will lead to more student grants. Despite those changes, educators said Ashcroft has not gone as far as they had hoped in funding educa- tion. One of his disappointing actions concerned the 1985-86 fiscal year budget. Ashcroft cut $3.4 million from the university's $215.4 million state ap- propriation. The governor's aides de- fended the cuts, explaining that even with the reduction, the university's 1985-86 budget is 15.7 percent figure includes one-time appropriations for equipment. Without the one-time ap- propriations, the budget increase was smaller than in 1984. Included in Ashcroft's reduction was $1.4 million of the $16 million total appropriation for the construc- tion of a UMC School of Law build- ing. He also left intact an $8 million appropriation for the construction of a UMC agricultural engineering building. Uehling also has been active in get- ting support for higher education. Along with other university campus Chancellors, Uehling recommended programs she thought should be tar- geted for eminence to the University Board of Curators. The three programs Uehling rec- ommended - journalism, molecular biology and Food for the let Century - were among the eight Magrath chose to enhance at the four-carnpus system. The programs targeted for eminence will be beefed up to help attract students to the university. Uehling said she chose those pro- grams "because they were areas of special importance to society." But Uehling, like Ashcroft, also has been the target of criticism. About 60 percent of the UMC faculty rated Uehling's job performance as fair to poor in a May 1985 poll by the Co- lumbia Missourian. Faculty members in the poll said Uehling had become increasingly inaccessible. More than 30 percent rated her performance as good to outstanding. Uehling has been UMC's chancel- lor since 1978. Although she has re- peatedly said she is not looking for other jobs, she has been a finalist for top positions at the University of Georgia system and the University of Cincinnati. She also was considered for the university president's post. Although their roles and styles dif- fer, Ashcroft and Uehling have been important figures in higher educa- tion in 1984-85. They are - and will continue to be - faced with funding and guiding the university in its trek toward excellence. by John Smith and Steve Shaw Administration 137 School of Library and Informational Science Sch g Dean Mary Lenox and Maydell Senn DeaJ L. r Edward Gillen - Marcia Reed - Ronal " .-, Edward Gillen went straight to IBM in White Plains, Marcia Reed, master's degree in library science 0971.1 Thou 7 ,- N.Y. after receiving his master's degree in library science and art history 09811, has strong ties with the Universi- versity i a from the University in 1981. He was hired as an informa- ty. After receiving her first degree, she took a job at Elhs says it t t 9: tion analyst and he has since been promoted to senior Library as its art, archeology and music librarian. After world's 1 , H associate information analyst. He and his colleagues at getting her master's degree, she took a job with the new ta natiV a :1 .J the IBM Technical Retrieval Center provide technical J. Paul Getty Center for the History of Art and the Hu- degree 1 .. information to IBM professionals through a combina- manities as associate librarian for public services. The I. implan l: tion of different computer data bases. That information Paul Getty Center, which was opened in Santa Monica, 0nd pe t i j' fostersatechnicalawareness in the IBM community that Calif. in 1983, serves as a focal point for advanced re- Barb: E : helps keep employees up to date on developments in search in art and the humanities. Reed is in charge of ing his v. fields from agriculture to Japanese manufacturing. Gil- planning and implementing special services for readers, says, H 1 len also helps create new topic files necessary to back- and she also is responsible for special collections of the by W01 1 TH ground new employees working in uncharted project center. Whiz V -, areas. He is a member of the Special Libraries Associ- Hospit a ation. home 1 138 Deans i ce t1971l Universi- ob at Ellis ian. After h the new d the Hu- ces. The l- a Monica, anced re: charge of u r readerSi ons of the School Of Medicine Dean William Bradshaw and Vicki Humburg 0 llimegw "mum .w-W't mtg mum l 1 ill ll . lull! 1933' .. ' . v k Wllttllzbi x '1' 09' '1le- h N . a l ,thf fhmiwtisl QNNJ, a sex; 1.4, t x . Ronald Barbie h Though nearly flunking computer science at the Uni- Versity 18 years ago wasn't in Ronald Barbie's plans, he says it was instrumental in getting him involved in the World's most heralded heart operation. Barbie, an Atlan- ta native and a 1967 UMC graduate with a bachelor's degree in chemistry, helped a Kentucky surgical team 1mplant an artificial heart in William Schroeder, the sec- 0nd person to receive the mechanical pump. . Barbie received a I'D minus" in computer science dur- mg his senior year at UMC. "It was like taking Greek," he says. He decided to overcome his technological stigma by working with a home computer. He became such a Whiz with his toy that the implant team at Humana EGSpital Audubon in Louisville, KYasked him to use his Ome computer to monitor the artificial heart. "I was lucky enough to become associated with the right peo- ple," he says. "Its kind of like taking failure and turning it into success." To get ready for the operation, Barbie implanted artifi- cial hearts in eight cows during 1984 at the University of Utah, where researchers developed the Iarvik-7 heart. Barbie also helped put an artificial heart into Murray Haden in the winter of 1984. This cardiovascular surgeon plans to work on future heart implants with Dr. William Devries, the Louisville surgeon in charge of the program. The Food and Drug Administration has approved seven heart implants, and Humana Hospital has agreed to finance as many as 100 of the operations. 0611 715 139 Deans and Their Secretaries I School of Nursing Dean Phyllis Drennan and Mary Ellen Metzen -:l . r efL - t.;.+i-,; A A . Doris Asselmeler England - Ruby Mildred Potter - Glenn .1 A. ::':L- Li I 1 Awards are nothing new to Doris Asselmeier England, Ruby Mildred Potter, EdD 1929, got so much out of the Glen vice president for patient services at St. Louis Children's UMC School of Nursing she decided to come back and 31-99 in Hospital. The 1960 graduate of UMC tB.S.NJ has been run the show. A native Missourian, she enrolled in the way Ba honored with the "Outstanding Young Women of Amer- school at age 17, and, after 23 years of teaching at the works a lea" award, the UMC Faculty-Alumni Award and the University, she retired as dean emeritus of the school in pher H- c1tation of merit in nursing. She has been an American 1973. She had served on many boards, including the vation V Acatlemy of N ursing fellow and was lauded by the Rec- Board of Health, Boone Retirement Center, Boone Coun- fore de'u ogmtlon Program for Excellence in the field of Nursing ty Council on Aging and the Boone County Chapter of cor ora Servtce. She has had numerous articles published in the American Association of Retired Persons. Potter had IncpAs h N ursmg Forum, National League for N ursing, Missouri been in "Who's Who of American Women," "Who's Who has- be - N urse, N ursing Administration Quarterly, Nursing Out- in America," and "Who's Who in American College and Geo me look and she wrote one chapter for "Neontology: Sup- University Administration". Her trophies include the andilat port Systems for Caregivers and Parents." Gold Metal Award, the Citation of merit from the School a1 limit of Nursing Alumni Association and the Faculty Alumni Ducks Y Award. state du Who in .9: u A 140 Deans out Of the back and ed in the ng at the school in ding the ne Coun- hapter 0f 'otter had ho's Who llege and lude the e School 5 Alumnl 2 2 X; 4;? Ea ,1 1; i, 32 'n , - w. Jaktvix of Forestry, Fisheries and Wildlife Dean Donald Duncan and Christine Ireland Glenn Chambers - Glenn Chambers, a 1961 graduate with a master's de- gree in wildlife management, is doing things his own Way. Based out of his home in Columbia, Chambers Works as an independent wildlife artist and photogra- Pher. He was with the Missouri Department of Conser- Vation as a biologist and photographer for 19 years be- fore deciding to be his own boss. He is currently the COrPorate wildlife photographer for Ducks Unlimited, 1nc.As a free lance writer and photographer, Chambers as been published in Audubon magazine, National Geographic Books, Time-Life Books, McGraw-Hill Books find National Wildlife magazine. He has produced sever- 3" limited edition prints for the Wildlife Society and 9UCkS Unlimited, Inc. He was the 1984 winner of the State duck stamp contest and he was named to "Who's Who in the Midwest", in 1985. Richard Piepengring - Richard Piepengring, retired regional manager for In- ternational Paper Company, was a B-17 Army pilot dur- ing World War II. After getting out of the service, he came to Missouri where he received his bachelor's de- gree in Forestry in 1949. He got his first job as a land and timber buyer for the Roy 0. Martin Company in Alex- ander, La. in 1950. In 1952, he began his 32-year tenure with International Paper Co. He worked all over the South and was eventually promoted to regional manager in Georgetown, S.C. where he was in charge of land management and wood procurement. He was trans- ferred to Augusta, Mn. as regional manager over land, timber and logging in New York, Vermont, New Hamp- shire and Maine. After six years in the Northeast, he retired and moved back to Georgetown in 1984. Deans 141 Emu wanna. College of Public and Community Service Katie Halferty and Dean George N ickolaus Wayne Gross - Wayne Gross is Deputy Director of the Division of Parks and Historic Preservation in the Missouri Depart- ment of Natural Resources in Jefferson City. He is second in command of the division responsible for manage- ment of the Missouri State Park System, statewide his- toric preservation and outdoor recreation programs. He received his bachelor's degree in recreation and park administration G972 and his master's degree in public administration 09840 from Missouri. He is active in the Missouri Parks Association, a citizen group formed in 1982 to support Missouri state parks. He has participated in numerous task forces appointed by the US. Depart- ment of Interior to develop regulations for various fed- eral recreation programs. 142 Deans Marty Lebedun - Morty Lebedun has received three degrees from Mis- souri. His bachelor's, master's and doctorate degrees in public and community services have led him to become superintendent of the West Missouri Mental Health Center in Kansas City. He worked at Tri-County Mental Health Center in Kansas City as its research and training coordinator, and he worked as a psychiatric social work- er at Mid-Missouri Mental Health Center in Columbia before joining the state Department of Mental Health with Western Missouri Mental Health Center in 1982 aS its superintendent and has been published often throughout his career. Sch Dea Bob G Pract class of Missou sentati Linde, Dyke,i ecutin; the Ho Pro Te from 1' rom MiS- egrees in 0 become :1 Health y Mental . training ial work- olumbia :1 Health 11 1982 35 ed Often School Of Law Dean Dale Whitman and Mary Robertson 30b Griffin - Practicing law and making laws are what Bob Griffin, class of 1959, does for a living. He has been Cameron, Missouri's democratic voice in the state House of Repre- SEntatives since 1970. He also practices law at the firm of Linde, Thompson, Fairchild, Langworthy, Kohn and Van Dyke, in Kansas City. He served as Clinton County pros- ecuting attorney from 1962 to 1970. During his tenure in the House of Representatives, he has served as Speaker PTO Tern from 1977 to 1980 and Speaker of the House fTom 1981 to present. Deans and Their Secretaries E Richard Webster - Though he never realized his boyhood ambition to become a journalist, class of 148 graduate Richard Web- ster still sees his name in the paper. He is a state senator from southwest Missouri, and he is leading the crusade for mandatory seatbelt laws in the state. He attended UMC before and after his service in the Navy during World War II. He was elected to the Missouri House of Representatives in 1948, then moved to the state Senate in 1962 where he has been ever since. He is minority leader of the Missouri Senate. He was a member of the Board of Governors from 1968 to 1973 and is a member of the Missouri Trial Lawyers Association. Deans 143 Deans and Their Secretaries CR. Johnson - The Missouri Farm Bureau Federation has about 74,000 members state wide, and 1948 graduate C.R. "Dick" Johnston has served as the organization's presi- dent since 1967. He owns and operates a 400 acre farm near Springfield, Mo., is married and has four children. The powerful farm organization provides business ser- vices and policy leadership for its members and has be- come a strong lobbying force for agriculture in the state. He served on the University Board of Curators from 1975 to 1981 after his appointment to the post by Missouri Governor Christopher Bond. Johnston has been a regis- tered lobbyist in Jefferson City, and he is a member of the St. Louis Blue Cross Board of Trustees. 144 Deans College of Agriculture Linda Holsinger and Dean Roger Mitchell Flint Roberts - Born in Monticello, Mo., V. Flint Roberts farmed his 700 acres in Lewis County for 34 years before retiring in 1980. He received his bachelor's degree in agriculture from the university in 1939. He has a vast history of involvement in agriculture including his service on the National Agricultural Advisory Committee and the Mis- souri Soil and Water Districts Commission. He has also served as director of the Missouri livestock association and he worked as the agricultural representative on the Atomic Energy Commission. Thom Nati profes Dougl. pany 11 smn, Donn- neerin devel. and F- from cal en Gradu 1951. nautic Chani. Navy thure iitchell a farmed hiS a retiring in agriculture t history of rvice on the 1nd the MiS' He has also association ative on the College of Engineering Paula Koebel and Dean William Kimel Thomas Lafferre - Native Missourian Harold Altis has devoted his entire Professional engineering scareer to the McDonnell Douglas Corp. in St. Louis. After starting with the com- Rany in 1951 as a design engineer in the helicopter divi- 31011, he has made his way to the upper echelon of Mc- Donnell Douglas as corporate vice president for engi- neering and research. He has been instrumental in the development of the F-4 Phantom II airplane and the F-15 and F-18 Army and Navy fighter aircraft. He graduated from UMC in 1951 with a bachelor's degree in mechani- cal engineering. He was concurrently enrolled in the Graduate School and the School of Law from 1950 to 1951. He is a member of the American Institute of Astro- Itautics and Aeronautics, the American Society of Me- dIalnical Engineers, the Air Force Association and the Navy League of the United States. Harold Altis - Thomas Lafferre is Vice President of Monsanto Co. and director of the firm's corporate engineering depart- ment. He had spent more than 25 years in management and engineering positions, and he has traveled exten- sively throughout the world in his work. The 1956 grad- uate 0f UMC, tbachelor's degree mechanical engineer- ing also has a master's degree in engineering adminis- tration from Washington University in St. Louis t196D and an advanced management degree from the Harvard University Graduate School of Business Administration t1980t. Lafferre is a registered professional engineer in Missouri and is a member of the National Society of Professional Engineers and the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. He is also commissioner for the St. Louis Science Center. L-wrr -LTrT. .4 ,m 1-, e .. f .1- Li A ishM a M A?TMLJ I' A LALL .- LLL-AC:C4- 1K A ,LC: A 4 414fo ffgffgil 'fffijl, .177sz- 515 7 9 y7mA777;7Wt1'"WZt4MWWIW, 4,4, , yymmzwtwif ; 4 College of Veterinary Medicine Marilyn Capron and Dean Robert Kahrs C01 Mar Bill Hooper - Gerald Johnson - Marti Purdue University's Associate Dean of Academic Af- fairs, Bill Hooper, is a 1961 graduate of Missouri. He received his bachelor's degree and his doctorate in vet- erinary medicine and went to Purdue where he added a master's degree and a doctorate to his academic creden- tials. He worked as an instructor at Purdue until he fin- ished his schooling in 1965. He was promoted to assis- tant professor in 1967, then came back to Columbia as an assistant professor of pathology in 1968. Then, after a short time at the University of Georgia, he returned to Purdue to occupy his present position. He was voted Purdue's Teacher of the Year in 1968 and he was a nomi- nee for the Amoco teaching award at Purdue in 1968. He was listed in "Who's Who in America" for 1971, and he has been published extensively in veterinary medical journals. Gerald Johnson has been director of professional ser- vices at Bay-Vet laboratories in Kansas City since giving up his private veterinary practice in 1968. He graduated from the university with a bachelor's degree in agricul- ture U953 and a doctorate in veterinary medicine 09561. His responsibilities at Bay-Vet include consulta- tion, advertising and handling the technical aspects of product information and laboratory services. He is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Associ- ation Executive Board for district seven, which repre' sents Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma. He is the current president of the Association of Industrial Veterinarians and he was its House of Delegates representative from 1975 to 1981. He received the first citation of merit award from the College of Veterinary Medicine at the Universi- ty.. He was the 1971 Missouri Veterinarian of the Yeah and he received the Faculty Alumni award in 1979. g Equz for 193 ant Gc gree i1 econ01 gan w? and he to the She W1 gress. work Natio: Hospi ernor ! ;siona1 ser- nce giving 1 graduated in agricul- t medicine e consulta- t aspects of as. He is a cal Associ' hich repret the current terinarianS tative from nerit award e UniverSia 3f the Year, in 1979. College of Arts and Science Marla Applebaum and Dean Milton Glick Martha Griffiths - Sean Clark - Equal rights for women has been a paramount concern for 1934 graduate Martha Griffiths, who is now Lieuten- ant Governor in Michigan. She took her bachelor's de- gree in English and her minor in political science and Economics on to law school at the University of Michi- gan Where she received her ID. in 1940. Then, after she 811d her husband served in World War 11, she was elected to the Michigan state House of Representatives in 1948. She went national in 1954 when she was elected to Con- gress. She left politics in Washington DC. in 1974 to Work on the boards of Chrysler Corp., Burroughs, the National Bank of Detroit, Greyhound, K-Mart and Ford Hospital, among others. She was elected lieutenant gov- ernor in 1982. There are not many successful playwrights younger than 30, but 1982 graduate Sean Clark has enjoyed more success than he had ever hoped for. At age 26, his play "Eleven Zulu" won three major national awards in 1984: the Michael Kanin Award for original plays, the David Library Award for American Freedom and the Hans- berry Award. All of this recognition not only netted him $6,000 in prize money, it gave him the honor of having his play performed at the Kennedy Center in Washing- ton DC, in April 1984. "Eleven Zulu" is a murder mys- tery about six US. soldiers isolated on a hilltop bunker in Vietnam. Clark used his experience of three years in the Army and his masterful use of dialog to create one of the most nationally lauded literary efforts in recent years. Deans 147 CCZT gr ,rf wcf A 4:171: n1: 1f 1.. 24AL-E: .ii-"i School of Health Related Professions Linda Bullard and Dean Roger Harting James Bieser - James Bieser received his master's degree in health services and administration from the University in 1981. Born and raised on a dairy farm near Farmington, Mo., he is the Vice President of Marketing at Geisinger Medi- cal Management Corporation. Immediately after gradu- ation, he went to work for St. Lukes Hospital in Kansas City as director of its Shared Services Program. Then, in 1984, he became Director of Marketing at Geisinger. He has recently been promoted to vice president and he handles marketing for business development in new directions for hospital care. He discussed developing profitable shared services programs at last year's Ameri- can Marketing Association annual meeting in Fort Lau- derdale, Fla., and he is a member of the American Col- lege of Hospital Administrators and the American Hos- pital Association. 148 Deans Jeff Ward - As Director of Respiratory Therapy at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., Jeff Ward has plenty to keep him busy. He received his bachelor's in respiratory therapy and his master's degree in adult and higher education from the University in 1973. He then became director for the respiratory therapy program at North Shore Com- munity College in Beverly, Mass. In 1976 he became director of Rochester Community CollegeiMayo Respi- ratory Program at the Mayo Clinic. He is a registered respiratory therapist, a certified pulmonary function technologist and a member of the American Association for Respiratory Care, and he served on its subcommittee on continuing education. C0 Jea Ronal Ron. becam. of the I manag Healt introd proces' topics infor tems a at a nu Unite o sions Carting i I Iayo Clinic D keep him try therapy ' education director for hore Com' he became Iayo Respl' . registered y function Aissociatiof1 mommittee College Of Home Economics Jeanne Engle and Dean Bea Litherland Ronald Harris - Ronald Harris took his major in home economics and became a major in the US. Air Force. The 1972 graduate 0f the UMC College of Home Economics is now a project manager for the Office of the Secretary of Defense for Health Affairs in Bethesda, Md., where he designed an 1ntroductory course for health personnel in information Proeessing. He is sought as a speaker, addressing such FOPICS as system analysis, modular concept approach to Information system design, evaluation of computer sys- tEms and cost benefit studies. He has made presentations at a.number of universities and national meetings in the United States and Canada. Christine Seabaugh Montgomery - Christine Seabaugh Montgomery had designed a line of special occasion silk dresses that are sold in specialty stores across the country. She owns Christine's Incorpo- rated in Sikeston, Mo., and she has showrooms in New York and Los Angeles. Her journey toward success came into full swing after she graduated cum laude with a bachelor's degree in clothing and textiles from UMC in 1971. She later attended the Fashion Institute of Technol- ogy in New York and she worked as Assistant Designer for Dalton of America before returning to her home- town, Cape Girardeau, Mo., in 1972. There she worked as a designer and merchandiser of a line of women's leather sportswear for four years before opening her own busi- ness. She has recently been awarded the junior citation of merit from the College of Home Economics. Deans. 149 1L 14-: .1, .1 ,4 ;! d r d '1 -l 31 ' u .1 ,4 .1 W 14. tluL 2.1 VJ 1 J H 31 3 4 '4; 74 Schbol of Social Work Dean Roland Meinert and Lea Tindall Susan Buchanan n Nathan Walker - 150 Deans Helping victims of domestic violence, rape and alco- hol and drug abuse has become a way of life for 1974 graduate Susan Buchanan. She had taken her master's in social work to become the executive director of the Io- plin Family Self-Help Center in Joplin, MO. She has been cited for developing the once fledgling program into a stable social service agency that serves people in need. She was named in 1983 Missouri Social Worker of the Year by the state chapter of the N ational Association of Social Workers. In addition to supervising the Self- Help Center, she is secretary of the United Way Member organization and the Parent-Teacher Association. She serves on the boards of the Domestic Violence Commis- sion of Southwest Missouri and the Missouri Organiza- tion of Sexual Assault Center. She belongs to the Missou- ri Coalition Against Domestic Violence and is an ex- officio member of the Southwest Missouri Regional Alcohol Advisory Council. Receiving his bachelor's degree in agriculture 119741 and his master's degree in community development 09751 have been just a few steps in Nathan T. Walker's path to success. Walker, who is from Anabel, Mo., has been elected to two terms in the Missouri legislature from the 12th district and he was elected Minority Whip He chose to give up that seat to become a candidate for the republican nomination for lieutenant governor. He received the outstanding young man of the year award in 1979 and he is listed in "Who's Who in American Politics". He was chosen as an alternate delegate to the 1976 Republican National Convention and a delegate in 1980. He is a member of many organizations, including the Missouri Community Development Society and the American Legislative Exchange Council. He was aP' pointed Director of the Division of Highway Safety by GOV. John Ashcroft in February 1985. Harol Har OffiCEJ the ag 119531 been 1 can G4 He al: from 1 deal t1 his cn sive n D E L used i Alum 0f the busin 1 97' 2 Work Findall 1 I ture t19741 velopmer1t T. Walker'5 1, Mo., has legislature trity WhiP' 1didate fOf vernor. H9 year award American gate to the ielegate 1n , includintz 3ty and the e was 31" I Safety 171 Galynn France and Dean Stanley Hille Deans and Their Secretaries '3' 37.1.3 College of Business and Public Administration 5 Harold Hook - Harold Hook served as president and chief executive officer of three major life insurance companies before the age of 40. Hook, who received his bachelor's degree 119531 and master's degree t19541 from Missouri, has been president, chairman and chief executive of Ameri- can General Insurance Company in Houston since 1975. He also received an honorary doctor of letters degree 90111 the University in 1983. He has contributed a great deal to the advancement of insurance management with .15 creation of main event management, a comprehen- SIVe management program. He has also developed M O D E L - N E T I C S, a unique management language 159d in business and government. He received the UMC Alumni citation of Merit in 1965, the Delta Sigma Pi man Of the year award in 1969 and was an adjunct professor in 1Elfiness management at California State-Sacramento in 7'2. In 1984, Jerry Ritter was promoted to vice president and group executive of Anheuser-Busch in St. Louis. He graduated in 1957 with a master's degree in business, worked for Price Waterhouse. He joined Anheiser-Busch in 1968 as a controller and was promoted to vice presi- dent of financial administration in 1973. Jerry Ritter - '1 J 1'11 -1I'vtss a. 4 -I-t-ss- Deans 151 WW .qu'Ivu svmwmuiwfe , TMEQEEQWQT1 5 5 , . M- Deans and Their Secretaries ,1 .TCAiIZAiI'; Ll'f i a A gftwf. -CCA: - .Jf. .;l:..I. 111'. 1'4: Ir. IL J1 A .Vfa .eliasnf."-l'. 7.1:. , College of Education Sch 5 Ian Thorton and Dean Bob Woods Dial g Gale Bartow - Arthur Mallory - Wilbu Q l Gale Bartow, superintendent of Blue Springs Public Arthur Mallory has been the commissioner of educa- Natit Schools in Missouri, had lunch with President Ronald tion in Missouri since 1971. A native Missourian, Mal- the wo: Reagan in 1983 as a representative of the American Asso- lory received his master's degree in education from receive ciation of School Administrators. Bartow received his UMC. He worked as the assistant to the superintendent stint w: EdD from the university in 1971. Born in Browning, Mo., of schools in Columbia from 1957 to 1959 and then, after Nation 1 M the school administrator has paved the way for 20 suc- five years with the West Parkway School District in St. his wat 5 .J cessful bond issues in his district without a loss. He is a Louis, he became clean at the University of Missouri-St. ate ilhi 1.; past president of the American Association of School Louis. There, he was in charge of adult programs, even- ate edi 5: 5 Administrators and he was awarded the citation of merit ing classes and extension programs. He became presi- Zines e j 1 from the School of Education in April 1984. dent of Southwest Missouri State University in Spring- 30 majl 5 15 .J field in 1964 where, during his seven years at the school, ducer c 5 g L he directed the fastest growing university in the state. sion 51: 1 1. He is known for developing "Reaching for Excellence: rapher 5 i3 C An Action Plan For Educational Reform in Missouri," guishe ; 5 '81 which consists of about 50 recommendations on the im- IOurna ; y 5 provement of public education in the state. The plan was COmIm 5 1 a adopted by the State Board of Education in March 1984. has Wt 152 Deans ....t..'..'... ..9...mm,mummgmr'glqlgwawyg r of educa- irian, Mal- ation from rintendent then, after strict in St- dissouri-Sf- 'ams, even' tame presi- in Spring' the school! it the states Excellence; Missouri on the im' me plan WaS IIarCh 1984' t L 1 School of Journalism Diane Fuller and Dean James Atwater Wilbur Garrett - Jim Lehrer National Geographic is the fourth largest magazine in the world and Wilbur Eugene Garrett is at the helm. He r6ceived his bachelor of journalism in 1954 and, after a Stint with Hallmark Greeting Cards, he joined the staff at National Geographic as illustrations editor. He worked his Way through such positions as picture editor, associ- ate illustrations editor, senior assistant editor and associ- ate Editor of illustrations before becoming the maga- Zlnes editor in 1980. He has written and photographed 0 major articles for the magazine, and he was co-pro- Ctucer of the award winning National Geographic televi- SIOIF SPecial "Alaska." He was named magazine photog- rapher of the year in 1968 and he received the distin- I3UlShEd service in journalism award from the School of JOUrnalism in 1978. In addition to his passion for visual cornmunication, Garrett cultivates his own grapes and a5 Won several awards for his wine. Jim Lehrer, PBS news anchor for "The McNeil-Lehrer News Hour," has been working in journalism for almost 30 years. After graduating in 1956 with a bachelor's de- gree in journalism, Lehrer went into the Marine Corps for three years. Then, in 1959, he went to work for the Dallas Morning News and the Dallas Times Herald for almost eight years. He started his first PBS job in 1969 at KERA in Dallas. In 1973, he joined the National Public Affairs Center for Television where he won an Emmy award for coverage of the Watergate senate investiga- tions. He joined forces with Robin McNeil in 1975 to create a 30-minute report. The newscast was expanded about ten years ago to a one hour in-depth news and analysis program. He has written two books, "Viva Max" and "We Were Dreamers" Deans 153 icnf I t sis aw. hen you think about it, four years isn't such a long time. Okay, so maybe some of you took four- . and-a-half to finish, but we're The world accordlng not telling. Just four years ago Ronald Reagan was still presi- dent and the football Tigers were to the saVitar still an up-and-coming team for "next season." Not much has changed. But just When you think you've been stuck on the college treadmill too long and have lost contact with reality, here is the L world according to the Savitar. Ht Eat your heart out Garp. i Condensed from Savitar's i; past, the following pages offer a K j r; b quick update for the college-wea- d . wC'ffol'ffl . Hf: . l 5 .. F .- .- eJT. -f.. safe I .l'. . 4b. .f-A l'. ..l.'- "1'. Ml; :gl'. t. I: ry about to enter the real world. It's better than the New York 5 Times and cheaper, too. Do you realize how many pitchers it i costs to subscribe to the Times for four years? Oh, the capital of the United States is still Washington, DC. Abas, Suhaimi " 3 Electrical Engineering - t Abbott, Jane 1 F Agronomy Abd-Majid, Azman 9' Civil Engineering ;- Abdulameer, Sawsan Civil Engineering Ackfeld, John " Psychology Adams, Iannie Geology .- ; t Adams, Leigh English Adedeji, Surajudeen Industrial Education Adkins, Janice Agriculture Agronomy Adkins, Michael RadiolTszilm 'l 1 ."L .1. .1'. .1. H Agrippino, David .4. y Management .' Ahmad, Addae , 5.11 Anthropology I L: Ahmad, Zanidi Wood Products Management Aist, Kelvin y f " Engineering t 1. r5 Akers, Carol t L Nursing 154 Seniors Review I Akinbola, Patrick Education Alber, Carla Mechanical Engineering Alder, Catherine Finance Alewel, Kimberly Education Allanson, Richard Industrial Engineering Alldredge, John NutritionXFood Service Allen, Beverly Food Service Allen, Catherine Animal Science Allen, Mary Journalism Allendorf, Tracey Magazine Journalism Allgeyer, Mary Health Related Professions Allison, Andrea Accountancy Allison, Kevin Animal Science Allsbury, Melinda Biology Al-Quraish, Talal Electrical Engineering Anderson, Lori Fashion Merchandising Anderson, Mary Journalism Anderson, Randall Accountancy Anderson, Sheila Animal Science Anderson, Yolande Electrical Engineering Andrews, Susan Journalism Anglen, Robert Chemistry Anglo, Lisa Biology Anthony, Jeffrey Accountancy Antle, Edwin Journalism Appelhans, Laura Fashion Merchandising Apple, Craig Education Arcelona, Melvin Psychology Archer, Larry Journalism Arensberg, Bradley Accountancy Armstrong, Lisa Education Arnold, Brian Forestry Arnold, Kelly Speech Pathology Arri, Matthew French Arrington, Zina Parkaecreation Seniors 1982 Review Ash, Cindy ChildXFamily Development Ashton, Elaine Speech Communication Atchison, Andy Business Atkins, Barry Computer Science Atkinson, Jeffrey Journalism Augsburger, John History Aurand, Suzanne Hotel Management Ausmus, James Recreation Management Babazadeh, Joseph Computer Science Baburam, Anna Business Backs, Timothy Industrial Engineering Bader, Julie Chemical Engineering Badger, Elizabeth Music Badger, Rebecca Education Baer, Adam Mechanical Engineering Bail, Keith Ag. Economics Baker, David Civil EngineeringsGeology Baldwin, Janet Psychology Bamman, Donna Nursing Banks, Janet Business Banks, Mary Education Bannister, Susan Speech Pathology Bantle, James Respiratory Therapy Barbour, Christina Interior Design Bare, Marla Engineering Barger, Brent Respiratory Therapy Barger, Kurt Chemical Engineering Barkelew, William Computer Science Barkovitz, Bernard Marketing Baron, Kelly Education Barragan, Alana Biology X Psychology Barrow, Toby Psychology Bartelme, Michael Political Science Barthel, Laura Biology Barton, Julia Computer Science 156 Seniors l 1982 Review Barton, Patricia Accountancy Bash, Scott Ag. Engineering Baskett, Frances Education Basnett, Christina Education Bast, Gena Advertising Journalism Bastable, Carol Health Service Management Bauer, Michael Management Baughman, Janet Nursing Bax, Sharon Education Baxter, John Financemolitical Science Bayens, Mark Education Bealke, Bruce Broadcast Journalism Beaman, Susan Parks and Community Service Beard, Jayne Biology Beason, Perry Geology he MSA Senate got involved in power politics when a small group of Senators proposed President Gail Snider's im eachment for her role in endorsing tie can ban She almOSt on television and radio. Charges were eventually dropped as the impeach- gOt caHHEd ment proceedings turned into mudslinging. In ' ' ' L $ ' , " March, newly elected MSA President Jamie Mac- kenzie declared war on federal student financial aid cuts, beginning a me- dia campaign that eventu- ally led to a trip to Wash- ington, front-page cover- age in the Washington Post and support from more than 42 colleges across the nation. Stvvv lm'ln Symors 157 isalgilihiilmimw .c'fif: : 4 1 S -. CfoTCTC ..f.e.fe .Al'. 44fw -I- J2 .fee .I. ..h. -12 .f. :l'eeIe "1L nfe... l2 .Lf- .rh. r Mi; Li; w L E1982 Review Becker, Cherl Rehabilitation Becker, Suzanne Advertising Journalism Beckmann, Pamela Fashion Merchandising Beckmann, Patrick Education Beckmeyer, Kathryn Nursing Beem, William Math Beitchman, Marci Social Work Bell, Frazier Finance Bellinghausen, Denise Journalism h Economics Bellows, Daniel Finance Bendorf, Angela Agriculture Bennett, Charles Interdisciplinary Studies Bennett, Eileen Journalism Bennett, Randall Parks and Community Service Benson, Scott Chemical Engineering alned squ Equal rights? In Missouri? Hah! e .. Junammmmiuwuhsi. "' 158 Seniors he bubble burst for advocates pushing toward ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment, as three of the necessary 38 states failed to sign the proposal; Missouri failed to support the ERA. Battle lines didn't recede, however, as the contro- versial constitutional amendment was intro- duced two weeks later, and the fight was on again. 1982 Review Bequette, Melissa Education Berger, Barry Agriculture Bergfeld, Barbara Animal Science Bergman, Daniel Finance Bergman, Elizabeth English Bergner, Mark Electrical Engineering Berin, Jeffrey Finance Berndt, Sarah Accountancy Berra, Ann Speech Communications Berry, Tracey Journalism Besgrove, David Journalism Bess, Bradley Marketing Bethurem, Jacqueline Political Science Betzold, Christine Nursing Biddle, Donna Journalism Bielski, Grace Accountancy Bierman, Daphne Nursing Bingham, Angela Speech Communication Bischof, Christine Admin. Management Bisges, Curtis Admin. Management Bixenman, Johnna Education Blanchard, Reginald Electrical Engineering Bland, Gailyn Arts and Science Blankenship, Lawanda Education Bleikamp, Ellen Business Blend, Marlene Fashion Merchandising Blick, Pamela Computer Science Block, Susan Fashion Merchandising Blythe, Judith Housing Design Bocklage, Todd Respiratory Therapy Bodenhausen, John Electrical Engineering Boessen, Christian Ag. Economics Bogaki, MaryAnn Political Science Boggeman, David Agronomy Bolan, Janet Industrial Engineering Seniors 159 1982 Review Bolin, Darrell Agriculture 3012, Laura Business Marketing Bonavia, Mark Journalism Bonderer, Lisa Finance Bonham, David RadinVWilm Bonnot, Sandra Accountancy Boothby, Carl Hotel Management Boothe, Clayton Advertising Journalism Borden, Sandra Newleditorial Journalism Boren, Nick EducatiorUAnimal Science Borgman, Jon Agriculture Boschert, Jolene Forestry Botterbush, Catherine Health Related Professions Bowman, Ann Advertising Journalism Bowman, Katherine Marketing Boyce, Allison Broadcast Journalism Boyd, Kathryn Horticulture Braaten, Renee Interior Design Bradley, Susan N ursing Bradshaw, Jana Civil Engineering Bradshaw, Mary Speech PathologWAudiology Brady, Scott Mechanical Engineering Brafman, Barbara History Brandel, Debra Education Bray, Susan Accountancy Breen, Kelly Education Breig, Robert Computer Science Brennan, Stephanie Arts and Science Breshears, Sharon Education Breting, Peter Parks l Recreation Bricker, Jeffrey Economics Briggs, Jeff Broadcast Journalism Brinkmann, Daniel FisheriewWildlife Brixey, Elizabeth Journalism Broaders, Barbara Journalism 160 Seniors l 1982 Review I F. empers flared as the United States escalated its involve- ment in E1 Salvador's affairs. The US. sent more than $300 million in military and economic aid during Haven't we plaYEd the year. Pending off critics of his . 4 South-American policies, President thlS game befOIQ? 4 Reagan issued an 11 page . statement on success in controlling Salvadoran guerrillas, and a series of sympathetic statements by distinguished Americans. David Griffin Brockman In, Art Agriculture Brooks, Shari Education Broughton, Joseph Ag. Engineering Brown, Amy Fashion Merchandising Brown, Dana Agricultural Journalism Brown, Jason Political Science Brown, Kent Ag. Economics Brown, Michael Arts and Science Brown, Robert Economics Browne, Rebecca Speech Communication Brownfield, David Marketing Brueggestrass, Mary Marketing Bruning, Lynn Nursing Bryant, Nicole Education Buehrer, Katrina Physical Therapy Semors 161 f1, , f. . I1 VAfSiC'CCZIT 14.ngng LCV l 0f. 1'. .Vl'111f. 1 11'. .JC Hf- It's our empire and we'll keep it hat began as a South Atlantic W skirmish turned into war in April when Argentina seized Great Britain's Falkland Islands, 880 miles off the coast of Argentina. The British fleet set sail to settle the dis- pute and attacked an Argentine sub- marine in an effort to recoup the oil- rich islands. By June, the British had seized the cap- ARGENTIN Pacific Ocean Atlantic ital city of Port Stanley as well as a victory. Still some 255 British troops and 746 Argentines were dead. Falkland i'J 11....Lvl'. 1L'L.-1L1-g L :12 AWLaJ'. -E. elivL I' .1. .II. 1 ."L .1. .1. JL 1 Tiff? . 41;; Idn Port 0 Stanley '-50 miles-J k FALKLAND CV; V - ISLANDS SOUTH GEORGIA 40 SHIPS AND 4,000 BRITISH TROOPS Bufford, Lonza Jr. Finance Buhl, Allison Ag. Economics Buie, Nancy Education Bundren, James Jr. Psychology Burgess, Bradley Finance Burgess, Karen Clothing1Textile Burke, Micala Interior Design Burks, Deborah Computer Science Burnett, Douglas Ag. Economics Burns, Brian English Burns, Robert Ag. Economics Bums, Thomas Economics Bush, Jon Biology Busher, Suzanne Medical Technology Busse, David Admin. Management 162 Seniors 1982 Review Butterfield, Daniel Computer Science Buttery, John Economics Buttress, Jerry Accountancy Byers, Cindy English Byrne, Jenita Fashion Merchandising Caldwell, Charles English Call, Tanya Education Callanan, Mary Personnel Management Callaway, Kenneth Ag Mechanization Callier, Marianne Fashion Merchandising Callighan, Cindy Occupational Therapy Calvin, Jennifer Physical Therapy Calvin, Lori Agriculture Campbell, Cheryl Physical Therapy Campbell, Karen Industrial Engineering Campbell, Sharon Physical Therapy Canine, Janet ChildWamily Development Carboneau, Lisabeth Parkaecreation I Carlson, Deborah ; Education Carlson, Rhonda Ag. Economics Carpenter, David Agriculture Carr, Donna 3 Respiratory Therapy Carr, Jeffrey 1, Journalism ; Carr, Marlene J Food Service 1 Carrell, Lisa Radioff'WFilm Carroll, Marsha Biochemistry Carron, Michael Forestry Carson, Laura Marketing Carter, James Industrial Engineering Caruso, Glen Advertising Journalism Casatta, Tracy Advertising Journalism Cash, Edwin Economics Cassens, Mary Journalism Cassil, Sheryl Education Cassin, Cary Education Seniors 163 1982 Review Cauley, Colleen Marketing Ceresia, Matthew Advertising Cerrone, Kim Linguistics Chamberlain, David Accountancy Chamberlain, John Communication Chambers, Michelle Physical Therapy Chandler, Diane Nutrition Chapman, Cherie Histology Chase, Mamie Social Work Chavaux, Therese Education Che Chik, Ahmad Industrial Engineering Che Zaniul Abidin Mechanical Engineering Churchman, David Accountancy Clark, Cathryn Social Work Clark, Ronald Cytotechnology Clayton, Alan Arts and Science Colbe, Karen Ag. Journalism Cochrane, Timothy Journalism Coe, Jane Math Cohen, Mark Food Service Coit, Michael News Editorial Coker, Jonathan Electrical Engineering Colborn, Donald Animal Science Colley, Dana Journalism Collingm Nancy Statistics Conklin, Diana Education Connell, Kay Nursing Conner, Robert Arts and Science Connon, Deborah Biology Connor, Jeff Computer Science Cook, Mary Beth Marketing Cooper, Kelly Education Copeland, Timothy Arts and Science Corbett, Taryn Speech Communication Corder, Sandra Math 164 Seniors 1982 Review I Corisham, Lori Education Corrigan, Matthew Radio, TV, Film Cotlar, Andrew Political Science Coughenour, Marvin Biology Courtney, Scott Electrical Engineering mpg": m--. .u unn- Courtois, Diane Finance Coverdale, Lisa Journalism Cowan, Elizabeth Marketing Cox, Gary Education Craig, Linda Recreation Therapy Cramer, Jeff Biology Cramer, Lisa Psychology Cravens, George Electrical Engineering Crawford, Gary Ag. Economics Crews, Suzanne Education fter nine weeks of proceed- Aings and 12 hours of delibera- tion, a jury found Wayne B. Williams guilty of killing two of the 28 young blacks slain in Atlanta be- tween July 197 9 and May 1981. Assis- tant D.A. Jack Mullard told the jury that Williams was a "mad- dog killer" and likened him to Adolph Hitler and Atilla the Hun. The jury seemed to agree. I was born a poor black child UPI Seniors 165 ice r r rf. . A CVII'Z': 14-1; .L .Lm - -4: hr. hr. Zr. .A r ;L. 4 u .1. 5541: ex . -:C4ff A C4. e.l'f:f:' .f.V 4L1 -1: e hilt .Im A A retry 1982 Review Crookshanks, Kevin Accountancy Croy, David Chemistry Crumes, Kevin Human Performance Culbert, Robert Finance Cummings, Barbara Mechanical Engineering Cummins, Kathy Education Cummiskey, Catherine Advertising Journalism Curry, Kent Journalism Cutolo, Antonia Education Dade, Jay Magazine Journalism Daiber, Carol Geography Dana, Steven Computer Science D'Angelo, Christine Behaviorial Science Daniels, Cheryl Mechanical Engineering Daniels, Leah Nursing Id f1 So what's your family like 166 Seniors he man who will be king took a bride July 29 when Prince Charles of England wed 20- year-old Lady Diana Spencer at St. Paul's Cathedral. Millions of people around the world watched as the famous couple exchanged vows. Princess Di has given birth to two heirs to the throne in the three years since the wedding. It must get awfully cold in Buck- ingham Palace. W 1 , ;; WW ,4 1982 Review Datema, Janie Education Dattilo, Therese Computer Science Dauernheim, Carrien Psychology Daugherty, Michael RadinVXFilm Davis, Holly Fashion Merchandising Davis, John Finance Davis, John Electrical Engineering Davis, Joni Physical Education Davis, Leanne Nursing Davisson, Mary Physical Therapy Deddens, Elise Journalism Dedert, Mitchell Political Science Dehen, Joheph Mechanical Engineering Demos, Anne Finance Dendrinelis, Demetra Occupational Therapy Denker, Elizabeth Magazine Journalism Deranja, Kathleen Occupational Therapy Determann, Scott Agriculture Detmering, Carol Animal Science Deutschmann, John Economics DeVilbiss, Rex Electrical Engineering Dexter, Tim Psychology Dheri, Nilam Medical Technology DiCarlo, John Admin. Management Dillard, Jennifer Physical Therapy Dille, Laura Journalism Dilonardo, Catherine Education Dilthey, Diane Physical Therapy DiRaimo, Cecelia Accountancy Distler, Karen Computer Science Dittman, William Journalism Dodd, Yvette Accountancy Doerhoff, Douglas Psychology Doerhoff, Laura Interior Design Doerner, Leta Fashion Merchandising Seniors 167 1982 Review Dolson, Patricia Ammal Science Dotson, David Philosophy Doughty, Patricia Education Douglas, Nikki Accountancy Dowd, Renee Nuclear Medicine Dowell, Ollie Journalism Dowell, Vera Ag. Economics Dowler, Terri French Drake, Nancy Electrical Engineering Drake, Terri Medical Dietics .A Trfffs Draper, Beth Education Drollette, Daniel Jr. Photojournalism Drury, Patricia Geology Dubbert, Nancy Business DuBeau, Guy Arts and Science AI'. .CA .I sit . sf Dudenhoeffer, Linda Business Duensing, Daniel Computer Science Duffield, Willard Jr. Accountancy Dulle, Joseph Business Duncan, Barton Ag. Economics Duncan, Debra Fisheries X Wildlife Duncan, Suzanne Education Durbin, Mark Ag. Economics Duvall, Piper Personnel Management Dworsack, Karen Finance Dyer, Deborah Psychology Dyer, Frank Sociology Eames, Darla Horticulture Eames, Harold Business Eckart, Scott RadioiTViFilm Eckert, Jane Marketing Eckstein, Kim Accountancy Edwards, Kimberly Journalism Edwards, Laurie Economics Edwards, Oliver Electrical Engineering 168 Seniors s the world turned, Mizzou's young and restless spent the days of their lives watching the doctors and nurses, the tramps and the troublemakers of TV's soap- dom until almost the edge of night. The hottest daytime duo were un- doubtedly GH's Luke and Laura, whose November wedding left University classrooms emptier and ratings for ABC's "General Hospital" loftier. ! 1982 Review I Just like real life Karen Uhlmeyer Edwards, Rou Electrical Engineering Edwards, Susan Advertising Journalism Egan, Darrin Marketing Egunjobl, Adesina Education Ehrhardt, Douglas Ag. Economics Eichelberger, Liza Education Eichelberger, Mary Education Eichler, Cinda Education Eickmeyer, Karen Journalism Fidson, Brian Electrical Engineering Eisele, Stacey Marketing Eisenhart, Cheryl Education Elliott, Amatha ParkstRecreation Elliott, Jennifer Social Work Elliott, Marlene Art Seniors 169 wouau s... .. . gmu-r . A JKTICxLC Er. -1- - 114-1..-1:.r.4. r 'L iLA; Death to a crusader for peace IcIH OBITS . Jack Albertson 0 Johri Belushi 0 Moshe Dyan - N atalie Wood - Anwar Sadat 0 William Holden Ellis, Charles Agriculture Ellis, Laura Finance Ellis, Randall Microbiology Elliston, Mark Rural Sociology Elrod, Carol Management Elser, John Industrial Engineering Embree, Jill Personnel Services Emery, Mark Housing Design Emery, Prudence Laboratory Science Enke, Dennis Ag. Education Enlow, Tracey Political Science Ennis, Lisa English Enochs, Debra N ursing Ensign, Jan Anthropology Enslin, John Home Design 170 Seniors 1982 Review Enwright, Byron Political Science Enyeart, Daniel Ag. Economics Epstein, Andrew Home Economics Erard, Joseph Engineering Erbschloe, Judie ForestXFisheriesXWildlife Erickson, Lynne Marketing Esker, Roger Computer Science 1355, Daniel Ag. Engineering Esselman, Lisa Education Essig, Leonard Political Science Estes, Melissa Economics Eubanks, Timothy FisheriewWildlife Evans, Barbara Management Evans, Carri Finance Evans, Debbie Physical Therapy Evans, Douglas Hotel Management Evans, Gary Civil Engineering Evans, Lisa Education Eversmeyer, Cheryl Education Ezerski, Barry Journalism Fahrmeier, Lynn Animal Science Fajen, Barb Art Faler, Jay Finance Famillia Ajewole Industrial Education Farbiak, Donna Speech Communications Faulkner, Byron Biology Faulkner, Jamie Marketing Faulman, Rachel Journalism Faust, Lauren Advertising Journalism Fayinto, Josiah Education Fehr, Brenda Marketing Felix, Maria Math Felton, Joel Agriculture Fennewald, Christopher Ag. Journalism Fennewald, Linda Animal Science Seniors 171 1982 Review Feth, Mary Nursing Finley, Bruce Housing Design Firm, Timothy Political Science Finnegan, John Marketing Firth, Wendy Home Economics Fischer, Amy Advertising Journalism Fischer, Andrea Biology Fischer, Christine N ursing Fischer, Cynthia Marketing Fischer, Lee Arts and Science I' Aiir 7C? :6?ng Fischer, Sally Education Fishman, Wendy RadioXTVWilm Fitzgerald, Jill Computer Science Fleetwood, Becky Magazine Journalism Fleetwood, Carolyn N ursing Flynn, Patrick Agriculture Fondren, Gloria Journalism Forck, Donna Physical Therapy Ford, Debra English Forehand, John Industrial Engineering Fowler, Bruce Ag. Education Fox, Daniel Journalism Fox, Phillip Ag. Education Frahm, John Psychology Francis, thn History Francis, Ronnie Animal Science Francois, Cherie Psychology Franke, Lois Speech Communication Frankenbach, Wendy Fashion Design Franks, Charles Psychology Franzel, Sheryl Interior Design Frazier, Elizabeth Speech Pathology Frazier, Kristen Speech Communication Frederick, Karen Accountancy Fredrickson, Kristina Biology 172 Seniors l 1982 Review I Free, Diane Computer Science Freeman, Michelle Pre-Veterinary Freese, Pamela Accountancy Frentsos, Matthew Sociology Frisbee, Jill Animal Science Frisella, Julie Psychology Fristoe, Daren Political Science Frock, Blair Industrial Engineering Frogge, James Biology Frost, Diane NewsXEditorial Journalism Fuemmeler, Robin English Fuhrman, James Ag. Economics Fullerton, Jane Ag. l Broadcast Journalism Gaffney, Denise Interior Design Gage, Linda Journalism 11 one week in October, seven people died from taking capsules of Extra-Strength Tylenol laced with cyanide so deadly it killed with- Take two and in minutes. The deaths caused Johnson and ' ' Johnson to recall 264,000 bottles of call me In the mornlng the pain reliever, and the FDA warned consumers not to take any Extra- Strength Tylenol until the mystery was solved. The mystery was not solved, but Johnson and Johnson reintroduced the product with three pack- aging tricks to prevent tampering. Hmrlu A 1,1 11 Semors 173 'JX'1"I'Y'l'Wh'd'ti-ti'gntigpitgquuIgHiIKIJEEI't-lr A :7 ,. E 1983 Review Gaines, Jacqueline Education Galamba, Robert Personnel Services Gallahar, Pamela Math Gallop, James Electrical Engineering Galloway, Penny Fashion Design Gamble, Keven Marketing Ganiyu, Musiliu Education Gannaway, Donna Occupational Therapy Gard, Mary Woman Studies Gardner, Gregory Ag. EconomicstMechanization Garrison, Greg Journalism Garton, Bryan Ag. Education Garvey, Paul Journalism Gaughan, Martha Agriculture Gaul, Steven Industrial Engineering The wall that brought the war home Ieumof-zagunog amAsgnqujq ueg ;L f :147C A i A Aujrh 174 Seniors .;W,-n..az..,..,..,.....,w V -.:.....:..;. t. 7H hey arrived in Washington by the thousands for dedication ceremonies that began on the eve of Veterans Day. Former soldiers still wearing fatigues and looking fa- tigued, wives of men who served their country. The Vietnam Veterans Memorial, a black granite slab in the middle of albas- ter, was the home of 57,939 names of Americans who died in Vietnam. Each name had a story. Each name had a family. And they came to see. Not to celebrate, but to see the name and tell the story. H-L-JHUWIww mo 1983 Review 1 Gayfield, Amy Horticulture Gegg, Keith Mechanical Engineering Gelski, Jeffery Journalism Gentry, Michael Finance Gerard, Anne Business Gerdt, David Chemistry Gerschefske, Gail Education Gibson, Jacqueline Journalism Gibson, Todd Ag. Economics Gieseke, Lisa Animal Science Giljum, Deborah Education Gillespie, Lynne CounselingHDersonnel Services Gillihan, Todd Economics Gillian, Keith Computer Science Gilman, Gina Education Gingrich, John Finance Giordano, Paul Political Science Girard, Cynthia CounselingXPsychology Glaser, Melissa Psychology Glass, Terry Health Related Professions Gleason, Susan ChildsFamily Development Gliedt, Michael Finance Gnuse, Julie Education Gralnick, Ellen Education Griffin, Beverly Political Science Gochenour, Dennis Finance Goebal, Pamela Accountancy Goen, Susan Iournahsm Goerke, Walter Housing Design Goerss, Robyn Food ServicNHotel Management Goforth, Joseph English Coins, Kenneth Political Science Golfer, Jay Agriculture Goldman, Ion Marketing Gonen, Nilufer Fine Arts Scmors 175 AffgliTrT. 1' ' :1" C C Trfr fth i' 1982 Review Goode, Stacey Education Goodman, Gregg Speech Communication Gotham, Julie Education Gorman, Jeff Accountancy Goss, Kenneth Ag. Engineering Gottman, Laura Occupational Therapy Goymerac, Susan Nursing Grady, Terri Education Graefser, Randy Consumer Affairs Graham, Shelley Education Graham, William Accountancy Granda, Jennifer Education Grasso, Laura Education Gravatt, Theresa Advertising Journalism Gray, Genny Sociology Gredell, Rebecca Accountancy Green, Julie Education Greenwalt, David Food ServiceCHotel Management Greer, Kent Marketing Gregg, Jeanine Mechanical Engineering Gregory, Lori Finance Gregory, Mary Education Grewe, Michelle Counseling Griggs, Michael Parks X Recreation Groner, Cheryl Computer Science Groppe, Steve Food ServiceXHotel Management Grosman, Lori Education Gross, Sharon Accountancy Grosser, Michelle Counseling C Psychology Grote, Melissa Computer SciencwMarketing Grueber, Mark Forestry Gruenberg, Lori Fashion Merchandising Grundmann, Barry Animal Science Gulick, Anne Education Gummersbach, Jeana Education 176 Seniors .- lad in camouflage T-shirts and armed with vodka-filled i.v. bottles, Mizzou students joined the rest of America in saying good-bye to their faithful friends of 11 years. The last episode of MASH was 2V2 hours of appropriately sappy good-byes. Still present, though, was the biting realism of war. For the first time in the show's history, surgeon Hawkeye Pierce had blood on his scrubs. Students had to contend themselves with daily re- runs. The popularity of these can be attested to by any dormie who has been caught in the post-MASH dinner line. I 1982 Review I Hollywood ends its longest war TwentietheCemury Fox Gure, Mohamud Agriculture Guttmann, Patricia Nursing Haas, Russell Engineering Hach, Renee ChildiFamily Development Hachtel, Laurie Nursing Haefele, Susan Chemical Engineering Haesele, Karrie Retail Management Haessig, Gerald RadioiTViFilm Hagberg, Ruth Medical Dietetics Hakami, Hamid Economics Hake, Jaqueline Personnel Services Hale, Gregory Mechanical Engineering Hall, Carole Education Hall, K. Jeanene Education Hall, Maureen JournalismiSpanish Seniors 177 4 r'krgo .E . 1-: MI!" 3.1"" .r Avaodgfr thigff :r 11' 0 or?- it: :4 r LL: "Ci". r 4.10 flV; 1 4 LC E1983 Review uanv mo Standing in line wasn't good enough hat do you get when you 7 W make 3,000 crazed Tiger bas- ketball fans run frantically around campus and then pack them into the halls and stairwells of GCB? A huge mess. To get priority numbers so they could stand in line at a later date, has- ketball aficianados had to listen to KCMQ, which would lead them to a place on campus. The sixth and final clue that Wednesday evening led the crazed crowd to Hearnes. But a sign on Hearnes directed them to GCB. How well do 3,000 stu- dents fit in GCB? Not wen. Just ask anyone who was jammed in the steamy building. It was so crowd- ed, once inside, escape was impossible. And despite the promise of another great basketball season, many people thought the pain they endured at GCB was too high a price to pay. Hamid, Mohamad Electrical Engineering Hamill, Daniel Food Science Hammer, Lisa Nursing Hampton, Philip Animal Science Hamrick, Caryn Interior Design Hanaway, David Economics Hand, Marcia Ag. Journalism Hanna, Siham Psychology Hansen, Cary Management Hanson, Cara Finance Hanson, Lisa Industrial Engineering Harbstreet, William Forestry Hardy, Robin Marketing Harmon, Julianna Speech Hart, Deborah Mechanical Engineering 178 Seniors 1983 Review Harr, Douglas Psychology Harrell, Kevin Ag Mechanization Harris, Melanie Journalism Harrison, Ferrin Chemistry Harrison, Kathleen Education Harvey, John English Haskamp, Gina Interior Design Hatcher, Cynthia Food Science Hatten, Susie Nursing Haupt, Sharon Marketing Hawkins, Pamela Medical Technology Hawkins, Robbin Nursing Havener, Mickey Journalism Hayen, Lisa Nursing Hayes, Kathleen Journalism Hayob, Mike Civil Engineering Hayslett, Claudia Engineering Hayworth, Robert Computer Science Hazelrigg, William Animal Science Hasley, Rithia Marketing Heape, Kimberly Engineering Heath, Sarah Food Smence Heaviland, Dan Management Hecht, Deann Chemical Engineering Heckart, Vernon Journalism Hecker, Julia Psychology Hegeman, Daniel Agriculture Heidbreder, Tye Horticulture Heinemann, Iris Food Systems Management Heintz, Mark Ag Mechanization Heldslab, Charles Ag Mechanization Helle, Patricia Education Helton, Kimberly Civil Engineering Henderson, Barbara Occupational Therapy Henderson, George Education Scmors 179 fffrf7fiir, Er: A AA 1. .C A A F i4: mumaguum , ' 1983 Review Hendrix, Shan Broadcast Journalism Henley, Allen Ag. Engineering Hennessey, Kim Education Henricks, Michele ForestryAFisheriewWildlife Henry, Jane German Henson, Cindy Personnel Services Henson, Cynthia Education Heppler, John Marketing Herman, D. Y'vette Accountancy Herman, Scott RadiofFV A Film Hermann, Kellie Fashion Merchandising Hernandez, Jose Accountancy Herold, Jan Food ServicwHotel Management Herrold, Debra Biology Hertzog, David Animal Science Hesemann, Roy Ag. Engineering Heywood, Jacqueline Fine ArtsXFrench Higgins, Jane Education High, William Education Hill, Caroline CounselingH'sychology Hill, David Ag. Journalism Hill, Gary Accountancy Hill, Kurtis Dairy Science Hilzinger, Jeffrey Admin. Management Himmelberg, Dale Ag. Mechanization Himmelberg, Michael Finance Hina, Abdu Education Hinton, Felicia Arts and Science Hirose, Lorie Journalism Hirsch, Jeffrey Biochemistry Hobbs, Mary History Hobbs, Stacey RadioffVWilm Hodge, Rhonda EducatioMCounseling Hodgeson, Kelly Magazine X Neww Editorial Journalism Hoecker, Janelle ClothingATextiles 180 Seniors l 1983 Review I Hoemann, Christine Fashion Merchandising Hoemann, James Journalism Hofer, Thomas Political Science Hoffman, Anne i Advertising Journalism Hoffmeister, Mark MarketingiLogistics Hofherr, Marci Admin. Management Hogan, Catherine Nursing Hoque, Dana Marketing Holcome, Marvin Computer Science Holliday-Clark, Donna Arts and Science Holling, Michael Accountancy Holman, Jr., George Animal Science Holmes, Patti Occupational Therapy Holmes, Robert Finance Holsten, Terri Library Science or four seasons, Ion Sundvold and Steve Stipanovich personi- fied Missouri men's basketball. The duo led the Tigers to four con- secutive Big Eight championships and NCAA Tournament appearances. For one week during the '81-'82 season, Missouri ranked No. 1 in the nation with a 19-game winning streak, which Nebraska stopped. Stipanovich is the all-time leading scorer in men's basketball history. Stipanovich, who shot himself in the shoulder during a disappointing sophomore year, was the second pick, by the Indi- ana Pacers, in the 1983 NBA draft behind Virgin- ia's Ralph Sampson. Sund- vold was chosen as the 16th pick in the first round, by the Seattle Su- perSonics. N ational champions - for a week T0 m va-sc Seniors 181 1983 Review 4er g; g .A Hendrich, Michael Agriculture Holt, Annette Business Holt, Suzanne Journalism Hoog, Carl Electrical Engineering Hopkins, Wanda Political Sciences Education I' I s-L.I.. .AEHs..t.AFCssfHA.CL'lT-;L ;Cf;C-:CAT.C:::C MK i. Hopsecker, Vicky Education Horn, Joanna Accountancy Homer, Joe Ag. Economics Horst, Karen News s Editorial l Magazine Journalism Hoskins, Keith Education Hostetter, Deborah Parks and Community Service ' 3' Houchins, Stephen 1 . : Ag. Economics Howard, Joe s Chemical Engineering W- Hoxie, Margaret M s Education Huber, Thomas Animal Science OBITS 0 Ingrid Bergman 0 Eubie Blake 0 Leonid Breznev 0 Paul "Bear" Bryant I J 0 Barney Clark F 1 0 Henry Fonda .- s 0 Grace Kelly 0 Arthur Rubenstein 0 Gloria Swanson I Bess Truman 0 Tennessee Williams ! 'T w 5 ,1! E. sK m ,331 3 11W E s n: 1 :- 1H O Na 8 s , 1 '4 s W 182 Seniors '4-1 - .mdmii-rham-n 1983 Review Huebner, Michael Mechanical Engineering Hughes, Paul English Hughes, Rozitta Speech Communication Hughes, Sabrina NewsHiditorial Journalism Hui, King Civil Engineering Hult, Peter Education Hume, Robert Art Hummel, Michelle General Studies Humphrey, Catherine Marketing Hundley, Elizabeth Education Hunt, Merri Speech Pathology Hupper, Elizabeth Education Hvebner, Kevin Animal Science Hylton, Daryl Journalism Ibrahim, Che Chemical Engineering Iguchi, Noriko Arts and Science Immethun, Greg Mechanical Engineering Ingalls, Mary Economics Inglish, Michael Education Iovino III, Anthony Business Isa, Mohammed Agronomy Iselin, Cara Economics Isgrig, Charlene Ag. Journalism Itterly, Anne Chemical Engineering Jaafar, Johd Mechanical Engineering Jackson, Cheryl Economics Jackson, Darryl Agriculture Jacob, Annette Medical Technology lacobi, Connie Education Jacobi, Carol Food ServiceH'lotel Management Jacobson, Julie Business Jacus, David Management James, Christopher Finance Jameson, David Animal Science Jansen, Mary Marketing Seniors 1983 Review Janssen, Jill Forestry Janssen, Linda Marketing Jansinsky, Patrice Commercial Recreation Jedlicka, John Management Jenkins, Susan Accountancy Jensen, Eric Mechanical Engineering Jensen, Michael Mechanical Engineering Jett, Angela Animal Science lobe, Michael Ag Economics Iochens, Mary Education Johns, Elizabeth Accountancy Johns, Timothy Computer Science Johnson, Denise Chemical Engineering Johnson, Donna Civil Engineering Johnson, Gerry Marketing Johnson, Jeffrey Economics Johnson, Michelle Accountancy Johnson, Mitchell English Johnson, Ray Journalism Johnston, Craig Engineering Jones, Julie Political Science Jones, Michael Education Jost, Susan Music Judd, Paula Animal Science Kacich, Karen Education Kagay, Sherri Nursing Kaiser, David Athletic Administration Kaiser, Robin Social Work Kalaf, Kimberly Education Kamarol Baharin, Khalid Accountancy Kamp, Kristine Mechanical Engineering Kane, Lisa Political Science Kardesch, Ellen Food Systems Management Kashani, Fred Biology Kaskowitz, Joy Education 184 Seniors F- he space program, forever finding ways to make history, ingeniously chose Sally Ride and Guion Bluford as part of the crew for two Challenger space shuttle mis- sions in 1983. Ride was the first woman to go up in space on Shuttle Flight Minorities on parade Seven, and Bluford was the first black into space on Shuttle Flight Eight. APlWide World ' 1983 Review I Kassner, Chris Cytotechnology Kastan, Kathleen Journalism Kateman, Michael Marketing Kavanaugh, Timothy Industrial Engineering Kay, Steven Finance Keath, Marie Management Kee, Timothy Finance Keene, Angelo Computer Engineering Kelley, Anita Sociology Kelley, Wyn Ag. Mechanization Kellis, Tim Mechanical Engineering Kelly, Colleen Animal Science Kelly, Kathleen Merchandising Kelly, Scott Marketing Kelly, William Journalism Semors 185 p 11ml, 2-. .,.-eq.xsghn-. apt, v.4...7 ,, E1983 Review he appeals process is still hold- ing up a final verdict for Chris- :r: f . ? tine Craft, 38, who is suing Me- : F O . tromedia Inc. Craft claims she was H Thls ls hOW the discriminated against when she was i k fired for being "too old, unattractive, f The former KMBC Kansas Citys anchor had won the first trial when a jury rec- ommended a $500,000 award and a guilty verdict for the station's owners. jfe big kids play ChriStine and not deferential enough to men." r3 :re ur-I' 11-4137' Idfl Kelso, Anita Photo Journalism Kemper, Jennifer . Animal Science " I Kennard, Mark Journalism Kennedy, Mary Respiratory Therapy V' j Kemier, Nelson Social Work Kenney, Donna - Occupational Therapy h c Kern, Karen Computer Science Kettinger, Mary !- Marketing :- Kiehl, Rick Ag. Mechanization Killoran, John a- s Animal Science Kilp, Robin . e Dietetics j. Kilpatrick, Colin w Advertising Journalism Kim, Chul e Computer Science e u Kim, Mahn ; z 3.. Economics 1 w King, Daniel ' History 186 Seniors I 1983 Rev1ew I King, Karen Business Administration King, Kristen Office Administration King, Randy Electrical Engineering King, Sue Merchandising Kinkead, Michael Marketing Kintz, Kelly Journalism Kirchhoefer, Keith Logistics Kircher, Jennifer Finance Kirchner, Carol Education Kirchner, Cliff Ag. Economics Kirkwood, Van Ag. Education Kist, Stephanie Marketing Kitchen, Lori General Business Kitchen, Rex Industrial Engineering Kitt, Erin Computer Science Kleberger, Kara Education Kleffner, Paul Agriculture Klein, Ann Occupational Therapy Klein, Gregory Electrical Engineering Klein, Kelly History Klein, Nancy Agriculture Kleine, Mary Agronomy Klemme, Annette Economics Klier, Don Broadcast Journalism Kline, John Engineering Kloster, Kurt Industrial Engineering Knox, Cynthia Merchandising Knox, Shannon Speech Communication Koch, Danny Ag. Education Kodner, Jodi Fashion Merchandising Koehnemann, Pamela Psychology Koeing, JoAnn Education Koepke, Edwin Electrical Engineering Kogan, Cynthia Accountancy Kolb, Katherine Medical Technology Semors 187 I; ,IC TTC:E: i A! 1:; :r; 1': A 4 A? 1:. L: 1983 Review Kolocotronis, Kiki Health Services Management Konrad, Kelli Education Kossman, Daniel Speech Communication Kotthoff, Kirk Economics Kottwitz, Rebecca Education Koval, Scott Business and Public Administration Kozicki, Thomas Biology Kralich, Kristine Journalism Kraus, Sharon Social Work Krause, Diana Nursing Krieg, Janice Medical Technology Kroh, Darlene Political Science Krohen, Juliane Accountancy Kruger, Diane Occupational Therapy Krumrey, Steven Business and Public Administration Kudenunbu, Adesanya Education Kueffer, Cheryl Physical Therapy Kuhn, Shari Education Kullman, Joyce Journalism Kump, Frank Electrical Engineering Kunderer, Ann Marketing Kutz, Dianne Accountancy Kyereboah, Bernice Chemistry Kyser, Philip Engineering Lake, Colleen Advertising Journalism Lampe, Laura Occupational Therapy Land, Gregory Ag. Mechanization Lander, Cathy Photojournalism Landers, Sarah Ag. Economics Landewee, Theresa Nursing Landolt, Mary NewssEditorial Journalism Lane, Daniel Finance s Economics Lane, Perry Ag. Economics Lanman, Julia Chilleamily Development Lanson, Karen Counseling 188 Seniors l 1983 Review I Lanting, Sandi Journalism Larkey, Jeffrey NewstEditoriaUFrench Larson, Janet Occupational Therapy Laster, Mason ElectricaUComputer Engineering Laughlin, Kevin Engineering Laun, Rolf Psychology Laux, Rick Mechanical Engineering Lauxman, Michael Electrical Engineering Lawler, Bonnie Nursing Lawson, Jeanette Mechanical Engineering Lawson, Steven Mechanical Engineering Lay, Tommy Finance Leake, Cathy Nursing Leamon, Bradley Ag. Economics Lever, Laura Journalism hile much of the US. was offering champagne toasts to welcome the world's big- gest company, American Telephone and Telegraph - the Bell System - died quietly. It broke up into eight giant pieces and seven regional hold- ing companies, following an out-of-court settlement of an anti-trust suit reached on Jan. 8, 1982, be- tween the justice Depart- ment and Ma Bell. After 107 years of ser- vice, Ma Bell simply walked off-stage to no ap- plause and no disruption of service. Millions of Americans were able to get a dial tone on New Year's Day. In fact, some 800 mil- lion calls a day went through as before. However, executives in the regional holding com- panies remained uncertain Who gets the Children in the world's largest divorce? ; a a a a H a ---- - h h ' ATsuT The right Choice. as to how to charge the public for new service levels. Seniors 189 ' ,ur-t-lMRIi-niiimiehiiiiiii. , . , .t m E1983 Review Lee, Kristie Education Leeth, Jennifer CounselingtPersonnel Services Legg, Raymond Arts and Science Lehenbauer, Esther Psychology Lehman, Craig Agriculture Lemond, Ellen Journalism Lemons, Terry Newsl Editorial Journalism Lenhart, Kristin Psychology Lenk, Alan Education Leonard, Cori English Leong, Yow Electrical Engineering Leopold, Ellen Housing Design Lesch, Matt Operations Management Lesh, Richard Mechanical Engineering Levick, Mary Business itlerts favorite movie was "King Kong." This and other interesting, albeit trivial, in- Believe it . . . formation is learned in the game that swept America and gave birth to spe- cialty games of trivia in a specified or nOt area. The forefather, Trivial Pursuit, Charly French ma n '5 C reek It was the first feature-length film shown on television The Maltese Falcon The Soviet Union's Vanessa Redgrave 62 190 Seniors sold $70 million worth of the board game in its first year. Invented by three Cana- dians, the game includes six categories of questions that players attempt to an- swer. The categories are geography, history, art and literature, science and na- ture, entertainment, sports and leisure. The game retailed for about $40 in the US. 1983 Review Liddy, Keith Electrical Engineering Liggett, Bruce Education Light, Carla Mechanical Engineering Ligibel, Sharon Nursing Lilienkamp, Paul Animal Science Lionberger, Karla Fashion Merchandising Liow, Siew-Hong Journalism Lipel, Hollie Fashion Merchandising Lipoma, Sharon Finance Lister, Becky Business Little, Lanita Social Work Lochmann, Donna Fine Arts Lock, Kelly Dietetics Lockling, DeAnn CounselinyPsychology Loesing, Jenine Education Lohman, Ann Finance Lombardo, Salvatore Biology Long, Nina Physical Therapy Long, Phillip Operations Management Long, Tim Finance Lorbert, Scott Atmospheric Sciences Lord, Charla Journalism Lowery, Ginger Respiratory Therapy Loy, Kelly Parks and Community Service Lucero, Benjamin Home Economics Lucy, Dan Broadcast Journalism Ludwig, Larry Agronomy Lueck, Linda Business Luelf, William Engineering Luetkemeyer, James Chemical Engineering Luk1s, Lynn CounselinjyPsychology Luther, Christine Ag. Economics Lyle, Dinise Education Lynch, Kevin Arts and Science Lynch, Kimberly Advertising Journahsm Scumh 1984 Review Mach, Randi Journalism Maddox, Beth Industrial Engineering Maddox, Jeff Economics Magee, Thomas Biology Magenheim, Eloise Journalism Maggard, Elizabeth Biology Mahan, Donice Finance Maher, Cecilia Psychology Mahnken, Gail Agronomy Malcom, Tamila Public Administration Malecek, Martha Journalism Malone, Kathleen Speech Communication Mamat, Mohdadnan Civic Engineering Mamenta, JoAnne Journalism Mann, Monica Art Manring, Maurice Journalism Mantinband, Golda Journalism Marcum, Sarah Nursing Mardini, M. Aiman Civil Engineering Marker, Sondra Interior Design Marks, Bryan Psychology Marlo, David Journalism Marquette, David Mechanical Engineering Marts, Alan Computer Science Marshall, Thomas Sociology Martin, Marilyn Marketing Martinette, Melissa Fine Arts Martirez, Jean Broadcast Journalism Marx, Wendy Admin. Management Mason, Cara Journalism Massey, Jenniger Advertising Journalism Matichak, Terry BusinesHPubliC Admin. Matthew, Kennett LogisticwMarketing Matthews, Katherine Physical Therapy Matthews, Ken Civil Engineering 192 Seniors owing the young and old and topping the charts with a series of hits from his "Thriller" album, Michael Jack- son was the entertainer of the year. "Thriller" sold 25 million copies, more than any other album ever has. Jackson also dominated 1984 Review Burn, baby, burn; disco inferno Video entertainment with flashy dancing and bold acting in Videos like "Thriller," "Beat It" and "Billie Jean." Jackson set a record by taking eight Grammy awards, including album of the year for "Beat It." While Jackson was siz- zling in the music indus- try, his million dollar Pepsi campaign set the viewing world on fire - but not until after Jackson himself caught fire, literally, dur- ing filming for the com- mercial. Jackson's scalp and hair were severely burned, requiring plastic surgery and a hospital stay that worried fans across the globe. Hollywood Poster Matthews, Lee English Maurice, Lynn Fashion Merchandising Mayne, Ruth Fashion Merchandising Mazur, Carloyn RadioiTVXFilm McCaleb, Gay Recreation McCall, Steve Broadcast Journalism McCaslin, Lea Personnel Services McClain, Jon Arts and Science McClimans, Steve Forest Management McClure, Eric Advertising Journalism McCullough, Darryl Ag. Mechanization McDaniel, Mary Physical Therapy McDowell, Debbie Medical Dietetics McGartland, Joseph Mechanical Engineering McGee, Karen Home Economics Seniors 193 srf 'l Ask A 4f??? L A a A r... rfrrir fr! FT-"r'wri'rwr? ?:r'rm 7'4 Airlgw A V1 ' nui-mh-iiiyiiiali-iis'jiiimfl E1984 Review They can't do this in Russia; nobody will come PI-IOM :4le IJV or Americans, there would be no Cinderella Victory for the red, white and blue hockey team. For Europeans, there would be no domi- nation of the men's and women's al- pine events; 1984 was the year of the Mahre. Phil, Steve and a few of their friends. In fact, just about 'the only nerve-racking rdrama of the 1984 Winter Olym- pic Games in Sarajevo, Yu- goslavia, was the snow, more snow dumped on the Games than has ever fallen on Buffalo, New York. They even had to call out the national army to whip out their little Toros to dig out the mountain where alpine skiers were sup- posed to ski down. What was their beef? It was the Winter Olympics. Snow is usually manda- tory in winter. In the end, the US. cap- tured four gold and four silver medals. McGee, Micki Speech Communication McGowan, Kim Education McGowan, Kim Education McGuinness, Michael Accountancy McIames, LeRoy Radiol TV I Film McKee, Miki Parks and Community Services McLane, Marla Health Service Management McLean, Colleen General Studies McMahon, Teresa Nursing McMahon, William Wood Products Management McMarus, Mary Social Work McMasters, Glennon Finance McMillan, Henry Chemical Engineering McMullan, John Finance McNeal, Jamie Education 194 Seniors 1984 Review McReynolds, John Political Science Moe, Jennifer EnglishHVomen Studies Meeks, Sharon Business Mehaffy, Tamara Education Meissner, Karen Admin. Management Mendes, Craig Engineering Menne, Monica Psychology Merriott, Teena Fashion Merchandising Merry, Patricia Fashion Design Mershon, Michelle Agriculture Mershon, Thomas Agriculture Metcalf, Cassandra Consumer Affairs Meuse, Amy Chemical Engineering Meyer, Jeffrey Journalism Meyer, Julie Finance Meyerpeter, Mary Education Meyers, Kristina Advertising Journalism Meyers, Carolyn Speech Pathology Meyr, Gerald Political Science Milanovits, Judy Advertising Journalism Milford, Matthew Housing Design Milich, Michael Accountancy Miller, Chris Art Miller, Debora Education Miller, Joanna Marketing Miller, John Political Science Miller, Laura Advertising Journalism Miller, Lewis Education Miller, Lisa Nursing Milner, Montie Agronomy Milton, Orin Animal Science Minana, Gregory Electrical Engineering Minnick, Gary ElectricaUComputer Engineering Miriani, Michelle PhotojournaJism Mitchell, David Broadclast Journalism Seniors 195 : :m 1:.M 1984 Review Mitchell, Katherine Journalism Mitchell, Lauri Ag. Economics Mitchell, Sandra Math Mobley, Julie Fashion Merchandising Moen, Cynthia ElectricalXComputer Engineering Moen, Terry Electrical Engineering Moentmann, W. Kevin Finance Mohamad, Azman Electrical Engineering Mohamednoor, Abdulrazek Civil Engineering Mohd Hanif, Ahmad Electrical Engineering Mohd Nor, Mohd Mechanical Engineering Monahan, Michael Food ServicwHotel Management Mondy, Renee Interior Design Montgomery, James Ag. Economics Moore, Barbara Library Science Moore, Regina Accountancy Moore, Jill Education Moore, March Journalism Moorer, Deborah Health Services Management Morad, Norhashimah Chemical Engineering Morgan, Rhett Journalism Morgan, Sondra Arts and Science Morie, David Ag. Economics Morris, Ann Medical Technology Moses, Jayne Education Mashkovski, Janet Mechanical Engineering Mosley, Michael Physics Moss, Marilyn Business Moulton, Mary Parks Recreation Mowry, Clayton Home Economics Mueller, Jane Education Muench, Mark Electrical Engineering Muenks, Quintin Animal Science Muldrow, Gina Parks and Community Service Mull, Latricia Animal Science 196 Seniors l 1984 Review I Mulvaney, Teresa 'l- " Fashion Merchandising I Murch, Betsy Education Murphy, Christopher Business Murphy, John Finance Murphy, Laura Nursing Murray, Daralynn Education Murry, Jay PsychologyXFine Arts Myers, Robin Education Myers, Sherri Fashion Merchandising Mystion, Gary Animal Science Mutz, John Forestry Myers, Jon Journalism Naeger, Michael Electrical Engineering Nagel, Carol Animal Science Nagle, Robert Political Science oviet fighter planes shot down Korean Air Lines flight 007, kill- . ing all 269 passengers aboard the I 831d, jetliner on September 1. H d I, The plane, which traveled off course and into Soviet air space was Stay Off my Ian ' suspected of being an American spy plane. When the Soviets shot the plane down over the Sovi- et island of Sakhalin near Japan, they were interna- tionally condemned. The tapes retrieved from the wreckage indicated the pilot never knew that the flight was off course. It also appeared that no ne- gotiations were attempted and that the Soviets did not warn the flight of its entry into private air space. Two UMC students with their brand new doctor- ates and 7-year old daughter were on board heading home to Thailand. Seniors 197 V HM!gls-rmu'jvilirhiitngEg-ahiii"M" l- r'err;Y-Hr44rf:c::r U: : 4V E1984 Review Naji, Bassam Electrical Engineering Narr, Carol Merchandising Nash, Karlton Computer Science Nash, Timothy Finance Natt, Ted Jr. Journalism Nesladek, Ronald Engineering Neunuebel, James Finance Neustadt, Janet Nursing Newcomer, Anita Medical Dietetics Nguyen, Can Chemical Engineering Nguyen, Thanh Electrical Engineering Nicholas, John Social Work Niehaus, Paul Animal Science Niemeyer, Sandy Marketing Nienhuis, Victoria Education Dynamite, don't leave home Without it p a 1215 33919 l uezuow uef 53: ca 4' 0 198 Seniors ne of the nation's darkest days occurred Oct. 23, when a smil- ing man in a truck drove into the US. Aviation Safety Building in Beirut, Lebanon. The truck, laden with dynamite, exploded. And on that early Sunday morn- ing, 241 Marines died, vic- tims of a fanatical effort to get the United States and other members of a multi- national peace keeping force out of Beirut. The forces were there to keep Beirut International Airport open for business. That strategy left Marines sitting ducks for Syrians, Lebanese and anyone else who wanted to shoot at troops that would not re- turn fire. Some 1,600 Ma- rines were stationed in Beirut and suffered verbal and air attacks from all sides. People in Lebanon wanted to know what the Americans were doing there. People in the United States wondered, too. km A. Wit; t iays mil- into g in den on orn- vic- rt to and lllti- Jin g re to onal ness. fines ians, else st at t re- Ma- d in arbal 1 all :now oin g ,tates 1984 Review Nissen, John Marketing Noah, Debra Accountancy Noblitt, Bradford Agriculture Noelker, Loretta Business Novinger, Mark Agriculture O'Bannon, Gail Nursing O'Connor, Jennifer Psychology O'Connor, Kelly Finance Oka, Mari English Okoye, John Physical Education Oliver, Amy Magazine Journalism Olmstead, Gay Advertising Olmstead, Sharen Physical Education Olson, Steven Logistics O'Mara, Michele Accountancy Omozokpia, Peter Education Onakufe, Salubi Art Education O'Neal, Patrick Food Service O'Rourke, Dawn Journalism Osterloh, Jeffrey Computer Engineering Osterloh, Susan Journalism Ostoski, Karen Management Owen, Lisa Linguistics Padfield, Don Food Service Pahl, Kendra Education Pak, Karen Arthcience Palier, Jonna Health Service Palmer, Howard Management Palmer, Shawn Management Panchot, Colette Magazine Journalism Paradissiotis, Pavlos Industrial Engineering Paris, Eastin English Park, Kyung Psychology Parker, Jeffery Computer Science Parker, Phyllis Accountancy r . V s a$ .on Semors 199 , wv no as... 14.5..- :13; ;- g: 125 s r1984 Review Parrish, Greg Industrial Education Paschal, Anita Education Pashos, Constantine Science Patterson, Calvin Chemistry Patton, R. Shawn Accountancy Paul, James Animal Science Pavia, Joseph ElectricaUComputer Engineering Pearson, Christie Economics Peeper, Herman Animal Science Pemberton, Julie Finance Penner, Daryl Journalism Penner, Lori N ursing Perkins, Cynthia Education Perry, Rhonda Education Peters, Joni Accountancy Petersen, Connie Marketing Peterson, Linda Dietetics Peterson, Lisa Education Peterson, Lori Education Peterson, Sonja Physical Therapy Petrofsky, Lisa Education Peveler, Roxanna Forestrymisheries Wild1ife V Pfaff, Steven Logistics X Marketing Philipps, Tina Interior Design Phillips, Ann Journalism Phillips, Jeffrey Broadcast Journalism Phillips, Victoria Animal Science Pickard, Laura Biology Pickett, Eric Marketing Pickett, Paul Computer Science Pierce, Jo Fashion Merchandising Pierson, Debra Journalism Pierson, Julie Health Service Management Piester, Matthew Economics Piskulich, Cecelia Education 200 Seniors "P resident Ronald Reagan ordered an invasion of tiny Grenada, 1984 Review population 110,000, because a large number of US. citizens were in danger from a new government run by "a brutal group of leftist thugs." An early morning landing Oct. 25 of 1,800 U.S. and 300 Caribbean troops was successful. The men battled some 500 Cu- bans who were stationed on the island, Reagan said, to build an airstrip for So- viet use. Troops withdrew from Grenada the second week in December. All told, at least the US. Army was pleased with its own performance. For the approximately 7,000 offi- cers who touched Grena- dian ground, the exercise was worth 8,612 medals. But let's be fair, not all those went to the ones who actually invaded the tiny island, officers who Kicking butt in Castro's backyard . .- 1m me W! a. APlWide World Photos never left their air-conditioned office in the Pentagon and troops who pa- tiently and valiantly waited to be called up from Fort Bragg, N .C., were also stuck with medals. Pistone, Bernadette Nursing Pitchford, Burt Civil Engineering Pitlyk, Linda Computer Science Pittrich, Keith Ag. Economics Pliske, Gena Education Poe, Debbie Advertising Pollock, Cynthia Psychology Ponquinette, Ritchie Recreation Ponzer, Rhoda Nursing Popke, David Arts and Science Porter, Alane Advertising Poreter, Richard Journalism Poskin, Donald Industrial Engineering Poskin, Richard Personnel Services Potje, James Electrical Engineering Seniors 201 CV. 20, 1983: the day KU got nuked and KC. got blown off the map. At least on T.V. see ya later "The Day After" took on the ulti- mate what-if by graphically display- JaYhaWkS ing the aftermath of a global nuclear war. Filmed in Lawrence, Kan., the film had an eerie quality for viewers who lived nearby. Jaxsod poomKnoH Powell, Marsha h Psychology - h Powers, Lisa h h Education h Present, Ron h ' Hospital Administration 2.. ' Prindville, Iill 1b E Landscape Design h Prinster, Stacy Accountancy wv v Pritchard, Karen Advertising Journalism ' Probert, Rex - ' e Marketing Probst, George Animal Science e Proctor, Angela x- 1 Education Prout, Thomas Political Science I A h f Puckett, Kimberly Accountancy Pudlowski, Suzanne Accountancy Trigl 1 H1 Pulliam, Diana H4 Animal Science WW Pulse, Donald h H Animal Science 4 H Pultman, Andrew E 1., Marketing 202 Seniors 1984 Review Pyle, Allyson Education Pyles, Russell Journalism Quint, MaryJo Accountancy Quisenberry, Lisa Personnel Services Rabet, Said Electrical Engineering Raby, Andria Speech Communication Raibble, Eric Animal Science Ramos, Juan Political Science Ransom, Wayne Mechanical Engineering Rascher, Kathy Business Rash, Janet Ag. Economics Rauscher, Camille Electrical Engineering Ray, Jeffrey Business Rayfield, Lynne Journalism Razak, Rozita Math Reader, Carol Fine Arts Reding, Cindy Education Redmond, Deborah Counseling Reed, Tracy Chemical Engineering Rees, Robin RadioWFVsFilm Rees, Travis Marketing Reeves, Steven Statistics Rehmeier, Faye Nursing Reibenspies, Tina Advertising Journalism Reid, Michele Business Reid, Tim Journalism Reid, Winston Industrial Engineering Reilly, Daniel Speech Communication Reimler, Kathy Education Reinarman, MaryAnn Education Reinke, Karen Education Rekate, Mitzi Advertising Journalism Renaud, Cecilia Advertising Journalism Rettinger, Steven Chemical Engineering Rhea, Kimie Nursing Seniors 203 Lilo. 1984 Review Rhodes, Sharon English Rhyner, Randall Economics Rich, Ellyn Business Rich, Susan Health Service Management Richart, Robert History Richter, Debbie Education Riddle, John Computer Science Rider, Sheri Housing Design Ridgely, David Business Riekhof, Sherri Home Economics Rien, Donna Latin American Studies Ries, Kerry Journalism Riess-Roam, Deborah Physical Therapy Riggs, Mary Marketing Riley, Toni Biology Rittman, Donald Psychology Roach, Monica Economics Roberson, Valerie RadioiTViFilm Robertson, Carol Music Robertson, Tammy Mechanical Engineering Rodekohr, Sherie Horticulture Rodgers, Michele Agriculture Roe, Sandra Electrical Engineering Rogers, Deann Psychology Rohl, Angela Education Romey, Richard Finance Roney, Daniel Biology Ronsick, Christopher Chemical Engineering Rocker, Melodie Chemical Engineering Rosemblum, Michael Business Rosener, Russell RadioiTViFilm Rothermich, Julie Cytotechology Rounkles, Julie Education Ruble, Susan Respiratory Therapy Ruchte, Chris Chemical Engineering 204 Seniors I 1984 Review I Rudnick, Jessica Psychology Rudolph, Michael Education Ruffini, Jamie Child Development Ruffner, Julie Administration Management Rumping, Lynn Horticulture Runyon, Mark Journalism Rupp, Angela Physical Therapy Ryan, Timothy Journalism Rydell, Suzy Speech Pathology Ryle, Kelley Food Service Sadehi, Massoud Electrical Engineering Sahudin, Abu Civil Engineering Sai, Masa English Salensky, Kathryn Broadcasting Journalism Sanders, Jan Accountancy OBITS 0 Ansel Adams 0 Count Basie Michael Conrad Jackie Coogan Marvin Gaye Ira Gershwin Carolyn Jones Andy Kaufman 0 David Kennedy 0 Ray Kroc 0 Ethel Merman 0 David Niven 0 Frank Reynolds 0 Jessica Savitch 0 Irwin Shaw 0 Johnny Weismueller 0 Brian Wilson Peter APlHluc World Phums Sehz'ors 205 , iu:.u..pguqy,nng.eylig t 9 t': f r1985 Review t Sanders, Teresa L h Library Science Sanfilippo, Frank W Accountancy Schafer, Greg Ag. Economics t : Schallert, Carolyn : Fashion Merchandising 1 Schanzle, John h Business : ? Scharff, Clayton h Electrical Engineering i Schedler, Laura 1 Animal Science h Scheer, Judith RadioXTVtFilm 1 Scheiner, Steve 1 Geology k 3 e Scheuler, Leslie t Music i t Schilb, Fredrick Education Schild, Craig Marketing Schiller, Sharon Psychology t' ; Schlichtman, Micheal L 1 i Ag. Economics Schmidli, Michael Ag. Economics r Centennial face lift her 99th Birthday in 1985 and she began to show her age. The statue was worn from constant pum- meling by wind, salt air and acid rain, and the iron ribbing supporting the copper covering was badly corroded. A two-year restoration The Statue of Liberty celebrated PImM aPFMchV 206 Seniors project includes a gold- plated torch for the lady. W3- 1 1985 Review Schmidt, Karen Graphic Design Schneider, Jill Interdisciplinary Schneider, Lee Computer Science Schnieders, Susan Education Schoedel, Paula Physical Therapy Schoo, Sheryl Atmospheric Sciences Schoolcraft, Lisa Journalism Schrewe, Christine Arts and Science Schrienen, Kevin Political Science Schrodt, Anne Medical Technology Schroeck, Kristin Child Development Schroeder, Jeffrey Housing Design Schroeder, Terry Animal Science Schroer, Michael Computer Science Schubery, LeRoy Finance Schuette, Susan Fashion Merchandising Schlikai, Cynthia Industrial Engineering Schulenburg, Tish Marketing Schulte, Ellen Physical Education Schulte, Theresa Child Development Schumacher, Janice Occupational Therapy Schwander, Annette Education Schwend, Kristine Sociology Schwerdtfeger, Sara Housing Design Schwinke, Keith Ag. Economics Scott, Michael Agriculture Scott, Patricia Communication Scott, Sheri Journalism Sechler, Lisa Social Work Seghi, Connie Broadcast Journalism Sensakovic, Carolyn Biology Severson, Susanne Education Shadden, Janet Journalism Shafer, Richard Arts and Science Shallenberger, Jennifer Music Seniors 207 1- 'ni l.g'tqt f A; t'a'l'V r AKA J45; C 4:l' XIII Alrlugrg ?- -h fr r44 r -1le "F Aig-hwfl" u ihf-I r" E984 Review Shanshan, Thomas Engineering Shanks, David Computer Science Shaw, Brenda Ag Journalism Shaw, Byron Jr. Electrical Engineering Shaw, Jennie Advertising Journalism Shearon, Dolores NewwEditorial Journalism Shelton, Loren Journalism Shepard, Linda Journalism Shern, Kimberly Interior Design Shields, Michele Fashion Merchandising Shipp, Lori Nursing Shoffner, Tonja Nursing Shonkwiler, Mark Public Administration Short, Kevin Marketing Shostak, Pattie Biochemistry Sigmund, Beth Fashion Merchandising Silvestri, John Accountancy Silvius, Elizabeth Education Simpson, Thomas Economics Sines, Steven Economics Singleton, Kimberly Economics Singley, Andrea Education Sinopole, William Accountancy Sisson, Linda Biology Siwak, Jeff Economics Skavlen, Karen Math Skinner, Richard Advertising Journalism Skouby, Daniel Engineering Slaughter, Angela Journalism Sloan, Price BusinessHJubliC Admin. Sly, Laurie Nursing Smart, Laura Psychology Smart, Sherry Accountancy Smith, Allison Management Smith, Amanda Journalism 208 Seniors wv,u...-u mu m . .u .t W . t 1984 Review I .- he plot was like an episode of "Knots Landing," or worse, "Dynasty." Alexis Carrington has nothing on this woman. ' ' . After 62 trial days, 22 months after COke Is It' her husband's arrest and five months after his sensationally publicized trial Part TWO began, Cristina Ferrare, John DeLorean's fashion- plate spouse, sobbed, "We won, we won." DeLorean had been found not guilty of con- spiring to possess and dis- tribute cocaine. Ferrare, who seemed to wear a dif- ferent designer dress to each day of the trial, then dumped Iohn-Boy a month after the acquittal. As good partners should, they sought the advice of a marriage coun- selor. She landed a spot as co-host of a Southern Cali- fornia talk show and he , didn't land in jail. Cheryl Nuss Smith, Barbara Education Smith, Carol Home Interior Design Smith, Danny ' Education Smith, Debbie Psychology Smith, Douglas Engineering Smith, Fred Computer Science Smith, Jane Fashion Merchandising Smith, Jay Accountancy Smith, John Journalism Smith, Lori Nursing Smith, Margaret Education Smith, Melissa Accountancy Smith, Nina Education Smith, Paige Education Smith, Shari Social Work Semars 209 1985 Review WORLD'S FAIR OR BUST . . . and it did ed Louisiana Gov. Edwin Ed- wards when he opened the World's Fair in New Orleans in May 1984. Well, the good times rolled over and played dead. In N'Orleans, the hotbed of French-Spanish-German- Creole-African-Italian- II I et the good times r011," exult- Irish-Cajun gumbo, the fair was a bust. Even be- fore the fete opened, it was in big financial trouble and had filed for bank- ruptcy only five days be- fore it closed. Though Bayou State in- habitants embraced the $350 million outdoor par- ty, everybody else avoided it like a burned frog-leg dinner. Average atten- dance was only 36,866, about half the number needed to break even. The shortfall was blamed on lukewarm reviews, limp marketing efforts and ex- pensive admission tickets $15 for an adult; C'est la vie. Smith, Shelia Education Smith, William Mechanical Engineering Snider, Layne Accountancy Snook, David Food Science Synder, George Advertising Journalism Snyder, Tammy Education Sokoloff, Eva Child Development Solomon, Ted Economics Southerlin, Clarissa Music Sowers, Carol Broadcast Journalism Spangler, James RadiotTVtFilm Spellmeyer, Robert Education Spilker, Juanita Cytotechnology Spillman, Diane Consumer Affairs Sprague, Gwyn Housing Design 210 Seniors z 1985 Review Spreen, David Finance Stadler, Lynn Broadcast Journalism Stahlhuth, William Economics Stallings, Martin Ag Economics Stanek, Karla Engineering Starke, Sheila Accountancy Steele, John English Steinmeyer, David Chemical Engineering Stelter, Stephen Political Science Stelzer, Clenda Animal Science Stephens, Cynthia Education Stephens, Marie Psychology Stephens, Richard Social Psychology Sternberger, Lee Economics Sterner, Mary Speech Pathology Stevenson, Serena Journalism Stewart, Bret Electrical Engineering Stiers, Vicki Nursing Stiles, Philip Park Administration Stinson, Thomas Finance Stipek, William Electrical Engineering Stirmlinger, Nancy Home Economics Stock, Monte Housing Design Stockam, Scot Electrical Engineering Stockmann, JoAnne Nursing Stokes, James Industrial Engineering Stokes, LaMont Political Science Stolz, Robert Agriculture Stolzenberger, Cris Education Stoddard, Connie Medical Technology Stookesberry, Timothy Magazine Journalism Stoops, Jeff Marketing Strantmann, Annette Food Science Straw, Jennifer Electrical Engineering Strein, Douglas Ag Mcchanixation Scmurs 211 :- r V A; Awgg '-r !;A; e57 fl'J-VS m ..riu FA, Mt 4cpt;44r 4 -1 r., if ggrAgrgw r r trgw Ar 4r Ang' 1984 Review Strobach, Kathryn Education Struenph, Veronica Social Work Stuck, Lesa Education Styron, Samuel Civil Engineering Suchan, Michael NewwEditorial Journalism Suezia, Joseph Parks Recreation Suffian, Daniel Economichinance Swallow, Stephanie EducatiorUBehavioral Science Sweeney, Eileen Political Science Swope, Janet Education Swope, Joseph Counseling Swope, Rodney Music Sullican, Deborah History Syberg, Wendy Nursing Tabit, Dwight Electrical Engineering Takayama, Yumiko French Talbott, John Engineering Tarini, Matthew Finance Tate, Karen Fashion Merchandising Tay, Lily Industrial Engineering Taylor, Thomas Journalism Teegarden, Rosemary Parks Recreation Temme, Christy Political Science Temmen, Doris Education Tepen,'Janice Admin. Management Termine, Stephanie Ag. Education Terng, An-Jane Journalism Tharp, Alison Psychology Theissen, Nancy Education Thielmeier, Laura Journalism Thien, Charles Civil Engineering Thigpen, Janice Personnel Services Thigpen, Joyce Industrial Engineering Thoene, Jeffrey Economics Thomas, Howard Civil Engineering 212 Seniors . -.....-.. .....,.;..A....A....W,g.- 1984 Review I Thomas, Linda Accountancy Thomas, Wendy Chemistry Thompson, Ann Political Science Thompson, Beth Graphic Design Thompson, Dana Fashion Merchandising Thompson, Deena Economics Thompson, Gina Home Economics Thompson, Joyce Advertising Journalism Thompson, Kathleen Fashion Merchandising Thompson, Russell Anthropology Thumser, Karen Medical Dietetics Thurman, Steven Forest Management Tiernan, Julie Chemical Engineering Timberlake, Daniel Psychology Timmerberg, Carol Housing Design 4 m a just gotta love it. Thirty years ago, Americans lived in the Stone Age. Now we're blessed with Big Macs, Space Mountain and 'eater pics. That's right folks, thirty years ago three great American institutions were born: McDonald's, Disneyland and the man- eater. And the nation hasn't been the same since. Just think, where would you be if you couldn't be sitting on Lowry Mall dreaming of childhood days of vacation with Don- ald and Mickey while munching a McRib and reading a maneater? Well, they can't do that in Russia. h Three American institutions turn 30 Walt Disney World 1-5:ij V t ' 7 Semors 213 A e ;i!mn..1l:55 5f: 1984 Review ' ' VA Tomes, Barbara Journalism k Torry, Roberta ' i Education 1 t Tosti, Teri Fashion Merchandising H Towle, Sheryl t Finance u Townsend, Arthur Psychology t' Townsend, Gerald Accountancy Tracy, JoAnn 1.h t Finance ? e Trampo, Michael L 3 Electrical Engineering L Treu, William t ,2 Political Science " L Trice, Susan Speech Communication ?' t t , ? Truck, Rebecca 9' h Spanish l French L , Tumbleson, Elise . ; f Education f i 1 Tumy, Tamara I H 5 3 Business in 7 x Tunku Mohd Jamil, Wan L ' Accountancy i w Turpin, Brenda h ti Ag. Economics ! I ; alter Mondale sensing that , his chances of defeating A h . h . Ronald Reagan, that aging ' Yuppie, were slim to none made a . lStOIIC C Olce' statement with his selection of the , - U.S. representative from Queens, 3: j a FIEdICtEd loss N.Y., as his running mate. Geraldine ' Ferraro made history as the first woman to run as vice president on a major political ticket. With a woman on the ticket, Mondale-Ferraro rode a tidal wave of pubiicw ity. Then the bottom fell out. John Zacarro, Ferrarots real-estate hubby, was dis- covered to have ties, albeit loose ones, to the Mafia. Finances were questioned. Taxes probed. Zacarro rhymes with Ferraro, and people are apt to get con- fused. They did. Mondale went out with a wimper. Ferraro, though, went out with a bang. She earned $750,000 for ap- pearing in a Pepsi com- mercial. 214 Seniors 1984 Review Turnupseed, Karen Journalism Tyson, Garth Mechanical Engineering Tyus, Shunna Accountancy Underwood, Maria RadinVlFilm Unger, Lisa Physical Therapy Unrue, Cathy Advertising Journalism Urbanckas, Deborah Journalism Uzir, Nora Finance Vaafari, Maher Civil Engineering Vadasz, Victoria Journalism Vahrenhorst, Linda Civil Engineering VanBeek, Mark Engineering Vanderslice, Marc Biology Vanemburg, Douglas Advertising Journalism VanGennip, Cheryl Accountancy VanKleeck, Jon Accountancy Vanlandingham, Lisa Social Work VanNada, Cindy Occupational Therapy VerHagen, Mark Marketing Viebrock, Lesa Education Viox, Jean RadinVWilm Voeller, Norma Education Voss, Douglas ArtsXScience Voss, Gordon Ag. Economics Wacker, Lynn Home Economics Wade, Carolyn English Wagner, Mary Data Processing Wagner, Michael Agronomy Wahlbrink, Matt ForestrwFisheriesXWildlife Waits, Valerie Education Waldo, Richard Electrical Engineering Walker, Carol Health Management Walker, Douglas Business Administration Walker, Kent Biology Walker, Mark Broadcast Journalism Semors 215 1984 Review Walker, Mindi Psychology Wallace, Rebecca Political Science Walsh, Robert Biology Walsh, Thomas Ag Engineering Walter, Scott RadioHVXFilm Walther, Karen Marketing Walther, Lisa Education Wantland, Glenda ForestryWisheriewWildlife Ward, Jana Education Warren, Cynthia Nursing Washbaugh, Judy Personnel Services Wasinger, David Accountancy Waterman, Matthew Health Related Professions Waters, Lori Education Watkins, James Industrial Engineering Watkins, Lisa Marketing Watson, Robert Journalism Waugh, Melissa Psychology Weaver, Wendy Political Science Webber, Julia Mechanical Engineering Weber, Amy Journalism Weber, Anne Accountancy Weber, Linda Health Management Weekly, Patti Computer Science Wegener, Lori Radiologic Technology Wehmeyer, Margaret Home Economics Weihe, Carla Accountancy Weimer, Linda Health Management Weishaar, Kimberly Management Weiss, Edward FisherieMWildlife Weiss, Rayanne Broadcast Iournalism Welch, Donna Education Wells, Robert Management Wells, Kristi Education Werchmann, Keith Electrical Engineering 216 Seniors 1984 Review he shoot out at the KC Corral. You could have called it that. You could have also called it the Battle of the Barnyard. . But it meant two different things to Elephants e the natlon ' the No. 1 contenders of the donkeys I and elephants. To Walter Mondale, ' ' fighting to bring the Democrats into DODkeys - PEPSI COmmerClalS the White House on a wing and a prayer, the sec- ond presidential debate held in Kansas City of- fered the chance to once and for all bury King Rea- gan in the incumbent's own pile of misquoted facts. Reagan saw the de- bate as a chance to rise from the rubble of the first debate in Louisville, Ky., and slam that whimpy lit- tle whiner from Gopher Country and his Mob-con- nected running mate back into the black slime of for- gotten Democrats. When the smoke finally t , cleared off that Kansas III". loll City stage, only one thing 1 a ,' :21 was clear, Ronnie and I" ll 3 Nancy, America's generic 7 , sweethearts, were once . : again shoo-ins to wake up Nov. 8 and still be King and Queen. 0 73 .c L r! 'C '5 ; N 'g '2 , West, Phyllis Medical Technology West, Stephanie Animal Science West, Steven Mechanical Engineering Westerman, Christopher Agronomy Westrich, Philip Engineering Wetzel. Ellen Physical Therapy Wheeler, Barbara Speech Pathology Wheeler, Lorri Mechanical Engineering Whisenhunt, Eric Newleditorial Journalism White, Christine Industrial Engineering White, Crystal Education White, Derek Personnel Management White, Melanie Mechanical Engineering White, Phyllis Child Development Whitmore, Molly Finance Scmors 217 mysaauinuwm aiming" Aim ULA 44: Ar 4. Arfiwcg r hhfr'wrwhrgrwe ' rngrw'rwtxr v A r r im-VHMWVdWW an 9 M i. i. We 0 r yw$ww w , a E1984 Review sowqd PHOM aFEM I dV The biggest congressional junket of them all sn't that what NASA told us years ago when they trusted a chimp to take the Mercury cap- sule out for its first spin? Sure, that must be why a senator took the red-eye to Venus in 1985. It's no small coincidence that Sen. Jake Garn is chairman of the committee which oversees NASA and the shuttle pro- gram. Why, he even was trusted with an experi- ment of high priority - he got to throw up for man- kind. Now how did that go? "One barf for man, one upchuck for mankind?" Well, something like that. The astronauts even got some new toys this year. Already tired and cranky over their little robot arm, they just had to have the newest product, the rocket pack. Now they can leave home without their life- lines and get to play Buck Rogers while Zimbabwe spins below. Wow, this is the stuff NBC mini-series are made of. Whitney, Christene Education Whitney, Shari Finance Widmer, Mary Accountancy Wieberg, Nancy Finance Wiese, Todd Health Education Wilk, Crystal Graphic Design Wilkes, Princess Spanish Wilkerson, Mike Economics Willens, Susan Social Work Williams, Carrie Business Williams, Darren ArtsiScience Williams, Dennis Industrial Engineering Williams, James Economics Williams, Kimberly Interior Design Williamsen, Tora Spanish 218 Seniors 1984 Review Willis, Russell Engineering Wilmoth, Angela Business Education Wilmurth, Tammy Counseling Wilson, Hal ArthCience Wilson, Jeffrey Management Wilson, John Electrical Engineering Wilson, Louise Home Economics Wilson, Phillip Marketing Wilson, Rebecca Psychology Wilson, Susan Biochemistry Wilson, Thad Economics Winkler, Sheila Marketing Winters, Carol Economics Wipke, Deidre Nursing Wistreich, David Food Service Witt, Daniel Engineering Witte, Michele Business Witt, Susan Respiratory Therapy Wittberger, Alicia Journalism Wolfe, Christina General Studies Wolfe, Karen Ag. Journalism Womack, Jill Theatre Wood, Jerri Psychology Woodson, David Computer Engineering Woody, Stuart Management Works, Mike Political Science Wortmann, Joetta Nursing Wurm, Julia Interior Design Yaacob, Rosli Civil Engineering Yahya, Zainal Civil Engineering Yarwood, Douglas General Studies Yerganian, Simon Mechanical Engineering Yochum, Mary Agriculture Young, Mark Electrical Engineering Zabidi, Muhammad Electrical Engineering Seniors 219 Zagarri, Mary Education Zanone, Charles Psychology Zapf, Sally Education Zeek, Stephanie Economics Zeller, Richard Ag Economics Zillion, Caroline Speech Communications Zaccarello, Victor Occupational Therapy Zucker, Suzy Marketing Zukowski, Susan Journalism 220 Seniors 1984 Review I Richard Basehart Richard Burton Konstantine Chernenko - Jim Fixx - George Gallup - Janet Gaynor 0 Indira Ghandi 0 Chester Gould 0 Lillian Hellman - Ion-Erik Hexum - Henry Cabot Lodge 0 Walter Pidgeon 0 Francois Truffaut .............. The death scene they waited 21 HF lifetime for I .:.;4 ., 1f,'lc x --. Lc- Scmors 221 n 0 m .w D 2 2 2 Esqwuwnmwmmh Division 223 X mm. KleLo'w, a1 r r Sights and sounds from a year of Missouri sports eafening, disgruntled si- lence in Memorial Stadi- um after four fourth- quarter touchdowns led to defeat. Outrage at a referee's allowing a late basket to knock the men's basketball team out of a tournament. Thunderous ap- plause of diehard women's basketball fans acknowledging the pinnacle of a player's career. Baseballs flying like So many fireflies over the left-field fence at Simmons Field. A blond- haired, blue-eyed wisp of a runner, on crutches before her race, shed the pain of a hip injury to win a national Championship. A head coach, stand- ing alone amidst snow flurries, knows that his seven-year exercise in leadership has come to an end. Few expected Missouri's successes, and few predicted such humiliating . ,. ,u'. '1 ' A w; ineptionthnd tommming. n W at for PowerS- Sports 225 t failures. Suffice to say that the book. ' ends of Missouri's year in sports Were as clearcut as Derrick Chievous slic. ing down the lane for two in a men's basketball game. The nadir came early, in a non-com ference game. Leading comfortably, 28-7 in the fourth quarter game against Wisconsin, the Tigers seemed to have the game in hand. Run Out the clock . . . play good "D" . . . don't make any mistakes. Ah, mistakes. Too many too fast, and the Tigers" found themselves losing to the Bad. gers 35-28 and wondering Where eir pride had gone. Hadn't a sports t e ogist been brought in to im- -em? Didn't preseason : book- ts were us slic- imen's m-con- ortably, ' game seemed Lun out . . don't ,istakes. x Tigers he Bad- where a sports 1 to im- 'eseason g... a filtered, the minor sports at Missouri Plul'm'lan long jumper Lorinda Richard- 4. dllmpion and national qualifier. lohn Tmucr Sports 227 4i; tin; M44-. -;-?II - If n JL'N .13- . Derrick Chievous looks ready to subplant ,' as Missouri's best scorer ever. Slurrtx 229 fx. S 4n 0 v. S 0 3 2 incapacitated senior to national champion. And after the race and hoopla died down, back to the crutches. Ah, the glorious, ridiculous pain of Victory. Between those moments came a cornucopia of feelings, not always pleasant but forever intense. The men's basketball team, relegat- ed to the backseat 0f the Big Eight Conference, rose like a Phoenix from the ashes of a dismal early record to defeat 10th-ranked Kansas. The NCAA post season tournament and a near up set of second-ranked North- east Louisiana. More important, Da- vis became the all-time leading scor- er, man or woman, in Missouri histo- ry. You won't see her No. 33 racing down the baseline anymore; Davis' number was retired. Other records were eclipsed 0n the baseball diamond, where the Tigers embarked on their most successful season in 25 years. Dave Otto led the way by setting the single-season home run record. The football team's worst record in more than 10 years, led to the firing of Warren Powers as head football coach. Powers promised a lot When he came to UMC eight years ago: a bowl every year, an exciting offense and a stingy defense. What the fans W C Pantrmg qu know I Hugh: nan! m by an nlhcml wmc dax An Barium L'ehhng and Dave Har: prchd .i tumkull tudchx 10b 1x .lnv chmg but secure The bdzcball hgvrs'xuucw pnwcd tn by b Ilm-tmg J5 sugar :11 bubblegum ML' set nmnv ottunslvc rccordx but Imlcd to make the Blg Exght tournament fur km Hm nmc ch-r 517mb 233 got, however, was the Hall of ame Bowl, predictable dive ys on third and five and a de- se more porous than a sieve. In 3 last game, a weak effort ainst Kansas played in snow rries, Powers wiped flakes ay from his eyelashes. It oked more like he was wiping ay tears. The next day, Powers as gone. By May, the natural rass on Faurot Field followed owers' into Tiger history as lumni welcomed Woody Widen- ofer and Omniturf. Missouri ended its year in .ports on Dornhoefer's high note, 0 elivering it With a sense of opti- ism, that bigger, stronger, faster applied to more athletes than those on a football field. In the spring, when 20 percent budget cuts for non-revenue sports be- came a reality, coaches and ath- letes, men and woman alike pro- tested, "But we're just begin- ning!!" Indeed. Sports 235 r132: ?:uu lder statesman of letic director. parlayed his 101-79-10 Missou- all. Faurot served Missouri as ri record mtg a position as e Missouri fodfb both head f0 'tball coach and ath w m u R m D 236 Football i .nhv 1.uuh-r Cathy Lander For Don Faurot, father of the split-T formation, Missouri football is still as important to him as it was 50 years ago when he began his coaching affiliation with the University. by Karl Zinke ometimes it seems like Don Faurot made Missouri football what it is today. On Sept. 21, 1941, Don Faurot, head coach of the Missouri football team, in- troduced an offense that revolutionized college football and put Missouri football on the map. Faurot's split-T formation, which used a quarterback option play, gave football a more offensive style. And it gave Faurot a spot in Missouri football history. "It sure made everybody change their defense a little bit to defend against it," he said. "Even today, people use the option play which was its tthe split-D trade- mark. It started in 1941 right here, we won the tBig Sixi Championship that year and went to the Sugar Bowl. Missouri lost that game 2-0 to Fordham, but Faurot's contribution to football and Missouri did not end. Faurot finished his coaching career almost 30 years ago, but the 82-year-old is never far from Missouri football. Football 237 ;:r4t Act g 4:: .4: s or; :r - 'rir' her? A r-rhr Ekar 238 Football "There's a lot of other people, assistant coaches and players that helped me, and they haven't gotten much credit. That bothers me. I didn't do it all myself. " eDon Faurot He still has an office in the Hearnes Center, and it's as simple and straight- forward as he is. It features his clut- tered desk with pictures of his cham- pionship teams, as player and coach, autographed footballs and pictures of his big games. In the football offices, Faurot's wrinkled, smiling face domi- nates a wall covered with pictures of Missouri football greats. That's why he was honored at half- time of the Mississippi State game on Sept. 22, 1984. Faurot, dressed in black pants, gold blazer and black- and-gold striped tie, circled the field in a mule-driven wagon, waving to the crowd. From 1935 until 1956, Faurot served as Missouri's head coach, compiling a 101-79-10 record. But it is for more than his coaching that Missouri fans remember him. Faurot's service to Missouri started in 1935 when he left the head coach- ing position at Northeast Missouri State to take the head football coach and athletic director positions at Mis- souri. His dedication to the University is why Missouri's football field is named for him, one of the many h0n. ors and times he remembers. "The most outstanding thing to me - there's really two of them - one is the first championship we won. 1 came in 1935, and it took us four years to get a good team and that year we went to the Orange Bowl and that was certainly a standout in my life." "When they named the field for me tin 1972, I think that was another really outstanding day for me and something I really loved." In the summer of 1926, a young Faurot was working on a master's de- gree at the University. He was also looking for a part-time job. He was hired as an hourly laborer, helping to lay the original sod on what would one day become Faurot Field. "When I came back in 1935, to coach, we played in that stadium. But t L. G. Patterson Faurot was honored for his 50 years of service to the University athletic department Sept. 22 1934 Don Faurot d, we i off 1 to ti had We whj teal us." B h01 anc off mo '1 sha qua Oct Fau t Mis- sity is 21d is I hon- to me one is von. I ryears ear we d that I life." for me nether 1e and young ar's de- as also Ie was ping to would 935, to 1m. But .. C. Patteson we had to make enough money to pay off the debt on the stadium and a debt to the University that was behind. We had to make money to pay that before we could build up the stadium. That's why I scheduled games with those teams that were so much better than us." By scheduling games with power- house football teams like Ohio State and Fordham, Faurot managed to pay off a major portion of the $435,000 mortgage on the new field. Today, at 82, Faurot is in better shape than ever after undergoing quadruple bypass heart surgery in October 1984. This lanky, gray-haired man is spirited and ready to take on new challenges. Included in those challenges is continued service to the athletic a :- partment. Faurot served on the selec- tion committee to find a replacement for former head football coach War- ren Powers, who was fired Nov. 19, 1984. Today, Faurot is confident when he talks about his past and what he plans to do, and yet, he's realistic at the same time. His personality is the kind that makes him seem younger. His zest for life gives him a "golly-gee" type image. Faurot, a 1961 National Football Foundation inductee, is a person you would love to have for a grandfather. Perhaps that is why he will be remembered by Missouri fans. And perhaps that is why he was hon- ored last September. "It feels great," he said of the cere- monies honoring him for his 50 years of service. "But I really don't deserve it. There's a lot of other people, assis- tant coaches and players that helped me, and they haven't gotten much credit. That bothers me. I didn't do it all myself." But sometimes it seems that he did. Faurot watches the football Tigers battle Missismpp iState on the field named for him 1n 1972 Cathy Lander Football 239 rs 74 A n 13' 311514;. A vnx-n 1 .th 5 .Q ". 4' Wtuuu.c "Hut uu "hwvuccltw. " .:..; . 5's tstAy. nu.x.HHH H $ k u .u.h 4 aih tnxxx xmu ,, 1 $ i . .. $ Q I Q I I 4. n 4 r a Football "ALMOST" YEAR Game after game, the biggest circle of reporters gathered around nose guard Steve Leshe. He was a liason With the press; when a reporter needed a decent quote, he locked for the burly, mustached junior from By Tim Buckley and Hugh O'Halloran Football 241 St. Louis. Leshe was not necessarily the first to emerge from the locker room, but when he did, he rarely walked more than a few steps before being asked to share some words of wisdom. One exception. Oct. 13, Lincoln, Nebraska. The black doors swung open, but the men and women of the press backpeddled to the walls of the nar- row corridor. They were scurrying away from Leshe, not flocking to him. The big man was not going to talk; the men and women were not going to press the issue. Leshe was a beaten warrior; the Ti- gers were beaten warriors. The trip to Lincoln marked the sixth battle of a long, dreary season of Missouri football. By the time the Ti- gers dragged from the field of Memo - rial Stadium to Lincoln, they did not have much to talk about, except for what almost was, though never amounted to be. Missouri opened the season Sept. 18 in Champaign, Illinois. "Illinois showed a lot of poise out there today," Tiger head coach Warren Powers said. "Our kids played hard and they'll come back for the rest of the season." Two days after Missouri closed the season Nov. 17, with Kansas came the announcement that Powers had been fired. Another Powers quote after the II- linois game: "I think both our quar- terbacks played pretty well." Warren Seitz and Marlon Adler. Later, Marlon Adler and Warren Seitz. Call it drama, call it drawn out. A battle between the pair of juniors from Kansas tAdler from Winfield, Seitz from Topekay for the starting quarterback job was a favorite topic Of conversation throughout the season, Seitz got the early nod, but the job was Adler's by the time Missouri opened Big Eight play. After a 30-24 loss to Illinois, "The Wisconsin Fiasco." Call it a choke, call it a joke, but you'd better believe the Tigers weren't laughing. You couldn't blame the Tigers, though, if they were cry. ing - they had just been robbed and raped in front of thousands at Memo. rial Stadium who stayed to the end. Many of those who left were sure the Tigers were 1-1. Wisconsin's Richard Johnson, though, saw to it that the Tigers were 0-2. Johnson only ran in a blocked punt for a touchdown, blocked one for ? himself, batted down an extra point and picked off a Seitz pass. Wisconsin i topic of l season. t the job issouri is, "The oke, but ' Tigers 't blame ere cry- bed and :t Memo- the end. - sure the ohnson, ers were ked punt . . A . ., ,t , ; . . , one for L '5 ' e , I , t : . 1 t L , e t , L L . One of the few highlights for Missouri in 1984 tra pomt t ,. , y 4. . V V , . , e V ' ., g was the Colorado game.Terry Matichak, finally isconsin ' . ., , t - . ' t. e ,. j g" j . .; : ' gzea7lthy, and his teammates upended the Buffs "49,: 4 ,I . -,'-: aea-t'vi'rxgryfji? . x: c z, t. 3: LI -v t' V'JW 1. A4 4.2;qu o'- lC Although the Tigers shut down Heisman Troe phy contender Allen Pinkett of Notre Dame, the Fighting Irish sneaked by MU for the first time in 14 years. The Tigers faced some milestones in the 1985 black and gold game. It marked the last game on Faurot Field's natural turf and the first un- der Coach Woody Widenhofer, football 243 Qn'nll 'le Jshl , -ermrawl la b r. O 0 rr 4 4 7. made up a 21-point deficit, scoring four touchdowns in the fourth quar- ter. Missouri tailback Vernon Boyd brought the Tigers within a point at 35-34 with a six-yard touchdown and 1:28 showing on the clock. Adler, in for Seitz, tried to hit George Shorth- ose with a two-point conversion pass for the victory. But the ball hit the end zone grass. Shorthose, a crafty flank- er who would become the Tigers' all- time leading receiver with a catch against Oklahoma State, dropped the ball. "It was definitely a catchable pass," Shorthose said. "It's just one of those things Itm going to have to live with." Leshe offered his thoughts. "The Lord sends adversity t0 the great one, and were getting an early taste of ours." Avictory finally came against Mis- sissippi State, Sept. 22. With the Ti- gers 1-2, Powers named Seitz to start his fourth straight game. Notre Dame, Sept. 29. College foot- ball. Tradition, lore. National televi- sion .. ABC, none of this cable busi- ness. Memories of Power's first victo- ry as Missouri head coach, seven years ago, a 3-0 upset of the Fighting Irish. Yellow smoke poured from the en- trance the Tigers ran through onto tutu ltmdrr Linebacker Tracey Mack, prvsmwn AlJ-t un- fcrcnce and All-Amencan, proved, llhl' his dv- fcnslvcteammatcs,tubealltalk,?x1L.';;awup nearly 400 yards per game Santio Barbusu, Missuun's third-lcading rusht'r in 1984, was held up by uppuncnts 1n the tall ' and by grade pmblems in the spring fwirthull 245 g. It . ; uosxamgd '3 q Although the Tigers rarely appeared as fore- boding as their new black pants, they did stuff Kansas State 61-21 with the help of strong de- fense from Mack. Ion Redd rushed for 155 yards against Colora- do but never touched the ball in a 35-34 loss to Wisconsin, proof of Powers' personnel-judging problems. Faurot Field, garbed in all-yellow uniforms, a tribute to Don Faurot, the 82-year old former Missouri coach and athletic director, loved and re- vered by countless Missourians. Throughout the year, freshman kicker Tom Whelihan had Tiger fans on their feet as he pointed to the var- ious sections of Faurot Field, demand- ing attention before he kicked off. Against N otre Dame, senior kicker Brad Burditt had the attention of 70,915, all on their tiptoes, plus a TV audience across the country. Seven seconds remained, Missouri down 16- 14. Burditt: "I was praying. I'm a good 01' Catholic boy, and I was just praY' ing to get the damn ball through the up rights." The kicks was just short from 39 yards out. Leshe: "We're still looking to go to all-yellow Faurot, the ouri coach ed and re- rians. freshman : Tiger fan5 I to the var' d,demand- icked off- -nior kicker, ttention 0t, 5, plus a Tl ntry. Seven ridown 161 . I'm a good as just prdl': through th" "0 ort from 3 ing to go hi the Orange Bowl." Oklahoma would go to the Orange Bowl, Nebraska to the Sugar Bowl, Oklahoma State to the Gator Bowl, and the Missouri players would go home for Thanksgiving wondering Whom their next coach would be. In Big Eight play, with Adler at the helm, Missouri finished 2-1-1, and 3- 7-1 overall. The Tigers' offense was ranked among the top in the country much of the year, and with good rea- SOn. Missouri, aided by Boyd and Eric Drain in the backfield and a line an- chored by center Phil Greenfield and AP third-team All-America tackle John Clay, piled up yardage. But when it came time to score the pres- Sure points, Missouri could not get its act together. The Tigers' defense was decimated by un unstable, injury-riddled secon- dary. Terry Matichek was hurt early in the year, and Jerome Caver came later on. In the meantime, names and cor- responding bodies e Jeff Hooper, Tony Facinelli, Rod Shephard, Pat Ray, et al - shuffled in and out of the secondary. Missouri took out its early season frustration with poundings of Colo- rado on Oct. 6 t52-7t and Kansas State on Oct. 20 t61-211, but sandwiched between was the trip to Lincoln and a 33-23 loss which silenced the Tigers Redd was the first to bruise against the Cornhuskers, taking to the bench unable to lift his arm. Next was Adler, who saw stars when he took a jarring blow from Big Red defensive end Bill Weber. "1 just don't feel like Ilm totally here e buzzin' really," Adler groggi- ly offered. "It was a clean hit. There was nothing dirty about it." What wasnlt clean, though, at least Andy Hill caught two touchdowns against Kansas but it wasn't enough. KU beat Missouri 35-21 in Hill's last game as a player and Powers' last as coach. Despite being the leading rusher the past two seasons, Eric Drain couldnlt dodge discipline problems. He was booted from the team by Wi- denhofer in February. in the minds of the Missouri players, was an article appearing the follow- ing day in the Kansas City Star. The story described a scene involving Seitz who replaced Adler after the concussion "sipping beer and hurling darts" at Shakespeare's Pizza Thurs- day before the big game. The Tigers backed up their team- mate after what they considered a shot below the belt and decided not to talk to any media the week before Kansas State. After Kansas State, Missouri hoped for a sweet ending to a season with a sour beginning, but those hopes melted in the mud of a soggy 14-14 Homecoming tie with Iowa State, Oct. 27. Leshe's frustrations paralleled the close of the Tiger's season. Nov. 3, against Oklahoma in Nor- man, Danny Bradley ran in two 'I. 2 k '6 U- .c. o a: Football 247 touchdowns and the Tigers just couldn't put it together as the Sooners prevailed 49-7. Leshe suffered a pinched nerve in his neck. A seesaw battle in Stillwater tipped the direction of Oklahoma State, Nov. 10, when the Cowboys blocked a Wheihan field goal try. Oklahoma State, 31-13. Leshe suffered torn knee liga- ments. "We just couldn't seem to win it," Leshe said. "It's been our problem all yean" Missouri had one more shot to gain some minor redemption for its sea- son-long play, or lack thereof. Their problem persisted; they just couldn't seem to win it. Kansas, 35-21. The back-breaker was an 87-yard pass from Mike N or- seth to Richard Estell. The scoreboard promoted Tiger basketball and gymnastics as a light snow fell over a Faurot field crowd listed at 41,027. No one watched the game on television. By game's end, only hundreds remained. From the students section spewed the sounds of good-bye to Powers. "That is a decision I don't make," Powers said the Saturday after the Kansas loss in regard to his job. By Monday, the decision was made for him. Powers' "was the last head to uanv A123 The day after raindrops fell on Warren Powers' head at the Kansas game, the axe fell. Citing low fan enthusiasm, Chancellor Uehling fired Powers. Senior wide receiver George Shorthose became the all-time leading receiver in Missouri histo- ry, but he couldntt help his teammates over Nebraska. 248 Football Faulball 249 Is team physician Glen McElroy asking Adler if he is the No. 1 quarterback? Ad- ler couldn't be sure. Especially after a Nebraska player rung his bell. 250 Football uosxaued '9 '1 uosmwd '53 V1 4; 1y t 7:? it ,wxgu, a 5mm wilt: Mark Heydorff, defensive coordinator for MU, was hardly in hog heaven this season. He couldn't save a defense wrought with holes from humiliation at CU. Missouri's offense, led by Drain, gained a school record for yardage in one season. But the Tlgers often folded when they needed a score. Nhf hang!" Andt Woody a new "Jump Wide for Mi: ears 0 2,115 11 steelel League Wide Dec. 1 open a1 assume began on the It wa for coI hofer's He 1 success hang," Leshe said. And the first to rise was new coach Woody Widenhofer, with a new look, a new program and a new slogan, HJump on Woody's Wagont" Widenhofer, a former linebacker for Missouri, brought to the job 20 vears of coaching experience, includ- ing 11 years with the Pittsburgh Steelers of the National Football League. Widenhofer was not hired until Dec. 19, 1984, because of a 30-day open application period, but when he assumed his role as head coach, he began making up for lost time. First on the agenda: recruiting. It was 18 days after the starting date for college recruiting, but Widen- hofer's efforts proved fruitful. He began what turned out to be a successful recruiting schedule with a trip to the home of East St. Louis High School quarterback Ronnie Cameron the night he was hired. The trip paid big dividends, as Cameron commit- ted to play for Missouri. Widenhofer said his goal in recruit- ing was to get more Missouri natives interested in playing for the Tigers. He achieved his goal, signing 21 in- state players of a total 27 who signed. However, he had more difficulty keeping track of several players al- ready on the team. The arrest of Eric Drain on Feb. 27, 1985, marked the third time the run- ning back had been involved with the police. Stressing his commitment to have responsible people on his team, Widenhofer dismissed Drain from the team. Widenhofer carried his stress on quality from the playing field to the classroom. He dismissed running back Santio Barbosa from spring prac- tice for academic problems. Barbosa would be permitted to rejoin the team in the fall if his grades improved. After a spring practice schedule during which Widenhofer taught the Tigers the fundamentals of his sys- tem, the season culminated with the annual Black and Gold Game. Sparked by quarterback Warren Seitz's 270 yards passing, the Black team rolled to a 34-6 victory over the Gold. The game had sentimental quality for many longtime Missouri fans. It marked the last time the Tigers would play on natural grass at Memorial Sta- dium. On May 3, 1985, the University Board of Curators gave final approval for the installation of Omniturf, syn- thetic turf on Faurot Field. The transition seemed a fitting way to mark the beginning of Widen- hofer's era. Tracy Ehrhardt EA- .0 i i . ! I ! a v - . :P'V A443 ..:" $1; ; .. o. C ,.IIIKAI SELfVV IVC- Cuvcj 52.0 M um O 0 F 2 5 2 N Tiger flanker George Shorthose was hard to cool down in 1984; the 6-foot-1, 200 pound senior ranks fourth in Mizzou career receptions with 83. If George Shorthose said he is from California, you might believe him - if you knew absolutely nothing about Missouri football. Shorthose, a 6-foot-1 and 200 pound flanker, led the Tigers in pass receptions in 1983 and 1984. With wavy blonde hair and a flawless smile, Shorthose looks the perfect co- star for Annette Funicello in a 1960's beach movie. When his family moved to Missou- ri, Shorthose didn't know exactly what to expect. "I thought everybody would be walking around chewing tobacco and wearing overalls," he says. "That's what all my friends would say. They thought it would be like The Beverly Hillbillies.' " "I thought I was going to live on a farm. I thought I was going to wear overalls and boots." He didn't live on a farm. He lived in Jefferson City. At Jefferson City High School, Shorthose became known for wearing football cleats, not boots. The Jays won three state champion- ships as Shorthose scored 60 touch- downs as a running back. College football success seemed inevitable when Shorthose entered the Univer- In 1984, George Shorthose led the Tiger offense with 33 catches for 601 yards and five touch- downs. N sity of Missouri in the fall of 1980. But success and touchdowns did not come until four years later. In his first three years at Missouri, includ- ing a redshirt season in 1982, Shorth- ose rushed for only 312 yards. Missouri coaches decided to switch Shorthose to flanker. To say the change in his position worked would be an understatement. Shorthose led the Tigers with 32 receptions for 483 yards and three tOttchdowns. In 1984, his sen. r year, Shorthose again led the team ith 33 catches for 601 yards and fiv.; touchdowns. His 83 career receptions rank fourth on Missouri's all time list, and his 1,329 receiving yards rank third. Throughout his college years, Shorthose also excelled in the weight room. In 1984 he led all Missouri quarterbackers and receivers in the bench press, lifting 350 pounds; the squat, 495 pounds; and the power clean, 308 pounds. "My main goal when I came here was to go to the Orange Bowl," Shorthose says. "It makes everything seem small when you don't go to the Orange Bowl. But I feel I accom- plished things. Playing receiver two years and leading the team in recep- tions two years, that's something to By Jeff Gelski N look back on and be proud of." Looking ahead, though, Shorthose has plans to play professional foot- ball. A good friend of his plays offensive tackle for the New York Giants. Con- rad Goode, 6-foot-6 and 264 pounds, roomed with Shorthose at Missouri and played for the Tigers from 1980- 83. Goode would like Shorthose to be drafted by a New York team, but Shorthose just wants to play profes- sional football. Shorthose was draft-. ed by the New Jersey Generals in the third round of the US. Football League's college draft Jan. 3, 1985, but Shorthose didn't sign. He says he would like to return to California. "I guess that would be the ideal spot," he says, "with the weather, the beaches and the California girls." Shorthose will leave with some memories of Missouri. "I'm going to miss all my friends," he said. "I'm not going to miss college life all that much, but I'll miss my friends." "The last day will be a sad day. You'll have to say goodbye, and you know you won't hardly ever see them again." Fmrball 2 5 3 Of. 01 e h e r 1 1 e P S S r e g .1 T 0 d m H 254 Football Warren Powers' position as head football coach at Mis- souri ended with his firing Nov. 19. He had a record of 46-333 at Missouri. 101m lirnth-t Warren he 1984 Missouri football team's season produced changes that could not have been foreseen by Ti- ger football fans in Au- gust, when optimism was the reign- ing mood and visions of a trip to Mi- ami for the holidays danced through people's heads. High expectations rested on the shoulders of a talent- laden, experienced team that prom- ised greatness. But such hopes for glory lay in a heap of ashes on the afternoon of Nov. 17, after a 35-21 beating at the hands of the Kansas Jayhawks. Mis- souri's 3-7-1 record and its failure to land a post-season bowl berth after such high hopes had Tiger fans up in arms, calling for the firing of Coach Warren Powers. Only a year before, Missouri Ath- letic Director Dave Hart had granted a three-year contract to Powers after a 7-3 record, a 10-0 victory over Okla- homa, a trip to the Holiday Bowl and Big Eight coach-of-the-year honors. But popularity, like love and fame, is often fleeting, and sports fans are fickle, especially in Missouri. A rush of "negativity" finally over- came Powers' 46-33-3 career record as the Tigers' coach, and at 9 a.m. Nov. 19, few were surprised when a news conference was called to announce that Powers was fired. The atmosphere in a small Jesse Hall conference room resembled a fu- neral. More than 30 members of the press crammed with interested on- lookers and University officials to witness the announcement by Hart and Chancellor Barbara Uehling. Both appeared tired and tense, speak- ing of the "general negativity" around the state toward the Tigers. At a later news conference, Powers refused to lay blame on anyone or point any fingers. For a man facing such defeat, his last act was a class one. The search for a man who could attract positive attention to Missouri football and heal the tension caused by a worsening relationship between the fans and the athletic department, often leaving department officials to stare at a multitude of empty seats on football Saturdays. The first reports of candidates ran from the absurd-forrner Philadel- phia Eagles' coach and CBS football commentator Dick Vermeil-to the familiare-candidates for the job in 1977 when Powers was hired. Bringham Young's LaVelle Edwards, Arkansas State's Larry Lacewell and former Missouri assistant and US. Football League Birmingham Stal- lions' assistant Carl Reese were three of the early rumors. None of the early rumors was there at the end, except for one. Enter Woody Widenhofer. A former Missouri linebacker in the early '60's, Widenhofer had been the defensive coordinator of the Pitts- burg Steelers "steel curtain" defense when the team won four Super Bowls; he had also been a candidate for the job in 1977. Now with a year as Wuudx' Widenhm'er, Warren iners' replaCement as head Tiger football coach, watches his Black squad'roll over its intersquad rival led team 34-6 Football 255 x i ,Qaskn .2; "I think right now, to- day, I am the best quali- fied person for this job." "I think that my coaching philosophy is that I enjoy teaching." eWoody Widenhofer 256 Football head coach of the USFL Oklahoma Outlaws, Widenhofer emerged as a leading candidate from the begin- mng. Other coaches emerge in addition to Widenhofer. Maryland's Bobby Ross, Tulsa's John Cooper, Vander- bilt's George Maclntyre, Wisconsin's Dave McClain and California State- Fullerton's Gene Murphy jumped into the picture, establishing them- selves as capable men with a serious interest in the job. But when it appeared a new coach might be selected, along came Affir- mative Action. Affirmative Action guidelines re- quire a 30-day open application peri- od before a position may be filled. On Nov. 27, Uehling decided to heed those guidelines in the hiring of the new coach, establishing Dec. 19, 30 days after the firing of Powers, as the day to select a new coach. Ross, MacIntyre, McClain decided soon after that they could not wait, charging that such a long period would hurt their commitments to their current schools. Eventually, the wait would also claim Cooper. In the meantime, waiting did not bother Widenhofer, Murphy, or new candidate-Merv Johnson, a former Missouri player and coach, and an Oklahoma assistant or Johnny R0- land, a former all-American running back and defensive back for Missouri, and an assistant for the Chicago Bears. After bringing in Widenhofer, Cooper, Murphy, Johnson, Roland and Furman's Dick Sheridan, twho . 19, 30 s, as the decided ot wait, period tents to ally, the an did not or new I former and an my R0- running dissouri, Chicago mhofer, Roland n, twho withdrew on the final dayL for inter- views, the committee evaluated each of the candidates privately On Dec. 18, the committee laid its cards on the table, and everything came up Woody. The next day, the news conference to announce Widenhofer's signing was held at the UMC Alumni Center. The mood at this event was more like a wedding, dramatically different from the conference held 30 days be- fore. Widenhofer, 41, from Butler, Penn., exuded confidence and optimism in his first appearance as the new coach of the Tigers. Proud alumni and cur- ious media gathered around the man as he began his campaign to sell Mis- souri Tiger football and himself to the people across the state. "I think right now, today, I am the best qualified person for this job," Widenhofer said. "I think that my coaching philosophy is that I enjoy teaching . . . If I can motivate and get the best out of the players, winning will take care of itself." Widenhofer said he would place high expectations on his players as students, athletes, and public figures. "We are going to recruit the stu- dent-athlete. Those are the people who are going to go out and sell the University out there to the public," he said. "I told the squad tin his first meeting with the playersi I felt they are entertainers and they are looked up to. They have got to set a great example because they are looked up to." Jim Johnson On the heels of a 35-21 loss to the Kansas lav- hawks and a 3-7-1 1984 season record, Warren Powers, former Mizzou head football coach, meets with a crowd of the press at the Alumni Center. Inotball 257 S .1 nwmruhtm hCWOM ..' .. mu Cw Dc. FtC :oEmU 233:2 Men's Cross C011ntfy KN Wu F .r. n u 0 C S S 0 r C ,5 .n W 258 XT NHJwaWvMaWJJ 4 . No matter how they got off the blocks, the Tiger men's cross country runners never seemed to lead the pack when the pack crossed the finish line in 1984. It just didn't work. "This year we're revising our philosophy," Missouri Cross Country Coach Roger Grooters said early in the fall of 1984. "We're going to be By Tim Buckley more cautious." A less demanding schedule was in- 5 l t' V f1" ' 5- - , : T troduced, with the Tigers competing 'A i only once every two weeks. As a team, Missouri finished last in its first meet and last in the Big Eight Cham- pionships, and only one runner ad- vanced to the regional champion- ships. Sophomore Jeff Pigg finished sev- enty in the Tigers' initial outing, the Notre Dame Invitational, but Missou- ri finished fifth of five. 80 the Tigers had two weeks to think before they would race again. But it didn't help. Host Wisconsin and Minnesota proved superior, and Missouri returned to Columbia only having clipped a southwest Michigan college team. "Cross country is a time to be cau- tious," he said. "We're trying to build a base for track and field, and don't want our runners to burn out before the track season." But you could have thrown the Sport out the window as the Tigers prepared for their next outing. Be it cross country or track, football or bas- ketball, whenever the opponent is the hated one from the wheatfields, it means more. The Iayhawks came to Columbia for a dual meet at A.L. Gustin Golf Course, but the Tigers apparently weren't high enough. Missouri came out on the short end of the stick, 27- 30. Missouri finished last in the con- ference meet in Boulder, Colo. Iowa State ran away with the title. Jeff Pigg, Missouri's top finisher, placed second. With an eye toward the track sea- son, only Dick, a freshman from North Dakota, ran at the District V Championships in Springfield, Mo. y: He finished 49th. i: ,l ' WV ' ': DesPite the idyllic I'Beling: you can get from , . P; . . ' ', . .. ' u . '. t i l n ' a h . , , , .- ' K , L . t ' . tross-country runmngs, the Tigers 1983 3651- . . '.. , ,2. . . k - , . . t .5 3 1 son was a blur of loss after loss. ' ' . . . a' V' . ., :2 V t . 't t 5. Freshman Jeff Dick, from North Dakota, wa: j- the only Tiger to advance to the District V : : Championships in Springfield, Mo He fm- - i lsth 49th. - ' y' JIN- r' . 3.62. .7? TR "4 .I .4! Mani Crusa Country 259 mi'kaulqiqui.mn.51,1:"garqu y m . z a Women's Cross Country The Super Dornhoefer, Fischer and Kinsbury led the Lady Tigers to their seventh place finish at the NCAA Champions hips and . . . 260 Women's Cross Country Trio of one step in front of the pack By Mechelle Voepel When Lou Duesing started his sec- ond season as head coach of the Mis- souri women's cross country team, he was happiest with the aspect of com- petition. Not just competition from oppos- ing teams, even though the Tigers raced all of the top teams in the na- tion during the season. But Duesing was especially pleased that the Tigers would provide competition for each other. "Our problems in the past was al- ways depth," Duesing said before Missouri's first meet. "But now we have a lot more people hoping to get spots on the trips, so they know they can't back off if they want to travel." Most of the newcomers had already done some traveling to get to Missou- ri; six of seven freshmen were from out-of-state. The top recruits were Mary Beth Allan of Albany, N.Y., Jill Gazaway of Eagle Grove, Iowa, and Diane Loughlin of New Brighton, Minn. They helped provide the spark and depth the Tigers had lacked in 1983. A familiar trio provided the experi- ence. Sabrina Dornhoefer, Andrea Fi- scher and Jill Kingsbury returned as the Tigers' top performers. Unfortu- nately for Missouri, Dornhoefer and Fischer were not up to their old tricks of finishing within split seconds of each other. A stress fracture of Dorn- hoefer's left leg separated the wom- en, side lining the senior for the first month of the season. But Dornhoefer and the Tigers put it all together in Boulder, Colo., on Oct. 27, when they won the Big Eight Championship despite high-altitude problems. Two weeks later, Fischer led the pack in Springfield, Mo., be- coming the District V champion and leading the Missouri to a second- place team finish. "Andrea just refuses to be anything but the best," Duesing said. "If any- one deserves to win, she does." Their finish sent the Tigers to Uni- versity Park, Pa., for the NCAA Championships at Penn State. Mis- souri closed the season with a sev- enth-place team finish, only one point out of sixth. Dornhoefer placed ninth and Fischer 11th as they again won All-American honors. In a form to which their followers have grown accustomed, Sabrina Dornhoefer and Andrea Fischer led MU to a conference championship and a seventh-place finish at nationals. Andrea's sister, Heidi, and a group of freshmen including Mary Beth Allan, Diane Loughlinl and Jill Gazaway added depth to the Tigers once anemic ranks. conds of of Dorn- he wom- ' the first igers put 3010., on Big Eight 1-a1titude ', Fischer Mo., be- pion and 1 second- anything .. "If any- oes." rs to Uni- e NCAA tate. Mis- ith a sev- only one fer placed hey again '5 have groWn r and Andrea :hampionshiP ltionals. ,p of freshmtfn ane Loughlm to the Tiger5 I hnhw 1H Mmrh lnlnrnmlmn Women's Cross Country 261 TH.'. re 2. T .. z . -1 1 Jump, set, spike- Wait a minute, wheres the ball? l t Despite the efforts of all-Big Eight Ritchie Ponquinette and Dina Herzog, the volleyball Tigers just couldn't seem to get the ball over the net in 1984. By Diane Frost t should have been the Missouri volleyball team's best sea- son. Coming off a 26-11 record in 1983, with six returning starters, a strong seventh player, a redshirt freshman and three promising recruits, the Tigers were ready for a new season. But things didn't add up for Missouri. The Tigers finished their season 15-15, falling short of an elusive goal: a Big Eight Championship. In typical head coach Mike English fashion, Missouri's schedule was full of tough competition, competition that would prepare Missouri for the Big Eight Tournament in mid-November. But, more importantly, it would prepare the Tigers for Nebraska. In the past, the scene had always been the same: Missouri finishes runner-up in the Big Eight race, receives a first-round bye in the Big Eight Tour- nament, then loses to Nebraska in the finals. The Corn- huskers go to the NCAA Championship Tournament and Missouri's season is over. In 1984, it was no different. Boasting its depth and experience, Missouri opened its season of optimism with a first-place finish at the Illini Invitational. But the Tigers were never able to match that success. They struggled through most of the season to stay above .500. And Missouri's inability to string victories to- Sandi Orient and Dina Herzog clear the net reaching to block an oncoming slam from the Japanese collegiate team. Their efforts were in vain, however, the Tigers went down to defeat. 262 Volleyball L G Pam'rsmn Volleyball 263 gether showed the Tigers' inconsis-. tency and their hopes for an at-large bid to the N CAA tourney were shat- tered. Missouri's only chance for postsea- son play was once again a victory at the Big Eight Championship in Nor- man, Okla. But history would repeat itself again. The Tigers lost to Nebras- ka in the finals. But Missouri's season did not end. The Tigers participated in the Bronco Invitational in Kalamazoo, Mich, Missouri, however, lost both matches and the Tigers' season was finally oven Despite Missouri's final record, English thought the volleyball pro- gram grew. "We played well at the Big Eight Tournament, we just didn't have the players to beat Nebraska," he said. The season, though, was disap- pointing; the Tigers won only one tournament. Only one player, senior Ritchie Ponquinette, was named to the all-Big Eight team. And although English got his 100th career victory early in the season, 1984 was the worst season the Tigers have had since going 16-20 in 1979. It was the worst the Tigers have done under English, a fifth year coach. Missouri's inability to string victories together showed the Tigers' inconsistency and crushed their hopes for an at-large bid to the N CAA tourney. w, a 0 w s: Nwwwvr a ; t. t 264 Volleyball Michele Cardon Ir .an101: Mu ,u' Michele Cardon The Tigers gave a Japanese collegiate all-star team a run for its money before losing. Dina Herzog, right, blocks Akemi Suglyama. A sideout gets a grateful response from Sharon Zaehringer, left, Sharon Olstead, Dina Herzog and Sandi Orient; Ritchie Ponquinette came back from a knee in- jury to finish second in aces, with 48, and third in total points, with 85. Vuliryhall 265 covuaU wSmLumz . ,m 10 U; k .m V 6 6 2 Muiu-Hv I drdun Joedi Herzog looked over the Hearnes Center court and rubbed her eyes. She was wearing a black and gold T-shirt with No. 18 and the words "My mom" on the back. The 18-month-old redhead sat up when she saw a familiar face near the Missouri volleyball team's bench. Dina Herzog, Missouri's No. 18, waved to Ioedi, her daughter, and Joe, her husband, after leading the Tigers to a three-game sweep of Kansas State. Dina's role as volleyball player was over for the evening and her roles as wife and mother were just be- ginning. "When I'm out there playing vol- leyball, I don't usually think of any- thing but volleyball," Dina, 21, says. "I know what I have to get done so my mind is on the game." Determination has helped Dina, a senior from Ste. Genevieve, Mo., to be a three-year starter with the Tigers, a position she was questioning a year ago. During her sophomore year, Dina sat out spring workouts. She had re- cently married and was expecting a baby. Dina decided to return to volley- ball that fall, however, and worked to regain her starting position. For Dina Herzog, three-year starter for the vol- Ieyball Tigers, her biggest fan is her own 18- "I was really afraid about coming back," she says. "I worked twice as hard, mainly because I knew that's what I had to do. I had my doubts, but I just kept fighting. I gave 100 per- cent, and that's what kept me going." Help for Dina is never far behind. Joe has been supportive of Dina throughout the past two years. His encouragement persuaded Dina to re- turn to volleyball. "He told me that I could do both traise a family and play volleybalD if I wanted to," Dina says. "He was the one who put the idea in my head." "I was really for it," Joe says of Dina's decision to return to volley- ball. "It wasn't all my decision, but I was supportive of her decision. She was coming on ther sophomore yearI and I didn't want our marriage to in- terfere with that." It didn't. Dina's attitude toward volleyball is more aggressive, but she has never worked harder than she has in the past two years. "I became more aggressive toward the sport when I was working so hard to come back," she says. "I knew I couldn't be average, that wouldn't do." "It's been hard," she says. "Before, by Diane Frost h Struggling to raise a family and return to the sport she loved helped make Dina Herzog a more aggressive player on the Tigers' volleyball court. when I didn't have a family, every- thing was done for me." Now everything is different. Dina comes home from practice, Joe comes home from work and they take turns cooking, cleaning and watching Joedi. If Joe has an exam, Dina watch- es Joedi. When Dina's on the road or studying, Joe watches Joedi. "She's always been a good baby, but now that she's old enough, she wants to play," Dina says. "It's easier in the sense that she's grown up, but now she needs a lot of attention. Some- times when I'm on the court, I can hear her in the stands. But I know I have to concentrate on the game. "It's tough. Sometimes I wonder is it all worth it. But then I have those days and I know it's really worth it." Says Joe: "Nobody really knows how much time she puts in." Except Dina's biggest fan. "Ioedi knows Dina's down there," Joe says, "She knows Dina plays vol- leyball. During the match, she'll point at Dina and yell, 'Mommy' " And that's when playing is worth the most. ' month-old daughter, Ioedi. Volleyball 267 Men's Basketball A foot short of a basket 1984 was a season of confusion and disappointment as Mizzou's inex- perienced team hit the boards. By Jim Souhan he Missouri baskeball team's season- ending loss to St. Joseph's in the first round of the N ational Invitation Tournament seemed to encapsulate the Tigers' tri- umphs and tragedies during the 1984-85 campaign. , Against the Hawks, Missouri started lethargically, and by halftime had placed adversity squarely upon its own shoulders. But then the Tigers' scrambled back into the game with inspired, clutch playeonly to lose at the buzzer on a controversial call. A con- fused official allowed a late tip-in to count, thereby leaving Missouri with a 68-67 loss and time to reflect on what might have been. A11 season, the Tigers played well below their capabilities or above expectations for such an inex- perienced team. Four of Coach Norm Stewart's six regulars were newcomers. Sometimes, those players performed as their talent befitted, and sometimes they played as if Norm Stewart had forgotten to introduce the newcomers at the beginning of the season. The inside play of Malcolm Thomas sparked the Tigers and gave the senior a spot as a first- team all-Big Eight selection. 268 Men's Basketball Still, Missouri patched together an 18-14 record, and a 7-7 Big Eight con- ference mark good for a third-place tie with Iowa State, with two win- ning streaks and a few disappointing losses. Watching the Tigers was like watching salmon swim upstream. Ev- ery time their struggles got them close to one of their goals, they would get swept back, either by the strength of their opponents or because of one of their inherent weaknesses, Mis- souri lacked depth as well as experi- ence. But the Tigers did come close to having a great season. They probably would have made the NCAA Tourna- ment if not for losing their first four and their last two-regular-season conference games. But then again, Stewart's squad might not have reached the NIT if not for the two winning streaks-of six and five games-that bouyed Missouri de- spite a schedule that included 13 games against NCAA Tournament in- vitees and five against NIT particin pants. If the streaks bouyed the team, then senior forward Malcolm Thom- as acted as Missouri's life-preserver, Thomas played well all year but hit the peak of his two-year career at Mis- souri during conference play. During interleague competition, Thomas simply outplayed the conference's top players head-to-head with his powerful inside moves and his press- ing defense. In the process of earning first-team all-Big Eight and all-District honors, Thomas transformed from the team brooder of a year ago to a team leader. His defensive prowess was most no- ticeable when he held Iowa State star Barry Stevens to 5-of-20 shooting in a Missouri Victory in Ames, Iowa while his best offensive performances came against Oklahomas-Which he stung for 76 points in three games. His 17.4 270 Merfs Basketball Harv Allvn Senior Billy Roundtree rode the bench in the early part of the season because of defensive lapses, but he came on late in the year, Around the offensive and defensive anrds, the Tigers were always on top of the situation. .Hwn't HINIV'H'UH 271 .m '0 .f. o... k S a B . Cu n m 2 7 2 hx points and 7.4 rebounds a game helped him honorable-mention all- American honors. Only Willie Smith scored more points at Missouri in two seasons. Missouriis other senior, center Greg Cavener, toiled less spectacular- ly-but managed to lead the team in rebounding, assists, steals and field- goal percentage. Cavener wound up his career third, in all-time Missouri rebounding, third in assists, second in steals and 18th in scoring. Throughout his four-year career, Ca- vener made up for his lack of shoot- ing range with determined inside play, aggressive defense and clever passing. His unselfishness helped of- fensively talented newcomers adjust to Missouri's offensive system. Of the new p1ayers,Junior-college transfer Jeff Strong and freshman for- ward Derrick Chievous displayed their skills often enough to place sec- ond and third in scoring on the team. Strong launched his long-range jump shot with increasing effective- ness as the season progressed and averaged 17.9 point during the con- ference schedule. Chievous twisted his way through enough defenses to become the second leading scoring freshman in Missouri history-be- hind Steve Stipanovich. A little older, a little balder, coach Norm Stew- art had plenty of problems on and off the court with a team that was sluggish at times. Hun itu'ru Liv r' lhiurnatmm 'I'he Tigerx rebnundcd from a pnur first half of the sedwn to defeat fifth-rankvd Nmrth Caroli- na and JOtii-ranked Kansas Eh n! thmeH 273 H-z ??dmuivmmui-ea " " 274 Men's Basketball Gary Allen Strong made Basketball Weekly's first-team all-America IUCO-transfer team and Chievous was named to UPI's Big Eight all-freshman team. Two other new faces put together quite different season. Transfer Dan Bingenheimer, a 6-foot-9, 225-pound power forward, sometimes provoked Stewart's wrath with his tentative play but started 26 games, averaging 7.4 points and 4.5 rebounds. While Bingenheimer seemed in- timidated by the Tiger's system, freshman point guard Lynn Hardy tried to play like Isiah Thomas of the NBA's Detroit Pistons on amphet- amines. Hardy became a valuable sixth-man and occasional starter down the stretch and often inspired the sometimes sluggish Tigers with his reckless, vivacious play. The initial portion of the season was anything but inspiring. Missouri started off 4-5, in part because of three big losses to Big Ten teams. But a working vacation to Hawaii eased the Tigers wounds. Missouri beat Ari- zona and North Carolina to win the Hawaii Pacific Tournament behind tournament MVP Strong's play. Chie- vous set a single-game freshman scor- ing record with his 32 points against Arizona. But after four victories over lesser opponents boosted the Tigers to a six- game winning streak and a 10-5 re- cord, they ran into eventual confer- ence champion Oklahoma in Nor- man. The Sooners embarrassed Missouri, 92-65, to send it on a four- game conference losing streak. The team's next victory came against Oklahoma State at home, and the b6- 65 triumph helped Missouri reverse directions again. The Tigers won sev- en of their next eight games. But just when the fans and the media began to make postseason speculations- after a dramatic 62-55 victory over Kansas at home and an 88-84 loss to Oklahoma forced people to recognize that Missouri could play with any- one-Colorado and Kansas State proved that the Tigers could lose to just about anyone. An 88-79 overtime loss to the Buf- faloes in Boulder, C010. and a 69-54 loss to Kansas State at home pulled Missouri back into the chasm of un- predictability formed by its lack of ex- perience and depth. In postseason play, the Tigers re- bounded to beat Kansas State 68-50 in the first round of the Big Eight Tour- nament but lost 104-84 to Oklahoma in the semifinals to end any hopes of 51H twh- t .xrdtm Whenever Mlswurl needed Instant uffvnw, Lynn Hardy came Off the hem h and hustled his tnntde-llkt frame up and down the Hunt A cuntruvvrsml KIP-ln by St Joseph's thh a wotnd left m the game Lust the 'I'lgers a rhdm'e tm play 1n the NI'I'R semnd nnuhd .31, '13 Htt-ivttwll 277 Scott Takushi 278 Men's Basketball an NCAA bid. 50 Missouri got the NIT, its fifth postseason tournament in the last six years. Sadly for Missouri's players and fans, the lasting image of the 1984-85 campaign will not be a Malcolm Thomas dunk or one of Jeff Strong's long, floating jumpers. People prob- ably will not remember that Greg Ca- vener, who throughout his hard- working career carried the burden of a few missed free throws during an NCAA Tournament game his fresh- man year, hit two pressure free throws and then a three-point play in the waning moments of the St. Jo- seph's game. Cavener's clutch perfor- mance would have made the perfect ending for his career and should have extended Missouri's season at least one more game. What people will remember is The Tip. The tip-like Missouri's four losses in its last five games frustrated the team's goals and ended an unpredict- able season on a hollow note. Senior Malcolm Thomas kept Oklahoma's Way- man Tisdale, the NBA's No. 2 draft pick overall, in check for most of the season. Prized freshman Derrick Chievous was one of the team's consistent bright spots. His smooth moves made him a slick addition. l Scott Takushi Scull Takushl Greg Cavener started at the top and had nowhere left to go. But, he weathered the losses and boos from the fans to emerge with varied memories from Mizzou. It seems that the pages of Greg Ca- vener's basketball career at Missouri somehow got mixed up. Somewhere, somehow, the script was dropped and the pages picked up in the wrong or- der. The resulting drama saw a fresh- man from Springfield come to a Tiger basketball program at its zenith - Norm Stewart's dynasty of years ago at its best with Steve Stipanovich's in- side power and Jon Sunvold's flashy base-line shooting. Cavener walked into this program right out of Park- view High School. That team was ranked first in the nation for a week. This 6-foot-10 forward not only played with Stipanovich and Sund- vold, he lived with them. He would eventually share some of the same emotions. "I learned how they handled them- selves," Cavener says. "You can't go out and be real cocky. People don't like it, your teammates don't like it. You're just no fun to be around." But Cavener would not get the chance to be cocky After two years at the top, two Big Eight Championships and back-to- back NCAA postseason appearances, the bottom dropped out. And Ca- vener was only a junior. "The worst thing is losing," Ca- vener says. "The last couple of years Although Greg Cavener's basketball career at Mizzou was filled with ups and downs, he suc- ceeded in his role and holds the record for all- haven't been real enjoyable. One of the worst things for me was going from one of the top teams in the coun- try to one of the 50-50 teams." Stuck in desperate straights, Stew- art went to Cavener, admittingly be- fore Cavener was ready. "I probably played him in too many games," Stewart says. "He may not have been ready, but Cavener can play through his mistakes." "It's drilled into your head not to make the double mistake," Cavener says, "that's just going to cost you. I made a lot of mistakes but I don't think I made them all in a row." And the fans that filled the Hearnes Center in those lean years didn't let Cavener forget those mis- takes. Boos would cascade from the top sections of Hearnes at missed jumpers and turnovers e boos from fellow students. "Oh yeah, I heard the boos," he says. "It bothered me. But they don't know what goes on in practice. They don't know how hard I work. They don't realize I'm trying to help our team win. "I guess they wanted to see a player with maybe a bit more flash. They didn't realize I had a role. And it wasn't to shoot the 20-footer. It's to get the ball to those who can shoot and get in there and rebound as much as I can." Cavener succeeded in his role. His name is there in Missouri basketball history in all-time assists and second in steals. In his final year at Missouri, the adjustments he made to his style of play became evident with his statis- tics. Missouri lost its first four confer- ence games his senior year before a turnaround. Cavener finished his Big Eight play with the Tigers winning seven of the last eight games. "I remember certain things about certain games," Cavener says. "I just don't remember scores. Situations when we've been in tight games and somebody would say something fun- ny. "You know, I've been through a lot of good years and some tough times," Cavener says. "Still I was here for the first couple of years when we had two really great years. In the last two there were some good games and some good moments, but it just doesn't compare with the Big Eight Championship." Someday, the last two years will fade from memory and it won't mat- ter that the Missouri years seemed turned inside out for Greg Cavener. Until then though, that transition from winner to 50-50 will haunt him. I time a5515ts L7! ?7' ,2 ,5 IHIVHH 281 issoun themselves . . . one paint down and the end found 111 Lady Tigers seemed destined to roll into the e h t SI .1 V a D .1 n O J a r O C S N CAA tourney ready for any opponent, but Women's Basketball Led by all-time M five seconds to go with nothing but air 282 Women's Basketball Wyfquqzwg .. By Diane Frost or the women's basket- ball team, the season came down to one shot. The very shot that had carried the Tigers through four years of winning seasons, four NCAA post- season tournaments. It was the same shot that had just given Missouri the Big Eight championship only a week earlier. With second-ranked Northeast Louisianna leading Missouri 85-84 with five seconds remaining in over- time of the Tigers' first-round NCAA tournament game, Joni Davis took a 15-foot jump shot from the wing. But the shot that had become Davis' sig- nature hit the top of the backboard and bounced into the waiting hands of Northeast Louisiannals Lisa In- gram. Missourils season was over and so was Davisi career as a Tiger. But the Tigers year will be remem- bered for more than just the shot that almost was. For Missouri it was a sea- son of highs and lowsea few too many lows for many of the Tigers. One of the highs was Davis' career- ending season. Midway through the Big Eight schedule, Davis became Missouri's all-time leading scorer- man or woman. This Highland, Kan, native ended her four years at Mis- souri with 2,126 points, shattering Sharon Farrah's mark of 1,820 and Steve Stipanovich's 1,839. Before the season was over, Davis had set six Missouri records and was second in two other categories. She was named Big Eight Player of the Year for the second consecutive season and she was also named MVP of the Big Eight Tournament for the third straight yean Davis wasn't the only one to grab the honors as Mary Brueggestrass and Sarah Campbell were named to the all-tournament team. Campbell was also named as a second-team all-Big Eight selection. As a team, the Tigers finished with a 22-9 record, the eighth time Missou- ri has won 20 or more games in the past 10 years. The Tigers also won the regular-season crown and the Big Eight tournament Championship. And although Missouri ended the season with 13 consecutive wins la school recordl before dropping the Jam Dams, Missouri's all-tlme leading sum'r, man or woman, was named the Big light t on- : ference's Woman Athlete of the Year l'iumwn1 f',11w'2'!l'111'l 283 cnecutvberth L in'the NCAA tourney, but lost in ' ' ' overtime to ' N ortheast Louisiana. 284 Women's Basketball first round of the NCAA tournament, the Tigers' season wasn't as easy, or successful as past campaigns, as their record indicates. Missouri's season began in typical fashion. The Tigers were ranked 10th in preseason polls and had easily won their first two games. "We feel our schedule is stronger tthis yearl," Missouri coach Joann Rutherford said before the season started. "We've proven we can com- pete with the best teams in the coun- try, and I think our schedule indicat- ed that." But after a trip to the Wayland Bap- tist Tournament in November, Mis- souri's record began a slide and the Tigers'schedule seemed too much for them to handle. With its record 3-1 following a 61- 58 loss to Wayland Baptist, Missouri came home to face nationally ranked San Diego State. The tigers suffered a 76-70 setback. With three straight wins following that loss, however, it looked as though Missouri had its composure back. But the Mid-America Classic, domi- nated by Missouri in the past gave the Tigers more woes. Missouri managed to defeat Brigham Young 104-102 in overtime. In the finals, a game the Tigers controlled until the final min- utes, Missouri lost 70-67 to No. 3 Georgia giving the Tigers a 6-3 record and the beginning of Missouri's long- est losing streak tfour gamesl. Missouri dropped three straight at the Women's Court Classic in Coral Gables, Fla., all to nationally ranked teams. The Tigers were 1-5 against Top 20 teams after their trip south. Missouri had fallen out of the nation- al ranking after 13 consecutive weeks. Things didn't look good for the Tigers. "We play the ranked teams, but that's not enough Davis said after Missouri's record dropped to 6-6. "If we're going to do anything this sea- son we have to beat them." But the Tigers didn't face another Top 20 team until they met Northeast Louisiana. After that game, the Tigers were 1-6 against ranked teams. After a slow first half of the season, Missouri entered Big Eight play with a renewed optimism, calling it a new season. The Tigers slate was clean for awhile. But Missouri split its first four games, losing road games to Oklaho- ma and Nebraska. Perhaps the big- gest blow the Tigers suffered in the early part of the Big Eight season was the loss of point guard Paula Dotson, a junior-college transfer who was to replace Dee Dee Polk. Dotson was re- moved from the team in January be- cause of academic: problems. After using sophomore Maggie Le- Valley at the point position, Ruther- ford moved Campbell, a junior seing guard to the point. Missouri went on to win 15 of its last 17 games. In one four-game stretch durin the season, Missouri defeated three other teams who shared the confer- ence lead. The Tigers moved from sixth place in the Big Eighth to first. The Tigers clinched the conference crown with a 92-75 victory over Kan- sas State. Heading into the Big Eight Tourna- ment, it was obvious that only one Big Eight team would make it to the NCAA postseason tournament. Mis- souri needed to win the champion- ship to gain its fourth consecutive berth in the NCAA tourney. The Tigers easily won the confer- Joni Davis, left, Sarah Campbell and Mary Brueggestrass were named to the all-tourna- ment team at the Big Eight Championships. N! ggie Le- Ruther- or seing ent on 5. during -d three confer- -d from to first. ference er Kan- Tourna- nly one it to the nt. Mis- ampion- secutive - confer- and Mary all-tourna- ionships. Jeff Roberson Though Mary Brueggestrass doesn't have four arms, she rebounded like a person who does. Mary B. was the Tigers' designated shot blocker. Freshman forward Tracy Ellis emerged in mid- season to become one of Missouri's defensive specialists, complete with Band-Aids. anm's Basketball 285 After a slow start, the Tigers entered Big Eight play With renewed enthusiasm, calling it a new season. 286 Women's Basketball ence championship with an 8983 victory against Oklahoma. All that re- mained for the Tigers was the an- nouncement of their first-round op- ponent. But whomever that would be, Missouri seemed ready. "In the past, we peaked early and we weren't at our best at tournament time," Rutherford said. "This year, we started slow. We're playing better as a team now." That became apparent against Northeast Louisiana. After trailing throughout the first half and most of the second half, Missouri forced the game into overtime on a layup by Campbell with five seconds remain- ing in regulation. But in the overtime, Missouri never led and the Tigers were unable to score on their last five possessions, including Davis' last shot. "She wouldn't have taken it if she didn't think she would make it," Brueggestrass said when the game was over. "That's Joni's shot." Backed by one of the Tigers' best team efforts, coach Joann Rutherford led the team to its fourth straight NCAA appearance. Photos by Dave KlutholSports Information When junior Sarah Campbell moved from off guard to pom: guard, the Tigers' early-Season mxsfortunes quxckly changed. Due to her strong performance in Blg Elght 5mm?" play, Mary Brueggestrass was one of me Tlgvrs chosen to the all-tournament team. Women's Basketball 287 44.11111; 4f? m , gsiiai; , , , ii Basketball has changed since Joni Davis has grown up. Then, it was simply a game. Now, it is a way of life hard to Joni Davis loves basketball. Basketball, however is not her life. She doesn't eat, sleep and breathe basketball. But after four years with the Tigers, Davis looks like she could play in her sleep and never miss a beat-or a basket. While Davis was growing up, Mis- souri Southern College's gym in Jo- plin was her second home. While most kids her age were on the play- ground, Davis was inside a gym, drib- bling up and down the sidelines and climbing the bleachers, trying to get the attention of her father, Frank. Bas- ketball was a game then. "I was led along then," Davis says. "I never thought about the future; I never had to worry about it. When I was young tbasketballl was innate. I really like the game." But when she came to Missouri, basketball changed. It became a way of life. And sometimes the pressure was too much. I like to separate myself from it," Davis says. "I have another life out there." But that other life focuses on bas- ketball, too. Davis, a secondary edu- cation major, has dreams of coaching a Division I basketball team. This 6- foot senior would love a future as a professional women's basketball player, but her bad knees keep telling Joni Davis put Lady Tiger Basketball on the Mizzou map by becoming the all-time lead Ti- ger scorer, racking up 2. 126 points in her L'ni- versny career. leave behind. her not to pursue such a future. "I've got to listen to my body, too," she says, "and my body's been telling me for the last three years to quit this." But before her career as a basketball player at Missouri ended, Davis be- came the all-time leading scorer, man or woman, at Missouri. She broke Sharon Farrah's mark of 1,820 points midway through the Big Eight sea- son. Shortly after that, she broke Steve Stipanovich's record of 1,836 points. Davis ended her career with 2,126 points. She also set several other Missouri records, including rebounds t863i, steals t248i and field-goal percentage t.532i. She was named Big Eight play- er of the year her junior and senior seasons and was named most valu- able player of the Big Eight tourna- ment for three consecutive years. But all good things must come to an end. After leading Missouri to four N CAA post-season tournaments, Da- vis' career as a Tiger is over. "I can't play basketball forever."she says. "I have the opportunity and it's up to me to make the decision, which makes it the hardest." Davis, who was one of only four Division I players to receive a post- graduate scholarship, never has been good at making decisions; she always By Diane Frost h followed someone else's lead. But after four years away from her home of Highland, Kan., Davis has finally made some decisions of her own-with a little help from her fa- ther. Christmas break of her senior sea- son Davis did her practicum for the physical education department at her father's high school in Troy, Kan., while observing her father. From there she became a teacher's aide at Hickman High School. Those two ex- periences taught Davis that teaching was not what she wanted to do for the rest of her life. "You're in that one little area and there's just no room to grow,"she says. Even though Davis' career as a Ti- ger is over, her impact on women's basketball at Missouri won't soon be forgotten. On May 4, 1985, during halftime of the annual Black and Gold football game, DavisI jersey, No. 33, was offi- cially retired. Davis joins Tigers Bill Stauffer, Willie Smith, Steve Stipano- vich and Jon Sundvold as the fifth Tiger to receive such a distinction. She is the only woman to have her number retired. "I wish it wasn't over," Davis says. "I'd kill for one more year." So would a lot of Tiger basketball fans. Most people Will tell you that the players are most important to a win- ning team. But ask one of them, and they will tell you the most important people are those that TRIM By Pam Perry hile most athletes dream of one day becoming a professional baseball player or a world class athlete, a small number of people prefer an- other side of athletics - trainers. Trainers are as important as the athletes to the success or failure of an athletic program, but rarely do trainers appear to have glamorous positions. "Student trainers are an integral part of intercollegiate athletics," Fred Wap- pel, head trainer, says. "They assist the head trainer and other assistant trainers in the responsibilities and duties that are carried out in handling intercolle- giate athletics." Duties vary depending upon a stu- dent's year in school. Freshmen start with simple tasks, and as a student pro- gresses, so does his responsibility. Trainers duties include the dirty work athletics. They clean and stock the train- ing room, prepare ice packs and water bottles for aching athletes, take inven- tory and treat and tape injured athletes. There is a bright side, they also get to travel with teams and assist athletic trainers at events. Student trainers, however, are never involved in medical responsibilities. "We aren't in charge of evaluating injuries, but we usually help with most of the rehab," senior Doug Schneider says. "It's always what Fred says to do, but we're right in it. And it's a good chance to learn various aspects of athletic training." While it's not a qualification for the job, most of the student trainers aspire to careers in a sports medicine or related field. But students in athletic training have a hurdle to overcome that most students don't face. Athletic Bob Farley 2 Although trainers lxke Ten Moore arentt m , charge of evaluating 1munes, they are Involved , 1n rehabilitation efforts and most asplre to the sports medlcme held Trainers 291 292 Trainers training is not part of the University's curriculum. An internship program was devised to solve this problem. In this program, students must obtain a college degree, work 1,800 hours un- der a certified trainer and pass a certi- fication test in order to become a trainer. A lack of curriculum doesnt have to be a serious hindrance, Schneid says. "It depends on how you want to look at it," the softball trainer says. "There are some schools around the state that do have curriculums, and I've talked to some people who have come out of those curriculums. And it's the same anywhere you go, if you don't put the time into it, you're not going to get anything out of it. The only difference that I see is that here you have to put more of your own time into it." And the student trainers do put in the time. In August, they arrive in Columbia before school starts to assist with fall practices. During this peri. od, football trainers work 60 to 70 hours a week throughout the football season. The number of hours a stu- dent depends upon his year in school and his duties. "You just have to learn to adapt: to stay up a little later at night study. ing," Schneider, of Jefferson City, says of the long hours. "It's tough to get a lot of classes," junior Robert Steigman, of Montgom. ery City, says. "They want us done by 1:30 so we can work, and it's tough to schedule." But hard work does pay off for the students and they receive many bene- fits. Freshmen are not paid, but the sophomores receive $1000 and that amount is increased by $500 each year. of th IIE. the 1 train long4 learn to pr class Loui: and s strut to tr; volle learr "I face stud says er. beer do put in arrive in Its to assist this peri- 60 to 70 1e football turs a stu- r in school 3 adapt: to ght study- 1 City, says If classes," Montgom- 15 done by 's tough to off for the any bene- d, but the I and that $500 each year. But finances are just a small part of the benefits. "Everything I know has come from the program," Steigman, who is a trainer for the track teams, says. "The longer you're in it, the more you learn. You attribute your knowledge to practical experience as there is no classes or curriculum." LeAnn Areford, a senior from St. Louis, is a physical education major, and she said that the program was in- strumental in her career choice. "I got to travel and meet a lot of people," the volleyball team trainer says. "I have learned a lot more about injuries." "I've learned a lot of the athletes face to face and it's an advantage most students don't have," Kevin Jones says of his first year as a student train- er. Working under Fred Wappel has been the biggest benefit," Schneider says of his five years. "Hes been in this business for 29 years, and he's pretty much seen it all. It's been a lot harder than I thought it was going to be because I had no idea what I was in store for." Going through the program, I've learned an awful lot about myself. A lot of times people will ask me to do things that you just don't know whether or not you'll do, but you don't have a choice. Basically, I just learned what I am able to do. I've worked a lot harder than I ever thought I would." Assistant trainer Teri Moore doesn't specialize in just one sport, here she tapes ankles for Tiger football players. Bob Lirlrx Trainers 293 1550 11 1'1 teammates IS 10118 ike Kleb and h express 6 g 9 I 1 O C t S .m a 0.0 a g n .h e p m ix C rr. 0 n 0 Another seas ings elite teams left M ight ined heavywe With pa wrestl 294 Wrestling 1 IWNS By Mike Holtzclaw The Missouri wrestling team went Although the Tiger wrestlers posted through a season of ups and downs, at times showing flashes of brilliance an 11-10 record" gOOd enough to and at times struggling to'keep its place them 23rd in the nation, they head above water- struggled through Big Eight action, When Missouri surfaced at the end . . . . of the 1984-85 season, the Tigers had f1n15h1ng IaSt Wlth an 0'4 record posted an 11-10 record, finished last in the Big Eight with an 0-4 confer- ence slate, sent five wrestlers to the NCAA Championship meet and end- ed the season ranked No. 23 in the country. . Though Alfred Morgan 026 pounds1 and Doug Anderson 0671 gave the Tigers strong seasons, only Mark Cody 0901, a 6-foot-2 senior from Binghamton, N.Y., managed to earn all-American status. Cody t35-5- U dominated his weight division throughout the season and took fifth place at the national meet after drop- ping a 1-0 decision to Oklahoma's Dan Chaid, eventual national cham- pion. Morgan posted a 26-4-1 record dur- ing the season and was 19-0-1 in dual matches. He finished second at the Big Eight meet, losing an overtime match to Iowa State's John Thorn in the conference finals, but turned in a disappointing performance at the na- Etional meet. Anderson, a team leader was 20-11- :1 and came within 40 seconds of win- Wrestling 295 ning the conference championship before being pinned by Oklahomats John Laviolette. Anderson wrestled well at the NCAA meet and narrowly missed an all-American ranking. Also representing the Tigers at the national championship were Craig Martin and Tommy Thompson. Mar- tin started the year in the 177 weight division but wrestled his way down to 158. His 16-16-1 record and fourth- place finish at the conference meet earned him an NCAA berth atlthe lower weight. Thompson, a 134 pound senior, expected to be among the team's leading wrestlers before the season, never managed to get on track, struggling to a 15-13 confer- ence record and a fifth-place finish in the five-team Big Eight conference. But, when two Nebraska wrestlers were removed from the squad shortly before the NCAA meet, Thompson was chosen as one of the conference alternates to replace them. The Tigers opened the season in strong fashion, posting lopsided vic- tories over weaker opponents in their first five meets, then stunning highly ranked Northern Iowa with a 23-21 victory in the sixth contest of the sea- son. "The first few matches were basi- cally just to get some of our young wrestlers some mat experience before 296 Wrestling going up against the power units, but the Northern Iowa victory was really big," Coach Bob Kopnisky said. "They finished the year in the top 20, and I think we wrestled really well against them. That win was the high point of the year for us." After dropping meets to Tennessee and North Carolina State, the Tigers t6-2i turned in a strong showing at the Virginia Duals in Hampton, Va., Scoring victories over Appalachian State and Temple and dropping close contests to Ohio State and North Carolina State. Only the powerful Louisiana State had an easy time with Missouri at the Duals, and Kopnisky said he was pleased with the Tigers' performance. "Before the Virginia Duals, I was wondering if there was anybody we could beat at all because it is a very tough tournament," he said. "As it turns out, I had overrated some of the others, andeI had underrated some of our boys." The second half of the season held disappointment for the Tigers, who dropped all four meets against Big Eight opponents to finish last in the conference. Missouri's loss to Nebras- ka, a 23-21 heartbreaker, was decided in the 167-pound match between Martin and the Cornhuskers' Jake Sabo. Martin was forced to settle for a draw when the referee called a one- point penalty on him with 10 seconds remaining for illegally clenching his hands. A victory by Martin would have given the Tigers enough points to edge past the Cornhuskers. VThe loss to Nebraska was frustrat- ing because it was so close," Kopnisky said. "It's one thing to lose to Oklaho- ma, Oklahoma State and Iowa State because they're among the best teams in the country every year, but I thought we might be able to beat Ne- braska this year and get out of last place in the conference." But the Tigers had time for one more highlight before the end of the season -- a 36-7 upset over No. 20 Indiana State, in which Anderson de- feated Shawn McCarthy, ranked sec- ond in the nation at 167 pounds. The season ended With a 41-4 pounding at the hands of Louisiana State and the Tigers' disappointing showings at the Big Eight and NCAA tournaments. "I think we should have been able to finish higher than 23rd, but then, one more team point would have put us in the top 20," Kopnisky said. "We were ranked 10th the year before, so you have to be at least a little let down at N o. 23." The Tigers l34-pounder, Tommy Thompson, breaks free for an escape against Northern Iowa in the Tigers' early season 1035. Unfortu- nately, Thompson couldn't escape a disap- pointing performance in his final season at Missouri. Though he qualified for the NCAA tourney, he finished at 15-12. Mark Cody, who wrestled at 190 this year, earned all-American honors by finishing fifth in the nation. He ended the year with a 35-5-1 li'rckflmpr 297 Ron Takudu :mrm zirr-c w t V i I t I - Gymnastlcs j aintt bad By Steve Peresman Standing up against tough Top 20 competi- tion, the Tiger gymnasts maintained a .500 record but came up short in the N CAA Cen- tral Region Championships, finishing sixth out of six teams. However, the Purina Cat Classic, the University's premier gymnastic event, posted its best attendance ever as over 10,000 fans in two days watched the Lady Tigers place third. L L Y'allerstm Susan Smith's son: back kept her from compct- When Coach Jake Jacobson d1dn't want an un- mg m the alluaruund, but 1t didn't stop her even performance, ht: went to Lisa Hybcrgcr from beginning this beam routlnu, on tho: uneven parallel bars, CumnusNu 299 wuanumm..mmm ' .. l M U 1 . hree out of four isn't bad, but don't tell that to Missouri gymnastics coach Jake Jacobson. Going into the 1984-85 season, Ia- cobson had four goals for his Tigers: good efforts at the Purina Cat Classic and Big Eight Championships, quali- fying for the Central Region meet and competing well at regionals. All but one of those goals became a reali- ty, but that wasn't enough for Jacob- - son. "We scored so well this year," Jacob- son said, "but then when it really counted, we didn't compete well. Of course, I'm not really pleased." The biggest reason for Iacobson's displeasure was the Tigers' perfor- mance in the Central Region meet. Missouri notched a 173.85 finishing sixth in a six-team field. The Tigers' score was their second worst of the entire season, seven points below their average. Still one bad performance can't spoil the strides made by the Tigers. Almost the entire record book was rewritten, starting with team scoring. Going in to 1984-85, Missouri had never topped 178.35. In 1984-85, the mark was bettered eight times, in- cluding a 182.35 total against Illinois. Individual records were surpassed or tied in each event except the bal- ance beam. Senior Patti McCormick, a former walk-on, set new marks in the vault and floor exercise. Senior Lisa Hyberger tied Chris Fleckenstein's 9.45 parallel bars performance. In the all-around category, sophomores 300 Gymnastics Gretchen Schmidt and Val Erickson established themselves as steady per- formers, both topping Gayle Ander- son's record of 36.70. The top all- around performance of the year was Schmidt's 37.25 against Illinois. Team highlights were strong third- place finishes in the Purina Cat Clas- sic and the Big Eight Championship. McCormick was Cat Classic vault champion. Schmidt won the. Big Eight floor exercise crown and tied for third in the all-around. In the Big Eight Championships in Lincoln, Neb., Missouri finished third, losing to Oklahoma and host Nebraska, while beating conference foes Iowa State and Oklahoma State. "Naturally we would have liked to have won, but we did have some fine individual performances," Jacobson said. Along with Schmidt's all-around performance, Val Erickson and fresh- man Cindy Tumey finished in the conference's top 10 all-around. The season started with a bang, with Missouri scoring its season, and career, high in the year's second meet. But after Christmas vacation, Missou- ri seemed to be in a tailspin, as the Tigers dropped four consecutive meets. Still, Missouri was competing against some of the nation's top teams and the tough competition paid off at the 1985 Purina Cat Classic. Kathy Johnson, a silver and bronze medal win- ner at the 1984 Summer Olympics, was the guest host of the Purina Cat Classic. Michelle Miriani Thu Tlgcrs luv mlxwd a xcmnd-plaw hmkh m thc Punnd Cat K laxsm Hiclr M0411 pmnh wax guud rur thlrd bL-hmd .xrvmm at 1R0 h? Crutchyn Schmmt rmchvd mm hulghh Iur 1hr Tlgch Ax div wt thy runrd fur bL-xt uli-urwuml MR'X'U - .11," 2; .agamxt Hlmmx LI .IHIHLI .KH 301 , but she Clicked her heels with a ainful foot injury kept Val Erickson out of 9.4 on the uneven bars at Illinois. action at times AP Gary Allen Michelle Miriani s floor exercises combined strength and grace under pressure. Zina Arrington 302 Gymnastics - wee '2va I92. 1985's Cat Classic WAS a success ar- tistically and financially. Artistically, the Penn State Nittany Lions won for the fifth consecutive year, and the Ti- gers finished a close third. The sec- ond success was at the ticket booth, where more than 10,000 people ap- peared, making this the most-attend- ed gymnastics meet at the Hearnes Center. Tough scheduling helped keep the Tigers record around .500 all season. Seven Tiger opponents finished in the nation's top 20. And even though the Tigers placed last in the' regionals in Tuscaloosa, Ala., Jacobson was able to find some solace after the meet. "Our last performer in Tuscaloosa, was Gretchen, and she turned in a great floor exercise, nailing a 9.45 and finishing second," he said. Dun- Mtnrner When Pattl McCormick set Missouri's vault rc- mrd with a 9.55 at the Purlna Cut Clawc, young and old had reason to applaud Senior gymnast Susan Smith kept the Tigers in the top 20 most of the season and took them to the Midwest Regional. llm Inhnwn 303 tlwmmdlt e him 69...? WWMMMuw ,. rum 4 , w; 1w . lhrlmnit Iran. time After succumbing to two years of competitive drought, Lisa Hyberger has fought back to regain her place in the Tiger gymnastic record book. When Missouri gymnastics coach Jake Jacobson predicted that Lisa Hy- berger's senior year would be her best as a gymnast, he seemed to be gam- bling. After all, that optimistic forecast would mean Hyberger would have to better performances of her 1982 freshman season-the year she be- came Missouri's only Big Eight all- around champion. Her individual victory in the vault during that con- ference meet was just icing on the cake for this gymnast from Cedar Ra- pids, Iowa. That season, all-Big Eight Hyberger was the Tiger's only representative at the NCAA Championships. Her freshman year was, indeed, successful by her own modest ap- praisal and she seemed to have quite a future. But that early success led to two years of frustration. During her next two seasons as a Tiger, Hyberger's problems were non-stop. Pulled muscles, tight calves and a weight problem-it never seemed to end. This promising gym- nast seemed to be losing her dedica- tion. "It took Lisa awhile to get adjusted to college and realized that five or ten Tiger gymnast Lisa Hyberger's spectacular freshman year was followed by two seasons of mswpointment before bouncing back this, her final, yeary pounds made a difference," he said. "It's a shame she wasn't able to make the adjustments as a sophomore or ju- nior." "I kind of died for a couple of years," she said. Her senior season, Hyberger pro- vided proof that not only can there be life after death, but coach's predic- tions usually come true. "I think that knowing this is my last year has helped me a lot," she says. "Cymnastically, I have never felt better." Aside from her career-best all- around score, 36.65, Hyberger scored 9.45 on the uneven parallel bars in the OUIISU meet. That put her into Missouri's records book, tieing a mark set by Chris Fleckenstein in 1983. Hyberger had overcome the nearly devastating weight problem and after two years was again competing well. Hyberger said it would not have been possible without Jacobson's constant prodding. "Jake definitely gets the credit for my success this year," she says. "He was so strict with me at the beginning of the year to keep my weight down." "I have to stay on her all the time," he says. "She is content to take it easy By Mike Goldman m as a Tiger." "It seemed so easy to slack off," Hy- berger recalls. "I just was not into it as much as I should have been." Unfortunately, it was not until her sophomore and junior season were over that she realized her situation. "I had blown another season," she recalls. "I could have been at nation- als all four years. I shouldn't have let the problems go on for two years." With new-found dedication at the start of her senior season, Hyberger knew it was her last chance to prove herself. The result? Well, if Jacobson had bet on his prediction he might be a rich man now. She responded well, scoring above 36.00 twice in the all-around com- pared to only once during her cham- pionship season. And her 9.35 score on the balance beam that she record- ed at two meets, tDec. 7 at Illinois and in the Oklahoma meetl was better than she ever hit before. "I still feel that it doesn't matter we didn't make it to nationals this year," Hyberger says. "I really know I had a better year this season than my fresh- man year." Cumnasm s 305 Me 8 Track V By Jack Watkins and c115 Tigers he Missouri's men's track knew 1 team was a dominant force in tentiel ' the Big Eight in 1985, taking Big E315. fourth place indoors, but fin. well. . ishing in second place at the outdoor Senu championships in Manhattan, Kan. who W In addition to their conference We outdOO TWO All' cess, the Tigers had two all-Ameri. Eight t ' cans, s rinter Chidi Imoh and dis. time, V Ahllerlcane a.nd tance rgnner Jeff Pigg, at the NCAA leap Of Its beSt f1n13h Indoor Championships in Syracuse, holds t1 ' ' N .Y. jump, 1n flve yearS-Sent Missouri's second-place finish at M0595 the Tlgers the Big Eight outdoor championships title. was the Tigers' first runner-up Sim 0110 1979. The Tigers won five conference there t Off the bloc 5 titles during the two-day meet and 111101 won the praises of Missouri coach meters Bob Teel. pionsh O , a I t r to the Wlnner 5 stand bugcaoziim: ?;??yiiiiiiifi; ?JEStc -..-- Photos by John Trotter Lead-off man Victor Edet carries the baton for the Tigers' All-American 4X100 relay team. The Tigers had several All-Americans and fin- ished second in the Big Eight. 306 Men's Track IS en's track int force in 985, taking rs, but fin- he outdoor :tan, Kan. erence suc- all-Ameri- h and dis- the NCAA 1 Syracuse, a finish at npionships er-up since conference ' meet and ouri coach rouder of a ucked it up and did the job," Teel said after the Tigers' second place showing. "I knew if we could maximize our po- tential and overtake Nebraska tthe Big Eight indoor champl, we could do well." Senior long jumper Yussuf Alli, who was redshirted during the 1984 outdoor season, returned to the Big Eight winners' circle for the third time, winning the long jump with a leap of 26 feet, 6V2 inches. Alli, who holds the school record in the long jump, battled injuries and Iowa State's Moses Kiyai to take the conference title. Once the Tigers got going, though, there was no stopping them. Imoh, who finished fifth in the 55 meters in the NCAA Indoor Cham- pionships, won the third-straight 100 meter title at the Big Eights. Imoh, who took second in the 200, qualified for the 100 and 200 and ran the sec- ond leg on Missouri's 4X100 relay team, which set a school record in the event at the championships. "I knew all year long that we were capable of running a tremendous sprint relay," Teel said. "It was just a matter of getting the right people tVictor Edet, Imoh, Henry Amike and Allil healthy." One person that knew he was ready all season was the Tigers' intermedi- ate hurdler Daniel Ogidi. Ogidi, a ju- nior from Ima, Nigeria, won the col- legiate "triple crown" in 1985 by win- ning the intermediate hurdle titles at the Texas, Kansas and Drake relays. "I wanted to win at one of the big relays," Ogidi said. "When I won the first one this season in Texas, I wasn't happy-I wanted to win the Triple Crown." If there was one person for Missou- ri that suffered from hardluck, it would have to be standout hurdler Henry Amike, a junior from Lagos, Nigeria. Amike, the Nigerian record-holder in the 400 hurdles, was a runner up to Iowa State's Danny Harris, a silver medalist at the 1984 Olympic Games four times in 1985. Harris edged Amike at the Drake Relays for the special invitational 400 intermediate title, then slipped by Amike at the Big Eight Outdoor Championships. "It depended upon who leaned at the right time." Teel said. "There was slight break in Henry's form on the last hurdle, and that was enough to cost him the race. Amike gave us a spectacular performance that week- end." All-American Chidi lmoh takes the tape in the final leg of the 4x400 relay at the Big Eight Track and Field Outdoor Championships I'll." Icing: n25; k C m T. IS m 8 O 3 h I If Paul Skei is going to be a successful steeplechaser, he says he needs a system. The Norwegian has no time to First, he ran the Steeplechase be- cause it "looked like a fun event to run." Then, he trained for it and be- came a champion in his native Nor- way. Now, thanks to an athletic schol- arship, he wears the black and gold of Missouri and competes in the United States. "It feels natural to run and to hur- dle," Paul Skei says. He runs the stee- plechase and the 5,000 meters for the Missouri men's track team. Skei came to Missouri in the fall of 1982 from Miami, where he had lived for five months while working for the Norwegian government. Miami was good to him, he says. "I ran some road racing in Miami, but not track racing," he said. "It's pretty good training weather, not too hot." Missouri and Clemson University offered Skei scholarships. But Mis- souri's offer began with an earlier se- mester than Clemson's, and because he wanted to start school as soon as possible, he chose Missouri. The weather here has not been kind, how- ever, and Skei has battled the flu for parts of two years, along with a ham- string and groin pull during his first year. Consequently, his success hasn't been as great as in Norway, but Skei isn't discouraged. "Iim still here," he said. As for his future, he will run-and maybe all the way to the 1988 Olym- Paul KM! Put .1 wrinkle 1n Mlzzou :mck compe- tm-nr by humming a premier CUmPCmOr 1n nwn s ett-epk-chast- action. goof around. pics. His post-graduation options are many. "I'm going to keep on running, definitely," he said. "I'm for sure go- ing to run hard for two more years. I could do different things latter graduationi. A lot depends on how fast I can run." Of the Olympics, Skei said, "I might do that," and added that he would run for Norway and not the United States. If a trip to the Olympic Games isn't in the cards, Skei's other options in- clude going back to work for the N or- wegian government. He describes his job in Miami as dealing with service for Norwegian sailors at port-orga- nizing sightseeing tours, phone ser- vices, and athletic competitions be- tween boats. But Skei will keep running. "You can join track clubs in the United States and run for them," he said. "There's quite a bit in the US.- you don't have to necessarily belong to a school to run." Europe also has track clubs. "In Europe there's a track club sys- tem that goes for months," he said, referring to the track season. Of course, Skei is no stranger to people of different continents. Mis- souri's track team features three run- ners from Nigeria and one from An- ambra, a situation that Skei thinks is positive. By Scott Blanchard - ' "I think it's good for the track team," he said. "It brings in athletes who can educate Americans, too. Take Yussuf tAllii, Chidi tlmehi, and Hen- ry tAmikei-these are world class athletes. They bring knowledge that other athletes and coaches can bene- fit from." He also credits being in the United States with affording him more op- portunities to learn. "You just get more exposure over here," he said. "You don't get to meet as many people in a small country like Norway. It's very positive." But track and field isn't the only thing Skei is learning about. He packs a full day of studying and attending classes around his training schedule. "I get as much studying done as I can during the day when I'm on cam- pus," he said. As always, however, there is time to run. He runs about five miles each morning, attends class, then at about 3 pm, he works out again. What he does during the workouts depends on the season. In cross country sea- son, for example, he does more dis- tance work than at other times. Then he goes home, eats dinner and stud- ies. "It's not much exciting," he said. "But you've got to have a system if you're going to succeed. There's not much time to goof around." -.----- John Trotter Women's Track TAKINi IT TO THE TAPE hey were the can't-miss kids, Sabrina and Lorinda. Des- tined for glory, showered with glory. Goals to set and achieve. Milestones to sur- pass. Senior Sabrina Dornhofer and freshman Lorinda Richardson had everything going for them into the Missouri women's 1984-85 track sea- son. Dornhofer, an All-American so many times that you'd have to use your toes to get all the numbers straight, had finished third behind Mary Decker in their heat of the 3,000-meter run at the Olympic Trials in June 1984 in Los Angeles. Third behind a world champion. Blond hair flapping in the breeze. To finish in such good shape was good enough for Dornhofer then, but as her senior season wore on and after she had fin- ished sixth in the 1,300 at the NCAA indoor nationals in Syracuse, NY, Dornhofer decided that partial glory was not what he wanted this time. Oh, no. It was go-for-broke time, she told MU coach Lou Duesing. "It was a real clenched-fist thing," he re- called. Said Dornhofer: "I am going to be a national champion. I am." And at the NCAA outdoor championships in Austin, Texas, she was. Dornhofer was suffering from a hip injury that morning down South. Duesing quiet- ly suggested that she withdraw from the 1,000. You are on crutches, he told Dornhofer. "All I wanted was a chance," she said later. "I know that in the back of my mind that everything I worked for wasn't going to happen . . . But in the front of my mind, I knew if I could have a chance, I could do it." A gunshot and she was off. The hip hurt for 200 meters, then vanquished 5he was on crutches before and after the race. but Sabrina Dornhuefer managed to run the 7000 meters and win a national tlllC. Johnny Larson under her quickening pace. "I don't know how it happened,"she said that June night in steamy Austin, "but after the first 200, I felt good. I felt strong. And I had told Coach that if I'm going to do it." And she did it. National champion in the 1,500 with a time of 15:42.22. Only a handful of Missouri track and field athletes have been national champions, and Sabrina Dornhofer m :13?" .' harrx' Allen Freshman Lorinda Richardson set Missouris indoor and outdoor long-yump records and qualified for the NCAA championships. was one of them. Her Big Eight outdoor title in the 1,500 seemed almost secondary, but a Big Eight title was of primary interest to Lorinda Richardson. Her personal best leap of 21 feet, 1 and three-fourths inches gave her the Big Eight outdoor title in the long jump to go along with a second-place finish in the long jump at the Big Eight indoor meet, "I really can't believe I've done all I have so far," the Columbia native said. "When I came here this year, I wanted to jump 19 feet and go under 12 seconds in the 100." Easy goals for Richardson, who once dreamed of participating in the 1984 Olympic Games. Heck, a third-place finish at the conference outdoor championships in the 100 netted her an 11.6. Richard- son puts a lot of pressure on herself. "I started to look over at the other peo- ple I'm jumping against. But now, I'm starting to look at them and say, Hey, you have pretty good legs, too.' " In deed. At NCAA outdoor Richardson fin- ished 11th in the long jump. Missouri finished sixth as a team at the Big Eight outdoor champion- ships. "What can I tell you?" coach Rick McGuire said. "We got some good performances, though." Jill Kingsbury was fifth in the 5,000, Stephanie Cameron eighth in the triple jump and seventh in the 100 dash. Cyd Thomas and Diane Loughlin were seventh and eighth, respectively in the 800. Richardson finished fourth in the 200 dash at 23.66, only 0.02 seconds off a national qualifying time. Lorinda. Sabrina. The former setting her sights on an illustrious collegiate long-jumping career a la Nebraska's Angie Thacker and a shot at the 1988 Olympics. The latter also taking aim on Seoul, South Korea, and a productive associ- ation with Athletics West, a club for woman distance runners in search of a dream after college. To each, her own. Women's Truth 3 ll 1131!!!! ulcvvvlnldal w:.!v9 Iv-uoioAtolivv-r.lt .llxol:.o n1...11iu g: unnv :wznv: d m 15 n 6 m w 2 1 3 Woes h Playing at the edge means constantly working to be the best to be an Andrea Fischer, one of Missouri's world-Class Great athletes draw on their inborn talent and strive to maximize their ca- pabilities and potential. They con- centrate on success, yet learn from misfortune. They are described as de- termined, committed and dedicated. Great athletes also take a risk. Find- ing their peak while trying to avoid injury is what women's cross country coach Lou Duesing calls "playing at the edge." Andrea Fischer plays at the edge. Playing at the edge has meant na- tional acclaim for the senior from Hannibal. In cross country, she's a three-time All-American. As a fresh- man, she was the first Missouri worn- en cross country runner to earn that honor. She finished 11th in the NCAA meet in 1984 and was fifth in 1983. In the fall of 1984, she was third at the Track Athletic Congress cham- pionship, in which collegiate and in- dependent athletes compete, and earned a spot on the U.S. team. In track, Fischer, 21, qualified for the NCAA Division I National meet in the 3,000 meters as a freshman. As a sophomore, she won the Big Eight in- door three-mile championship and was second as a sophomore. She also qualified in the 10,000 meters for na- tionals that year. "People are in awe of her," Duesing Afldrk'd Fischer won't be muscled out of the CIC-sel'mtm M on the course. she carries a 3 96 m bmlt'gl' and shes a three-time All-American runners. says. 1'She not only stands out because of her purple hair, but because she is such a tremendous athlete." Playing at the edge means con- stantly working to be the best to be an Andrea Fischer. Fischer, 5-foot-2, 100 pounds, tint fading in her dark brown hair, has been running since she joined the boys cross country team in her junior year of high school. She has spent summers train- ing with the school's team and run- ning in races in Hannibal, St. Louis and Iowa. Her enthusiasm for run- ning has never wavered. "I do it because it gives me an ave- nue to excel,"she says. "I don't think that the competition at the meets is a big part of why I run cross country. It's the everyday training, the workouts in preparation for the big meets that give me the confidence to do well." Fischer also constantly works to be a top student and has a 3.96 grade- point average as a biology major. Studying and practice doesn't leave her much time for activities outside her routine. "It amazes me sometimes that the people in my classes, after they're fin- ished with classes, will go to the li- brary and study until night, then maybe they'll go to the bars,"she says. "I always want to ask, 'When do you By Amy Owens - take your nap?' " When Fishcher returns from class, she naps until practice, studies after practice, then goes to bed. Playing at the edge means flirting with injury, necessary evil that ath- letes must work to keep at a mini- mum. But Duesing says Fischer has had more than her share of them. She redshirted her sophomore year of cross country because of tendinitis in her left ankle, thus giving her one more year of eligibility. In March 1985, she had to decline to join the U.S. cross country team at the world championships in Lisbon, Portugal, because of tendinitis in her left knee. Those are the risks Fischer had tak- en to be the best, and Duesing says in no way should they detract from her long list of accomplishments, "I don't want people to feel sorry for Andrea," he says. "I want them to say, 'Holy cow, that kid is great.' " Playing at the edge means recover- ing and making new goals. "I had looked forward to the world cham- pionships so much," Fischer says. "But not getting to go revised the way I started to think about other things. You have to be willing to accept it when plans change either for the bet- ter or for the worse." w 314 Men's Swimming Men's Swimming St roke by st roke The 800-yard freestyle relay team pushed the Tigers to a 7-5 dual t took some last-minute heroics to get there, but the 1984-85 men's swim team can look back to the 800-yard freestyle relay at the Big East champ- ionship with pride. Behind the swimming of Brian Pearson, Walt Braadt, Rob Kite and Nick Pomeroy, Missouri's time of six minutes, 46.8 seconds pushed the Ti- gers past Kansas and into third place, reaching a goal set before the season began. "I think we had an excellent con- ference meet," MU coach Joe Gold- farb said. "That's what we were shoot- ing for to do well in the conference and have good time improvements. As far as those were concerned, I think we did well. We ended up third, and actually, we swam as well as the second-place team tIowa Statey did. We had some really good swims." The final relay was one in a series of season highlights. The Tigers fin- ished their dual-meet season with a 7- 5 record and had strong showing at the Key Sports Shop Classic in Rolla, where Missouri placed first, and at the Saluki Invitational where the Ti- gers placed second. Overall, Goldfarb was plesed with the 1984-85 squad but disappointed that none of the Tigers made it to the NCAA championships. "I was hoping that we'd do a little bit better on a national level as far as NCAA qualifiers go," Goldfarb said. "As far as US. tNationalsl qualifiers, I thought we did as well or better than we ever did in the past." A trio of Tigers - Rob Kite, Brian Pearson and Nick Pomeroy - were invited to the US. Nationals in Cali- fornia. But only Pomeroy competed. Pomeroy, ranked 88th in the 200 freestyle before the event, moved his ranking up to 52nd in the top 200 in record. By Chuck Wasserstram the United States. "Probably the most versatile swim- mers were Matt Frentsos and Rob Kite," Goldfarb said. "Walt Braadt had a great conference meet. There were a lot of guys who had good seasons. I don't think you can pinpoint ones - that's what makes it good." Many good things came out of the season, mostly the unexpected per- formances of the squad's freshman class. Todd Davis, Charlie Mace, Po- meroy and Jim Rhyne were integral parts of the Tigers' success. But so were two others who did a little more than they were expected to. Of all the swimmers on the roster, Goldfarb said the biggest strides were made by freshmen Bruce Hopson and Andy Niemann. "One of the reasons is because they swam the longest events," Goldfarb said. "But it's unusual to get a swim- mer like Andy that comes in going 16:50 in the 1650 t-yard freestylelfand ends up going 16 minutes flat. And Bruce Hopson dropped 37 seconds, which is an incredible amount of time." Individual highlights were plenty. Swimmers recorded 45 lifetime best times. Braadt set a pair of school re cords in the backstroke, swimming the 100 in 52.48 and the 200 in 1:53.89. Pomeroy set a Missouri fresh- man record in the 200-yard freestyle. Diver I. D. Btes was the high-flyingest Tiger, but neither Esta nor his teammates could qualify for the NCAA meet. Still the starless squad took third at the conference meet. s," Goldfarb get a swim- Les in going 'eestyleyand res flat. And 37 seconds, amount of were plenty. ,ifetime best 3f school re- , swimming the 200 in ssouri fresh- urd freestyle. get. but neither Estes JCAA meet. Still the cc meetv A'vli'ni 8:1 zmmmg 315 Women's Swimming By Rachel Blount t the beginning of the 1984- 85 season, Missouri women's swim Coach John Little set some high goals for his team. The squad looked promis- ing-nine talented freshmen were joining 12 veteran swimmers, and Little was expecting a great year. But the season ended far earlier than Little expected, and the Tigers fell far short of Little's goals. "Basically, we didn't accomplish any of our goals, but they were lofty," Little said. "We wanted to improve up on last year's third-place finish in the Big Eight, and we wanted to qualify several people for nationals and break some school records. We did a lot of good things, and a lot of people swam really well for us-but things just didn't work out." The team ended the year with a 6-7 record in dual meets and a pair of last- place finishes in the Big Eight Invita- tional and the Big Eight Champion- ships. The Tigers were 6-3 against non-conference opponents and won the Missouri All-State Invitational. Despite their disappointing record, there were some bright spots for the Tigers-namely, the performance of Miki McKee, Susan Snider, Janis Ehr- hardt. Senior co-captain McKee was the only Tiger to qualify for post-season competition. She earned invitations to dive at the NCAA pre-qualifying meet by scoring 265.50 on the three 316 Women's Swimming meter board at Nebraska and 242.15 on the one-meter board against Van- derbilt. McKee ended her Missouri career by finishing on both boards at the NCAA regional qualifying meet in late March. Snider, who Little called the team's top swimmer for the season, was the only Tiger to set a school record. She set Missouri marks in the 200 and 400-meter individual medleys at the Big Eight Championships and also had the team's fastest time in the 200 butterfly. Ehrhardt hoped to repeat her NCAA-qualifying performance of last season in the 200 backstroke, but her best effort-2:06.12-was less than a second off the qualifying mark. She placed second in the 200 backstroke at the conference cham- pionships and had the best Tiger times of the season in the 100 back- stroke, 200 backstroke, and 1,650 freestyle. Her only two losses of the year in the 200 backstroke came to Big Eight record-holder Celine Cerny of Kansas. Although Little was disappointed in his team's record, he did see plenty of good things during the season. "We ended our year pretty well be- cause everyone swam well in the Big Eights," he said. "Several people swam lifetime bests, and even though we fell short of our goals, you've got to be happy with that." A little Walkman action relaxes water worship- per Hilary Barber before she dives. Hand- stands near the cooler dorft hurt, either. Senior diver Miki McKee, co-captain for the Tiger squad, was the only Tiger to qualify for post-season competition. Don McCoy Women's Swimming 317 Wy?uminm:g9 ' - Men's GOlf Empty Handed There was only one surprise at 1985's men's Big Eight Golf Champi- onship in Oklahoma City. No, Missouri didn't upset Oklaho- ma State and Oklahoma again. In- stead, the Tigers fell to fourth, their worst finish in the Big Eight tourna- ment. In 1984, Missouri had dethroned Oklahoma State after the Cowboys reigned for 15 years as Big Eight champions. But 1985 would not be the Tigers' year. Only junior Greg Meredith re- turned from last year's championship team, but there were other Tigers with the experience to give Missouri another shot at the Big Eight crown. Junior Bret Burroughs returned from a redshirt season as the only re- turning college player to qualify as an amateur for the U. 8. Open. But despite Burroughs' consistent play, Missouri could not regain its champi- onship form. With only two seniors Ron Akin and Thad Wilson, on the squad, the Tigers watched the spring become a disappointment, until it ended with a fourth place finish in the Big Eight. "This year we're in a very similar situation to last year 0989," Missouri coach Rich Poe said before the Big Eight tournament. "We haven't played well this spring. But we've started playing better the past couple of tournaments." But it was too little, too late. Missouri could muster only two top 10 finishes during the spring season. The Tigers placed first in the first an- nual Marriot Tan-Tar-A Missouri In- ter-collegiate tournament. But the competition was not on the same lev- el as what the Tigers had confronted all season. Missouri's other top-lO finish came at the Southern intercollegiate in Athens, Ga., where the Tigers placed fifth. It was Missouri's last tourna- ment before the Big Eights. Poe and the Tigers were hoping the momentum of a high finish in such a prestigious tournament would help Missouri in the Big Eight champion- ship. But it wasn't the Tigers' season. After finishing the first day of Big Eight tournament, Missouri was in good position, only two strokes off leader, and eventual winner, Oklaho- ma State. On the final round, though, the Tigers faltered and came up emp- ty handed. Missouri's season was over Although he was red-shirted last season, Ju- nior Bret Burrough was the only returning col- lege player to qualify as an amateur for the US. Open. Despite Iunior Greg Meredith's consistent play, the Tiger's could not regain their champion- ship form in the Big Eight Crown. eab...n..w.omuun.u1mm1$ ummeMwBsohwomw guhpafaahoe nsdmeow k pn .1 1 Sy kOh O murmualsa.lm lfwus season, Ju- tuming col- for the US. sistent play champion- Golf 319 rs .I a Women's Golf t Missouri's Kelly Loy, left, and Stephens Col- t lege's Sandy McGinty mark their golf balls dur- ing the Stephens Invitational. Ed Scott congratulates Missouriis Kim Erickson after the final nine holes of the Stephens Invi- tational. She finished second. Missouri women's golf coach Mary triedt McNabb began the spring season as a we h; rookie, but she ended up looking like to fin a seasoned veteran. all, 11 In only her first season as a coach, I feel McNabb guided a young Tiger squad On . through a tough schedule in style. first five of its six spring tournaments, in- and I eluding a second-place finish at the elle 1 Big Eight Championships and a victo- top 1 By Rachel Blount ry at the Stephens Invitational. ing ; "We accomplished several of our tiona goals, including that second place at team the Big Eights," McNabb said. "We top-l 320 Womerfs Golf rmummmnmw-vm.-....n..,. . V Photos by Marilyn Hogarty 1f coach Mary ng season as a p looking like on as a coach, Lg Tiger squad dule in style- or higher in unaments, int a finish at the .ps and a victot itational. :everal of Our econd place at abb said. "We tried to peak for that tournament, and We had some good individual efforts to fmish where we wanted to. Over- all, I really enjoyed my first year, and Ifeel like we made good progress." . One of the highlights of McNabb's flrst season was the play of senior Kelly L0y, sophomores Kim Erickson and Natalie Reed and freshman Ian- EIIe Gromowshy. Loy placed in the FOP 10 in four tournaments-includ- :98 a Win at the Stephens Invita- tlnCiuai-and her 80.3 average was the cams lewest Erickson earned three t0P'10 flnishes and had the second- lowest stroke average with an 81.7, while Gromowsky and Reed each had two top-lO finishes. "I was really pleased with Kelly and Kim," McNabb said, "I expected them to have good years because they're seasoned players, and they did the job for us. Kelly was our N o. 1 player; she was capable of winning every tournament she was in, and she made a great team leader. "Kim has a lot of the same qualities. She's a good, solid player." Although Gromowshy and Reed didn't begin the season with the ex- perience of the Tigers' veteran golfers, McNabb was happy with their development throughout the year. "Janelle is an outstanding fresh- man player," McNabb said. "She's very confident, and when she gets a little more experience, she'll be even better. She had some good tourna- ments this spring, and she'll work hard this summer-I'm really excited to have her around for three more years." Women's Golf 321 L n .w. A W a c Baseball Sizzling steals, bat-cracking homers and great tourney seats issouri's baseball season be- gan with a record-breaking streak and ended with a streak being broken. Between, Missouri set a plethora of individual and team offensive re- cords. Yet the team didn't have the defense and pitching it needed to compete in a tough Big Eight confer- ence. The team committed more than 120 errors and the team earned-run aver- age was 6.37. The Tigers rarely got a great defensive play, sharp pitching performance or at times, not even the . routine. .Missouri began winning solely Wlth its bats, running off a team-re- cord 14 consecutive victories at the . season's start. The Tigers averaged 10 runs a game in that streak and had at least one home run in each game. The Tlgers tied the team record for best start at 13-0 on the day 12-year coach Gene McArtor got his 400th career Victory. The Tigers long-ball tenden- c1es stayed throughout the season, T1895 shortstop Tom Ciombor carried a big shtk this season, hitting .368 with 8 homeruns. BUt'his team-leading total of 25 errors were tesnmony t0 the Tigers' problems. and in the 32nd game, they tied the previous team high of 41. The Tigers went on to hit 87 out of the park on the year. Four Tigers tied or broke the pre- vious single-season home run mark of 11. It was the first time in Missouri history that four players were in dou- ble figures. Early in the season, pitch- er and designated hitter Dave Otto hit his first career home run at Mis- souri. He went on to clear the fences 15 more times and lead the team in that category. First baseman Brad Bol- linger had 13 home runs and short- stop Tom Ciombor and left-fielder Mike Rogers, who was out part of the season due to injuries, both hit 11. Otto's .424 batting average and 62 RBI, tops for the Tigers', earned him the designated hitter position on the all-Big Eight team. This left-hander broke Phil Bradley's single-season to- tal base record With 133. He tied Brad- ley with his 72 hits. Ciombor also made his mark at the plate and on the base paths as he also broke Bradley's records and had a team high 80 hits. He also led the team in runs scored with 64 and in stolen bases with 24. He was the Although Mizzou's bat swinging and base stealing put them into the record books, the Tigers nine-year streak of post-season tournament appearances was broken. By Mike Suchan Baseball 323 n o m e b o R H e I o a t C e 0.. S a r e t f a n 0 S a e S d h 0 S a d a h r e l d A S u m m the infielder hit .323 but his .218 conference average left him in ular fall practice. For the year, the dark. '5 34 runs game Kansas series. Despite the run the Tigers could only earn a split with the contemporary redlegs. Brad Bollinger scored one of Missouri in the four- production, 324 Baseball miuyu.-.g...ammmm.a........ .4 . team's offensive spark plug, often starting a Missouri rally from his lead-off position with a hit. Yet he didn't ignite the Tigers' in the field, as he dropped, mishandled or mis- threw his way to a single-season re- cord of 29 errors. He did lead the team in assists, double plays and was sec- ond in total chances, but his .893 fielding percentage was poor for a keystone-positions player. His keystone partner, Nick Rallo, had a banner season. His average loft- ed into the .4005 before leveling off to the mid-BOOS. He was named Big Eight player of the week twice and earned tournament honors in River- side, Calif., all coming off a thumb injury that put him weeks behind ev- erybody. Rallo earned as honorable mention at second base on the all-Big Eight team. Otto and Rallo earned postseason honors for their scholastic endeavors as well as their play. They were named to the all-academic baseball team after receiving honorable men- tions last year. Missouri was the only team to have two representatives. The last two years both had made the all- Big Eight academic team. The Tigers only Wish they could have found a way to outsmart confer- ence opponents. Missouri finished with a 36-27 overall record and was 7- 17 in the conference, only good enough for fifth place. Injuries to key players late in the season hurt their Big Eight hopes. Center-fielder Kevin LeCompte broke a bone in his wrist against Oklahoma State and spent the re- mainder of the year in a cast. Catcher Matt Greer was troubled with arm problems in the later part of the con- ference schedule as was left-fielder Mike Rogers, who spent time on the Early in the season, Missouri left its opposition in the dust, winning its first 14 games and climbing to 14th in the national poll. .Iauxeyq and l peduu Baseball 325 I I a LU 7t 5 326 Ba bench With a pulled groin and back spasms. LeCompte's replacement, Mike Vi- sina, suffered a broken bone in his hand and stretched Missouri's bench and depth further. Mark Patek came off the bench to play right field and Russ Perkins moved to center from that post. Third baseman Marcus Ad- Jeff Roberson ImpactlDave Marner ler filled in at left field and Chris Benak took over his duties. Dave Sla- vin, Doug Bock and John Rallo each saw time behind the plate. Bollinger who broke a bone in his left hand, and Patek, with a severely jammed finger forced themselves to play with the pain until Missouri's chances died. Earlier in the season co-captain and southpaw Tim Danze suffered from a shoulder injury and missed several starts in the rotation. He came back to throw well for the Tigers. Iunior-college transfer Paul James stepped into the rotation and pitched admirably as did Otto and reliever Todd Richmond. After a few Big Eight series, Mis- souri's postseason hopes were slip- ping away. The Tigers split four-game series with the weaker Iowa State, Nick Rallo, second baseman and batsman non- pareil, robbed a Kansas player of a hit on this play. Rallo also pilfered the conference Big Eight player-of-the-week award twice. While the Tigers could score runs this season they often had trouble limiting the score of their opposition. Catcher Matt Greer had to watch many a toe hit the plate. Assistant coach Dewey Robinson offers com- gratulations to Tom Ciombor after the sopho- more hit one of Missouriis homeruns. The 1985 team hit a school record of 76 'taters. lmpactlDave Marner Baseball 327 Kansas and Kansas State teams and they came back to haunt them as the Tigers could only manage one victory from stronger Oklahoma State, Okla- homa and Nebraska squads. Missouri went into its final series with hopes it could win two games from N ebraska and make the confer- ence tournament. They would have their hopes swept away as the Corn- huskers took all four games. The Tigers were eliminated from any postseason play. Their streak of qualifying for all nine previous Big Eight Conference Tournaments was broken. The Tigers baseball team had been the only team in the conference to make the playoffs each year. An overzealous Tiger runs over his mate in an effort to tag out a K-State runner. The Tigers werenlt always pretty, but they got the job done. 1311er aAeq naedwl 328 Baseball Jauxew aaegnoeduq Ciombor tiptoes over a K-State baserunner who was thrown out stealing on the play. MU catchers Matt Greer and Doug Beck threw out 30 runners attempting to steal. The little chew-chew that thought it couldn't- What will stick in the Tiger's craw is the fact that they failed to make the Big Eight p05t' season tournament. ywyrow,'v ate baserunner .n the play. MU Beck threw 011t l ght it couldn't craw is the fact Big Eight post' ImpactlDave Mamer Baseball 329 X w b P. w B 0 3 3 Drafted out of high school by the Baltimore Orioles, Dave Otto chose to bring his patented fast ball to Mizzou instead. People have been watching Mis- souri's Dave Otto, following him around. And they're out to get him. But Otto doesn't have an eerie feeling about it. When the 6-foot-7, 205-pound ju- nior takes the mound or steps into the batter's box, strange men with note pads, charts and radar guns in hand peer at him from behind home plate. They are professional baseball scouts and they've been watching Otto for quite some time. It's no surprise scouts flock to games in which he is playing. He is the Tigers' ace pitcher and a top pros- pect for the major leagues. In fact, the Baltimore Orioles draft- ed Otto after his senior year at Elk Grove High School in Illinois. He was chosen in the second round of the 1982 draft and was the 52nd player taken overall. Otto was 17 at the time and had to make a big decision. He chose college and Missouri. i'I just figured I wasn't ready for the minor leagues yet," Otto says. "I had never been away from home. I was young. I just figured college would be the best route for me to take. "It was an honor to be looked at by major-league scouts but I wanted to begin my education." Otto came to Missouri because he liked coach Gene McArtor's baseball program and the university's educa- tional benefits. He's been excelling at his endeavors at Missouri ever since. Majoring in accounting, Otto holds a Professional baseball scouts from as far away as Baltimore come to Mizzou to clock Dave Ottos patented fastball, which screams over the plate 3.86 cumulative grade-point average. For his adept play on the diamonds and his grades, Otto, four-year honor student in high school, has earned his way onto an academic all-Big Eight team. Last year the accounting major made honorable mention on the aca- demic all-American team. But accounting isn't all he's learned at Missouri, Otto has put his time with the Tigers to good use. He faces some of the top hitters in the country each year and the competition kept his talents honed and helped him progress with the years. Otto realizes that he still has to work hard to make the pros. He has and he's learned from his three years as a Tiger. "1 think I know how to pitch a little bit more," Otto says. "I'm starting to develop a better breaking ball. We're still working on my curveballf' Otto's best pitch is his 90-p1us mph fastball, however. He'll wind up and give the batters a good view of his elbows and knees, then whip the ball past them with the leverage his long lanky body gives him. As a freshman, Otto led the pitch- ing staff in almost every category. If he completes his senior year, he would easily surpass Missouri's career strikeout record. In the 1985 season Otto won the role as the Tigers' designated hitter after two seasons in which he was used sparingly and only hit .221, but he improved in that aspect immense- ly. He hit his first home run as a Tiger By Mike Suchan m during his junior season. "I just want to hit the ball hard somewhere," he says. "I have to get my arms extended, if I don't I usually ground out. I'm starting to lift the ball, get it up in the air." Otto has been getting arms ex- tended and lifting the ball in the air frequently Hitting his first homerun must have felt good to Otto - he's been doing it ever since. Otto is now Missouri's top single-season home- run hitter. Otto's hitting may be behind him in the pros, however. He says it's more likely he'll be selected for his pitch- ing prowess, but the hitting certainly won't hurt and he knows it. 1'It's kind of a bonus that I can hit because I'm not much of a risk. But I'd probably pitch because I have more of a future in pitching." Dave says it would have taken a grand sum of money to persuade him to sign a contract out of high school when everything was still a mystery to him. But when he looks at it now, the 1985 June draft and the road to the major leagues are still mysteries themselves. "I'm just going to have to wait and see if I do get drafted and what kind of money I get offered," Otto says. "I'd like to sign. It's just a matter if I get the right offer. "I've always wanted to play minor league ball and have a shot at the pros, and hopefully this is my shot." If that happens, more than just scouts will be watching him. at 90 mph. Baseball 331 T0 332 Softball Softball he seventh, bases loaded The Tigers always approached that fine line dividing the elite teams from the merely good teams but never seemed able to cross it. By Bob Chitwood xh, he Missouri woman's softball T team had a hard time crossing the line that separates good teams from great ones. The 1985 Tigers t29-33h were pla- gued by inconsistency, which benched their hopes of returning to the top of the Big Eight Conference and back into the NCAA national tournament. The team's best play came at the start of the season. Missouri raced to 8-3 with the help of a 5-1 mark in the Sooner Invitational, March 14-16, in Norman, Okla. The Tigers finished second out of 24 teams, losing 1-0 to New Mexico in the championship game. On the way to the finals, MiS- souri defeated arch rivals Nebraska, Oklahoma State and second-ranked Texas AszM. Two of the Tigers' most disappoint- ing losses came in the home-opening double-header against Minnesota! The Golden Gophers grabbed 3-2 and 2-1 extra-inning victories from MiS' soun. "We thought we would win those two," Lorif ready Aft dle c the t late A over west into 26-22 ma, t and '. tione Chan runs press Kan: gamt W: the 1 sive Cha1 vitat Ian's softball ime crossing Jarates good t ones. 3 were pla- tcy, which returning to : Conference AA national came at the ouri raced to L mark in the rch 14-16, in ;ers finished losing 1-0 to 1ampionshiP e finals, MiS' L15 Nebraska, econd-ranked Lt disappoint' Jme-opening Minnesota. 1bbed 3-2 and es from M15" 1d win thOSe qutu-lmnqvan two," losing pitcher of both games, Lori Shell said. "We should have been ready." After struggling through the mid- dle of the season, the Tigers found the winning combination again in late April. They picked up victories over Kansas, Kansas State and South- west Missouri State before heading mto the Mizzou Invitational, April 26-28. The Tigers played host to Oklaho- ma, Creighton, Illinois State, Kansas and Texas A8zM in the Mizzou Invita- tlonal. V Missouri earned its way into the Championship game by scoring three runs in the seventh inning for an im- Pressive 3-1 victory over 10th-ranked Iansas. But in the championship gamer, the Tigers fell to Texas A8tM 1- With an NCAA tournament bid on the 1me, Missouri went 3-6 in succes- Sle bad weekends at the Big Eight Stampionship and the Creighton In- Vltatlonal. DeSpite the disappointing team re- cord, a pair of freshmen stepped for- ward and had outstanding seasons. Left-fielder Kris Schmidt led the team with a .278 batting average. Catcher Michelle Phalen set the team slugging percentage record at .485 and had several key hits in Tiger vic- tories. Center-fielder Vicki Grills batted .258 and handled 67 chances in the field without an error. She was named Big Eight player of the week April 15-21. Sophomores Annette Brazier 04- 1D and Lori Shell t13-10t pitched well for the Tigers but often lacked offensive support. First baseman Dana Cammarata had a solid year at the plate and short- stop Terry Schweikert played excel- lent defense, making several spectac- ular plays. "We just didn't play well," Missouri Coach Joyce Compton said. "I felt we're a better team, but we just didn't show it." Hook slides haven't been in vogue since Ty Cobb, but Kris Schmidt needs one to avoid be- ing caught stealing by Kansas. Gayle Korn, left, belongs to the Tigers' all out- door barbecue team, which includes pitcher Annette Brazier and outfielder Vicki Grills. First baseman Dana Cammarata, right, doesn't think that's funny. Softball 333 334 Scoreboards Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Men's Basketball 99 88 52 75 50 86 70 61 77 76 81 72 88 70 84 65 64 68 66 66 77 54 73 62 84 78 69 79 54 68 84 18-14 N. Dakota State Baylor Oregon State Morehead State Illinois Tennessee Tech Tennessee Michigan State Ohio State Arizona North Carolina Austin Peay State Southwest Texas Northern Iowa Kentucky State Oklahoma Iowa State Kansas Nebraska Oklahoma State Colorado Kansas State Iowa State Kansas Oklahoma Oklahoma State Nebraska Colorado Kansas State Kansas State Oklahoma Missouri lost in the first round of the National Invitational Tournament. 61 103 54 60 65 66 61 79 88 73 76 63 54 56 68 92 71 70 74 65 69 47 70 55 88 74 50 88 69 50 104 Women's Basketball Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri 119 86 58 103 70 104 95 104 67 63 62 81 109 83 93 77 79 79 92 91 77 74 92 68 85 87 92 79 91 89 84 22-9 Cleveland State Texas-San Antonio Wayland Baptist Oregon State San Diego State 70 70 61 68 76 Southwest Missouri 69 Oral Roberts Brigham Young Georgia Rutgers Auburn Miami University Evansville Oklahoma Iowa State Kansas N ebraska Oklahoma State Colorado Kansas State Iowa State Kansas Oklahoma Oklahoma State N ebraska Colorado Kansas State Colorado Kansas State Oklahoma N ortheast La. 75 102 70 66 75 82 56 93 53 68 93 75 71 66 53 71 74 65 69 64 58 65 58 83 85 Missouri won the Big Eight Champion- ship but lost in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. .HQHHHHHHH5335377777777?ezzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzggg Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri HNPFOONNHNOUJHNODJNwONQOOU1NHNOHWHHWONHNWOHOHUJHOWHHFPWOHOWN Softball 29-28 Ball State Louisiana State McNeese State Florida State Texas A 8: M Western Michigan Oklahoma City Texas A 8: M Oklahoma State Nebraska New Mexico Central Michigan Northern Iowa Baylor Baylor Texas A 8: M Texas A 8: M N ortheast La. Minnesota Minnesota William Woods William Woods , Iowa State Oklahoma Iowa State Oklahoma Oklahoma State Nebraska Oklahoma State Nebraska Southwest Missouri Southwest Missouri Kansas Kansas State Kansas Kansas State Oklahoma City Creighton Illinois State Kansas Oklahoma City Kansas . Texas A 8t M Iowa State Iowa State Oklahoma Iowa State Oklahoma State Iowa State Creighton Creighton Oklahoma NHmeVO$OHHOVHNOWHHHWNUIOWHOHUJNHOJNUJOKONHOOOHHOOONVOOVH Men's Swimming Third in Big Eight Big Eight Invitational Fourth Four-way Midwestern Dual Third Key Sports Shop Classic First Missouri 76 Bradley 37 Missouri 50 Iowa State 63 Missouri 35 Nebraska 77 Missouri 42 Arkansas 71 Missouri 69 Kansas 44 Missouri 73 Drury 39 Saluki Invitational Second Missouri 77 Southwest Mo. 36 Missouri 68 Missouri-Rolla 45 Missouri 91 Vanderbilt 22 Big Eight Championships Third Women's Swimming Fifth in Big Eight Big Eight Invitational Fourth Missouri 26 Southern Illinois 87 Missouri 22 Kansas Missouri 127 William Woods Missouri 117 Stephens Missouri All-State Invitational Missouri 79 Northern Iowa Missouri 41 Nebraska Missouri 48 Arkansas Missouri 19 Kansas Missouri 58 Iowa State Missouri 77 Eastern Illinois Missouri 69 Vanderbilt Missouri 68 Missouri-Rolla Big Eight Championships Scoreboards 335 Men's Golf Fourth in Big Eight PanxArmerican Invitational 11th Henry Homberg Invitational 11th Rafael Alarcon Invitational 13th Conquistador Invitational 16th Morris Williams Invitational 14th Missouri Intercollegiate First Phoenix Thunderbird Invitational 12th Southern Intercollegiate Fifth Big Eight Championships Fourth Women's Golf Second in Big Eight Lady Paladin Invitational 20th Big Red Invitational Third Illinois Invitational Third Big Eight Championships Second Stephens Invitational First Iowa State Invitational Second Gymnastics 11-9 Missouri 174.35 Illinois State 168.35 Missouri 182.35 Illinois 176.10 Missouri 178.65 Michigan State 178.75 Missouri 172.55 Minnesota 175.90 Missouri 174.50 Georgia 185.90 Missouri 174.70 Florida 185.10 Missouri 174.70 New Hampshire 174.40 Purina Cat Classic Missouri 180.40 Penn State 181.90 Arizona 180.65 LSU 177.40 Kentucky177 .50 New Hampshire 176.25 Missouri 180.65 Denver 177.65 Missouri 178.10 Oklahoma State 178.00 Missouri 180.75 Iowa State 172.15 Missouri 180.75 Oklahoma 183.35 Missouri 179.55 Southern 111. 176.20 Missouri 176.50 Ohio State 183.50 Missouri 179.70 Nebraska 181.60 Big Eight Championships Third Missouri 179.45 Southern 111. 175.15 Missouri placed sixth in NCAA Regionals. 336 Scoreboards Men's Cross Country Eighth in Big Eight Notre Dame Invitational Fifth WistMinnJSouthwest Mich. JC Third Kansas Second Big Eight Championships Eighth Women's Cross Country First in Big Eight IowalIowa State N 0 team scormg Ilini Invitational Fourth Ozark Invitational Third Burger King Classic Third Big Eight Championships .First District V Championships Second Missouri placed seventh in the NCAA Championships. Wrestling 11-10 Missouri 47 Olivette Nazarene Missouri 48 McKendree Missouri 39 CMSU Missouri 44 Missouri-Rolla Missouri 33 NWMSU Missouri 23 Northern Iowa Missouri 6 Tennessee Missouri 10 N .C. State Missouri 32 Appalachian State Missouri 9 LSU Missouri 15 Ohio State Missouri 22 Temple Missouri 18 NC. State Missouri 37 SWMSU Missouri 3 Oklahoma Missouri 28 Nebraska-Omaha Missouri 21 Nebraska Missouri 7 Iowa State Missouri 9 Oklahoma State 35 Missouri 36 Indiana State Missouri 4 LSU Missouri placed 23rd in the NCAA Championships. Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri ,i-u-x H VVOOUIUJOHVIIAOOJNQJW HH H NHH H H HOVHCDHONHU'IOCDCDW H H H H NH H PU'IU'IOJONChKOOHONO p-l PVHUIOJPONmi-PUII-F HOOOVOOJOWOKU'IONUIP Baseball 37-26 Evangel Evangel William Jewell William Jewell NEMSU NEMSU N EMSU N EMSU NEMSU NEMSU Missouri-St. Louis Missouri-St. Louis New Mexico Utah Utah N. Mex. Highlands Wyoming Utah Wyoming Utah Wyoming Iowa New Mexico Calif.-Riverside Oregon State Air Force UCLA Arizona State San Diego State Harvard CMSU CMSU Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Iowa State Iowa State Iowa State Iowa State St. Louis St. Louis Oklahoma State Oklahoma State Oklahoma State Oklahoma State Missouri-Rolla Missouri Western Missouri Western Kansas State Kansas State Kansas State Kansas State Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Illinois Illinois N ebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska p-n H H bpmkoommNOrPH3U1mthOOl-IU1HBOJWWO VHCJUJ H VOOVHONH$NV NHH H H A PPHQFVVNVPHUTNHIIPOCN p.- 10 Football 3-7-1 Missouri 24 Illinois 30 Missouri 34 Wisconsin 35 Missouri 47 Miss. State 30 Missouri 14 N otre Dame 16 Missouri 52 Colorado 7 Missouri 23 Nebraska 33 Missouri 61 Kansas State 21 Missouri 14 Iowa State 14 Missouri 7 Oklahoma 49 Missouri 13 Oklahoma State 31 Missouri 21 Kansas 35 Volleyball 15-15 Missouri def. Georgia Missouri def. Illinois Illinois State def. Missouri Missouri def. Louisville Purdue def. Missouri Penn State def. Missouri Kentucky def. Missouri Missouri def. Kansas Missouri def. Iowa Missouri def. Northwestern Drake def. Missouri Missouri def. Southern 111. Missouri def. Kansas State Nebraska def. Missouri Iowa State def. Missouri SWMSU def. Missouri Missouri def. Oklahoma Missouri def. Drake Missouri def. Iowa State Nebraska def. Missouri W. Michigan def. Missouri Pittsburgh def. Missouri Scoreboards 337 Club Sports Would lgoodi' friends go at it this hard because its fun? Okay, if guys and gals are slugging it out in the University parks like this, there must be some kind of refreshing reward at the end for the winners. Any- one left alive at game's end gets in free at the bars and gets his or her choice of tables. By Richard Scott "They must be crazy. . ." University students Who partici- pate in club sports hear that refrain a lot. But it doesn't bother them. They might be a little off the beam, but they're not dangerous. What makes them so . . . different? They are not typical University athletes: there are no scholarships for rugby, soccer or lacrosse. No grants or financial aids, no travel expenses, no dining halls, locker rooms, trainers or paid coaches. They travel about the Midwest crammed in small cars, stay- ing with friends or members of other teams. They draw fewer fans than in- tercollegiate sports, and support themselves out of their own pockets in most cases. Why would any sane person do such a thing? Yet, they are out there day after day, rain or shine, in the mud and in the snow. They endure without com- plaint of the price, and they do it for the craziest of reasons. "We do it for the fun of it," UMC rugby President Mike McManus says. "We have a good time. It's physical activity and it's challenging. llIt's a great way to meet people. It's 338 Club Sports fraternal-there's something to it, a common denominator." The degree of involvement is rela- tive from player to player, but for those like Jim Souhan, who has been with the UMC lacrosse club for four years-three as an officer, the last two as president and captain-the more effort club sports members put into the game, the more they get out of it in the long run. "Once you get into it, it seems you're always playing to win-to get better," Souhan says. "But when you step back and look at it, you do it be- cause it's great fun. They're tlacrosse playersy great people. "Anybody who's ever played it knows it's a great sport. Lacrosse is the only game I've put this much effort into. I love the sport. With the exception of soccer, main- ly because of its popularity in the St. Louis and Kansas City areas and its growth across the nation, rugby and lacrosse are obscure sports. As far as most people are concerned, these Purpose: To promote athletics, conditioning, physical fitness, team spirit and friendship through rugby This is friendship? K3119; qog 9 3 3 .5. t w U; S U K Cm. n Beac 0115 of be t; 551.....ZGL 340 Club Sp Its '80 games are played in another world, where barbarians hurl themselves at each other withoutsgasp-padding of any sort in rugby and soccer, and in lacrosse, beating each other with- can you believe it?-sticks. Hold it a minute, the players say. Its not that bad. Really. "I think that's a little misrepresent- ed," McManus says. "It's tviolencel there, but its harmless. There are a lot of people of higher intelligence out there. People who do well in business and doctors and lawyers. It's just a good release for them." The competitions takes on a com- one rugby Club finished 19-6-1 and won its m Beach Party tournament to prove these HISPf beaChes are above almost all their com- pentlon, pletely different tone in these games, compared to typical U.S. sports. Fra- ternalism carries on to the field and extends beyond it long after the game IS over. "We're competitive 0n the field, but there's a tremendous amount of mu- tual respect. It all goes back to the shared experiences," Souhan says. "When a lacrosse player meets a la- crosse player, it means something. I've had people offer me jobs just be- cause I'm a lacrosse player." "Getting together with the other players after the game is a big part of it all," UMC women's rugby Presi: L. G. Patterson One Missouri Clubber shows what a "great time" it is to take a club in the gut for a team that got lacrossed up twice by an Oklahoma State team. dent Susam Brothemarkle says. "were just a bunch of crazy people who like to bash our bodies together. We play rough but after the game ev- eryone's friends. Women's rugby? And soccer? Don't knock it until you've seen it. These women know their game and they play it well. But they are still facing the prejudices of society, from both men and women who think a "lady" doesn't do this. Real men don't eat quiche; real women don't play Vio- lent sports, right? "A lot of us grew up with brothers who played sports," Brotemarkle says. "It's a physical game and we like it. Girls aren't supposed to play rugby, but we enjoy going all out and play- ing tough as much as men do." The women endure some measure of ridicule, but Brotemarkle says "you have to learn to ignore it. Nobody on the team is out to prove anything." The women's soccer and rugby clubs suffered from low participation levels in 1984-85 and had subpar sea- sons. Participation was not a problem for the men's teams, however, which had eager veterans and new members in abundance. Eagerness was converted into expe- rience, as each team enjoyed a good season, particularly the soccer club, which won the Big Eight tournament. The team finished far above .500, and ended the season with a 4-0 victory over Colorado in the tournament fi- nal. The rugby club finished at 19-6-1 overall, competing with city and col- lege teams across the Midwest. It fin- ished third in the Omaha Rugby tour- nament, seventh in the prestigious Easter Ruggerfest in St. Louis, second in the Langenburg Cup among Mis- souri University clubs, and won its own Beach Party tournament. The lacrosse team finished 6-6, de- spite playing some of the best clubs in the area, especially the Oklahoma State and St. Louis lacrosse clubs. The team finished second in its tourna- ment, which was expanded from four to eight teams this year, and second in the Tulsa Invitational, each time 10s- ing to Oklahoma State. And in the end, for all the crazi- ness, all the financial and physical ex- pense, all the misunderstanding, was it worth it? "It's all been worth it," Souhan says. "I wouldn't take back a minute of it. I've had a great time." Club Sports 341 n D .m .w D 2 4 3 Www'mnnnuluImlumvr-lnluununu ,. . " ' u ; M. . ,7 . h Division 343 x xmmKVakxmw xggs . Jeanne Tegethoff . Libby Mills 27. . Romy Repovich ,- Caroline Talaban 28. Eve Leibowitz . Lora Parker . Sherri Mueller 29. Melinda Wait . Susan Stroker . Michelle Stawinski 30. Steph Basham . Kathy Whalen . Sara Vandiver 31. Ellen Goodwif1 . Vicki Brandt . Robin Travelstead 32. Shelly Hummel . Lisa Thiel . Laurie Corwin 33. Lynn Sanders . Kathleen Voight . Lisa Hale 34. Sheryl Hohimer . Diann Young . Stacy Arnold 35. Dence Brown . Stacey Monning . Kim Kearns 36. Janet SkaggS . Marilyn Stecher . Ann McLaury 37. Carolyn Horn . Pam Semour . Barb Levick 38. Patsy Duncan . Jill Gazaway . Renee Wuzniaki 39. Janelle Powell rnfn3nnbbtbth-BH3PI-PPP 344 Greeks ve Leibowitl elinda Wait teph Basharf.1 llen GoodWlIE helly Humme ynn Sanders , heryl Hohime Ience Brown anet Skaggs arolyn HOrn 'atsy Duncan?i anelle POWvM . Lori Parker . Mary Jane Dyer . Cathy Adler . Kim Van Houton . Kelly Hodgeson . Patty Mendez . Gina Singer . Lisa Mallon . Denise Miller . Jennifer Lee . Penne Dent . Cindy Brown . Cindy Muich . Becky Holtzen . Gretchen Laws . Amy Powell . Lisa Donaldson . Laura Huested . Monica McDougal . Lucinda Perry . Barb Hill . Cathy Fitzgibbon . Susan Thielker . Kim Jones . Donna Webb . Jennifer Ghio . Dana Colley . Carol Sowers . Ellen Leopold . Chris Sapp . Tracy Martin . Jennifer Thompson . Paula Barnes . Laura Craska . Shellee Smith . Kelly Duff . Marilee Scheitzer . Jeanne Mahoney . Julie Erseluis 79.Susan Litwicki 80. Iancie Cockrum 81. Melissa Hanover 82. Karen Samples 83. Sheri Marx 84. Paulette Rowland 85. Susan Eickoff 86. Tracey Conrad 87. Karen Homer 88. Margy Hill 89. Holly Pryor 90. Nancy Keitel 91. Mary Beth Cook 95. 96. 97. 98. 99. 100 101 . Dana Anderson . Stacy Eggimann . Kim Northup Susan Mahoney Annette Ceresia Heidi Boeckmann Iann Fenner Kelly Hurt . Debbie Cronan . Suzie Johnson Greeks 345 . Kim Streiler . Layna Griffith . Laurie Beaver . Stacy Scholl Susan Baber . Lisa Mallow . Nadine Hildinger . Darla Smith . Leslie Sungail . Sarah Younger . Sue Gibson . Sue Krieth . Molly Houser . Kim Garrett . Kim Voet . Janice Meyer . Staci England . Lori Adam . Mini Sanders . Lynn Doer . Mary Beth Garr . Susan Hammerschmidt . Lindsay Thompson . Jill Singer . Amy Barber . Lisa Hollingworth mmwwwwwww arr lerschmldt mpson worth . Melodie Beach . Mom Fischer . Heidi Martin . Kathy Minahan . Kelley McKean . Lori Martin . Marsha Phipps . Suzanne Stough . Denise Kaczmarczyk . Michele Dueker . Joan Welter . Cassandra Case . Cheryl Brenner . Lori McCollister . Cindy Colombo . Laura Kersten . Tracy Thompson . Barb Brown . Lorrie Schrivner . Mary Beth Whittington . Debbie Kadane . Candy Phillips . Linda Pick . Julie Wims . Rebecca Millan . Anne Rhoads . Kathy Holt . Pam Watz . Liz Owen . Sarah Dubberke . Chris Entenmann . Laurie Adams . Jenny Sandfort . Beth Mudrovic . Janice Gruner . Liz Daus . Julie Ferrell . Staci Hollingworth . Jenny Blaine . Dawn Brown . Karyn Doering . Susan N iemeyer . Beth Cordry . Rachel Ianssen . Ellen Bohanan Greeks 347 11. Sharryn Bamberger 3. Andrea Bernat 4. Nancy Klein 7. Julie Goldberg 8. Felici'a Bernhardt 9. Sandi Stone 10. Stephanie Kusmer 12. Sharon Shechter 13. Caryn Kutner 5. Lisi Belz 6. Becky Kozlen Z t n .1 M n y r a C L 2. Jane Kaplan 348 Greeks intz lan :ernat lein u zlen dberg ernhardt a me e Kusmef BambergeI . hechter utner h Michelle Shaffer . Julie Wolkowitz . Marcene Grossman . Ellie Grossman . Leslie Katz . Liz Feinberg . Julie Eisen . Debbie Koritz . Stacy Liberman . Jody Danzig . Mindy Lefkowitz . Carrie Craven . Lori Fott . Ellyn Rosenblum . Stacy Joffe . Jill Peltzie . Rayanne Weiss . Kristen Larson . Kelly Massengill . Karen Hartstein . Rochelle Brandvein . Julie Horwich . Karen Danziger . Carol Kusnetzky . Barbie Barenholtz . Sheryl Green . Holly Wagenknecht . Cindy Goldman . Laura Hartstein . Julie Lourie . Randi Fiman . Jackie Greenblat Greeks 349 3. Richard Jacobson 4. David Friedman 5. Steve Flekier 6. Mark Glazer 8. Scott Weinberg 9. Brian Bell 10. Mark Ver Hagen 1 Roger S1wak 2. David Kaiser 11. Rob Ellis 7. Andy Cotlar 12. Mike Bournstein 13 Scott Chasm 350 Greeks . r .y 1: f3 ii?x5xSsxpxkaanmfalklkx.111:3 L I . Steve Weinstein . Mike Greenberg - 1-D; Sosnoff . Ieff Berin . David Handleman . Mike Levin - Jordan Metzl . Mike Frankel . Steve Azorsky . Mike Rosenblum - Ed Becker . Brad Siegel . Craig Altman . Howie Manis . Aaron Balanoff . Larry Lentin . Chuck Eisenkramer . David Ruben . Adam Orvos . Seth Liebson . Mark Cohn . Alan Cohen . Brian Liberman . Ken Berger . Jonathon Edelman . Mark Weisman . Ron Present . Yuri Azov . Mike Puritz . Jeff Siwak . Greg Rosenthal . Steve Eisen . Bob Ayers . Todd Imber mneguamu-uummu m. Greeks 351 xoooxloxgngpwmra . Renee Hach . Barb Brafman . Kelly English Paddy Carr Carol McFarland . Beth Weedin . Rene Ehmcke . Laura Rullkoetter . Trish Scanlon . Patti Lowther . Yolanda Santiago . Beth Mickes . Cami Archer . Kelly Godwin . Dee Ann Woodard . Tandy Christy . Tonya Ahart . Christine Zondca . Jan McInerny . Kathy Matthews . Susan Gillmore . Shery Steinberg . Tina Ortiz . Lori Kirkwood . Lisa Tuthill . Jane Heil mmwwwwwww IdWiIl Woodard hristy hart e Zondca erny I atthews illmore einberg iz kwood l ill i1 . Beth Hladick . Sue McFarland . Sherri Jones . Shelly Irion . Tracy Bowman . Lisa Evans . Lisa Martin . Vicki Worth . Missy Whitaker . Claire Schmitgens . Laura Landes . Pam Glaser . Lynda Muenks . Katie Kelly . Karen Marquitz . Kim Lynch . Annette Korman . Susan VanSickle . Sandy Spaeth . Ginny Reading . Michelle Simon . Joanne Stockman . Linda Ramey . Alicia Wittberger . Sheri McCoy . Julie Johnson A, , , ,1 , .7 ' M4 ?VyiMWW ?IVM'MMW . Gina Hayes . Barb Harrison . Anne Hohl . Nancy Piper . Kathy Magnuson . Pam Groeper . Mom Pecora . Rondi payne . Heather Ridge . Carol Kirchner . Stephanie Gates . Kim Rogers . Kate Faust 66. Anne O'Hara 67. Deb Kuntz 68. Mary Nestel 69. Brenda Steinbach 70. Lori Brown 71. Wynetta Massey Greeks 353 314.4:ny ,, 2 ., ,iwiiwzlf? Wish: 2 11;, HHWH WNHOKOOOVONLng-P-UJNH . Chris Carman David lobe . Brad Callison David Gerber . Todd Poetz . Laverne Tayloe ' Joey Case . Steve Angel . Lynn Fahrmeier . Richard Gilgour - Bryan Conner . Fritz Hegeman . Steve Houchins . Craig Lehman . Iohn Eggert . Alan Kapp . Rick Ayers . Loyd Wilson . Andy Finck . Curtis Harrison . Roger Beasley . Brian Spears . Curt Fellhoelter . Gary Swartz . Dan Niewoehner . Mike Henderson . Don Gressly . Lawrence Turpin . David Dougherty . Stan Gladbach . Beery Johnson . Rick Justice . Grant Holland . Darren Waggoner . Dan Hegeman . David Jameson . Andy Fairchild . Brad Thompson . Bob Claypool Greeks 355 356 Greeks HHH QJNP'l H OKDOOVQU'lI-P-UJNJ-l . Chester Knorr . Todd Groves . Jeff Jochim . Robert Willey . Bruce Chapin Doug Norris . Bryan Snyder . Alan Boland . Donnie Ireland . Lenny Dale Pike . Tony Whitehead . Edward Hoff . Eleanor Poertner . Brian Gillen . De McCormick . John Gardner . Ion Riekhof . Jay Houghton . Tom Riley . Jim Gastler . Donnie Beggs . John Engman . Bill Doyle . Phil Gastler . Joe Brand . Greg Powell . Rodney Dunn . Bob Buss 41. Terry Ecker . Evan Englehardt 42. Brent Shaw . Jeff Geisendorf . Adlai Riekhof . Sam Graves . David McCormick . Kevin Steele . Keith Schwinke . Pat Flynn . Scott Gardner . John Less Larrick . Kurt Hill 40. Cliff Kirchner Greeks 357 358 Greeks KOmVlO'NUIrF-UJNH . Lori Falk . Helen Iuniewicz . Ann Schuermann . Janet Rivard . Tammy Csolak . Marie Hofmeister . Chris Hoemann . Vicki Vanry . Ann Danter . Laura Erickson . Kiki Kolocotronis . Cara Iselin . Becky Wilson . Christi Roberts . Sharon Stubblefield . Wendy Kanes . Connie Seghi . Beth Hrdlicka . Cindy Wilson . Kari Moeller . Pam Kenney . Michelle Vaughn . Tanya Philpot . Melanie Reeder . Barb Shaffer . Sue Fokken bblefield :nes ghi icka lson ller ey Vaughn lpot eeder fer en . Nancy Hepp . Kim McDonough . Michelle Eschmann . Karen Fijan . Cathy McCandless . Kim Bell . Melissa Foster . Kim Larsen . Laurie Hallemeyer . Lori Waters . Sara Sandring . Cindy Saifer . Ginny Robertson . Jeanne Kallmeyer . Melissa Waugh . Teresa Hamilton . Cheryl Wilson . Pam Loman . Kathryn Brown . Kristen Norton . Sally Howe . Sharon Isler . Melanie Ochsenknecht . Tammy Bopp . Holly Russell . Indra Cancienne . Karen Klipp . Jennifer Russell . Marcia Gafke . Shari Hoffman . Julie Green . Ritchey Lowe . Beth Lester . Mimi Galey . Mary Birk . Mindy Yawitz . Cheryl Steinkamp . Davi Boner . Alicia Peabody . Robin Shapiro . Cindy Connor . Debbie Vieregg . Margie Heckel . Janet Larson . Sandy Roe . Ann Donnelly Theresa Harris . Tracy Casatta . Julie Waters Creeks 359 360 Greeks En; Eggnmmxumumnhnwv. xxxxxxx I XOOOVOCHQOJNH y-Ir-AH NHO - ,4 V... A I "' ' . Kevin Kelly . Doug Cash . Paul Boidy . Alex Coffey . Mark Danter - Jeff Parker . Chris Huff . Mike Wild . Bob Caldwell . Dan Pautler . Doug Baum - Tom Wilken Fred Fitts . Mike Hickman . Gene Costello . Mike Ferrara . Rob Elder . Scott Fuenfhausen . Bud Coleman . Buzz Ries . Marty Pompeo . Mark Tendai . Darryl Glaser . Frank Fulkerson . Dave Garner . Chuck Budt . Dave Rhodes . Dean Bruemmer . Scott Benson . Carlitd Sison . Larry Braley . Dave Lamping . Rick Skinner . VJ. Kissinger . Dave Smith Greeks 361 362 Greeks OCDVChUIhPOJNH . Don Beckerle . Ioe Garr . Neal Benson . Marc Millsap . Chris Mohler . Brian Hagan . Boyd Benklemann . Tim Gleason . John Molzen . Todd Kinney . Kevin Niedling . Jim Pudlowski . Matt Mullinix . Chris Schulze . Dave Tulbert . Jon Haupt . Kevin Robinett . Pete Tassinari . Jay Lutzenberger . Mike Bertram . Tom Mullen . Rob Decker . Scott Knight . Brad Mathison . Tom Littlepage . Randy Wright L , . L. In 1.x In In my n: ma u M N N Schulze Tulbert Iaupt 1 Robinett I'assinari utzenbefgeI Bertram Mullen Decker Knight Mathison LittlepagE y Wright . Chat Cowherd . Steve O'Neill . Eric Bauer . Skip Miller . Phil Bender . Greg Patton . Tim Snell . Dave Streiff . Glenn Campbell . Tim Kane - Stephen Weber . Jim Elliott . Mike Kramper . Spencer Moore . Brad Strope . Mike Faeth . Greg Seibert . Mr. Rogers . Clayton Lamkin . Jim Molzen . John Duban . Chris Chaney . Steve Sines . Dave Clayton . Kurt Sampson . Mark Esparrago . --y T'f . 'm" m. . .74.. W, th-ubyx-pou msmmuwnmum-mn-qnnumm-n- .. . . Kirk Tomiser . Bob Riekhof . Damian Schroeder . Scort Shepherd . Rick Welsh . Ted Natt . Mike Deleonardis . Paul Houska . Iay Kelly . Jeff Etter . Kelly Porter . Clay Winans . Rich Strader . Tom Reichert . Kyle Avondet . Mark Grundy . John Prosperi . John Skinner . Eric Jensen . Brad Speak . Keith Lage . Tim Popp . Dick Cassidy . Scott Brown . Tom Schellhardt . Charlie Kuhnmuench 79. Rich Joseph Greeks 363 :3 ...;.333:..$.4139231142.h WC. 364 Greeks W mmmmmmmmwgwwg FLU . . .wmmmuuv bx v bunaaadlsdux KoooxImmpprH HP; HO 12 13 . Jan Niezing . Doug Hick . Jeff Sommerer . Dan Thurnau . Rob Watson . Laura Stoik . Thanh Nguyen . Mike Hammons . Roger Plackemeier . John Augustine . Dave Scott . Dave Fredericksen . Ieff Mueller . Eric Wichern . Paul Hoemann . Terry Greiwe . Doug Eckert . Craig Schild . Don Shelton . Mark Vie . Mike Kateman . Kimball Bergman . Scott Eckart . Jeff Wilson . Mike Glenz . Rick Adams . Mike Stadelman . Todd Mirly . Mike Springer . Ierry Schnelle . Dave Hoehler . Dan Fanger . Doug White . Mike Patrick . 106 Roberts . Dieter Bareiss Daniel Mickelson . Dave Hennen . Tom Keel . Mike Potts . Bill Cook . Matt Seltz . Joe Yarborough . Curt Suddarth . Bill Beezley Greeks 365 222333331y1.1;r5rl 15. Chris Schlarman 16. Mike Mauer 18. Linton Bartlett 19. Mike Megown 20. Kirk Eckern 21. Mike Edwards 22. Ted Baker 23. Craig Thrasher 24. Mike Devine 25. Brian Howard 14. Tim Clark 17. Todd Wagner 26. Bob Toy 6. Mark Deyoung 7. John Powers 8. Mom Wipke 9. Jeff Bauer 10. John McMullen 1. John Raines 2. Tim Peterson 11. John Bell 3. Kevin Clizer 4. Mark Goucher 5. Mike Kuenart 12. Paul Boydston 13. Mark Frame 366 Greeks lark Schlarman Mauer agner Bartlett Megown ckern Edwards : ker Thrasher Devine Howard 0y . Dave Eblen . Rick Monsees . Tim Meyer . Craig Lalmandier . Greg Knudsen . Iustin Jones . Don Anderson - Doug Triplett . Dave Davis . Bob Reilly . Drew Young - Duncan Sensinich - David Hall . Mike Corrigan . Mike Smith . Paul Combs . Mark Foudree . Pat Price . Eric Brauerman . Mike Astraehan . Andy Baker . Steve Dew . Rick Hanley . Chris Ave . Matt Waterman . Kevin Cruise . Tom Bender . Brian Iurgensmeyer . Paul Giordano . Jay Felton . Mike Beaver . Ed Travis . John Harding . Bob Ioslyn . Bill Stahlhuth . David Litleken . John Brandecker . Adam Braverman . Jeff Carriger . Grey Simpson . Chris Jensen . James Humphreys . Darren Hamilton . Chris Barnes . Steve Boguski . Bernie Cruise . Clay Anderson . David Gourley . Mike Pasley . Scott McQuinn . Jeff Powell . Joe Houston . Brian Neuner . Pat Lujin . Chris Sealy . Joe Novinger . Hal Wilson . Barry Nichols . Rick Winegar . Phil Bennet . Steve Marshall . Todd Wagner . Todd Matthew . Brad Butler . Dave Smith . Scott McClintock Greeks 367 E3. 2223333333333 Brien 14 Ann Welmcke 15. Wendy Bailey 16. Lisa Puettmann 17. Jill Roman 18. Joni Heilweck 19. Kay Connell 20. Susan Morris 21. Claire O' 22. Julie Goeddel 23. Madelyn Mary 24. Kathy Killian 25. Fozzy Wolf 26. Kelly Callahan 3. Val Almanza 5. Mindy Bailey 6. Brittany Miller 7. Amy Sifrig 8. Amy Maddocks 9. Ellen Quinn 10. Lisa Moulder 11. Kim Weishaar 1 Ann Bauman 2. Dara Stedem 4. Jerri Ince 12 Rae Lyon 13. Ann Beene 368 Greeks . umewkaangRntmmi m ,, A www-unmumumu-m..-mm.... .. . :7 t J .- u . , .. g 7 -f lllL'LVk I 54 m. kwuwuu ma mn Weinicke Vendy Bailey .isa PuettmaIln ill Roman oni Heilweck lay Connelil ,usan MomS Ilaire O'BrieII ulie Goedde1 vladelyn Mary athy Killiar1 Iozzy Wolf Qlly Callaham . Karen Whetsell . Jennifer Larsen . Kathy Pickett 3 . Robin Raleigh . Lilly Hernandez . Karen Schmidtlein . Kathy Briscoe . Renee Williams . Tracey Allendorf . Suzee Sloan . Michelle Blankenship . Lynne Gillespie . Lisa Sugrue . Debbie Pratt . Lynne Bedier . Teresa Helmsing . Maria Helmsing . Sheila Busse . Jill Fitzgerald . Shan Hendrix . Stephanie Lappin . Karen Bollman . Hope Craig . Kathy Whitworth . Mendy Sites . Janice Horak . Becky Stephens . Kelly Hughes . Beth McLaughlin . Vicki Vadasz . Michelle Salerno . Diane Gladhart . Susan Sanfilippo . Lauren Shapiro . Crissy Trask . Sandy Musser . Kimberly Neyman . Carla Koopman . Becky Peterson . Alexa Horachowski . Happy Eckert . Trish Lauber . Ginger McIntosh . Becky Godwin . Jerre Grace . Angie Prince . Anne Nottebrok . Cathy Ratterman . Fran Pitcher . Kathy Willard . Debbie Redmond . Michelle Condict 79. Laura Woratzeck 80. Beth Biersmith 81. Patty Meeks 82. Jackie Stephens 83. Kim Nickell Greeks 369 1. Betsy Palmer 2. Vicki Shickey 3. Kim Alewel 4. Kristi Wells 5. Colleen Robinson 6. Kim Holiday 7. Amy Kleinbacker 8. Kathy Klein 9. Joanie Alderman 10. Becky Keathley 11. Cinda Bailey 12. Melodie Libra 13. Pam Thompson 370 Greeks g mer ckey vel lls iobinson lday inbacker ein lderman rathley iley Libra mpson . Suzie Zahnweh . Kelly O'Rourke . Julie Rounkles . Maureen Barrett . Roxie Koch . Michelle Hutton . Julie Turnbo . Julie Hampton . Lynn McDowell . Beth Sheets . Laura McCullough . Laura Barthel 0. Serena Stevenson . Amy Ball . Leann West I Michelle Ferrell . Julie Hutchison . Missy Manning . Mom Harper . Kathy Morgan . Lisa Pearson . Daryl Bollinger . Marci Moreley . Vicki Pumprey . Denise Gaffney . Stacey Simpson . Becky Sides . Laura Donnely . Jill Moore . Mimi Tracey . Pat Brennan . Melanie Rozel . Paige Pescetto . Jeanna Barnes Greeks 371 372 Greeks . f: hmruwzi; x - gs; , XomVOmrF-OJNH . Stacey Younghanz . Amy Tobin . Shannon O'Neill . Kelly O'Connor . Laura Doetzel . Leta Doerner . Amy Sublett . Karen Hoeferlin . Lori Smith . Leanne Wilson . Geri Bisques . Starr Russell . Lora Io Kilpatrick . Amy Hamilton . Julie Debandt . Shelley Keiffer . Lauren Krielich . Mindi Susman . Susan Henry . Lynn Newman . Erin Garrity . Jill Drekmann . Lesley O'Connor . Lou Howell . Stacy Wehr . Chris Lyons ,A r.x 1.x ra rn n1 k3 M M milton oandt Keiffer irielich usman enry ewman 'rity :mann YConnor Nell 3hr 'ons E : . Susi Lamb . Christine Schrewe . Rebecca Steward . Jenny Hanna . Diane Wulff . Michelle Zimmer . Lori Curia . Laura McNeeley . Suzan Poe . Amy Bohlman . Deanna Campbell . Leslie Krielich . Sherri Debandt . Cindy Hurst . Julie Suntrup . Karen Burgess . Lisa Suntrup 4 Julie Schmidt . Lori Burnes . Cindy Stephans 6 Kris Kleespies . Tracey Lock . Lori Comstock . Gail Gerschefske . Shannon Hansford . Sandie Raash . Cindy Pohl 67. Jill Evers . Janine McCall . Terri Malone . Stacey Powell . Teresa Wagner . Paula Dye . Monica Horton . Cassi Williams . Deanne Dessieux . Jennifer Bromley . Tracy Bleyenberg . Missy Bryant 66. Amy Bruner Greeks 373 . Charlie Weiss . Mike Madlinger . Scott Cooper Matt Senseny . Timmie Friedman . Allen Johnson . Chris Crank . Guy Nicloucci . John Clemens . Delus Johnson . Curt Bartell . Jeff Joseph . Strug Cooksey xoooxioxmgprH 374 Greeks . i, I .' V i- v! F - Weiss . Kevin Odrowski adlinger . Myron Graessle . John Godsey . John Whitaker ooper enseny e Friedman . Brian Whetstone . Brett Whetstone . John Weeden . Mike Farmer . Phil LeBeau . Devon Dobrich Iohnson - Iay Dade . Eric Token rank . Tom E11 . Scott Gordon icloucci . John Francis . Doughboy lemens . Tom Murphy . Mark Neely Iohnson . Mike Rust . Brian Robinson artell . Iohn Defato . Kevin Miller eph . Blair Colley . Dave R011 ooksey . Curt Wibbenmeyer Greeks 375 .14 1111111r1.r1r1v41414. L 1. Erik Lomo 2. Pat Steinlage 3. John Chorzel 4. Tom Payne 5. Scott Brady 6. Robert Ross 7. Gary Ehrhardt 8. Doug Gossow 9. Mike Phillips 10. Jerry Townsend 11. Bill Lutes 12. Trip Biggers 13 Bob Zwelfel 376 Greeks 'Lnlage horzel ,yne rady Ross hrhardt Eossow 'hillips ownsend tes ggers veifel 14. John May 15. 16. 17. 18. 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 Steve Hollander Dave Silvernail Joe Zehnle Dan Castle . Brett Hellman . John Wilson . Pat McCartney . Pat Reller . Kenny Baylie . Richard Walls . Steve Merrifield . Kurt London . Todd Hamby 40. John Ament . Sam Dire . Curt Horak . Tony Ferrara . Bob Wardlaw . Mike Bauer . Barry Serivner . Mike Bannister . Chris Blackmon . Mark Schifferdecker . Steve Schlueter . Jim Sparks . Mark Folkins d: wmi-u-emmw-W'mn 1 Greeks 377 .1 nu gmmlmlmk'hhnuhsi , ng icks Litsmiller Masterson Meyers egister asdale Smith 3isher 'addock iaarmann mle Valker . Charlie Curtis . Keith Breda . Todd Hartley . Craig Bell . Ron-Ron McCutcheon . Matt Nixon . Jim Cheney . Dave Swiney . Ioe Pickett . Bob Schuler . Chip Banks . Mark Sueoka . Mark Trim V Stan Loughery Joey MCLane Chris Couch John Hachtel Dan Schulte The Ferrett Rob Masterson Dave Claus Bart Eppenauer Dave Reger Darrin Tackett Rick Johnson Moose Gibbs . John Steins . Ron Lunt . John Greaves . Sean Dycus . Chuck Dodd . Ron Hauck . Craig Ham . Wade Hylton . Paul Steele . Gary McCord . Steve Doerr . Chris Vahrenhorst . Ricky Christy ithnuu-uunrnurnnn-uunnH . , 52. Craig Jones 53. Barry Sandin . mam"; W...s..- -,-..... x, Greeks 379 4. Richard Kendrick 5. Greg Townley 6. Wes Kemp 7. Scot Salmon 3. Mark Novinger 8. Mike Page 9. Eddie Smithey 2. Dwight Massey 10. Phil Burger 11. Steve Hite 12. Ted Lopez 1. Patton 13. Maurice Manring 380 Greeks assey inger andrick 14. 15. Tim Thompson Mike Arnold 16. Bryan Garton 17. Mike Sutherland 18. Phil Wilt 19. Barbara Reardon 20 21 22 23 24 25 . Steve Williams . Tod Raibble . David Kerns . David Vaughn - 10hn Klueppel . David Gerdes 26. Scott John 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. Don Boland Kelly Roweton Ray Schweizer Terry Becker Ben Gibson Darren Harris Tom Halshot Chris Mouse Eric Neill Kevin Daniels Norman Messner Darren Dennis Eric Cowan 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. Tom Waters Dan Harris Pat Muenks Don Frerking Greg Arnold Frank Kruse Tim Mershon John Burre Shane Glor Gorclon Voss Brian Vogelsmeir Keith Pittrich David Hill 53. Mike Frame 54. Brent Schear 55. Reed Alewel 56. Randy Raw 57. Chris Boessen 58. Britt Kronke 59. Graig Evans 60. Gary Crawford 61. Kim Diehl Greeks 381 ' 'tiVVhT .TM'T'J'T :r 5 LLLTIIZZZZZZZ I'BIET 1 Ian Turner 2. Lisa Cornett 3. Julie Goggin 4. Carol Kunderer 5. Kristi Kolnick 6. Beth Kallial 7. Laura Busch 8. Rachael Bland 9. Lisa Beck 10. Chris Durham 11. Joan Brennan 12. Kathleen Long 13 Holly Harrls 382 Greeks er Iett :gin nderer lnick lial .sch Bland lrham man L Long arris . Andrea Selby . Sharon Rinks . Chris Nary - Jamie Schwartz . Stacy Sweitzer . Kristin Rody - Karen Burton . Leah Brown ' Suzy Heinlein . Tracey Flom . Lisa Crawford . Leslie Lovera ' cathy Cummiski . Anne Phillips 41. Tanya Morris . Shelley Pulliam 42. Cheryl Mercer . Anita Gasaway 43. Diane Bisig . Debbie Moore . Karen Pils . Sandy Priddy . Carrie Walquist . Kathy Bowman . Anne Gulick . Judy Dillon . Rene? Mondy . Sue Zuroweste . Sharon Meyerhoff Jimiuglu-mmgrnnulmmnu . . Greeks 383 1 John Grlsham 2. Steve Alsbury 3. Chris Warden 4. John Porter 5. Steve Negri 6. BJ. Hunter 7. Bob Kinton 8. Scott Owens 9. Jeff Hager 10. Mike Daugherty 11. Matt Arnold 12 Rob W1111ams 13. Pat Wilkenson 384 Greeks Srisham AlsburY Warden brter Negri unter inton Owens ager Daugherty Xrnold Villiams 'ilkenSOn 14. Jeff Sherard 15. Randy Paul 16. Doug Hicks 17. Jeff Maupin 18. James Edward French 19. E. Hunter Raffety 20. Todd Newton 21. Raymond Bacon 22. Eric Hopkins 23. Richard Crawford 24. Paul Tandy 25. Mitch Kinstler 26. Tom Salle . Paul Toedebusch . Kent Wilson , Steven Story , Kent Cook . Dan ThomPson . Bret Wherly . George Perry . Tom Mueller . Marty Anderson . Tim Foland , Mike Haney , Mike Clasing . Ken Doza , Greg Schaff . John Story , Steve Carr , Stotts Burnett , John Swearingen . John Creason . Chris Bowles . Randy Wander . John Hagen . Boyd French , Will Tranthum . BJ. Leonard . Art Kennedy . Greg BridgeS . fames Laughlin . Ken Braig . Dan Barnes . Mitch Lent . David Versluis , Paul Sessler Greeks 385 Lzaiaazaa 386 Greeks "EHDEYInn-nuun-znu rwmnnI-lu... ., . NOmVO'NmI-PQJNH r-AHr-dr-A WNHC . Melody Garnett . Kim Schneider . Beth Colwell . Susan Wilson . Kathy Riley . Lisa Wilson . Sandy Tedford . Micki McGee . Denise Padgitt . Julie Grace . Linda Ianssen . Jane Eckert . Stephanie Barton . Laura Raspberry . Kim Vanover hWendy Barr . Anne Hoffman . Trasi Taylor . Cynthia Ballew . Ann Mooney . Meg Rost . Michelle Mays . Nancy Clark . Melody Nashan , Kathy Reynolds . Shannon Hentz . Anne Schanbacher . Karen Ryan . Julie Seifert . Seanna Smith . Michelle Wilhite . Shari Keisker . Beth McDonald . Leslie Fullerton . Stephanie West . Sue Hensel . Lynn Dudley . Ann Schwinke . Michelle Collins . Sarah Reesman . Shannon Humphrey . Kelly Wall . Laura Yarbrough . Marla Roweton . Janis Borgman . Shawn Palmer . Lori Ianssen . Wendy Andreas Greeks 387 :' Zerfuiimha'ailuh'a'ihikank . Kathy Weamer . Carla Whitney . Laura Reagan . Shawn Trent . Helene Corn . Krista Knott . Janne Cohen . Lisa Hinds . Cheryl Pavich . Karen Howard . Sandi Segnari . Cindy Arkes OWVOU1$WNH 388 Greeks . Ruth Ann Preston 14 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. . Kim Lawmaster Christine Gracy Lynelle Skouby Beth Rush Margaret Gambell Dawn Probst Sally Riek Ann Wempner Andrea Fehrenbach Michele Chase Lesley Hickock Tena Gaskill Lisa Kientsel master - Gracy - kouby h . Gambell x ObSt - k mpner ehrenbach Chase ickock skill ntsel 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. Carmen Switzer Debbie Moore Kim Hart Susan Kronk Cathy Brennen lean Hart Julie Sutter Anne Conway Illdy Donalson Lisa Lechd Julie Gauss Sharry Wells Lisa Krebs . Wendy Nickerson . Carolyn White . Jane Walden . Sheila Ogle . Denise Mueller . Stephany Plunkett . Amy Talcott . Karen Beiler . Amy Feldman . Terri Smiley . Mary Lee . Carrie Carter . Kelly Gumper . Stacy Sterrett . Carol Hoolan . Julie Chambers . Karen Miller . Lisa Fuchs . Susan Schuttz . Sue Hinton . Liz O'Niel . Claire Erker . Robin Goerss ' . Jean Wamhoff . Sue Woytus . Stephany Wolf . Shelly Rosenbaum . Sarni Shweitzer . Katie Doherty . Ienita Burne . Cindy Kassof . Laura Bolz . Juli Cohen . Nancy Goldberg . Laurie Brieghtenstein . Michelle Milburn . Kristen Smith . Linda Henry . Linda Thomas 79. Maryellen Hauser 80. Dana Mazzier 81. Julie Sparks Greeks 389 . Sarah Zillion . Marianne Geers . Dori Gunn . Jennifer Ellis . Anne Froman . Martha Smith . Kathy Adams . Carolyn Dielman . Lisa Teegarten . Jennifer Howe . Tracy Welsh . Barbie Fessler . Lisa Rieck . Beth Monschien . Leanne Stinecipher . Jane Ekern . Carrie Diekroeger . Kelly Arnold . Janie Belcher . Nancy Lugar . Missy Newport . Mary Miller . Karen O'Connor . Carrie Williams . Paula Clifton . Ian Loeb onschien e Stinecipher kern Diekroegef Arnold nelcher Lugar N ewport Miller O'Connor Williams Clifton I eb ' Cynde Kirkpatrick . Caroline Newman . Elinor Hagan . Lisa Nielsen . Jennifer Kircher - Sue Hanrahan - Melissa Begley - Paige Price . Cathy Laffoon . Leslye Sims . Arm Allen - Linda Chirnside ' Anne Biemdick . Katie Kelley . Lisa Ahadi V. Lisa Shupbach . Suzi Carson . Cindy Jobe . Laura Richards . Barb Denny . Heide Crist . Michelle Herbert . Tracy Reed . Marilyn Martin . Laura Cravens . Doreen O'Connor . Angela Wendling . Genny Nichols . Haley Minda . Mary Van Ellis . Chrissie Wolfe . Terri Foster . Katy Sipe . Nancy Cummings . Marie Ovestreet . Susan Decker . Amy Lodge . Susan Merkel . Brenda Hampshire 66. Lynda Fern Chambers 67. Donice Mahan 68. Allison Pence 69. Louise Wilson 70. Caroline Decker Greeks 391 - .7:.ngmimiihlwmnunm-mmm'"'- . Brian Connor . Darrin Buehler 27. Tom Gaffney . Irv Gilner . Neal Paton 28. Kelly Long . Stephen Lynch . Scott Kramer 29. Darrel Gable . Don Bartoni . Mark Franz . Phil Wolfe . Craig Epifanio . Ion Murphy . Bill Bakula . Mike Hosto . Nick Perkins . Richard Uhlenbrock . Galen Oresick . Mat Schwarz . Scott Herman . Rod McNeall . Steven Sweda . John Laux . David R. Spitznagel . Charley Baine . Mark Peppard . Ken Ohlemeyer . Sean Hogan Greeks 393 1. Jason Brown 2. Brett Everett 3. Tom Meyer 4. AL. Egacy 5. Dan Weil 7. Mark Manlin 8. Bret Kimes 9. Bill House 10. Brandon Meyer 11. Mike Parnas 12. Tom Shaffer 6. Jeff Hewitt 13. Tom Jones 394 Greeks :rown erett eyer ;acy eil Witt anlin mes I use I n Meyer 'arnas affer mes . Greg Kornstead . Lois "Mom" Garst . Jeff Chase . Jim Mosby . Mark Bundy . Darrell Beckett . Bill Barnard . Jerry Berg . Neil Hill . Tom Rensch . Keith Arbuckle . Mitch Danklef . Eric Singleton . Fred Fellows . Doug Clouis . Brian Sullivan . Rich Hill . Dan Doane . Dave Baughman . Bryan Mauer . John Arnold . Bill Gorham . Mark Waters . Floyd Thomas . Mark Melvin . Frank Gundy . Jim N isbet . Scott Kennedy . John Landsbaum . Pete Dunn . Steve Kremer . Bruce MCIlroy . Blake Smith . Rick Wagner . Jeff Braun . Jim Fox . Bill Meeks . Greg Cassidy . Scott Callihan . Mike McCoy . Darrin Yount . Joe O'Connell . Bruce Fearon . Shaun Ohearn . Paul Duerringer . Ken Langston Greeks 395 396 Greeks KDmeU'lI-PUJNH . Doug Bambini . Chris Casebeer . Scott Pohl . Rick Rhyner . Greg Thackery . Pat Kiddoo . John Guignon . Eric Ransdale . Curt Rall . Sam Barbie . Joe Heckemeyer . Shawn McClain . Nathan Eirig . John McGuire . John Pumphrey . Mike Wolfe . Clinton Wright . Greg Maday . John Holloran . Greg Netzer . Darryl White . Neil Holman . Tim Lanter . Don Calvin . Spencer Edwards . Matt Netzer McGuire Pumphrey Wolfe 3n Wright Maday Holloran Netzer '1 White Holman Qanter Calvin cer Edwards Netzer 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. :7 5 own WV W 3; 3,322, . .. '6 41' '5': Y". $33.... . . .6 waw' .v . - -u....w-w.x.n.3 . ."$;N3W Brad Slaughter George Goode Greg Hoffman Joe Quinley Brad Young John Kramer Matt Gaunt Jim Sprick Jim Carlstrom Steve Green Mike Maginn Steve Drake John Morgan . Mike Emmert . Jamie Sivils . Rob Rhyner . Mike Farrol . Mark Hagemeister . Clay Bailey . Tom Dolan . Jeff Young . Jeff Barnes . Greg Logsdon . Pat Sweeney . Steve Alabach . Dan Sanders . John Whitfield . Scott Congui . Jim Shugart . Mark Wright . Kevin Hazelrigg . Mike Miller . Jay Wrinkle . Craig Harlon . Chris Steward . Jim Alabach . Dan Carter . Brian Colby . Chris Budde 66. Mike Butler 67. Darrin Egan 68. Bob Trask Greeks 397 1. Larry Emerson 2. Todd Holderness 3. Greg King ingen ike Montgomery 4. Chris Spangler 6. Dave Molengraft 7. Joe Belcher 8. BB. Springer 9. Staff Swear 10. Bill Springer 11. Matt Meyer 12. Mike Penny 13. Rob Angerer 5. 398 Greeks arson :lerness 5 ngler ntgomery .engraft er 1ger aringen .ger 'er my arer . Mike Douglass . Sean Walsh . Jeff Brockhaus . Mark Stallings . George Palmer - LC. Pletzer . Mike Philipsen . Alan Hase . Lee Mendenhall . ROger Glenski - James Vann . Marc McNally . Scott Cook . Jim Pitts . Will Kiehl . Phil Reynolds .Jeff Reser . John Silvestri . Peter Anderburg . Mike Guffey . Mike Stanard . Bill Evans . Steve Cox . Dean Ellis . Doug Roeteger . Karl Angerer . Andy Slusher . Joe Gilmore . Curt Sawyer . Steve Sheridan . Jeff Heigert . Mark McClure . Brad Cole . Clint Slusher . Gordon Ratford . Gregg Higdon . Greg Womack . Leonard Boyles . John Gampper ausTmym-munwm............ , . Dave Girardi . Bill Zeitz . Leo Eickhoff . 5. Gregory Frogge . Brett Craven . Todd Barker . Greg Davisson . Shades Zimmerman . Jeff Zidel . Chris Hurt Greeks 399 111111222HAHAHAF1 8. Mark Hoffmeister 9. Geoff Tolky 2. Darin Harbor 10. Dave Hill 3. Jim Aubochon 4. Dave Seim 5. Mike Griffle 1. Gary Hill 6. Craig Rigby 7. Greg Pfeiffer 11. Mom Smith 12. Ted Huff 13. Scott Matthews 400 Greeks ill Iarbor JOChOII aim riffle igby ?eiffer bffmeister blky Iill mith ff btthews - Iim Joyner . Mike Lewis . Gordon Hill . Rich Barber - Paul Prevallet . Sam Spear - Mike Shannahan - Kevin Short . Kerry Henning . Steve St. Louis - B0b Coker - D0ug Eisenhart . Chris Homan . Bob Bradshaw . Andy Hasak . Jim Bowman , Skip Niemeyer . Kurt Nickolai . Eic Jensen . Randy Bell . Bob Gramen . Rick Ambrozetes . John Christiansen . Mike Arbini . Dave April . Tim Curley 'a, . Dan April . Dennis Welin . Steve Westrich . Shawn Powell . Jerry West . Keith Hoeferlin . Scott Connors . Dave Gardner Greeks 401 S .K e e r G 2 0 4 OKOQDVOUTi-POJNr-t P-lb-lHr-J WNH . Andy Goeke . Steve Walters . Scott Bjorseth Jaff Miller . Rick Kelly . Bill Felkner - BEtty Penninston . Mark Finke . Lady - Dan Butler . Mark Blythe - IOhn Enghauser . Bill Davisson . John Sigman . Tom Mansfield . Terry Tschannen . Rob Poncirolli . Jim Slattery . Dave Trounsdale . Mike Litvay . Dave Guess . Mike Schulz . Steve Dill . Tom Nuelle . Mike Bernal . Kevin Sullivan . Tony Andrews . Denny Kammer 41. Mark Sturman . Jim Grasso . Dave Gordon . Bob Devine . Dave Zimmer . Matt McLain . Chris Ganschow . Mike Burke . Barry Ezerski . Dan Meehan . Ron Rottinghaus . Dwayne Hohnson 40. Brad Lynch 42. Doug Nardi 43. Mike Johnson Greeks 403 rm: I w! I I l m I g; "Eglilif 404 Greeks KDOOVIONCHQOJNH 10 11. 12. 13. . Angela Jackson . Jane Kernell . Lisa Schiederer . Sarah Neher . Sally Robertson . Joey Lasseter . Tracy Luttrell . Shelly Callanan . Charisse Edwards . Frances Hawley Cindy Gash Liz Williams Allison Buhl . Debbie Eikerrian . Theresa Guzzardo . Marianna Rowe . Patty Slater . Whitney Sperry . Julie Hart . Tammy Knipp . Mary Beth Boggs . Jamie Hulver . Ellen Metzger . Liz Miller . Stephanie Perrin . Christy Dorney . Kelly Taylor . Joni Cobb . Jenny Moeller . Wendy Lanning . Wendy Scott . Cindy Churan . Pam Smith . Paige Martin . Mary Kay Lusk . Nicole Krohn . Chris Condry . Deanna Ray . Michelle McClung . Natalie Schneider . Susan Covington . Kim Utlaut . Brooke Browne . Kim Bradley 55. . Laurie Voskov 56. . Kim Kilpatrick 57. . Shelley Gampper 58. . Kirsten Faaborg 59. . Megan McMenamy 60. . Iulie Backer 61. . Lisa Beck 62. . Sara Heiser 63. . Julie Prewitt 64. . Katie Veidt 65. Jeanne Hall Becky Reardon Mary Weaver Lisa Bast Alane Porter Jennifer Haas Julie Newman Annette Baldwin Cindy Iorstad Stacey Fennewald Tanja Dunbar . Trish Miller . Kristy Weber . Cheryl Walker . Allison Smith . Cathy Uhruh . Michelle Happ . Mary Willman . Sue Zenker . Lynne Checkett . Ann Rogers . Janis Erhardt . Judy Smart . Lynne Stevenson . Renee Douglass . Katie Voehman . Michelle Farris . Susan Voetter . Sheri Bradfield . Sharon Snowden . Kelly Niemeyer . Shalane Schawlm . Bonnie Lawler . Bridget Hermann . Beth Dunlap . Anne Nester . Fran Crowe . Mary Jeanne Soloman . Kathy Ellworth . Denise Johnson . Ellen Mrazek . Kristen Buhl . Jackie Smith . Jaque Gaines . Kara Kessinger . Mary Beth Hickey . Kirstin Kirsch . Rachel Dickerson . Vicki Johnson . Terri Gummersbach Greeks 405 ich 1akob 1. Scott Connell 2. David Meacham 3.Thn.Backs 4. Shawn Saale 5.Frank Sov 6. Mike Michel 8. Barry Brakeville 9. Greg Rot 10. Brad Kirkpatrick 11. John Holman 12. Kent Johnson 13. Don Rebman 7. Bob Driver 406 Greeks i . Mark Bayens . Phil Scaglia . Frank McNamara . Joe Heilwick . Blaine Barcus . Pete Conant . John Early . Mike Goldman . Scott Redford . Paul LeBar . Bill Hunt - Jim Mills . Curt Frailey . Tom Rivard . Matt Farr . Joel Mersman . Patricia Dowie . Shawn Roarty . Keith Sprouse . Ken Flottman . Chris Cohen . Mike Heermann . Kevin Sass . Kent Alexander . Greg Minana . Paul Murphy . Tim Gamma . John Weber . John Schertzer . Joe Lock . Jesse Speltz . Ryan Sherp . David Gordon . Rob Dorsh . David Bross . Chris Brown . Bob Fisher . Will Sexton . Dan Wetzel 53. Tim Kellis 54. John Dossenbach 55. Jake Jacobs 56. Chip DeClue 57. Cliff Heitman 58. Rich Kent 59. Paul Runge 60, Chris James 61. John Hohlen 62. Tom Diaz 63. Jim Kren 64. Craig Roseman 65. Tom Kutey 66. John Raines 67. Tom Howard 68. Chris Carnahan 69. Dave Bankeroff 70. Jim MacMorran Greeks 407 . Dan Lucy . Brian Miller . Jeff Deutschmann . John Trev . Jody Gallatin . Rick Germano . Fred Blizzard . Tim Gagen . Paul LaKamp 10. John Deutschmann 11. Dean Colston 12. Tim Shillito 13. Warren Teachout KOCIDVONUIVPOJNV-I 408 Greeks . Mike McCann . Paul Mandry . Phil Stephens . Shawn Link . Mike Hicks . Phil Murphy . Rick Rachell ' Ian Pyrtle - Jay Blankenship . Larry Archer - Ed Weiss - Iim McIntyre - Vince Fisher . Rex Rowland . Kent Chism . Tommy Fowler . Tim Buckley . Paul Henley . Chris Zamberlan . Walt Artz . Dean Shillito . Mike Tanner . Randall Updike . Bill Johnson . Jim Deutschmann Greeks 409 V "f rfvrtr'f"ht7mmy . Vsmwuu r 7 51 WWW, Mm , Alpha Epsilon . Henry Grasser . John Fischer . Dan Saifer . Rober Behlman . Scott Ward . Doris Didier . Steve Pelch . Donny Grace . Mark Goodman . Mark Baldwin . Steve Veach . Campbell Roberts . Pat Snodgrass XOOOVONU'IVPQJNH 410 Greeks . Kurt Coday . Scott Richart . Bill Barrett . Spike . Andy Fries . Kirby Crow . Todd Hanson - Jim White . Randy Koch . Mark Troky - Dave Akers . Tom Floren - Doug Look . David Fedber . .Paul N eal . Ed Lubin . Ty Bellem . Bret Thornhill . Terry Roth . Rod Defosset . Dave Frirnel . Rob Schroeder . Mike Burke . John Richart . Frank Wolff . Jim Ott 40. Kelly Crow 41. Tom Bookholtz 42. Tim Dudenhoeffer 43. Brad Schwant 44. Mike Checkett 45. John Hedden Greeks 411 412 Greeks WA Dave Jones Craig Christy Jeff Wienrich . Tom Gooch . Brian Straeb . Neil Shambush . Dan Milare . Scott Goedeke - Joe Luft 10. Dave Preter 11- Jim Brothers 12. Dave Musier 13. Bil Pulliam ooxchmgpapg-a KO Mrs. Betty Greene Joe Perry .Rob Moore . Bill Pruitt Greg Heutle Trey Ennis . James Grimaldi Ray Kliene . Dave Williams . Mike Vianna . Steve Scott . Steve Richardson . Rob Gruebert . Lou Voit . Drew Selenriek . Bill Honan . Dan Stevens . Brent Williams . Jeff Portell . Dave Shapiro . Terry Kemper . Scott Bennett . Tom Eisenhower . Jeff Bravner . Brady Hanlen . Rik Brechnitz . Pete DeVillbis . Jeff Witt . Chuck Ward . George Shoedinger . GT. Carr . Pat McGee . Tom Dillon . Steve Eisenhower . Mike Corwin . Charlie Lamento . Steve James . Mike Burns Greeks 41 3 1 11m Blttner 2. Bob Barber 3. David Baker 4. Chris Casper 5. Chuck Bennett 6. Tracy Jackson 7. David Hutchins 8. Greg McCoy 9. Jeff Simon 10. Dave Edwards 11. Brad Wilson 12. Mike Garagani 13. Scott Serfass 414 Cracks . Mike Stone . Kevin Cedar . John Augsburger . Ieff Mueller . Rick Lafevers . Lance McCoy . James Ackard . Dale Bishop . Matt Brownfield . Ryan Duffy . Karl Michael . Rob Kahlmeyer . Ken Epple 27. Steve Hunt 28.. Pete Cayabyab 29. Kyle Emrich 30. Kenny Goss 31. Joe Howard 32. Bruce Michael 33. Tom Kennedy 34. Rob McElroy 35. Jack Jackson 36. Jamie Smith 37. Greg Knox 38. Mike Burton 39. Mark Blackford . Todd Cole . Travis Miller . Malcolm Buxton . Phil Zaltsmann . Brian Lee . Steve Weldon . Brian Sullivan . Paul Galligan . Steve Kulack . Brad Mueller . Mark Vickery . Doug Fischer . Black Farmer . Shaun Presnell . Bob Cox . Rich Grisham . Chris Peck . Mike Brown . Rob Baughmann . Gary Greubel Grvcks 415 1 Rob Henry 2. Darren Gordon 4. Tooter Fledderman 5. Mide Brame 9. Bill Bernickus 10. John Huth 11. Mike Newberry 12. Blake Alexander 13 Sean Gllmartm 3. Greg Olwig 6. Scott Mercer 7. Mason Laster 8. Greg Phelan 416 Greeks . Virgil Avanzado . Kent Brown . Bart Montgomery . Larry Wastel . Jeff Shinkle . Adam Baer . Craig Antonie . Duke Ellington . Jim Ryan - Doug Sanders . Pat Dennison . Bill Mallory . ,' Dean Pilcher . Jerry Bayton . Corby Bristow . Ned Kriegshauser 42. . Jeff Halce . Steve Gordon . Jay Ransom . Nick Amann . Emery Tumtulty . Tim Watkins . Phil Schroeder . Jim Moisson . Dan Tullman . Scott Pidcock 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. . Mike Mitchel 41. 53. Mike Glennon Mark Schroeder 54. Dave Vie Rob Nelson 55. Ron Marshall Phil Eisenhauwer Brett Meyer Tom Fishbach Jeff Marquess Paul Rittman Greg Keller Steve Sredle Dave Kaiser Keith Ranek Craig Mercer Greeks 417 V .. ?...?39343 ,ixif m V L ; Cy. k at C r G 8 1 . 4 1. Chris Jackson . Tim Peniston . John Rundquist . Scott Hippisley - AJ. Bussen . Ed Kennedy . Steve Ruthmann - Ken Schroeder . Chris Koncki 10. Scott Taylor 11. Jeff Brown 12. 13. Steve Taylor JOhn Russo . Knut Haasch . Mark Somila . Alan Kinzel . Scott Slavik . Rich Bersen . Doug Wolff . Doug Sabadell . Rich Rumer , 7 73.3; 72;? m. vvm; , ...;.qu ...-,..-- gwmgmamegw Greeks 419 is ilivs 10. Rick Dobkin ilverman 3. Jack Canada itch Baris 6. Barry Wall 4. Bruce Scissors 7. Tom Prater 1. Ginger 2. Alan S 8. Jeff Pereles 9. Mike Crec 5. 11. Dan Rubenstein 12. Andy Pultman 13. Mike Mellman 420 Greeks . Ross Herman . Dave Kodner - Jay Cohen . Mark Sherman . Eric Bennett . Mike Komm . Adrian Kaufman . Steve Siegel . Marc Chervitz . Steve Hirsch - Bryan Radex . Bill Farber . Mike Sokolik 27. Rob Raye 28.3Mark Balkin 29. Bryan Kunin 30. Jay Golden 31. Harold Kaufman 32. Jim Brodden 33. Andy Palans 34. John Vogel 35. Andy Diamond 36. Greg Berg 37. Bob Galmba 38. Dan Fidell 39. Harry Stern . Ed Scheer . Joe Ginsberg . Phil Weinstein . Marc Blumenfeld . Bill Barenholtz . Alan Prelvtsky . Ken Dubinsky . Joel Wishne . Larry Beilenson . Brad Fink . Todd Mandel . Bruce Shapiro . Ken Gast . Guy Brandt . Jay Karasick . Jim Anthony . Jim Raisher . Andrew Cytron . Barry Kaseff . Steve Pollack Greeks 421 .2: 373-?- main??? - Wemumg... ' . Anne DeWitt . Debbie Parker . Barbie Bemder Karen Hendrickson . Laurie Fleischmann . Lori Fix . Carrie Paulson . Ioetta Wortmann . Johanna Schukai . Anita Kelso . Barb White . Karen Millard . Cynthia Rios xoooxIOxmgbwmy-n 422 Greeks . Donna Schwartze . Robyn Stadnyk . Jeanne Mann . Laurie Jungk . Laurie Hofherr . Melissa Blazek . Chris Schneider . KellyHolben . Stephanie Pruente . Lee Sternberger . Mandy Smith . Lisa Grotjan . Linda Knoch . Kim Crim . Tesa Drury . Leslie Mueller . Tammy Straw . Cindy Evens . Kelly Duble . Dana Dietiker . Michelle McGhee . Risa Spieldoch . Jenny Ryan . Francie McGurkin . Lesa Finney . Lynn Boyette . Jean Lawson Sallie Ferguson Diane White . Marlyn Plowman . Shelley McCain . Leslie Hendrix Sarah Hess Debbie Robinson Patty Jennings . Michelle Chambers Cindy Bohr . Susan Riepl . Darla Six . Laurie Hachtel . Kassie Claughton . Jane Toon . Karen Thumser Angie Haviland Teresa Lynch . Jeannie Waidmann . Sandy Sewing Celeste Spier Kris Niewald . Paula Dupois N ancy Douglas . Adrienne Wolf Greeks 423 $92M: F: 3 an , Evans ,1 S Cholars 1. Jerry Lockie 14. Mike Barr 27. Bob Healey ' 2. Brian Doerr 15. Gary Leudloff 28. Gerard Bava 3. Tim Redmond 16. Tim Geraghty 29. Bill Anderson 4. Rich Kotovsky 17. Pat Mueller 30. Pat Allman 5. John Whyte 18. Jeff Dixon 31. Jim Peplansky z, 6. Charlie Muller 19. Brian Rivas 32. Joe Kania 7. Matt Weiss 20. Joe Dulle 33. John Kunz 8. Mike Cunningham 21. Mike Setter 34. Russ Leudloff i1 9. Dan Reilly 22. Kevin Simmons 35. Jim Foppe g. 10. Gary Hill 23. Ken Koeheman 36. Terry Bulger E 11. Tom Burton 24. Richard Poskin 3 12. Steve Lyons 25. Carleton Johnson 13. Andy Fischer 26. Tony Orlando 1 w :43- 424 Greeks :WiJFJdIii:thF-W M Mr; ms. Greeks 425 , .ivw:3x-x;+mumm WWW . 14. Eric Vreeland 15. Eric Urfer a n r m dWm Panm y cn h an e anmaowmmmmmin CR.UMDt saeaMu en k tLB n Vhfcvcnm. nh aOJm.1m.naC.mdeom LZ3A156.7.0Q9.MH.H.H Q7 3' 21 ia Culley ynth 14. Melanie White C ton ill Cloudy Worth Oler ise Banks Smith Odoms imberly Coving isa K1m 6. Nina 9. Stacy Smith 10. Carmen Hemph Michelle Johnson 15. Rhonda Stiles Dana Walker Glen L . Stefanie 7. Karen Jones 8.K 1 2 3 4 5 11. Monica 12 13 426 Greeks I iwwanm .. r Palmer nm e wh nwl mh BS YY ee nn dd 00 RR 3. Howard E. 1 2 4. Alex Hogue 5. Sears Barnett Greeks 427 1 Lou Slmms 2. Regina Akers 4. Cassandra Brown 5. Robin Jefferson 6. Carla Abbott 7. Lori Kitchen 8. Diane Allen 9. Benita Williams 10. Andrea Allison 3. Kathy Holt 11. Carla McDonald Wt 428 Cracks an 118 m ald Sigma Zeta Phi Beta KOOOVQUIHAWNH . Kelvin Simmons . Rhonda Hodge . Crystal Henry . Sandra Boyd . Brian Eubanks . Mark Thomas . Timothy West . Michael Gilmore . Eric Drain . Joseph Gresham . Ted Clark . Robert Evans . Myron Horton . Clement Cobbs . Ray Johnson Greeks 429 .7777, 7,,wv;.....-$;m,h; 7, w--v-:n.wrupmw . . , . n .0 .m m D 0 3 4 l 3 4 m VIA TL u .5453, a 73 .. ,- .. . M -,5V'a' wagivvm rerrgmwismm 9mm 3" umw ramwmm And he even wrote back "This doesn't even dent my collection," says Dawn Simon about her wall of actor Gregory Peck's pho- tos. She has hundreds more. The University student's Peck portfolio follows ev- ery step of his 40-year ca- reer: Peck as a rugged foot soldier, a compassionate lawyer and a graying Peck in real-life California. Simon's first encounter with Peck was in 1979, the day she saw "To Kill a Mocking Bird." "Something just hit me, I don't know what it was. I don't know why it was Gregory; something just happened." Since arriving on cam- pus, Simon has twice spent hundreds of dollars to fi- nance an annual Gregory Peck film festival. Al- though she has tried to schedule the celluloid celebrations on April 5 - Peck's birthday - this year she was thwarted by Good Friday. Peck's films were resurrected on April 3 in- stead. Her original plan for this year's festival was have the actor appear, and invited him months ahead. Peck personally an- swered her letter. Of course there were more pressing matters at home, but he thanked her for the offer and sent along some autogra hed gifts: The Films 0 Gregory Peck, a biography by John Griggs; and a set of cassette tapes of the King James version of the New Testament, read by Peck. The heart of the letter, however, was an invita- tion for Simon to meet the actor and his family at his Los Angeles home. She plans to take up Peck's of- fer this August. "It was kind of sad, I mean, he knows he's get- ting old, but he probably appreciates that some young people like him." Hollywood star Gregory Peck has been Dawn Simon's idol since she saw her first Peck film, "To Kill a Mockingbird," in 1979. Photo by John Trotter Bu1 As a1 flcll Haj contim dential 1984-85 year RI certam life. Hall major a 85 aca combiI Camp' compt serV1ce compt dence shing i compu in Jam Blair, F - Joh lowed Hi The , beach. ' whips rows 0 who 1e sorority never 1 Acro crowd your vs dles of cover a dents 5 Vinyl I rows 01 sick. 11 called i Sour Unive C orwi from t richer. won t challer Miltor Sprin; Beach. Twi: made back t provid group Play don't ment great i Am eri proved win, w brand-j As always, the Residen- tial Hall Association RHA continued to improve resi- dential life facilities in the 1984-85 school year. Every vear RHA tries to ammend tertain areas of residential life. Hall computers were the major addition in the 1984- 85 academic year. RHA combined its efforts with Campus Computing, a computing information iservice, and installed 38 computers in five resi- dence hall groups. Per- shing Group was first, its computers were installed in January 1984. Bingham, 1 Blair, Rollins, and Wolpers r uuw uy ,v-u- - Johnston Groups fol- lowed in August of the Right hand y The setting, a hot sandy beach. The cool ocean breeze whips across the rows and rows of sumptuous co-eds who left their morals at the sorority house. Face it, you've never had it this good. Across the beach you see a crowd gathering. You work your way through the hud- dles of hot flesh only to dis- cover a hundred college stu- dents groping about acres of Vinyl mats emblazoned with rows of large colored dots. It's sick. It's kinky. It's a game called Twister. Sounds like fun? Just ask University freshman Mike Corwin who walked away fmm this Twister game $400 rIcher. Corwin entered and Won the beachside Twister Challenge sponsored by the Milton Bradley Co. during Spring Break in Daytona Beach. TWister, a game that has made an incredible come ack on college campuses, PYOVides an unusual test of grOUp agility Played drunk or sober, you 0M even need a govern- ment loan to play. Twister's great in your own back yard. :glmca's favorite fad game l-inved profitable to Mike Cor- "r , Who twisted his way to a t and-new $400 check. 33: : W, i 3!; same year. Total cost was approximately $125,000. The computers were in- stalled to accommodate students who were having difficulty getting terminal time and to provide conve- nience for computer acces- sability. The lack of avail- ability and computer time, were obstacles to students having sufficient on-line time. The new computers are there for the computer stu- dents and students in oth- er related study areas. Any University student may re- ceive an identification number, if necessary, from the computer department. With the success of the hall computers, RHA has pro- 6: wwww; ' , 23w azthg-x ' But theytre still dormitories to me posed the possibility of word processors to also be installed in the residence halls sometime in the fu- ture. In a like manner, RHA continued residence hall improvements and ren- ovations; installing smoke alarms and door viewers in each residence room, re- finishing doors, providing Coke machines in the din- ing halls, redecorating floor and main lounges, installing new lighting fixtures, and repainting halls and stairwells. All this was, and is continuing to be done, to improve residential and student life. allow, and cash that check Photo by UPI Having faith to get their group going "We're like a plane just getting off the ground," says Ray Johnson, presi- dent of the Religious Stud- ies Club, one of UMC's newest organizations. The religion club was recognized by MSA in the latter part of the 1984 fall semester. The purpose is to provide open, discussions ; and presentations on- dif-' f L ferent religions such as, r, , Christianity, Buddhismt and Taoism. ' Because the club is new , 0 , ,, , to UMC,rmembership,is ' ' h smallt approximately 15 members. Instead of plan-i ning largeactivities, the 7 group has waded through, , , t alot of organiZational mat-w ' ' t ters, such as publishing a newsletter'which was dis-' tributed to members 'of the club as well as religious , studies students. The club - ,, t also set up a membership drive, arranged fieldtrips, ' listened to guest lecturers, ' and Viewed, films to en- hance future studies. t , "Since we were justrec4 V, ognized we havent been able to do much," says Johnson. "We did ,haVe Carrie Francke Speak and we tried to get Jack Dan-,, forth or Thomas, Eagleton , to speak, but Danfprthywias, ,, ' off schedule and Eagleton , r, was in Washington. Howe r , ever, we did have risomer professors ,of- religiOus studies lecture totthe group; and we, also toured the Museum of Art and Ar- cheology. That has been about it, because ,we" are trying to get everything ,l together for next year."w ,, All who are interested in , z getting an academic ap- proach in religion is invit- ed to join, Johnson says. "We don't cater to any one denomination," he says. Profile 433 LJ- , .PI'OfiIe Mizzou,s No. 1 Bachelorette Missouri's most eligible bachelorette, and imagine this, she's here at Mizzou. Heather Smith, a petite bundle of energetic talent, has enough charm and grace to earn the adoration and respect of everyone she encounters. In the past 18 years, she has racked up more awards and titles than Warren Powers could ever hope to have. Among her current honors, which she recites effortlessly are: National League Twirling Champi- on, Miss Mizzou, and the 1984 Missouri Junior Miss of America. Add to those, three time Miss Majorette of America, 12-time Mis- souri State Twirling Cham- pion and Twirler for our own Marching Mizzou, one could correctly assume that this is a very busy bru- nette. However, it is necessary to look past all the awards, batons and glitter to dis- cover the characteristics that make Heather Smith the SAVITAR's choice for bachelorette of the year. Why do we like her? Be- cause she is one of us; a student, pulling all- nighters, cramming for that big exam, going to class in sweats, eating dorm food and living in what is sometimes a less than spotless room while still maintaing her dignity. Showing her preference for anonymity, she says, "I'm usually not recog- nized unless I'm in a small class and then they usually only comment, 'My gosh, 434 Profile you're so short!' " Aside from concerntrat- ing on her pre-Iournalism major, the hours spent in the gym and on the road, Heather fills her time with dancing, playing the V10- lin, bowling and just re- cently, singing on two Christian Musical albums. Who does she describe as her ideal man? tGet a pencil guysl. Someone who shares her priorities; which is to put God first in one's life, followed second by one's family. Also, the future Mr. Right must be considerate and disci- plined in setting and achieving his goals. While Heather admits most of her friends are men, she realizes that at this point in her life, it would be dif- ficult to find a man that would recognize and re- spect her priorities. What is Heather's mes- sage to the students of UMC? In her own words, "I'm excited to be the first Miss Mizzou, and I'd like to show Missouri that we have a good balance; we're great scholastically, we're well respected in sports, we have innovative ideas and straight priorities. The University has everything to offer. . . Columbia is an ideal town . . . with flexi- ble people who accept you as you are; on the field or after an all-nighter." And that, Missouri, is a hot chick. Heather Smith is this year's Miss Mizzou, the first title of its kind, and was last year's 1984 Missouri Junior Miss. wen aw g vt tl$tiff$$wf$$s 762a m". 5 No coffee pots, please; All hall residents are told the rules and regula- tions on what is and is not allowed in the rooms. No microwaves, no air condi- tioners, not even popcorn poppers are allowed to be used in the resident's rooms. Despite the latter rules' exceptions, does anyone ever ask why such appliances are considered illegal in the rooms? Associate Director of Residential Life Don Gra- ham says that the main c0ncern is safety, fire as well as personal. In the past, the halls have had se- rious fires due to careless- ness with electrical appli- ances such as microwaves, popcorn poppers, toaster ovens, coffee pots, and hot pots. He adds that not only does a disaster affect the owner, but other residents as well. Another important rea- son for banning these ap- pliances from dorm usage, is sanitation. Some appli- ances can create messes, and if the resident dots not maintain them, livii conditions may become unsanitary. Even refrigertv tors were withheld from room availability in pat years until food safety anft preservation brouglii about their admittance. 1 The Residential Hall At sociation tRHAl and a stu' dent committee have crt ated these rules, and haw been working togethero'l improving residential lift since housing was pro vided at the University Every year the rules ant regulations are reviewec and if change is needed the rules are altered. RHA does provide alter natives to the rules. For in stance, floor workroomE can house microwave5 popcorn poppers, toastt' ovens - whatever appll ances the residents on th floor wish to have. Ther are electrical outlets in th halls where popcorn pOF pers and the like canb used. 89 int does 1, living become efrigera- lld from in past ,fety and trought tance. Hall As- nd a stu- tave cre- md haVe ;ether on ntial life vas pIO' liVCrSitY' ules and reviewed 1186de1 hoto by LG. Patterson Photo by Michele Cardon 1 sMAfiwfibfwawgtzaiswk 7 2'; v: Agile, but not fragile Trent Bushner has never been one to follow the herd. He prefers to ride it. At age 23, he describes his passion in a favorite in- finitive: to rodeo. Bushner, a native Color- adan, has paid his dues. "I've had my share of mud- soaked humiliations," he says, "but I'll keep doing it until I'm too old or too beat up." As entertainers, bare- back riders must be pre- pared to tell jokes and taunt their ebony adver- saries. As athletes, they must be agile, not fragile, and in top physical condi- tion. Above all, they must accept the hazards implicit in their risky racket: lost teeth, shattered palates, impaired vision, puncture wounds. If they do not know how a bug feels when it collides with the windshield of a high- speed vehicle, they must be willing to find out. Bushner began the first Trent Bushner is a leader in the bareback riding division of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association. year of his academic career at Colorado Mountain Col- lege in Glenwood Springs, Colo., where he was in the professional photography sequence. He says he gained valuable experi- ence touring Colorado, Iowa and Nebraskawhile competing in the Profes- sional Rodeo Cowboy's As- sociation. He graduated from UMC in 1985 With a double major in agricul- tural journalism and ani- mal science. He and his colleagues made academic sacrifices to prepare for ro- deos, routinely Thursday, Friday and Saturday even- ings, but Bushner has no regrets. Although rodeo is not a varsity sport at UMC, it provides a perk that distin- guishes it from other colle- giate sports: money. Win- ners of the bareback com- petition can pocket as much as $250 per victory. The Ozark Region holds about 10 competitions per year, usually in the spring. Professional bronco-bust- ers can make upward of $100,000 annually. LLI I 436 Profile ' w .vmmmysza.mnuz:wu 22;: , W Photo by John Trotter Popcorn, large Coke and a bouquet She's an education ma- jor. He's an engineering major. She's black. Hets white. Shes Christian by faith. He's Jewish. She's American. He's a Russian immigrant. She's Mary Tyler and he's not. He's Cyril Buyanovsky and she's not. Try explaining that one to your parents. Common sense might tell you these two Univer- sity students have nothing in common, and the odds of the two marrying are slim. However, the UMC seniors took a chance at beating the odds. "A lot of marriages have trouble anyway," she says. "We're willing to do what- ever it takes to make it work." Sound unusual? Sure, but not quite as unusual as where the couple decided to get married. With such unusual circumstances, the young duo chose to make it official on the stage of the Missouri The- atre, where Mary works. Starring in their own "Love Story" between the afternoon matinee and the early evening twilight show, Mary and Cyril turned to the historic the- atre as a solution to a com- plicating problem. The the- atre provided that t'neu- tral" site for a wedding between two people who share so few similarities. "I knew my parents couldn't afford an expen- sive wedding, so I had a unique one," she says. "It was neat because it was just a little different." The two met four years ago when they shared the same lunch period at Hick- man High School. Thats right, Kewpie love and cruising the loop. "Similarities bring peO' ple together," Mary says "But it's the differencehS that keep them together. Newlyweds Mary Tyler and CY? Buyanovsky were married on tht stage of the Missouri Theatrau "neutral" site for the union. jori at I B01 ter vile sel b0j 501 Des ver: corr Felt , 3; :55. g. ti $91 t- John Trotter let tur years tared the L at Hido .1. ThatlS ave and ing Peot ary SaYS' ferenCeIS agetheT-l :r and Cyfll 'ried On the Theatre, 3 union. Dormitory tries its own version of Uptown Girls A dorm full of Christie Brinkley's? No! But a dorm housing some self-im- proved and highly moti- vated college girls, was the outcome of UMC's Lathrop Hall's Residential Assis- tants RA program entitled "Lathrop Uptown Girl." "I went to several of the programs and really got a lot out of them, there were good ideas," commented a resident of Lathrop Hall. Karen Schmidt, an R.A. at Lathrop Hall says, "Each semester every RA. is re- quired to ho d two pro- grams which involve some sort of self-improvement or awareness. It's easier to choose one main theme and have all the programs reflect that theme." "People generally re- member better if the pro- gram has one main, catchy idea," Schmidt says. "That's what may have helped during this one, because participation seemed to be up. Overall it went well," Ready... or not . After 10 years of refus- mg to approve a student representative to the Uni- versity Board of Curators, the Missouri General As- sembly finally cracked un- der the pressure of student lobbyists and passed House Bill 998. . lay Felton, a junior mas Joring in political science at UMC, was a pointed by Governor C ristopher 0nd to the first two year term. 'Felton, a native of Mary- V1lle, MO, describes him- self as "just a good old farm bOYI from Northwest Mis- SOurl." DesPite its best efforts, the Uni- Verslty Board of Curators wel- COmEd its newest member, Jay Felton, Student, in 1985. Japueq Auieg Aq 0101M Schmidt added. The Lathrop R.A.'s di- vided the duties and had several different programs centered around Bill Joel's "Uptown Girl." Eac of the R.A.'s was responsi- ble for the different ses- sions, enabling them to fulfill the semester re- quirements. "We try to have pro- grams that not only better people's looks but also their study skills, nutri- tional awareness, etc.," Schmidt said. "With the Lathrop Uptown Girl pro- grams, we put some em- phasis on things they owned such as jewelry and clothing," she said. The sessions that were offered expressed profes- sional knowledge about jewelry, rape prevention, aerobics, make-uplskin care, weightlifting, weight control and "Color Me Beautiful" analysis. Com- bined, they produced Lathrop Uptown Girls. ., v1; , : '. ,,, xx ., , The ttvirgin" happy hour Alcohol Awareness Week was one of many events sponsored by Resi- dential Life. Held October 15-19, it promoted respon- sible alcohol use among university students. The high point of the festivities was the High Sobriety Happy Hour, a non-alcoholic party fea- turing exotic "vir in" drinks and samples rom Coor's new non-alcoholic beverage, N ear Beer. A sound system and snacks were also provided for the party as well as 35 R.A.'s to wait on the 1,200 students attending. Donations from Colum- bia bars and Coors Co. cov- ered most of the ex ense of the party. Kim Du e, as- sistant director of Residen- tial Life Programs, ex- plained that the compa- nies donate money to promote responsible drinking. The Poison Ap- Ble, The Field House and eja Vu are a few of the bars that supported this program. Dude said that educat- ing people in concepts of responsible drinking and hosting were the focuses of the campaign. In order to Promote interest, pam- ph ets and posters were circulated around campus with a penguin ice skating on ice cubes. The caption underneath read: "Are ou skating on thin ice?" " hat was designed to hei hten people's curiosity," ude said. Becky Katano won a poster and slogan contest also held during the week. Her slogan, "How to have an evening you remember, drink sensibly," won her a check for $60. Avolunteer in a penguin suit visited dining halls and 10 to 15 different alcohol-related presentations were con- ducted as part of the pro- gramming during the week. Profile 437 438 Profile How far must you travel to have all your financial needs fulfilled? N o farther than 230 Brady Commons, where you'll find the new Missouri Student Federal Credit Union. When its doors officially opened Feb. 25, MSFCU was the nation's seventh federally-chartered stu- dent credit union and is the first one to be estab- lished west of the Missis- sippi River. The credit union is a vol- unteer student operation. With the exception of a professional consultant, none of the board mem- bers, committee members, office workers or advisers receive salary. The planning began two years earlier, in mid-1983, when a state charter was secured. That later was canceled in favor of a fed- eral charter, which was granted in September 1984. With a federal charter from the National Credit Union Administration, the credit union can guarantee that each member's depos- its of up to $100,000 are federally insured. "Basically, the only dif- ference between us and a downtown bank is that we wear tennis shoes to work," says Glenn Orr, chairman of the finance committee. MSFCU is a full-service financial institution, offer- ing share accounts tsav- ings accountsl, share draft accounts tchecking ac- ; mammalmuveszus Photo by Bob Farley countsl, certificates of de- posit, money orders and share secured loans. The services are open only to students and faculty from the University, Columbia College and Stephens Col- lege. The accounts are tai- lored to meet the needs of individual and student or- ganizations. The credit union is rec- ognized by the University, but is not directly regulat- ed by the University. It is designed to meet the spe- cial financial needs of stu- dents, who charteristically live on tight budgets. There has been doubt in the University community about the organization's ability to maintain con- tinuity. Current board members counter this The student money-managers at Mizzou i: :25 42 11:? $3 26,: g; s; F113: g . v ' 73 23 e g E; V , , problem by working wit a professional consultant and recruiting freshmer and sophomores to begh as committee membe,S and later work their Way up to board positions. ' Although the board members act as the super. Vising body, they seek the guidance of a professional consultant, Kathy LeMem, and a faculty adviser, Pm fessor Walter Johnson. "Professor Johnson has by far been the most help ful to us, but we do receive other faculty support, espe- cially throughtthe business school," says Joe Holsinge; vice chairman of the board of directors. Holsingeris one of the seven elected students who comprise the board of directors. Untapping the mystery, for just one day a year Recognized by few and understood by even less, the seven members of the University's most mysteri- ous organization, the Mys- tical Seven, have remained Virtually anonymous on campus except one day a year. Active membership in the group is short -- just one year. During that time, current members under- take the grueling task of selecting the next seven successors out of some 6,000 juniors. Those chosen must rank high scholastically, be in- volved in the community and also be active on cam- pus. Oh, and there can only be seven of course. The aura surrounding the Seven is as much of a A new initiate is "tapped" into Mystical Seven, one of the five campus honoraries recognized each spring on Tap Day. tradition as the lines at Jes- se Hall during registra- tion. It is impossible to pinpoint the date the group was established; the Seven was an under- ground organization until the late 19th century, and no records exist to docu- ment its origin. The group's most impor- tant day is Tap Day, which has been every spring at UMC for more than 50 years. The day's ceremo nies recognize four other campus honor societies as well. The robed and hooded figures, wearing anchor- weight 75 around their necks, are unveiled to the public under the columns of the Quadrangle. With Tap Day ceremonies the only time spent in tlte public eye, the group easr 1y maintains its mystery. Ir 9 Di! WOI'lt little twee halls. Pas ticed bootl Ame smell food. It V terna nual Inter tiviti is me eign at th A J socia and their lustr Th sic, delic tion; 01 dent e m; Shac slee witl wris the ma at 4 beli thei ratii unn you: that War hou said and M g with sultant shmen i bEgin mbers tir way 113. board super- aek the ssional ,eMere, er, Pro- on. on has st help- receive ft, espe- usiness lsinger, e board nger is elected rise the ry, ear es at Jes- egistra- tible to Lte the 1ed; the under- m until my, and o docu- timpor- 7, which aring at :han 50 ceremo- 11' other ieties aS hooded anchOf' .d the1r d to the columns lie. Wlth 1ies the : in the ,up eaSi' lystefy- .--..4vf . - A bffitf ib'i International students gather for a bazaar day Different parts of the world were gathered in a little corner of campus, be- tween Read and Gentry halls. Passersby probably no- ticed 16 bright-colored booths, heard lively Latin American music and smelled some real foreign food. It was all part of the In- ternational Bazaar, an an- nual event sponsored by International Student Ac- tivities. The organization is made up of the 107 for- eign countries represented at the University. A number of student as- sociations prepared food and brought items from i , their native countries to il- ,i lustrate their cultures. The booths featured mu- ", sic, handiwork, foreign 'j delicacies, and some tradi- y, tional costumes. One of the Japanese stu- , dents was dressed in a ki- Very strange things are happening in this house! Wet footprints in an : eIIIPty, locked house? Shadows in a mirror? A .1 SIBEPing person wakes With scratches on his ' Wrist? Footsteps heard in the attic? Members of UMC's Sig- ma Phi Epsilon fraternity at $05 Kentucky Avenue Elieve a ghost lives in their house. It's the only rahonalization for these uIlnatural occurrences. he Spirit belongs to a Y011ng woman who died in that house during World hair 11. At that time the 91188 was a sorority. It is Sald that she was Jewish and after hearing that her mono. She said the kimo- no is often worn by Japa- nese girls before the marriage ceremony. Her kimono had long, full sleeves called "hurisode," a type worn only on spe- cial occasions, she said. Free food samples made the International Bazaar a popular place for lunch. Although some of the food was pre-prepared, much of it was done on the spot for the benefit of the observ- ers. The Arab World booth, representing 22 countries, made shish kebobs. Mem- bers of the Thai booth pre- pared a coconut-covered dessert called "tom kao tom daeng." "I think it is a unique oc- casion," said Kola Ani- dugbe, a N igerian student. Laura Philpott and Carlos Cani- zares dance to Salsa music in front of the Latin American booth at the International Bazaar. parents had been mur- dered in a concentration camp, she. hung herself from an upstairs window. In due time, her ghost came to life in the house. Sigma Phi Epsilon's ' President Greg Keller has lived in the house for three and a half years and .although he personally has not had any ghostly encounters, several other fraternity members have. For example, last summer one member, after realiz- ing that he had forgotten something in the house, noticed a light on in an up- stairs room when he was about to to re-enter the ., .sawwiviww house. Because the front door remains locked the entire summer, he had to use a side door. When he neared the room to turn out the light, he noticed wet footprints on the floor. Knowing he had been alone in the house, he fol- lowed the steps, which were leading from the locked front door. Need- less to say, he booked. Other citings include, one member waking up with scratch marks on his wrists. Having been alone in the locked bedroom, he found no other explana- tion for the scratches ex- cept that the ghost did it. Photo by Michelle Miriam Other members have heard footsteps in the attic, and also have seen shad- ows and faces, other than their own, in house mir- rors. Keller does not discredit the stories of his brothers, saying the members who told the story are not the type of people who would make up such stories. N ev- ertheless, he believes the ghost stories are more for enjoyment than anything else. He says the haunting tales do little harm to the house reputation and only add notoriety to the house by providing a bit of mys- terious folklore. Profile 439 71,794:- . 4m 1.x,iz'911JZ-Zy34z. : . . 1: c m k B .. N c. 0 .11 ?a .9 C 2 :a 2 3 O .C. :11 "Just some good ol' boys never meanin no harm" describes the group of ag- riculture students most commonly known as "The Ruf-Nex." "We're a bunch of fun 10- vin' guys who like to go out and have a good time together," said one mem- ber. Being able to go have a good time with one an- other is one of the main purposes of the organized tion. Terry Becker, presi- dent of Ruf-Nex, said, "Our main goal is to pro- mote fellowship among agriculture students." Events they participate in that help promote brotherhood include, An epidemic appears to be spreading across our University; however it seems to be affecting only freshmen women. Their jeans no longer button with ease. To do so they must lie flat on their 134$? t'm 1:2, " MAW 7:11 f3??? 440 Profile sponsoring a blood drive, coordinating many func- tions during Ag Week, and playing a large role in the production of Barnwarm- 111g. They also sponsor a scholarship fund which gives financial aid to a member of the club. However, these respon- sibilities have drifted from traditions in the past when the main duty of the organ nization was to keep pew ple off the grass on White Campus. "When someone was caught on the grass, they tRuf-Nexl would all run and grab their paddles and send the offender through a paddle line." Becker said. Initiation requirements beds. The scales read 10 to 15 pounds heavier than last August. Swim suits look like clown uniforms. Check books are emptying due to a need for new clothes, two sizes larger. And Jane Fonda Workout 1 CVBS': 19 e v .1 1., a 312.4 efslftim , ere" meme: kamwap :1; if it i 1 also stray from the old tra- ditions. "You used to have to be a senior, have a GPA of 3.0, and be invited to join," said Becker. "But most of that has kind of fallen by the wayside." "Today the basic require- . I ment for initiation is that member. "But you still have to be invited in a way. When a guy shows interest in joining, we ask him to go through an interview," Gourley said. The interview mainly consists of inquiries of why the person wants to join and an explanation of the initation process. The tape sales are booming. , Freshmen 15 has just initi- ated another victim. The causes of this dis. ease are many, yet cures are available. The food in the residential dining halls is the main originator. Con- taminated With starches and carbohydrates, food lines provide two, if not three, varieties from each food group. Of course, the line begins with dessert then moves to the "real" food. Students grab a little of everything, thus over- indulging merely because the food is only available at given hours. A socially active life- style also allows the germ to enter the young wom- an's body. Going to the bars, sipping beers with friends, ordering late piz- zas to fulfill the munchies - all the free time in the world and what better thing to do but eat. Sometimes it's hard to say no -- especially when desserts are at the first of the food line. They aren '1 just keeping us off the grass anymore ' approximately 30 m' ; you have to be in the Cola , ;V j 5 lege of Agriculture," said, "' David Gourley, a Ruf-Nex , , " "There are four affi? 4 5 and keeps track of th ' Ruf-Nex have initiatio, twice a year, fall in spring, which lasts fgu theme- followed ni 3:1: Fake- Outs, Fun 5c Games, Dump; and Roy; Robin. " The club currently; : bers representing .s fraternitiesas Well as pendent students to Ruf-Nex, three fratE ties - Farmhouse, Ali 5 Gamma Sigma, Alph Gamma Rho - and t dependents Most 53.3137? that go through 1111111" are sponsored by 01111 filiate Who guides flit; the initiation nights Likewise, refrige ailow food tobe k stocked frig is within length? At home, 39 to the refrigerator req ; time and energy, thus 3 cravings are easily forgot ten. Meanwhile on the 1 necessary studying lea! to an inactive lifestyle. Nj longer is there time tm outside for a game of nis or a jog Classworkant: studies prevail Pressing becomes the No 1 aggm vator which leads to WOW? and stress. And whatbtt ter way to escape it W? with a bag of eooldesoI even a quick run to the snack bar. t Although there seemstf be no immunization front the disease, it can be avoid ed When the symptom? tight Jeans and rising numbers -- begin, hea for the gym, not the reffit' erator. re itiation ,11 and ;ts four nights, 71 and lRound ttly has I mem- several as inde. tffiliates Fraterni- ?, Alpha Alpha :1 the in- st guys titiation one af- es them them on Its."said 15 gerators kept in an fight hen the tin arm's , getting requires thus the y forgot- the aca- 9, all the 1g leads style. N O me to go e of ten- vork and Pressure 1 aggrat to worry vhat bet" ye it bUt mkies 0r n to the seems to ion from be aVOid' ,ptomS , ;ing Scale in, head he refrig' Two young entrepre- neurs at the University of Missouri have started a note-taking service, pro- viding lecture notes for 10 of the most commonly tak- en courses on campus. Phil Bertels and Debbie Reynolds, co-owners of ,Mizzou Study Services, of- "fer a complete transcript of Aectmes for the semester .fee of $10.65. ? For the cost of a small, imgle ingredient pizza tum Dominoes, students u kick back, relax and Here is the Falconer, where is the Snowman? Tim Sullivan is Mizzou's answer to Timothy Hut- ton.Un1ike the typical stu- dent, he passes his time working with his hawk, Jade, which he captured from the wild himself in early November 1984 near Easeley, Mo. Since that time he has been training her with their first two weeks spent in his Hatch dorm room. And yes, his roommate has been nomi- nated for the Most Under- standing Roommate ofthe Year award for living in Tim's wild kingdom of two snakes, five piranha, attar- antula, a hawk, and a re- frigerator filled with rat and rabbit fillets to feed the whole lot. After the initial training was completed, Tim and Jade began their first seae son of falconry. In prepara- hOIt for each hunt, Jade is Weighed. Her weight tells Tun if she is hungry, which She should be in order to hunt well. tSomething llke What UMC students do before going to the caftateriaj Then Jade donns bells, so Tim will be ablefo tell where she is at 3'11 tunes during the hunt. Tfm Sullivan has been training 15 hawk, Jade, since he brought er In from the wild last fall. Wait, what about tests? Keyed qog Kq ozoqd cruise through the semes- ter. However, some profes- sors are not so impressed with the duo's entrepre- 1 neurial skills. "It puts the students pursuing studies in a passive position," says Jo- seph Thorpe, a psychology . professor. Bartels and Reynolds contend that the notes are intended to supplement rather than substitute ; coursework. -M' Now Welcome to my w Although she misses a lot, Jade has caught up to four rabbits in one day, which Tim brings home to feed her until the next hunt. Tim became interested in falconry as a resuit of his, volunteer work with ild, wild kingdom Raptor birds at The Raptor Rehabilitation and Propa- gation Project in St. Louis, Where he will be returning to work again this summer. According to Tim's plans, Jade wili be return- ing to the wild, after one more hunting season so she'will have the opportu- nity to reproduce. Tim is hoping to capture another young hawk to train'and hunt With in the future. Profile 441 Press the butto "Big bucks! No wham- mies!" If you are a "Press Your Luck" fan, this phrase is fa- miliar. For Brian Hamilton it was worth $11,257. Hamilton was selected out of 20 applicants to re- present Mizzou on the popular CBS game show's "Easter College Week." The applications were sent to Hope Craig, MSA president, Who in turn gave them to Harold Houke, RHA president, to distribute among the stu- dents. "Press Your Luck" did not want Greek appli- cants because they are planning a special show for them at the beginning of the summer. Houke, re- ceiving the forms three E days before they were due in California, "had to give them to people who he thought would represent Mizzou well," according to Hamilton. Hamilton, RHA Vice- president, was criticized by a bitter maneater letter- to-the-editor. His response to the accusation of unfair play was, "Basically, it wasn't an RHA matter. I re- ceived one of the last ap- plications and there were 19 other applicants who had a chance to be on the show. The fact that "Press Your Luck" picked me had nothing to do with RHA." The applicants were judged on a summary of the craziest things they 3 had ever done. Hamilton said once he had gotten to the studio, they told him the GPA and the activities counted, but they were looking "less for brains and more for excitement." Several UMC students were granted phone inter- views after the applica- tions were processed. Hamilton was asked 20 questions about himself by a "Press Your Luck" repre- sentative and then told they would get in touch with him if he was picked. "Several days later, the Thursday before spring break, I got a call with an offer to fly me to LA. to be on the show all expenses paid," Hamilton said. He changed his spring break plans and headed west. n, pray for bucks! "It was a very eye-open. ing experience. LA. is the place to be, I've already figured that. Out west, people are different. Ev- eryone does something," Once they got him to the studio, they talked to him and the other contestants about rules and regula. tions. Then the fun began, Hamilton played the game with women from other colleges and set out to be exciting. What ever he did, it must have worked - he came back $11,000 richer and witha tan at the same time. That's more than people who went to Daytona can say! Theytll do anything for a ttkillit It was an afternoon late in November. He spotted his target and trailed her into the lobby of a residence hall. Inconspicuously he fol- lows her into the elevator. They are alone. She turns to him casual- ly and asks, "What floor?" The kill is on! He takes his syringe and sprays her with water yell- ing "Gotcha! You're dead, hand over your contract!" Damp and defeated, she complies and walks slowly to her room to change. The game if K.A.O.S., "Killing As an Organized Sport," and is fast becom- ing a nationwide college tradition. Its popularity has spread rampantly, be- coming the subject matter 442 Profile for a major motion picture, syndicated games and novels. The basic game consists of people shooting each other with toy guns or sy- ringes. Rules governing play set up time limits when players can be shot and figuratively "killed." Other restrictions usually consist of safe places like restrooms and cafeterias where victims can take ref- uge. Shooting someone in the head or forcing one's way into a room is consid- ered a violation. This rule is an attempt to make the game safe and legal. There are many versions of the game. At Mizzou, 63 participants from the first and sixth floors of Schurz Hall were involved in one version called "Circle of Death." The object of this game is to lessen the chances that whoever you are to kill has to kill you, thus creating a circle of hits that results in one winner. Variations of the game include team K.A.O.S. or increased number of possible assassi- nations tactics. Popular ones include letter bomb- ing, the kiss of death, dropping a piano tpillowi out of a window and plant- ing rubber snakes in cars or beds. Why would anyone put themselves through such mental anguish? Money? Power? Most of the win- ners of these games receiv- ing nothing for their ef- forts except the run and satisfaction of knowing they've killed everyone else. Rodney Taylor, win- ner of the Schurz game, looks at the game as a way of breaking the ice be- tween people. "It's a good way to ease frustrations by running around the halls. It is also a nice way to meet people; you get a lot of friends from it," Taylor said. How far will people go to get their hit? By some reports, a Michigan man went so far to dress up asa United Parcel Service man to deliver a "lethal" pack- age. Another stunt in- volved a Florida co-eCl who got a date with her victim, invited him into her room and "made the kill" at close range. Time and time over tural Theai Dark Boat; f av 0 stone dents enter the I der c cant : those mit e Int tions to val zou, startl "Bl favor mm; mm xq 11147qu HIM- . I D. Open- is the ready west, t. Ev- hing." to the 0 him rstants egula- aegan. d the from ;et out lt ever have e back with a .That's 3 who ,n say! It's time. You've sat through those lectures, and gone to your labs and now it's time. Time to kick back, relax and turn on the TV. It's time to turn your mind over to more serious, cul- tural matters: "Black Belt Theatre," "Tales from the Dark Side," "The Love Boat," and the afternoon favorite, "The Flint- stones." How many UMC stu- dents enjoy the mindless entertainment offered by the networks? Does gen- der or age play a signifi- cant role in how we select those shows we never ad- mit enjoying so much? Intrigued by these ques- tions, a survey was given to various students at Miz- zou, and the results are startling. "Black Belt Theatre" is favored by males over fe- males two to one, with greek males leading the "occasional" viewing audi- ence of the Sunday even- ing program. Action, blood and quality lip syn- copation were all popular reasons given for viewing by the males. Those were typically the same reasons given by femaleo-for not watching it. Another late Saturday night favorite is "Tales from the Dark Side," which found its largest fol- lowing in independent male students, closely fol- lowed by both sexes of greeks. The women pulled away with the majority Viewing for the romance-flooded "Love Boat," which has a 6996 female greek and 7592: independent following. UMC men, it seems, only enjoy the sitcom when playing the "Love Boat" Aq UJUHJ .vHqulW yuuutw v2; ,4 t I drinking games. According to our data, the "Flintstones"should be moved to prime time, with a large enough following to threaten even "Dynas- ty's" dynasty. Ninety-eight percent of those polled ad- mitted to enjoy spending part of their afternoons watching the Flintstone family drama unfold in Bedrock. Greeks and inde- pendents unite with 6M; being semi-regular view- ers and 1170 being hooked daily on what was de- scribed by one greek fe- male as "an excellent ex- ample of prehistoric hu- mor." Other males timply commented the, were turned on by Wilma's thighs tsad, gentlemeni. "Black Belt Theatre" and "The Flintstones" are among Mizzou's many favorites. These guys, be- low, watch not just one, but two. Ibo: Beth Lth 154 Eitemti Tomb J'Irytturie Heine H,?gn -V.,W rvi ,.y . ,r , . wt 15,; Lemuel errlwgmg Jegtgue a - :7 Ctrwal taming, lKgmm i r -V w - .,- V733 $1515??? WEE Ctmly J n 0 ,m m D 4 4 4 5 4 4 n .0 .m .w D Glori TWC L1nd ROV BaI LmtJ Harbeson Carol Francis, Hucherson, Francie Baskett. ROW Grethchen Holder, Noriko Iguchi, Walter, Linda Dudenhoeffer. THREE: Cindy Gash, Lori Davis, Buck, Mary Manig, Jennifer Nauss, ROW 0 N E : Nadler. wwwwwgvk, A x xx . Blanchard House - ROW ONE: Kim Mason, Kendall Melchor, Christie Arends, Brenda Brown, Lori Garcia. ROW TWO: Nikki Falukos, Sandy Corder, Kim Grove, Tracey Hites, Kris Vendetti, Heather Henderson, Edna Nichols, Mimi Peckham. ROW THREE: Juliane Kroner, Kristin Kearney, Elizabeth Levitan, Amy Dettmer, Virginia Carlson, Jill Henderson, Shelia Short, Jenny Miller, Judy Hejnal, Annette Kuehner. ROW FOUR: Mary Storms, Shelis Jenkins, Carolyn Swaney, Kelly Coppage, Beth Pilliard, Kari Morlock, Janet Elridge, Evan Henderson, Gina Graves, Mary Masek. Stephens House - ROW ONE: Jennifer Surek, Lisa Tuthill. ROW TWO: Dana Evans, Debra Burns, Brenda Bertoncin, Andrea, Bryant. ROW THREE: Diane Schmuck, Suzanne Scott, Kelly Parks, Bonnie Rothman, Penny Hindman, Julie Moeckel, Glenda Eichmeyer, Debbie Kidwell. ROW FOUR: Shawn Taylor, Sandy Patterson, Jannie Pleasant, Ann Dailey, Amy Benne, Debbie J ohnson, Lisa Collins, Colette Hoffmann, Anne Masters, Laurie Friedman, Bess Weinstock, Kelly Srigley, Vicki McFadden. ROW FIVE: Tamara Meyer, Donna Dupske, Diane Lofton, Diane Bay, Beverly Felter, Sandy Paul, Cheryl Couch, Andrea Youngdahl, Kathy Sanders, Kim Clevenstine, Lisa Powell. ROW SIX: Lynn Arne, Leanne Wilkerson, Emiko Moohizuki, Tish Ford, Kathy Holdson, Carol Hughes. Dorms 447 Boggs House - ROW ONE: Wendy Nickerson, Linda Linhoft. ROW TWO: Suzanne Philippi, Terry Vande Ven. ROW THREE: Caryn Goldberg, Julie Schnoring. ROW FOUR: Michelle Vaughan, Mary Fleischmann. ROW FIVE: Paula Flake, Sue Ostoski, Linde Thalhiemer, Anne Schanbacher, Lise Odak, Rachel Davis. Hardin House - ROW ONE: Chris Robinson, Sue Steinhaver, Tina Manley, Sue Guest, Tara Takayama, Michele Rummens. ROW TWO: Vicky Hopsecker, Linda Aubuchon, Susan Mays, Lisa Mizerny, Patty Rookstool, Marla Bare. ROW THREE: Sue Kinder, Addie Herrera, Tina Wall, Chris Rapinac. 448 Dorms wmywr: mex , : , , ;.,4,,.w i $$WE fgW MHSSEJW , ? Johnson House ROW ONE: Mike Doi, Brian Gussey, Michael Pointer, Jon Davis, Brian Anthony, Shraedir Dorito, Joe Smith, Ben lones, Bob Mott, John Beck, Rudy Bell. R0W TWO: Steve Kopp, Steve N0Wakowaski, Darin Windsor, Brad ilkins, Bob Bonnet, Chris Renz, Eric raustein, Eddie O'Donnell, Barry Ahrens. ROW THREE: Dave Wilcox, Larry Break, Scott Determann, Ted Padburg, Rob Allen, Doug McDonald, David Trant, David Coppedge, John Corbin, Chris MiSiak, Dick Tak, Chris Yordy. ROW FQUR; Bill Rehback, Glenn Flynn, Karl ltte, Tom Hibdon, Jeff Ringkamp, Eric Foley, Mark Williams, Jeff Humbard. W FIVE: Chip Jones, Mark Gerth, Ben .ressEl, Ken Doyan, Brian Prevailet, Van LamEnce, Chuch Danishane, Andy Bransm, Scott Knoche, Brian Kiefner. $119115: m Kf-l'utlf'ryi-nu 2 Celest Lisa Wilkerson, Richardson, Christine Fischer. ROM ROW ONE Laura Huddleston, Joyce Massman Carol Eusterbrook, Julie Hogan, Karer TWO Ellen Kirk, Dawn Guffy, HeleI Craig, i Corich, Kelli Jennings, Alism Andrea Price, Sue Ellen Askem -Ann Warren, Carmen Jansen Vick Sharp, Hope I Puhl Deanna Snyder, Angek Barbara Garcia, indI Carolyn Ponciroli, C Lori Penner, Candy Taff, Dani Jessica Mee, Lynn Braker. ROVI Yarnell, I Gerlach Byrd I III II, Hash Meredith Baker, Karen Robertson, Betty Council, Nancy THREE III II III III III I I III III IWIII III I II II , IIIIIIII I II.IIIII I l Mary Bet Susan Odum , Sand$ Pam Ranson ir. 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I I III I A III I I III III III III III I III I II I IIIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIVIII I III IIIIIIIIIIII III I IIIIIIIII III II I I III II I I X II VI x MI I II VI III I II I IIIIIIIIII III I I I III III I III III II II I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II III I I I I III, I I I I III III III I II III I III II III III IVW I I I Ii II III II III I III I III I IIII II I I I I I I I II IIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIII 450 Dorms I II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III III III II III I III IVII I ?If 42 I II IIIIIJI IIIIIIIIIIIII III III III III IIIIII III II III III II II I I II I II I I III III III IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII I I I I III IIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIII, III II I I I III II II II III Hyde - , Celeste er. ROW Massman, an, Karen 7fy, Helen ,gs,A1ison 2n Askew 1 Jansen, 3r, Angela i, Cindy Taff, Dan?1 ker. ROW xcy Hasty, 'tson, Kim dary Beth an Odum, on, Sandy 3 Ransom ,eedS, Liz y Weir. Marmaduke House - ROW ONE: Bill Starke, Dave Forsel, Pat Dalman, Scott Parker, Bob Lamprecht. ROW TWO: Rick Laux, Mike English, Bob Boyd, Steve Bannister. ROW THREE: Kozo Kobayashi, Tom Shannon, Vinyl Avenger, Kan Butterfield, Kale Blagg, Tom Wait. ROW FOUR: Travis Pryor, Alex Butterfield, Jim Howard, Brian Turner, Jim Kaiser, Leroy Schubert. ROW FIVE: Keith Roath, Daviv Laux. Bibb House - ROW ONE: John Radke, Darrell Holmes, Chris Harrison, Cary Brightwell, Brad Sandbothe, Scott Hopper, Pat Morrison, Nathan Stewart, Doug Wagner, Jim De Graffenreid, Marty Mutti. ROW TWO: Rick Woodard, Scott Sappington, Joe Schultz, Steve Lauhoff, Tony Reese, Ken Weber, Todd Gericke, Paul Roseman, Steve Roseman, Tim Gadd, Ion Fackler. Briggs House ; ROW ONE: Jennifer Rogles, Janelle Baughman, Michelle Rooney, Nini Clavenna, Margy Hill, Karen Westoby, Teresa Hackworth, Denise Andrews, Angela Hausman, Michelle Williams. ROW TWO: Cheryl Eisenhart, Kim Healy, Vicki Haworth, Cheri Landers, Kim Patrick, Terry Glass, Holly Pryor, Dati Odom, Sandy Borden, Melinda Kerns, Lisa Hake, Liz Gorton, Deborah Fobbs. Clark House ; ROW ONE: Mark Smith, Tom Ryle, John Baggs, Jeff Davolt, Ken Fields, Richard Scott, Gilbert Corrigan, Tom LoFaro, Glenn Drebes. ROW TWO: Enioch Von, Darryl Norwood, Brian Poindexter, Tom Flint, Steve Koszalka, Mike Williams, Randy Popp, Tim Morris, Gary Eickel, Jim Luebrecht, Kevin Byrne, Tim Nash, Bruce Nooter, Dave Montgomery, Randy Robinson. ROW THREE: Roger Verhulst, Lou Pavia, Dennis Mapes, Joe Pavia. 452 Dorms QJV : BHSTED PMSSOURi BANKS x I nd- J Lu : m 3 5 4 w m 0 D Amy 'King, I a Webb. ROW r, Lauvette Reinhart. OW TWO: Julie Olsten, Laurie Schaefer, OW FOUR: Angela ensheit Donn Angie Ives, Mary McLaughlin. Jill Melle ernie Pistene, THREE: Karen Lor Dlane DeMoss. R ROW ONE: Wendling, R B Child House - ROW ONE: Louise Besand, Catherine Huff, Sherry Haynes, Angie Hampton. ROW TWO: Kelly Trout, Julie Engler, Lee Foley, Margaret Hake, Michelle Cummins. ROW THREE: Libby Mills, Leesa Driver, Kelly March, Donna Brush, Denise Lewis, Cindy Martin, Sandra Thomas, Louise Besund. ROW FOUR: Kristy Ruben, Sherry Farmer, Helene Deles, Karen Kniestedt, Jo Ann West,Iu1ie Beth Meyer, April Lyn Williams, Becky Cowles, Wendy Bishop, Jennifer Newton. McClurg House ROW ONE: Lisa Curran, Beth Arthur, Monica Cooper, Angela Haller, Julie Clavenna. ROW TWO: Laura Haynes, Mary Adams, Julie Berndt, Anne Amos, Jane Richter, Sharon Stewart, Barb Perry, Dana Petri, Kristen Norton, Allison Katz, Lynn Sanders, Lisa Masters. ROW THREE: Shelly Phillips, Maria Helgoth, Michele Hanks, Jennifer Withers, Lois Gornet, Shelly Tucking, Denise Kenward. ROW FOUR: Marilyn Miller, Nancy Kolsky, Carol Baker, Michele Witte, Becky Miller, Laura Malt, Beth Alpers, 1111 Cameron, Ughy Case. 454 Dorms Carr House ROW ONE: Blake Wortham. ROW TWO: James Phillips, Scott Collins, Michael Curls, Keith Phillips, Murt Taylor. ROW THREE: Kevin Doyle, Brady Downs, Steve Harpole, Kevin Crumes, Dan Kim, Todd Steinbecker, Naydeep Gill, Jeff Crawler, Loa Lombardo. ROW FOUR: Matt Ceresia, Scott Murphy, Steve Bales, Steve Mitgley, Brian Vipond, Randy Shipp, Mike Fine, Joe Frieda. Spencer House ROW ONE: David Deweese, Bob Flannigan, Phil Heine, Scott Ashton, Matt Sibert, Scott Eisele. ROW TWO: Barry Katz, Fred Dehner, Brian Anderson, Dennis Wilmsmeyer, Joel Jackson, Mike Sibert. ROW THREE: Monty Moore, Kevin Lockette, Ken Choinka, Ralph Nelson, Matt Epsteiand Shahwe. ROW FOUR: Scott Brown, John Vaclavek, Scott Bowden, Ron Poehlman, Chris Niermeyer, Reed Guenther, Robert Stuart, Ken Lockette. ROW FIVE: Brian Cassidy, Phil Plotz. Dorms 455 "Ahk . rganizations Alpha Kappa Psi ROW ONE: Sandy Niemeyer, Stacey Eisele, Patty Wind, John Heppler, Chris Bischof, Fran Saake, Anne Seamon, Lisa Watkins, Tony Iovino, Donna Rochier, Julie Gerstein, Michele Carroll, Elizabeth Goetz. ROW TWO: Becky Rucker, Sara Sandring, Lisa Straub, Susan Ians, Karen Frederick, Kathy Rascher, Linda Goeckeler, Pam Groeper, Beth Ebert, Demetrias Tsikalas, Lisa Hartman, Carol Birch, Dana Koehr, Iean Abts, Donna Lucchesi, Rithia Hazley, Susan Hasselrils, Sara Blackburn, Jackie Decker, Beth Phillips. ROW THREE: Coby McGinty, Mike Dolan, Chris Kunkel, Graham Green, Kurt Hansen, Danny Roethemeyer, Mike Lanigan, Mike Gliedt, Jeff Brass, Tim Vandeven, Robert Chapman, Bob Bell, Steve Shearer, Jay Smith, Mark Widdicombe. ROW FOUR: Susan Fredholrn, Teresa Bohnenkamp, Jana Siebert, Karen Walther, Lee Ann Grayson, Jackie Bahr, Kathy Ruland, Mecca Hildebrand, Carla Koopman, Susan Shadrach, Renee Simmons, Karen King, Yvette Dodd, Y'vette Herman, Mary Gieringer, Laura Barnes, Diane Bentrop. ROW FIVE: Karen Ostoski, Curtis Cox, Iulig Woods, Pam Fahey, Stacey Wheeler, Jan'ice Gagliarducci, Jim Summers, Kathy Geekie, Nick Dopuch, Pat Morrison, Tom DeCampi, Alan Ritchie, John Boyce, Greg WilsOn, Karen Schroeder, Ben McAllister, Darin Winn, Eric Hartin, Glori Hollingsworth, Steve Kay, Laura Erickson, Mike Clavin, Michelle Brown, Lori Embree. 456 Organizations 5 4 S n 0 um a .u n a We 0 10118 t rgamza idence Halls Res x 11 10 iat Assoc Brian 0: Danel I Hamilton, Aleta Elliott. ROW TW Steven Shaw, Stephen Jones, Moreland, Ginny Booker. k C u 0 H M w a H E N O W O R 458 Organizations A xv $ Student Nurses Association - ROW ONE: IoAnne Stockman, Ioetta Wortmann, Sherri Kagay, Kathy Beckmeyer. ROW TWO: Dawn Brown, Wendy Syberg, Janet Neustadt, Susan Goymerac, Laura Clark, Jill Roman. ROW THREE: Jennifer Wilkinson, Laura Richards, Jennifer Sherwood, Nancy Pyle, Linda Sypkens. Public Relations Student Society of America ROW ONE: Sharon Shechter, Jon Goldman, Dan West, Terri Imbarlina, W. T. Ditman. ROW TWO: Pam Feldman, Ellie Grossman, Lisa Boedeker, Amy Bird, Amy Fischer, Oliva Mayer, Scarlett Ford, Kristina Meyers. ROW THREE: Laura McCullough, Terry Hooper, Kristen Shannon, Laura Leber, Tracey Allendorf, Dawn Maloney. Organizations 459 rganizations ASUM - ROW ONE: Jeff Atkinson, Dawn Maloney, Scott Steele, John Baxter. ROW TWO: Kathy Smith, Suzi Gates, Kim Nelson, Shellee Smith. ROW THREE: Ted Mitchell, Dan Conlisk, Brian Rosenthal, Jim Clark. Nigerian Student Union - ROW ONE: Ibrahim Khaleel, Tony Fagbemi, Olabisi, Falaye, Kudirat Titilayo Adedeji, Josiah Fayinto, Uthman Anidugbe. ROW TWO: Dennis Kwaghshir, Musa Kida, Wunumzam Bizi, Adedeji S.G., Rabo Ahmed II, Mohamm Muazu Katsina, Ibrahim Iibril, Claudius Azibato, Umaru Hammed. ROW THREE: Peter Omozokpia, Mohammed Machina, Aminu Sani, Ganiyu M.I., Moses Ogunyemi, Abdu Abdulsalarn Bichi, Jonathan Hart, Omebu Richard Ikatule, Sahusi Dhuda, Abdu Mohammed Hina. i ; :x: A533.g2?2$.x.xq3$kxxdkx a 1 6 4 s n .0 .n.. a .m n a mo 0 aul Giordanov, Doug , Jane Fullerton. ROW TWO: nhoefer, Cheryl Jackson, Lee 1' Sabnna Do Sternberger. Mystical Seven ROW ONE: P Vanembur 462 Organizations rganizations 8'38 f4 0. O 3: "Of 3R Z? 4. 0 Army ROTC - ROW ONE: LTC Forrest Lanning, Kent Freudenberg, Tim Garvey, Gloria Wenman, Greg Martinelli, Peggy Ohms, John Iedlicka, Sean Mulcahey. ROW TWO: Steve Miller, Gregg Busch, Rhonda Sprick, Monica Odoms, Kris Schwend, Pat Saylor, Bill Davisson, Julie Sheehan, Nancy Passantino, Darlene Kroh, Suzzanne Ries, Rene Tangonan, Eric Evans. ROW THREE: Kirk Steward, Lisa Jacobs, Kelly Peters, Ron Boyer, Joe Krebs, Ben Hammock, Rob Dettmer, Kevin Mullen, Larry Zell, Kris Ratliff. ROW FOUR: Doug Roach, Mike Norton, Keith Dothage, Kenneth Moore, Carlyle Jordan, Marvin Holcombe, Ron Snyder, Walter Artz, Chris Patterson, Scott Hayes, Maureen Ryan, Steve Iooss, Sam Zelchl Keith Brown, Kevin Massengill, Tom Walsh, Greg Barth, Robin Lightfoot, Bill Holland, Adam Judd, Walter Whitecotton, Phil Erdman, Phil Shearrer, Holly Roberson, Brian Friedman, Chris Coad, James Burnett, Marlys Peck, Lisa Eberlin. 1g, Kent Gloria y Ohms, y. ROW ,Rhonda ,chwend, Sheehan, e Kroh, .an, Eric 'ard, Lisa oe Krebs, 1', Kevin Lff. ROW on, Keith le jordan, 3r, Walter t Hayes, lm Zelch, gill, TOW tfoot, 3111 Walter L shearrer, Lan, Chris Peck, Lisa Mizzou 4-H - ROW ONE: Beth Weedin, Sherri Jones, Jeff Meyer, Patty Taylor, Michele Rummens, Max Miller. ROW TWO: Mandy Welton, Martha Schoen, John Engeman, Dav'rcf Hoaglaud, Curtis Bohl, Dawn Eberhardt. UMC Tiger DECA - ROW ONE: Dr. Cliff Smith, Dr. John Elias, Stephanie Kusmer, Danny Hayes, Marci Morley, Kim Hennessey, Anita Gassaway, Mark Sherman, Diane Beville, Shelli Wahrenbrock. ROW TWO: Holli Hartung, Steve Cross, Kevin Schlitzer, Nancy Bolozky, Lisa Pfeiffer, Jackie Palmquist, Bill Roundtree. ROW THREE: Barbie Barenholtz, Cindy Goldman, Harry Stern, Tim Saale, Wallace Snowden, Willie Splisgardt, Greg Hammen, Renee Kelly. ROW FOUR: James Robertson, Mike DeLeonardis, Bruce Brockenborough, Jeff Osborne, Tom Bender. ROW FIVE: Bill Stachovic, Paul Toedebusch, Dave Bingenheimer, Kevin Fair, Lynn Hardy, Iay Frye, Tracey Mack. Organizations 463 rganizations Navy ROTC - ROW ONE: D. Haas, T. Kintner, K. Neuman, W. Mason, D. Cushing, T. Ford, J. Gray, D. Kelpe, M. Denning, C. Sison, I. French, L. Anderson, T. Gosserand, M. Downs. ROW TWO: M. Warden, G. Bauman, R. Stepanek, C. Huff, G. Reina, T. Wallis, I. Sutton, D. Theberge, L. Andershock, K. Sprouse, C. Worth, S. Bennett, J. Burris, P. Dalman, I. Connor. ROW THREE: I. DeBold, I. Sewell, I. Borders, T. Motley, J. Roberts, R. Boyd, R. Clark, B. Bogard, J. Emmert, M. Upton, S. Stonum, R. Noe, T. Breed, P. Welch. ROW FOUR: R. Armstrong, R. Lunt, T. Douglas, G. Hollstrum, G. Melvin, M. Pompeo, C. Leach, D. Murvihill, C. Dugan, M. Taggart, T. Stipp, S. Martin, K. Herkert. ROW FIVE: I. Parker, M. Grose, I. Bell, S. Shepard, B. Areman, D..Weddle, G. Costello, R. Osburn, S. Wingo, G. Areman, E. Lance. ROW SIX: K. Simon, T. Taylor, J. Blakemore, J. Morgan, G. Elfrink, D. Wagner, C. Roberts, P. Morris, D. Burghard, D. Youngberg, R. Postel, P. Brockfeld, T. Peters. ROW SEVEN: R. Moormann, N. Robinson, M. Yoss, B. Ferris, E. Ellis, L. Hills, M. Brown, H. Graef, R. Menke, C. Yordy, J. Lebaron, D. Highlander. ROW EIGHT: D. Busse, D. Spitznagel, M. Ahlgrim, M. Walker, T. Sheets, S. Mosby, V. Whiting, R. Girten, I. Mills, 5. Redford. 5 6 4 s n .0 .n.. a .u n a me O .ijqwm '"N 'hrir'h rganizations .45 Aya A Phi Chi Theta - ROW ONE: Valerie White, Kevin Reynolds, Matt Ungashick, Russ Thompson, Linda Bean, Nancy Platt. RO-W TWO: Cindy McLeod, Kevin Harris, Lisa Wehmeyer, Jackie Todd, Karen Dworsack, Cardyn Searle, Debbie Smith. ROW THREE: Chris Goulding, Dan Czamancke, Brad Young, Cathy Humphrey, Keven Gamble, Russ Swarigan. x'gAV, Phi Upsilon Omicron - ROW ONE: Barbara Iayjohn, Cathy Terry, Laura Woodley, Sue Lansche, Mindy Marcos, Dea Ulrich. ROW TWO: Renee Hach, Julie Schlepp, Jill Rodgers, Gail Gerschefske, Lillian Hernandez, Ruth Hagberg, Katherine Phelan, Susan Bailey, Sondra Marker, Micala Burke, Marilyn Caselman. ROW THREE: Paul Garlock, Linda Ramey, Tamara Oliver, Anita Newcomer, Kim Shem, Vikki Shahan, Carolyn Schallert. Campbell- Harrison ROW ONE: Kathy Sanburn, Elizabeth Framer, Ann Steiert, Christy Steffen. R0W TWO: Jeanne Burke, Charlotte Gray, Rhonda Powers. ROW THREE: Rita Eockey, Carol Kline, Rachel Smith, Karen Dhepard, Jean Coplin, Anne Reed, Eenyse Stuyes, Jane Henry, Wendy CkEI'fy, Connie Steffen. Organizations 467 rganizations 468 Organizations Interfraternity Council - ROW ONE: Chuck Bennett, Pete Cayabyab, Greg Thompson, Steve Pelch, Dash Riprock, Richard Kley, Justin Jones. Lisa Mallon, Mike Sokolik, Richard Uhlenbrock, Buzz Ries, Mark Samila, Nanette Nicholas. ROW TWO: John Landsbaum, Craig Harlan, Patrick Conners, Tim Brown, John Arnold, Todd Johnson, David Gardner, Mark Dantnerl Joe Fallon, John Laux, Vic Mattison, Eric Singleton. ROW THREE: Brett Hellmann, Chris James, Neil Holman, Peter Caresser, Andrew Jones, Ricky Christy, Iamei Humphrey, William Barenholtz, Jim Yemm, Jay Dade, Jim Moisson, Scott Slavik. ROW FOUR: John Skinner, Randy Wright, Brad Kessie, Mitchell Danklef, Marc McNally, Gordon Radford, Brad Siegel. IFC ROW RO W Landsl rnity uncil ett, Pete :eve Pelch, .stinIOneSI ,, Richard rk Samilal WO: 10M 1, Patrick nold, Todd -k Dantner, Lttison, Eric Hellmannl er Caressen .sty, James holtz, Jim sson, Scott 1ner,RandY 511 Danklef' lford, Brad IFC Officers - ROW , ROW QINvngtev'e Pelch, Lee Blalack Landsba :' 11m Moisson, John. um, Rlch Kley, Scott Shepherd. OrganizatiOns 469 Women's Executive Panhellenic Council ROW ONE: Julie Sutler, Lynne Vaughn. ROW TWO: Dara Stedem, Deanna Campbell, Mary Van Ellis, Libby Harrison, Karen Pils, Jenny Herner, Nannette Nicholas. ROW THREE: LeAnne Stinecipher, Lisa Puettmann, Lauri Seiter, Leslie Kreilich, Kelly Noel, Debbie Moore, Michelle Colline. Women's Panhellenic Delegate Council ROW ONE: Kelly Noel, Lauri Seiter, Robin Rogers, Leslie Kreilich, Mary Van Ellis, Lynne Vaughn, Angela Castelli, Amy Maddoyas, Beth McLaughlin, Debbie Moore, Stephanie Pratt. ROW TWO: LeAnne Stinecipher, Deanna Campbell, Libby Harrison, Margy Harris, Jenny Herner, Lynne Anne Stevenson, Kristy Weber, Shari Keisker, Kim Holiday, Beth Owens, Donna Cusumana, Julie Sutter, Lisa Suntrup, Lisa Mallon, Lisa Puettmann, Nanette Nicholas. ROW THREE: Nita Savage, Dara Stedem, Iill Peery, Cathy Scraggs, Jean Lawson, Valerie Price, Karen Pils, Anne O'Hara, Tracey McCathie, Michelle Colline. 470 Organizations Delta Sigma Phi Little Sisters ROW ONE: Mary Ann Yancey, Kathleen LOTey, Ann Schneider, Joanne Mengwasser. ROW TWO: Keirstn SChebaum, Maryann Ewbank, Peggy Perry, Christy Steffen, Talisa Ely. ROW THREE: Cathy Scatizzi, Kelly O'Bryan, Vlyrgmia Maraman, Carolyn Swaney, M1.Chelle Campbell. ROW FOUR: Marla I:r-ldleyf Lisa Walther, Rhonda Maas, Michelle Black, Janie Datema. Organizations 471 472 Organizations rganizations Greek Week Steering Committee ROW ONE: Mike Burke, Mike Kateman, Dan Hageman, Jerry Grace. ROW TWO: Susan Zimberoff, Scottie Hopkins, Sarah McDill, Julie Mankowski, Micki McGee, Nancy Patterson. ROW THREE: David Mosier, Margie Harris. ROW FOUR: Dayid Geradi, Liz Cowan, Charlotte Roberson, Cathy Moullen, Ieannee Meyers, Sharon Dillree, Julie Pemberton. ROW FIVE: Caroline Zillion, Thom Masterson, Cindy Schukai, Matt Collier, Lee Mendenhall, Mike Basler. eek ittee Katemanl 0W TWO: ins, Sarah ki McGee! w E: DaVid FOURI Charlotte Jeannee embefton- pn, ThOm .tt Collier! American Society of Interior Designers ROW ONE: Lisa Rieck, Kim Shern, Nur Erenmemis, Sheri Fanzel, Dana Davis, Tammy Brummell. ROW TWO: Gary Hennigh, Russell Majidinia, Kim Williams, Allison Heikens, Christine Nichols, Frances Reeves. Association of Clothing and Textiles ROW ONE: Barb Brueggemann, Ann Steiert, Linda McClure, Laura Richter. ROW TWO: Shari Flowers, Keera Brock, Rita Dockery, Laurie Bolti, Holly Davis, Cynthia Barmann, Pam Wilkins, Jill Mauchenheimer, Nancy Thias, Karen McGee, Debbie Bush, ROW THREE: Kerri Richards, Dea Ulrich, Marianne Geers, Elgina Stewart, Kevin Johnson. Organizations 473 Laura Peter Doro Busie ROW Jeane Torn Pam 1 ROW Austi Dicke Mike Bob Mitcf De ROW Susie Edie Mete Lee Susan Start ing, Karyn ing, Doer Karyn Allison Osterloh, Renee Michelle Coll Tiger Running Mates Hach. ROW TWO Ann Amos, Janis Borgman, ROW THREE: ROW ONE Campbell. S n O 1 t rgamza x $33.2x$s? xkxx 474 Organizations L is ,:$ 231:: 3: x ii;xrkkix5$5$x$$$$3$$S3x i3?i r Mates t 10h! Renee peering, Lee ding! Karyn Delta Sigma Pi - ROW ONE: Bill James, John Murphy, Susie Eisenhart, Jeff Ray, Lisa Masters, Edie Leeper, Diane DeMoss, Sherry Van Meter. ROW TWO: Doug McAllister, Laura Bolz, Linda Dudenhoeffer, Connie Peterson, Anne Demos, Teresa Coleman, Dorothy Meyer, Susanne Gross, Betsy Busiek, Gina Caruso, Lynne Erickson. ROW THREE: Janet Skaggs, Phil Owen, Jeanette Steinman, Michelle Dickering, T0111 Mantych, Kim Meyer, Lisa Ki'ysl, Pam Goebel, Suzie Johnson, Gary Mudd. R0W FOUR: Adam On'vos, Kris Barr, Jeff Agstin, Mary McKean, Jeff German, Jody Dery, David West, Randy Anderson, Mlke Ancell, Lisa Debo, Penny Dowdy, 89b Jennings, Mike Schnitker, Brad Mltcheu. ROW FIVE: Gary Silberg, Chris l-el'Smith, Dan Krues sel, Chris Preston, lper Pendergraft, Lazura Wolz, Tammy Sscann, Jeannine Barton, Rita Bratten, Bnduna Woody, Dickle Walls. ROW SIX: rad Toebben, Jim Sprick, Gary Kacich, Smchen Laws, Je'ff Gibson, Frank anfilippo. Organizations 475 lmqu y Vrll ions t rgamza Peytongate k , Glenn OIL OW Chris Knepper. R THREE: Krista Sclmelker, Bob Orr, Ric n,. 0 S p m a S e, r e .n D a L n a O I E N O w O R ROW TWO: Peggy Pile Michelle Campbell, 476 Organzzations Golden Key Officers - ROW ONE: David Pearce, Wynetta Massey, Dori Vittetoe. ROW TWO: Clay Anderson, Clinton Wright, Douglas Littlefield. Alumni Association Student Board ROW ONE: Kristi Kasten, Mary Vandelicht, Sarah McDill, Amy Wilkening, Susan Riddle, Diane Archibald, Wynetta Massey, Angela Castelli, Holly Hutcheson, MaryBeth Fortner, Kelly O'Connor, Christina Basnett, Donna Mercier, Sarah Parker, Julie Pemberton, Joni Cobb, Kathlene Ellsworth, Berry McBride Dee Tuttle. ROW TWO: Matt Battle, Tricia McTavish, Glenn Caruso, Jack Epsteon, David Hill, Scott Serfass, Laura McCullough, Damion Schroeder, Jim Andrews, Mary VanEllis, Iill Moore, Monica Hopkins, Susie Bloomfield, Leslie O'Connor, Kim Holiday, Clinton Wright, Jamie Sivils. ROW THREE: Jeff Atkinson, Doug Vanemburg, Kurt Voss, Sean McCray, Tim Peterson, Ray Schweizer, Matt Waterman, Tom Stastlewich, Brian Sullivan, Ryan Duffy, Justin Porter, Rob Gruebert. Organizations 477 B 8: PA Student Council ROW ONE: Kathy Willard, Lisa Puettmann, Karen Hendrickson, Laura Barnes. ROW TWO: Allison Smith, Marci Hofherr, Robyn Stadnyk. ROW THREE: Steve Azorshy, Mike Singer, Tim Lohg, Curtis Cox, Ed Becker. Cindy and the Bus Riders -, ROW ONE: Cindy Foor, Tracy Cole, Eric Ellis, Allison Boyce, Mark Hogan, Kathy Neuman, Bill Decker, Michelle Gentry, Lisa North, Kathy Salensky, The Bus Driver. 478 Organizations pl 13 4w L 9 7 4 Nu ,m n a .m m We O ; WP . Wd, .A . S on t r RM L ., m m mmon. . . .- drlm . , .m w mum a , Gui , g l MJW ,, .1 PhD: 7 S C Emn, n mam u p m pm WNW rganizations XX " Education Student Council ROW ONE: Gretchen Dickerson, Kim Y Kalaf, Trish Lenk, Theresa Helmsin8 ROW TWO: Allen Mann, Nancy Theirssen, Julie Elmorce, Mark Giesing- ROW THREE: Janet Hauck, Lynne Vaughn, Becky Kecathley. 480 Organizahons ""v':-Irvwviwvvur wmrv cation Juncil arson, Kim HelmSing' n, Nancy 1rk Giesing' ck, Lynne National Association of Homebuilders ROW ONE: Teri Niewoehner, Suzy Hoffner, Robert Evans, Sara Schwerdtfeger, Lisa Rieck. ROW TWO: Katie Dwyer, Frances Reeves, Dave Gray, Paul Garlock, Sheri Franzel, Lyn Combs. ROW THREE: Nur Erenmemis, Allison Heikens, Susan Robbins, Ryssell Majidina, Kim Williams. ROW FOUR: John Pruitt, Andrew Forsyth, Monte Stock, Jeff Schroeder. Hawes House - ROW ONE: Ion Sivorajong, Bryan Sanders, Shawn Fitzgibbons, Jim Knoesel, Terry Drane, Monte Churchman, Shawn Gaylord, Pete Friesen, Ed Kral, Stewart Curtright, Mike Houtz. ROW TWO: Christopher Lewis, Dwayne Jenkins, Russell Robbins, Craig Anderson, Vincent Merritt, Brad Huffman. Organizatibns 481 rganizations 482 Organizations Maneater Advertising Staff : ROW ONE: Victoria Schaefer, Cathy Humphrey, Carla Abbott, Fred I. Parry, Janis Bergman, Laura Yarbrough, Ruth Ann Hayes. ROW TWO: Carol Reader, Gloria Fondren, lane Krekeler, Terry Hooper, Monica Mann, Doug Kalbach. Todd Forsythe, Mark Graham, Dan Howell, David Andrews, Dave Roloff, Iay Moore, Eric Lubberg, Brian Grubb, Tracy Martin, Tracy Cossatta, Eileen Degnan, Lorie Shy. Rf Here is a look at two campus leaders who, by virtue of their positions,inf1uence a number of students. Fred Parry's lipstick courtesy of a stranger. Casting a thought at her next paycheck, ad sales representative Laura Yarborough won- ders where her journalism scruples went, and then doesn't care because at least she's making money. eater Staff - fer, Cathy d I. Parry, ugh, Ruth r01 Reader, eler, Terry g Kalbach, ham, Dan eRoloffJaY rubb, Tracy 9n Degnam tn rganizations Sports editors Pat Forde and Steve Rocca dis- cuss changes in a Tiger baseball story as dead- line nears for the maneater. Forced to rely on their handwriting because they just threw their typewriters out the win- dow celebrating their last night in Read Hall, Mike Holtzclaw, Mike Pointer and Laura Guest prepare copy. 484 Organizations INC got a Iot o? patiencg E 3tha?s mg: Yahtnce$y 'z A25; aEiofh'ershGVJ. Lave Em 1. Bugghm W hen YOU 9:0; Maneater Editorial Staff ROW ONE: Paul Flemming, Patrick Butler, Laura Gufist, Mike Holtzclaw, Lamar Graham. ROW TWO: Paul Batterson, Mark Friesen, Doug Sachs, Lisa Boderker, Mike Fitts, Mike Pointer, Kris Rapinac, Laura Craska. ROW THREE: St.EVe Rocca, Pat Forde, Laura Malt, Kerry 31155, Jeff Roberson, Lane Beauchamp, Geri Rudolf, Kim Bell, Geoffrey Hayes, Arthur McCune. Organizations 485 xxxxxxxxeV-tu. 'VAxxxe xxxVuxV h.xxexexxxJ xxxxxxxxxxV ' JJJxVQCJPMVQCQJJJMJl 'QLJxxVxxtJJxJ xxxxxxv VJVJJAB a I IV Inirivl mrmn-J , :1: w x .1 , .2533 tuim 488 Chris Wilkinsllmpact Gallery 489 ..:.V.:2 5.54 Anita Kclsu and Edmund L" 490 Gallery mund l" and 12d a , ; w 4:3 2:6 H a P m U u g a r D. S c In M 3 9 4 V. v! .m m G 494 Gallery mtyrfibh L3. . EmmEtmzmmEm 3:2 .3 36;; x4 73552,. 6E 33!: A uni... sHmpacl Chris Wilkin Mike Spraguellmpact Gallery 497 W, m , X.,MX, . w . m .. .n M 498 Gallery Gailery 499 ,C UmmEgEszmm 3:: an 8.95 500 Gallery Gallery 5 1 Mike Spraguellmpact 502 Gallery Abas, Suhaimi 4 154 Abbott, Carla Cecile 4 420, 482 Abbott, Jane 4 154 Abd, Majid, Azman 4 154 Abdulameer, Sawsan Mh 4 154 Abert, Amy Susan 4 23 Abts, Jean Marie 4 456 Ackard, James Daniel 4 414 Ackfeld, John S. 4 154 Adam, Lori Sue 4 346 Adams, Iannie Paulette Cracker 4 154 Adams, Katherine Rae 4 390 Adams, Laurie Ann 4 346 Adams, Leigh Ann 4 154 Adams, Mary Elizabeth 4 454 Adams, Rich 4 364 Adedeji, Kudirat Titilayo 4 460 Adedeji, Surajudeen Coke 4 154, 460 Adkins-Sperry, Janice Elaine 4 154 Adkins, Michael Lon 4 154 Adler, Marcus Carol 4 250, 324 Adler, Marlon Brent 4 240 Agrippino, David Bruce 4 154 Ahadi, Lisa Gisela 4 390 Ahart, Tonjna Mae 4 352 Ahmad, Addae Ampah Arif 4 154 Ahmad, Zahidi Bin 4 154 Ahmed, Rabo 4 460 Ahrens, Barry Matthew 4 449 Aist, Kelvin Eugene 4 154 Akers, Carol Ann 4 154 Akers, David Scott 4 410 Akers, Regina Colleen 4 420 Akinbola, Patrick 4 155 Al-Quraish, Talal M. 4 155 Alabach, James Michael 4 396 Alabach, Stephen John 4 396 Alber, Carla Jean 4 155 Alder, Catherine Ann 4 344, 155 Alderman, Joan Elizabeth 4 368 Alewel, Kimberly Kay 4 368, 155 Alewel, Reed Michael 4 380 Alexander, Blake Daniel 4 416 Alexander, John Kenton 4 406 Allan, Mary Beth 4 260, 261 Allanson, Richard Andrew 4 155 Allen, Ann Lockwood 4 390 Allen, Beverly Lenora 4 155 Allen, Catherine Elaine 4 155 Allen, Diana Lea 4 420 Allen, Mary Diane 4 155 Allen, Robert 4 449 Allendorf, Tracey Elizabeth 4 368, 155, 459 Allgeyer, Mark Michael 4 155 Alli, Yussuf Amuda 4 306 Allison, Andrea Kay 4 155, 420 Allison, Kevin Edward 4 155 Allman, Pat Gerard 4 424 Allsbury, Melinda Ann 4 155 Almanza, Valorie Anne 4 368 Alpers, Beth Ann 4 454 Alsbury, Stephen Edward 4 384 Altman, Craig Stephen 4 350 Amann, Nicholas Andrew 4 416 Ambrozetes, Richard Steven 4 400 Ament, Jon Wesley 4 376 Amike, Henry Ochupekhal 4 306 Amos, Ruth Anne 4 454 Anderberg 11, Peter Keith 4 398 Andershock, Leslie Anne 4 465 Anderson, Brian Mayo 4 455 Anderson, Clay Matthew 4 366, 476 Anderson, Craig Edward 4 469 Anderson, Craig Steven 4 469 Anderson, Dana Lynn 4 344 Anderson, Donald Dee 4 366 Anderson, Doug Edward 4 294 Anderson, Leonard Eugene 4 465 Anderson, Lori Lyn 4 155 Anderson, Marty Ray 4 384 Anderson, Mary Beth 4 155 Anderson, Randall Lee 4 155 Anderson, Sheila Marie 4 155 Anderson, William 4 424 Anderson 4 Yolande La-Rae 4 155 Andreas, Wendy Marie 4 386 Andrews, David Alma 4 482 Andrews, David Laurence 4 482 Andrews, Denise Lynn 4 452 Andrews, James William 4 477 504 Index Andrews, Susan Diane 4 155 Andrews, Tony 4 402 Angel, Steven Ray 4 354 Angerer, Karl K. 4 390 Angerer, Robert D. 4 398 Angelen, Robert Lindsay 4 155 Angelo, Lisa Maria 4 155 Anidugbe 4 460 Anthony, Brian 4 449 Anthony, James F. 4 420 Anthony, Jeff Alan 4 155 Antle, Edwin Kirk 4 155 Antonic, Craig Matthew 4 416 Appelhans, Laura Renee 4 155 Apple, Craig Steven 4 155 April, Daniel Scott 4 400 April, David Lee 4 400 Arbini, Michael I. 4 400 Arbuckle, Keith L. 392 Arcelona, Agnes Carino 4 155 Archer, Camille Annette 4 352 Archer, Larry Pat 4 155, 408 Archibald, Diane Marie 4 477 Areford, Le Ann Carol 4 290, 291 Areman, Bryan Eugene 4 465 Areman, Gregory Kent 4 465 Arends, Christie Marie 4 447 Arensberg, Bradley Martin 4 155 Arkes, Cynthia Lynn 4 388 Armstrong, Lisa Kay 4 155 Armstrong, Robert Allen 4 465 Arne, Lynn 4 447 Arnold, Brian Lee 4 155 Arnold, Gregory Ross 4 380 Arnold, John Clifford 4 302, 468 Arnold, John Joseph 4 168 Arnold, Kelly Ann 4 390, 155 Arnold, Matthew Beall 4 384 Arnold, Michael David 4 380 Arnold, Stacy 4 344 Arri, Matthew Drake 4 155 Arrington, Zina Ann 4 155, 302 Arthur, Elizabeth Marie 4 454 Artz, Walter Robert 4 408, 462 Ash, Cynthia Joan 4 156 Ashton, Elaine Celeste 4 156 Ashton, Randall Scott 4 455 Askew, Susan Ellen 4 450 Astrachan, Michael James 4 366 Atchison, Andy T. 4 156 Atkins, Barry Horner 4 156 Atkinson, Jeffrey Ray 4 156, 460, 477 Aubuchon, James Joseph 4 400 Aubuchon, Linda Lee 4 448 Augsburger, John David 4 156, 414 Augustine, John Pompe 4 364 Aurand, Suzanne May 4 156 Ausmus II, Ia'mes Tipton 4 156 Avanzado In, Virgilio De Castro 4 416 Ave, Christopher Evan 4 366 Avenger, Vinvl 4 451 Avondet, Robert Kyle 4 362 Ayers, Ricky Joe 4 354 Ayers, Robert Andrew 4 350 Azibato, Claudius 4 460 Azorsky, Steven Mark 4 350, 478 Azov, Yuri 4 350 Babazadeh, Joseph 4 156 Baber, Susan Marie 4 346 Baburam, Anna Edella 4 156 Bacldund, Doug Walter 4 404 Backs, Timothy Bruce 4 156, 406 Bacon Ir., Raymond Robert 4 384 Bader, julie Lynn 4 156, 128 Badger, Elizabeth Ann 4 156 Badger, Rebecca Ruth 4 156 Baer, Adam Henry 4 376, 156, 416 Baggs, John Russell 4 452 Baht, Jacqueline Ann 4 456 Bail, Keith Michael 4 156 Bailey, Carlton Clay 4 396 Bailey, Cinda Ann 4 370 Bailey, Mindy Lou 4 368 Bailey, Susan Lynnette 4 466 Baine, Charles Joseph 4 392 Baker, Andrew James 4 366 Baker, Carol Sue 4 454 Baker, David Charles 4 156, 414 Baker, Meredith Arm 4 450 Baker, Ted Howard 4 366 Bakula, William Joseph 4 392 Balanoff, Aaron Saul 4 350 Baldwin, Annette Deanna 4 404 Baldwin, Janet Lea 4 156 Baldwin, Mark Andrew 4 410 Bales, Steve Edward 4 455 Balkin, Mark A 4 420 Ball, Amy Lou 4 366 Ballew, Cymhia Lynne 4 386 Baman, Ann 4 368 Bamberger, Sharryn Joy 4 348 Bambini, Daniel Andrew 4 396 Bammann, Donna Marie 4 156 Bankeroff, David M. 4 406 Banks 111, William Arthur 4 378 Banks, Eleanor Kim 4 424 Banks, Janet Kay 4 156 Banks, Mary 10 4 156 Bannister, Michael Joseph 4 376 Bannister, Steve 4 451 Bannister, Susan Marie 4 156 Bantle, Jim G. 4 156 Barbee, Sam Charles 4 396 Barber Jr., Robert Baylis 4 414 Barber, Amy Elizabeth 4 346 Barber, Hilary Rose 4 316 Barber, Rich Thomas 4 400 Barbosa, Santio Garcia 4 240, 244 Barbour, Christina Lynne 4 156 Barcus, Blaine 4 406 Bare, Marla Rose 4 156, 448 Bareiss, Dieter Dennis 4 364 Barenholtz, Barbara Lee 4 348, 463 Barenholtz, William Lee 4 420, 468 Barger, Brent Russell 4 156 Barger, Kurt Edward 4 156 Baris, Mitchell Lee 4 420 Barkelew, William Bruce 4 156 Barker, Todd Anthony 4 396 Barkovitz, Bernard Phillip 4 156 Barnard Jr., William Henry 4 392 Barnes, Chris Douglas 4 366 Barnes, Daniel Lee 4 384 Barnes, Jeana Marie 4 370 Barnes, Jeffrey James 4 396 Barnes, Laura Jean 4 456, 478 Barnes, Paula Sue 4 344 Barnett, Sears 4 426 Baron, Kelly Anne 4 156 Barr, David Michael 4 424 Barr, Kristine Lee 4 475 Barr, Wendy lo 4 386 Barragan, Alana Maria 4 156 Barrett, Maureen Dubuque 4 368 Barrett, William Parker 4 410 Barrow, Toby Kathryn 4 156 Bartell, Curtis Wade 4 374 Bartelme, Michael David 4 156 Barth, Gregory A. 4 462 Barthel, Laura Renee 4 368, 156 Bartle, Matthew Vincent 4 477 Bartlett, Linton Haight 4 366 Barton, Julia Lynn 4 156 Barton, Patricia Anne 4 157 Barton, Stephanie lane 4 386 Bartoni, Donald Ernest 4 392 Bash, Scott Alan 4 157 Basham, Stephanie Lynn 4 344 Baskett, Frances Elizabeth 4 157, 446 Basler, Mike D. 4 472 Basnett, Christina Marie 4 157, 477 Bast, Gena Marie 4 157 Bast, Lisa Marie 4 404 Bastable, Carol Anne 4 157 Batterson, Paul Edward 4 487 Bauer, Eric John 4 362 Bauer, Jeff Raymond 4 366 Bauer, Michael William 4 157 Baughman, David John 4 392 Baughman, Janelle Marie 4 432 Baughman, Janet Marie 4 157 Baum, Douglas Joseph 4 360 Bauman, Erich G. 4 465 Bava, Gerard Joseph 4 424 Bax, Sharon Marie 4 157 Baxter, John Newton 4 157, 460 Bay, Diane 4 447 Bayens, Mark 4 157 Baylie, Kenneth Scott 4 376 Baynes, David Patrick 4 406 Beach, Melodi Rachelle 4 346 Bealke, Bruce Bernard 4 157 Beaman, Susan Elizabeth 4 157 Bean, Linda Renee 4 466 Beard, Jayne Ruth 4 157 Beasley, Roger Kent 4 354 Beason, Perry 4 157 Beauchamp, Edward Lane 4 481 Beaver, Laurie Francis 4 346 Beaver, Mike Edward 4 366 Beck, John 4 449 Beck, Lisa Alain 4 382, 404 Becker, Cherl Lynn 4 158 Becker, Edward Gerard 4 350, 478 Becker, Edward Martin 4 478 Becker, Suzanne Ilene 4 158 Becker, Terry Leo 4 380, 440 Beckerle, Donald Anthony 4 362 Beckett, Darrell Dean 4 392 Beckmann, Pamela Sue 4 158 Beckmann, Patrick 4 158 Beckmeyer, Kathryn Marie 4 153, 459 Bedier, Lynne Arm 4 368 Beechner 1n, Frank Edward 4 424 Beem, William Bruce 4 158 Beene, Ann Chaney 4 368 Beggs 11, Donald Ray 4 356 Begley, Melissa Beth 4 364, 390 Behlmann, Roger John 4 410 Beilenson, Lawrence Phillip 4 420 Beiler, Karen 4 388 Beitchman, Marci Lynne 4 158 Belcher, Joseph Lindsay 4 398 Belcher, Mary Jane 4 390 Bell, Bob Louis 4 456 Bell, Brian Israel 4 350 Bell, Craig Allen 4 378 Bell, Frazier 4 158 Bell, Jim D. 465 Bell, John Grant 4 366 Bell, Kimberly Joy 4 481 Bell, Randall Dean 4 400, 449 Bellem, Ty Edward 4 410 Bellinghausen, Denise Irene 4 158 Bellows, Daniel 4 158 Belz, Leslie K. 4 348 Benak, Christopher Joseph 4 323 Bender, Barbara Anne 4 422 Bender, Iohn Philip 4 362 Bender, Thomas Robert 4 366, 463 Bendorf, Angela Sue 4 158 Benkelman, Boyd Arthur 4 374 Benne, Amy Louise 4 447 Bennett, Charles Allen 4 158, 468 Bennett, Deirdre Louise 4 414 Bennett, Eileen Stephanie 4 158 Bennett, Eric Wayne 4 420 Bennett, Phil Connell 4 364 Bennett, Randall L. 4 158 Bennett, Scott Allan 4 412, 465 Benson, Neal E 4 362 Benson, Scott Alan 4 360, 158 Bentrup, Diane Eileen 4 456 Bequette, Melissa Ann 4 159 Berg, Gregory Todd 4 420 Berg, Jerry Ray 4 392 Berger, Barry Dale 4 159 Berger, Kenny Paul 4 350 Bergfeld, Barbara Ann 4 159 Bergman, Daniel Paul 4 159 Bergman, Elizabeth Jane 4 159 Bergman, Kimball Montgomery 4 364 Bergner, Mark 4 159 Berin, Jeffrey Ian 4 350, 159 Bernal, Michael A. 4 402 Bernat, Andrea Sue 4 348 Berndt, Julia Sara 4 454 Berndt, Sarah Hanna 4 159 Bernhardt, Felicia Marlene 4 348 Bernickus I11, William John 4 416 Berra, Ann Marie 4 159 Berry, Lea Anne 4 123 Berry, Tracey Gillian 4 159 Bersen, Rich 4 418 Bertels, Phil Leonard 4 441 Bertoncin, Brenda Kay 4 447 Bertram, Michael B 4 362 Besand, Louise 4 454 Besgrove, David Howard 4 159 Bess, Bradley Joseph 4 159 Bethurem, Jacqueline Delores 4 159 Betzold, Christine Marie 4 159 Beville, Diane Karen Geisler 4 463 Bichi, Abdu Abdulsalam 4 460 Biddle, Donna L. 4 159 Bielski, Grace Carmen 4 159 Bierman, Daphne Eve 4 159 Biersmith, Elizabeth Ann 4 368 Biggers, Ernest E. 4 376 Bingenheimer, Dan Mark 4 268, 274, 279 Bingenheimer, Dave 4 463 Bingham, Angela Vernail 4 159 Biombick, Anne 4 390 Birch, Carol Lynn 4 456 Bird, Amanda Anne 4 459 Bischof, Christine Ellen 4 159, 456 Bisges, Curtis Joseph 4 159 Bisges, Ceralyn Ann 4 320 Bishop, Dale Todd 4 414 Bishop, Wendy Anne 4 464 Bisig, Diane Christine 4 382 Bittner, Jim Robert 4 414 Bixenman, Johnna Irene 4 159 Bizi, Wunumzam Maitawa 4 460 Bjorseth, Scott David 4 402 Black, Michelle Renee 4 471 Blackburn, Sara Louise 4 456 Blackford, Mark Alan 4 414 Blackman, Nathan Christopher - 376 Blagg, Wesley Kale 4 451 Blaine, Jennifer 4 346 Blakemore, John Todd 4 465 Blalack, Kenneth Lee 4 469 Blanchard, Reginald Fidel 4 159 Bland, Gailyn Claire 4 159 Bland, Rachael Elizabeth 4 382 Blankenship, Jay Arthur 4 406 Blankenship, Lawanda Gwen - 159 Blankenship, Michele Marie 4 368 Blaze Bleikl Blenc Bleye Blick, Bliss, Blizzz Block Bloor. Blum Blyth Blyth Bock, Bockl BOdCJ BOdEI BoecL Boed1 Boess Bogal Bogal Bogg Bogg: Bogu: BohaJ Bohl, Bohh Bohn Bohn Boidy Bolan Bolan Bolan Bolin Bollix Bollir Bolln Boloz Boltz Bolz, Bona' Bond Bonfi Bonh Bonn Bonn Book: Bookl Bootl' Bootk Bootk Bord: Bord: Borer Borgr Borgx Bosck Botte Bourx Bowd BOWL Bown Bown Bown Bown Boyce Boyce Boyd Boyd, Boyd, Boyd, Boyd: Boye1 Boyet Boyle Braat: Bradf Bradl Bradl Bradl Brads Brads Brads Brady Brafn Braig Brake Brake Brale1 Bram? Branc Branc Branc Branc Branc Branc Brans Brass, Braue Braug Braur Bravr Brave Bra , BraZiI Break Brech Breda Breed Breen Breig, 158, .159 424 90 4 420 58 18 4 158 - 323 I 66, 463 374 S8, 468 114 - 158 465 158 56 59 59 59 - 159 mery 4 364 59 34348 14416 Blazek, Melissa Louise 4 422 Bleikamp, Ellen Kay 4 159 Blend, Marlene Carolyn 4 159 Bleyenberg, Tracy Ann 4 372 Blick,Pame1a Susan 4 159 Bliss, Kerry Elizabeth 4 481 Blizzard, Fred Lee 4 408 Block, Susan Ann 4 159 Bloomfield, Susan Butler 4 477 Blumenfeld, Marc Allen 4 420 Blvme, Judith Ann 4 159 Bl'vrhe, Mark Andrew 4 402 Bdck, Douglas William - 423 Bocklage, Todd C. 4 159 Bodenhausen, John Max 4 159 Boderker, Lisa 4 481 Boeckmann, Heidi Karen 4 344 Boedeker, Lisa Michelle 4 459 Boessen, Christian Robert 4 380, 159 Bogaki, Mary Ann 4 159 Bogard, Brian K 4 465 Boggeman, David Lee 4 159 Boggs, Mary Elizabeth 4 404 Boguski, Stephen Charles 4 366 Bohanan, Ellen Odell 4 346 Bohl, Curtis Allen 4 463 Bohlman, Amy Lynne 4 372 Bohnenkamp, Teresa Lynn 456 Bohr, Cynthia Lynne 4 422 Boidy, Paul Theodore 4 360 Bolan, Janet Elaine 4 159 Boland, Alan Joseph 4 356 Boland, Donald Raymond 4 380 Bolin, Darrell Eugene 4 160 Bollinger, Bradford Charles 4 324 Bollinger, Daryl Elizabeth 4 340 Bollman, Karen Sue 4 368 Bolozky, Nancy Jill 4 463 Boltz, Laura Ruth 4 388 8012, Laura Anne 4 160 Bonavia, Mark Damian 4 160 Bonderer, Lisa Anna 4 160 Bonfiglio, Paul Andrew 4 258 Bonham, David Russell 4 160 Bonnet, Robert Martin 4 449 Bonnet, Sandra Rose 4 160 Booker, Ginny 4 458 Bookholtz, Thomas Gerard 4 410 Boothby III, Carl Vernon 4 160 Boothe, Clayton Eugene 4 160 Boothe, Kimberly Sue 4 450 Borden, Sandra Lyn 4 160, 452 Borders, Iames Jonathan 4 465 Boren, Nick D. 4 160 Bergman, Janis Kay 4 386, 482 Bergman, Jon Earl 4 160 Boschert, Jolene Elizabeth 4 160 Botterbush, Catherine Inez 4 160 Bournstein, Michael Phillip 4 350 Bowden, Scott Keith 4 455 Bowles, Christopher Austin 4 384 Bowman, Ann Katherine 4 160 Bowman, James Edward 4 400 Bowman, Katherine Ann 4 382, 160 Bowman, Tracy Lynn 4 352 Boyce, Allison loan 4 160, 478 Boyce, John Miller 4 456 Boyd 111, Robert Webb 4 451 Boyd, Kathryn Ann 4 160 Boyd, Sandra Elaine 4 429 Boyd, Vernon Lee 4 240 Boydston, Paul D. 4 366 Boyer, Ron Steven 4 462 Boyette, Lynn Ann 4 422 Boyles, David Leonard 4 396 Braaten, Renee Lynnette 4 160 Bradfield, Sherri Jean 4 404 Bradley, Danny 4 240 Bradley, Kimberly Ann 4 404 Bradley, Susan Carla 4 160 Bradshaw In, Robert William 4 400 Bradshaw, Jana Lynne 4 160 Bradshaw, Mary Harriet 4 160 Brady, Scott Patrick 4 376, 160 Brafman, Barbara Jane 4 352, 160 Braig, Kenneth H. 4 384 Braker, Lynn Marie 4 450 Brakeville, Barry Eugene 4 406 Braley, Lawrence Sansbury 4 360 BramE, Michael E. 4 416 Brand, Joseph Franklin 4 356 BrandECker, Iohn Michael 4 366 Brandel, Debra Lou 4 160 Brandt, Guy N ewport 4 420 Brandt, Victoria Anne 4 344 Brandvein, Rochelle Joyce 4 348 Branson, Andrew Franklin 4 449 Brass, Jeff 4 456 Brauerman, Eric 4 366 Braughman, Rob 4 414 Brauner, Jeffrey Franklin 4 392 Bravner, Jeff 4 412 Braverman, Adam Grant 4 366 Bray, Susan Elizabeth - 160 razier, Annette Renae 4 334, 335 Break, Larry 4 449 Bfechnitz, Erik Carl - 412 Breda, Keith A1lan - 37s Breed, Thomas Ira 4 465 Erefm, Kelly Ann - 160 ng, Robert Charles 4 160 Breitenstein, Laurie Kav 4 388 Brennan, Joan Frances 4 382 Brennan, Kathleen 4 388 Brennan, Patricia Marie 4 370 Brennan, Stephanie Marie 4 160 Brenner, Cheryl Lynn 4 346 Breshears, Sharon Ann 4 160 Breting, Peter Landry 4 160 Bricker, Jeffrey Lance 4 160 Bridges, James Gregory 4 384 Briggs, Jeff Frank 160 Brightwell, Cary Dean 4 451 Brinkmann, Daniel 4 160 Briscoe, Cathy Lee 4 368 Bristow, Corbin Christopher 4 416 Brixey, Elizabeth Kay 4 160 Broaders, Barbara Ann 4 160 Brockenborough, Bruce Paxion 4 463 Brockfeld, Paul Edmund 4 465 Brockhaus, Jeff Lawrence 4 398 Brockman, Arthur Ray 4 161 Broddon, James Leslie 4 420 Bromley, Jennifer Anne 4 372 Brooks, Shari Lynn 4 161 Bross, David P. 4 406 Brotemarkle, Susan 4 338 Brothers, James Floyd 4 412 Broughton, Joseph Jerome 4 161 Brown, Amy Carol 4 161 Brown, Barbara Ann 4 346 Brown, Brenda Lynn 4 447 Brown, Cassandra Janel 4 420 Brown, Christopher Lynn 4 406 Brown, Cindy Jane 4 344 Brown, Dana Sue 4 161 Brown, Dawn Renee 4 346, 459 Brown, Denee Rachelle 4 344 Brown, Jason Rosch 4 392 Brown, Jeffrey 4 161, 418 Brown, Keith 4 462 Brown, Kent Phillip 4 161, 416 Brown, Leah Ruth 4 382 Brown, Lori Fay 4 352 Brown, M. Kathleen 4 465 Brown, Michael 4 414 Brown, Michael Richard 4 161 Brown, Michelle Renee 4 456 Brown, Rebecca Elaine Keely 4 161 Brown, Robert Charles 4 161 Brown, Scott 4 362, 455 Brown, Timothy Dwight 4 468 Brown, Timothy Eugene 4 468 Brown, Timothy Michael 4 468 Brown, Timothy P. 4 468 Browne, Brooke Danae 4 404 Brownfield, David Knowlton 4 161 Brownfield, Matthew Cayman 4 414 Brueggestrass, Mary Noel 4 161, 282, 284, 287, 283 Bruemmer, Dean Christopher 4 360 Brunet, Amy Lawton 4 372 Bruning, Lynn Louise 4 161 Brunson, Rodney Keith 4 424 Brush, Donna Kaye 4 454 Bryant, Andrea Lynette 4 447 Bryant, Melissa Eve 4 392 Bryant, Nicole Katharina 4 161 Buck, Barbara Ann 4 446 Buckley, Timothy Joseph 4 408 Budde, Chris F. 4 396 Budt, Charles William 4 360 Buehler, Darrin Lee 4 392 Buehler, James Allen 4 392 Buehrer, Katrina Sue 4 161 Bufford Jr., Lonza Lee 4 162 Buhl, Allison Anderson 4 162, 404 Buhl, Kristin Claire 4 404 Buie, Nancy Ellen 4 162 Bulger, Terrance Michael 4 424 Bunch, Craig 4 52 Bundren In, James Phillip 4 162 Bundy, Mark Alan 4 392 Burditt, Bradley Joseph 4 240 Burger, Philip Harlan 4 380 Burgess, Bradley Carl 4 162 Burgess, Karen Denise 4 372 Burgess, Karen Lee 4 162 Burghard, Duane Neil 4 465 Burke, Jeanne 4 467 Burke, Micala Lee 4 162, 466 Burke, Michael John 4 402 Burke, Michael 4 410 Burks, Deborah Sue 4 162 Burns, Deborah 4 447 Burne, Jenite 4 388 Burnes, Laurie Adele 4 372 Burnett Jr, James Paul 4 462 Burnett, Douglas Wayne 4 162 Burnett, Scotts 4 384 Burns, Brian Phillip 4 162 Burns, Michael Edward 4 410 Burns, Robert Collins 4 162 Burns, Thomas Louis 4 162 Burre, John Wayne 4 380 Burris, James Arthur 4 465 Burton, Karen Ann 4 382 Burton, Michael Wilbur 4 414 Burton, Thomas Joseph 4 424 Busch, Gregory James 4 462 Busch, Laura Catherine 4 382 Bush, Jon Damon 4 162 Busher, Suzanne Carol 4 162 Buss III, Everett Robert 4 356 Busse, David Evan 4 162, 465 Busse, Sheila Susan 4 368 Bussen 111, Albert John 4 418 Butler, Bradley Howard 4 366 Butler, Dan Edward 4 402 Butler, Michael Richard 4 396 Butler, Patrick John 4 482 Butterfield, Alexander Patrick 4 451 Butterfield, Daniel Joseph 4 163,451 Buttery, John Raymond 4 163 Buttress, Jerry Michael 4 163 Buxton, Malcolm Patrick 4 414 Buyanovsky, Cyril Gregory 4 436 Byers, Cynthia Diane 4 163 Byrd, Dana Ann 4 450 Byrne, Kevin J. 452 Caldwell, Charles Robert 4 163 Caldwell, Robert Riley 4 360 Call, Tanya Sue 4 163 Callahan, Kelly Lynn 4 368 Callahan, Scott 4 392 Callanan, Mary Helen 4 163 Callanan, Michelle Annette 4 404 Callaway, Kenneth L. 4 163 Callier, Marianne Charliene 4 163 Callighan, Cindy Grace 4 163 Callison, Bradley Scbtt 4 354 Calvin, Donald Edward 4 396 Calvin, Jennifer Helbn 4 163 Calvin, Lori Annette 4 163 Cameron, Jill Ellen 4 454 Cammarata, Dana Aim 4 334 Campbell, Cheryl Ann 4 163 Campbell, David 4 424 Campbell, Deanna Louise 4 372 Campbell, Glenn Stewart 4 362 Campbell, Karen Lynn 4 163, 474 Campbell, Michelle 4 516, 471 Campbell, Sarah Ann 4 282, 284, 287, 229 Campbell, Sharon Kay 4 163 Canada, John Milton 4 420 Canine, Janet Kay Frazier 4 163 Carboneau, Lisabeth Ann 4 163 Carer, Peter 4 468 Carlson, Deborah Ann 4 163 Carlson, Rhonda Deone 4 163 Carlson, Virginia Ann 4 447 Carlstrom, James Edward 4 396 Carman, Christopher Tully 4 354 Carnahan, C. Christopher 4 406 Carpenter, David Alan 4 163 Carr, Donna Lynn 4 163 Carr, George Thomas 4 412 Carr, Jeffrey Brian 4 163 Carr, Marlene Linda 4 163 Carr, Mary Beth 4 346 Carr, Patricia Marie 4 352 Carr, Steven 4 384 Carrell, Lisa Jean 4 163 Carriger, Jeffrey Todd 4 366 Carroll, Marsha Lynn 4 163 Carroll, Michele lone 4 456 Carron, Michael Gerard 4 163 Carson, Laura G. 4 163 Carson, Suzann Antoinette 4 390 Carter, Carrie Lynn 4 388 Carter, Daniel Barrett 4 396 Carter, James Joseph 4 163 Caruso, Glen Damien 4 163, 477 Casatta, Tracy Lee 4 163 Case, Cassandra Jeanne 4 346 Case, Joey 4 354 Case, Ughy 4 454 Casebeer, Christopher G. 4 396 Cash, Douglas Marlowe 4 360 Cash, Edwin Matthew 4 163 Casper, Chris David 4 414 Cassens, Mary Alesia 4 163 Cassidy, Brian Philip 4 455 Cassidy, Greg 4 392 Cassidy, Richard Patrick 4 362 Cassil, Sheryl Diane 4 163 Cassin, Cary Elizabeth 4 163 Castelli, Angela Elena 4 477 Castle, Daniel Thomas 4 376 Cauley, Colleen Ann 4 164 Cavener, Gregory Kent 4 268, 269 Caver, Jerome 4 240 Cayabyab, Peter Davxd 4 414 468 Cedar, Kevin Manhew 4 414 Ceresia, Annette Mane 4 344. 123 Ceresia, Matthew Charles 4 164, 455 Cerrnne, Kim Elizabeth 4 16-1 Chamberlain, David Allen 4 164 Chamberlain,10hn R1chard 4 164 Chambers. Julie Ann 4 388 Chambers, Lynda Fern 4 388 Chambers, Michelle Mane 4 164, 422 Chandler, Diane Lee 4 164 Chaney, Chnstopher LOUIS 4 362 Chapm, Bruce Rankin 4 356 Chapman, Cherie Jean 4 164 Chapman, Robert Dona1d 4 456 Chase, Jeffrey Scan 4 392 Chase, Mamie Jacqueline 4 164 Chase, Michele Constance 4 388 Chasin, Scott Jeffrey 4 350 Chavaux, Therese Louise 4 164 Che Chik, Ahmad Abir 4 164 Che ZainulAbidin,Abdu1Aziz B, 4 164 Checkett, James Michael 4 410 Checken, Lynn Marie 4 404 Cheney, James Alan 4 378 Chervitz, Marc E 4 420 Chievous, Derrick Joseph 4 268, 278. 224, 229 Chirnside, Linda Lea 4 390 Chism, Sherwood Kent 4 408 Choinka, Kenneth Gerard 4 455 Chorze1,John Joseph 4 376 Christiansen, John Adams 4 400 Christy, Craig James 4 412 Christy, Ricky Lynn 4 378 Christy, Tandy Michelle 4 352, 468 Churan, Cynthia Lynn 4 404 Churchman, David Owen 4 164 Churchman, Monte Rae 4 469 Ciomber, Thomas Adam 4 326, 323 Clark, Cathryn Coulter 4 164 Clark, James Hedman 4 460 Clark, Laura 4 459 Clark, Nancy Colleen 4 3861Greek secJ Clark, Ronald 4 164 Clark, Russell Paul 4 465 Clark, Ted 4 429 Clark, Timothy Wallace 4 366 Clasing, Mike 4 384 Claughmn, Kassie Lee 4 422 Claus, David Gregory 4 378 Clavenna, Julie Ann 4 459 C1avenna,Nini 4 452 Clavin, Mlke Andre 4 456 Clay, John Gregory 4 240 Claypool, Robert Gene 4 354 Clayton, Alan William 4 164 Clayton, David Wayne 4 362 Clemens, John Paul 4 374 Clevenstine, Kimberly Ames 4 447 Clifton, Paula Lynn 4 390 Clizer, Kevin Jay 4 306 Cloudy, Glenise Allison 4 424 Clouis, Doug 4 392 Coad, Chris 4 462 Cobb, Margaret Joan 4 404, 477 Cobbs, Clement C. 4 429 Cochrane, Timothy David 4 164 Cockrum, Janice Kaye 4 344 Coday, Kurt Douglas 4 410 Cody, Mark F 4 294, 296, 295 Coe, Jane Louise 4 164 Coffey, Alex Wesley 4 360 Cohen, Alan Lee 4 350 Cohen, Chris R. 4 406 Cohen, Donald Jay 4 420 Cohen, Janne Victoria 4 388 Cohen, Juli Anne 4 388 Cohen, Mark Emil 4 164 Cohn, Alan 4 350 Coir, Michael Wheeler 4 164 Coker, Jonathan Monroe 4 164 Coker, Robert Edward 4 400 Colbe, Karen 4 164 Colborn, Donald Robert 4 164 Colby, Brian James 4 396 Cole, Bradley Wayne 4 398 Cole, Todd Gregory 4 414 Cole, Tracy E, 4 478 Coleman, Bud 4 360 Culley, Dana Jeanne 4 344, 164 Colley, Robert Blair 4 374 Collier, Matthew David 4 472 Colling, Michelle 4 474 Colling, Nancy Jolene 4 164 Collins, Lisa Kay 4 447 Collins, Michelle M. 4 386 Collins, Scott Alan 4 455 Colombo, Cynthia Marie 4 346 Colston, Ronald Dean 4 408 Colwell, Elizabeth Gail 4 386 Combe, Paul 4 366, 479 Combs, Lynda Kay 4 469 Comstock, Lori Ann 4 342 Conant, Peter Dunton 4 406 Condict, Mary Michelle 4 368 Condry, Christine Michelle 4 404 Index 505 Ehihiini'u-Umm. , Congiu, Scott Stephen 4 396 Conklin, Diana Lynn 4 164 Conlisk, Daniel Victor 4 460 Connell, Kay A. 4 368, 164 Connell, Scott A. 4 406 Conner, Bryan Douglas 4 354 Conner, Robert Hanson 4 164 Conners, Patrick John 4 468 Connon, Deborah Kay 4 164 Connor, Jeffrey William 4 164, 465 Connor, Richard Brian 4 392 Connors, Scott Patrick 4 400 Conrad, Tracey Elizabeth 4 344 Conway, Anne Gerard 4 388 Cook, Kent James 4 384 Cook, Mary Elizabeth 4 344, 164 Cook, Scott A. 4 398 Cook, William John 4 364 Cooksey, Douglas Michael 4 374 Cooper, Kelly 4 164 Cooper, Monica Lynn 4 454 Cooper, Scott Randal 4 374 Copeland, Timothy John 4 164 Coplin, Jean Adrian 4 467 Coppage, Kelly Jean 4 447 Coppedge, David Andrew 4 449 Corbett, Taryn Michele 4 164 Corbin, John Patrick 4 449 Corder, Sandra Evelyn 4 164, 447 Cordry, Elizabeth Anne 4 346 Corich, Vicki Ann 4 450 Corisham, Lori 4 165 Corn, Helene Frances 4 388 Cornett, Lisa Louise 4 382 Corrigan, Gilbert E. 4 452 Corrigan, Matthew Christopher 4 165 Corrigan, Michael Patrick 4 366 Corwin, Laurie Lynn 4 344 Corwin, Michael Darrell 4 410, 433 Costello, Eugene David 4 360, 465 Cossatta, Tracy 4 482 Cotlar, Andrew Irl 4 350, 1651 Couch, Cheryl Sue 4 447 Couch, Chris H. 4 378 Coughenour, Marvin Adair 4 165 Council, Betty Jeanine 4 450 Courtney, Scott Douglas 4 165 Courtois, Diane Marie 4 165 Coverdale, Lisa Maurine 4 165 Covington, Kimberly Ann 4 424 Covington, Susan Anne 4 404 Cowan, Elizabeth Ann 4 165, 472 Cowan, Eric Arron 4 380 Cowherd, Chatten William 4 362 Cowles, Rebecca Lynn 4 454 Cox In, Robert Terence 4 414 Cox, Curtis Andrew 4 456, 478 Cox, Gary Paul 4 165 Cox, Steve Andrew 4 398 Craddock, Robert Ronald 4 378 Craig, Catherine Hope 4 368 Craig, Karen Marie 4 450 Craig, Linda Beth 4 165 Cramer, Jeffrey Palmer 4 165 Cramer, Lisa K. 4 165 Crank, Chris Mark 4 374 Craska, Laura Marie 4 344, 481 Craven, Brett R. 4 396 Craven, Carrie Ellen 4 344 Cravens, George Hopkins 4 165 Cravens, Laura Ann 4 388 Crawford Jr., Richard Lee 4 384 Crawford, Gary Lynn 4 380, 165 Crawford, Lisa Virginia 4 382 Crawlar, Jeff 4 455 Creason, John F. 4 384 Crecelius, Michael David 4 420 Crews, Susan Marie 4 165 Crim, Kemberly Ann 4 422 Crist, Heidi lo 4 388 Cronan, Deborah Rachel 4 344 Crookshanks, Kevin Eugene 4 166 Cross, Steve William 4 463 Crow, Frank Kirby 4 410 Crow, John Kelly 4 410 Crowe, Kathryn Frances 4 404 Croy, David Wayne 4 166 Cruise, Bernard Albert 4 366 Cruise, Kevin Robert 4 366 Crumes, Kevin Ray 4 166, 455 Culbert, Robert Lyle 4 166 Culley, Cynthia Jane 4 426 Cummings, Barbara Anne 4 166 Cummings, Nancy Anne 4 388 Cummins, Kathy Kay 4 166 Cummins, Michelle Renee 4 454 Cummiski, Cathy 4 382, 166 Cunningham, Michael 4 424 Curia, Lori Jane 4 342 Curley, Tim James 4 400 Curls, Michael Jay 4 455 Curran, Lisa Ann 4 454 Curry, Kent Douglas 4 166 Curtis, Charles John 4 378 Curtright, Stewart Alan 4 469 Cushing In, Dennis Joseph 4 464 Cutolo, Antonia Theresa 4 166 Cytron, Andrew Jay 4 420 Czamanske In, Daniel Marten 4 466 506 Index D Angelo, Christine 4 166 Dade, Jay Michael 4 374, 166, 468, 576 Daiber, Carol Angela 4 166 Bailey, Ann Marie 4 447 Dalman, Patrick Daniel 4 451, 465 Dana, Steven B 4 166 Daniels, Cheryl Michelle 4 166 Daniels, Kevin James 4 380 Daniels, Leah G. 4 166 Danishane, Chuck 4 449 Danklef, Mitchell Foerster 4 392, 468 Danter, Mark T. 4 360, 468 Danze, Tim Jay 4 324 Danzig, Jody Alese 4 348 Danziger, Karen Gail 4 348 Datema, Mary Jane 4 167, 471 Dattilo, Therese Jo 4 167 Dauda, Sanusi Mohanned 4 460 Dauernheim, Carrien Marie 4 167 Daugherty, Michael Benjamin 4 384, 167 Daus, Elizabeth Anne 4 346 Davis, David Christopher 4 366 Davis, Holly Carrel 4 167 Davis, John Brian 4 167 Davis, John Daniel 4 167 Davis, Jon Michael 4 499 Davis, Joni Lynn 4 167, 282, 284, 289, 526, 283, 285 Davis, Leanne Marie 4 167 Davis, Lori Dawn 4 446 Davis, Rachel Elizabeth 4 448 Davis, Thomas Allen 4 54 Davisson, Greg Edward 4 398 Davisson, Mary Elizabeth 4 167 Davisson, William Joseph 4 402, 462 Davolt, Jeffrey Lewis 4 452 De Bold, James Russell 4 465 De Campi, Thomas Edward 4 456 De Clue Jn, Paul Raymond 4 406 De Fosset, Roderick Aaron 4 410 De Graffenreid, James Charles 4 451 DeLeonardis, Mike 4 463 De Moss, Diane Leigh 4 453, 475 De Vilbiss, Peter D. 4 412 De Witt, Anne Reavis 4 422 Debandt, Julie Ellen 4 392 Debandt, Shari Elaine 4 372 Decker, Caroline Cave 4 388 Decker, Jacki Marie 4 456 Decker, Robert Wayne 4 362 Decker, Susan Elizabeth 4 388 Decker, William Anthony 4 478 Deddens, Elise Marie 4 167 Dedert, Mitchell Gene 4 167 Defato 11, John Stephen 4 374 Degnan, Eileen Marie 4 482 Dehen, Joseph William 4 167 Dehner, Fred P. 4 455 Deleonardis, Michael William 4 362 Deles, Helene Marie 4 454 Demos, Anne Christine 4 167 Dendrinelis, Demetra Mimi 4 167 Denker, Elizabeth Elora 4 167 Denning, Michael Leroy 4 465 Dennis, Darin Wayne 4 380 Dennison, Patrick Martin 4 416, 388 Dent, Penne Michele 4 344 Deranja, Kathleen Marie 4 167 Dessieux, Deanna Leigh 4 372 Determann, Scott Anthony 4 167, 449 Detmering, Carol Lee 4 167 Dettmer, Amy Virginia 4 447 Dettmer Jr, Robert Franklin 4 462 Deutschmann, James Paul 4 408 Deutschmann, Jeffrey William 4 408 Deutschmann, John Edward 4 167, 408 Devilbiss, Rex Alan 4 167 Devine, Bob 4 402 Devine, Mike James 4 366 Dew, Steve A. 4 366 Deweese, David Warren 4 455 Dexter, Timothy Alan 4 167 Deyojing, Mark 4 366 Dheri, Nilam Kumari 4 167 Di Carlo, John Joseph 4 167 Di Raimo, Cecelia Marie 4 167 Diamond, Andrew Lee 4 420 Diaz, David G, 4 406 Dick, Jeffrey Alan 4 259, 258 Dick, Kurt James 4 120 Dickering, Michelle 4 475 Dickerson, Gretchen Sue 4 467 Dickerson, Rachel Ann 4 404 Diehl, Kim Lampkin 4 380 Diekroeger, Carrie Ann 4 390 Dielmann, Carolyn Louise 4 390 Dietiker, Dana Ruth 4 422 Dill, Steven Craig 4 402 Dillard, Jennifer Louise 4 167 Dille, Laura Sue 4 167 Dillon, Judith Suzanne 4 382 Dillon, Thomas Scott 4 410 Dilonardo, Catherine 4 167 Dilthey, Diane Elizabeth 4 167 Dire, Samuel Adam 4 376 Distler, Karen Ann 4 167 Dittman, William Tandy 4 167, 459 Dixon, Jeffrey Lane 4 424 Doane, Daniel W. 4 392 Dobkin, Rick Scott 4 420 Dobrich, Devon A. 4 374 Dockery, Rita Mechelle 4 467 Dodd, Charles Conrad 4 378 Dodd, Yvette Carol 4 167, 456 Doerhoff, Douglas Paul 4 167 Doerhoff, Laura Jean 4 167 Doering, Karyn Joan 4 346 Doerner, Leta Renee 4 372, 167 Doerr, Bryan Samuel 4 424 Doerr, Stephen Francis 4 378 Doetzel, Laura Marie 4 372 Doherty, Kathleen Elizabeth 4 388 Doi, Michael Keith 4 449 Dolan, Mike Patrick 4 456 Dolan, Thomas Michael 4 396 Dolson, Patricia Ann 4 168 Donaldson, Lisa Ann 4 344 Donelson, Judith Anne 4 388 Doney, Steven Ray 4 424 Donley, Laura Lane 4 370 Dopuch, Nicholas Richard 4 456 Dorito, Sh Raedir 4 449 Dorney, Christine Lynn 4 404 Domhoefer, Sabrina Louise 4 461, 224, 250 Dorsh, Robert Joseph 4 406 Dossenbach, John Edward 4 406 Dothage, Karen Lee 4 462 Dotson, David Allan 4 168 Dotson, Paula 4 282 Dougherty, David Morrison 4 354 Doughty, Patricia Lynn 4 168 Douglas, Nikki Lynn 4 168 Douglas, Tommy Edward 4 465 Douglass, Michael C. 4 398 Douglass, Nancy Elaine 4 422 Douglass, Renee 4 404 Dough, Boy 4 374 Dowd, Renee Loraine 4 168 Dowell, Ollie 4 168 Dowell, Vera Sue 4 168 Dowler, Terri Lynne 4 168 Downs, Brady Clayton 4 455 Downs, Michael Smith 4 465 Doyle In, William Charles 4 356 Doyle, Deirdre Agnes 4 422, 313 Doyle, Kevin Lawrence 4 455 Doyon, Ken L. 4 449 Doza, Ronald Kenneth 4 384 Drain, Eric 81 4 240, 246, 250, 429, 229 Drake, Nancy Loraine 4 168 Drake, Steven Bradford 4 396 Drake, Terri Ann 4 168 Drane, Terry James 4 469 Draper, Beth Ann 4 168 Drebes, Glenn William 4 452 Drekmann, Jill 4 372 Dressel, Benjamin Marshman 4 449 Driver, Leese 4 454 Driver, Robert Dean 4 406 Drollette 11:, Daniel David 4 168 Drury, Patricka Lee 4 168 Drury, Tessa Lynn 4 422 Du Beau, Guy Justin 4 168 Duban, John Joseph 4 362 Dubberke, Sarah Ellen 4 346 Dubbert, Nancy Ann 4 168 Dubinsky, Kenneth A. 4 420 Duble, Kelly Anne 4 422 Dude, Kim 4 437 Dudenhoeffer, Linda K. 4 168, 446 Dudenhoeffer, Timothy J. 4 410 Dudley, Lynn Suzanne 4 386 Dueker, Michele Lyn 4 346 Duensing, Daniel Gene 4 168 Dueringer, Paul Michael 4 392 Duff, Kelly Jo 4 344 Duffield Jr, Willard Matthew 4 168 Duffy In, John Ryan 4 414, 477 Dugan, William Christopher 4 465 Dulle, Joseph Richard 4 168, 424 Dunbar, Tania Ingeborg 4 404 Duncan, Barton Keith 4 168 Duncan, Debra Lynne 4 168 Duncan, Patsy Marie 4 344 Duncan, Suzanne P. B. 4 168 Dunlop, Elizabeth Ann 4 404 Dunn, Peter Anthony 4 392 Dunn, Rodney Lane 4 356 Dupske, Donna Christine 4 447 Dupuis, Paula Marie 4 422 Durbin, Mark Edwin 4 168 Durham, Christine Lynn 4 382 Duvall, Piper Lynn 4 168 Dworsack, Karen Louise 4 168, 466 Dwyer, Katherine Marie 4 469 Dycus, Sean E1 4 378 Dye, Paula Sue 4 372 Dyer, Deborah Jean 4 168 Dyer, Frank Randall 4 168 Dyer, Mary Jane M. 4 344 Eames, Darla Knisely 4 168 Eames, Harold David 4 168 Early, John 4 406 Eberhardt, Dawn Marie 4 463 Eberlin, Lisa Ann 4 462 Ebert, Elizabeth Mary 4 456 Eblen, David Mark 4 366 Eckart, Scott Wendell 4 364, 168 Ecker, Terry Lee 4 356 Eckern, Kirk 4 366 Eckert, Douglas Don 4 364 Eckert, Happy 4 368 Eckert, Jane Ellen 4 386, 168, 129 Eckerty, Wendy Sue 4 467 Eckstein, Kim Anne 4 168 Edelman, Jonathan Daniel 4 350 Edet, Victor 4 306, 307 Edwards, David Rathburn 4 414 Edwards, Kimberly Ann 4 168 Edwards, Laurie Lynn 4 168 Edwards, Michael John 4 366 Edwards, Oliver Lee 4 168 Edwards, Rou 4 169 Edwards, Susan Barker 4 169 Egacy, A. L. 4 392 Egan, Darin Joseph 4 394, 169 Eggert, Anthony John 4 354 Eggimann, Stacy Renee 4 344 Egunjobi, Adesina Abiddun 4 169 Ehmcke, Rene P. 4 352 Ehrhardt, Douglas Darin 4 169 Ehrhardt, Gary Keith 4 376 Ehrhardt, Janis Ruth 4 316 Eichelberger, Liza Ann 4 169 Eichelberger, Mary Diane 169 Eichler, Cinda lo 4 169 Eickel, Gary James 4 452 Eickholt, Leo 4 398 Eickhoff, Susan Elizabeth 4 344 Eickmeyer, Glenda 4 447 Eickmeyer, Karen Susan 4 169 Eidson, Brian Edward 4 169 Eikerrian, Debbie 4 404 Eirig, Nathan 4 396 Eisele, Scott Michael 4 465 Eisele, Stacey Lee 4 169, 456 Eisen, Julie Sara 4 348 Eisen, Steven Wayne 4 350 Eisenhart, Cheryl Marie 4 169, 452 Eisenhart, Douglas James 4 400 Eisenhart, Susan Renee 4 473 Eisenhauer, Philip Robert 4 350 Eisenhauer, Phil 4 416 Eisenhower, Steve 4 412 Eisenhower, Tom 4 412 Ekern, Jane Kristen 4 390 Elder, Robert Eugene 4 360 Eldridge, Janet Eileen 4 447 Elfrink, Greg Edmund 4 465 E11, Thomas Patrick 4 324 Ellington, David Mack 4 416 Elliott, Aleta Kaye 4 408 Elliott, Amatha Monica 4 169 Elliott, Beth Ann 4 510 Elliott, James Todd 4 362 Elliott, Jennifer Kay 4 169 Elliott, Marlene G. C. 4 169 Ellis, Charles Edward 4 170 Ellis, Dean Royle 4 398 Ellis, Eric Eugene 4 465, 478 Ellis, Jennifer Lynn 4 390 Ellis, John Lawrence 4 463 Ellis, Laura Jo 4 170 Ellis, Mary Van 4 388 Ellis, Randall Edward 4 170 Ellis, EHia Ellisl Ellsv Elmc Elroc Else: Emb: Emb: Enxe Emel Enwe En1e Emd Enge Engk Engl Engl Engl Engl Engl Engl Engr Enke Enlo Enni Enni Enoc Ensu Ensh Ente Envv Enye Epifz Eppe Eppl Epsu Epsu Epsn Erarc Erbm Endn Eren Erha Erick Erick Erick Erick Erke Ersel Eske Espa E55, 1 Essel Ebsig Estes Etter, Euba Euba Eusu Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Evan Even Even Even Evvel Ezem Faab1 Facin Fackl Faetl" F3 131 Falgxe' Fahri Fair, Faircl Fajen 447 582 68, 466 :69 - 169 D4, 169 - 354 4 344 lun 4 169 4 169 376 316 - 169 e 169 $2 h 4 344 L7 4 169 - 169 4 465 9, 456 350 a .. 169,452 - 169 - 170 98 L65, 478 - 39o - 463 - 170 Ellis, Robert Craig 4 350 Ellis, Tracy Marie 4 284 Elliston, Mark Alan 4 170 Ellsworth, Kathlene Sue 4 404, 477 Elmore, Julie Ann 4 468 Elrod, Carol Ann 4 170 Elser 11, John David 4 170 Embree, Iill Louann 4 170 Embree, Lori Sue 4 456 Emerson, Douglas James 4 398 Emert, Michael Scott 4 465 Emery, Mark Andrew 4 170 Emery, Prudence Emily 4 170 Emrich, Kyle Grant 4 414 Engeman, John August 4 463 Enghauser, John L. 4 402 England, Edie Lynn 4 469 England, Staci Lynne 4 346 Englehart, Evan 4 356 Engler, Julie Ann 4 454 English, Kelly Lyn 4 352 English, Michael Patrick 4 451 Engman, Elizabeth Powers 4 356 Enke, Dennis 4 170 Enlow, Tracey Sue 4 170 Ennis, Lisa Ann 4 170 Ennis, Trey 4 412 Enochs, Debra Paige 4 170 Ensign, Ian Ellen 4 170 Enslin, John Arthur 4 170 Entenmann, Christine Ann 4 346 Enwright, Byron Randall 4 171 Enyeart, Daniel Wallace 4 171 Epifanio, Craig Anthony 4 392 Eppenauer, David Bartley 4 378 Epple, Kenneth Joseph 4 414 Epstein, Andrew Craig 4 171 Epstein, Matthew B. 4 455 Epsteon, Jack 4 477 Erard, Joseph Edward 4 171 Erbschloe, Judith Lynn 4 171 Erdmann, Philip Bradley 4 462 Erenmemis, Nurdan Suzan 4 469 Erhardt, Janis 4 404 Erickson, Kim 4 320 Erickson, Laura Ann 4 456 Erickson, Lynne Ann 4 171 Erickson, Valerie Kaye 4 300, 302 Erker, Claire Genevieve 4 388 Erselius, Julie Ann 4 344 Esker, Roger Thomas 4 171 Esparrago, Mark Louie 4 362 E55, Daniel Ray 4 171 Esselman, Lisa Ann 4 171 Essig, Leonard Joseph 4 171 Estes, Melissa Ann 4 171 Etter, Jeff Caleb 4 362 Eubanks, Brian Keith 4 129 Eubanks, Timothy Ross 4 171 Eusterbrook, Carolyn Ann 4 450 Evans, Barbara Jeanne 4 171, 398 Evans, Bill James 4 398 Evans, Carri Leigh 4 171 Evans, Craig Richard 4 380 Evans, Dana M. 4 447 Evans, Deborah Lynn 4 171 Evans, Douglas W. 4 171 Evans, Eric Scott 4 462 Evans, Gary Alan 4 171 Evans, Lisa Ann Wallace 4 352 Evans, Lisa Suzanne 4 171 Evans, Robert 4 429 Evans, Robert Jeffrey 4 469 Evens, Cynthia Anne 4 422 Everett, Charles Brett 4 392 Eversmeyer, Cheryl Ann 4 171 Ewers, Marlene Frances 4 392 Ezerski, Barry Thomas 4 171, 402 Faaborg, Kirsten Mia 4 404 Facinelli, Anthony Joseph 4 240 Fackler, Jonathan Clark 4 451 Faeth, Mike Lynn 4 362 Fagbemi, Tony - 460 Fahey, Pamela Ann 4 456 Fa.hl'meier, Lynn Alvin 4 354, 171 F311, Kevin Le Roy 4 463 Fagrchild, Andrew Birket 4 354 Fajen, Barb J. 4 171 Falaye 4 460 Faler, Jay David 4 171 Falukos, Nicki Alexandra 4 447 Familua, Ajewole Joseph 4 171 Fanger, Daniel Allyn 4 364 Farber, William Jay 4 420 Farbiak, Donna Marie 4 171 Farmer, Blake Hazelwood 4 414 Farmer, Michael Lynden 4 379 Farmer, Sherry Lynn 4 454 Farr, Matthew Scott 4 406 Farris, Michelle Lynn 4 404 Faulkner, C. Byron 4 171 Faulkner, Jamie Lynn 4 171 Faulman, Rachel Dawn 4 171 Faust, Kate Alma 4 352 Faust, Lauren Kay 4 171 Fayinto, Josiah Olutunde 4 171, 460 Fedder, David Mark 4 410 Fehr, Brenda Kay 4 171 Fehrenbach, Andrea Lynne 4 388 Feinberg, Lizabeth Diann 4 348 Fekier, Steve 4 350 Feldman, Amy Sue 4 388 Feldman, Ilene Sue 4 388 Feldman, Pam Sue 4 388, 459 Felix, Maria 4 171 Falkner, William Jack 4 402 Fellhoelter, Curtis Lawrence 4 354 Fellows, Frederick Lawrence 4 392 Felter, Beverly Jean 4 447 Felton, Jay 4 437 Felton, Joel 4 171 Felton, John Austin 4 360 Fenner, Jann Elizabeth 4 344 Fennewald, Christopher John 4 171 Fennewald, Linda Susan 4 171 Fennewald, Stacey Michelle 4 404 Ferguson, Sallie Lynn 4 422 Ferrara, Anthony Joseph 4 376 Ferrara, Michael Anthony 4 360 Ferrell, Iulie Larkins 4 346 Ferrell, Michelle Renee 4 390 Ferrett, The 4 378 Ferris 11, Thomas Bartley 4 465 Fessler, Barbara Ann 4 390, 469 Feth, Mary Helen 4 172 Fidell, Daniel M. 4 420 Fields, Kenneth Eugene 4 452 Fiman, Randi Denise 4 348 Finck, Andrew Clayton 4 354 Fine, Michael Neil 4 455 Fink, Bradley Jay 4 420 Finke, Mark Gerard 4 402 Finley, Bruce W. 4 172 Finn, Timothy V. 4 172 Finnegan, John Hollis 4 172 Finney, Lesa Sue 4 422 Firth, Wendy Lynn 4 172 Fischbach, Thomas Paul 4 416 Fischer, Amy Carolyn 4 172, 459 Fischer, Andrea Elizabeth 4 172, 313, 260, 261 Fischer, Andrew George 4 424 Fischer, Christine Anne 4 172, 450 Fischer, Cynthia Lee 4 172 Fischer, Heidi 4 260 Fischer, Lee James 4 172 Fischer, Mom 4 346 Fischer, Sally 4 172 Fisher, Douglas Stewart 4 414 Fisher, John Ioseph 4 410 Fisher, Robert William 4 406 Fisher, Stephen Joseph 4 378 Fisher, Vincent Louis 4 408 Fishman, Wendy Helene 4 172 Fitts 11, Fred Martin 4 360 Fitts, James Alexander 4 398 Fitts, Michael Lee 4 481 Fitzgerald, Jill Ann 4 368, 172, 479 Fitzgibbon, Cathy Mary 4 344 Fitzgibbons, Shawn Daniel 4 469 Fix, Lori Ann 4 422 Flake, Paula M. 4 448 Flannigan, Robert John 4 455 Fleddermann, Dale Wayne 4 416 Fleetwood, Becky lo 4 172 Fleetwood, Carolyn Lucille 4 172 Fleischmann, Lauri Anne 4 422 Fleischmann, Mary M. 4 448 Flemming, Paul Donald 4 482 Flint, William Thomas 4 452 Flom, Tracey Ruth 4 382 Floren, Thomas Arthur 4 410 Flottman, Kenneth Raymond 4 406 Flynn, Glenn Patrick 4 449 Flynn, Patrick Shawn 4 356, 172 Fobbs, Deobrah Lynette 4 452 Foland, Timothy Lane 4 384, 468 Foley, Eric Charles 4 449 Foley, Leona Jane 4 454 Folkins, Mark Alexander 4 376 Fondren, Gloria Renee 4 172, 482 Foor, Cynthia Anne 4 478 Foppe, James A. 4 424 Forck, Donna Lee 4 172 Ford, Debra Jean 4 172 Ford, Patricia Lee 4 465 Ford, Scarlett Michelle 4 459 Ford, Tish 4 447 Forde, Patrick Craig 4 482, 481 Forehand, John William 4 172 Forsell, David Eric 4 451 Forsyth, Andrew James 4 469 Forsythe, Todd Fenton 4 482 Former, Mary Elizabeth 4 477 Foster, Terri Lynn 4 388 Fott, Lori Denise 4 348 Foudree, C. Mark 4 366 Fowler, Bruce Allen 4 172 Fowler, Thomas Ray 4 408 Fox, Dan Evan 4 172 Fox, James Dale 4 392 Fox, Phillip F 4 172 Frahm, John Edward 4 172 Frailey, Curtis Lee 4 406 Frame, Mark Russell 4 366 Frame, Michael James 4 380 Francis, Carol Loraine 4 446 Francis, John Walter 4 374, 172 Francis, Ronnie Eugene 4 172 Francois, Cherie L. 4 172 Franke, L015 Elaine 4 172 Frankel, Michael Erick 4 350 Frankenbach, Wendy Lou 4 172 Franks, Charles Lawrence 4 172 Franz, Mark Harry 4 392 Franzel, Sheryl Dyanne 4 172, 469 Frazier, Elizabeth Sophia 4 172, 467 Frazier, Kristen Lynn 4 172 Frederick, Karen Pauline 4 172, 456 Fredericksen, David Jens 4 364 Fredholm, Susan Kim 4 456 Fredrickson, Kristina 4 172 Free, Diane Marie 4 172 Freeman, Michelle 4 172 Freese, Pamela Ann 4 172 French, Boyd 4 384 French In, James Edward 4 384 French, Jacqueline 4 465 Frentsos, Matthew Roger 4 172 Frerking, Don Alan 4 380 Freudenberg, Kent 4 462 Fridley, Marla Kay 4 471 Frieda, Joseph Jerome 4 455 Friedman, Brian David 4 462 Friedman, David Lawrence 4 350 Friedman, Laurie Sue 4 447 Friedman, Tim N. 4 374 Fries, Andrew Edward 4 410 Friesen, Mark Philip 4 481 Friesen, Peter George 4 469 Frimel, David Eric 4 410 Frisbee, Jill Diane 4 172 Frisella, Julie Clare 4 172 Fristoe, Daren Scott 4 172 Frock, Blair La Mont 4 172 Frogge, James Markham 4 172 Frogge, Stephen Gregory 4 398 Frost, Diane 4 172, 469 Frye, Jay R. 4 463 Fuchs, Lisa Ian 4 388 Fuemmeler, Robin Ann 4 172 Fuenfhausen, John Scott 4 360, 125 Fuhrman, James Ernest 4 172 Fulkerson, Frank Monroe 4 360 Fullerton, Jane Ellen 4 172, 461 Fullerton, Leslie Fay 4 386 Gadd, Tim Allen 4 451 Gaffney, Denise Michelle 4 390, 172 Gage, Linda Carol 4 172 Gagen, Timothy Patrick 4 408 Gagliarducci, Janice Marie 4 456 Gaines, Jacqueline 4 174, 404 Galamba, Robert Steven 4 174 Gallahar, Pamela Jean 4 174 Gallatin, Joseph Lee 4 408 Galligan, Paul Francis 4 414 Gallop, James W. 4 174 Galloway, Penny Gayle 4 174 Gambell, Marge 4 388 Gamble, Keven Stewart 4 174, 466 Gamma, Timothy William 4 406 Gampper, John Patrick 4 398 Gampper, Michelle Elizabeth 4 404 Ganiyu, Musiliu Ishola 4 174, 460 Gannaway, Donna Kay 4 174 Ganschow, Christopher Alan 4 402 Garagnani, John Michael 4 414 Garcia, Barbara Mary 4 450 Garcia, Lori Ann 4 447 Card, Mary Ellen 4 174 Gardner, David Todd 4 400, 468 Gardner, Gregory Scott 4 356, 172 Gardner, John David 4 356 Garlock 11, Paul Joseph 4 128, 466, 469 Garnett, Melody Sue 4 386 Carr, Louis Joseph 4 362 Garrett, Kimberly Michelle 4 346 Garrison, Greg James 4 174 Garrity, Erin Kathleen 4 372, 124 Garst, Lois 4 394 Carton, Bryan Luke 4 380, 174 Garvey, Paul Donald 4 174 Garvey, Tim Patrick 4 462 Gasaway, Anita Francine 4 382, 463 Cash, Cindy Michelle 4 404, 446 Gaskill, Christena Maree 4 388 Cast, Kenneth Dale 4 420 Gastler, James Edward 4 356 Gastler, Philip Iohn 4 356 Gates, Stephanie Jeanette 4 352 Gates, Suzanne Elizabeth 4 460 Gaughan, Martha Anne 4 174 Gaul, Steven Joseph 4 174 Gaunt, Matthew Moore 4 396 Gauss, Julie Lynn 4 388 Gayfield, Amy L. 4 175 Gaylord, Shawn Wilbur 4 469 Gazaway, Jill Suzanne 4 344, 260, 261 Geekie, Kathleen Ann 4 456 Geers, Marianne 4 390 Gegg, Keith M. 4 175 Geisendorfer, Jeff Linn 4 356 Gelski, Jeffrey James 4 175 Gentry, Michael David 4 175 Gentry, Michelle Carrol 4 478 Geraghty, Timothy Martin 4 424 Gerard, Anne Maureen 4 175 Gerardi, David I. 4 472 Gerber, David Lloyd 4 354 Gerdes, David Clarence 4 386 Gerdt, David Eugene 4 175 Gericke, Todd James 4 451 Gerlach, Cindy Jane 4 450 Germano, Richard Nowlin 4 408 Gerschefske, Gail Ann 4 372, 175, 466 Gerstein, Juli Diane 4 456 Gerth, Mark Steven 4 449 Ghio, Jennifer Lynn 4 344 Gibbs, Moose 4 378 Gibson, Ben Woodward 4 380 Gibson, Jacqueline Sue 4 175 Gibson, Susan Marie 4 346 Gibson, Todd Alan 4 175 Gieringer, Mary Margaret 4 456 Gieseke, Lisa Dawn 4 175 Giesing, Mark Bernard 4 468 Gilgour, Richard Lundy 4 354 Giljum, Deborah Margaret 4 175 Gill, Naydeep 4 455 Gillen, Brian Lee 4 356 Gillespie, Lynne Marie 4 368, 175 Gillihan, Todd Robert 4 175 Gillilan, Keith Dumont 4 175 Gillmore, Susan Elaine 4 352 Cilman, Gina Sue 4 175 Gilmartin, Michael Shawn 4 416 Gilmore, Joe Clifton 4 398 Gilmore, Michael 4 429 Gilner, Irv Nathan 4 392 Gingrich, John Clayton 4 175 Ginsberg, Joseph Michael 4 420 Giordano, Paul Saverio 4 366, 175, 460, 479 Girard, Cynthia Lee 4 175 Cirardi, Dave 4 398 Girten, Russell Lyle 4 465 Gladbach, Stan V. 4 354 Gladhart, Diane Marie 4 368 Glaser, Darryl August 4 360 Glaser, Melissa Jane 4 175 Glaser, Pamela Annette 4 352 Glass, Terry Loretta 4 175, 452 Gleason, Susan Claire 4 175 G1eason,Timothy Michael 4 362, 130, 20 ' Glen, Stephen Patrick 4 350 Glennon, Michael Francis 4 416 Glenski, Roger Leon 4 398 Glenz, Michael Allen 4 364 Gliedt, Michael Joseph 4 175, 456 Glor, Michael Shane 4 380 Gnuse, Julie Beth 4 175 Godsey, John Russell 4 374 Godwin, Kelly Lynn 4 352 Godwin, Rebecca Lee 4 368 Goebel, Pamela Marie 4 175 Goeckeler, Linda Anne 4 456 Goeddel, Julie Ann 4 368 Goedeke, Scott Edward 4 412 Goehenour, Dennis 4 175 Goeke, Andrew William 4 402 Goen, Susan Lynn 4 175 Goerke, Walter Charles 4 175 Goerss, Robyn Lee 4 388, 175 Goetz, Elizabeth Ann 4 456 Goforth, Joseph Ross 4 175 Goggin, Julie Kay 4 382 Coins, Kenneth D. 4 175 Index $136364. kbtniicimjmiimm Goldberg, Caryn Sue 4 448 Goldberg, Julie Ann 4 348 Goldberg, Nancy W1 4 388 Golder, Jay Phillip 4 175, 420 Goldman, Cynthia Gayle 4 348, 463 Goldman, Ion Andrew 4 175, 459 Goldman, Michael Barry 4 406 Gonen, Nilufer Neel 4 175 Gooch, Thomas Keith 4 412 Goode, George Robert 4 396 Goode, Stacey Adina 4 176 Goodman, Gregg Michael 4 176 Goodman, Mark Greggory 4 410 Goodwin, Ellen Elizabeth 4 344 Gordon, Darren J. 4 416 Gordon, David 4 402 Gordon, David 4 406 Gordon, Scott David 4 374 Gordon, Steven Joseph 4 416 Gorham, Julie Lee 4 176 Gorham, William Hawley 4 392 German, Jeffrey Brian 4 176 Cornet, Lois Katherine 4 454 Gorton, Elizabeth Kay 4 452 G055, Kenneth Wayne 4 176, 414 Gosserand, Anthony Landery 4 465 Gossow, Douglas Eugene 4 376 Gottman, Laura Lynn 4 176 Goucher, Mark Alan 4 366 Gould, Christopher James 4 466 Gourley, David Lowe 4 366, 440 Goymerac, Susan Lynne 4 176, 459 Grace, Donald James 4 410 Grace, Julie Ann 4 386 Gracey, Christine Joan 4 388 Grady, Terri Lynn 4 176 Graef, Harold William 4 465 Graefser, Randy 4 176 Graessle, Myron Joseph 4 374 Graham, Mark Eugene 4 482, 481 Graham, Shelley Linn 4 176 Graham, William Scott 4 176 Gralnick, Ellen I. 4 175 Graman, Robert Thomas 4 400 Granda, Jennifer Lynn 4 176 Grasser, Henry John 4 410 Grasso, James Mark 4 402 Grasso, Laura Ann 4 176 Gravatt, Theresa M. 4 176 Graves J11, Samuel Bruce 4 356 Graves, Gina Gay 4 447 Gray, Charlotte Beth 4 467 Gray, David Neil 4 469 Gray, Genny Isabel 4 176 Gray, James Paul 4 464 Grayson, Lee Ann 4 456 Greaves, John David 4 378 Gredell, Rebecca 4 176 Green, Julie Lynn 4 176 Green, Sheryl Ann 4 348 Green, Steve R. 4 396 Greenberg, Michael Jay 4 350 Greenblatt, Jacqueline 4 348 Greenfield, Phillip George 4 240 Greenwalt, David Ferguson 4 176 Greer, Kent Earl 4 176 Greer, Matthew Webb 4 326 Gregg, Jeanine Marie 4 176 Gregory, Lori Ann 4 176 Gregory, Mary Elizabeth 4 176 Greiwe, Terry Ray 4 364 Gresham, Joseph C. 4 429 Gressly, Donald Charles 4 354 Greubel, Gary DAvid 4 414 Grewe, Michelle Marie 4 176 Griffin, Beverly Marie 4 175 Griffith, Layna Lea 4 346 - Griffle, Michael Joseph 4 400 Griggs, Michael Bruce 4 176 Grills, Victoria Ann 4 334 Grimaldi, James Vincent 4 412 Crisham, John Alan 4 384 Grisham, Richard William 4 414 Creeper, Pamela Jayne 4 352, 456 Gromowsky, Janelle Ann 4 320 Groner, Cheryl Jane -- 176 Groppe, Steven Michael 4 176 Grose, Michael James 4 465 Grosman, Lori Janis 4 176 Gross, Sharon Louise 4 176 Grosser, Michelle Lynn 4 176 Grossman, Ellen Sue 4 348, 459 Grossman, Marcene Beth 4 348 Grote, Melissa Gay 4 176 Grotjan, Lisa Denise 4 422 Grove, Kimberli Josephine 4 447 Groves, Todd 4 356 Grubb, Brian E. 4 482 Grueber, Mark Eric 4 176 Gruebert, Robert Hunter 4 412, 477 Gruenberg, Lori Diane 4 176 Grundmann, Barry John 4 176 Grundy, Mark A. 4 362 Owner, Janice Renee 4 346 Cuenther, Reed Carl 4 455 Guess, David Alan 4 402 Guest, Laura Louise 4 402 Guest, Susan Marie 4 448 Guffey, Dawn Renee 4 450 Guffey, James Michael 4 398 Guignon, John Timothy 4 396 508 Index Guilliams, Diane Lynn 4 133 Gulick, Anne H1 4 382, 176 Gummersbach, Ieana Marie 4 176 Gummersbach, Terri Ann 4 404 Gumper, Kelly Renee 4 388 Gundy, Frank Wallace 4 392 Gunn, Dori Di 4 390 Cure, Mohamud Mohamed 4 177 Gussey, Brian 4 448 Guttmann, Patricia Sue 4 177 Guzzardo, Theresa Lynn 4 404 Haarmann, Mark Raymond 4 378 Haas, Dennis Richard 4 465 Haas, Jennifer Lynne 4 404 Haas, Russell Edward 4 177 Haasch, Knut Clark 4 418 Hach, Renee Marie 4 352, 177, 466 Hachtel, John David 4 378 Hachtel, Laurie Marie 4 177, 422 Hackworth, Teresa Kay 4 452 Haefele, Susan Louise 4 177 Haesele, Karrie Lynn 4 177 Haessig, Gerald Francis 4 177 Hagan, Brian Patrick 4 362 Hagan, Elinor 4 390 Hagan, John Carl 4 384 Hagberg, Ruth Dorothy 4 177, 466 Hagemfister, Mark Warren 4 396 Hager, Jeffrey Scott 4 384 Hakami, Hamid 4 177 Hake, Jackie Sue 4 177 Hake, Lisa Michelle 4 452 Hake, Margaret Mary 4 454 Halce, Jeff 4 416 Hale, Greg L. 4 177 Hale, Lisa Diane 4 344 Hall, Carole Ann 4 177 Hall, David Garner 4 366 Hall, Jeanine 4 177, 404 Hall, Maureen Therese 4 177 Haller, Angela Denee 4 454 Halshot, Tom 4 380 Ham, Craig Alan 4 378 Hamby, Stephen Todd 4 376 Hamid, Mohammad Azmi 4 178 Hamill, Daniel Thomas 4 178 Hamilton, Amy Victoria 4 372 Hamilton, Brian Keith 4 442, 458 Hamilton, Darren Scott 4 366 Hammed, Umaru 4 460 Hammen, Gregory Dean 4 463 Hammer, Lisa Jeanne 4 178 Hammerschmidt, Susan Lynn 4 346 Hammock II, Ben Franklin 4 462 Hammons, Michael Allen 4 364 Hampshire, Brenda Joanne 4 388 Hampton, Angela Sue 4 454 Hampton, Julia Elaine 4 370 Hampton, Philip Arlo 4 178 Hamrick, Caryn Jane 4 178 Hanaford, Shannon 4 372 Hanaway, David Timothy 4 178 Hand, Marcia Gayle 4 178 Handleman, David Kern 4 350 Haney, Mike 4 384 Hanks, Beverly Michele 4 454 Hanlen, Brady Ronald 4 412 Hanley, Richard Charles 4 366 Hanna, Jennifer Lynn 4 372 Hanna, Siham Fayez 4 178 Hanover, Melissa 4 344 Hanrahan, Susan Marie 4 390 Hansen, Carolyn Margaret 4 178 Hansen, Cary L. 4 178 Hansen, Kurt Gerald 4 456 Hanson, Cara Leslie 4 178 Hanson, Lisa 4 178 Hanson, Todd Alan 4 410 Happ, Michele Suzanne 4 404 Harbor, Darin Paul 4 400 Harbstreet, William Neill 4 178 Harding, John David 4 366 Hardy, Lynn Charles 4 463, 68, 274, 269 Hardy, Robin Ann 4 178 Harlan, Craig Michael 4 396, 468 Harmon, Julianna Marie 4 178 Harper, Mom 4 370 Harpole, Steven Robert 4 455 Ham, Deborah 4 178 Harr, Douglas Scott 4 179 Harrell, Kevin Wayne 4 179 Harris, Daniel Richard 4 380 Harris, Darren Eugene 4 380 Harris, Holly Jill 4 382 Harris, Kevin Ashley 4 466 Harris, Melanie Jean 4 179 Harrison, Barbara Elaine 4 352 Harrison, Christopher Dean 4 451 Harrison, Curtis Dean 4 354 Harrison, Ferrin Daniel 4 179 Harrison, Kathleen Ann 4 179 Hart, Jonathan 4 460 Hart, Julie Lynn 4 404 Hart, Kimberly Michele 4 388 Hartin, Eric Lee 4 456 Hartley, Todd Matthew 4 378 Hartmann, Lisa Dianne 4 456 Hartstein, Karen L. 4 348 Hartstein, Laura Dawn 4 348 Hartung, Holli Beth 4 463 Harvey, John Edward 4 179 Hase, Alan Keith 4 398 Hasek, Andrew John 4 400 Haskamp, Regina Marie 4 179 Hasselriis, Susan Doreen 4 456 Hasty, Nancy Ann 4 450 Hatchet, Cynthia Elizabeth 4 179 Hatten, Susan Marie 4 179 Hatz, Susan Christine 4 344 Hauck In, Ronald Edward 4 378 Hauck, Janet Renee 4 468 Haupt, Jon C. 4 362 Haupt, Sharon Marie 4 179 Hauser, Maryellen 4 388 Hausman, Angela Michele 4 452 Havener, Michael Jeane Dickerson 4 179 Haves, Gina 4 352 Haviland, Angela Lynn 4 422 Hawkins, Pamela Kay 4 179 Hawkins, Robbin Sue 4 179 Hawley, Frances Harriett 4 404 Haworth, Vicki Annette 4 452 Hayen, Lisa Kay 4 179 Hayes, Daniel Merril 4 463 Hayes, Geoffrey Lorn 4 481 Hayes, Gina Rae 4 352 Hayes, Kathleen Marie 4 179 Hayes, Ruth Ann 4 482 Hayes, Scott 4 462 Hayes, Laura Marie 4 454 Haynes, Sherry Wonda 4 454 Hayob, Michael Raymond 4 179 Hays, Michelle Dawn 4 450 Hayslett, Claudia Cathryn 4 179 Hayworth, Robert Eric 4 179 Hazelrigg, Kevin 4 396 Hazelrigg, William Brent 4 179 Hazley, Rithia Lynette 4 179, 456 Healey, Bob 4 424 Healy, Kimberly Kay 4 452 Heape, Kimberly Lynne 4 179 Heath, Sarah Jane 4 179 Heaviland, Dan Lee 4 179 Hecht, Deann Kay 4 179 Heckart, Vernon Ray 4 179 Heckemeyer, Anthony Joseph 4 369 Hecker, Julia Ann 4 179 Hedden, John Thomas 4 410 Heermann, Michael David 4 406 Hegeman, Daniel Jay 4 354, 179 Hegeman, Frederick Franklin 4 354 Heidbreder, Tye Evan 4 179 Heikens, Allison Jane 4 469 Heil, Jane Frances 4 352 Heilweck, Bernard Joseph 4 406 Heilweck, Joan Bernadette 4 368 Heine, Philip James 4 455 Heinemann, Beate-Iris 4 179 Heinlein, Suzanne Elizabeth 4 382 Heintz, Mark Wayne 4 179 Heiser, Sara Emelie 4 404 Heitmann, Clifford Linn 4 406 Hejnal, Mary Kay 4 447 Heldstab, Charles Henry 4 179 Helgoth, Maria Theresa 4 454 Helle, Patricia Ann 4 179 Hellmann, Brett Joseph 4 376, 468 Helmsing, Maria Ann 4 368 Helmsing, Theresa Rose 4 368, 468 Helton, Kimberly Suzanne 4 179 Hemphill, Carmen 4 426 Henderson, Barbara Dale 4 179 Henderson, Evan 4 447 Henderson, George Bradley 4 179 Henderson, Heather M. 4 447 Henderson, Jill Marie 4 447 Henderson, Michael Wynn 4 354 Hendrich, Michael Richard 4 182 Hendrickson, Karen Kay 4 422, 478 Hendrix, Leslie Christine 4 422 Hendrix, Shan Elizabeth 4 368, 180 Henley, Allen Conrad 4 180 Henley, Paul Robert 4 408 Hennen, David Bryan 4 364 Hennessey, Kim Ann 4 180, 463 Henning, Kerry F1 4 400 Henricks, Michele Dawn 4 180 Henry, Crystal Marche 4 429 Henry, Jane Marie 4 180, 467 Henry, Linda Marie 4 388 Henry, Rob 4 416 Henry, Susan Ragon 4 392 Hansel, Suzanne Marie 4 386 Henson, Cindy Ann 4 180 Henson, Cynthia Diane 4 180 Hentz, Mary Shannon 4 386 Heppler, John Brent 4 180, 456 Herbert, Michelle Renee 4 388 Herkert, Kenneth A 4 465 Herman, D. Y'vette 4 180, 456 Herman, Ross L. 4 420 Herman, Scott Leo 4 360, 180 Hermann, Bridget Eileen 4 404 Hermann, Kellie Jeanne 4 180 Hernandez, Jose Apolinar 4 180 Hernandez, Lillian Grace 4 363, 466 Herold, Jan Leanne 4 180 Herrera, Adelaida Carla Marie 4 448 Herrold, Debra Ann 4 180 Hertzog, David Clinton 4 180 Herzog, Dina Michelle 4 262, 264, 266 267, 263 Hesemann, Roy Arnold 4 180 Hes's, Sarah Marie 4 422 Heutel, Gregg A. 4 412 Hewitt, Jeffery Merle 4 394 Heywood, Jacqueline 4 180 Heydorff, Mark 4 250 Hibdon, Thomas E. 4 449 Hick, Douglas Arno 4 364 Hickey, Mary Elizabeth 4 404 Hickman, Michael James 4 360 Hickok, Lesley Jean 4 388 Hicks, Douglas James 4 384 Hicks, Michael Dewayne 4 408 Hicks, Tadd Duane 4 378 Higdon, Gregg Alan 4 398 Higgins, Jane Elizabeth 4 180 High, William 4 180 Highlander, Donald James 4 465 Hildebrand, Meeca Maurine 4 456 Hildinger, Nadine Ann 4 346, 131 Hill, Andy 4 224 Hill, Barbara Louise 4 344 Hill, Caroline Marie 4 180 Hill, David Allen 4 380 Hill, David Raymond 4 400, 477 Hill, David Russell 4 180 Hill, Cary David 4 400 Hill, Cary Russell 4 180, 424 Hill, Gordon James 4 400 Hill, Kurtis Shelby 4 356, 180 Hill, Margy 4 344, 452 Hill, Neil Byron 4 392 Hill, Richard Peery 4 392 Hills, Ansel Leroy 4 465 Hilzinger, Jeffrey Howard 4 180 Himmelberg, Dale Joseph 4 180 Himmelberg, Michael Melvin 4 180 Hina, Abdu Mohammed 4 180, 460 Hindman, Penny 4 447 Hinds, Lisa Ann 4 388 Hinton, Felicia 4 180 Hinton, Susan Marlene 4 388 Hippisley, Scott Michael 4 418 Hirose, Lorie Gail 4 180 Hirsch, Jeffrey Louis 4 180 Hirsch, Steve 4 420 Hite, Steven Douglas 4 380 Hites, Tracy Lee 4 447 Hladik, Elizabeth Therese 4 352 Hoagland, David Roy 4 463 Hobbs, Mary Melinda 4 180 Hobbs, Stacey Renee 4 180 Hodge, Rhonda Denise 4 180, 429 Hodgeson, Kelly Jean 4 344, 180 Hoecker, Janelle Marie 4 180 Hoeferlin, Karen Marie 4 392 Hoeferlin, Keith John 4 400 Hoehler, David John 4 364 Hoemann, Christine Ann 4 181 Hoemann, James Paul 4 364, 181 Hofer, Thomas Gerald 4 181 Hoff, Edward William 4 356 Hoffman, Anne Kimberly 4 386, 131 Hoffmann, Colette Jean 4 447 Hoffmann, Gregory Steven 4 396 Hoffmeister, Mark Joseph 4 181, 400 Hoffner, Suzanne Maria 4 469 Hofherr, Lauri R. 4 422 Hogan, Catherine 4 181 Hogan, Catherine Anne 4 181 Hogan, Julie Michele 4 450 Hogan, Mark Patrick 4 473 Hogle, William I. 4 424 Hogue, Dana Marie 4 181 Hohimer, Sheryl Lynn 4 344 Hohl, Anne-Marie 4 352 Hohlen, John Craig 4 406 Holben, Kelly Lynn 4 422 Holcombe, Marvin Carl 4 181, 462 Holder, Gretchen Rene 4 446 Holderness, Todd Wayne 4 398 Holdman, Raetta Lorene 4 4 Holdson, Kathy 4 447 . Holiday, Kimberly Ann 4 370, 477 Holland, Billy Grant 4 354 Hollander, Stephen PatriCk - 376 Hofherr, Marcella Anne 4 181, 473, 421 Holli Holli Holli Holli Holli Holn H0111 H0115 Holn Holn Holn Holn Holn Holn Holn Holst Holt, Holt, Holt, Holt, Holt; Holt; Horn Hone Hoog H001 H00; H00; Hopi Hopl- Hopl Hopl H0131 Hops Hora Hora Hora Horn Horn Horn Horn Hors Horh H0111 Horv Hosk Hosh H056 Hout Hom Houg Hous Hous Hous Hous Hous Hout How How, How How How How How How Hoxb Hube Hucl" Hudc Huet Hues Huff, Huff, Huff, Huffl Hugl Hugl Hugl Hugl Hugl Hui, Hult, Hulv Hum Hum Hum Hum 461 Hum Hym Hum Hunt Hum Hunt Hunt Hupr Hurs Hurt, Hurt, Hutcl Hutcl Hutcl Huth Hutu Hveh Hybe Hyltc Hle 30 456 388 156 80 404 180 - 180 - 368, 466 rie 4 443 180 162, 264, 266 180 14 '0 404 - 360 5 84 - 408 18 - 180 ; 4 465 ne 4 456 - 346, 131 :4 30 400, 477 3 , 424 0 6, 180 12 y 'd - 180 h - 180 elvin - 180 4 180, 460 4 388 . 4 418 0 180 - 380 rse 4 352 - 463 4 180 - 180 .. 180, 429 4 344, 180 .. 180 3 4 392 .. 400 - 364 m 4 181 .. 364, 181 .. 181 "n 4 447 96 4 3 ven SW 4 181, 400 m 4 469 22 181 .. 450 .. 473 1e 4 181, 478, 42? Holliday-Clark, Donna Jean 4 181 Holling, Michael Logan 4 181 Hollingsworth, Gloria Denise 4 456 Hollingworth, Lisa Deanne 4 346 Hollingworth, Stacy Faye 4 346 Holman, George 4 181 Holloran, John 4 369 Hollstrom, Gregory Alan 4 465 Holman, Brently Neil 4 396 Holman, George A. 4 181 Holman, John David 4 406 Holman, Niel 4 468 Holmes, Darrell La Monte 4 451 Holmes, Patricia Ann 4 181 Holmes, Robert Seaborn 4 181 Holsten, Terri Lynn 4 181 Holt, Annette Marie 4 182 Holt, Kathleen Deanne 4 420 Holt, Kathy Jean 4 346 Holt, Suzanne Marie 4 182 Holtzclaw, Michael William 4 482 Holtzen, Becky Ann 4 344 Homan, Christopher Thay 4 400 Honan IL, William James 4 412 Hoog, Carl Gerard 4 182 Hoolan, Carol Ann 4 388 Hooper, Jeffrey S. 4 240 Hooper, Terry 4 459, 482 Hopfer, Alan 4 52 Hopkins, Ion Eric 4 384 Hopkins, Monica Ann 4 477 Hopkins, Wanda Kay 4 182 Hopper, James Scott 4 451 Hopsecker, Vicky Le Ann 4 182, 448 Horachowski, Alexa 4 368 Horak, Curtis Henry 4 376 Horak, Janice Kay 4 368 Horn, Carolyn Marie 4 344 Horn, Joanna Lynn 4 182 Homer, Joe Lyndon 4 182 Homer, Karen Elizabeth 4 344 Horst, Karen E. 4 182 Horton, Monica Yvette 4 372 Horton, Myron 4 429 Horwich, Iulie Elizabeth 4 348 Hoskins, Keith R 4 182 Hostetter, Deborah Lee 4 182 Hosto, Michael D. 4 392 Houchins, Stephen Brown 4 354, 182 Houck, Harold Arthur 4 458 Houghton, Jay Duane 4 356 House, Bill 4 394 Houser, Molly Ann 4 340, 122 Houska, Paul Bradley 4 362 Houston, Ashley Albright 4 450 Houston, Joseph Allen 4 366 Houtz, Michael Brett 4 469 Howard, Brian Scott 4 366 Howard, James Spalding 4 451 Howard, Joe Edward 4 182, 414 Howard, Karen Diane 4 388 Howard, Thomas Warren 4 406 Howe, Jennifer 4 390 Howell, Charles Daniel 4 482 Howell, Lou 4 392 Hoxie, Margaret Louise 4 182, 132 Huber, Thomas Edward 4 182 Hucherson, Gloria 4 446 Huddleston, Laura Ann 4 450 Huebner, Michael Patrick 4 183 Huested, Laura 4 344 Huff, Catherine Louise 4 454 Huff, Christopher Linn 4 360, 465 Huff, Theodore Judson 4 400 Huffman, Brad Allen 4 469 Hughes, Carole Anne 4 447 Hughes, Kelly Renae 4 368 Hughes, Paul James 4 183 Hugues, Rozitta 4 182 Hughes, Sabrina Lynn 4 183 Hui, King Chi 4 183 Hult, Peter David 4 183 Hulver, Jamie Dawn 4 404 Humbard, Jeffrey Allen 4 449 Hume, Robert F. 4 183 Hummel, Michelle Denise 4 344, 183 ' Humphrey, Catherine Lucille 4 183, 466, 482 Humphrey, Shannon Lynne 4 386 Hymphreys, James 4 366, 468 Hundley, Elizabeth Marie 4 183 Hunt, Merri Lea 4 183 Hunt, Stephen Wayne 4 414 Hunt, William Bryan 4 406 Hunter, B. J. 4 384 Hupper, Elizabeth Ann 4 183 Hurst, Cynthia Ann 4 372 Hurt, James Christopher 4 398 Hurt, Kelly Michelle 4 344 Hutcheson, Holly Ann 4 477 Hutcheson, Julie Ward 4 370 Hutchins, w. David 4 414 Huth, John Stuart 4 416 Hutton, Lisa Michelle 4 370 Hvehner, Kevin 4 183 Hyberger, Lisa Jean 4 299, 300, 304 Hylton, Daryl Ralph 4 183 Hylton, Wade Lewis 4 378 Ibrahim, Che Asmah 4 183 Iguchi, Noriko 4 183, 446 Ihaleel, Ibrahim 4 460 Ikatu, Omebu Richard 4 460 Imbarlina, Terri Jean 4 459 Imber, Todd Eric 4 350 Immethun, Greg Joseph 4 183 Imoh, Chidi A. 4 307, 306 Ince, Jerry D. 4 368 Ingalls, Mary Lynn 4 183 Inglish, Mike D. 4 183 Iovino, Anthony 4 183, 455 Ireland In, Donald Lee 4 356 Irion, Shelly Ann 4 352 Isa, Mohammed 4 183 Iselin, Cara Marie 4 183 Isgrig, Charlene Leona 4 183 Itterly, Anne Louise 4 183 Ives, Angelia Kay 4 453 Jaafar, Mohd Zaini 4 183, 215 Jackson, Angela Eileen 4 404 Jackson, Cheryl Denise 4 183, 461 Jackson, Christopher 4 418 Jackson, Darryl Fitzgerald 4 183 Jackson, Jack Earl 4 414 Jackson, Ioel Patrick 4 455 Jackson, Tracy Dean 4 414 Jacob, Annette Marie 4 183 Jacobi, Carol A. 4 183 Jacobi, Connie Sue 4 183 Jacobs, lake 4 406 Jacobs, Lisa Kay 4 462 Jacobson, Julie 4 183 Jacobson, Richard Stuart 4 350 Iacus, David Walter 4 183 James, Christopher Earl 4 183, 406, 468 James, Paul W. 4 324 James, Steven Louis 4 410 James, William 4 475 Jameson, David Lyle 4 354, 183 Ians, Susan Jean 4 456 Jansen, Carmen 4 450 Jansen, Kenny Edward 4 424 Jansen, Mary Elizabeth 4 183 Iansinsky, Patrice 4 184 Ianssen, Jill Elizabeth 4 184 Janssen, Laura Ann 4 386 Ianssen, Linda Susan 4 386, 184 Ianssen, Rachel Christine 4 346 Iasinsky, Patrice Ann 4 184 Jayjohn, Barbara Sue 4 466 Iedlicka III, Johnny Joseph 4 184, 462 Ieeper, Edie 4 475 Jefferson, Robin Renee 4 420 Jenkins, Dwayne Alan 4 469 Jenkins, Linda Susan 4 184 Jenkins, Sheila Dian 4 447 Jenkins, Susan Elizabeth 4 184 Jennings, James Charles 4 258, 259 Jennings, Kelli Alisa 4 450 Jennings, M. Patricia 4 422 Jensen, Christopher Allan 4 366 Jensen, Eric Dean 4 362, 184 Jensen, Eric Richard 4 400 Jensen, Michael Scott 4 184 Jett, Angela Renae 4 184 Jibril, Ibrahim 4 460 lobe, David Alan 4 354 lobe, Michael Taylor 4 184 Iochens, Mary S. 4 184 Jochim, Jeffrey Paul 4 356 Joffe, Stacy Elizabeth 4 348 John, Scott Christopher 4 380 johns, Elizabeth Lynn 4 184 Johns, Timothy Henry 4 184 Johnson In, Richard Paul 4 378 Johnson, Allen Dean 4 374 Johnson, Berry 4 354 Johnson, Carleton Elmer 4 424 Johnson, Deborah Lynn 4 447 Johnson, Delus Keith 4 374 Johnson, Denise Marie 4 184, 404 Johnson, Donna Gwen 4 184 Johnson, Dwayne Allen 4 402 Johnson, Gerry Anne 4 184 Johnson, Jeffrey Glen 4 184 Johnson, Julie Anne 4 352 Johnson, Kathy 4 300 Johnson, Kent B. 4 406 Johnson, Michael Vincent 4 402 Johnson, Michele 4 424 Johnson, Yvette 4 184 Johnson, Mitchell David 4 184 Johnson, Ray 4 184, 429, 433 Johnson, Suzie E. 4 344 Johnson, Todd Anthony 4 468 Johnson, Vicki Lyn 4 404 Johnston, Craig Matthew 4 184 Jones, Andrew 4 468 Jones, Ben 4 449 Jones, Chip 4 449 Jones, Craig Warren 4 378 Jones, David Loyd 4 412 Jones, Julie Anne 4 184 Jones, Justine Ewens 4 366, 468 Jones, Karen 4 424 Jones, Kevin 4 290 Jones, Kim Susan 4 344 Jones, Michael Bret 4 184 Jones, Sherri Beth 4 352, 463 Jones, Stephen Allen 4 458 Jones, Thomas Cordwell 4 394 Jordan, Carlyle 4 462 Iorstad, Cynthia Anne 4 404 Joseph, Leh Jeffrey 4 374 Joseph, Richard Raymond 4 362 lost, Susan Renee 4 184 Joyner, Jim Walter 4 400 Judd, Adam Kevin 4 462 Judd, Paula D. 4 184 Jungk, Laurie Renee 4 422 Iurgensmeyer, Brian Jon 4 360 Justice, Richard Douglas 4 354 Kacich, Karen Marie 4 184 Kaczmarczyk, Denise Marie 4 346 Kadane, Debra Jeanne 4 346 Kagay, Sherri D. 4 184, 459 Kahlmeyer, Robert Joseph 4 414 Kaiser, David Randall 4 350, 184, 416 Kaiser, James Louis 4 451 Kaiser, Robin Lynne 4 184 Kalaf, Kimberly Kay 4 184, 468 Kalbach, Douglas Mark 4 482 Kallial, Beth Anne 4 382 Kamarol Baharin, Khalid 4 184 Kammer, Dennis 4 402 Kamp, Kristine Marie 4 184 Kane, Lisa Mae 4 184 Kane, Timothy Michael 4 362 Kania, Joseph Arthur 4 424 Kaplan, Jane Ellen 4 348 Kapp, Alan Keith 4 354 Karasick, Jay Alan 4 420 Kardesch, Ellen Joan 4 184 Kaseff, Barry Franklin 4 420 Kashani, Fred Farzad 4 184 Kaskowitz, Joy Aileen 4 184 Kassner, Christine C, 4 185 Kassoff, Cindy Ann 4 388 Kastan, Kathie M. 4 185 Kasten, Kristi Jayne 4 477 Katano, Becky S. 4 437 Kateman, Michael Wayne 4 364, 185 M"!:lf!lnnl;ll!l!ll5'll!M!w-1 Katsina, Mohamm Muazu 4 460 Katz, Allison Irene 4 454 Katz, Barry Matthew 4 455 Katz, Leslie Paula 4 348 Kaufman, Adrian Fitzgerald 4 420 Kaufman, Harold Malcolm 4 420 Kavanaugh,T1mothy Edward 4 185 Kay, Steven Ray 4 185, 456 Kearney, Kristen Lee 4 447 Kearn:, Kimberly Mercedes 4 344 Keath, Marie Michelle 4 185 Keathley, Rebecca Lynne 4 370, 468 K96, Timothy Alan 4 185 Kee1,Thomas William 4 364 Keene, Angelo Alberto 4 185 Keiffer, Shelley 4 372 Keisker, Shari Kay 4 386 Keitel, Nancy Lynn 4 344 Keller, Greg 4 439 Keller, John Gregory 4 416 Kelley, Anita Carole 4 185 Kelley, Wyn Ares 4 185 Kellis, Tim Michael 4 185, 406 Kelly, Colleen Marie 4 185 Kelly, Iay Converse 4 362 Kelly, Joe M. 4 54 Kelly, Judith Ann 4 372 Kelly, Kathleen Conrad 4 352 Kelly, Keith Alexander 4 185 Kelly, Kevin Thomas 4 360 Kelly, Renee 4 463 Kelly, Richard Alan 4 402 Kelly, Scott Alan 4 185 Kelly, William Dennis 4 185 Kelpe, David Mathew 4 465 Kelso, Anita Pauline 4 186, 422 Kemp, Wesley Don 4 380 Kemper, Jennifer 10 4 186 Kemper, Terrence Lee 4 412 Kendrick, Richard Kenneth 4 380 Kennard, Mark William 4 186 Kennedy 11, Arthur Joseph 4 384 Kennedy, Edward Joseph 4 418 Kennedy, Mary Catherine 4 186 Kennedy, Scott Mitchell 4 392 Kennedy, Thomas Gibbs 4 414 Kenner, Nelson Leigh 4 186 Kenney, Donna Marie 4 186 Kent, Richard Guild 4 406 Kenward, Denise Ann 4 454 Kern, Karen Sue 4 186 Kernell, Jane Marie 4 404 Kerns, David Eugene 4 380 Kerns, Melinda Ann 4 452 Kersten, Laura Marie 4 346 Kessie, Bradley Scott 4 468 Kessinger, Kara Anne 4 404 Kettinger, Mary Ann 4 186 Kida, Musa Hassan 4 460 Kiddoo, Thomas Patrick 4 396 Kidwell, Debra Lynne 4 447 Kiefner, Brian 4 449 Kiehl, Richard B 4 186 Kiehl, William Charles 4 398 Kientzel, Lisa Ann 4 388 Killian, Kathy Renee 4 368 Killoran, John 4 186 Kilp, Robin Christina 4 186 Kilpatrick, Colin Joseph 4 186 Kilpatrick, Kim Kay 4 404 Kilpatrick, Lora I0 4 392 Kim, Chul loo 4 186 Kim, Daniel H. 4 455 Kim, Mahn 4 186 Kimes, Bret David 4 394 Kinder, Susan 4 448 King, Amy Louise 4 453 King, Daniel Brian 4 186 King, Gregory Harold 4 398 King, Karen Arlene 4 187, 456 King, Kristen Lynn 4 187 King, Randy Lee 4 187 King, Susan Gayle 4 187 Kingsbury, Jill Suzanne 4 260 Kinkead, Michael Scott 4 187 Kinney, Todd Louis 4 362 Kinstler, Mitchell John 4 384 Kintner, Teresa Dell 4 465 Kinton, Robert David 4 384 Kintz, Kelly Jean 4 187 Kinzel, Alan Manning 4 418 Kircher, Jennifer Claire 4 390, 187 Kirchhoefer, Keith Gerard 4 187 Kirchner, Carol Jeanette 4 352, 187 Kirchner, Clifford Michael 4 356, 187 Kirk, Ellen Marie 4 450 Kirkpatrick, Brad Scott 4 406 Kirkpatrick, Cynthia Anne 4 390 Kirkwood, Lorinda Lee 4 352 Kirkwood, Van Ray 4 187 Kirsch, Kirstin Louise 4 404 Kissinger, Vincent James 4 360 Kist, Stephanie Marie 4 187 Kitchen, Lori Ann 4 176, 420 Kitchen, Rex Douglas 4 187 Kitsmiller, Michael Ryan 4 378 Kitt, Erin A. 4 187 Kleb, Armand Michael 4 294 Kleberger, Kara Lynn 4 187 Kleespies, Kristia Kay 4 372 Kleffner, Paul James 4 187 Index 509 aMhi-imiwimmmuuum , Klein, Ann Louise 7 187 Kline, Gregory Nelson 7 187 Klein, Kathleen Anne 7 370 Klein, Kelly Frances 7 187 Klein, Nancy Lynn 7 348, 187 Kleinbacker, Amy 7 370 Kleine, Mary C. 7 187 Klemme, Annette Louise 7 187 Kley, Richard Bernard 7 468, 469 Kliene, Ray 7 412 Klier In, Don E1 7 187 Kline, John William 7 187 Kloster, Kurt 7 187 K1ueppel,J0hn Franklin 7 380 Klutho, Anthony Bryan 7 278 Kniestedt, Karen Ann 7 454 Knight, Scott Allen 7 362 Knipp, Tamara Lea 7 404 Knoch, Linda Jane 7 422 Knoche, Scott Gregory 7 449 Kndesel, Iim Robert 7 469 Knorr, Chester 7 356 Knott, Krista Kathryn 7 388 ' Knox, Cynthia Leigh 7 187 Knox, Gregory Joseph 7 414 Knox, Shannon Marie 7 187 Knudsen, Greg Duane 7 366 Kobayashi, Kozo 7 451 Koch, Danny Lynn 7 187 Koch, Randall Charles 7 410 Koch, Roxsen Elizabeth 7 370 Kodner, David Marshall 7 420 Kodner, Jodi Ann 7 187 Koehnemann, Pamela Grace 7 187 Koehr, Dana Patrice 7 456 Koeing, IoAnn 7 187 Koenemann, Kenneth George 7 424 Koepke, Edwin Albert 7 187 Kogan, Cynthia Joy 7 187 Kolb, Katherine Sue 7 187 Kolnik, Christine Anne 7 382 Kolocotronis, Kiki Diana 7 188 Kolsky, Nancy Jo 7 459 Komm, Mike David 7 420 Koncki, Christopher Martin 7 418 Konrad, Kelli Jean 7 188 Koopmann, Carla Joyce 7 368, 456 Kopp, Stephen Michael 7 449 Koritz, Debbie Lynn 7 348 Korman, Annette Marie 7 352 Korn, Gayle Ann 7 334 Kornstad, Gregory John 7 394 Kossman, Daniel Edward 7 188 Koszalka, Steven Ignatius 7 452 Kotovsky, Richard William 7 424 Kotthoff, Kirk Gene 7 188 Kottwitz, Rebecca Ann 7 188 Koval, Scott Alan 7 188 Kozicki, Thomas J. 7 188 Kozlen, Rebecca Kay 7 348 Kral 111, Edward Frank 7 469 Kralich, Kristine Theresa 7 188 Kramer IV, John Francis 7 396 Kramer, Elizabeth Ann 7 450 Kramer, Scott Michael 7 392 Kramper, Michael Steven 7 362 Kraus, Sharon R1 7 188 Krause, Diana Elizabeth 7 188 Kraustein, Eric 7 449 Krebs, Joseph George 7 462 Krebs, Lisa Renee 7 388 Krekeler, Jane Ann 7 482 Kramer, Steve Donald 7 392 Kren, James I. 7 406 Krieg, Janice Eileen 7 188 Krieghauser, Ned 7 416 Krielich, Lauren 7 372 Krielich, Leslie 7 372 Krieth, Sue 7 346 Kroh, Darlene Jane 7 188, 462 Krohen, Juliane 7 188 Krohn, Nicole Lynn 7 404 Kronen, Juliane 7 188, 447 Kronke, Britt 7 380 Kruger, Diane Kay 7 188 Krumrey, Steven James 7 188 Kruse, Frank Harris 7 380 Kudehinbu, Adesanya 7 188 Kueffer, Cheryl Ann 7 188 Kuehner, Annette Kay 7 447 Kuehnert, Michael Paul 7 366 Kuhn, Shari Sue 7 188 Kuhnmuench, Charles Eugene 7 362 Kulak, Stephen Edward 7 414 Kullman, Joyce Ann 7 188 Kump, Frank Joseph 7 188 Kunce, James Breckinridge 7 424 Kunderer, Ann 7 188 Kunderer, Carol 7 382 Kunkel, Chris P 7 456 Kuntz, Debroah Lynn 7 352 Kunz, John Clark 7 424 Kusmer, Stephanie Kaye 7 348, 463 Kusnetzky, CarolBeth 7 348 Kutey, Thomas Joseph 7 406 Kutner, Caryn Lynn 7 348 Kutz, Dianne Marie 7 188 Kwaghshir, Dennis 7 460 Kyereboah, Bernice Aba 7 188 Kyser, Philip Alvin 7 188 510 Index La Fevers, Richard Brackett 7 414 La Kamp, Paul Arthur 7 408 Laffoon, Catherine Frances 7 390 Lage, Keith Gerard 7 362 Lake, Colleen Marie 7 188 Lalumandicr, Craig Michael 7 366 Lamb, Tammy Sue 7 372 Lambardo, Sal 7 424 Lamento, Charles Victor 7 410 Lamkin, Clayton William 7 362 Lampe, Laura Lee 7 188 Lamping, David Adam 7 360 Lamprecht, Robert Leo 7 451 Lance, Eddie Scott 7 465 Land, Gregory N. 7 188 Lander, Cathy Lynn 7 188 Landers, Cheri Denise 7 452 Landers, Sarah Kathleen 7 188 Landes, Laura Elizabeth 7 352 Landewee, Theresa Marie 7 188 Landolt, Mary Helen 7 188 Landsbaum, John Franklin 7 392, 468, 469 Lane, Daniel William 7 188 Lane, Perry Dean 7 188 Langdon, Gwen 7 11 Langston, Kenneth Dale 7 392 Lanigan, Michael Allen 7 456 Lanman, Julia Adams 7 188 Lanning, Forrest 7 462 Lanning, Wendy S. 7 404 Lansche, Susan Elizabeth 7 466 Lanson, Karen Gail 7 188 Lanter, Timothy Wayne 7 396 Lanting, Sandi Pauline 7 189 Lappin, Stephanie Lea 7 368 Larkey, Jeffrey David 7 189 Larrick, John Lee 7 356 Larson, Janet Denise 7 189 Larson, Jennifer Marie 7 368 Larson, Johnny 7 231, 516 Larson, Kristen Louise 7 348 Lasseter, Joey 7 404 Laster, Mark Steven 7 416 Laster, Mason Eugene 7 189 Lauber, Patricia Ann 7 368 Laughlin, James Paul 7 384 Laughlin, Kevin L. 7 189 Lauhoff, Steve Gaines 7 451 Laun, Rolf Werner 7 189 Laux, David Michael 7 451 Laux, John D. 392, 468 Laux, Rick Anthony 7 189, 451 Lauxman, Michael Kent 7 189 Lawler, Bonnie Sue 7 189, 404 Lawmaster, Kim Renee 7 388 Lawrence, Van Eugene 7 449 Laws, Gretchen Ann 7 344 Lawson, Jean Marie 7 422 Lawson, Jeanette Suzanne 7 189 Lawson, Steven Troy 7 189 Lay, Tommy Wayne 7 189 Le Bar, Paul William 7 406 Le Beau, Philip Jeffrey 7 374 Le Valley, Margaret Annette 7 282 Leach, Corl William 7 465 Leake, Cathy Ann 7 189 Leamon, Bradley Grant 7 189 Lebaron, James Sean 7 465 Leber, Laura Anne 7 459 Lecho, Lisa Ann 7 388 Lee, James Brian 7 414 Lee, Jennifer 7 344 Lee, Kristie Sue Wright 7 190 Lee, Mary Theresa 7 388 Leeds, Ronda Machelle 7 450 Leeth, Jennifer Kay 7 190 Lefkowitz, Mindy Elise 7 348 Legg, Raymond Lee 7 190 Lehenbauer, Esther Faye 7 190 Lehman, Craig Sheldon 7 354, 190 Leibowitz, Eve 7 344 Lemond, Ellen 7 190 Lemons, Terry Lee 7 190 Lenhart, Kristin Elaine 7 190 Lenk, Alan Dennis 7 190 Lenk, Trish Ann 7 465 Lent, Mitchell Blaine 7 384 Lentin, Lawrence Todd 7 350 Leonard, Bernard James 7 384 Leonard, Cori Lee 7 190 Leong, Yow Peng 7 190 Leopold, Ellen Geil 7 344, 190 Lesch, Matt Gerard 7 190 Lesh, Richard A 7 190 Leshe, Stephen M. 7 241 Leudloff, Gary 7 424 Leudloff, Russ 7 424 Lever, Laura 7 189 Levick, Barbara Ann 7 344 Levick, Mary Elizabeth 7 190 Levin, Michael Paul 7 350 Levitan, Elizabeth Leah 7 447 Lewis, Christopher Michael 7 469 Lewis, Denise Ann 7 454 Lewis, Michael Thomas 7 400 Liberman, Brian Scott 7 350 Liberman, Stacy Ann 7 348 Libra, Melode Sue 7 370 Liddy, Keith Gerard 7 191 Liebson, Seth 7 350 Liggett, Bruce W. 7 191 Light, Carla Jeanne 7 191 Lightfoot, Robin Carl 7 462 Ligibel, Sharon Lynn 7 191 Lilienkamp, Paul Lynn 7 191 Limberg, Lisa Marie 7 450 Linhardt, Cheryl Ann 7 450 Linhoff, Linda Marie 7 448 Link, Shawn Christopher 7 408 Lionberger, Karla Kay 7 191 Liow, Siew Hong Irene 7 191 Lipel, Hollie Beth 7 191 Lipoma, Sharon Ann 7 191 Lister, Rebecca Lea 7 191 Litteken, David Wayne 7 366 Little, Lanita Marie 7 191 Littlepage, Thomas Sterling 7 362 Litvay, Michael Tyler 7 402 Litwicki, Susan Marie 7 344 L0 Faro, Tom 7 452 Lochmann, Donna Lynn 7 191 Lock, James Joseph 7 406 Lock, Kelly Dawn 7 191 Lock, Tracey Lynn 7 372 Lockette, Kenneth Francis 7 455 Lockette, Kevin Frederick 7 455 Lockie Jr., Gerald David 7 424 Lockl'mg, De Ann Louise 7 191 Loeb, Iann Michelle 7 390 Loesing, Jenine Marie 7 191 Logsdon, Gregory Eugene 7 396 Lohman, Ann Maring 7 191 Lombardo, Salvatore Giuseppe 7 191, 455 Lomo, Erik Helseth 7 376 London, Kurt 7 376 Long, Nina Kathryn 7 191 Long, Phillip R. 7 191 Long, Timothy Charles 7 378, 191, 478 Long, William Kelly 7 390 Look, Doug C. 7 410 Lopez In, Theodore Allen 7 380 Lorbert, Scott Clifton 7 191 Lord, Charla Marie 7 191 Lorenscheit, Karen Lisa 7 453 Loughery, Stanley Edgar 7 378, 125 Loughlin, Diane Louise 7 260, 261 Lourie, Julie Ellen 7 348 Lovera, Leslie Ann 7 382 Lowery, Ginger Paulette 7 191 Lowther, Patricia Jean 7 352 Loy, Kelly Lynn 7 191, 320 Lubbers, Eric Matthew 7 482 Lubin, Edmond Lee 7 410 Lucchesi, Donna Lyn 7 456 Lucero, Benjamin Franklin 7 191 Lucy, Daniel Michael 7 191, 408 Ludwig, Larry James 7 191 Luebrecht, James Douglas 7 452 Lueck, Linda Sue 7 191 Luelf, William C. 7 191 Luetkemeyer, James Gerard 7 191 Luft, Joe 7 412 Lugar, Nancy Ann 7 390 Lujin, Patrick Allan 7 366 Lukas, Lynn Marie 7 191 Lunt, Ronald Dean 7 378, 465 Lusk, Mary Katherine 7 404 Lutes, William Lester 7 376 Luther, Christine Ann 7 191 Luttrell, Tracy Anne 7 404 Lutzenberger, Jay Scott 7 362 Lyle, Dinise Renee 7 191 Lynch, Bradley James 7 402 Lynch, Kevin Joseph 7 191 Lynch, Kimberly Sue 7 352, 191 Lynch, Stephen Edward 7 392 Lynch, Teresa Ann 7 422 Lyon, Rae 7 368 Lyons, Christine Ann 7 372 Lyons, Stephen Charles 7 424 Maas, Rhonda J. 7 471 Mach, Randi Jeanne 7 192 Machina, Mohammed Kati 7 460 Mack, Tracey Laroy 7 244, 246, 463 Mackey, Robin 7 156 Macmorran, James Andrew 7 406 Maddocks, Amy Annette 7 368 Maddox, Beth Ann 7 192 Maddox, Jeffrey Eugene 7 192 Madlinger, Michael Joseph 7 374 Magee, Thomas Robert 7 192 Magenheim, Eloise Kallman 7 192 Maggard, Elizabeth Lea 7 192 Magnuson, Kathleen Carol 7 352 Mahan, Donice Lynn 7 192 Maher, Cecilia B. 7 192 Mahnken, Gail Elaine 7 192 Mahoney, Jeanne Marie 7 344 Mahoney, Susan Leah 7 344 Majidinia, Russell 7 469 Malcom, Tamila Elaine 7 192 Malecek, Martha Ellen 7 192 Mallon, Lisa Adrian 7 344, 468 Mallory, William Lynn 7 416 Mallow, Lisa Lynn 7 346 Malone, Kathleen Marie 7 192 Malone, Terri Ann 7 372 Maloney, Diana Dawn 7 459, 460 Malt, Laura Noreen 7 454, 481 Mamat, Mohd Adnan 7 192 Mamenta, Joanne Lee 7 192 Mandel, Todd Andrew 7 420 Mandry, Paul Fredrick 7 408 Manig, Mary 7 446 Manis, Howard Brett 7 350 Manley, Tina Janine 7 448 Mann 111, Paul Allen 7 468 Mann, Jeanne Lynn 7 422 Mann, Monica 7 192, 482 Manning, Melissa Louise 7 390 Manring, Maurice Mirrill 7 380, 192 Mansfield, Thomas Charles 7 402 Manson, William Raymond 7 465 Mantinband, Golda 7 192 Mapes, William Dennis 7 452 March, Kelly Kay 7 454 Marcella, Michael Anthony 7 424 Marcos, Mindy Marie 7 466 Marcum, Sarah Lee 7 192 Mardini, Aiman Mohamed 7 192 Marker, Sondra Annette 7 192, 466 Marks, Bryan Joseph 7 192 Marlo, David Joseph 7 192 Marquess, Jeffrey Kingsland 7 416 Marquette, David Rob 7 192 Marquitz, Karen Denise 7 352 Marrs, Alan Jay 7 192 Marshall, Diane 7 52 Marshall, Ronald Dean 7 416 Marshall, Stephen Charles 7 366 Marshall, Thomas Earl 7 192 Martin, Craig Francis 7 294 Martin, Cynthia Ann 7 454 Martin, Heidi Lynn 7 346 Martin, Jenifer Paige 7 404 Martin, Lisa Marie 7 352 Martin, Lorianne 7 346 Martin, Marilyn Marie 7 192 Martin, Steven Renick 7 465 Martin, Tracy Sue 7 344, 482 Martinelli, Gregory A. 7 462 Martinette, Melissa Marie 7 192 Martirez, Jean Marie 7 192 Marx, Sheri Lee 7 344 Marx, Wendy Lee 7 192 Mary, Madelyn 7 368 Masek, Mary Kathryn 7 447 Mashkouski, Janet 7 196 Mason, Cara Lorene 7 192 Mason, Kimberly Nadine 7 447, 469 Massengill, Kelly Denise 7 348 Massengill, Kevin Warren 7 462 Massey, Dwight Davis 7 380 Massey, Jennifer Ann 7 192 Massey, Wynetta Pauline 7 352, 477 Massman, Joyce Marie 7 450 Masters, Anne Marie 7 447 Masters, Lisa loan 7 454 Mas Mas: Marl Mati Matl Mau Marl Matl Mati Ma H Matt Mat! Mau Mau Mau May, May May May Maz Maz MCA McC McC MCC McC McC McC McC MCC McC McC MCC McC MCC McC McC McC McC MCC McC McC McC McC McC McC MCI: MCI: MCI: MCI: McE MCE McE MCI: McE MCE MCF. McE MCG McG MCG McG McG McG McG McG McG McG McG MCII MCII McIr McIa McK MCL McL, McL McLl McLl MCL 7 460 246, 463 7 406 - 368 e 7 390 11 7 380, 192 rles 7 402 3nd 7 465 L92 - 452 4 Lony 7 424 - 466 ned 7 192 e 7- 192, 466 - 192 - 192 sland 7 416 - 192 e 7 352 1 7 416 arles 7 366 , 7 192 .- 294 7 454 - 346 7 404 352 346 e 7 192 k - 465 344, 482 ., - 462 Iarie 7 192 .. 192 44 192 Masterson, Robert Lee 7 378, 475, 472 Masterson, Thomas Patrick 7 378 Mathison, Brad C, 7 362 Matichak, Terry Alan 7 192, 240, 243 Matthew, Kenneth Dean 7 192 Matthew, Todd 7 360 Matthews, Katherine Ann 7 352, 192 Matthews, Kenny Joe 7 192 Matthews, Lee Ann 7 192 Matthews, Scott 7 400 Mattison, Victor Alfred 7 468 Mattoon, Louis L. 7 464, 726 Mauer, Michael Jacob 7 366 Maupin, Jeffrey William 7 384 Maurice, Lynn Mary 7 193 May, John P. 7 376 Mayer, Olivia Janet 7 459 Mayne, Ruth Dunlap 7 193 Mays, Susan Marie 7 448 Mays, Michelle 7 386 Mazur, Carolyn Sue 7 193 Mazzier, Dana Lynn 7 388 McAllister, Ben Hayden 7 456 McBride, Berry P. 7 477 McCaleb, Gay Carol 7 193 McCall, Janine Nanette 7 372 McCall, Steve Logan 7 193 McCann, Michael William 7 408 McCartney, Patrick Sean 7 376 McCaslin, Lea Ann 7 193 McClain, Ion David 7 193 McClimans, Steve Allan 7 193 McClintock, Scott Robert 7 366 McClung, Michelle Lynn 7 404 McClure, Eric Woodward 7 193 McCollister, Lori lo 7 346 McCord, Warren Gary 7 378 McCormick, Dennis Wayne 7 356 McCormick, Patricia Ann 7 300, 302 McCoy, Gregory Kent 7 414 McCoy, Lance Alan 7 414 McCoy, Michael George 7 394 McCoy, Sheri Lynn 7 352 McCray, Shawn Stacey 7 477 McCullough, Darryl Joe 7 193, 477 McCullough, Laura Lee 7 370, 459, 477 McCune, Arthur Patrick 7 481 McCutcheon, Ron Dean 7 378 McDaniel, Mary Evelyn 7 193 McDill, Sara lo 7 477 McDonald, Beth Ann 7 386 McDonakd, Carla Denise 7 420 McDonald, Douglas Joseph 7 449 McDougall, Monica Sue 7 344 McDowell, Carol Lynn 7 370 McDowell, Debra K. 7 193 McElroy, Ron 7 414 McFadden, Vickie Lynn 7 447 McFarland, Carol Lynn 7 352 McFarland, Susan Kaye 7 352 McGank, Shelley 7 422 McGartland, Joseph Benedict 7 193 McGee, Karen Mary 7 193 McGee, Mary Carolyn Micki 7 386, 194 McGee, Pat 7 412 McGhee, Michelle Ann 7 422 McGinty, Coby Lee 7 456 McGowan, Kimberley Joy 7 194 McGowan, Kimberly Dawn 7 194 McGuinness, Michael Patrick 7 194 McGurkin, Frances Michelle 7 422 Mclnerney, Ian Kay 7 352 McIntosh, Ginger Elaine 7 368 McIntyre, James Andrew 7 408 McIames, Le Roy 7 194 McKee, Miki 7 194, 316 McLain, Matthew James 7 402 McLane, Joseph Thomas 7 378 McLane, Marla Kay 7 194 McLaughlin, Elizabeth Barbara 7 368 McLaughlin, Mary Suzanne 7 453 McLaury, Anne Marie 7 344 McLean, Colleen Ann 7 194 McLeod, Cindy Lynn 7 466 McMahon, Teresa Sue 7 194 McMahon, William Francis 7 194 McManus, Mary Brigid 7 194 McManus, Mike 7 338 McMasters, Glennon 7 194 McMenamy, Megan Carol 7 404 McMillan, Henry Wade 7 194 McMillin, Laura Ellen 7 125 McMullan, John Tomlinson 7 366, 194 McNally, Marc William 7 468 McNamara, Frank Joseph 7 406 McNeal, Jamie Sue 7 194 McNeely, Laura Beth 7 372 McQuinn, Scott Michael 7 366 McReynolds, John Landis 7 195 McTavish, Patricia Sharon 7 477 McCormick, David 7 356 McFarland, Carol 7 352 McKean, Kelley 7 346 MCReynolds, John 7 195 Meacham, David Richard 7 406 M86, Jennifer 7 195 Mee, Jessica 7 450 Meehan, Daniel Patrick 7 402 Meeks, Patricia Margaret 7 368 Meeks, Sharon Michelle 7 195 Megown, Michael Wayne 7 366 Mehaffy, Tamara Lynn 7 195 Meissner, Karen Ann 7 195 Melchor, Kendall Ann 7 447 Meller,Ii11 Ann 7 452 Mellman, Michael David 7 420 Melvin, Gary R. 7 465 Mendenhall, Lee Alan 7 472 Mendes, Craig Taylor 7 195 Mendez, Patricia Elda 7 344 Menke, Roger Lee 7 465 Menne, Monica Mary 7 195 Mercer, Cheryl Christine 7 382 Mercer, Craig Allen 7 416 Mercer, Scott David 7 416 Mercier, Donna Jane 7 123, 477 Merrifield, Stephen David 7 376 Merriott, Teena Ann 7 195 Merry, Patricia Anne Patty 7 195 Mershon, Michelle Lynn 7 195 Mershon, Thomas Bruce 7 195 Mershon, Timothy Lee 7 380 Mersmann, Joel Christopher 7 406 Messner, Norman Leon 7 380 Metcalf, Cassandra Marie 7 195 Metzger, Ellen Christine 7 404 Metzl, Jordan Daniel 7 350 Meuse, Amy Eileen 7 195 Meyer, Brett 0. 7 416 Meyer, Janice Marie 7 396 Meyer, Jeffrey 7 195, 463 Meyer, Julie Ann 7 195 Meyer, Julie Beth 7 454 Meyer, Kathy Marie 7 450 Meyer, Matthew Paul 7 398 Meyer, Tamara Sue 7 447 Meyer, Timothy John 7 366 Meyerhoff, Sharon Louise 7 382 Meyerpeter, Mary Ellen 7 195 Meyers, Carolyn Ann 7 195 Meyers, Kristine Sue 7 195 Meyers, Spurk 7 378 Meyr, Gerald 7 195 Michael, Bruce Paul 7 414 Michael, Karl Joel 7 414 Mickelson In, Daniel Duane 7 364 Mickes, Mary Elizabeth 7 352 Milanovits, Judy Jay 7 195 Milare, Dan 7 412 Milburn, John Patrick 7 424 Milburn, Michele Marie 7 388 Milford, Matthew Joseph 7 195 Milich, Mike 7 195 Millan, Rebecca Anne 7 346 Millard, Karen Maria 7 422 Miller, Brian Ray 7 408 Miller, Brittany Lynn 7 368 Miller, Christopher Paul 7 195 Miller, Debora Kay 7 195 Miller, Denise Louise Thysell 7 344 Miller, Elizabeth Diane 7 404 Miller, Jeffrey Dean 7 402 Miller, Jenny 7 447 Miller, Joanna Elizabeth 7 195 Miller, John Paul 7 195 Miller, Karen Kay 7 388 Miller, Kevin 7 374 Miller, Laura Diane 7 195 Miller, Lewis Eugene 7 195 Miller, Lisa Ann 7 195 Miller, Marilyn Jane 7 454 Miller, Max 7 463 Miller, Rebecca Sue 7 454 Miller, Skip 7 362 Miller, Steven Leo 7 462 Miller, Travis Lee 7 414 Miller, Trish 7 404 Mills In, James William 7 406, 465 Mills, Libby 7 344, 454 Millsap, Marc Andrew 7 362 Milner, Montie Edwin 7 195 Milton, Orin Lee 7 195 Minahan, Kathy Mary 7 346 Minana, Gregory James 7 195, 406 Minnick, Gary Price 7 195 Mintz, Caryn Renee 7 348 Miriani, Michelle Elizabeth 7 195 Mirly, Todd David 7 364 Misiak, Christopher Thomas 7 449 Mitchell, David Britten 7 195 Mitchell, Katherine Ann 7 196 Mitchell, Lauri Lavonne 7 196 Mitchell, Sandra Lea 7 196 Mitchell, Theodore Quentin 7 460 Mitgley, Steve 7 455 Mizerny, Lisa Marie 7 448 Mobley, Iulie Lynne 7 196 Moeckel, Julie Lynn 7 447 Moeller, Jennifer Lynn 7 404 Moen, Cindy Marie 7 196 Moen, Terry E. 7 196 Moentmann, Kevin 7 196 Mohamad, Azman 7 196 Mohamednoor, Abdulrazek 7 196 Mohd Hanif, Ahmad Munawir 7 196 Mohd Nor, Mohd Bakhit Bin 7 196 Mohler, Chris Scott 7 362 Moisson, James Andrew 7 416, 468, 469 Moiengraft, David Thomas 7 398 Molzen, James Patrick 7 362 Molzen, John William 7 362 Monahan, Michael Joseph 7 196 Mendy, Renee Marie 7 382, 196 Monnig, Stacey Renee 7 344 Monsess, Richard Henry 7 366 Montgomery, Bart 7 416 Montgomery, David Anthony 7 452 Montgomery, James Derwood 7 196 Montgomery, Mike James 7 398 Moohizuki, Emiko 7 447 Mooney, Ann Coleen 7 386 Moore, Barbara McFadden 7 196 Moore, Debbie Ann 7 382, 4Greek 5e01, 388 Moore, Jay Gary 7 482 Moore, Jill Marie 7 370, 196, 477 Moore, Kenneth 7 462 Moore, March Victoria 7 196 Moore, Monty Lee 7 455 Moore, Regina 7 196 Moore, Robert 7 412 Moore, Spencer William 7 362 Moore, Teri 7 291, 292 Moore, Wesley Knight 7 52 Moorer, Deborah Jane 7 196 Moormann, Richard Carl 7 465 Morad, Norhashimah 7 196 Moreland, Dana Lynne 7 458 Morey, Kathleen Anne 7 370, 471 Morgan, Alfred 7 294, 295 Morgan, J6 Carole 7 465 Mogran, Kathleen Ann 7 340 Morgan, Rhett P. 7 196 Morgan, Sondra Bryan 7 196 Morie, David Michael 7 196 Morley, Marci Lynn 7 463 Morlock, Kari Suzanne 7 447 Morris, Ann Elizabeth 7 196 Morris, Paul H. 7 465 Morris, Suzanne Rene 7 368 Morris, Tanya Marie 7 382 Morris, Tim Patrick 7 452 Morrison, Pat 7 451, 456 Morrison, Robyn Renee 7 450 Mosby, Steve W. 7 465 Moses, Jayne Ann 7 196 Moshkovski, Janet Wyatt 7 196 Mosley, Michael David 7 196 Moss, Marilyn Sue 7 196 Motley, Todd Ragan 7 465 Mott, Bobby Dale 7 449 Moulder, Lisa Katheryn 7 368 Moulton, Mary Louise 7 196 Moury, Clayton 7 196 Mouse, Chris Wayne 7 380 Mowry, Clayton Edward 7 190 Mrazek, Ellen Jean 7 404 Mudrovic, Beth Ann 7 346 Mueller, Brad 7 414 Mueller, Denise Michelle 7 388 Mueller, Jane Veronica 7 196 Mueller, Jeffrey Daniel 7 364, 414 Meuller, Jeffrey Thomas 7 364, 384 Mueller, Leslie Carrine 7 422 Mueller, Patrick Joseph 7 424 Mueller, Sherri Lynn 7 344 Muench, Mark S. 7 196 Muenks, Lynda Renee 7 352 Muenks, Patrick J. 7 380 Muenks, Quintin Paul 7 196 Muich, Cynthia Anne 7 344 Mulcahey, Sean Francis 7 462 Muldrow, Gina M. 7 196 Mull, Laticia Marie 7 196 Mullen, Kevin Patrick 7 462 Mullen, Thomas Patrick 7 362 Muller, Charles Peter 7 424 Mullinix, Matthew Frakes 7 362 Mulvaney, Teresa Lynn 7 197 Murch, Betsy Ann 7 197 Murphy, Christopher Wayne 7 197 Murphy, John Francis 7 197 Murphy, John Gerald 7 475 Murphy, Laura Lynn 7 197 Murphy, Paul 7 406 Murphy, Philip Edward 7 408 Murphy, Scott Henry 7 455 Murphy, Thomas Michael 7 374 Murray, Daralynn Broadnax 7 197 Murry, Jay Keith 7 197 Murvihill, David Allan 7 465 Musier, Dave 7 412 Musser, Sandy Beth 7 368 Mutti, Martin Kent 7 451 Mutz, John K. 7 197 Myers, Jon I, 7 197 Myers, Robin Lisa 7 197 Myers, Sherri Terriko 7 197 Mystion, Gary 7 197 Nadler, Linda Rose 7 446 Naeger, Michael Leonard 7 197 Nagel, Carol Sue 7 197 Nagle, Robert Charles 7 197 Naji, Mhd. Bassam Al-Bitar 7 198 Nardi, Douglas Carl 7 402 Narr, Carol Ann 7 198 Nary, Christine Marie 7 382 Nash, Karlton Scott 7 198 Nash, Timothy Cecil 7 198, 452 Nashan, Melody Leanne 7 386 Natt In, Theodore McClelland 7 362, 198 Nauss, Jennifer Lynn 7 446 Neal, Paul Edward 7 410 Neely, Mark Randolph 7 374 Negri, Steve Joseph 7 384 Neher, Sarah Katherine 7 404 Nei11,John Eric 7 380 Nelson, Kimberly Dea 7 460 Nelson, Ralph Andrew 7 455 Nelson, Robert Charles 7 416 Nesladek, Ronald Otto 7 198 Nestel, Mary Deanne 7 352 Nester, Anne Elizabeth 7 404 Neuman, Kathy Lynn 7 465, 478 Neuner, Brian Dominic 7 366 Neunuebel, James Edward 7 198 Neustadt, Janet M. 7 198, 459 Newberry, Michael Todd 7 416 Newcomer, Anita Louise 7 198, 466 Newman, Julie Beth 7 404 Newman, Lynne Suzanne 7 372 Newton, Jennifer Leigh 7 454 Newton, Todd Edwin 7 384 Neyman, Kimberly Ann 7 368 Nguyen, Can Minh 7 198 Nguyen, Thanh Dinh 7 364, 198 Nicholas, John Fredric 7 198 Nicholas, Nanette 7 468 Nichols, Barry Dwayne 7 366 Nichols, Edna Lee 7 447 Nickell, Kimberly Renee 7 368 Nickerson, Wendy Lee 7 388, 448 Nickolai, Kurt 7 400 Nicloucci, Guy 7 374 Niedling, Richard Kevin 7 362 Niehaus, Paul S. 7 198 Niemeyer, Kelly Louise 7 404 Niemeyer, Sandy Kay 7 198, 456 Niemeyer, Skip 7 400 Niemeyer, Susan Renee 7 346 Nienhuis, Victoria Ann 7 198 Niermeyer, Christopher Brian 7 455 Niewald, Kris Ann 7 422 Niewoehner, Dan Alan 7 354, 469 Niezing, Ian Cornelis 7 364 Nissen, John 7 199 Nixon, Matthew Russell 7 378 Noah, Debra Sue 7 199 Noblitt, Bradford John 7 199 Noe, Robert N. 7 465 Noel, Kelly Sue 7 470 Noelker, Loretta Ellen 7 199 Nooter, Bruce Alan 7 452 Norris, Richard Douglas 7 356 North, Lisa Kimberley 7 478 North, Lisa Renee 7 478 Northup, Kimberly 7 344 Norton, Kristen Lee 7 454 Norton, Michael 7 462 Norwood, Enioch Vondarryl 7 452 Nottebrok, Anne Theresa 7 368 Novak, Michael Alan 7 23 Novinger, Joseph Wesley 7 366 Novinger, Mark Douglas 7 380, 199 Nowakowski, Steve Edmund 7 449 Nuelle In, Thomas Davis 7 402 Index 511 WITI'QHEEKVWiIidsiIH' Mruiiqiumndrmm ndex O Bannon, Gail Louise 4 199 O Brien, Claire Elizabeth 4 368 O Connor, Kelly Ann 4 372, 199, 477 O Connor, Irene Baltimore 4 477 5 O Donnell, Edmund Anthony 4 449 O Hara, Anne Kathryn 4 352 O Mara, Michele Ann 4 199 1 1 0 Neal, Patrick Michael 4 199 1 V O Neill, Elizabeth Ann 4 388 O Neill, Shannon 4 372 L O Rourke, Dawn Kimberly 4 199 11 O Rourke, Kelly Sharon 4 370 O'Connor, Karen Lee 4 372 O4Neill, Steve Eugene 4 362 V Odak, Elizabeth Anne 4 498 f Odom, Kathryn Grace 4 452 :3 Odoms, Monica 4 426, 462 12 Odrowski, Kevin James 4 374 1 Odum, Susan Lynn 4 450 Ogidi, Daniel Enyinnaya 4 306, 307 Ogle, Sheila Jean 4 388 i Ogungemi, Moses 4 460 e; Ohms, Margaret 4 462 1 Oka, Mari 4 149 Okoya, John 4 199 Olabisi 4 460 Oler, Lisa Denise 4 424 Oliver, Amy A. 4 199 Oliver, Sandra Jane 4 450 Oliver, Tamara K. 4 466 Olmstead, Gay Lynn 4 199 Olmstead, Sharen Ann 4 199, 264 Olson, Steven Paul 4 199 Olsten, Julie Ann 4 452 Olwig, Greg Joseph 4 416 Omozokpia, Peter Augustine 4 199, 460 Onakufe, Salubi 4 199 Orent, Sandra Louise 4 262, 264, 263 Orlando, Anthony Joseph 4 424 Ortis, Tina 4 352 Orvos, Adam Morrison 4 350 Osborne, Jeffrey William 4 463 Osburn, Sheri Lea 4 465 Osterloh, Jeffrey Carl 4 199 Osterloh, Susan Andrea 4 199 Ostoski, Karen Lee 4 199, 456 Ostoski, Susan Jean 4 448 Ott, James M. 4 410 Otto, David Alan 4 224, 331 Owen, Elizabeth Ann 4 346 Owen, Lisa Ann 4 199 Owens, Jesse 4 35 Owens, Scot G. 4 384 Padberg, Theodore James 4 449 Padfield, Donald A. 4 199 Padgitt, Denise Eileen 4 386 Page, Michael John 4 380 Pahl, Kendra Susan 4 199 Pak, Karen Eun-sook 4 199 Palans, Andrew Gary 4 420 Palier, Jonna Marian 4 199 Palmer, Betsy Berry 4 370 Palmer, George Douglas 4 398 Palmer, Howard Andrew 4 199 Palmer, Howard Eugene 4 424 512 Index Palmer, Pamela K. 4 128 Palmer, Shawn Renee 4 386, 199 Palmquist, Jacquelyn Renee 4 463 Panchot, Colette Marie 4 199 Paradissiotis, Pavlos Andreas 4 199 Paris, Eastin Sue 4 199 Park, Myung Sook 4 199 Parker, Debbie 4 422 Parker, Jeffery 4 360, 199, 465 Parker, Lora Lynn 4 344 Parker, Lori Lee 4 344 Parker, Phyllis Marie 4 199 Parker, Sara Lynn 4 451 Parks, Kelly Jane 4 447 Parrishm, Greg 4 200 Parry, Frederick Joseph 4 483, 482 Paschal, Anita Ruth 4 200 Pashos, Constantine Leo 4 200 Pasley, Michael David 4 366 Passantino, Nancy Jo 4 462 Patek, Mark William 4 324 Patrick, Kimberly Jean 4 452 Patrick, Michael William 4 364 Patterson, Calvin 4 200 Patterson, Christopher Allen 4 462 Patterson, hey Glenn 4 516 Patterson, Sandy Maria 4 447 Patton, Shawn R. 4 200 Patton, Greg John 4 362 Paul, James Wayne 4 200 Paul, Randy Scott 4 384, 447 Paulson, Carrie Elizabeth 4 422 Pautler, Daniel John 4 360 Pavia, Joseph Michael 4 200, 452 Pavia, Louis Daniel 4 452 Pavich, Cheryl Renee 4 388 Payne In, Thomas Henry 4 376 Payne, Rondi Kay 4 352 Pearson, Christie De Wilda 4 200 Pearson, Lesa Anne 4 370 Peck, Kristopher Kric 4 414 Peck, Marlys Roberta 4 462 Pecora, Mom 4 352 Peden, Michelle Marie 4 447 Peeper, Herman James 4 200 Pelch, Steve Joseph 4 410, 468, 469 Peltzie, Jill Elise 4 348 Pemberton, Julie Lynne 4 200, 477 Peniston, Timothy A. 4 418 Penner, Daryl Alan 4 200 Penner, Lori Ann 4 200, 450 Penny In, Michael Joseph 4 398 Peplansky, James William 4 424 Pereles, Jeffrey Glasser 4 420 Perkins, Cynthia Lou 4 200 Perrin, Stephanie Dawn 4 404 Perry, Barbara Maureen 4 454 Perry, George Thomas Buckles 4 384 Perry, Joseph Alan 4 412 Perry, Lucinda Ann 4 344 Perry, Rhonda Dee 4 200 Pescetto, Paige Leigh 4 370 Peters, Kelly 4 462 Peters, Tamarah Lynn 4 465 Petersen, Connie Lynn 4 200 Peterson, Tim Scott 4 477 Peterson, Linda Carol 4 200 Peterson, Lisa Ann 4 200 Peterson, Lori Kallaher 4 200 Peterson, Rebecca Sue 4 368 Peterson, Sonja Kay 4 200 Peterson, Timothy 4 366 Petri, Dana Lynn 4 454 Petrofsky, Lisa 4 200 Peveler, Roxanna Lynn 4 200 Pfaff, Steven Patrick 4 200 Pfeiffer, Gregrey Alan 4 400 Pfeiffer, Lisa Marie 4 463 Phalen, Michelle D. 4 334 Phelan, Gregory Karl 4 416 Phelan, Katherine Joyce 4 466 Philippi, Suzanne Elliott 4 448 Philipps, Tina Marie 4 200 Philipsen, Michael Scott 4 398 Phillips, Ann Elizabeth 4 382 4Greek Sectiom, 200, 456 Phillips, Candy Michelle 4 346 Phillips, Curtis Jeffrey 4 200 Phillips, James Edgar 4 455 Phillips, Keith Andrew 4 455 Phillips, Michael John 4 376 Phillips, Shelly Lee 4 454 Phillips, Victoria Sue 4 200 Philpott, Laura Leann 4 439 Phipps, Marsha Elaine 4 346 Pick, Linda Marion 4 346 Pickard, Laura Janine 4 200 Pickett, Eric William 4 200 Pickett, Joseph Cristopher 4 378 Pickett, Karen Kathleen 4 368 Pickett, Paul Allen 4 200 Pidcock, Donald Jay 4 416 Pierce, Io Lynn 4 200 Pierson, Debra G. 4 200 Pierson, Julie Ann 4 200 Piester, Matthew Jensen 4 200 Pigg, Jeffrey Louis 4 258, 306, 232, 258, 307 Pike, Leonard Dale 4 356 Pilcher In, Carroll Dean 4 416 Pilliard, Beth Christine 4 447 Pils, Karen Ann 4 382 Piper, Nancy Caroline 4 352 Piskulich, Cecelia Christine 4 201 Pistone, Bernadette Anne 4 201, 450 Pitcher, Fran 4 368 Pitchford, Burt 4 201 Pitlyk, Linda Marie 4 201 Pittrich, Keith Jon 4 380, 201 Plackemeier, Roger Daniel 4 364 Platt, Nancy Anne 4 466 Pleasant, Iannie Elaine 4 447 Pletzer, John C 4 398 Pliske, Gena Mulnix 4 201 Plotz, Phillip Bradley 4 455 Plowman, Marlynn Kay 4 422 Plunkett, Stephanie Lea 4 388 Poe, Debbie Lynn 4 201 Poe, Suzan A. 4 372 Poehlmann, Ronald James 4 455 Poertner, Elenor 4 356 Poetz, Todd Martin 4 354 Pohl, Cindy Lee 4 372 Poindexter, Brian Neal 4 452 Pointer, Michael Joseph 4 449, 481 Polk, Deirdre La Vette 4 282 Pollack, Steve Bradley 4 420 Pollock, Cindy G. 4 201 Pompeo, Martin Lavern 4 360, 465 Ponciroli, Carolyn Beth 4 450 Ponciroli, Robert Vincent 4 402 Ponquinette, Ritchie Midonna 4 201, 262, 263 Ponzer, Rhoda Brotherton 4 201 Popke, David Christopher 4 201 Popp, Randall Roy 4 452 Popp, Timothy Allen 4 362 Poreter, Richard 4 201 Portell, Jeffrey Paul 4 412 Porter, Alane Marie 4 201, 404 Porter, Ginger 4 231 Porter, Jon Kelly 4 362, 384 Porter, Justin Ray 4 477 Poskin, Donald Joseph 4 201 Poskin, Richard James 4 201, 424 Postel, Ross Edward 4 465 Potje, James Edward 4 201 Potts, Michael Joseph 4 364 Powe, Rhonda 4 467 Powell, Amy J. 4 344 Powell, James Gregory 4 356 Powell, Jeffrey Scott 4 366 Powell, Lisa Law 4 447 Powell, Marsha Elaine 4 202 Powell, Shawn Patrick 4 400 Powell, Stacey Elizabeth 4 372 Powers, John Gerard 4 366 Powers, Lisa Ann 4 202 Prater, Tom 4 420 Pratt, Deborah Lynn 4 368 Prelutsky, Alan Matthew 4 420 Present, Ron Marcus 4 350, 202 Presnell, Richard Shawn 4 414 Preston, Ruth Ann 4 388 Preston, Raymond 4 54 Prester, David Allen 4 412 Prevallet, Brian Edward 4 449 Prevallet, Donald Paul 4 400 Prewitt, Julie Carpenter 4 404 Price, Andrea Lea 4 450 Price, Paige Kelly 4 390 Price, Patrick O. Sullivan 4 366 Priddy, Sandra Jean 4 382 Prince, Angela lo 4 368 Prindville, Jill 4 202 Prinster, Stacy Rae 4 202 Pritchard, Karen Ann 4 202 Probert, Rex Phillip 4 202 Probst, Dawn Leigh 4 388 Probst, George Duane 4 202 Proctor, Angela Denise 4 202 Prosperi, John Daniel 4 362 Front, Thomas Jon 4 202 Pruente, Stephanie Marie 4 422 Pruitt In, William Edward 4 412 Pruitt, John Walter 4 469 Pryor, Holly Lynn 4 344, 452 Pryor, Travis Olin 4 451 Puckett, Kimberly Jo 4 202 Pudenz, Kerry Joseph 4 258 Pudlowski, In, James Alphonse 4 362 Pudlowski, Suzanne Michele 4 202 Puettmann, Lisa Carol 4 368, 478 Puhl, Helen 4 450 Pulliam, Bill Clark 4 412 Pulliam, Diana Lynne 4 202 Pulliam, Shelley Marie 4 382 Pulse, Donald Dwayne 4 202 Pultman, Andrew Sol 4 202, 420 Pumphrey, Vicki Leanne 4 370 Puritz, Mike 4 350 Pyle, Allyson Marie 4 203 Pyle, Nancy Anne 4 459 Pyles, Russell Thomas 4 203 Pyrtle, Ian Alan 4 408 Quinn, Ellen Jane 4 368 Quint, Mary lo 4 203 Quisenberry, Lisa Lynn 4 203 Raasch, Sandra Kaye 4 372 Rabet, Said 4 202 Raby, Andria Lynne 4 203 Rachell, Eric Scott 4 408 Radex, Bryan 4 420 Radford, Gordon Arthur 4 468 Radke, John Charles 4 451 Raffety In, Elott Hunter 4 384 Raibble, Eric Tod 4 380, 203 Raines, John Christopher 4 366 Raines, John Mitchell 4 406 Raisher, James Edward 4 420 Raleigh, Robin Ann 4 368 Rallo, Nicholas Gerard 4 326 Ramey, Linda Kay 4 352 Ramos, Juan Enrique 4 203 Randall, Linda Kay 4 455 Ranek, Keith Edward 4 416 Ransom, Jay A. 4 416 Ransom, Pamela Aileene 4 450 Ransom, Wayne Alan 4 203 Rapinac, Kristin Lee 4 448, 481 Rascher, Kathleen Ann 4 203, 456 Rash, Janet Kay 4 203 Raspberry, Laura Lee 4 386 Ratliff, Chris L. 4 462 Ratterman, Cathy Marie 4 368 Rauscher, Camille Phipps 4 203 Raw, Randall Edward 4 380 Ray, Deanna Mae 4 404 Ray, Jeffrey Paul 4 203, 475 Ray, Patrick Louis 4 240 Raye, Robert R. 4 420 Rayfield, Lynne Marie 4 203 Razak, Rozita Bt. 4 203 Reader, Carol Ann 4 203, 482 Reading, Virginia Isabel 4 352 Reagan, Laura 4 388 Reardon, Barbara Ann Johnson 4 380 Reardon, Rebecca Lynn 4 404 Rebman, Donald Patrick 4 406 Redd, Ion Kevin 4 246 Redford, Tomus Scott 4 405, 465 Reding, Cindy Carol 4 203 Redmond, Deborah Lynn 4 368, 203 Redmond, Timothy 4 424 Reece, Julie Ann 4 467 Reed, Anne 4 467 Reed, Natalie Io 4 320 Reed, Tracy Anne 4 203 Rees, Robin Lee 4 203 Rees, Travis Allan 4 203 Reese, Tony Dean 4 451 Reesman, Sarah Kelley 4 386 Reeves, Frances Warren 4 469 Reeves, Steve Patrick 4 203 Reger, David Carl 4 373 Register, Walter Louis 4 378 Rehbock, William Carl 4 449 Rehmeier, Faye Ann 4 203 Reibenspies, Tina Louise 4 203 Reichert, Craig Steven 4 362 Reid, Reid, Reid, Reilly Reilly Reurf Reina Reina Reinl' Reink Rekat Rellel Rena1 Renz, Repm Rettir Reym Reym Sec Reym Rhea, Rhoa1 Rhod Rhod Rhyn Rich, Rich, Richa Richa Richa Richa Richa Richa Richn RiChb Richb Rich, Riddl Riddl Rider, Ridge Ridge Rieck Riekh Riekh Riekh Rien, Riepl, Ries, Ries J Ries, Ries, Riess- Rigby Riggs Riley, Riley, Riley, Riley, Ringk Rinks Rios, Ripro Ritchi Rittm Rivan Rivas, Roacl' Roacl" Roartj Roath Robbi Robbi Rober Robe! Robe: Robe: Robe: Rober Robe: Rober Rober Rober Robin Robin Robin Robin Robin Robin Robin Rocca Rochi Rodek Rodge Rodge Rody Roe, S Roeth Roger Roger Roger Rodge Roger Roger Rogle: Rth Roll, I Roloff RomaJ Rome Roney' 203 - 203 3, 482 4 352 3hnson 4 330 4 404 ; -4 406 405, 465 203 n .. 368, 203 L24 13 .. 386 .. 469 - 203 3 - 378 .. 449 203 e - 203 Reid, Michele M. 4 203 Reid, Tim 4 203 Reid, Winston Patrick 4 203 Reilly, Daniel William 4 203, 424 Reilly, Robert Louis 4 366 Reimler, Kathy Sue 4 203 Reina, Guillermo Augusto 4 465 Reinarman, Mary Ann Terese 4 203 Reinhart, Laurette Sue 4 452 Reinke, Karen Anne 4 203 Rekate, Mitzi Lynn 4 203 Reller, Patrick Michael 4 376 Renaud, Cecilia Ann 4 203 Renz, Chris Michael 4 449 Repovich, Romy Michelle 4 344 Rettinger, Steven Donald 4 203 Reynolds, Deborah Faye 4 441 Reynolds, Kathryn Ann 4 386 Greek Secj Reynolds, Kevin Wayne 4 466 Rhea, Kimie Lynn 4 203 Rhoads, Anne Michelle 4 346 Rhodes, David F. 4 360 Rhodes, Sharon Ann 4 204 Rhyner, Randall Paul 4 204 Rich, Ellyn Sue 4 204 Rich, Susan Harriet 4 204 Richards, Laura Dianne 4 459 Richardson, Celeste 4 450 Richardson, Lorinda Dawn 4 227 Richardson, Stephen Trent 4 412 Richart, John Michael 4 420 Richart, Robert Scott 4 214, 410 Richmond, Todd Michael 4 324 Richter, Debbie Ann 4 204 Richter, Jane Margaret 4 454 Rich, Sally 4 388 Riddle, John David 4 204 Riddle, Sharon Lea 4 477 Rider, Sheri Annett 4 204 Ridge, Heather Annette 4 362 Ridgely, David N. 4 204 Rieck, Lisa Karol 4 469 Riekhof, Adlai Vaughn 4 356 Riekhof, Jon Edwin 4 356 Riekhof, Sherri Lynn 4 204 Rien, Donna Jo 4 204 Riepl, Susan Elizabeth 4 422 Ries, Burr 4 468 Ries In, Norbert Philip 4 360 Ries, Kerry Jane 4 204 Ries, Suzanne Rochelle 4 462 Riess-Roam, Deborah Lynn 4 204 Rigby, Craig Anthony 4 400 Riggs, Mary Anne 4 204 Riley, John 4 424 Riley, Kathleen Joyce 4 386 Riley, Thomas Lee 4 356 Riley, Toni Gay 4 204 Ringkamp, Ieff Gerard 4 449 Rinks, Sharon Elaine 4 382 Rios, Cynthia Marina 4 422 Riprock, Dash 4 468 Ritchie, George Alan 4 456 Rittman, Donald Paul 4 204, 416 Rivard, Thomas Arthur 4 405 Rivas, Brian Matthew 4 424 Roach, Douglas Allen 4 462 Roach, Monica Ann 4 204 Roarty, Sean M. 4 406 Roath, Keith Renard 4 451 Robbins, Russell William 4 469 Robbins, Susan Lee Otte 4 469 Roberson, Holly Gay 4 462 Roberson, Valerie on 4 204 Roberts, Campbell McFee 4 410, 465 Roberts, James Edward 4 465 Roberts, Joseph David 4 364 Robertson, Carol Janette 4 204 Robertson, James 4 463 Robertson, Karen Lynn 4 450 Robertson, Sally Ann 4 404 Robertson, Tammy Lyn 4 204 Robinette, Kevin Wayne 4 362 Robinson, Brian Brendan 4 374 Robinson, Christina Elaine 4 448 Robinson, Debra Lynn 4 422 Robinson, Jeff Scott 4 481 Robinson, Randy 4 452 Robinson, Russell 4 469 Rocca, Steve M. 4 481 Rochier, Donna Marie 4 456 Rodekohr, Sherie Lynn 4 204 Rodgers, Jill Ann 4 466 ROdgers, Michele Dolores 4 204 ROdy, Kristin 4 382 Roe, Sandra Lynne 4 204 Roethemeyer, Danny Edward 4 456 Rogers, Ann Louise 4 404 Rogers, Deann Jean 4 204 Rogers, Kimberlyn Jean 4 352 Rodgers, Mike Francis 4 323 Rogers, Mr. 4 362 Rogers, Robin Elizabeth 4 470 Rogles, Jennifer Ann 4 452 Rohl, Angela Kay 4 204 R011, David Michael 4 374 Roloff, David Bishop 4 482 Roman, Iill Lynn - 368, 459 ROmey, Richard Dean 4 204 Roney, Daniel Clay 4 204 Ronsick, Christopher Scott 4 204 Rocker, Melodie A. 4 204 Rookstool, Patricia Lynn 4 448 Rooney, Michelle 4 452 Roseman, Paul Andrew 4 451 Roseman, Stephen Edward 4 451 Rosemann, Craig Aaron 4 406 Rosenbaum, Michelle Eileen 4 350, 388 Rosenblum, Ellyn Joy 4 348 8 Rosenblum, Michael Harold 4 204 Rosener, Russell John 4 204 Rosenthal, Brian 4 460 Rosenthal, Gregory Neal 4 350 Ross, Robert 4 376 Rost, Meg Elizabeth 4 386 Roth, Terry D. 4 410 Rothermich, Julie Anne 4 204 Rothman, Bonnie Jean 4 447 Rottinghaus, Ron John 4 402 Rottjakob, Gregory Joseph 4 406 Roundtree, William Wayne 4 270, 274, 463, 171 Rounkles, Julie Lynn 4 204 Rowe, Marianna Evans 4 404 Roweton, Kelly Doran 4 380 Roweton, Marla Jo 4 384 Rowland, Paulette Marie 4 344 Rowland, Rex Dean 4 408 Rozell, Melanie Leigh 4 370 Ruben, David Jeffrey 4 350 Ruben, Kristy H. 4 454 Rubenstein, Daniel Scott 4 420 Ruble, Susan Elizabeth 4 204 Ruchte, Christopher James 4 204 Rucker, Rebecca Lynn 4 456 Rudnick, Jessica Lynn 4 205 Rudolf, Geralyn Marie 4 481 Rudolph, Michael David 4 205 Ruffini, Jamie Marie 4 205 Rullkoetter, Laura Renee 4 352 Rumer, Richard Dean 4 418 Rummens, Michele Louise 4 448, 463 Rumping, Lynn Louise 4 205 Rundquist, John Eric 4 418 Runge, Paul Eric 4 406 Runyon, Mark Charles 4 205 Rupp, Angela Marie 4 205 Rush, Beth I. 4 388 Russell, Starr Renee 4 372 Russo, John Michael 4 418 Rust, Michael Konrad 4 394 Ruthman, Steve 4 418 Ryan, James Patrick 4 416 Ryan, Jennifer Elaine 4 422 Ryan, Karen Annette 4 386 Ryan, Maureen Ellen 4 462 Ryan, Timothy Glenn 4 205 Rydell, Susan Lee 4 205 Ryle, Kelley Marie 4 205 Ryle, Thomas Paul 4 452 Saake, Frances Jane 4 456 Saale, Shawn Thomas 4 406 Saale, Thomas Michael 4 463 Sabadell, Doublas Joseph 4 418 Sachs, Douglas Allen 4 481 Sadeghi, Massoud 4 205 Sahudin, Abu Hassan Al Shaari 4 205 Sai, Masa 4 205 Saifer, Dan Strifling 4 410 Salensky, Kathryn Ellen 4 205, 478 Salerno, Michael Joseph 4 130 Salerno, Michelle 4 360 Salle, Tom 4 384 Salmon, Michael Scott 4 380 Samila, Mark Samuel 4 468 Samples, Karen Elizabeth 4 344 Sampson, Kurt David 4 362 Sanburn, Kathryn Ann 4 467 Sandbothe, Bradley Joseph 4 452, 469 Sanders, Douglas Warren 4 416 Sanders, Ian L. 4 205 Sanders, Kathleen Elizabeth 4 447 Sanders, Lynn Marie 4 344, 454 Sanders, Mini 4 346 Sanders, Teresa 4 206 Sandfort, Jennifer Lynn 4 346 Sandin, Barry Marc 4 378 Sandring, Sara Jane 4 456 Sanfilippo, Frank H1 4 206 Sanfilippo, Susan Rose 4 368 Sam, Aminu 4 460 Santiago, Yolanda Irene 4 352 Sapp, Christina Anne 4 344 Sappington, Scott Elson 4 451 Sass, Kevin Alan 4 406 Saylor, Patrick J1 4 462 Scaglia, Phillip Patrick 4 406 Scanlon, Patrick Eugene 4 352 Schaefer, Laurel Anne 4 452 Schaefer, Victoria Ann 4 482 Schafer, Gregory Patrick 4 206 Schaff, Greg Robert 4 384 Schallert, Carolyn Susan 4 206, 466 Schanbacher, Anne Marie 4 386, 448 Schanzle III, John Charles 4 206 Scharff, Clayton Michael 4 206 Schear, Brent Wayne 4 380 Schedler, Laura Alyce 4 206 Scheer, Edward Todd 4 420 Scheer, Judith Lea 4 206 Scheiner, Steven Arthur 4 206 Scheitzer, Marilee 4 344 Schellhardt, Thomas Peter 4 362 Schertzer, John Ralphe 4 406 Scheske, Susan Lesley 4 125 Scheuler, Leslie Marian 4 206 Schiederer 4 404 Schifferdecker, Mark Alan 4 376 Schilb, Fredrick Keith 4 206 Schild, Craig Thomas 4 364, 206 Schiller, Sharon Marie 4 206 Schlarman, Christopher David 4 366 Schlichtman, Mike Eugene 4 206 Schlikai, Cynthia 4 207 Schlitzer, Kevin Joseph 4 463 Schlueter, Steve Bradley 4 376 Schmidli, Michael Eugene 4 206 Schmidt, Gretchen Marie 4 300 Schmidt, Julie Ann 4 392 Schmidt, Karen Ann 4 217, 437 Schmidt, Kristina Marie 4 334 Schmidtlein, Karen Marie 4 368 Schmittgens, Claire Marie 4 352 Schneider, Christine 4 422 Schneider, Doug 4 291 Schneider, Jill Diane 4 207 Schneider, Kimberly Vianne 4 386 Schneider, Lee Tobias 4 207 Schneider, Natalie Lynn 4 404 Schnelle, Jerry Lynn 4 364 Schnieders, Susan Kay 4 207 Schnoring, Julie Kay 4 448 Schoedel, Paula Jeanne 4 207 Schoen, Martha Sue 4 463 Scholl, Stacy Leigh 4 340 Schoo, Sheryl Ann 4 207 Schoolcraft, Lisa Renee 4 207 Schrewe, Christine Ann 4 372, 207 Schrienen, Kevin 4 207 Schrivner, Lorrie 4 346 Schrodt, Anne Cecilia 4 207 Schroeck, Kristin G. 4 207 Schroeder Jr., Kenneth Arnold 4 418 Schroeder, Damian Grant 4 362, 477 Schroeder, Jeffrey Joseph 4 207, 469 Schroeder, Jeffrey Scott 4 469 Schroeder, Karen Ann 4 456 Schroeder, Mark 4 416 Schroeder, Philip Jerome 4 416 Schroeder, Robert Carl 4 410 Schroeder, Terry William 4 207 Schroer, Michael Scott 4 207 Schubert, Le Roy Dale 4 451 Schubery, LeRoy 4 207 Schucle, Diane 4 447 Schuette, Susan Marie 4 388, 207 Schukai, Johanna Christine 4 422 Schulenburg, Letitia Frances 4 207 Schuler, Robert William 4 378 Schulte, Daniel Joseph 4 378 Schulte, Ellen Frances 4 207 Schulte, Theresa Ann 4 207 Schultz, Joseph Gregory 4 451 Schulz, Michael David 4 402 Schulze, Christopher Joseph 4 362 Schumacher, Janice Rae 4 207 Schwalm, Shalane Lea Anne 4 404 Schwander, Annette Kay 4 207 Schwant, Brad 4 410 Schwartz, Jamie Lee 4 382 Schwartze, Donna Elizabeth 4 422 Schweikert, Theresa Suzann Terr 4 334 Schweizer, Raymond Lial 4 380, 477 Schwend, Kristine Louise 4 207, 462 Schwerdtfeger, Sara Kristen 4 207 Schwinke, Ann Elizabeth 4 386 Schwinke, Keith Edward 4 356, 207 Scissors, Bruce Steven 4 420 Scott, David Lee 4 364 Scott, Michael Allen 4 207 Scott, Patricia Colleen 4 207 Scott, Richard Lee 4 452 Scott, Sheri Lyn 4 207 Scott, Steve Paul 4 412 Scott, Suzanne Yvonne 4 447 Scott, Wendy Ann 4 404 Sealy, Chris Allen 4 366 Seamon, Anne Margaret 4 456 Searle, Carolyn Lorraine 4 466 ' ui-uniug-ugllunvguluwi um..." . Sechler, Lisa Lynn 4 207 Seghi, Connie Leigh 4 207 Segneri, Sandra Ann 4 388 Seibert, Gregg Alan 4 362 Seifert, Julianne 4 386 Seim, David Carl 4 400 Seiter, Lauri Kay 4 470 Seitz, Warren Troy 4 240 Selby, Andrea Lynne 4 382 Sellenriek, Drew Roddy 4 412 Seltz, Matthew Stephen 4 364 Semour, Pam 4 344 Sensakovic, Carolyn Mary 4 207 Sensenich, Duncan McCormick 4 366 Senseny, Robert Matt 4 374 Serfass, Scott Fitzgerald 4 414, 477 Serivner, Barry 4 376 Sessler Jr., Paul Edward 4 384 Setter, Michael James 4 424 Severson, Susanne Kay 4 207 Sewell, James Austin 4 465 Sewing, Sandy Lynn 4 422 Sexton, William Kent 4 406 Shadden, Janet Elizabeth 4 207 Shadrach, Susan 4 456 Shafer, Richard Mark 4 207 Shaffer, Michelle Bella 4 348 Shahwe, Eddie Tavaziwa 4 455 Shallenberger, Jenny Leigh 4 207 Shambush, Neil 4 412 Shanks, David Anthony 4 208 Shannon, Gregory Michael 4 400 Shannon, Kristen Holly 4 459 Shannon, Thomas Riley 4 451 Shanshan, Thomas 4 208 Shapiro, Bruce Alan 4 420 Shapiro, David E. 4 412 Shapiro, Lauren Rae 4 368 Sharp, Joy Alison 4 450 Shaw, Brenda Leann 4 208 Shaw, Brent Leonard 4 356 Shaw, Byron Franklin 4 208 Shaw, Jennie Lee 4 208 Shaw, Steven Gore 4 458 Shearer, Stephen James 4 456 Shearon, Dolores Marie 4 208 Shearrer, Philip Joe 4 462 Shechter, Sharon Rae 4 348, 459 Shechan, Julie 4 462 Sheets, Elizabeth Anne 4 370 Sheets, Thomas Jefferson 4 465 Shell, Lori Anne 4 334 Shelton, Donald James 4 364 Shelton, Loren Carr 4 208 Shepard, Karen Elaine 4 467 Shepard, Linda Gayle 4 208 Shepard, Rod 4 240 Shepherd, Stephen Scott 4 362, 465, 468 Shepherd, Rodney 4 424 Sherard, Jeffrey Blane 4 384 Sherman, Mark Ross 4 420, 463 Shern, Kimberly Lynn 4 208, 466 Sharp, Ryan Anthony 4 406 Sherwood, Jennifer Lynn 4 459 Shields, Michele Lynn 4 208 Shikany, Vicki Louise 4 370 Shillito, Timothy Raymond 4 408 Shinkle, Jeffrey Brian 4 416 Shipp, Lori Ann 4 208 Shipp, Randolph Edward 4 455 Shoedinger, George 4 412 Shoffner, Tonja Kay 4 208 Shonkwiler, Mark David 4 208 Short, Kevin Lynn 4 208, 400 Short, Shelia Celesta 4 447 Shorthose, George Edward 4 240, 248, 252, 253 Shostak, Pattie Leigh 4 208 Shweitzer, Sarni 4 388 Shy, Lorie J. 4 482 Sibert, Matthew Dean 4 455 Sibert, Michael Dean 4 455 Sides, Rebecca Hart 4 378 Siebert, Jana Mary 4 456 Siegel, Bradley Aaron 4 350, 468 Siegel, Stephen Scott 4 420 Sifrig, Amy Sue 4 368 Sigman, John David 4 402 Sigmund, Beth Ann 4 208 Silverman, Michael Alan 4 420 Silvernail, David Alan 4 376 Silvestri, John Michael 4 208 Silvius, Elizabeth Ann 4 208 Simmons, Kelvin Lynn 4 429 Simmons, Kevin Wayne 4 424 Simmons, Renee Louise 4 456 Simms, Lori Kay 4 420 Simon, Dawn T. 4 432 Simon, Jeffrey John 4 414 Simon, Kent Dana 4 465 Simon, Mike Byron 4 352 Simpson In, John Grey 4 366 Simpson, Stacey Ann 4 370 Simpson, Thomas Edward 4 208 Sines, Steven John 4 362, 208 Singer, Gina Kay 4 344 Singer, Jill Alyson 4 346 Singer, Michael Steven 4 478 Singleton, Eric Wayne 4 468 Singleton, Kimberly Ann 4 208 Singley, Andrea 0. Lisa 4 208 I w 'ti'igquii-urimimiiiikiaihihbiiah'dm, , 3 , Sinopole, William Gerard 4 208 Sison In, Carlito Desiredio 4 360, 465 Sisson, Linda Jeanne 4 208 Sites, Melinda Bess 4 368 Sivils 111, James Lloyd 4 477 Sivoravong, Jon C. 4 469 Siwak, Jeffrey Irl 4 350, 208 Siwak, Roger Irl 4 350 Six, Darla Dee 4 422 Skaggs, Janet Sue 4 344 Skavlen, Karen Ann 4 208 Skei, Paul 4 258, 309 Skinner, John Andrew 4 362, 468 Skinner, Richard Leslie 4 360, 208 Skouby, Daniel Harris 4 208 Skouby, Lynelle Ann 4 388 Slater, Patricia Ann 4 404 Slattery, James Patrick 4 402 Slaughter, Angela Lynne 4 208 Slavik, Scott Steven 4 418, 468 Slavin, David Robert 4 323 Sloan, Kendall Suzanne 4 368 Sloan, Price Andrew 4 208 Sly, Laurie Ann 4 208 Smart, Judy Fay 4 404 Smart, Laura Jean 4 208 Smart, Sherry Lea 4 208 Smiley, Teresa Eileen 4 388 Smith, Allen Taylor 4 378 Smith, Allison Marie 4 208, 404, 478 Smith, Amanda Jane 4 208, 422 Smith, Barbara Rose-Lynn 4 209 Smith, Carol Anne 4 209 Smith, Cliff 4 463 Smith, Danny Clay 4 209, 424 Smith, Darla Kay 4 346 Smith, David Eric 4 366 Smith, David William 4 360 Smith, Debbie Sue 4 209, 466 Smith, Douglas Brett 4 209 Smith, Frederick Gerard 4 209 Smith, Heather Dawne 4 121 Smith, I. Anson 4 456 Smith, Jacqueline 4 404 Smith, James Jeffrey 4 424 Smith, James Sheppard Jay 4 209 Smith, Jamie Lawrence 4 414 Smith, lane Rau 4 209 Smith, Jay 4 209 Smith, Joe 4 449 Smith, John Edgar 4 209 Smith, Kathy Lynn 4 460 Smith, Kristin Kaye 4 388 Smith, Lori Lynn 4 372 Smith, M. Todd 4 366, 209 Smith, Margaret Ann 209 Smith, Mark Allen 4 452 Smith, Melissa Sue 4 209 Smith, Nina Marie 4 209, 424 Smith, Paige Alison 4 209 Smith, Pamela Sue 4 404 Smith, Raechell Marie 4 467 Smith, Seanna Lynn 4 386 Smith, Shari Lynn 4 209 Smith, Sheila Lee 4 210 Smith, Shellee Ann 4 344, 460 Smith, Stacey 4 426 Smith, Susan 4 299, 303 Smith, William Alan 4 210, 268 Smithey, Eddie Martin 4 380 Snell, Timothy Mark 4 362 Snider, Eilayne Patrice 4 210 Snider, Susan M. 4 316 Snodgrass, Patrick Edward 4 410 Snook, David Michael 4 210 Snowden, Sharon Lyn 4 404 Snowden, Wallace M. 4 463 Snyder, Bryan Scott 4 356 Snyder, Deanna Lynn 4 450 Snyder, George Eugene 4 210 Snyder, Ronald Earl 4 462 Snyder, Tammy Jo Lene 4 210 Sokolik, Mike Lane 4 420, 468 Sokoloff, Eva 4 210 Solomon, Edward Russell Ted 4 210 Solomon, Mary Jeanne 4 404 Somilia, Mark 4 418 Sommerer, Jeffrey Keith 4 364 Sosnoff, James David 4 350 Souhan, James Patrick 4 338, 340 Soule, Robert Edward 4 378 Southerlin, Clarissa Elaine 4 210 Sovich 11, Frank Steve 4 406 Sowers, Carol Beth 4 344, 210 Spaeth, Sandra Jo 4 352 Spangler, Chris Lee 4 398 Spangler, James Christopher 4 210 Sparks, James Taylor 4 376 Sparks, Julie Lynn 4 388 Speak, James Bradley 4 362 Spear, Sammy Richard 4 400 Spears, Philip Brian 4 354 Spellmeyer, Robert 4 210 Speltz, Jesse Robert 4 406 Sperry, Catherene Whitney 4 404 Spieldoch, Risa Lynn 4 422 Spier, Celeste 4 422 Spilker, Juanita Louise Martin 4 210 Spillman, Diane Ellen 4 210 Spitznagel, David Raymond 4 465 Splisgardt, Willi C. 4 463 514 Index Sprague, Gwyn Mercedes 4 210 Spreen, David William 4 211 Sprick, Ronda Sue 4 462 Springer, B. B, 4 398 Springer, Michael Robert 4 364 Springer, William Alexander 4 398 Sprouse, Keith Finch 4 406, 465 Sredl, Steven Andrew 4 416 Srigley, Kelly Sue 4 447 St. Louis, Steve I; 4 400 Stachovic, William Thomas 4 463 Stadelman, Michael William 4 364 Stadler, Lynn Denise 4 211 Stadnyk, Robyn Marie 4 422, 478 Stahlhuth, William Roger 4 366, 210 Stallings, Mark Stephen 4 398 Stallings, Martin Jeffrey 4 211 Stamper, Scott M. 4 424 Stanek, Karla Elaine 4 211 Starke, Sheila Marie 4 211 Starke, William Anthony 4 451 Starr, Susan Marie 4 424 Stastlewich, Tom 4 477 Stawinski, Michelle Denise 4 344 Stecher, Marilynn Carol 4 344 Stedem, Dara Lynn 4 368 Steele, John David 4 211 Steele, Kevin Wayne 4 356 Steele, Paul Everett 4 378 Steele, Scott Alan 4 460 Steffen, Christy Annette 4 467 Steffen, Constance Elaine 4 467 Steigman, Robert 4 290 Steiert, Ann Elizabeth 4 467 Steinbach, Brenda Kay 4 352 Steinbecker, Todd Anthony 4 455 Steinberg, Sherry Lee 4 352 Steinhauer, Susan Elaine 4 448 Steinlage, Patrick Steven 4 376 Steinman, Jeanette Rose 4 475 Steinmeyer, David Ethan 4 211 Steins, John Francis 4 378 Stelter, Steve Robert 4 211, 258, 259 Stelzer, Glenda Kay 4 211 Stepanek, Robert Vincent 4 465 Stephens, Becky 4 368 Stephens, Cynthia L. 4 372, 211 Stephens, Jackie 4 368 Stephens, Marie Elena 4 211 Stephens, Philip Alan 4 408 Stephens, Richard Dean 4 211 Stern, Harry Mark 4 420, 463 Sterner, Mary M1 4 211 Sterrett, Stacy Deneen 4 388 Stevens, Daniel Wade 4 412 Stevenson, Eric Michael 4 424 Stevenson, Loren Maurine 4 450 Stevenson, Lynne Anne 4 404 Stevenson, Serena 4 370, 211 Steward, Chris Boyce 4 462 Steward, Rebecca Christine 4 372 Stewart, Bret Allen 4 211 Stewart, Nathan Baird 4 451 Stewart, Sharon 4 454 Stiers, Vickie Lynne 4 211 Stiles, Philip Michael 4 211 Stiles, Rhonda Denine 4 424 Stinson, Thomas Melvin 4 211 Stipanovich, Steve 4 181 Stipek In, William Edward 4 210 Stipp, Timothy Lawrence 4 465 Stirmlinger, Nancy Anne 4 210 Stock, Monte Dale 4 210, 469 Stockam, Scott Douglas 4 210 Stockman, Thomas Anderson 4 352 Stockmann, Joanne C. 4 210, 459 Stoddard, Connie Marie 4 210 Stolk, Laura 4 364 Stokes, James Gregory 4 210 Stokes, La Monte Emile 4 210 Stolz, Robert Craig 4 210 Stolzenberger, Chris 4 210 Stone, Mike 4 414 Stone, Sandi Jennifer 4 348 Stonum, Scott Tyler 4 465 Stookesberry, Timothy James 4 210 Stoops, Jeffrey Lee 4 210 Stormes, Mary Susan 4 447 Story, John D. 4 384 Story, Stephen Barker 4 384 Stough, Suzanne Renee 4 346 Straatmann, Annette Elizabeth 4 210 Strader, Richard Francis 4 362 Straeb, Brian James 4 412 Straub, Lisa Larkin 4 456 Straw, Jennifer Lee 4 210 Straw, Tammy Ranee 4 422 Streiff, Dave Ralph 4 362 Streiler, Kimberly Ann 4 346 Strein, Douglas John 4 210 Strobach, Kathryn Jane 4 212 Stroker, Susan Michele 4 344 Strong, Jeffrey Dwayne 4 268, 269 Strope, Bradley Kent 4 362 Struemph, Veronica Lynn 4 212 Stuart, Robert Patrick 4 455 Stuck, Lesa 4 212 Sturmon, Mark Hoffman 4 402 Styron, Samuel Joe 4 212 Suchan, Michael Steven 4 212 Sternberger, Lee Glover 4 211, 422, 460 Suddarth, Curtis Joseph 4 364 Sueoka, Mark Daniel 4 378 Suesia, Joseph 4 212 Suffian, Daniel James 4 212 Sugrue, Lisa M. 4 368 Sullican, Deborah 4 212 Sullivan, Brian 4 414, 477 Sullivan, Kevin Crowley 4 402 Summers, James David 4 456 Sunduold, Jon 4 181 Sungail, Leslie Marie 4 346 Suntrup, Julie Ann 4 372 Suntrup, Lisa Maureen 4 372 Surek, Jennifer Ann 4 447 Susman, Mindi Harriet 4 372 Sutherland, Micheal Glenn 4 380 Sutter, Julie Ann 4 388 Sutton, Jacqueline Renee 4 460 Swallow, Stephanie Jeanne 4 212 Swaney, Carolyn Jo 4 447, 471 Swartz, Gary Clay 4 354 Swearingen, John Reid 4 384 Swearingen, Stafford McKee 4 398 Sweeney, Eileen Marie 4 212 Swiney, David William 4 378 Switzer, Carmen Annette 4 388 Swope, Janet Ward 4 212 Swope, Joeseph 4 212 Swope, Rodney Allen 4 212 Syberg, Wendy Lynn 4 212, 459 Sypkens, Linda Maureen 4 459 Tabit, Dwight David 4 212 Tackitt 11, Bobby O'Dean 4 378 Taff, Candace Sue 4 450 Taggart, Mitchel Ross 4 465 Tak, Dick 4 449 Takayama, Tara 4 448 Takayama, Yumiko 4 212 Talaban, Caroline Elizabeth 4 344 Talbott, John Lawrence 4 212 Talcott, Amy C. 4 388 Tandy, Paul Edmond 4 384 Tangonan, Rene Francis 4 462 Tanner, Michael Joe 4 408 Tarini, Matthew Arthur 4 212 Tassinari, Peter Andrew 4 362 Tate, Karen Beth 4 212 Tay, Lily 4 212 Tayloe, Laverne 4 354 Taylor, Kelly 4 404 Taylor, Morton Mitchell 4 455 Taylor, Patrice Ann 4 463 Taylor, Rodney Lee 4 442 Taylor, Scott L. 4 418 Taylor, Shawn 4 447 Taylor, Steven 4 418 Taylor, Thomas 4 212, 465 Taylor, Trasi Lou 4 386 Teachout, Warren Clark 4 408 Teasdale Jr., Thomas Hennings 4 370 Tedford, Sandra Michelle 4 386 Teegarden, Rosemary Ionne 4 212 Tegethoff, Jeanne Marie 4 344 Temme, Christy Leigh 4 212 Temmen, Doris Ann 4 212 Tendai III, Mark M1 4 360 Tepen, Janice Marie 4 212 Termine, Stephanie Rene 4 212 Terng, An-Iane 4 212 Terry, Cathy Marie 4 466 Thalheimer, Linde Ellen 4 448 Tharp, Alison Marie 4 212 Theberge, David Andrew 4 465 Theirssen, Nancy 4 468 Theissen, Nancy Anne 4 212 Thiel, Lisa Marie 4 344 Thielmeier, Laura Elizabeth 4 212 Thien, Charles Melvin 4 212 Thigpen, Janice Marie 4 212 Thigpen, Joyce Marie 4 212 Thoene, Jeffrey Thomas 4 212 Thomas, Brad 4 354 Thomas, Howard David 4 212 Thomas, Linda Lee 4 212, 388 Thomas, Malcolm 4 268, 278, 269 Thomas, Mark Alan 4 429 Thomas, Sandra Kay 4 454 Thomas, Wendy Marie 4 213 Thompson, Ann Elizabeth 4 213 Thompson, Beth Ann 4 213 Thompson, Dana Lynn 4 213 Thompson, Daniel Robert 4 384 Thompson, Deena Lynelle 4 213 Thompson, Gina Kay 4 213 Thompson, Gregory Booth 4 468 Thompson, Jennifer Elaine 4 344 Thompson, Joyce Ann 4 213 Thompson, Kathleen Rae 4 213 Thompson, Lindsay Paige 4 346 Thompson, Pamela Jill 4 370 Thompson, Paul Henry 4 479 Thompson, Russell Howard 4 213, 466 Thompson, Timothy Lee 4 380 Thompson, Tommy L. 4 294, 296 Thompson, Tracy Lynn 4 346 Thornhill, Bret Forrest 4 410 Thrasher, Craig Alan 4 366 Thumser, Karen Ann 4 213, 422 Thurman, Steven Lee 4 213 Thurnau, Daniel Ray 4 364 Tiernan, Julie Ellen 4 213 Tierney III, John Patrick 4 123 Timberlake, Daniel Edward 4 213 Timmerberg, Carol Lynn 4 213 Tobin, Amy Elizabeth 4 372 Todd, Jacqueline Beth Strong 4 466 Toedebusch, Paul Anthony 4 384, 463 Token, Eric Timothy 4 374 Tolky, Geoff 4 400 Tomes, Barbara Jo 4 214 Tomiser, Kirk Leo 4 362 Teen, Jane 4 422 Torry, Roberta Pernise 4 214 Tosti, Teri Lynn 4 214 Towle, Sheryl M. 4 214 Townley, Gregory Alan 4 380 Townsend, Arthur Melvin 4 214 Townsend, Gerald Patrick 4 376, 214 Toy, Robert Morris 4 366 Tracy, Joanne Mary 4 214 Trampe, Michael Ronald 4 214 Trant, David Gregory 4 449 Trantham, Willard Lewie 4 384 Trask, Crissy Sims 4 368 Travelstead, Robin Maria 4 344 Travis, George Edward 4 366 Trent, Shawn Aileen 4 388 Treu, John Joseph 4 408 Treu, William Douglas 4 214 Trice, Susan Jane 4 214 Trim, Mark Allen 4 378 Trokey, Mark Edward 4 410 Trotter, John Hayes 4 156 Trousdale, David Earl 4 402 Trout, Kelly Io 4 454 Trugt, Rebecca 4 214 Tschannen, Terry Alan 4 402 Tsikalas, Demetrios George 4 456 Tucking, Shelly Raynae 4 454 Tulbert, David Neil 4 362 Tullman, Daniel Louis 4 416 Tumbleson, Elise Marie 4 214 Tumey, Cynthia Karen 4 300 Tumulty, Emery Keith 4 416 Tumy, Tamara 4 214 Tunku Mohd Jomil, Wan 4 214 Turnbo, Julie Ann 4 370 Turner, Brian 4 451 Turner, Jane Elizabeth 4 382 Turnupseed, Karen Lee 4 215 Turpin, Brenda Sue 4 214 Turpin, Lawrence Moore 4 354 Tuthill, Elisabeth Lee 4 352, 447 Tuttle, Dee 4 477 Tyler, Mary Helen Tispy 4 436 Tyson, Garth Alan 4 215 Tyus, Shaunna Marie 4 215 Uhlenbrock, Richard Stephen 4 468 Ulrich, Deanna Gwyn 4 466 Underwood, Maria Kathleen 4 215 Ungashick, Matthew Brice - 466 Unger, Lisa Ann 4 215 Unruh, Cathy Lynn 4 215, 404 Updike, Randall Keith 4 408 Upton, Mark William 4 465 Urbanckas, Deborah Ann 4 215 - 213 3 13 - 384 - 213 3 4 468 4 344 13 - 213 - 346 370 479 1 4 213, 466 - 380 94, 296 346 110 6 3, 422 13 14 - 123 i 4 213 - 213 72 ng 4 466 r 4 384, 463 4 114 380 1 - 214 4 376, 214 - 214 L49 4 384 4 344 366 88 214 410 6 402 - 402 ge 4 456 - 454 52 - 416 - 214 - 300 416 4 214 0 - 382 4 215 14 3 4 354 352, 447 v 4 436 5 215 ,tephen " 468 .. 466 15 thleen .- 2 Srice '- 466 5 . 215, 404 L - 408 .. 465 mn 4 215 Urfer, Eric Adrian 4 424 Utlaut, Kimberly Anne 4 404 Uzir, Nora Azizi 4 215 Vaclavek, John Paul 4 455 Vadasz, Victoria Maria 4 215 Vahrenhorst, Christopher Allan 4 378 Vahrenhorst, Linda Leigh 4 215 Van Beek, Mark Stephen 4 215 Van Gennip, Cheryl Ann 4 215 Van Houten, Kimberly E. 4 344 Van Kleeck, Jonathan Clark 4 215 Van Nada, Cindy Lou 4 215 Van Sickle, Susan E. 4 352 Vandelicht, Mary Elizabeth 4 477 Vanderslice, Marc Donald 4 215 Vande Ven, Terry 4 448 Vandeven, Tim Paul 4 456 Vandiver, Sara Elizabeth 4 344 Vanellis, Mary 4 477 Vanemburg, William Douglas 4 205, 461, 477 Vanlandingham, Lisa Lynn 4 215 Vanover, Kimberly Elizabeth 4 386 Vaughan, Michelle R. 4 448 Vaughn, David Clark 4 380 Vaughn, Lynne Michelle 4 468 Veatch, Steve Earl 4 410 Veidt, Kathleen Ann 4 404 Vendetti, Kris Katherine 4 447 Ver Hagen, Mark Andrew 4 350, 215 Verhulst, Roger Carl 4 452 Versluis, David Lyle 4 384 Vianna, Mike 4 412 Vickery, Mark Stacey 4 414 Vie, David Lawrence 4 416 Vie, Mark David 4 364 Viebrock, Lesa 4 215 Viox, Jean Mary 4 215 Vipond, Brian Shaun 4 455 Voehman, Katie 4 404 Voeller, Norma Lee 4 215 Voet, Kimberly Anne 4 346 Voetter, Susan Denise 4 404 Vogel, John M. 4 420 Vogelsmeier, Brian Ray 4 380 Voight, Kathleen Ann 4 344 Voit Jr,, Louis Linwood 4 412 Voskov, Laurie 4 404 Voss, Douglas James 4 215 Voss, Gordon Louis 4 215 Voss, Kurt A. 4 477 Vreeland, Charles Eric 4 424 Wacker, Lynn Gaye 4 215 Wade, Carolyn Ruth 4 215 Wagenknecht, Holly Beth 4 348 Waggoner, Darren Lee 4 354 Wagner, Douglas Michael 451, 465 Wagner, Mary Katherine 4 215 Wagner, Teresa Marie 4 372 Wagner, Todd Alan 4 366 Wahlbrink, Matthew David 4 215 Wahrenbrock, Michele Lyn 4 463 Waxdmann, Jeannie Marie 4 422 W311, Melinda Jane 4 344 Walt, Thomas Wayne 4 451 Waits, Valerie Von 4 215 Walden, Jane Lora 4 388 Waldo, Richard 4 215 Walker, Carol A. 4 215 Walker, Cheryl Marie 4 404 Walker, Dana Marie 4 424 Walker, David Wayne 4 378 Walker, Douglas Edward 4 215 Walker, Kent De Wayne 4 215 Walker, Mark Francis 4 215, 465 Walker, Melinda Anne 4 216 Wall, Kelly Susan 4 386 Wall, Tina Marie 4 448 Wallace, Rebecca Ann 4 216 Wallis, Barry Jay 4 420 Wallis, Thomas Leonard 4 465 Walls, Richard Lee 4 376 Walquist, Cari Deann 4 382 Walsh In, Thomas Michael 4 216, 462 Walsh, Robert E. 4 216 Walsh, Sean Patrick 4 398 Walter, Linda 4 446 Walter, R. Scott 4 216 Walters, Lisa Lynn 4 216 Walters, Steven Paul 4 402 Walther, Karen Marie 4 216, 456 Walther, Lisa Ann 4 471 Wamhoff, Jean Marie 4 388 Wander, Randy 4 384 Wantland, Glenda May 4 216 Ward, Charles Vernon 4 412 Ward, Jana Kay 4 216 Ward, Scott John 4 410 Warden, Christopher Scott 4 384 Warden, Michael Joseph 4 465 Wardlaw, Robert Marten 4 376 Warren, Cynthia Io 4 216 Warren, Hope Ann 4 450 Washabaugh, Judith Leigh 4 216 Wasinger, David Gerard 4 216 Waterman, Matthew Wilbur 4 366, 216, 477 Waters In, Michael Thomas 4 380 Waters, Lori Kay 4 216 Watkins, James B. 4 216 Watkins, Lisa Marie 4 216, 456 Watkins, Tim Michael 4 416 Watson, Robert Ross 4 364, 216 Watz, Pamela C. 346 Waugh, Melissa Linn 4 216 Weamer, Katherine Marie 4 388 Weaver, Mary E. 4 404 Weaver, Wendy Suzanne 4 216 Webb, Donna Marie 4 344 Webber, Julia Diane 4 216 Weber, Amy Allyn 4 216 Weber, Anne Elizabeth 4 216 Weber, John Martin 4 406 Weber, Kenneth Charles 4 451 Weber, Kristy 4 404 Weber, Linda Lee 4 216 Weber, Stephen Anderson 4 362 Weddle, David E. 4 465 Weeden, John Henry 4 374 Weedin, Mary Beth 4 352, 463 Weekly, Patti Laree 4 216 Wegener, Lori Doran 4 216 Wehmeyer, Lisa Jean 4 466 Wehmeyer, Margaret Elizabeth 4 216 Wehr, Stacy Ellen 4 372 Weihe, Carla Lynne 4 216 Weimer, Linda Kay 4 216 Weinberg, Scott Alan 4 350 Weinickle, Ann 4 368 Weinstein, Phillip Back 4 420 Weinstein, Steve Eric 4 350 Weinstock, Bess 4 447 Weir, Mary Margaret 4 450 Weishaar, Kim Unice 4 368, 216 Weisman, Mark 4 350 Weiss 111, Edward William 4 216, 408 Weiss, Charles Anthony 4 374 Weiss, Matthew Patrick 4 424 Weiss, Rayanne Marcia 4 348, 216 Welch, Donna 4 216 Welch, Patrick Edward 4 465 Weldon, Steven Douglas 4 414 Welin, Dennis Edwin 4 400 Wells, J. Robert 4 216 Wells, Kristi Lyn 4 370, 216 Wells, Shari Daylene 4 388 Welsh, Richard Joseph 4 362 Welter, Joan Priscilla 4 346 Welton, Miranda Kay 4 463 Wempner, Ann Marie 4 388 Wendling, Angela Marie 4 452 Wenman, Gloria Jean 4 462 Werckmann, Keith Clark 4 216 West, Danny Lee 4 459 West, Jerry 4 400 West, Jo Ann 4 454 West, Leann 4 370 West, Phyllis Joann 4 217 West, Stephanie Kathleen 4 386, 217 West, Steven Oliver 4 217 West, Timothy Paul 4 429 Westerman, Christopher John 4 217 Westoby, Karen Elizabeth 4 452 Westrich, Philip Joseph 4 217 Westrich, Steven Gerard 4 400 Wetzel, Daniel Erwin 4 406 Wetzel, Ellen Christine 4 217 Whalen, Kathleen Marie 4 344 Wheeler, Barbara Ann 4 217 Wheeler, Lorri Ann 4 217 Wheeler, Stacy Scott 4 456 Whelihan, Thomas Patrick 4 240 Wherly, Bret 4 384 Whetsell, Karen Louann 4 368 Whetstone, Brett Sean 4 374 Whetstone, Brian Dennis 4 374 Whisenhunt, Eric Stephen 4 217 Whitaker, John Robert 4 374 Whitaker, Melissa Sue 4 352 White, Barbara Elizabeth 4 422 White, Carolyn Lea 4 388 White, Christina Marie 4 217 White, Crystal Diane 4 217 White, Derek Andrew 4 217 White, Diane Marie 4 422 White, Douglas Keith 4 364 White, James 4 410 White, Melanie Kaye 4 217, 426 White, Phyllis Anne 4 217 White, Valerie Lynn 4 466 Whitcotton, William Walter 4 462 Whitehead, Tony Wayne 4 356 Whiting, Philip Vincent 4 465 Whitmore, Molly Katherine 4 217 Whitney, Carla Marie 4 388 Whitney, Christene Ann 4 218 Whitney, Shari Lynn 4 218 Whittington, Mary Beth 4 346 Whitworth, Kathryn 4 368 Whyte, John Richard 4 424 Wibbenmeyer, Curtis Paul 4 374 Wichern, Eric James 4 364 Widdicombe, Mark William 4 456 Widmer, Mary Anne 4 218 Wieberg, Nancy Ann 4 218 Wiese, Todd John 4 218 Wilcox, David Robert 4 449 Wild, Michael Anthony 4 360 Wilhite, Michelle 4 386 Wilk, Crystal Dawn 4 218 Wilken, Thomas Aloysius 4 360 Wilkening, Amy IO 4 477 Wilkerson, Le Anne 4 447 Wilkerson, Lisa Dawn 4 450 Wilkerson, Mike 4 218 Wilkes, Princess Antionette 4 218 Wilkins, Bradley Wayne 4 449 Wilkinson, Jennifer Jean 4 459 Willard, Kathryn Chandler 4 368, 478 Willem, Susan 4 218 Willey, Robert James 4 356 Williams, April Lyn 4 454 Williams, Benita Yvonne 4 420 Williams, Brent 4 412 Williams, Carrie Ann 4 218 Williams, Cassi Lynn 4 372 Williams, Darren Lewis 4 218 Williams, David 4 412 Williams, Dennis Allen 4 218 Williams, Elizabeth Allene 4 404 Williams, James Alan 4 218 Williams, Kim Marie 4 469 Williams, Kimberly Kay 4 218 Williams, Mark Lee 4 449 Williams, Michael Darwin 4 452 Williams, Michelle Delaine 4 452 Williams, Renee Jeanette 4 368 Williams, Stephen Andrew 4 380 Williamsen, Tora Lorraine 4 218 Willis, Russell Glenn 4 219 Willman, Mary Elizabeth 4 404 Wilmoth, Angela Sue 4 219 Wilmsmeyer, Dennis Joseph 4 455 Wilmurth, Tammy Lea 4 219 Wilson, Anthony Theodore 4 123 Wilson, Bradley Brent 4 414 Wilson, Gregory 4 456 Wilson, Hal Brainerd 4 366, 219 Wilson, Jeffrey S. 4 219 Wilson, Jeffrey Scott 4 364 Wilson, John Charles 4 219 Wilson, John Raymond 4 376 Wilson, Kent Lee 4 384 Wilson, Lisa Ann 4 386 1Greek SecJ Wilson, Louise 4 219 Wilson, Loyd 4 354 Wilson, Phillip Sanford 4 219 Wilson, Rebecca Io 4 219 Wilson, Sara Leanne 4 372 Wilson, Susan Ann 4 386, 219 Wilson, Thad Christian 4 219 Wilt, Phillip Lyle 4 380 Wims, Julie Ann 4 346 Winans, William Clayton 4 362 Wind, Patricia Ann 4 456 Windsor, Darin Brett 4 449 Winegar, Richard Alan 4 366 Wingo, Sheryl Mae 4 465 Winkler, Sheila Ann 4 219 Winn, Darin Richard 4 456 Winters, Carol Elizabeth 4 219 Wipke, Deidre D. Amour 4 366, 219 Wiseman, Le Anne 4 479 Wishne, Joel Todd 4 420 Wistreich, David Menasse 4 219 Withers, Jennifer Lynn 4 454 Witt, Daniel Tracey 4 219 Witt, Geoffrey Patrick 4 412 Witt, Susan Jeanne 4 219 Wittberger, Alicia K, 4 352, 219 ngmmmn-nmuw ., a 1 Witte, Karl Frederick 4 449 Witte, Michele Theresa 4 219, 454 Wolf, Fozzy 4 368 Wolf, Stephanie Lynn 4 388 Wolf, Christina Ann 4 219 Wolfe, Karen Kay 4 219 Wolff, Adrienne Ann 4 422 Wolff, Frank Alan 4 410 Wolff, Marshall Douglas 4 418 Wolkowitz, Julie Lynn 4 348 Womack, Jill Ann 4 219 Wood, Jerri Lynn 4 219 Woodard, Dee Ann 4 352 Woodard, Richard Michael 4 351 Woodley, Laura A. 4 466 Woods, Julie L. 4 456 Woodson, David Hurvey 4 219 Woody, Stuart Benjamin 4 219 Woratzeck, Laura Jean 4 368 Works, Michael Brian 4 219 Worth, Calvert Lee 4 465 Worth, Stefanie Patrice 4 426 Worth, Vicki Lynne 4 352 Wortham, Blake Anthony 4 455 Wortmann, Joetta Ann 4 219, 422, 459 Woytus, Susan Jean 4 388 Wright, Clinton Robert 4 477 Wright, Randy Taylor 4 362, 468 Wulff, Diane Marie 4, 372 Wurm,Ju1ia Lee 4 219 Wuzniaki, Renee 4 344 Yaacob, Rosli Bin 4 219 Yahya, Zainal Abidin Bin 4 219 Yancey, Mary Ann 4 471 Yarborough, Joseph Glenn 4 364 Yarbrough, Laura Elizabeth 4 386, 483, 482 Yarnell, Angela Dawn 4 450 Yarwood, Douglas Scott 4 219 Yemm, James Howard 4 468 Yerganian, Simon Scott 4 219 Yochum, Mary IO 4 219 Yordy, Christopher Scott 4 449, 465 Young, Becky Lynn 4 466 Young, Beth Ann 4 466 Young, Diane Elizabeth 4 344 Young, Drew Donnelly 4 366 Young, Mark C. 4 219 Youngberg, David Charles 4 465 Youngdahl, Andrea Karen 4 447 Younger, Sarah Davis 4 346 Younghanz, Stacey lo 4 372 Zabidi, Muhammad MA. 4 219 Zaehringer, Sharon Sue 4 264 Zaltsman, Philip James 4 414 Zamberlan, Chris Joseph 4 408 Zehnle, Joseph James 4 376 Zelch, Samuel Glennon 4 462 Zell, Lawrence Harry 4 462 Zenker, Suzanna Maria 4 404 Zillion, Caroline Malcolm 4 472 Zimmer, David Allen 4 402 Zimmer, Michelle Lynn 4 372 Zondca, Kristine Marie 4 352 Zuroweste, Susan Leigh 4 382 Zweifel, Robert James 4 376 Index 515 MichelL a51n9maip or m ,0: , $va um: waavavdw ' A :oEmU 393:2 516 Staff 'Row One: Barb Fessler, Kim Mason, Diane :Frost, Edie England, Jay Dade. Row Two: Mi- chelle Campbell, L.G. Patterson, Beth Elliott, Johnny Larson. Not Pictured: Cindy Poor and Alicia Shankland. 4 Michelle Campbell tries out to replace Mel Blanc as Bugs Bunny. This is as Close as she'll get to 'Singing in the Rain' with Gene Kelly, love of her life. What to say? What to say? Yearbooks make you cranky, sick, invisible to your friends, and the proud owner of one of the lowest GPA's on campus. Who could ask for more? But, the good must out-weigh the bad because the salary certainly doesn't make up the difference. I am extremely proud of the 1985 Savitar. However, the best thing about this book was working with some of the finest people in the year- book industry. The Delmar Company gets a round of applause for its primo customer service. Frank, Sherry, Matt, Greg, Bill and Jim. What a fine group of hu- mans, as humans go. It just doesn't get any better than Varden Studios. From 17 consecutive drinks to a broken power pack, Joel, you have always been there to re- mind me of the fallibility of my char- acter. Gee, thanks. Please Do N OT Try This At Home Kenner, a.k.a., Ugly, you and Joel should open a psychiatry clinic and make big bucks. Moi thanks vu for all the favors. You win Wendy's lunches for the rest of your natural days. What's the best hot steamin' deal Miami types, are you in college for an education or for a tan? Andrea, Bill and Andrew, you provided entertain- ment and a huge Wats bill. Thanks loads. Especially you Missy, you're a scream and I love you to death. Edie England aike the countryy can cut veggies for me any time, as long as they're not green. What a girl Fri- day! Jay, honey smookems, no one's blond body worked as hard as yours. You can look good, and you can write good and you can design mahvelous- 1y. Love and kisses. Let it twitch, Camps Scheming Bitch Emeritus 'gajugqqsgmimmiwnum . n w ab .w D co 1 5 Dzzvismn 519 ertainly there must be a better time for starting Classes. Think about it,- wouldn't it be more enjoyable to bust yourself moving your roommate's furniture when the temperature is about 65 or 7 0 degrees? But no, the Missouri weather won't 1 let us have any fun. If the mercury stOps' t I at 90 during the first days of classes, con- , sider yourself lucky. And when the first enjoyable days come along, make the 5 most of them e autumn lasts three days around here. x Cathy Lander Mizzou students will do anything to beat the August heat, but wouldn't it be better if there was water in the pool? Hosing down after running for local chari- ties, John Murphy ends a hot day running for the Human Race. 520 Closing g to beat .e better if ocal chafi' running Gary Allen Closing 521 -UM 522 Closing ho said Mizzou students have no opin- ions? We had an Opinion on lots of things, we just chose not to divulge them at any old time. We even held rallies. Tried to break up C. Peter's party on the Quad, but the snacks were just too good to pass up. And speeches? We gave lots of them, right out on Lowrey Mall during the lunch hour. Guess that made them Mac- Speeches. Scott Tak ushi What a great place for a protest! It has a 11 the right elements: punch, cookies, formal waiters, University dignitaries and VIP guests. Sounds like an inauguration. Scott Takushi The Free Speech zone in Lowry Mall gave stu- dents the opportunity to mouth off about any topic they chose. Costumes were not required. Betsy Ross has nothing to fear from these Greeks who are putting the finishing touches to one of their props for the annual Fling-Sing competition. Closing 523 pathy didn't always rule the Mizzou roost in 1985. Every school, organiza- tion, dorm floor, greek house and so- cial group seemed to find its day in the sun. That was most evident in the barrage of T-shirt offers, plastic cup giveaways : and endless King and Queen elections. $ Mizzou had enough royalty to fill a deck of cards. If your school didn't have a King and Queen or its own week, then forget it, nobody came to your parties. Sometime, in between respective Week celebrations, we found time to study. Michelle Miriani 524 Closing Trent Bushner Mizzou students had to quickly realize that they were not isolated to the University cam- pus and involved themselves in a multitude of community programs like Girl Scouts. Spirit was constantly pushed throughout 1985. Homecoming was the ultimate spirit festival bringing diverse student groups to- gether for at least one day, one cheer. mum-yui-iungmnivinauu" ., 1' Closing 525 iger teams had it rough in 1985. To say it was a charac- ter-building year isn't quite going far enough. Sure there were some stand-outs, Joni Davis and the female roundballe 3 proved that. But even they struggled through rough spots before winning the Big Eight, again. But the Tigers fought the hard battle anyway. For most of them, 1985 proved to be just what they thought it would be. No easy pushov 526 Closing Falling attendance at home Tiger football games made The Hill a great place to get away from it all on Saturday afternoons. Rain-drenched Homecoming 1984 meant two farewells were soon to come: Warren "I promise the Orange Bowl in 1985" Powers and the last natural grass field in the Big Eight. Photos by LG. Patterson Closing 527 hatever 1985 was - funny, sad, hard, a breeze - it was at least our year. N obody else did it for us, or even wanted to. 24,000 students made 24,000 19855, and each will keep that unique year to themself, and for themself, forever. 1985 e guess we'll keep it. Gary Allen Sometimes, success at Mizzou meant going it alone. After all the parties, the good times, it still came down to the individual to make 0 their success happen. 528 Closing , aa-mwwm sad, ast our r even 1e 24,000 nique elf, u meant going ?t he good times, It ividual to make


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