University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1988

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1988 volume:

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"5.33233 LEBWY muWEIWI:jjjwlimimtm 7 Savitar 1988 The yearbook of the University of Missouri'Columbia. Copyright Jill A. Johann and the Curators of the University of Missouri. All rights reserved. Cover art by Heather Dewey. . gJiII Johalan . ' 1 Editor Heo1her Dewey Associate Editor for Art M011 B0310 Managing Editor Laura and Greg Wolff Photography Editors Michael Poin1er Spods Editor Stacy Whi1e' Groups EdiIor Marci Gibson Lisa Lee Michelle Min1on Doug McClain Kim Turnoge ' Editorial Assis1ants Barbara Buriisbn Advisor J 1 Mary Biddle ' Accountant . - " Centributing photographers - ' 1. Be1h Beder1BillBrand1 1 S1eveBrunddge1Mo11 7 Campbell 1 A.J.Concelada1CIoroCorIes1Gath Dowling 1 Be1h EIIio11 1 Eric Fangmon 1 Scc311Flcnigon 3 .. 1 ,Eric Hoa'se 1 S1eve Harman '1 Barbara Hass- 1 Don! 1' Howell 1 Greg Hughes ,1 Tony Klu1ho 1 DaveMorner 1 .ThomVMi1eheII' 1 LG. Po11erson 1 A.J. Phillips' 1 Ko1ie' Ro1cliffe 1 Devon Ravine 1 Ian Sigh1s. 1 Tim S1eeg 1 1 Brian Trompe1er 1 Mike Wagner 1 Cyn1hio Youree I Contributing writers Be1h Boder1AmberBowers 1 .Jo' ell Brenner 1 Les Corper11er1DougChurch 1 Kenne1hCoIe1Dionne' Creogh 1 Bob Ellio1 1 J.Mdr1in Kelly 1 Neil Krouss '1 Mary Lee 1 J. Bradley Morden 1 Michelle qumer 1 Chip Price 1 Lillie Ro1liff 1 PoulThiemonn 1 Kora Wise :2 Illustrators GigiGrahom 1 Rose Mon1olbono Thanks 10 Vdfden S1udios 1 The Sunday Missourian 1 Be1h EIIio11 1 .. Suzanne Holland. 1 BillSeymour 1 Dale Trosk ,1 Joel Siegei 1 Johonn's Indexing SeNice L Colophon The 1988 Sovi1CIr is the nine1y-four1h volume of 1he yearbook of 1he Universi1y of Missouri-Columbia. The yearbook was prin1ed by Walsworfh in Mar- ceIine, Missouri. A press run of 3,000 copies wi1h a 1rim size of nine by 1welve inches was prin1ed on 80-pound gloss. . Block and white and color pho1ography was reproduced using offse1li1hogrophy wi1h a 150-line ellip1icol dof screen. Senior porfroifs were 1aken by Vorden Studios, Rochester, New York. Greek, organiza1ion and Residenfiol Life por1roi15 were 1oken by F010 Unlimi1ed, Columbia, Missouri. Body copy was sef in 10l12 poin1Goudy Old S1yle. Coph'ons were se1' In 8 point Goudy Old Sfyie. Photo credi1s were se1 in 6 point Goudy Old S1er. Display faces are Avan1Garde and Lydian. . AddiIionol specificofions are available on request. Editorial office: A039 Brody Commons, Universi1y of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri 65211. Telephone 314 - 882 - 6108. prany: . .--.-'v--. 4ua-.;-4-'1 cOnfems . Opening . Feafqres Visitors 1.1171 + + + Newsbriefs Kings and Queens Administration Sehiors Greeks ' V Residential Life. t i l he tiger. It represents Mizzou. It also symbolizes what college life is all about. Chinese legend has it that tigers are powerful, courageous and deep'thinking; They are stubborn rebels. We've all taken risks and gotten crazy a few times here. Tigers are also indecisive and they tend to procrastinate, like with declaring majors and studying. We each have our own set of memories of our college years. From the day we packed a life-time's worth of belongings into the family car and drove down Interstate 70 into Columbia, each of us has become a part of the University and the town, and our time here will always remain a part of us. This book mirrors the vision of only a few eyes, but hopefully will reflect in the eyes of many. 1.444.. a... Greg Wolff above. Right, Mom and Dad take a break from Phi Kappa Theta members paint the annex during rush, moving their daughter into Johnston Hall. Greg 6, Opening Opening, 7 Greg wow The first home football game against Baylor got everyv one into the spirit of things. 8, Opening Ea? MED 2 E5 :3... :2: Cynthia Youree 10, Opening House decs bring all of Columbia to Greektown the ,. night before Homecoming. 12, Opening 3 1 am .m n e D. O Cynthia Youree Devon Ravine 14, Opening Devon Ravine Heather Dawne Smith and Jim Maher were crowned Homecoming Queen and King. Opening. 15 16, Opening Maybe they got a little carried away, but football victo- ries are a rare occurrence around here. Photos by L. G. Patterson Opening, 17 . - , , 3v Kalhryn Anderson ' Crisp fall days show the beauty and character of Mid- Missouri. Dave Mamer 18, Opening Opening, 19 Matt Campbell Mart Campbell Le D. m a s d n a t, h g .n t, he International Bav Students perform at Than ngh foods from all over the world at t far right. zaar, Opening 20 ell pbcn I. G Pnnvrion Opening, 21 22, Opening Clara Cones More than 500 people attended the candlelight vigil, "Homecoming on the Quad." The event commemo' rated the onevyear anniversary ofshantytown at UMC. Protesters oppose more than $100 in MU investments in companies that do business in South Africa, where apartheid is practiced. Matt Campbell Opening, 23 Opening 24 Greg Wolff Getting down and dirty at the Student Foundation games. Opening, 25 L. 0. Patterson Chinese Acrobats, above, and The Cars, right. L G. Patterson 26, Opening 7. 7. av .m n e P O M Beth Elliort Sunsets over the Missouri River. 28, Opening E .5" w : 2 i x x x i I Ian Sights Winter in Missouri sometimes reaches arctic tempera tures. Ian Sights . i 30, Opening ALLOW HALL JM 0F mmszamw ' v Opening, 31 , J ' . - ' u' . hh i . ... ...:I,.,. '6'."""""""'". -I , V - V . .4 - I ' 1W .h m h h i I i J h 1 h J h h 1 x i h i h h 1 h ..-.............- X ; w i Cynthia Yourec Christmas at the Phi Psi house, above, and Jesse wj the dome lit in celebration of the sesquicentennial a niversary of the University. 32, Opening 1; ' SH V V , ' , . . ' K . , W ; x' . -' . x with al ant 34, Opening Ian Sights Opening, 35 A. J. Cancelada Far right, Steve Wilmes and Jacque Flynn of the Delta Sigma Phi . Alpha Gamma Delta team race against Steve Stadleman and Sherry Hinch of the Beta Sigma Psi . Alpha Phi team in the annual Delta Upsilon Campustown Races. Each year the fraternity holds the event to raise money for the Ronald McDonald House of MicLMissouri. ii A. J. Cancelada 1 i 36, Opening Opening, 37 :25 55 Greg Wolff Matt Campbell Bet Hit: 38, Opening 39 0w .m n e D. O Matt Campbell Medieval people on campus, above. Right, a bird in Shelter Insurance Gardens. Greg Wolff Steve Harman 42, Opening Man Campbell Above left, Defoe and Graham residents catch some rays. From left are John Cota, Kevin Lindsey, Mark Smith, Margaret Mcllroy, Pam Knecht, Dave HoltZa man and Steve Feltz. Above, Dan Dryoff,1eft, and Don Smith enjoy sun and a burger on the roof of the Phi Psi house. Left, Sigma Phi Epsilon members on a warm spring day. Mike Wagner Opening, 43 44. Opening Beth Elliot Beth Elliott . , nxVF-fTM T'So- nimi ' Mart Campbell maxi WQWEWV'EF W13 Above, Bill Hammock helps throw a friend into the pool at Mark Twain Residcncc Hall. Top right, fourth Hnor Jones Hall residcnts xmrk on their tans, Above, Jesse Hall. right, moving out of Hudson Hall. Far right, sunlight shines through the textured window at the Mission, San Juan Capistlano. m H m e B 48, Opening over SouthcrhrAringizi. , . 'Z :.....p1wn 2m M 35 . ii ,2 :ELEtU :12 Greg Hughm x NJ ;, 7 . z .,' gx Greg Hughes .., x m, m 60 Er y Greg Hughes ,jfil X g . .X' '7 , . X Galiery, 61 4 1 w, k , um G 62, I ; w.a.mawww.1.ww..WWW .. . Learning buoyancy compensav tion, top, in the 12-foot area A sense of weightlessness, above, I prevails as students master the state ofneutral buoyancy. Diving is the closest thing to zero gravity in outerspace. Water can distort images, below, often making them appear surrealistic. 66, Features A View from below It wonlt be easy. That fact hits like cold air 01 wet skin when you walk through the door of the Na tatorium locker room the first time. But I had been warned. Before I signed up for the Universityis scub: diving class, I heard nightmare stories of the physica demands - like basic training under Atilla the Hun But I also heard it was a great program. As I waitei for the semester to begin, I expected the worst; bu I was determined to dive. The first day of class brings a pleasant surpris in the form of Bill Busch. Instead of a zealous barbai ian, the class is confronted with a smiling man whi wears half-moon glasses and jokes about his baldin head. Busch assures us that the course will be tough He backs it up by handing out a list of skills we wil be required to pass. The list is long. But, he says, th class will be as close as family by the time it's OVCI It looks as though this family will have a love-hat relationship. It turns out to be one more of love than hate I find this out during one of the first-andvroughest skills, the skinvdiving circuit. This is kind of 250 yard, inawater obstacle course with the main obstacl being exhaustion. If it were possible to sweat in i The challenging, but not impossible, class gives students the survival skills they need for diving. Features. 67 pool, this would make you do it. Finishing my sixth Iength, I realize IIm not going to make it. I begin to give up. But looking up, I see my classmates, the coach and several teaching assistants there pulling for me. I tuck my head back into the water and fight to finish, not because I know I can, but be- cause they did. Scuba becomes much more than just a college course for me at this moment. I am part of a team, a group of people - with out any opponent but the dive itself e who support one another through any means possible. With this realization, the worst is over. But a number of seemingly insane challenges remain. One of these is a 250ayard circuit, 10 lengths of breath-holding with an air tank waiting at the end of each length. Each length takes at least 45 seconds to complete. The secret is concentration, thinking of anything to overcome your natural instinct to inhale. I do everything I can think of: recite the alphabet, count backward, hum the lyrics to Beatles, songs. I remind myself the The water surface, top,becomesavisible line benyeen two different atmosphere whole time that this torture is good for me, that it could save my Iife Above' smdems pl" 0" w tanks for the flm ume' should I ever run out of air on an actual dive. Yet all I want to do is break the surface and breathe. Just breathe. I look up at the surface and see the visible line between two differ, ent atmospheres. For the first time, I notice the distortion of the ceil- ing lights on the water. The patterns shift and change as I move across the tile on the bottom. I find myself watching the light again when we put on tanks and venture to the 12vfoot end to learn buoyancy control. Now that I can breathe freely and wear a mask, I concentrate fully on everything around me. 68. Features I discover how graceful people are in the water, neutrally buoyant. The state of neutral bouyancy is said to be the closest thing to the weightlessness of outer space. While hanging upsideadown in mid- space, I wonder if this isnyt the same sensation as flight, glad all the while that I have a regulator in my mouth so that no one can see me grinning like an idiot. All the work pays off on this morning. As the course progresses, I accomplish things I never thought I would be capable of. The toughest diving skills are no longer to be feared; they are challenges to be met. Instead of waking up dreading the cold natatorium tile on my bare feet and the even colder pool water on my body, I dread the approach of Christmas break. I am hooked. The solution is to become a teaching assistant for the next semes' ter, but not in the traditional sense, Usually teaching assistants are paid, but not Buschls assistants. While many students might think working for free up to 10 hours a week is a waste of time, a lot of scuba Survival in the water, top. depends on mastering a long list of techniques, the class alumni volunteer their time. fim OIWhICh is the bacmoah above' As a result, students in the course benefit from more personal attention than they might receive in a typical class. Thatls a definite advantage in the face of the hardest tests. Students may repeat a skill as many times as it takes to pass, even if it means visiting the course the next semester. Though the course is tough, it isn,t set up to be impossible. It does take determination. Because of the nature of the course, there is a lot of frustration during the semester. Scuba diving is one of those situations that brings out the best and worst in a person, and it gives a great sense of accom- plishment to those who have the hardest time and still refuse to quit. And for all who finish, it gives something even more valuable: a new world, and the knowledge and skills needed to explore it. Story and photos by Beth Boder Features. 69 On diving Suspended, hanging above a squarevtiled bottom yet held below surface. Heavy atmOSphere caresses. I surrender my body free from gravity. Sounds lose all meaning moving through bare skin heard by touch. Conscious only of breath pulled from a Cylinder. Life expands by machine. Light shifts, changes redefines itself and all it touches. Water, unlikely space, unnatural mother welcomes her lost mammal. - Beth Bader 70, Features Features. 71 Features ' 72 Carole Houser shines on screen People are beginning to talk about Carole Houser. Within the last year, she has achieved every college studenfs dream, which is graduating from school and getting a job. Houser has gone from reporting to anchoring the 6 and 10 p.rn. news at KMIZlCharmel 17. "I was very lucky," Houser says. uI happened to know some friends and found the inside trackf' One of those friends is Dan Corkery, coordinator at KAROl 102 FM. Corkery says he helped to encourage her to send video tapes of her work to local television stations and across the country. Corkery mentioned to Houser that she should send a tape to KMIZ. "I knew she was good? Corkery says. "She got her job because she deserved it." In July of 1987, Houser was hired at KMIZ as a reporter. After two months of reporting, Houser was made the co.mchor along with David Mitchell for the 6 and 10 pm. news in a surprise move from the news director tand anchor at the timew Gale Clevenger. Before her decision, Clevenger attended a news directofs conference in Orlando, Fla., and returned to Columbia with new ideas for the station. One of those new ideas was to return to a co-anchor format. In mid-September of 1987, Carlos Ferdinand, KMIZ general manager, and Clevenger called Houser into his Office to announce their decision and told her that she and David Mitchell would be anchoring the news that night, Features, 73 74. Features Clevenger says she had no doubts about moving Houser to the anchor posiv tion. Clevenger says Houser looks and pro, jects well on camera. Though Houser is just a beginner to the business, Clevenger says Houser will mature with time. HMaybe she hasnlt paid her dues yet, but she is now," Clevenger says. uA11 she needs to do is to mature. I think she has a lot of potential. The only way for her to ma; ture is to actually work." Although Houser usually arrives at the station at 1:30 pm. every day, her days at work are never the same. When she arrives at work, the station is fairly quiet while most of the reporters are covering stories. Houser checks her mail and meets with Clevenger to discuss the day,s activities. Clevenger either sends her out to cover an event or assigns her to stay in the station to make telephone calls to check on possiv ble future stories. On top of her normal duties, Houser finds time to work on her weekly series, llHouse Calls," which focuses on medical problems, issues and breakthroughs. Houser says she has always had an in! terest in science and medicine. UEversince I was kid, I have loved medv icine,H Houser says. HI donlt know why. It is just fascinating.H During the week of March 21, 1988, Houser experienced the most difficult time producing her series. She was working on a story about poisonous products in the household and what a parent should do if a child consumes the poison. On March 22, she and her cameraman set up a simulation which involved the Unir versity Emergency Unit and a friend of hers. After shooting six hours of Videotape and using three tapes, Houser returned to the station to discover the tapes were snowy, re; sulting in no video footage. On March 24, she regenacted the simu- lation, but this time she used Ron Widbinls daughter Gretchen as the poisoned child. Widbin is host of KMIZ,5 ll17 at 5n pro- gram. Once again, she returned to the sta' tion with only half of the event on tape. On March 25, she went and shot the footage again with Gretchen. Only a smal part was ruined, but Houser had to put thi story together as it was due for the 6 pm news that night. uWe had to kill poor Gretchen tWI times during the entire project,H House says with a chuckle. The scene looked like it was straigh from the movie Broadcast News. With onl one hour to edit the story and put it togeth er, Houser remained calm . . . but intense At 4 p.m., Houser had to edit the story change her Clothes, apply makeup and re view her script for the newscast in an hou and a half. Staring intently in the edit monitor: Houser pieced together the story. At time: she is serious pausing every few seconds fc a smile. Finishing up the llHouse Calls" seg ment, a c0aworker inquires on the progres of her story. She turns and says with a smile: ill really love this even though I hate this.H Wrapping up the loose ends at 5:40 p.m., Houser dashes for the dressing room to get ready for the newscast. By 5:52 p.m., she is changed, with her hair and makeup perfect. By 5:58, she has reviewed the news script and is on the set and in her Chair. She becomes a different person. Houser says she may look calm and collected on the outsidegbut deep down she always feels nervous, uSome days vary, but usually I can feel the butterflies,H Houser says. HI just con, centrate harder." During the newscast, commercials be come the anchors best friend. Once the stage director signals the break, the coyane ChOYS pause, and then break into rehearsing their next few stories. When the stage direc' for calls: HThirty seconds,H they are again quiet and attentive. The time comes when her poison story goes on the air. She sits and watches the monitor. Her eyes are fixed on the screen. She smiles and frowns during the story. uPeople cant see my mistakes, but I can see them,H Houser says. After a short pause she adds: UI see the good parts too? After the newscast, Houser takes a short break for dinner. Soon, the cycle will begin again as she starts to help put together the 10 p.m. newscast. Houser did not always want to be an anchor. She attended Washington Univer' sity in St. Louis and majored in art. Houser says she enjoys portraiture and sketching and wanted to make a career out of it. She started to work at the campus ra, dio station KWUR. Gradually, she became interested in broadcast. After six months, she transferred to the University. During this time, she worked at KCOUI88.1 FM and KFRUH4OO AM. Houser says working at KOMUIChana nel 8 gave her an edge in her job, because she had to uoneaman band" frequently. This is filming the story, interviewing the persons involved and editing the story all by herself. "Onevman banding really teaches you how to handle things on your own. You learn to be independent," Houser says. Houser graduated from the University in May 1987 with a bachelors ofjournalism. Outside of work, Houser said she likes to stay fit and work out at the gym. She says it is a Hgoocl tension reliever.n Although Houser did not major in it, Houser says she still loves to work on her portraiture. Houser says she has no immediate plans for the future. HRight now, I just want to learn all I can and take in all I can," she says. In broadcast journalism, the key is be, ing at the right place at the right time. Car! ole Houser found that key. Story by Matt Basto , Photos by Devon Ravine Features. 75 Scavpngingf thrpughw Vof Her hmncm'ade 76, Features a man and a woman living to gether who were not married. He and Gross arejust one ofthe 21 sets of roommates who responded to a classified ad in The Maneater during the month oprril in 1988. The ad said: Hl am look- ing for men and women who live together just as roommates. No sex! Need your inr sightful input." Even though Record and Gross have separate lives, they do find time to go out to the bars together. HIt's easier to live with girls. There are not as many restrictions,H Record 533'5- uif we plan something and it canv eels, no big hurt.H Cross, 21, says, however, that when they do go to parties, they usually en; counter confusion from other people, be Cause they do not know ifthey are dating of not. HWe work as filters for each other,H Gross says. lWW6 screen out the good Ones From the bad ones.n The issue is so new that sociologists are having a difficult time in labeling these groups of people. They could be called llcouples," Hroommates,H or iigroups." Darlaine Gardetto, a feminist soci' ologist at the University, says she was shocked to discover that men and womv en in college do live together as room, mates. She says no real studies have been done on this topic. In almost cases, it seems that when people discover that men and women are living together, they naturally assume the roommates are sleeping together. Cathy Kolumbus, 23, a secondayear senior majoring in retail merchandising and marketing. says even though moral, ity has changed a little, people are still shocked when they find out she is living with a male. HEveryone assumes that there is sex! ual activity going on, when there isnlt at all," Kolumbus says. However, Nan R. Presser, director of the psychology department, says the issue of sex may not be brought up in- itially, but eventually the roommates will have to deal with it. uln the vast majority of heterosex- ual friendships, the issue of sex will come up,n Presser says. HPeople's lives change. People go through phases." Ken Weber, 22, a senior majoring in education, says he and his roommates joke about sex, but they have never had any serious intentions. Weber, Mike Crecelius and Sharon Kolons met when they were living in Laws Hall. They were all good friends and decided to live together. They each have acquired their own experiences. Sharon Kolons, 21, a senior major, Features, 77 ing in advertising, says her parents had mixed emotions about her 1iving with two males. She says her mother loved the idea,; j but her father was not really crazy about it. Kolons says living with a male fis Hdefinitely laid back, " because they do not rea11y care what is going on. uWe have done happy hour. and gone Vi to movies and parties, works out pretty goody : Mike Crecelius, 21, a senior majoring in biology, says that it is not really different 1iving' with a femaIe than with a male Kolons says. u1t '1 iiSometimes it is really difficult getting; three5 people to pay the 1311ng Crecelius says. i the bills and straight to the bathroom. 1 iiThe one thing you do not do is leave the toilet seat up, Weber says chuck1ing JOhn Ha11, associate professor of soci, late 60 5 "By the 1960 s the baby boom genera, :Ttion had groWn up and had begun experi- menting with different 1ifesty1es Ha11 says Survey Results + Thirtyanine out of the 41 sura veyed said they would live with the op- posite sex again. + Sixteen of the 21 sets of rooma mates were a11 heterosexual, whi1e five of the 21 sets had heterosexuals and homosexuals living together. + On1y 22 out of the 41 sure veyed said they had real problems when dating other people such as the termination of the relationship. Eigh- teen of these 22 were female. + Fifteen out of the 18 females interviewed said the main reason their parents allowed them to live with males was safety 4- A11 the people involved in the survey are in col1ege and knew each other in one way or another before they moved in together. + None of the 41 students has faced any opposition From society in general for their lifestyle. Matt and Margaret 5tudying,1eft, and doing the dishbs, right 78, Features A female graduate student, who asked to remain anonymous, says she cou1d not te11 her parents at first she'was living with i 4 a male, because it Was not worth the hassle. She is from Yamen 1n the Middle East, and even though she has been in the United States 161 10 years her parents still have strict values and rnorals about relationships. But after six months, her parents final 1y found out because she Could no 1onger hideith'e truth. Every time her parents Would : ,ysv-eallg a male voiee would answer the phone, She Wrote her parents and explained: that she and her roommate decided to live together, out of neceSSity. They each needed 1....Na roommate. Now, after tWo years since she Weber says his difficulties go beyon wrote that letter, she has not heard from her parents 5'5 . 61 The TV is constantly on, becaUse there1are a 1ot of sports on TV," she says uThat 5 part of 1t It s rea11y psycho1ogiea11yX tology, says this type of living arrangement, " Vidates back to the sexual revo1ution of the ' -:;;When her lease expires, shejp1ans to live alone. She says she wou1'd not 1ive with another male unless certain conditions were present. , uIf you are good friends and you each support each other, then, yes, 1 would have a male roomie,H she says. ', ' The main reasons Why 'n'1a1es and fe- males live together werebecause they com. pliment each other, they want to learn about maleHema1e relationships befOre marriage or out of necessity. ' w , However, for Record and Gross they fcame together out of friendship for each 3 other. ' s ,2 7. Gross says there 15 never a dull moment in their friendship, and she values the time they spend together: , ; 6 ' u1 m interested in sitting down and talking to a ma1e to learn more about him and his individuality," Gross says. She says there are different 1ifesty1es : out in the world, and people must be open and educated about thern.1n order to 11111 says people must not pass a Judgmentbefore they know 4111 the facts X?" K1 6 f '1 W, are going through 9 7. S: C r. U a C F After painting the University of Missouri presidents horse black and gold and drinking from his Wine cellar, Eugene Field W38 uasked" not to return the following semester. But he went on to be, come the famous Childrenk poet. Poet and prankster E ugene Field ambled across campus, past the old Academic Hall, now the vaulted columns of the Quandrangle. He was lanky and gawky, a bit awkward: gangling. His gait was long, his hair thinning, his shoulders slightly stooped. He didnlt wear his clothes; they wore him. This was the childrenls poet. He was the man of hundreds of simple poems, not superficial. He satisfied childrenls simplicity while stimulating an adultls think- ing. Field was persuasive but well-liked. His manner led not only to his success as a poet but also as a driving journalist. He was swamped with letters of appreciation for his columns and for his humor and maybe for an autographed verse or two. His is one of the favored names in Missouri for schools. Bob Lincoln, principal of Eugene Field Elementary School here in Columbia, said Field was a man of character, althoygh not all of it was good. llHe wanted to provide the fancies, the dream world for the children." Nevertheless, Field did create tales for adults. "Some of them were on the bawdy side." Field Elementary School has rested here since 1916. Lincoln said although no UEugene Field Day,, per se is celebrated, teachers there make an effort to teach Children who Eugene Field was and what he did. Many children identify with Fieldls character. Throughout his Childhood and life, people saw Field as a Features, 81 troublesome boy, only conforming to the notion that all Missouri males were like Huckleberry Finn. Field was reared mostly in New England. He could have easily jumped into the pages of a Mark Twain story and not felt uncomfortable. Lazy by practical standards, he was a reckless, care- free, happyngalucky, aWashuckSageeawhiz guy. And irresistible. People knew he was taking thern for a ride and couldnlt help themselves. He was the Davy Crockett of writers. Fieldls mind blazed with nothing he wanted to know. He didnlt like his books, Hor his lessons any way, but was inclined to get along as easily as he could, partly . . . be! cause his mind Was very juvenile and un- developed," noted his friend and biogra' pher Slason Thompson. Field hated exercise and monotony, searching for originality and excitement, usually at someone else,s expense. He was selves were consumed in the fire that burned the old administration building to the ground. liEugene was an inattentive, indifv ferent student, making poor progress in the studies of the course - a genial, Sportive, songasinging, fun'making companion. Nev, ertheless, he was bright, sparkling, enter, taining and a leader among ithe boys.Y In truth, he was an intellect above his fellows and a genius along his favorite lines. He was prolific of harmless pranks and his school life was a big joke." Abig joke. Life was a big joke. He toyed with human nature. He knew what to say and when to say it: It is very aggravating, To hear the solemn prating Of the fossils who are stating That old Horace was a prude; When we know that with the ladies He was always raising Hades, bountiful sum. The manager got so worked 3 up he receipted the bill and surrendered it to Field.That was only half of the bet. Field now pushed his position. Never had .Field received a receipt so large that the man giv- ing it hadn,t liset ,em up." The setting up was done and Field had captured another soul. Field always had cash flow problems. ' None of it pooled, just ran in torrents. He could forget about a loan as soon as it was I made, whether he was the lender or borrow er. Field grew up in a leSSvthanvdisciplined atmosphere. He was born on September 2, 1850 ialthough Eugene maintains he was born September 3 in Hthat ineffably unin- teresting city, St. Louis.Y7 When he was 6, his mother died and his father, Roswell Martin Field, sent Field and his brother to New England where Mary Field French, their cousin, became their cousinlmother. Field once ran up an $850 tab at a Kansas City restaurant. He bet his friends that his fabricated hardzluck story would not only absolve the debt, but also get him a free din, ner. He won. a mischiefaminded prankster With a weak, ness for milkshakes. His milkshakes fore, shadowed his antics, a screamer to watch your back because Field was looking for a sucker. Field never took school seriously and never pretended to. Give him a crowd and he was happy. An ultimate performer. uOccasionally he took up his book for study when his teacher came around, though he was not always particular which side up the book was? Thompson said.- While at the State University of MiS' souri, now University of MissourivColum' bia, the last of three colleges he attended, he kidnapped lhorsenapped or whatever one does to animalsl University President Daniel Readls horse. He then painted it black and gold. Go Tigers! Being far from dishonest and an avid Tigers fan, he re turned the Tigervhorse to the bresidentls front lawn. Slason noted documents from Fieldls school days, although the documents them! 82, Features And with many an escapade his Best productions are imbued. Esoteric for the times, eccentric in his actions, Field was certainly not shy; he was persuasive, self'confident to the point of ara rogance. He once ran up an $850 dinner bill at a Kansas City restaurant. The manager demanded his money. Field studied the sitv uation. He then bet his friends he could not only sway the manager to rip up the bill, but then get him to iiset ,em up." The party dis- banded and collected at the restaurant. Field took the manager to the back of the establishment for a heartarevealing iiconfession." He played on the managerls trust, that Field was confiding in someone, confiding in him with his problems. False sincerity works every time. Field explained he wanted to pay the bill, that he never in; tended in his wildest dreams for it to soar; Field had a wife and children and didnlt have that kind of money. Times were hard. He didnit mean to. In the 18705, $850 was Field found recognizing authority difficult, ; which dumped trouble all over him. Practi' cal jokes were the center of his life, a life that g ended dramatically short at 45. 5' The University invited Field to leavel after his junior year. It seems 1871 was al good year; the farm attached to the agriculrl ture college had a nice grape yield. The$ grapes became wine stored in a vat in the basement of the old administration build'l ing. Temptation, temptation temptation; Not just to Field but to all students. l Everyone did it. Field just got caught a- by President Read and a math professor, Jo' seph Ficklin. Got caught dipping into the President Read,s booze! Wasnlt this the same guy whopainted the horse? Not much future left here, son. Nothing in Fieldls mind pressed hard enough to be serious. Not as a child when his mother died, and not at 19 when his far ther died. His fathefs death became serious when Eugenels endowment dwindled durt ing his excursion around Europe. Field Hdid EuropeH on a whim, despite the advice of Melvin L. Gray, executor of his fathers will. Europe sounded nice. Field almost seems the predecessor to today,s yuppies. So as a predecessor of the yuppie style of today, Field and his friend Edgar V. Comstock udid Europe" on Field; he paid for it. They spent six months of 1872 travel, ling through France, Ireland, England and Italy. Field wrote of climbing Mt. Vesuvius, quite a feat for a man who hated exercise in any form. His impression? uSuch glorious smells of Brimstone! Such enlivening whiffs of hot steam and sulfuric fumes. Then, too, the grand veil of impenetrable white smoke that hung over the yawning abyss! No wona der people rave about this crater . . ." Not the words most would think come from a man who writes of childhood deaths and loneliness. But the words are appropri- ate for a man who writes so lovingly about one issue, the first, before he received his invite to leave the University. Fieldis career as a journalist carried him to the St. Louis Journal as a reporter and to the St. Joseph Gazette as city editor. He did editorial work for the St. Louis Times Journal, and worked as managing eda itor for the Kansas City Times and Denver Tribune. He Wrote a column for the Chicaa go Daily News. He credits his New England childhood for his success, or some of it any how: HI could be grateful to New England for nothing else, I should bless her forever more for pounding me with the Bible and the Spelling Book." Field published hundreds of poems during his brief tenure as a journalist. Many were first presented to the public in his newspaper columns. The greater part of Fielde works of prose and verse came from his 12 years in Chicago and through his colv And the soldier was passing fair; And that was the time when our Lite tle Boy Blue Kissed them and put them there. uNow, donit you go til I come? he ' said. iiAnd donit you make any noise!" So, toddling off to his trundle-bed He dreamt of the pretty toys; And, as he was dreaming, an angel song Awakened our Little Boy Blue e Oh! the years are many, the years are long, But the little toy friends are true! Ay, faithful to Little Boy Blue they stand, Each in the same old place - Awaiting the touch of a little hand, The smile of a little face; Field was well aware of his writing, its style and its effect: i7 must go and write some more sobby stuff to make the women cry. " But most of his work is full of simple, color, fuI description. animals and so understandingly about the wonders of being a child. Such creativity to see things from another side, to not be over, whelmed by unusual or exotic things. Such humor and simplicity, in language, in sub, ject. He could take something as divine and fantastic as Mt. Vesuvius e the hemlock ofPompeii and Herculaneum e and reduce it to a smell! This style made him easily identifiable. People shared his feelings and experiences because he put them in simple terms. Undoubtedly, some disliked him for the same reasons. However, he appealed to his readers, senses,.which carried over into his journalistic career. The Columbia Missourian owes Eu! gene Field a debt of gratitude. On June 30, 1871, he helped crank out the first issue of the University Missourian, a monthly news magazine published by the students of the then State University of Missouri. It was eight pages of editorials, prose, poems and a little news. Each page was five columns wide. Eugene Field was the literary editor for umn, HSharps and Flats." His first book, The Denver Tribune Primer, demonstrates why he is loved as the children,s poet and admired for his humor. Many know him as the Children's Poet, and remember him by his books of poetry, With Trumpet and Drum and Poems of Childhood. Field wrapped sentimentality comfort, ably around his neck. He knew human na' ture appealed to it. He was well aware of his writing, its style and its effect. He once said: HI must go and write some more sobby stuff to make the women cry." However, at some time he took something seriously, even if he masked it with a facade of indifference and superficiality: The little toy dog is covered with dust, But sturdy and staunch he stands; And his musket moulds in his hands. Time was when the little toy dog was new, And they wonder, as waiting the long years through In the dust of that little chair, What has happened to our Little Boy Blue, Since he kissed them and put them there. HLittle Boy Blue" is one of the most enduring poems in history. False sentiment? Sobby stuff? Not likely. Little Boy Blue was his own little boy. Fields wife locked the boys room when he died and left it as it was. One day she asked Field to look in it. The poem is what he found No false sentiment, but colorful, grieving description. Story by J. Bradley Mordan Illustration by Rosa Montalbono Features, 83 Fun and Philanthropy bri ng When you have roughly 100 brothers and sisters, it could seem easy to feel lost in the crowd. And when you are part of a system of thousands of brothers and sisters, feeling lla part of itH could become even more difficult. Greek Week ,88, clubbed KKA Timeless Tradition," just might have brought more unity to UMCS vast Greek llfamily." "Itls just a week to meet new people, 84. Features together Greek family Alpha Delta Pis Lori Han and Rita Pinjani enjoy the Greek Week picnic at the Phi Kappa Psi house. 3 new friends, and to learn about how were all different but really all the same," Phi Gamma Delta memberJeff Zidell said of the event. Zidell, along with Pi Beta Phi member Kim Utlaut, chaired the steering committee responsible for a frenzied, frantic seven days of skit competition, house decorating and volunteer work. Both say that preparation, which be- gan last December, was fairly smooth and? trouble-free, but they admit that creating cohesiveness among thousands of Greeks: can be a formidable task. llItys a lot of planning and hard work,"f Zidell said. uEveryone has different inter ests and we have to tie it all together.H Preparing for Fling competition is one. aspect that: binds the Greek community to" gether, as they live and breathe these mil'li Jim Aubuchon of Phi Kappa Psi takes charge of the grill at the picnic Broadway productions during Greek Week. nThe Flings are probably some of the best student productions outside of the theatre department,H said Cathy Scroggs, assistant director of Residential Life and Greek Life. Fraternities and sororities paired up to create skits comisting of songs and choreo' graphed dances 1,01, preliminary competb tlUn. Some think meshing talents with 21 ha ternity or sorority is half the fun of Greek Week. uIts so much fun to do Fling because you get to get so Close," Utlaut said. HIt,s like you,re one big happy family." Barbie Schlichtman, member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, said that it,s much easier to learn about other members of the Greek community during Greek Week. HIths really incredible, the talent that comes out during Fling,n she said. Scroggs said it,s a shame that more people outside the Greek system havelft attended these productions in the past, but said she understands that with Jesse Hallys seating capacity, it is too difficult to fit in thousands of Students. Seven acts took the stage April 15 at Jesse for the finals. They presented elona Features, 85 86, Features skits. gated versions of their original skits. The Beta Theta Pi and Pi Phi's musical, iiCourtship," a tale of two lovers in the days of soda shops and poodle skirts, was pro- nounced the winning skit. Steering committee members said participation in this years com- petition was greater than in past years. Greek Week king and queen were an! nounced after Fling competition. Pi Phi Laurie Vaskov and Ray Schweizer of Farm House fra- ternity survived two rounds of interviews, made speeches at Columbia high schools and were selected by their peers during an election held during Greek Week. While the final Fling performance is the entertainment apex of Greek Week, the Special Olympics on Saturday is the philan- thropic highlight for the Greek community and the 750 Olympic participants arriving in Columbia. Mike Wagner Alpha Phis Mary Rosche and Tracy Coates play with the Lambda Chi's dog, Auggie, above. Top right, Gamma Phi Beta and Lambda Chi Alpha members practice the? A Greek Week tradition since 1984. Zidell said the day of volunteer work is 50 popular among the Greek community that they usually have to turn people away. "Everyone really enjoys helping out tht community," he said. Zidell said the steering committeE supplemented the Fling and Special Olym- pic traditions with two new ideas this year- Phi Kappa Psi hosted a 48-way barbecue llttel ilym WU ieCUl Alpha Chi Omegas Marilynn Stecher, Kathy Conley and Trish Giesmann delve into a bag of chips at the picnic, above left. Above right, Alpha Gamma Sigma and Zeta members practice their skit. the Fling and Special Olympic traditions with two new ideas this year, Phi Kappa Psi hosted a 48-way barbecue bash Thursday air, ternoon that attracted about 2,000 Greeks. A suggestion to channel Greek Week profits into a local philanthropy also sparked interest with a $4,000 donation to the Ronald McDonald House. ultls really the first year that welve gear! ed iGreek Weekl towards that," Zidell said. UPeople arenlt so reluctant to pay entry fees when they know it will go for a good cause." The Steering Committee presented a check to the Ronald McDonald House after the wrapeup on Friday. Zidell said he hopes this donation will help dispel any negative publicity surround; ing the Greek community. HYou wouldnlt find too many busi' messes that would donate $4,000," he says Zidell is hoping the numbers and unity can make the charitable contribution and campus'wide picnic another llTimeless Trav dition." Story by Kristin Keiser Features, 87 Mike Wagner If used To be A Time To transform Downtown's Chain stores are moving to the mall or closing completely. Can spea Cialty stores pick up the slack? In the daytime, Columbia soles can be nurtured by the guilded hands at Dobson Brothers Shoe Repair. The craft is an old one, and has served Columbia residents for over half a century. In the night, the sounds and smells of heavy laughter, hearty brew and many a friendly game of pool resonate through the old screen door of Boochels bar as they have many a hot summer night before. Their presence is untainted, timeless. Yet while walking down, town in Columbia, one cannot escape a consciousness of transforv mation. Narrow streets and limited parking tell of another time and a smaller population. Antiquated signs over empty windows are gravestones to multipurpose stores under private owners and opera- tors. For a while, it appeared that Columbians who valued a juxtav position of progress with the soothing charm of tradition had a le gitimate concern. Had downtown Columbia sold out to the mall? The relocation of such stores as Benneton and Sears seemed valid indications. Rob Jones, a salesperson for Benneton, views the downtown area as an inadequate location for the store: llBenneton has an international reputation and would serve a much greater customer flow at a place like Columbia Mall." E Meanwhile, several other businesses have completely closed. The Paris, a women's clothing store that had been open five years, shut down last fall along with Barth,s, a menls clothing store and 88, Features downtown staple since .1868. cm: Wolff Despite this trend, downtown Columbia remains a Vitality. E New stores have leased many of the empty spaces under a different , theme. Enter the specialty shop. The Poppy store on East Broadway is such an example. The store, which features art from local and ;' nation'wide artists, was attracted to the changing atmosphere of 3 the downtown. ilWelre not a store full of mass produced goods. We donlt deal in huge volumes, nor do we want tof, says store owner Barbara Mc Cormick, who envisions the downtown area evolving into a more E specialty'oriented site, leaving the large-volume, mainstream busi' . mess to alternative shopping places, such as the mall. The Swedish Massage store on North Ninth Street, and Makes : Scents, a custom design perfume shop also on North Ninth Street, 7 contribute to the areals new specialty atmosphere. Garry Lewis, a local investor who recently purchased the old Hall Theatre on South Ninth Street, foresees the future of downv town Columbia as nothing less than a Viable force: uColumbia downtown is uniquely different from other downtowns in Missouri. It continues to be the most sought'after business office location and continues to be the focal point of entertainment for Columbia, and will probably continue to be because of the University." :' They called if 1 the Hall Even the power of time and change cannot easily destroy that which has been constructed by the demand for quality. The Hall Theatre on Ninth Street maintains such evidence. Its story begins with Tom Hall, a Moberly businessman whose dream it was to own a theater where only the finest in vaudeville and photo plays could be shown. In 1916 this dream was realized under the plan of architect George Thaddeus Sasse of Kansas City. An imposing front of Bedford stone lured its patrons to an interior of splendor and lavishness that succumbed to the spirit of turnvofathevcentury decor. Fern Turner Smith recalled the theater as a definite part of her youth: uI used to go quite often to the Hall Theatre, as well as the Varsity and the Missourian. It was a part of my past.n It was also the ceremonial site for Co! lumbia High SchooYs graduating class of 1927, of which she was a member. The arrival of Art Deco 15 years later had a quieting effect on the theatefs cosmetology. Stained glass windows were paint; ed over, and open balconies were enclosed. Intricate ceilings re mained. A second renovation occurred in the 19505 with the instaL lation of a concession stand. Balconies were again opened and a staircase reinstalled. It was a time when the threats of competi' tion were apparent. Soon the Hall Theatre, along with the Var, sity Theatre of Columbia was leased to Commonwealth. It was a decision that brought covowner Homer Woods to suicide. Commonwealth closed the theater in 1972, holding that C it was no longer profitable since it could not compete with the costaefficency of the newer, more streamlined theaters. For 16 ,' years its boarded front and unlit sign haunted downtown as the Grey: Wolff 1 area itself struggled to maintain vitality. f Perhaps it was the sad power of such a dormant presence that Columbians could not accept After several attempts to '1 save the theater from idleness, it was eventually purchased in c 1987 from Commonwealth by Garry Lewis, a local attorney and 5 real estate developer. , While specific plans for the buildings function remain to be decided, Lewisi intention is to preserve the theaters wealth is of history and character. Several multipurpose ideas catering to - University usage have been proposed, including sewing as a dis! L1 play area for the School of Fine Arts, a place for a live recording studio, a site for the restoration of The Shack, and a center for d live theater, music and second'run films. Commonwealth, by 1' contract, does not allow first'run films to be shown. ? Meanwhile, construction continues, promising an end to 1. a silence that reigned far too long. n ,r Stories by Kora Wise re Greg wow Features, 89 $ ,M 90, Features N; T he University could probably get along without him. On a campus of packed lecture halls, Scantron answer sheets, multi- ple choice exams and study services that sell class notes, Professor James V. Holleran probably wouldnlt be missed by a lot of stuv dents and faculty. But there is a select group that would feel a little colder without him. To students chilled by the impersonal atmosphere of a vast institution, this English professor is like a crackling fire that beckons them. Hels not hurried. He's not quiz'happy or test'pos' sessed. He simply wants to talk. Walking into one of his seminars in Gentry Hall is like walking into a private conference. The room is small and dark. The atmosphere is intimate. You feel as though you were an important colleague, one with an opinion that counts. He doesnlt dictate information; the lecture comes from the ideas of students. You feel above average. Things aren't always so cozy with him at first, however, which is probably why the group of students that keeps coming back isnlt a crowd. Holleran has established his own filtering system that lets the earnest students in and keeps the loafers out. Those who are frightened away rarely return. But those who stay are in for a classroom experi' ence they wont soon forget. Fred Haiback is now a junior chemistry student headed for medical school. Even though his curriculum didn,t require a Class like Literature of the English Reformation, the title caught his attention and he en: rolled. He recalls the opening day of class: uMy first thought was iOh my God! What did I get myself into?' " Holleran is famous for his opening days. They are what nightmares are made of, filled with detailed descriptions about the seemingly insurmountable amount of work ahead. The man himself can be a little intimidating as well. His manner is formal and one of a teacher who has seen every trick students can pull. Students know that blowing off this course is out of the ques' tion. Haibach, too, thought Holleran was one of those unapproachable teachers at first. But he found, as many other dilligent students have, that the front doesnlt hold Up. Before the first week was finished, he thought the class might have possibilities. The semester progressed on an even keel. The students began to get acquainted to test each other with questions, to pull to gether as a Class. The total enrollment was Six; One about to enter law school, two in Pre'joumalism, one studying education, One in hotel management and Haibach, Sometimes the talk was light, sometimes deep or even heated, but never dull. On the last day of such a class, you feel as if you are leaving a close group of friends - that includes the professor. You have talked about art, history, science, football, administration, medicine and movies. You have argued with Holleran and defended him. You have felt lost at times and enlight' ened at others. Most of all, you have discov- ered relevance for today in works by authors who lived centuries ago. And that was Hol' leranls goal all along. HHe is something new, something dif- ferent, something totally outside your expe rience," Haibach says. Looking back, he describes the class as Ynovelf, a complete Change of pace from his science and math courses. Holleran, he says, is usynergisticz" his energy for opening doors of understand, ing seems endless. Haibach left the class with a changed attitude toward the profeSa sor. HI'd love to invite him to a partyfl he says now. ul think he'd be the life of it.n These observations are common among students who stick out Holleranls seminars to the end. But not all of his stu- dents come out satisfied. Holleran says he only likes teaching those who "arenlt ope posed to getting an education." Thatls a lit, tle modest. Helll give everyone a chance, but hes definitely partial to gifted, motivate ed people, which is why he teaches extena sively in the Honors College. He wants those who are anxious to learn and who are determined to do more than just make the grade. Like everyone else in Literature of the English Reformation that semester, Haiv bach ended up with a At Thatls not Hollerv an's way of winning students over, and he doesnlt feel the need to defend himself. In his small seminars, he feels that students earn their grades every day. Therels no hiding behind test scores. Either you make it or you donlt. And with Holleran at the helm, most students do. Attesting to that fact is Ken Brashier. He is only the 13th student in the history of the University of Missouri system to be names a Rhodes Scholar. In October he went to Oxford University for three years of Chinese studies. He attributes much of his success to the guidance of his mentor, Holleran. Brashier says Holleran is a rare breed in the academic profession. iiLet me put it this way,n he says, ul-low many professors do you know who will come up and jump start your car in the morning?" The professor and the pupil also logged countless hours together at Chinese Delica- cies, their favorite restaurant. Because Holv leran spent his sabbatical year of 197748 to make them develop one of their own." ul prefer to work one'on-one with them," says Holleran. uThe intent is not to convert them to my view, but Features. 91 at Oxford, his experience was an asset when Brashier was applying for the scholarship. Holleran is even talking about going to visit Brashier in England before the three years end. Technically, Brashier did research for Holleran by helping to analyze 16thacentury manuscripts. The texts contain the Catho- lic version of religious debates in the Tower of London between Jesuit Edmund Campi' on and his captors, scholars in the Church of England. Campion was later executed for criticizing the church, and only the Anglia can version of these debated was ever widely circulated. So Holleran translates the Old English grammar, and Brashier proofreads. That is the bulk of their work together. But who says work is all they do? Spare time to! gether is filled with discussion and just plain He,s not hurried. Hes not quiZahappy or test' possessed. He simply wants to talk. bantering. Holleran defends Catholicism and Brashier counters with Lutheran doc; trine. They both gripe about goings on in Jesse Hall. Brashier has even helped Holler; an learn to use computers. It's not just a teachervstudent relationship anymore. uI don't think everyone would get along with him,H Brashier says. uYowu can't be the kind of student who finds reasons not to do something" Brashierls instructor and 92, Features friend is intense and demanding of his stuv dents. HHolleran will be the first to admit that," he says. HHe just doesnlt want yeSv ii men. Brashier also sees him as a iirock in the cog" of the bureaucratic machine that often keeps schools from devoting enough atten' tion to the teaching process. Holleranls first priority is inspiring his students. He cona tributes his share to the research effort, but it never interferes with what he considers important a his classes. Even when he was heavily involved in administration, he still managed to teach. It was his way of saying that administrators should never distance themselves from the real purpose for which they work: education. ' Holleranls close colleagues agree that he is in the teaching camp. KiHe helps stu' dents achieve their maximum,n says Edwin M. Kaiser, director of the Honors College. Kaiser has referred many students to Hollerv an, saying that taking a class from him is a move they wont regret. uIf they can last the first week with him, that can be one of the best experiences theyill ever have on this campusf, he says. Kaiseris own son was one such referral. Kevin Kaiser was an example of the average, notvsmenthusiastic student. iiMy No. 4 kid had to take English 60 as a secondvsemester sophomore," Kaiser begins, as he relates an often'told tale. He advised his son to take Holleran. Then he waited, hoping for the best. That first night, Kevin came home cussing a blue streak about all the work that Holleran had the gall to assign. uIn the very next breathf, Kaiser says, "he said he thought he was ireally gonna like this guy.' " Indeed, the two personalities hit it off, and it Changed Ker inls perspective on school forever. uI credit Jim Holleran with helping this kid along a straight and narrow path? says Kaiser. Ker in also got an A. Kaiser, a chemistry professor, holds great admiration for Holleran as a fellow inv structor. They came to UMC the same year, 1966, and met on the Arts and Science Ad- vising and Instruction Committee. Holler; an was chairman at the time. Kaiser says he knew from the start that they shared a com- mon interest in education that went beyond holding a doctorate. He says Holleran is one of the most accommodating professors in the system. He has turned many young peo- ple around, an effort that Kaiser thinks is underaappreciated by some professors and administrators. So, what does Holleran think about all this comment? Hels just busy basking in the entire teaching experience iiI have a dev lightful time in classf, he says. HI love the exchange, the give and take of a discus- sion. , Sometimes he gets so caught up in his work on English and the history ofliterature that he loses all track of time. He has been known to stop a class and ask what year it is. iiTime is very artificial, anyway," he says. HItls just artificial recordvkeeping.H Accord- ing to Holleran, most people probably donlt live in the present. He says enough concenv tration will take you to any place and any year. HVile are constantly shocking ourselves by losing track of time," he says. The element of time, he adds, is part of the beauty of teaching on the college leva el. Its not an 8v5sjob, but one that allows for self'regulation. The other big plus is the youth and vitality of the students. uThe teachers age, but the student donlt," he He is something new, something differen t, something totally outside your experience. says. iiThe energy and eagerness that raa diates from them is contagious. Its a regen- erating experience every semester." Holleran came to the University as an assistant professor of English. In 1971 he was named associate dean of the College of Arts and Science, a position he held until 1983. Now he,s back in the classroom. He holds a bachelor's degree from St. Josephs College in Philadelphia, a masters degree from Notre Dame and a doctorate from Louisiana State University, all in En, glish literature. His credentials are not all academic, however. He has written a udime store" Western novel that is currently awaiting ac! ceptance by a publisher, and he is re; searching material for a book about the Civ- il War. Holleran confesses about his writing: iTm not very systematic. I work in bursts? Regardless of how successful his free lance writing becomes, reading books will always be the key to his enjoyment. English appealed to him as a profession in the first place because reading was so much fun. His father wanted him to take over the family car repair business, but Holleran just didn't a feel the call. Instead, novels, classics and usupermarket trash" offered him fulfill; ment. And Holleran doesnit distinguish be tween them. Every book is escape reading to him. uShakespeare put on plays for the groundlings," he says. iiHe didnlt write plays for English professors." He is also a traveler. He followed the Chisholm Trail last summer with his family. His wife, Ann, works in the studies abroad program at the University. He also has three daughters; the oldest is at the London .i 1 .i i 1. Tl School of Economics. and the youngest is a sophomore at UMC. uEven the dog is fe- male," he jokes. One thing he never jokes about, how- ever, is his obsession with making his 5th dents think. iiI prefer to work one-on-one with themf, he says. uThe intent is not to convert them to my view, but to make them develop one of their own.,, This philosophy has strong academic backing for such teaching experts as Jere E. Brophy and Thomas L. Good, co-authors of Teacher-Student Relationship. "Person- oriented teachers are likely to enjoy their contacts with students and develop favor- able attitudes towards them," they write. These iipersonvoriented" teachers have emerged recently, according to Benja' min DeMott, a faculty member at Amhurst College. In an article titled iiOn Teaching the Humanities, published in Change Gan; uaryiFebruary 1986i, DeMott says they aiv most arrived overnight. "This new professoriate sought inter! action with students during the Class hour," he says. Like Hoileran, they welcomed ques- tions, discussions and tried to stimulate thought. Unfortunately, DeMott says, the new methods were not big hits. uAnci to all this, what was the public response?" he asks. iiGratitucie? Praise? Were we kidding?n Regardless of the perceptions of the public and some academic critics, there is still solid evidence that humanities teaching is reaching new heights these days. Hoileran has turned this truth into results. Students iike Brashier, Haibach, and Kaiser are living proof. And if the group that keeps coming back comprises only a few students like Brashier, well, thatis perfectly OK. Hoileran is not out to win a following or get any awards. He,s content to let those few thirsty students float his way for a semester or two of intimate exchange. He prefers to settle into a small, dark room in Gentry Hall, sip some coffee, toss out some ideas and see what happens. It,s definitely not the lee; turevhaii approach, and its not for every; one. But for that group, which might never be a crowd, its a small haven in a big place. As for his personal aspirations, Holler- an has no real plans for the future except to stay in the classroom. "1,11 continue to do what I enjoy doing,H he says, His attitude is like that of a good par! ent; his real concern is to see his students get recognition. And Holieran will gladly help them set their sights on beating his own record. To students chilled by the impersonal atmosphere of a vast institution. this English prdfessor is like a crackling fire that beckons them. Story by Dianne Creagh Photos by Bill Brandt Features, 93 It started With a voice raised in anger, then a reflexive raising of a hand, or a fist. But as our affection grew, he realized that he didnt have to pretend, that he could he himself. And the hand rose - the hand that had always been held back. Sometimes Love hurts His anger was exorcisa ed through my pain, and the hand that'had brought them soothed my tears away. His fingers gently brushed my Cheeks; his arms, shoulders and Chest welcomed me, drew me in. And my tears would dry only to reappear on his Cheeks. Instead of learning to ride a bike, I learned how to change diapers and wash baby bottles. iII-Ioney, could you change the baby?" Mom would say. She paid attention to me when my sis- ter cried. I never caused any problems, so I didnyt get the attention I cravedi I was the sensible one who always did well in school, so there was no reason to say, HFm proud of you," or "Good job" or "We love you, dear." But he loved me. He told me that every clay. It was true because that,s how it always happened in books. I didn't have to share him or his attenv tion. To him, the shy, skinny, smart kid with thick glasses and braces on her teeth was beautiful. The grace and charm of his smile, his mischievous blueagreen eyes a uI canlt live without you," they said. When he smiled, there was no one else in the world because that smile was mine. Backgammon matches would last for days. Through him, I understood football and learned to throw a pass. He taught me to ride a bike when I was 16 and later let me drive his car. We were together against the world, the way love was supposed to be. And we planned to stay that way, to; gether forever. I tried out for the high school drama club on a whim. I got the lead part: the beautiful princess in a dreamvcomeatrue love story. And true love triumphed over evil with a chaste kiss. It was a wonderful story and the kiss was just an act. But he said I was flirting. And anyway, it was cutting in on his time, he said. So I dropped out. He suggested I tell my parents that I was still in the club, but see him instead. He said he cared for me so much that he wanted to have me with him always. It started with a voice raised in anger, then a reflexive raising of a hand, or a fist. But as our affection grew, he realized that he didn,t have to pretend, that he could be himself. And the hand rose a- the hand that had always been held back. He didn't have any reason to stop. The threats became action. I-Iis anger was exercised through my pain, and the hand that had brought them soothed my tears away. His fingers gently brushed my cheeks; his arms, shoulders and chest welcomed me, drew me in. And my tears would dry only to reappear on his cheeks. ilDonIt worry," Iid say. UI still love you. I wonIt leave you.H Features, 95 96, Features Yellow roses meant iTm sorry." How often their scent lulled me to sleep. How good he was to me, Yd think. I never wanted to be away from him. I felt so safe. We would talk about our future. Weld spend hours on the phone in heated converv sations naming our prospective children 10 times over. Or Ild entertain him with bits and pieces of information picked up espev cially to pique his interest. But he didnlt like hearing about my other friends. He was jealous. They got to see me when he couldnlt. It was easier not to have friends than to deal with his jealousy. I called him when I got home from school, after dinner and before I went to bed. llGet off that phone? Daddy would yell when he saw me. uIf you really loved me, yould stay on the phone? held whisper in my ear. UProve you love me.H Disobeying my parents proved how much I loved him. No sacrifice was mo great if it meant that he would still love me. I worked on weekends to earn extra money, and I put it in the bank. He said I didn't need new clothes. I looked fine the way I was. I was brown. Tan shirts, coffee sweat- ers, khaki pants - everything matched. And when I bought something new, maybe he wouldnlt notice. But filled with guilt, I,d always confess. The money I spent was for Our Future, not my present. The charmiof that smile and the teacha ers that werenlt immune to it got him through high school, a useless ordeal, he thought. But he graduated with no place to go and no desire to find the way. His mother had connections at city hall and tried to find him a job there, but the city had a hir- ing freeze. His mother wanted aluminum siding on the house. And when he didnit have anything better to do, he worked on the house. I had always loved school. I placed in the top 10 of my senior class, because thatls what it took to get into a good university. But held convinced me that I was too stupid to go to college. He wouldnlt lie to me, and he was so much smarter than I was. He said it was a waste of time. Besides, I didnlt really know what I wanted to do. Spending all that money on something youlre not even sure youlll use was such a waste, he said. ilCollege would take you away from me," he said. iiOkay, I wonlt go," I said. So I got a cushy desk job at a brokerage firm, pretending other peoples money was mme. He got a job too. He flipped hamburgers two nights a week at one joint, and stuffed tacos three nights a week at another. He wanted me to get on with him at the burger joint. He said I took the 940.5 ' job because I didnlt want to work with him; I didn't want to be with him. But playing with other peoples money is more fun that making milkshakes, I thought. And besides, I was making more money than he was. Yd yell: uBig strong man, does tha make you feel better? Why donlt you hit m- again? Come on, hit me again." So he would. I got to where I could tell when h- would blow up. Once, I went outside an provoked him. People could see us. Mayb- he wouldnlt hit me. But he got into his ca and rammed it into mine. What would my parents think? I wouldnit be able to hid this. Crying hysterically, I ran inside to hi mother for comfort. uStop him, pleasef, said. She threw down the dish towel and ra outside with me on her heels, whimpering By then he was calm a and innocent She yelled at us for making a scene i front of the neighbors. Then she turned to me. uI got you on of trouble this time," she said. ilBut donI ever get me involved again." His father had beat his mother. But sh left because maybe her son would be next Her son went to five different kindergartens They had to keep moving to keep away fro his father; he couldn,t bear to let them go It was another argument, and I stor med out of his house to walk the two mile back to my place. I had gotten across th street and down a bit when he ran out. "Amber, wait," he yelled. I turned around. He stood with - twisted grin on his face-one hand outstret ched, the other behind his back. He was within two feet. He pulled pistol from behind his back and sho that t me 1 he and aybe 5 car 1 my hide 0 his ex: 1 :I ran :ring. cent. me in u Out :lonlt it she next. item? from m g0, stor' miles LS the ut. ith 3 :strel' lled a shoI me in the right leg - three inches below the crotch. Thank God, it was only a pellet gun. His father had shot his mother with a real gun. But I didnit leave then; I stayed. For three years, I stayed. Two years after the first blow, I stayed. The date was set and the dia' mond solitare twinkled on my finger. But then he got scared. He had been seeing this girl for a few weeks. He just wanted me to know. He was guilty. He wanted me to absolve him so he could go and sin again. But I didrft forgive him. I didnlt ac- cept. I gave him an ultimatum: her or me. He didnlt take me seriously. He smiled. His eyes cajoled. He wanted us both. But he had betrayed our agreement. He was mine. I wasnyt going to share him. I couldnlt take her having my smile, my at; tention, my love. TKI love you, but I wonlt share you," I said. Then I left. Six months later, he called. I still cared enough to be curious, so we talked. He wanted to see me again. HI donlt think thatls a good idea," I said. liGoodbye." He called, sent letters and drove around my neighborhood for two years after that call. I havenlt heard from him since he showed up at a friends house to find out Why I was mad at him. Stories by Amber Bowers Illustration by Gigi Graham ... and When Io ve hurfs Love fades Roots of spouse abuse or wifevbat- tering appear in young relationships as courtship violence. "If it starts when dat- ing, it's going to get worse in marriagef, says Colleen Coble, outreach coordina; tor at The Shelter, a refuge for those ina volved in abusive relationships. uThe dye namics of abuse are the same for a teena ager in an abusive relationship as a mare ried woman? James Makepeace, a professor of 50' ciology at St. Johns University in Min, nesota, surveyed students at one univerv sity in 1979 and found at least one-fifth of the women had been abused in a relaa tionship. But violence in young relationships tends to be hidden even more than spouse abuse, Makepeace says. Young people see themselves as apart from the adult world and are sometimes reluctant to turn on their peers. An abused woman, whatever her age, may not want to report the abuse be cause of embarrassment, the fear ofbeing at fault or the fear of not being believed, Coble says. She defines abuse as iianything that takes away anyone elsels choices." This includes physical, emotional and sexual violence. The physical violence can range from a shove or a slap with an open hand to a closeafisted blow to an attack with a weapon. Fear is always present in the attacks, even if a fist misses. Often, emotional Violence is harder to deal with, Coble says. The man may tell the woman: uIlm OK. Youire horri- bIe," or uYoulre lucky I put up with you because nobody else would want you." For a teen-ager still developing a sense of self, the emotional abuse can be devastating, she says. . Jealousy, or perceived jealousy, often triggers the outbursts. uThe men misread the situation," says Wayne Anderson, pro: fessor of psychology at the University. uThe e flirtation exists only in the imaginary world ' that is carrying them along." No formal bonds such as marriage and children are present in a dating relationv ship. Rather, the couple is tied by interdev pendency. Even after violence is intro- duced, the emotional bonds often strength; en. ' uThe guy is doing all sorts of subtle things to make her feel like she is worthless, that no one else would want her," Anderson says. iiThe men are often very loving and supportive, if only she would behave hep self." Often, men and women in these rela- tionships grew up in homes where violence and love were intertwined. The father may have abused the mother or the children, and this was seen as acceptable. Low self'esteem in both the man and the woman is a common trait. The woman is typically unassuming and sees herself as deserving of the violence. To boost his own self image, the man may seek to control his partner. To get out of the relationship, uthe woman needs a bridge," Anderson says. uShe needs other relationships, perhaps even counseling. She needs other people to lead her by the hand. The situation has to get pretty bad before the woman recognizes she needs help." Young people in abusive relationships need to tell someone, CobIe says. Friends, a trusted teacher or counselor, parents or places like The Shelter can provide that bridge. Features, 97 Dr. Johnson T ornado of energy He is a man Who would rather be overly busy than slightly bored, Win demands as much of others as he does ofhimself, and Who believes a little hard work never hurt anyone. He is a legend leaving a legacy in his wake. He 15 Walter fobnson. Features. 99 100, Features Scraps and packets of paper lie in mounds 0n desks, tables and chairs. A coma puter screen peeks out of the clutter, its key- board hidden. The tiny room can barely seat two comfortably in its present condition. Walter Johnson,s University office looks like a paper factory that has been hit by a tornado. The office resembles the man. Board meetings, advisory committees, students and classes clutter Johnson,s life like the pa per that clutters his office. They are all swept together by the tornado of energy and enthusiasm that is Walter Johnson, Univerv sity economics professor, Boone Hospital Center Trustee and rebel with numerous causes. Ask the 49-yearvold Johnson what he,s doing at any given moment, and hell prob; ably tell you about some battle he intends to win or has already won. Then his mischie- vous grin and friendly brown eyes will tell you hels having the time of his life. 1KI enjoy battles,H Johnson says. uI like winning, but I enjoy the battles. My one fear is that tomorrow all the battles will be won. What will I do then? Good Lord, that is my fear. Being bored." One of Johnsonls biggest challenges is teaching economics at the University. In his wellaknown, dynamic style, he teaches more that 1,000 students in Economics 51 each semester. 11pm enthusiastic about this stuff,,, Johnson says. nl think its fun. I think if the kids think that Fm enthusiastic, there might be something there. With that, I begin to win.n 11He keeps people interested? says University junior, John Livingston, who had Johnsonls class last year. uIf you go to that lecture theater when there are other classes there, youlll see half the class asleep or read- ing the newspaper.H Johnsorfs first rule of teaching is: uYoulve got to keep them awake." His ener- getic lecturing does just that. He walks around the front of the auditorium in slight, 1y baggy pants, firing occasional questions at the 500 students in the room. 11How much beer do you drink?" he asks one, pre- paring to illustrate an economic point. 11You donlt have to be embarrassed? he tells the student. While he talks, his hands and arms fly through the air, creating a sign language that accompanies his words. Sometimes he rests and smooths back his thin, graying hair. L Then there is his voice, tinged with a Virginia accent. At first it may be as soothv ing as ice cream on a hot summer day. lVile are now at the point in Econ 51 where we know demand curves slope down," he says. Suddenly, gentle syllables are replaced with pounding drums. 11W00! W001 W000!" his voice booms in excitement. uThis is really fun," he tells his class that same day, grinning like a child who is telling a big secret to friends. Economics 51 has been his class since 1975. But Johnson says he doesrft get ere :nt- hat .ing nce get burned out by teaching the same thing year after year. HIt's always exciting to me," he says. uI enjoy teaching. I have a hell of a lot of fun." His enthusiasm has won Johnson many teaching awards. uI like to maintain that I have won every teaching award on campus that does not pay money,,, he says. He received his favorite from the Associa tion of Women Students for being the best nonvfemale teacher on campus. HWalteris a very important person at the University," says Ronald Ratti, ec0v nomics department chairmari. HYou cant go anywhere in the state Without meeting Someone who has had his class. Thales an enormous contribution." Ironically, Johnson did not become in- terested in economics or teaching until later In his academic life. He got his undergradu' ateldegree in geology from Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore. He had been at, traeted to the science since his childhood 1n Newport News, Va. But he got hooked , iil enjoy battles, l johnson says. uI like Winning, but I enjoy the battles. My one fear is that tomorrow all the battles Will be won. What Wlll I do then? Good Lord, that is my fear. Being bored. " on economics after taking two courses in his senior year. IiEconomics just plain seduced me," Johnson says. HI left my faithful mistress of geology that had been so kind to me. I start- ed chasing economics, frightfully in love, and I never returned.H While completing a doctoral degree in economics at Duke University, Johnson was asked to teach a freshman economics course. He liked it and decided he wanted to teach for a living. Teaching and economics also inflw enced Johnsonis personal life. He met his wife, MaryaAngela, at Duke. She was a French major who was not doing well in her required economics class. He tutored her. HI got her a B in economics and all kinds of good things started to happen,H Johnson says. HIt's one of those things that are in these dumb romantic novels that I donit believe. I think theylre all lies, but it happened to me." This year they will celebrate their 25th Features, 101 wedding anniversary. They have two Chil- dren: Walter, a senior history major at Ama herst University and Willoughby, a senior at Rock Bridge High School. Johnson wishes he had started study ing economics earlier. uI didrft have the sense to ask myself over and over, iIs this the path you want to follow?" he says. Now, he tries to help the students he advises make sure they are making the right choices. ITm very, very interested in getting the right individual degree program for each ina dividual student,,' he says. iiI worry about it." Some student advisees, however, say Johnson is too strict, that he forces them to take classes they don,t want or need. Johnson disagrees. uI do have one thing I,m tough about. If I advise you, you will take English 135, Shakespeare." He says this class teaches students about them- selves, something he feeIs college is sup- 102, Features 7 like to main tain that I have won every teaching aWard on campus that does not pay money, " he says. He received his favor 1'te from the Association of Women Students for being the best non'female teacher on campus. posed to do. His concern and interest make him a popular adviser. Many student even make him their unofficial adviser. "I like to think - and I think this is true - that I have more student contact than anybody else on campus.n He considers this one of his biggest achievements. uIn my professional life, if I've done something I'm particularIy proud of, its continuing to have the extreme en- thusiasm I do for interacting with large numbers of students that I love," he says. Johnson also finds challenges in his nonprofessionaI life. He says he is most proud of his connection with Boone Hospital Center. Since 1985 he has been a trustee on the hospitals five-mernber board. A card left over from the trustee camv paign is attached to the passenger window of his red Jeep. It reads, "Walter Johnson for Boone Hospital Center trustee. Put the trust back in the trustees.,, He believes his relationship With Boone Hospital has changed the focus of his life, making him more attuned to his community. llUntil I was elected, I was worried about me," Johnson says. "But on the night of the election, before I even went to bed, I realized I no longer had to worry about 'me. That as crummy as I was, as little as I was and as powerless as I was, I was all Boone Hospital had." . He has let this realization influence his actlons as a board member ever since, often battling other hospitals or his fellow tru5v tees to do what he believes is best for Boone Hospital Center. At the January board meeting he worked to get his fellow board members to delay yoting on Whether to enter exclusive negotlations with Christian Health Services for the lease of Boone Hospital Center. That night he made an eloquent SQeech urging the trustees to put aside any hidden agendas they might have had and km? the hospital open to other bids. He Waited weeks for the right moment to make the speech. iiWhat I was trying to do was to back the trustees into a corner,H he says. His strategy paid off. Though he ab! stained, the other trustees voted to wait a week before making a permanent decision about Christian. uThat was fun,H Johnson says. iKI enjoyed that one because I won. I wouldn,t have wanted to lose." In addition to the time he spends at- tending monthly board meetings, Johnson, as the board's treasurer, also works with hospital Vice President Terry Smith on the budget. Smith describes Johnson as dedi- cated. iil think he has a genuine interest in the communitv and an interest in the hospiv talf, Smith says. HHe shows that very deep- ly." Johnsonis service to the community goes beyond Boone Hospital Center. He is a member of the Boone County Industrial Development Authority and also advises the county on the management of public funds. He is the only nonebanker on the state treasureris advisory committee. He is the treasurer of Childrenls House of Co- lumbia, a Montessori school for children ages 2 to 7. Johnson says he gets involved because he enjoys sewing the community. uI like getting things done, and I love my commu- nityf, he says. lllt makes me feel good per; sonally to get something done.,, Student, classes, community service, Johnsonys energy seems to have no end. MaryvAngela Johnson says he does un- wind a bit when he gets home from work. iiHe relapses,H she says. HBut as soon as he eats dinner, he's ready to go again.H Story by Mary Lee Photos by Eric Hoose Features. 103 Michael J. Wagner his supporters in Des Moines February 6. ion for t D. e C m a g m V a 1e .5 kak Massachusetts Governor Michael Du Featu res 104 Thom Mitchell Vice President George Bush speaks at UMC. LGi Patterson Bush uplays God." twas cold. It was February. But it was in Iowa where 11 heated winds blew in to challenge the quiet, sparse, Sl'lOWvCOVCICd landscape with a vibrant collage of personv aiity and aura. The man with the bow tie, the man in the K-car, a suspected adulturer, a Dan Rather rebel . . . chaos? Perhaps. Yet it was 10W in February that contained the makings of Presidential Campaign 88. uOkay, but what about issues?" asked the public and press, who challenged the Candidates to offer sensible proposals to Shrink the deficit. Bruce Babbit courageously responded Y Supporting a 5 percent levy on consumer Spending e a national sales tax of sorts. Gary Hartpence, alias Gary Hart after the name Change, favored retaining the top Income e tax bracket at 33 percent and dramatically increasing taxes on liquor and tObaCCO. You know, those iisin" taxes. Campaign 88 George Bush and Michael Dukakis prepare for the final round Dick Gephardt, meanwhile, drove in the protectionist trade message using the Chrysler Kacar for show and tell. Because of trade barriers, according to Gephardt, a $10,000 K-Car costs $48,000 in Korea. Such commercial appeal helped put Gephardt, who, by the way, eats at least three green, crunchy apples a day, at the top of Iowa's pickings with 27.4 percent of the Democratic vote. Robert Dole captured the Republican lead with 37.3 percent. Former TV evangelist Pat uFm not asking for your vote: I'm just asking you to listen," Robert- son followed Dole. George Bush, whose una wimping by Dan Rather came too late to pick up enough momentum, ranked 3 hua miliating third with 18.6 percent. March 8, 1988 Al Gore and Michael Dukakis spent several million dollars to ad; vertise Gephardt as a phony populist. It worked. With Gephardt out of the picture, both Gore and Dukakis honed in on the populist theme. Dukakis talked tough on trade and corporate greed. uBig money," and umassive concentration of wealth and power,H became Dukakis terms. Gore, who probably slipped the last of his lucky peanuts in his pop, faired well in the southern states, giving the impression of the workingmarfs friend. Gore, however, experienced a dilemma unique to the other candidates. A Gore aide called it "Yuppie envie." Gore, 39-year5aold, faired worse among baby boomers than any other age group. After all, what right left minded baby boomer wants an ambitious 39-year-old whose wife advocates rock lyric censorship to lead their generation? Winning five states and finishing sec; 0nd in nine others, Reverend Jesse Jackson brought to Super Tuesday a campaign about economic justice. chonomiC violenceH was his phrase. Perpetrators of the violence in- cluded just about any corporate raider trying Features, 105 106, Features Pat Robertson talks to the media outside a Baptist church in Des Moines February 6. to profit from the haveanots: Reaganites, multinational corporations, etc. The vin tims were the poor, the family farmers, blue- collar workers, gays, AIDS Victims and all others whose llpatch isnlt big enough." On the Republican side, Bush made campaign history by winning 574 delegates and capturing 16 of 17 possible states. With Dole, Kemp, and Robertson aside, Bush gained a stronger hold on the nomination than Reagan did at the same point in 1980. Lee Atwater, his campaign manager said, uThis is something historic, there will never be another primary with this sort of COHClUv Slve impact.H Still, Bush has a long way to the finish. His speeches on deficit reductions without tax increases, on education and the drug problem, seem broad and bland to many. Bush will also have to contend with the haunting loom of the lranaContra affair. The guilty plea by former nationalysecurity adviser Robert Me Farlane brought only a revival of negative awareness to the Ameri' can people who, according to polls, were be, ginning to view the scandal with less signifi' cance to the Presidential election. Indeed, it is up to Bush to put his re, sume behind and take command as he once did for CBS Evening News. Dan Rather, ler. Vice President, you've made us hypocrites in the face of the world. How could you, how could you sign on to such a policyrl George Bush, llltls not fair to judge my whole career by a rehash on Iran. How would you like it if I judged your career by those seven minutes when you walked off the set in New York? How would you like that?" Atlanta, July 19, 1988. uIf lions and lambs can find common ground, surely we can," said Jesse Jackson to an ignited group of supporters who waved red llJesse!" pla' ' Michael J. Wagner cards on the floor of the Democratic conv vention hall. Jacksonls speech called for unity among the party that chose Michael Dukake is, a product of the American dream, as its nominee. A week earlier Dukakis chose Sen. i Lloyd Bensten, a Texas millionaire, as his running mate. Dukakis, in what may have been the most important speech of his career, promr ised to work together with the American people to generate jobs, provide health care,! combat AIDS and drugs, help the family, and restore integrity to government. The Messachusetts governor quoted John Winthrop, the first governor of Massa' chusetts, as saying citizens should llrejoice together, mourn together, and suffer t0r gether . .. We must be knit together as n one. Story by Karo Wise Wide World Photos Michael J. Wagner Michael J. Wagner Gary Hartpence, alias Hart Illinois Senator Paul Simon New York Representative Jack Kemp L G IEuwrxon lmrdl files for rculcclion m Lhc Missouri House in Jel'fcrson City in M'lrch. XVith his prcsidcntiul anpnign over, chlmrdr will concentrate are his mothcr, Loreen, Mir, and his wile, Jnnc. lwpruumurivc Rhlmrd m ,.V- . . H Sukmg 1m scvcmh tcrm :15 :1 congwsamnn. lelx him Features, 107 From aliens in Blackpool Vanishes t0 traveling and teaching abroad, Richard Francis has found eW concepts from a strange lan The disarray of the office, the wild windvblown hair and the distinctively Brit; ish man -- vital signs of an author at work. The authors name is Richard Francis and he is a Visiting professor from Manchester University. Francis was born in Hampshire, En- gland in 1945 where he also grew up. He re- ceived his bachelors and a masters degrees in Arts from Cambridge University. He then went on to Exeter University where he received his doctorate in English in 1976. IiAt Cambridge I was intimidated by the academic atmosphere and the great wria ters," says Francis. uThis caused me to give up my writing, the writing I had been inter- ested in since junior high. Eventually I start- ed writing again when I went to Exeterf, At Exeter he made a bet with a friend to write a novel in a month in order to give himself the motivation needed to stick with his work. IIThat novel was one of the worst things that I have ever written,n Francis says. uI didn,t have the feeling for the sense of the novel. It took me a few years to achieve this." One of his main influences was his ju' nior high English teacher. For a Class project he asked Francis and another student to write a book, turning it in chapter by chap ter. The teacher got fired for drunk driving of a motor scooter and then lived as a poet. 7My teacher knew that I loved to write and gave me the incentive I needed in order to continue. Unfortunately he died young so he couldrft see what he helped me to be, come," Francis says. His academic appointments include American Literature Lecturer in the Ameriv can Studies Department at the University of Manchester, England and the American Council of Learned Societiesi Fellow at the English Department of Harvard University. He taught at the University of Man- chester since 1972 and also spent 1976-77 108, Features teaching at the University of Tripoli. uI liked Tripoli," Francis says. IIIt is a peculiar country, not at all similar to the picture we get from the press. It has a nice climate and nice people. Khadaffy insures that people have social justice and that the wealth is distributed, he is becoming more strangefi After 16 years teaching at Manchester, Francis decided that he needed a change. IIThe University scene in England is becomv ing stagnant.n He says that the government is trying to cut the number of people work- ing and attending the Universities and, the situation is becoming monotonous. The change of scene and cultures is in- fluencing his work. uAmericans are more in- teresting; the British are too subdued." He says that he is influenced by the structure of the American writers. iiThey can take on big subjects without embarrassment." He is currently working on a new novel about an old lady who is the author of chil- dren,s novels who is reminiscing about her childhood. The novel is a character sketch in three dimensions - her fictional charan ter, her memories of her childhood and the things which are currently happening in the novel. The novel is very similar to the style ex- pressed in another of Francis, novels, Swan; song, 1986. The story culminates during the Falkland War and spans British politics. All characters are inexorably heading for war and the story surrounds their plight. The Whispering Gallery, published in 1984, is a strange collage of stories which make a novel out of the news. Francis wrote 10 stories based on true current events and weaved them together as one. He equates our system of news gathering and relaying to that of primitive tribes. 7In a tribe they have one man who relays culture to the tribe and he gives a coherent picture of what is happening in society, this is the same way ex" 3, r aL-f s L, T ; Tx 9 x 74$d AR 7'in .v. M yf svj '- in which we receive our news." Francis had set out to make a novel of the news by weaw ing the various news articles together in or der to produce a storyline. Francis' other freelance novels both inv volve poetry. IIIncluding poetry in your nov' el is a great way of getting your poetry pubr lishedf, Francis says. Daggerman, 1980, has a very dark mood and is the story of a psychopath who kills women. The psychopath, a horribly abr surd figure similar to Charles Manson and the Son of Sam, thinks that these murders are his mission in life. Manson and Son of Sam, Francis says, are interesting because they lead what many think of as an artistic and philosophical lives. HSociety puts psychopaths in a pigeon! hole," Francis says. "That is the problem with understanding them.n In Daggerman Francis tries to present the psychopathic perception and the reader begins to see him as a horrible creature. Daggerman is based on the Cambridge rapist who wore a leather jacket with the words Cambridge Rapist written on the back. The rapist would then take the outfit off and ride his bike inconv spicuously around the streets. The crimes ; Keaw to f, we iurQ'f i Jim 5K ' V 51K! , . 1' A;'. which Daggerman commits are similar in style to those of the Cambridge Rapist. At the age of 30 Francis wrote his first novel, Blackpool Vanishes. Blackpool is a British seaside resort and the story is about the day that it disappears. He says this is his science fiction novel because it deals with aliens. A man in Blackpool says that he has been seeing flying things for years in Blackpool which the locals write off as inv sects. The novel is inside out science fiction, Francis says, because the aliens are from in, side our world. This novel also contains p0, Etry and Francis has poems about the flying Saucers which revolve around the destiny of the Characters. "Blackpool Vanishes is a saa tirical look at the government,H Francis saYS. llIt discusses the relationship between the people and the stated1 I Francis arrived in Missouri as part of t 6 Manchester University and University 0IMissouri exchange program. He says that he likes Missouri because it is peaceful and quiet. HIn the Midwest I think I am in a dif- efent kind of America, I enjoy the people Of the small towns. IfI was staying for a long term however, I would prefer to live in a big CitY bur we have a nice sense of community . v 3.... vexwepse 1: -.- wsx stud. ms. ,L e 3K; I El s K: 3wa x i sf: xx 13x. Q. - in Columbia." Although the community may be calm and peaceful, Francis doesn't see it influ- encing his writing or calming it down. uAmericans are intense and quite lively," he says. "It is a new culture for me and even a different language. It does keep me on my toes." America is offering him some oppor' tunities that he can,t find in England but he has decided that it would be best to re; turn to England. uI would like to move here,H he says. IIBut, I decided not to, per; haps with some regret.n He says that he realized that the differ- ent culture and attitudes would turn his kids into Americans and, although there is notha ing wrong with this, he doesnlt think he could relate to them. IIWith both my wife and myself being British we would have a difficult time relating to our children, more of a problem than parents already have." Francis also holds his writing as a rea- sori for not stayirig. He says that he could never be an American writer, he would alv ways be a British writer in a strange land. HI would be in the wrong place for my idiom. In England I can use my own language most IKI want to go back to England, alv though I'm fed up with it, it is home,n Fran- cis says. He wants to live a settled life, III donit have that adventurous Bohemian life- style like other writers, Hemingway for ex- ample. They all wrote biographical novels about their exploits.H All writers are bio- graphical, he said. "There are the overtly biographical and then there are the writers who distance themselves by making a jump from their own experiences, letting their lives sort of float into their works. I am one of these type of writers. - HFlaubert stayed at home and wrote. That was what he did in his life and that is what I do in mine." Story by Michelle Palmer Illustration by Rosa Montalbono Features, 109 Eddie has an incredible gift for doing that sort of thing." Bosterls appreciation for a variety of musical forms extends beyond the band and is shared with the increasing number oflisa 1 teners who visit his record store, Salt of the 1 Earth, on South Ninth Street. "He's not in the business to make a lot of money, but to share musical ideas with other peoplefl says 18vyearyold John Winters, who considers himself a store patron. None of this was possible three years ago, according to Boster, who owned a re. salt cord store in Poplar Bluff at the time. Klln 1 Poplar Bluff I had only a double handful of 1 interesting people to deal with. Most of the Of the people just weren't exposed to music be- Earth ,5 . 1 Eddie Boster 1 Downtown ls " 1 sage undercurrent 1 of rock in , r011 Eddie Boster used to have dreams of being chased. In his dreams he would try to escape, or defend himself, perhaps with a gun. 1ilt was an angst you go through trying to figure out what is going onf, says Boster. That was'in 1969, when Boster served in the 1 1 US. Navy along with more than a few other Americans who shared in his confusion of dreams, guns and reality. The dreams have subsided in 20 years, yet the theme persists in the form of a five piece band. uDreams About Guns is a result of the influences of all eras of rock ,n' roll," says Boster, who, as lead guitarist, draws from blues and rockabilly sources. "I cant say we are taking music to a new place, but we try to be as original as possible, recognizing that we draw from other eras.H Band member Rich Nangle adds, uTherels nothing more amazing than the feeling you receive after listening to other forms of music, say, for instance, Bob Dylan or Jimmi Hendrix, and making their forms relevant to your own sense of expression. 110, Features yond Top 40. I didrft want my store to rep resent that? For the sake of musical conviction, Boster abandoned Poplar Bluff and came to Columbia. HMusic is a form of art. And when it gets mixed up with money, it be, comes a product. The art becomes very cona stricted and the whole thing becomes tai- lored to sell,u he explains. For this purpose, Boster enjoys the musical atmosphere of Columbia, where the level of musical expo, sure is very high due to the presence of the University as well as the many radio sta- tions, which encourage a variety of musical forms. Despite the comparatively open enviv ronment Boster has experienced in Columv bia, he is much aware of the controversy his store has created. In the summer of 1987 Boster took the suggestion of a teen-ager and ordered a shipment of skateboards and equipment to supplement record sales. The colorful boards and wheels didn,t rest well above the quiet crates of old and new records. As fast as Boster could peg the boards to the wall, young people would pur- chase them and take to the downtown side, walks. Many area store owners have, and continue to, blame the skateboarders for the disruption of customer flow. Boster remains undisturbed. His man- ner is quiet, easy. He recalls the town of DO niphan, a very small, relaxed town in the Ozark region of Missouri, the place of his upbringing. "In Doniphan, you had a more relaxed lifestyle. The town allowed me to be more open and friendly. My parents never displayed anger or frustration. By their er ample they showed me how to take life in as pleasant a manner as possible." "I like what heis doing for the skaters," says 16ayearaold Jesse Souder, an avid skatev boarder. TiHe's totally cool." Boster savs he has always gotten along well with kids and young people. Hi think their plight is almost the same as that of anyone involved with rock ,n, roll. Story by Kara Wise Photo by Devon Ravine E 5 g 153M233: gu WGTV. ; "Mn 7 INxs Visitors 114 Visitors, 115 I 16, Visirors 3 I? . wing ' u-iLuu...;. , III..-,..,u...l..u ' 7 Hank Williams Jr. Visitors 118 Visimrs. Ill . ; . MdrSfG" Crenshuw. : u Clalrseoch simrs Mm .mq'hrll I munmu Mm. r. Sager. rs" 'Sifo i 1W N l 6 Bush Georg dent PreSi ICe' V Ihll Rnuull Visitors. 133 r Tom Berenger . 134. Visipors 11:1th hunlmu imrs, I35 I v x ' right Steven p L . , x n y . . V , . ,s. , . . .lv o , R , H .w. . .V 136 Ted Turner Uniiiersityf NeWs " No! I mean c: Bud Light A firecrackervshooting spree at the Phi Delta Theta house smoldered into a big flame around 5 a.m. April 22. Estimated damage was $700,000, ex- cluding personal damages which could be as much a $1 million. The fire left the houses 94 members homelessjust before finals, without clothes, books and Food. nThis whole thing is just really depress; ing. 1 mean, this is our house,H said Todd Oro, fratern y member. Sororities, other fraternities, the Salvav tion Army and Dominds pizza came to their aid, providing food and clothing. Nearby neighbors, however, were less sympathetic: "I'm not surprised their house burned down; we often heard fireworks over there," said law student Sue Ellen Sager, who filed a formal action against the frater- nity last May. Other complaints accused the fraterni' ty ofhazing. uI've seen them shoot fireworks at certain people who I assume to be pledges. They were swearing and screaming at the tops of their voices," said law student Ernst Courtwright. A University investiga' tion found no hazing was involved. Meanwhile, fraternity members took a less solemn perspective, sporting tvshirts that read: iiNo! I meant a Bud Light.H t i The firc's only casualty, above. Snmldering fire- works. caused the eerily beautiful Phi Delt fire. mp; Nextvdnytgawkcrs. right, were so numerous they caused a traffic jam. . t. f". n .q. Sum Flmmgin Babs caught olcoholically unaware in California It's 11:30 p.m. April 30. Former UMC Chancellor Barbara Uehling is cruising down California 217, the main route con- necting the Santa Barbara campus to US. 101. Capt. Mike Porayzo, California high; way patrolman, spots an erratic driver, mov- ing in the absence of headlights. Itls her. It,s Babs. Uehling takes a sobriety test. She fails. Now onward with the Breathalyzer test. Uehling blows a .10, then a .09. Uehling is booked for a misdemeanor, driving while under the influence of alcohol. Two days after the incident, Margaret Weeks, director of public information at the University of California in Santa Barbara, Lighting the way Black and gold was the order of the day. Marching Mizzou, fireworks and a lit dome and columns marked the night of 0c; tober 1 at Francis Quadrangle. uI dont think anybody ever thought of lighting the dome before," said Don Has- kell, director of University events. The cere' mony marked the beginning of the Univer- sity's sesquicentennial celebration: Although the University doesn't offi' cially turn 150 years old until 1989, the 56s! quicentennial has been a theme for the past eight years since former Chancellor Barbara Uehling decided that the campus needed I L -P' ,,..--r A i Titties.- lmilmn Andmon Workers building the parking garage on University Aw unue. reads a prepared statement by its soon-to- beainauguratecl chancellor: "Obviously, I am very distressed by this matter as I believe I have always exercised care in the use of a1- cohol. As an educator, I have been a public advocate of safe drinking practices and a strong supporter of alcohol awareness pro grams. However the matter is resolved, I recognize it is a source of embarrassment to the University and its friends, as it is to me and my family. For that I am deeply regretful." Uehling, 55, resigned her post at UMC Dec. 31, 1986 after eight years for the $110,000vavyear post at Santa Barbara. beautifying and a more efficient use ofspace to accommodate the growing needs of the University She formed the Campus Planning Committee to Create a plan for the physical future of the University. The plan, named the Sesquicentennial Plan, has resulted in such projects as the $824,000 Lowry Mall and the $4.5 million addition to Ellis Lia brary. This year, a new law building, two parking garages and an addition to Brewer; Rothwell Gymnasium were added. Missouri is 49th of the 50 states in Muchnclj Wimncr Reference neglect No one at the University bothered to check Rev. Matthew Tyler's refer, ences before they hired him in 1981. Even as he moved up to an executive 215a sistant to the Office of the Vice Chan- cellor of Student, Personnel and Auxil- iary Services. a job that involves coune seling, no one checked his references. lfthey had. they would have found that he was accused ofseveral counts of sexual harassment before his dismissal from the position of program director of a juvenile boys home in Opelousas, La. Tyler was accused in April ofsexual harassment by 10 University students and three Columbia children. Tyler's last day of employment at the University was May 18. Officials would make no further comment. to a new, improved Mizzou higher education spending per capita. But Mizzou really cleaned up with do, nations. The College of Agriculture cashed in with $12.3 million to help develop re- search in Kenya. It was the largest single grant in the University's history. Don Reynolds donated $9 million for a new alumni center, which will exist in place of Michael's, The Shack and other small businesses south of Jesses Hall. The College ofVeterinary Medicine re ceived a $1.5 million shot in the arm for its new teaching hospital from Anheuser- Busch. Chancellor Haskell Monroe and Ross Pcndergral'l. right, share the podium n5 Pendergaft donates $9 million for a new alumni Center on behalf of Don Reynolds, Ncwshricls, 141 Baby drowned Melissa Madewell was a ZOvyear-old UMC student living in a residence hall much like many other ZO'year-old UMC students. Then one night something happened. On March 2, Madewell went downstairs in Jones Hall to use the rest, room. When she left, a newborn baby was dead in the toilet. She was, or had been, a mother. Prosecuting Attorney Joe Moseley said, uShe gave a natural, premature birth. The baby was alive for a matter of seconds. She didn't realize what had happened.n According to Gary Stamper, Made; wellls attorney, she pleaded guilty to the charge of endangering the welfare of a child because she Hwanted to get it over with." And according to Moseley she was not sentenced because nothing fur- ther would be served if Madewell was im- prisoned. The baby was born alive and pre sumably died from asphyxiation by drowning. Moseley explained that mur- ger was not charged because Madewell's intent was hard to prove." Stamper added that a case of iihysterical denial of pregnancy" is not that unusual. 142, Newsbriefs AJ. Cancclada MU on MTV Ken Ober, host of MTVls HRemote Control" game show, partied at UMC April 22. Students who were at Harpo's that morning, Dobbis cafeteria for lunch, Delta Upsilon Campustowne Races, the columns, or the Pike, Fiji, Triadelt or Sigma Chi housa es may have gotten a glimpse of themselves on television. UMC was one of four Universities tea; tured on MTVls ilSchool's Outll special broadcast the third weekend of May. Why did MTV come to Columbia? Af- ter finishing second for the past two years, UMC won the national Students Against Multiple Sclerosis lSAMSl fund-raising contest with over $28,000, beating 245 oth' er colleges. Also Chris Brown, UMCls entry in the SAMS Rockvalike competition, placed sec; ond nationally for lipasinging Ule HXWhere the Streets Have No Name.H Wanted: deans Mizzou lost the following six cleans this school year. Perhaps lower than av; erage salaries are not enough to keep them in this hopping town. George Nickolaus, Public and Community Service Milton Glick, Arts and Science James Atwater, Journalism Michael Whitcomb, Medicine Dale Whitman, Law . Don Blount, Graduate Schoo Shontytowners acquitted, receive money for illegal strip searches Forty-one anti-apartheid protesters were arrested and stripasearched last year for trespassing on Francis Quadrangle. Defense attorneys Dan Viets and Gary Oxenhandler and Boone County Prosecua 'tor Joe Moseley agreed to drop 40 0f the charges and allow Kathryn Benson to stand trial for the group. Benson, a Z3ayear-old University stu- dent, was acquitted when Callaway County Judge Patrick Horner ruled that she was er ercising her First Amendment right to free speech when she occupied Shantytown. Horner stated in his sinpage ruling that the Quadrangle is a public forum and that the guidelines were not "contentvneu' tral in their intent," did not leave demon- strators a iireasonable alternativeH for ex; pression, were vague, iioverly'broad" and unenforceable. HIirn really pleased with the judge for citing the constitutional argument," Ben- son said. Tom Corwin, another student within the movement, said, "It,s too bad that judges have to correct the University,s miS' takes all the time.n But the corrections had only begun. Next in line was Boone County Sheriff Ted Boehm who implemented the strip- search policy. It seems the Fourth Amendv ment prohibits unreasonable search and seizure and state law permits strip searches only for those arrested on felony charges. Trespassing is a misdemeanor. As a result, US. District Court Judge Scott Wright declared the searches illegal and a jury awarded the 11 who had been stripasearched $250 each in punitive dame ages. A Columbia Daily Tribune editorial put it this way: "This final victory by the shantytown protesters brings to a logical end the antiashanty reign of error perpetrar ted by the University and local law officials .. . By no stretch of imagination did the shantytown 11 qualify for such invasive treatment.H Rosa Montalbano Bond director resigns 'There are things I will miss about MiSv souri. But to be honest, there isn,t really a whole lot about the University that I will miss. The problems here are bigger than I am," said James Russell Laib as he resigned after four years as director of the 230'member Marching Mizzou. uThis University has an awful lot of problems," Laib said, "and a Iot of the problems are just inherent in this institw tion and there is really nothing that I am going to do about it. There,s nothing that any band director is going to do about it." Many of the members of Marching Condom boogie The spread of the AIDS virus has led UMC administrators to install condom mat chines in the bathrooms of both sexes at Brady Commons and Memorial Union. Each condom costs 50 cents. The goal of this action was to get peOpIe who were sexua ally active to do it safely. The Student Health Center sent a booklet about AIDS to each student, and ihere is even a Universityvbased AIDS hot; me. Carrying the issue a little further, a Manhattan boutique sold $10 boxer shorts With a iINmAIDS" sign on the leg and a Condomvsize pocket at the waist. At the Cash register a free condom was put in the POCket of the shorts. New England radio stations were even Elaying a disc called uCondom Boogie": All Your troubles are gone I When you put t at rubber on!" Mizzou won,t miss Laib either. "There was almost constant tension between a num' ber of the members of the band and Mr. Laib from the very beginning of the sea son," said Gary Taylor, a fiveayear mem- ber. On the first day of prevseason reheara saIs, IIFire RussH was painted across the practice field. Thirty members walked off the field during another practice, proteSv ting the dismissal of a six-year member of the band. Laib resigned effective the end of the school year, his fourth as director of the band. X-o'ric MSA The movie was titled "The Opening of Misty Beethoven." The plot centered around one Dr. Seymour Love who tried to turn an inexperienced prostitute, Misty Beethoven, into a highvsociety sex goddess. The opening scene featured a couple doing what some claim comes naturally and what others Claim is gross sexual perversion. The film was pornographic, but the theater wasn't the Olde Un. It was Middlebush AU- ditorium. The Missouri Students Association and the Graduate Professional Council showed the film to Iispawn controversy and generate intelligent discussion on the sub- ject,n said Rob Wolden, chairman of special events for MSA. The following night a debate ensued between Gloria Leonard, publisher of High Society magazine, and Dolores Alexander, a founder of Women Against Pornography. Teochev chancellor HA university is never perfect, and the reason is that it always wants to be better,H said Chancellor Haskell Monroe during his first year at UMC. In addition to his administrative duties, Monroe taught an undergrada uate course, Survey of American His! tory to 1865. HI've never missed a sea mester of teaching. It keeps me in contact with the students." Greg Wolff Newsbriefs, Wwwt w: mun Penn. MEWHWWMQWhmgwwgmdammmgmamw - ; L WWEmeE ' A anuvh I K 144, Newsbriefs m m a I Love it or leave it Double dipping Boone County Public Works Director Bob Hagerty resigned in May after it was discovered that he received double reim- bursements for travel expenses. He will pay back $3,375 for trips already paid for. Dye is cast City Manager Ray Beck demanded Pea lice Chief Dye resign by Dec. 31. Dye was popular with the black community, who felt he understood them. Dye was not popular with the Colum- bia Police Officers Association, who my cused him of ulack of support and leader- ship" after Dye asked to release two people without bail who were charged with interfer- ing with an arrest. i l n. im; uinmmx um nni Hm ma i N! mum Columbia News Racist statement? "If you,re not proud of Columbia, you should move,U Mayor Rodney Smith told a group of black citizens at an October meeting about the forced resignation of former Police Chief Dye. The remark and Dye,s resignation prompted the Legion of Black Collegians and about 100 students to march in protest, carrying signs saying, uDown with racism in city government." The Human Rights Commission de' manded an apology, as did two Council members. Others, including Council mema bers, said the statement was not racist and did not require an apology. A recall drive to oust Smith failed. GRIII'I Dowling Mayer Rodney Smith takes a plunge as the first skier off the Busch Cityski slope on Cherry Street March 4. Ncwsbriefs, 145 Loosing Boone Hospi1a1 111 1921, 1111111111 C1111111y 1 111s1111:11 111111111111 11s Missouri's 111ir11 111111111' hospital 1111 $190,000. T1111 1111spi::11's 111st surgery 1121110111, 21 1111111111111, 11111411111111311 1111'1111:11sc1u viccsbyi11st1111111g21sink111111ch11spilz11 sop: crating 1011111. S1xty-scvcnyczirs 1111111, 111011081111111011; Crates as Boone Hospital Center, 1111111 tillying itscll' 21s 2111 expanded, st:11cv111'1hca art center 10: health care 215 well 11s :1 coma munity education center, 11 is the sccoml largest employer in P11111110 Coumy. Negoti- ations have Continued, hut this time in the theme 01 hospital trustees searching 1'11r 1111a tential leasers. And so the headlines 1:111: HThrce hoisa pitals interested in 300110;" 11130111111 roaches sale agreement with Barncsf' "Boone sale on hold. Barnes will 165150;" HBoonc 1011511 falls through;H "Christian meets trustees Candefhfg canned i Twice this year; the Columbia City ' Council defeated an: ordinance that proposed banning open containers frOm i 1 the passenger hreajof motor vehicles. ' The ordinance',. according to com- mittee'chaitman Don Graham, aimed at making present statutes enforceable. uYou have on your books at this. time anrunenfotceable oi-dinance. The . driyer, if accused, has to simply hand his drink to a passenger," Graham said. Students complained that the ordiv nance would be disctiminatory as it would- be egforced priniai-ily against them. MSA President Greg Wright said; "No law is better than a badlaw, in this instance anyway." i Sarah Sarah. . . the mysterious amnesiac who appeared in Columbia after being dropped off at Midway Motor Lodge in October, re- ceived her identification by Columbia POa lice as 38vyearv01d Marylouise Moskel of Clearfield, Pa. Moskel, who was beaten by a stranger last September, cannot remember any ofher past beyond the beating. Family members have provided little information, describing her as a wanderer who had pretty much disappeared after withdrawing from high school at 16. Moskel remains in Columbia, where ?he is receiving psychiatric help and worlv 111g at a part-time job. illtys a bit hard to have a whole life clumped 111 your lap and try to ligure out :111 the pieces," said Moskcl 146, Newsbricls 1111' 11cg1111:1111111s 1111 1111111112" 1V1:1y21.hy:1-1v1 1111111,11111111111111s1111111 Center trustees :111111'111'1'11 :1 10111111 11-:1s1- 1111111111s111111'ith Christinn 1111:11111751'111'1115 111 5111 1.111115, Tho 11011111111111 1:111s 1111: :1 Ihrutu waysplil 11111111sl111111 11111111s,11'11h 5011111111111 111 1.111111 Christian,3511c111'1111111111'111111111'. :11111 25 11111111111 111 :1 111.111 11111111111s1crc11 hy the publicly 11111111111 hospilul 1111:1111 1111111s- 1011s. The approvnl is 11111 111111111111111; 111' 1111' c1111 111 :1 yc:1r411111a11'111111v1111111 1:11. A 1:11c 111211 11111str211cs211111111111111 A111cri171111111111- rc111'c: :1 smaller, publicly 1111111111 111111111: 1131111111111 hy the advantages 111' :1 larger, 11111 WIIC 01113111111111. When Barnes Hospital 111 St. Louis 11111 through 21s :1 11111111111111 buyer 111 lenscr, 1311111111 trustees set their siics 1111 Christian Hospital Services, Christian, which is 11110111011 1111111111 :1 1101111111 111 l111s1111:11s 11111x1l1 xli1.1111'1 111:111 1711111111",1s.1111:11111'11111171111111111'11x11'1's.1si1x 111'1's1'1111' 111111111 11111 111- ;1s 11111-1'111111111111114 :11 171:11'111'x.1:111'1x11z111,111'11u1s111u1211111111311'1111IL1 :11111w11111111111111111111;1111;111111111111'1111'111-111;1. 1i111y1 Trustees 111111111 111111111111- 111 111 11111111111' 111111111 :11111 1'1'111;1111 111 111111101 111'1'r 111:11111 1'111111111111111 :11111 13105311111 spending. Meanwhilu,11111111x1111111 1111111111111's, 3511 11:1s111r1hcp11styc:11':11111:1 11:111. SSIX'C Boone County Hospital Group, :111 11rg:1111:;1t10n 11111111; 111 slop translcr 111 111111111' Hospital Center 111 private 1111111r111, argue that the 11111111 111111111 hospital is 1111111-1cr111111C11, that Chris112111 111111111 exercise 11111 much power 111111111111111:;111':1y,;11111111111 Ihc religious ori. 111118111111 111Chris111111 wouldn't blend with 111111111131 traditional 111111111111 $1521 countyfa. 11111111. 111111111111141 K11111: 11 11:111rii1:1111 i1111111 1111111111-111111 11mg 1'.1 :11111 1111111111' 111111111 1111:: '11 11': 111111: I 111: 1:11 1111:11 1'11 :1: 11:1:11 1i1111111111:1111 :111 1111111111 11111111111 . 1111:1111 mm 1111: .111 11 11111z11111111111111m :1111111111A11 1 : :1111111111111 141 21111111 111111: 1111111111 1 1 11111111111111: 1111:1111: 111111 1111:11 11111111 :1111111: 11: :11111111111111111111:11111: 111111;11v.1111 111111 1:1 111111211111 11111111111 11.111: :11'111111 111111 111111: 211111111111 :11111 111111111111 1111:11111111: $111111: 11 11111111.:111111111 11 111:111:11 11 m1: 11111111 1"11111111111111111m111 11111111':1i1:1111 :1111n1111111 11: 1111111111111111111 "1:11 1111111: 1 1 I 1111111111111 11111111111 1111112111 111111: :1111111m111 :1:1,1;112111 11 :mr': Ferret-Iess What do skatcboarders and ferret own; ers have 111 common? Both are victims 01 Columbia ordinances which severely re! strain their practices. Several downtown business owners, unhappy with the presence 011 the skate boarders, signed a petition which resulted in an ordinance by the Columbia C111 Council prohibiting skateboarding between Walnut and Locust streets, Seventh and Tenth streets, 211111 111 public parking lots and garages. Ferret owners will also have to look elsewhere. Ferrets are now included 111 the Columbia ordinance prohibiting the WP chase ol exotic 211111111118. Ferrets are regarded as potentially dangerous since 21 mhics vac, Ci1121ti1111 1121s yet 111 be discovered. Current Efrgfgsluvncrs will 11:11'ct1111111'11 their pets 163' Wm immmmmmm '.- -Erfz31Eom$mebmm mmmmmwmsngg; wmdm Bugmess Wmdbemmgaam , -h rmmmb mmmegmamwmm o wimw First Amendment takes blow High school is transition time where old boys and girls learn to be young men and women, where they learn to think for them- selves and accept responsibility. Well, just as long as the principal approves. So, keeping with such cherished tradi- tions as book burning, the Supreme Court ruled that public school officials have the broad power to censor the news, albeit $th dent news. Students at Hazlewood Eastltook the challange of writing about something not discussed in their classes, teenvage pregnan- 148, Newsbriefs cy and divorce, real life subjects ignored by academia. Principal Robert E. Reynolds, however, did what so many before him have done when faced with something that isn,t a savory story. He turned the other direr tion, put his head in the sand and ignored the reality. After all, what you can't see carft hurt you. And so, Reynolds pulled the pages holding the stories and four others. The $th dents learned about it only when they opened their papers to find the pages miss, ing. Maybe the situation would be different if the articles weren,t done tastefully or completely or accurately. Maybe if the at: ticles were simply an excuse to exercise the students, new-found biological vocabUe lary. Lots of maybes, but not lots ofpurpose. The students didnit find a sympathetic ear in the Supreme Court. The court ruled that Reynolds didn,t violate the studentsl First Amendment rights, instead ruling that Reynolds was exercising his right to censor speech. Rnlll Monmlbnno Abuse and lose In an attempt to curb drunk driving and illegal possession of alcohol, drugs and altered I.D.,s, the Missouri legislature passed Senate Bill 230, the HAbuse and Lose" bill, earlier this year. Part of the bill states that a driver's license may be revoked upon refusal to take a chemical test. Another part of the bill sets penalties for possession and use of a fake ID. However, the most debated portion ofthe bill is the iiAbuse and LoseH section. Jim Leritz of Senate research summarized: USection 1 requires any court in which a perv son under 21 is convicted of an alcohol-relat- ed traffic offense, illegal possession or use of alcohol while operating a motor vehicle, pos- session of a controlled substance, any alter- ation of an operatoris license, or two convic- tions for possession or use of alcohol before the age of 18, to order the revocation of driVa ing privileges and to require all licenses to be surrendered to the court. Driving privileges are revoked for a period of one year." If the offender is under the age of 18, the convictions need not be traffic-related for re vocation to occur. Supporters of the bill contend that personal freedoms are subservient to the growing problems of drug abuse. Opponents say that a logical relation must exist between offense and penalty under the Constitution. Revoking driving privileges when the offense does not in- volve the operation of a motor vehicle appears to violate this. Regardless, the bill has been in effect since December 1, 1987. Dan Howell Our own Miss Missouri You could try to remember all her titles: Miss Missouri, Miss Columbia, Miss Mizzou, UMC Homecoming Queen, 1985 National League Twirling Champion, 1984 Missouri Junior Miss, three-time Miss Ma- jorette ofAmerica, and twelveatime Missou- ri State Twirling Champion. But Heather Dawne Smith prefers just plain Heather Dawne. HI'm human. I get stubborn, jealous and frustrated . . . People 100k at me as Heather Dawne, not some ti- tle. 11m sure there are cracks, but I hope my qualities overcome them, not eliminate them." , Five feet 1 inch tall and 96 pounds, 19- year old Heather is a sophomore journalism student, a resident assistant at Donneliy Hall and the twirler for Marching Mizzou. 1KI canit do it without the Lord. 1 con, sider every opportunity exciting, but not of my own," says Heather. The opportunities may not be of her, but she certainly seems to capitalize on them, most recently the Miss Missouri Pag- eant. Heather won the talent competition dressed as silent film star Charlie Chaplin. She danced and twiried to uThe Whistler and His Dogfi . Heather has been twirling since she was fourteen months old because her father thought it was cute. H1t takes discipline to make yourself work hard every day to im' prove yourself; it affects everything you do. You cant have success without it. It takes extreme coordination and balance and practice, lots of practice," she says Heather Dawne Smith has found her balance. She lists her priorities as God, fama iiy, education, and, of course, twirling. But as she says: HLifeis much more than a twee spin." Newsbriefs, 149 A drivers guide to avoid highway hostility Meme Black Monday Black Monday, the day of the largest crash in US. stock market history, saw the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunge 508 points October 19, 1988. The percentage drop, 22.61, was nearly double that of the 1929 stock market crash that began the Great Depression. An estimated 604.3 million shares traded hands Black Monday, shattering all previous volume records for the New York Stock Exchange. The crash followed a week in which the value'of US. stocks plunged nearly half a trillion dollars. Black Monday brought that total drop to almost a trillion dollars. The exchange halted computeragener- ated trading and exchanges nationwide closed early for a few days, which slowed panic selling. However, stock exchanges worldwide, including those in Japan, En- gland, West Germany, France, Italy, Can- ada, Switzerland, Hong Kong, Thailand, Malaysia and Australia, suffered waves of selling and many of their averages also reaa ched record lows. While people werenit jumping out of Wall Street windows, at least two deaths can be directly attributed to the crash. A Miami investor who lost millions in the crash en, tered a brokerage house, pulled out a gun, fatally shot the brokerageys manager and critically wounded another broker. He then shot himself. Concerns over the U.S. trade and bud- get deficits, rising interest rates and a falling dollar contributed to the panic selling. Economists feared the crash would lead to a drop in consumer spending and thereby to a recession. However, consumers genera ally did not change their spending habits, and fears of recession subsided. i 150, Newsbriefs Fasten your seat belt. Don 't brake on ice. Don t smile, gesture or bank at anyone. Donit play music too loudly, dress offen' sively or look at anyone you pass. Incon' spicuously check the rear Viewmirtor for 3p, proachz'ng gunmen, and, if at all possible, install bulletproof Windshields. Hysterical? Possibly for those of us tucked safely away in Columbia, Mo., but not for residents of California where 39 highway shootings occurred during the summer of 87. Not for Randy Moreno who caused minor damages to a parked car and ended up with a gunshot wound, an injured friend and a dead brother. Not for residents of Madison and St. Clair counties ion the outskirts of St, Louisl where four highway shootings occurred in Octoberl Who knows where 1iThey" will strike next. Perhaps one morning after leaving a downtown bar, you will offend some roadway warrior and end up plastered across the interidr of your Yugol But before re- sorting to an armored truck or German tanker, follow this advice: keep to yourself on the freeway, look for sales on bulletproof outerwear and heed the infamous words of Capt. Furjillo, 11Hey e letls be careful out therefl Oust remember where that advice got him . . J Vk'uh: VJm Rosa Montalbano The Jessica McClure miracle In a year when the world seemed to be a harder place to live, the story of Jessica McClure has shown Americans that mia racles can still happen. This miracle took place in Midland, Texas, in the backyard of Jessica,s aunt's house. The crisis began just like too many accidents do, with young Children playing without superyision. Jessica was playing around a well when she tumbled in, falling 22 feet and becoming wedged in the shaft. After establishing that Jessica was still alive by dropping a microphone into the shaft, rescuers were faced with the dilemma of getting little Jessica out. The initial rescue plan was to drill a shaft parallel to the one Jessica was trapped in, and then merely tunnel across and rescue her. Ten hours of drilling brought workers to within 2 feet of the child, but then a ma- jor setback struck. Diggers hit a tough wall oflimestone that was almost impenetrable. The crew finally did break through after 30 Family murders hit Midwest uI don,t know what was in the manis mind? said Sheriff Eugene Fraker, in re, sponse to the family murder in Elkland, Mo. Sept. 25, committed by James E. Schnick. Schnick, a dairy farmer experiencing economic straits, shot to death his wife and the six members of her brother's family. He then pinned the crime on his dead nephew, 14-year-old Kirk Buckner. Several discrepancies discovered by Sheriff Fraker and Missouri Highway Paa trolman Tom Martin later cleared Buckner, and Schnick, wearing bib overalls and a white T-shirt, was charged with seven Counts of first'degree murder. The Schnick murders, portrayed by the media with a rural eeriness, proved a foreshadowing for future family tragedies. Russellville, Ark, Dec. 29: Ronald Gene Simmons, 33, suspected of killing 16 people, including 14 family members, surrenders. It was the worst family mass murder in US. history. Dayton, Texas, Dec. 30: Edward Lee Rouse Jr.,17, confesses to the killing of his mother and stepbrother. The murders took place after an arguement over picking up toys. Algona, Iowa, Dec. 30: Robert Dress; man,40, kills six members ofhis family. The family was gathered at the dining room table for a holiday luncheon. Rochester, Minn., Feb. 19: David Brom,16, axemurders his parents, a brother and a sister. Birthday Celebrations of the US. Constitu- tion's bicentennial in Philadelphia sparked great irony when police and federal officials prevented demonstrators from joining crowds gathered at Independence Mall, near the site where the Constitution was written 200 years ago. The demonstrators, opposers to the administration's policies in Central Amer- ica, had hoped to distribute leaflets to the crowd and present a wreath to Vice-Presi- dent George Bush. Among the demonstrators, identifia able by their badges and banners, was artist Anita King, who was kept out of the public area by a police officer who said: uReagan people only." The US. Constitution, despite many controversies invoked by federalists and an- tifederalists, secessionists and Unionists, civil rights activists and segregationists, has distinguished itself as the world's first writ- ten constitution as well as the oldest. Described as ua thing of flesh and blood,H by New York Congressman Sol Bloom in 1937, the charter, by its ability to conform to the wishes of the American peo- ple, continues to provide a basic framework for government. more hours of jackhammering and digging. When they did break through, however, the hole they created was only 2 inches wide, just large enough to give Jessica some light. Workers kept digging, using a high pressure water drill to cut through the rock. Finally, after 58 hours in the well, Jessica was rescued. The entire nation watched as a paramedic emerged from the hole, holding a frightened Jessica wrapped completely in bandages. Gun control Laurie Dann's shooting spree at a Chicago elementary school was just the grand finale of a history of threats and poisonings. Yet Dann had a license to carry a handgun. Dann killed one child and injured six other people before committing sui- cide May 20. Before the shootings, Dann deliv; ered packages of poisoned Rice Krispie balls and fruit juice to fraternities and former employers. Then she set fire to a house where she had worked as a babv ysitter, temporarily trapping the occw pants, No one died, but several people were hospitalized. Dann's behavior was apparently re- lated to grudges against former em- ployers. She was being investigated by a grand jury for making telephone death threats to an ex-boyfriend. She faced similar charges in 1986 for threatening her erhusbands family. Ncwsbricfs, 151 Everyone was presumed dead on Northwestern Airlines' Flight 255 en route to Phoenix in August. The plane plunged to the earth shortly after takeoff from De- troit,s Metropolitan Airport. No one could have survived. But one little girl did. Cecilia Cichan, 4, of Tempe, Arizona, was found still strapped in her seat, crying. It was believed that Cecilials mother, Paula, 33, covered her daughter 'with her own body, thereby protecting her from the flames. Paula and Ceciliais father and brother were all killed in the crash. Injuries suffered by Cecilia included'a concussion, a broken leg and collarbone, and third-degree burns on her arms and hands. In 1987, Cecilials case was actually quite rare. Nearv misses abounded, but the crash of Flight 255 was the most severe and most publicized of all airline mishaps. A near-miss occurred in July when two transatlantic planes from London to Ner foundland came within 30 feet of one an- other. The National Transportation Safety 152, Newsbriefs Crowded skies, old planes Board investigation showed that one crew was 60 miles off course a transatlantic flights are assigned courses 60 miles apart. In early September, the unclosed hatch of a commuter plane nearly cost the pilot his life as he clung to the open door after attempting to shut it. The only other person on board was the co-pilot, who mistakenly thought his partner had fallen into the Atlantic. When the plane finally landed, the pilot was still hanging onto the hatch. In December, the fuselage, which is the outer skin, of an Eastern DCv9 cracked in half during a hard landing at Pensacola, Florida. Only three were hurt. April marked another near tragedy when 18 feet of the fuselage of an Aloha Airlines 737 tore away. The plane landed safely, but one attendant died and 61 pas, sengers were injured by flying debris. ' The FAA has continually'issued new regulations after such mishaps, but new problems continue to emerge. After the Aloha incident, the FAA ordered special inv spections for vulnerable, older 7378, al' though periodic inspections were already recommended. The mechanical problems are in part due to the age of most planes. The average US jetliner is over 12 years old; many as old as 20. . But because of higher public awareness 5 of airliner malfunctions, the statistics have - actually gotten better. Fatalities have de clined from 2669 in 19701978 to 2000 in 1979-1987. Meanwhile, the public, media and leg, islature continue to pressure the FAA for better inspections. Their work force, cut back in the early years of the Reagan admin istration, is now growing again with furthet 1 increases planned in 1989 and possible au- tonomy from the Transportation Depart' J ment to gain further control. uThe FAA is not as flexible, as nimble, as responsive as it needs to be. Welre doing a good job, but not as good a job as we could in this high-technology environment," said its chief. In this era of deregulation, that leaves the responsibility with the airlines. .n Mnnndhnnn I I IE I s I I - 11111110111 E 2 :2 ,, :r , . X g QM k W C ,. Vx x a W W W .. W . M W di . R X xx x m $ Sig KKK . R ' Wide ghfglkgg ' ; :,Q,l,t 5fE17W1frE2? ' 61qu mm; g'rwuotaxw x Slaw; VCMV-iumim : mm m .xmmm H um; Mnmimdfge main dixgunirq 1 ' ' mm Amen; 'rihdjunw; mm nu; mam. in w; mg. ghmgt winumaimqk .9lequ amt mm hm WN- ' alkmujx 1.97 5, uiu'ilheyiH H7. .mlhkm qmlL, isiuH Ncwsbriefs, World Photos 153 Cheerleader has dad killed HI just couldnlt see any other way out," said Cheryl Pierson, an 18'yearaold cheerleader serving a siXamonth sentence at the Suffolk County Correctional Facility. In February of 1986, she and Sean Pica, both then sixteen, plotted and killed Cherylls father, James Pier, SOD. Pica was sentenced to eight to 24 years in prison, while Cheryl is serving a six'month jail sentence followed by five years of probation. Defense Attorney Paul Gianelli contended that Cheryl was lashing out at years of sexual abuse in an attempt to protect her younger sister and save her own life. Cheryl says her father began abusing her when she was 11, often forcing her into intercourse as many as three times a clay. HIt was awful," she said. HI felt hopeless." Cheryl is only one of the 300 or so children who murder one or both parents in the United States each year. Over 9006 of these children have suffered physical, sexual, or mental abuse. uIt all fell on the lap ofa 16'yeareold," said Gia- nelli, and it proved too much to bear. DOO 0.35. MONEY ,. RX llig? ,V- Illa TT 4N 5-4- , cc: 1. :0 . Wasouw . Zero tolerance Had the nations anti-drug policy of zero tolerance gone too far when it seized a $2.5 million yacht for carrying onevtenth of an ounce of marijuana? The government relented a little on the controversial policy, saying it could be en; forced only within the 12vmile limit of terriv torial waters, unless there was evidence of smuggling drugs. But a seed of marijuana is still grounds for seizure inside territorial waters. Between March 21 and May 23, more than 1,100 boats, cars, motorcycles and other vehicles were seized under the policy. No narcs George Raffield Jr. was a Zlvyear- old cop. He took an undercover assign- ment at a smallvtown Texas high school to eliminate the suspected drug prob lem. Not your typical senior, Raffield had three lunch periods, conservative clothes and a 5 olclock shadow by 3:00. Students started putting the pieces together when arrests occurred after George had been there, purchasing large amounts of dope he never seemed to smoke. After seven weeks, two students George had made ufriends" with figured George out and decided they didn't want to be arrested for dealing maria juana. They decided to protect their in terests a via a .38vcaliber. They took George Raffield to a field one night and shot him in the head. 154, Newsbriefs for "safe sex" llOops, I think I killed it,H says Rob- ert Chambers in a home video as he twists the neck of a doll. Chambers is the sowalled preppy killer who says he accidentally strangled Jennifer Levin during rough sex in Cena tral Park, and he used rough sex as his defense to get his charges reduced from murder to manslaughter. He is sewing five to 15 years. Sound familiar? It should. You rev member Dennis Bulloch, the St. Louis man who bound and burned his wife in their garage during bondage. He is serv' A whole new meaning ing a sevenvyear prison term for man; slaughter. Enter Joseph Porto, The Sequel, or at least the latest to use rough sex to re duce prison time. Portols victim was only 17 when he choked her. Porto initially told authorities that he killed her in jeal- ous anger over dating other guys. But he Changed his tune at the trial. She begged him to choke her to heighten her sexual pleasure, Porto testified; he pulled too hard. He was convicted for criminally negligent homicide, which is punishable by a maximum of four years. Gunman killed at Pentagon The Pentagon was invaded on August 5 by a gunman. The gunman, later identi' fied as Dwain Wallace, was shot and killed by a federal police guard near the office of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and the war room where the hot line to Moscow was located. Wallace, 30, lived in Youngstown, Oh. where he had been receiving psychiatric treatment. He was said to have rushed by Federal Protection Service guards. Wallace ignored commands to halt and proceeded several yards into a corridor near the entrance of the offices of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and the National Military Command Center. uAccording to the officers on duty, the man produced a handgun and when ordered to stop, rushed past the officer on 'duty," a Pentagon spokes man said. HThe intruder then turned facing the officer with the gun and was shotf, Wallace was taken to the nearby Na' tional Hospital for Orthopedics and Rehar biliation in Arlington, Va., where he died of a bullet wound. Tl ning min judii wert righ he f ate tion witl ter trar whi Pitt in t dro her pari Rum Mnnmlhuno Third try's a charm Bork was the first try. From the begina ning, he was controversial. His supporters described him as open- minded and a brilliant jurist, with a policy of judicial restraint. Evangelists like Jerry Falwell were among those in his favor because of his right-wing social views, including the fact that he felt Roe vs. Wade was unconstitutional. Sen. Joseph Biden, chairman of the Sena ate Judiciary Committee, led Borkls opposi' tion, who felt Bork was a rightawing radical with such a tight interpretation of the Consti- tution that individual rights would be threat- ened. President Reagan portrayed Bork as a moderate, but Borkls views have shifted from socialism to libertarianism to conservatism. The committee could not pin down Borkls philosophies and advised against his confira mation. He was later rejected by the full Sen, ate. The President thought he had another conservative when he nominated Douglas Ginsburg. If appointed, Ginsburg, 41, would 5 organ transplant In November, 3-year'olcl Tabatha Fosa ter received the first successful Svorgan tranSplant. Doctors cited the transplant, Which took place in Children's Hospital in pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, as the last hope in saving the child from shortagut syn, dYOme. The multiorgan transplant replaced her liver, small intestine, pancreas, and Parts of her stomach and colon. The experimental nature ofthe surgery caused her insurance company to drop cow erage immediately after the transplant. Friends responded by creating fund drives in the Kentucky cities of Madisonville, Pa- ducah, and Louisville, where she spent most of her life under professional care at Kosair Childrenls Hospital. Madisonville mayor 0.1.. Lantaff announced Tabatha Foster Week to receive funds to combat medical expenses. Wide World Photos have been the youngest justice since 1939. But only nine days after his nomination, Ginsburg withdrew. His crime: smoking mari- juana as a college student in the late 1960s and as a law professor as late as 1979. After striking out twice, Reagan decided to avoid further embarrassment by playing it safe with caseabyvcase conservative Anthony Kennedy. Rather than making generalizations based on theory, Kennedyls policy has been one of situational ethics. The moderate and experienced nominee was accepted. i rm ,JL , N e 7, e riliawm 101191 ulnkt vfll'otmv ,.J .,... l . i illmrrgvgil mnung rvale wm'uy .7 l t , 7' l 1 , 1 tree , .. Si mm ulhne llxnlllli l i Newsbriefs, 155 Miootoy oodKiiCCjill ems e 6833 k' demo :9 m1 .; Lad mils. bombs me: 1 Q6 b 0ch t9 v- ';.ie "yd twee e0 0'7 ,L'M ,7 .- gggwe lhyxmmieo ware am gJlelnEGLlW Emlmail , . WWW as the 3am ifm'ofan Begum maggm i159; EETWILIEQ, $111 VA 7; .- t In 95:8 mm am. e big LdJuToEX; said 5583 J'-"-'um Cocaine Carlos Carlos Lehder, a Colombian narcotics runner accused of flooding the U.S. with billions of dollars of cocaine as leader of the Medellin cartel, was convicted in May 1988. The 12-member jury found Lehder, 38, guilty of all 11 counts in the indictments against him. Lehder faces a maximum sen! tence oflife in prison and millions of dollars in fines and property forfeitures. Thirty minutes after the verdict was de livered, lawyers began debate as to whether Lehder should forfeit property purchased Ousted PTL leaders Jim and Tammy Bakker TV evangelism: nothing sacred? You remember Jessica Hahn, the church secretary who TV evangelist Jim Bakker fooled around with and paid hush money to but who told on him in the end. Tammy's mascara ran as Jerry Falwell took over the $170 million pulpit. Then Falwell filed for bankruptcy and resigned from the PTL in October because of a huge debt and his failure to control 156, Newsbriefs board members. He also resigned from the Moral Majority in November. Next came Jimmyls turn. Jimmy Swaggart, leader of the Assemblies of God, played a major role in denouncing and ousting both Bakker and his Louisiana rival Marvin Gorman for their sexual indiscrea tions. But what comes around goes around. Gorman brought to light Swaggartls adule with drug money. Assistant US. Attorney Ernest Muel. ler said the government must seize Lehderls assets or the drug network will be intact for others to take over. uIf you just prosecute a drug smuggler without taking away the tools he used to ac- complish that end, then only part 0fthe job is complete . . . Then they are left out there for somebody else to use. Not only can someone else use them, the defendent him. self can direct them," Mueller said. terous sex life, including photos of Swaggart with a prostitute. Swaggart repented in a TV sermon. and church leaders gave him a mild three month suspension from the pulpit. Jim Bakker said it well when asked about Swaggert's fall from grace: lil think the only comment Tammy and I would have is the words of Jesus: lYe who are without sin cast the first stonef ll Presi T M i 35 a President and Mrs. Reagan greet Pope Paul II in Miami. The First Lady has on astrologer Mrs. Reagan,s superstitions influence White House events. HHey, whats your sign?H The '70s dating line that sparked twinkles and glitter between starryaeyed Singles has been recasted at the behest of Nancy Reagan, according to former White House Chief of Staff Donald Regan, in his memoir For the Record. Ever since the March 30, 1981 assassiv nation attempt on the president, Nancy has become obsessed with her husbandys safety, aCcording to Regan and White House SPOkGESman Marlin Fitzwater. Fitzwater says that both the President and his wife are deeply interested in astrolo' 3V. Two former White House officials said that a California astrologer had influenced the Scheduling of important events. , Enter astrologer Joan Quigley. A long t1me friend of the First Lady, Quigley has in, Huenced the timing of such events as the Reagan'Gorbachev Washington Summit in December of 1987. NI advise them when to be carefulf, she says. HI don,t make decisions for them. An astrologer just picks the best possible time to do something that someone else has ala ready planned to do. It is like being in the ocean: you should go with the waves, not against themfy Quigley and a former White House official claim that it was on the basis of her readings that President Reagan picked 1984 to announce his bid for re; election. But its nothing new. In 1967, Reagan scheduled his inauguration as governor of California at 12:10 am. News reports at the time said the unusual schedule was chosen to take advantage of favorable astrological portents. Well, he made it all the way to president, didnit he? White House respect for Quigley con, trasts with a notaso-enthusiastic response from fellow astrologers. She is dismissed as a iimedia astrologer" by Holloywood astrola oger Marion D. March. Quigley once predicted that Stargazing eventually Hwill be taught in the schools and colleges and will be considered a profession on a par with medicine and law." Nancy Reagan wasn,t the first First Lady to use astrology in the White House. Mary Todd Lincoln attended seances in efa fort to contact her dead son, Willie. Edith Wilson and Florence Harding consulted the same clairvoyant. Meanwhile, the president says that Hno policy or decision in my mind has ever been influenced by astrology." Newsbriefs, 157 Wide World Photos Mecham impeached Arizona Governor Evan Meeham became the first governor to be impeav ched since 1929 when the state Senate convicted him of two charges of miscon- duct in April. ' Mecham was convicted of obstruo ting justice in an investigation into charges that an aide threatened a grand jury witness. He was also convicted for misusing $80,000 in state funds that he lent to his auto dealership. Ironically, the conviction occurred on the 20th anniversary of Martin Luv ther King Jrs. death. Mecham had res- cinded the state holiday honoring King. He still faces criminal charges re; garding a $350,000 loan to his came paign. Baker resigns uHe held a steady hand in the opera tion of the White House while the Iran- Contra investigations were being conduct- ed and his wise counsel fostered the spirit of cooperation in which those issues were presented to the American people,u Presi- dent Ronald Reagan said. Then White House Chief of Staff Howard Baker resigned. His wife,s health was cited as the reason. She is hospitalized with a chronic back problem. Reagan accepted the resignation with iideep regret" and named Deputy Chief of Staff Kenneth Duberstein to succeed Baker. 158, Newsbriefs Wide World Photos Polygamist bombs church, shoots at police After bombing a Mormon church Jan. 16, polygamist Addam Swapp holed himself and his family of 15 in their Marion, Utah home and held off police for 13 days. Only after police sent in attack dogs did the shooting begin and the siege end. Among the 15 family members were six children, whom police thought wou1d be killed if they stormed the house. Swapp shot and killed a dogvhandler before police shot and wounded him. An FBI agent also was'struck in the chest, but Drunk driver kills 27 Does drunk driving warrant the death penalty? What if it kills 27 pcoe plc? Larry Mahoney's blood alcohol content was .24 percent when he drove down the wrong side of Intcre state 71 in May. His pickup hit a church bus full of teenagers hcadaon, killing 27 and injuring 40. Mahoney was charged with 27 counts of capital murder, which is punishable by death in Kentucky. He had a prior drunk driving conviction in 1984. Ronnie,s t heroes 1 On March 23 former National SECuIitv Council staff members, Richard Secord anti Albert Hakim, and their assistants Oliver North and John Poindexter were indicred for diverting Iran arms profits to the Nicar. aguan contras. Despite this outcome President Reag. an continued to show his unabashed sup. port of the contras by sending American troops to Honduras the same day to show support of them versus the advancing San. dinistas. The trial dates, which Will be separate for each man, have not been set. Critics b5, i lieve if they come before Election Dayl Reagan will discreetly pardon his heroes. was saved by his bulletvproof vest. Swapp told relatives he needed a vi01 lent confrontation with police to resurect John Singer, an excommunicated Mormon killed by police in a shootout in January ' 1979. 1 Police said Swapp and his family were , religious fanatics similar to the Muslim funv damentalists in the Middle East who believe they are acting under God,s orders. Eye opener Only 255 miles off Nantucket Island. I blind sailor Jim Dickson aborted his at' tempt to cross the Atlantic solo. Dickson, 41, suffers from retinitus pigmentosa, an eye disease that rendered him legally blind since age 7. He stated that he was making the voyage to dramatize how technology can help make life more access? ble to the blind and disabled. He was travelling in his 36afoot 51009-1 called the uEye Opener." The attempt was cancelled due to a breakdown in his voiCC' activated computer navigation system! which gives the boats speed, location 811 direction. He also had a Braille comm155 and charts and three emergency systems W summon help quickly. Meese resigns The White House vowed to immedi' ately nominate a successor to Attorney General Edwin Meese, who left the Justice Department in midesummer amid contro- versy. Regardless of the short amount of time left in the Reagan administration to com; plete the laborious Senate confirmation process, the White House ruled out the use of a special constitutional provision that would permit appointment without Senate approval. HWe'd like to have a candidate to re place the attorney general before he leaves, but you can't predict what the timetable will be," said Marlin Fitzwater, White House spokesman. gr e ' 3 Mlle Dee Fem? White lHimeeeide Mbidhh 91 DX' e6? mml gummy e151 iee teem. w L01 m . web; mill: am: be m igavemma emmtm W'Lhmev Pegged thee eggxgkaym ? game lmdl em live $136 1:513 QQL mg rt Qim'rllaewme gex - dbe. Q18 The mad W3? wmmijedl M Imig Eco? 6639: we etememjmg e w : eCJlm Winn: lo . mew Reap'm Md Smith Ko- ?Amifra'gl- MEEIDNG LY . " aim wmedl d DWI; awn: eemam mil; Elma. the-mmmtzfm $eeimamv; 13'1thth Wk? amil mitt pwmk mm ditteidb m label'mjb? d TWA, amhew? ellttam Mob money BF. Hutton and Company pleaded guilty in May of Charges stemming from a money-laundering scheme linked in part to 1Iaiaymond LS. Patriarca, New England mob oss. Hutton, which is managed by Shear- son Lehman Brothers, admitted to Violating the Bank Secrecy Act and payed a fine of $1.01 million, Some of the money was traced to alv leged pornographer Kenneth F. Guarino. The money was reputedly used to buy prop- erty in Bostonls red light district. Officials say the scheme may have con- tinued indefinitely were it not for a secre- taryls mistake, which prompted a bank to make a transaction report to the IRS. lb , , N"15:15.55: ARE " 1.13m PERSf'E ill . V Ln ll AIDS has killed over 25 000 Americans in the past six years, and no cure has been found. President Reagan proclaimed it llPublic Health Enemy No.1i" Newsbriefs, 159 Wide World Phoros International Glasnost. The term first appeared in 1790 under Catherine the Great as uavailability for public discussion" or uto make something public." But in the 19705 when a Russian editor tried to make his views public in a 55- page, unauthorized commentary by the same name, he was imprisoned for nine years. His release came in 1985 when Mikhail Gorbachev adopted the term as a foundav tional policy for the social and economic rev forms, called restructuring, that he hopes to achieve in his tenure as leader of the Soviet Union. A second edition of the journal outv lines this latter policy of restructuring, called perestroika. At its inception alongside Gorbachevls appointment to office, glasnost seemed too good to be true. Now translated into En, glish as openness and referred to by the General Secretary as democratic, the world was easily misled into drawing a scenario of Western freedoms. Gorbachev has shown most poignantly in the past year that glasnost has its limits, precipitously wedged between the taboos of historical scrutinizing and current political insights. I Approved by intellectuals as a giant Glasnosi; a contradiction of News goals and methods step toward creative freedom and greater re search potential for technology, the Russian journalists and politicians have had more difficulty in knowing what direction to turn. In July of 1987, Gorbachev warned them that openness and democracy did not mean permissiveness. It is only democratic in the sense of freer discussion within the Communist party and with the advocaa tion of a 'Leninist social system in mind. Boris Yeltsin, a Politburo member and leader of the Moscow party organization, learned the hard way what riding the line meant when he was fired in February for harshly criticizing the slow pace of Gorbaa chevls reforms. Almost half of the Central 1 Committee has been dismissed for not rally- ing for Gorbachev's Leninist system. Gorbachevls two main audiences and needed partners in his expansion of refor; ming policies'are the majority of peoples in Sovietvdominated territories, the lower class workers, and the Western world. He has tried to appease both groups via changes th ward freedom and individuality, while keep; ing within the heavy socialist chains that glasnost has come to embody. Despite the initiation of free elections, the Only candidate choices are still within the Communist party. Unrest in Philippines Friday, September 4 marked the fifth attempted coup on Corizon Aquino, presiv dent of the Philippines, since March 1985. At 1 am. approximately 800 Philip- pine army troops surrounded the capi- tal of Manila and began the bloodv iest coup yet under Aquinols democratic rule. Pro'military forces at Malacanang Pal- ace were able to disperse the soldiers after an hour, but elsewhere fighting continued throughout the day. Taken over was Cebu, the secondvlargest metropolitan city; Villav mor Air Base; and Camp Aguinaldo, the headquarters of the national defense forces. At 4:30 a.rn. Aquino spoke live on na' tional radio, saying she was safe, but advis- ing everyone to ustay put." Twentyvtwo civilians, 12 pro-government soldiers and 19 rebels were killed and over 300 were 160, Newsbriefs wounded including her only son, Benigno. liNoynoy" was attacked in his car while three of four bodyguards were killed trying to protect him. The coup was plotted by Colonel Grin- go Honasan, who told reporters during his nonviolent takeover of Camp Aguinaldo that it was llnot a coup9 but Hunification of the people, the concept of justice and true freedomli. Honasan founded the Rev form the Armed Forces Movements iRAMl in order to rebuild the armyls conditions and image. ' Also suspect were Senator Ehrile, who was fired by Aquino in 1986 after being sus- pected of conspiring with Honasan to over, throw her; and Ferdinand Marcos Giving in 'Hawaiil, who tried to purchase $25 million in weapons to su ort a cou in 1987- pp p My. All the rebelvcontrolled areas were re- taken by Friday night including Camp By pardoning dissidents and freeing them, their guilt is still not denied. And although on January 1, 1988, 48,000 enterprises were suddenly made fi. nancially independent and managerially au- tonomous, they are still required to fulfill ustate orders,H which average 90 percent of their total output. Although cultural expression and di- versity were ilwelcomed" since day one of glasnost and publicly touted by Mikhail's wife, Raisa, 'such expressions have been carefully channelled to meet socialist aims. In February, Gorbachev declared that any evidence of nationalism is incompatible with Soviet patriotism. This is quite a stipu- lation for the 136 million noanussians in Soviet territory, who are predicted to have the majority by the year 2000 because of very low birth rates in cities, where most Russians reside. Essentially it is just another way that Gorbachev has reiterated the powerful, per- manent autocracy of Russia, and shown that social and economic improvement can only come by his socialist policies. Peres- troika has not taken hold enough yet to de- termine its efficiency. However, its founda- tion, glasnost, is already shakey with contra- dictions between its goals and methods. Aguinaldo, which Honasan and 300 1 supporters entered that morning. They i were later trapped as three planes 1 bombed the building and largely demole ished it. Honasan escaped by helicope ter and has been a fugitive ever 1 Since. ' Unfortunately, dealing with the rebels afterwards presented a dangerous situation for Aquino since she has never harshly punv ished guerrillas. Also, most Filipino military, 1 were sympathetic to Honasan because of : poor working conditions and low wages. A i few days after the coup attempt, 600 cadets at the Philippine Naval Academy held a three day hunger strike in honor of Honar san. No action on Aquino,s part was pre dicted to push the divided loyalties of Filipia nos into civil war. As a Filipino scholar said: 1 uEverybody is waiting for her to put her foot down? Opening doors for peace It was the first summit in the United States in 14 years. Although small gains were made, it was not until six months later at an unexpected summit in the Soviet Union where the real history was made. Even though the udisagreeH list was longer than the NagreeH list, President Reaa gan termed the U.S.'Soviet Summit in Washington DC. as ua step toward a more durable peace." On the first day of the summit, Reagan and Gorbachev signed the Intermediate Nuclear Forces Treaty UNFL However, the treaty was prepared at the Geneva Summit three months earlier. The treaty reduces about four percent of the total nuclear Weapons in the superpowers, arsenals Which inc1udes mediumv and shortarange missiles. Despite the huge step towards nuclear disarmament, senators and analysts said it Was Reagan who came out the loser in the Summit. Crucial disagreements still remained over Reagan's Star Wars missile defense sysa tem. The two leaders also admitted they did not score breakthroughs on a nextrstep straa tegic arms reduction treaty tSTARTT. The iidisagree" list grew longer as the summit progressed Senators expressed concern on unresolved issues such as Afv ghanistan, human rights and Moscow,s res! trictions on Soviet Jews, However, it was Gorbachev who stole the show in Washington when he jumped out of his limousine en route to the White House on his last day to mingle and shake hands with excited passervay. NI never expected to be here,H Reagan said six months later in the Soviet Union at a unplanned summit meeting with Gora bachev. It was this summit that made true history. By putting the INF treaty into force, Reagan secured a place in history as the first President to negotiate a true cut in nuclear weaponry. The Afghanistan issue made enormous headway as within the next month the 80' Wide World Photos viet Union announced it would pull it troops out of Afghanistan. The human rights issue finally became a valid topic for superpower discussion be; cause of Reagarfs outspoken speeches by overemphasizing the crucial differences be, tween the two countries. Gorbachev, however, made headway in other areas. Most importantly he reassured the Soviet Union that he was a strong leader by criticizing Reagan and others for med; dling in internal Soviet affairs. This ena hanced his reputation as a tough leader who cannot be intimidated and a1so strength, ened his bid for leadership for the upcoming Communist Party conference later that month. It was the Reagarfs first visit to the So; viet Union. Mrs. Reagan was entertained by Gorbachevys wife Raisa whi1e Reagan tour; ed the city and a university where Soviet 5th dents were allowed to field questions Reagan and Gorbachev have indeed lit the path for future leaders and opened the doors for a peaceful future. Newsbriefs. 161 162, Newsbriefs In mid-l987, the United States began escorting vessels through the Persian Gulf to protect them from Iran. Troubled waters in Persian Gulf The Iran-lraqv war has been raging since 1980. At first an isolated air-land war between the two countries, in 1984 Iraq ex! panded it into the Persian Gulf. This ena dangered international oil shipments and bought other countries closer to entering the war. This year, the United States has had a very strong involvement in the Gulf devela opments. On July 20, the United Nations made a ceasefire resolution for Iran and Iraq. Kuv waiti, who has supplied billions of dollars to Iraq during the eighteyear war and there fore has become the target of Iran in the Gulf, requested US intervention to help protect their oil tankers bound for ports worldwide. The United States acquiesced, and the next day reflagged half of the Ku- waiti fleet and sent naval forces to escort them in the Gulf and through its mouth, the Strait of Hormuz. . Iraq bombed three Iranian oil facilities with fighter jets August 29. The Iraqi presiv dent declared their goal of destroying all the economic arteries that financed Iranian ag- gresslon. The next day Iran's main oilaprocess' ing faculty on Kharg Island blew up and the sea war was heightened. With only 10 per cent the amount ofwarplanes as Iraq, Iranls main retaliation came by sea. Iniearly Sep- tember, Iran began using its chief weapon, 800 speedboats armed with machine guns and grenade launchers, against neutral oil tankers and freighters. More US forces were sent into the Gulf, totalling 46 ships. A glo- bal arms embargo was sought versus the Iranian government. On September 21, the United States shed Iranian blood for the first time when it caught Iranians dropping mines into the sea. The United States had been surveying the ship, Iran Ajr, via helicopters. After this sighting they launched a surprise attack, killing five sailors and capturing 26. Found on board were nine mines and the Chart of the scheme, after which they found seven more mines in the sea. The President of Iran, Khamenei, denied all at the UN meeta ingIthe next day and promised revenge on uthe Great Devil,,. Four Iranian speedboats fired at a non- armed US surveillance helicopter and missed on October 8. Two armed US hel- icopters tailing behind fired on the aggres' sors, sinking one and burning two. Six sailv ors were found - two dead and three badly wounded. Also found were empty packing crates of US Stinger, later discovered to be stolen from American-supplied Afghan re- bels. Behind the scenes, intermediaries for senior Iranian officials reportedly came to Washington to try to strike a deal. They asked for restraint in the Gulf in return for their efforts of convincing Khomeini to back away from confrontations. The United Wide World Photos States reportedly said no. On October 23, a Chinese Silkworm missile was fired by Iranians at one of the 11 American-flagged Kuwaiti tankers, Sea Isle City. A direct hit, 18 crew members were hurt including the American captain and radioman. Since the tanker was said to a be in Kuwaiti waters where the United States has no jurisdiction, no retalitory ao tion was taken. The United States remains on shaky ground as it has edged closer and closer to full-scale involvement in the Iranalraq war. Resented by some allies for not taking 80 tion, the United States has managed to maintain a semi-isolationist policy, similar to the early years of World War H, as it refuses to ignite a potential World War 111. It came close in July, 1988 when it miS' took a commercial Iranian airliner for 1105' tile Iranian R14. The US Navy,s Vincennes shot down Iran Air Flight 655 over the Straight of Hormuz, killing 290 passengers and crew. Reparations were paid to the fam' ilies 0f the victims. The Iranian plane was outside of com mercial pathways and headed toward the Vincennes at a high speed during US-lran combat. The Iranian plane ignored repeated warnings on both military and civilian fre. quencies and remained on course. At nine miles, the Vincennes fired at what its radar indicated was an F-14. 'mt-t's. xmmmi 0 t Am;- Cruise ship attacked Three terrorists fired machine guns and exploded grenades on a Greek cruise ship of foreign tourists off the coast of Athens. The ships captain George Maerv matakis, said, uThe ship was full of foreign tourists, mostly Germans, Swedes, British and Americans." The attack killed at least nine and in; jured 60 others. An undisclosed number of others jumped from the ship and were re- ported missing. Merchant Marine Minister Evanxgelos Yannpoulos said the terrorists fled by small boat after attacking the City of Poros with 400 passengers and 71 crew members on board as it was on a daily island cruise in the Aegean Sea during the peak of tourist season. Just plane illegal It sure shook them up in the So- viet Union. lt shook them up enough to dismiss a whole string of military of- ficials all the way up to Defense Minis- ter Sergei Sokolov. All this because of a l9eyearaold West German named Mathias Rust. Incredibly, after flying over 500 miles through heavily guarded Soviet territory, Rust landed his Cessna 172 plane in Red Square on May 28, 1987. Rust says his purpose was to meet Gorbachev and to promote world peace. The Soviets, however, were not impressed. Rust was sentenced to four years in a labor camp for violating ina ternational flight rules, illegal entry to the Soviet Union and umalicious hoo- liganism." Soviets exit Afghanistan Eightvyear war may be over soon As of May 15, 115,000 Soviet troops began their ninevmonth withdrawal from Afghanistan in hopes of ending the eightv year war. The Soviets occupied the country since 1979 when Brezhnev replaced the commu' nist leaders there with ones more pro-SOv viet. The most recent change of puppet re, gimes was in 1986 with the installation of Najibullah, a member of the Com; munist party and a former secret police chief. Since the occupation, ranks of resent- ful Afghans grew and formed a powerful rev sistence group, the mujahedin. As of No, vember, with US. and Chinese military backing, the mujahedin outnumbered the Soviet and Afghan troops 200,000 to 135,000. Operating out of Pakistan, they also had control of all but the largest Afv ghan cities, including Kabul where Najibul' lah ruled. Najibullah tried to decrease the rebels growth via bribes of land and jobs, and of- ferings of amnesty. But only 10,000 acquit esced. Meanwhile his own security forces, officially 150,000 men, were deserting to the rebel side so that he could only rely on less than 20,000 of them. On November 13, the rebels took adv Vantage oftheir size and launched their largv est offensive. Ten thousand rebels attacked Soviet and Afghan troops along a 60vmile front, successfully blowing up a large pore tion of the enemyls valley. Later that month, the United Nations General Assembly voted 123-19 for Soviet withdrawal from Afghanistan and drew up the conditions for it. They supported an eight-month withdrawal during which time an interim government would be set up to supervise elections, foreign military support would be stopped and the Afghan refugees would be allowed to go home without penal; ty. Directly afterwards the Soviets rev versed their longastanding public relations campaign of justifying military occupation to strong implications of wanting out. During the eight-year war, over 30,000 Soviets and 1 million Afghans were killed, while one-sixth of the Afghan population lor 3 millionl fled to Pakistan or Iran. Also against Gorbachev was the growing antiwar sentiment at home and the impediment of Soviet diplomacy with the West and China. The Russians invested on average $6 billion per year throughout the war com- pared to $600 million in US. aid annually. At the December summit, Gorbachev refused to set a date for the withdrawal lthe only condition not set in Novemberl unless Reagan cut off aid to the mujahedin. RealiZa ing the rebels would be left defenseless and fearing the Soviets would take advantage of the opportunity and not withdraw at all or continue to attack during the long with- drawal, Reagan said no. In February another surprise of glaSa The Higgins incident Lt. Col. William R. Higgins was kid; napped near the port city of Tyre when his car was stopped by gunmen and he was forced into their vehicle. Higgins, abduction brought the numv ber of Americans missing in Lebanon to nine. They are among more than 20 foreigners missing there. Higgins, 43, was an American Marine officer leading a 75amember United Na- tions truce monitoring group stationed in that region, which monitors the border be- tween Israel and its Arab neighbors. Although the Shiite Moslem militia and the fundamentalist Party of God are based in this area of Lebanon, no one has claimed responsibility. nost policy emerged when Gorbachev an- nounced on national Soviet TV that the March 2 peace talks would be the last and if all the involved parties agreed the Soviets would begin a 10amonth evacuation begin- ning May 15. The peace talks in March between Pa- kistan, who were supporting the rebels, Af- ghanistan, the US. and Russia excluded the mujahedin who resentfully denied any binds to follow the pact and promised to continue fighting. They also insisted on a neutral transitional government instead of Najibullahis Communist regime. Nothing was decided since the Soviets wanted to keep Najibullah in power as long as possible with the sole support of his remaining forces. However a moratorium on all arms deliveries for one year was set, beginning May 15. This resulted in drastic increases of arms deliveries from both the US. to Pakiv stan and the mujahedin and the USSR t0 the Afghanistan government under Najibullah. On May 15, the trucks started to roll but with the question ofAfghanistanE lead; ership left questionable. The withdrawal was also risky in that no cease-fire was called, endangering the remaining Afghan communists and making the installation of an anti-Soviet government eminent. Newsbriefs, 163 :3 5 This barge and its cargo of 3,128 tons of garbage was banned by six states and three foreign countries before an incinerator reduced it to ash. Hijack For passengers and crew on the Kuwaiti jumbo jet, it was a 16eclay tragedy. A small band of unknown hijackers stormed the plane in Ban- kok, Thailand. The plane took off and finally landed in Algiers, Algeria. The gunmen on board the plane wanted the release of Shiite prisoners. To help back up their demands, members of the Kuwaiti royal family were on board. Midway through the negotiations, the hi- jackers shot and killed a passenger after their de- mands were not being met. After the shooting, they threw her body out of the plane and onto the tarmac. Throughout the whole ordeal, some of the passengers were gradually released, with the last 31 held for captivity. To maintain peace and to prevent any more violence, an agreement was made that the hOSv tages were released while the gunmen were shutv tled from the plane to an unknown destination in a cluster ofbuses. Officials speculated that the hijackers would be taken to either Tehran or Bei- rut. No one knows where the hijackers were take en. Interior Minister el-Hadi Khediri said the resolution was 1a happy and peaceful solution." "It was a question of saving human lives, am?j we cannot talk about bargaining," Khediri sai . 164, Newsbriefs Ivan testifies "I am innocent, innocent, innocent, and God is my witness," John Demjanjuk ialias Ivan the Terriblel said in a sevena minute plea to spare him the death sen- tence. After two months of deliberations from both sides and hearing testimony from holocaust survivors, the Israeli court in Jerusalem found the retired American autoworker guilty of four counts of Nazi ' war crimes for being the guard Ivan, who used a whip, sword and pistol to jam thow sands of people into the gas chambers at Treblinka. Before the court sentenced him to be hanged, he said, "I have no doubt in my heart, my heart is pure." Cheers and ap- plause erupted in the courtroom la con, verted movie theater which accommo- dated the 250,000 people who attended the proceedingsl when the threeajuclge panel announced the death penalty. The decision by the court was it first judgment of its kind since 1961. However, Demjanjuk repeatedly ara gued he was a victim of mistaken identity. Xiaoping retires China gets new leader Deng Xiaoping stepped down from his reign as Chinals leader and the Central Committee of China's Communist Party at the age of 83. The vacancy was filled by the Prime Minister Zhao Ziyang. Xiaoping said he was getting too old to run the party and had expreseed his wish to step down in favor of a new generation of party leaders. Deng was the first communist leader to surrender the formal trappings of power voluntarily. Virtually all the party leaders who played major roles in the revolutionary struggle leading to the founding of the PCOt plels Republic in October 1949 have for mally retired. Ziyang will now control the 46amillion member Communist Party which is the large est Communist Party in the world. Analysts say the party has younger, better-educated leadership. Wide World Photos Cease-fire in Contra war The end of March 1988 marked hope for change as the Contras and Sandinistas met in Sapoa, Nicaragua to discuss an end to their siXeyear war. After two and a half days of talks, a 60aday cease-fire was agreed on starting April 1 with more negotiations planned in Managua on April 6. Though still visibly tense and physical- ly distant, both groups sang their national anthem, Hail Nicaragua, together and ac, knowledged each other with polite phrase- ology. The terms of the agreement seemed in the Contras favor. During the truce, the Contras did not have to give up their weapv ons and had 15 days to go to neutral zones within Nicaragua for humanitarian aid. The Contras agreed this was the only type of aid they would accept during the 60 days and it could only be delivered by the Inter- national Red Cross and the 32vnation Or- ganization of American States. Therefore no US. aid or CIA involvement was possi' ble. The Sandinistas also promised the re lease of 1,532 political prisoners and 1,822 former members of Somozals National Guard. Also all anti-Sandinista exiles would be permitted to return without facing charges. Regarding the political future of Nica' ragua, which the Contras are most con- cerned with, the Marxist government proma ised Hdemocracy" by unrestricted freedom ofexpression and the participation of all Niv caraguan citizens in a wide range of political elections. The only Contra demand not granted was an end to the mandatory mili- tary draft. An end to the fighting came as a catav clysm of international events made both sides doubt the financial ability to continue. Noriega endures US. eyes turned to Central America once again when Panamanian President Eric Arturo Delvalle, 51, appeared on naa tionwide television March 10 asking for the resignation of General Manuel Antonio Noriega. The effort, backed by the Reagan Administration, failed; Delvalle was instead dismissed, leaving experts in fear that the general's stubborn pride might endure in, definitely. Noriega, the military strongman who has run Panama for the past five years, is believed to be closely tied to a cocaine trade that begins in the jungles ofSouth America and ends in US. neighborhoods from Bose t0n to Beverly Hills. Noriegals continuance in power is eviv On February 3, the US. House of Repre- sentatives voted against giving any military aid to the Contras. On March 3 they killed a $30.8 million humanitarian aid package as an alternative to military aid. Despite Reagan,s efforts, the ContrasY supplies were rapidly dwindling until only one major sup- ply base was left. With the original peace talks date of March 21 in mind the Sandiv nistas began larger attacks on March 10, culminating on March 23 as over 2000 Sanv dinistas crossed the Honduran border to the Contras, main base where the last major supplies were stored. The White House actv ed surprised but Reagan immediately de- ployed 3200 US. troops from Fort Bragg, NC. and Fort Ord., Calif. as a "show of force". But the fighting was in such remote areas that most US. analysts felt it was real; ly no threat to Honduran security. None theless, Washington also requested that the Hondurans help by launching bombs inside Nicaragua. During the peace talks, the Sana dinistas retreated along with the US. troops. However, these actions were seen by most to be linked to talks begun around March 21 for a proposed $48 million aid package to the contras. Some feel that by the deployment of US troops, Reagan was conveying that if Congress said no to the package then American boys would have to go. But during all these proposals and changes the Contras lost faith in any kind of help in the United States. Meanwhile the USSR suggested cut; ting back their financial aid to the SandiniSa tas, which had totalled $100 million in 1988 through April. Without this aid the Sandinistas would not have been able to fia nance their efforts, with the national infla- tion rate of1,5001X3 and already half of their annual budget spent on the war. As ofJanuv dence of the strength of drug lords to intimia date and corrupt the regions government. Thus, Noriega remains a prime target for US. law enforcement officials and dip10v mats, who want the general brought to ju5v tice and a democratic government in Panav ma. The Reagan Administration remains convinced that the general will be eventual! 1y forced to step down, due to Panamals ina creasing political and economic isolation. HNoriega can hang on for a long time," says a U.S. official, ubut sooner or later the country is going to start paying very clearly for keeping him in power. It's at that point well see a Change." ary 1988, Europe refused Nicaragua any more financial aid until the madness had ended. Both sides were seemingly left no choice other than to stop the war. The Nigaraguan population was also skeptical after the ceasefire and favored neither group; only peace. Their skepticism stemmed from the fact that throughout the ceasefire government troops continued to patrol the roads and nighttime curfews were kept intact. The populus' fears were realized almost directly after the late March peace talks. The contra leader, Enrique Bermudez, who had not been present at the meeting lSpokesman Adolfo Calero was insteadl dismissed two Contra field commanders from duty because they attended the talks. Other Contra combat unit leaders intro; duced a nineepoint petition asking the five member directorate of the Contras, which Calero was on, for Bermudezl resignation. Bermudeis ties with Somozals National Guard had always caused controversy with- in the Contra clan. So a quick reaction against him was not surprising. By mid- May one of the fired Contra commanda ers and his followers clashed with pro; Bermudez lContral forces. Blood was shed. However nothing came of all these events including the peace talks in Manv agua on April 6. What will happen next remains to be seen as the July 1 deadline approaches. Un- disputably whether it remains a minor event in the tide of war or unites Nicaragua in de- mocraey will effect many nations economi- cally and politically, as the superpowers continue to battle over the supremacy of their political doctrines. Mom or Grandma? uBrothers and sisters have I none, but this man's father is my fathers son." If you ever puzzled over this, herels a whole new twist: HBrothers and sisters have I some, and my mother's mother is also my mom." In other words, Pat Anthony, 48, was fertilized in-vitro in Johannesburg. The ova she received were donated by Karen FerreiravJorge, Anthony's 25' yearvold daughter. Pat gave birth to triv plets, two boys and a girl. She is the world's first known surrogate mother of her own grandchildren. You figure. Newsbriefs. 165 i l 1r ' tearlleljmmtamil The reruns The show must go on even if it means the dreaded reruns must run. This is exactly what the networks had to do. On March 7 the Writers Guild of America went on strike after rejecting a ulast and final" contract offer put on the bargaining table by the negotiators for the Alliance of Motion Picture and Television Producers. The decision left some 9,600 television and movie writers on both coasts out of work. Late Night with David Letterman and The Tonight Show Starring johnn y Carson suffered the greatest, having to air reruns. Analysts thought soap operas and game shows would suffer also, but they had a backlog of scripts and taped shows. Best of Bochco What happens when Steven Bochco throws a bevy of characters into a medley of plots centering around tough social issues, intense drama and raucous comedy? Hits like "LA. Law" and "Hooperman." Bochco, 44, maintains a reputation as a deceptively laidvback Californian with an undeniable ambition to terminate tradi' tional television codes by pushing network standards of good taste and capturing an audience with a demand for excellence. Rated as NBCS most popular series is uL.A. Law," Bochcols upscale design about life in the legal fast lane. Meanwhile, ul-looperman,n starrihg John Ritter as a compassionate San Francisco cop, won a top rating as the seasons new series. Bochco, who made his mark as pro- ducer ofllHill Street Blues" in 1981, landed in television years earlier, cranking out scripts for such shows as flMcMillan and Wife" and llColumbo." Bochco turned down an offer from CBS last fall as chief of programming, opting instead for a development deal that calls for him to create 10 more series over the next nine years. She almost has it all At the age of 24, she has achieved what no other band or singer has ever done. She has recorded seven consecutive No. 1 singles. She is Whitney Houston. Houston also became the first person in the industry to sell over 15 million units on her first two albums. Her road to the history books started on her debut album, "Whitney Houston, " The three singles that topped the charts were: HSaving All My Love for You," "How Will I Know," and HGreatest Love of All." She continued on a roll with the singles off her second album, "Whitney, "which in- cluded uI Wanna Dance with Somebody fWho Loves Mel," HDidn't We Almost Have It All? l1So Emotional" and "Where Do Broken Hearts Go." Hail 10 Chuck and rock He had the country twistin, and boppin, and rockin' to songs such as llMaybelline," HSchool Days" and uJohnny B. Goode." He acquired a rebellious image with three prison terms and numerous extra-marital affairs. He was known as the Father of Fifties Rock. He is Chuck Berry, and he allowed the world an inside look with his fall of 1987 release of a movie and book called llChuck Berry: Hail! Hail! Rock ,n' R011." The movie is about Berryls mw sic. It details the preparation and performance in 1986 ofBerryls 60th birthday concert in his hometown of St. Louis. The autobiography is more per- sonal. Berry speaks of his scrapes with the law and his contacts with Hother women." It also delves into his 40-year marriage. Both were wellareceived, as Ber- ry was given a standing ovation at the New York Film Festival and a star on the Hollywood Wall of Fame. Colors dramatizes L.A. gang wars Almost 500 ganga as police officers, 166, Newsbriefs Reign of Emperor And the winneris. . . of course. . .The Last Emperor. The epic tale of the bizarre reign of Chinals last imperial ruler swept the 60th annual Academy Awards, netting nine Oscars. The most prestigous Oscar for Em, peror was Best Picture of the Year. Director Bernardo Bertolucci captured the Oscar for Best Director. Even though the night was dominated by the Emperor, there were other winners. Cher earned her Oscar with her Best Actress performance in Moonstruck. Voted as Best Actor was Michael Douglas for his convincing role in Wall Street. Olympia Dukakis fyes, she is presiden- tial candidate Michael Dukakis, cousinl sported her first Oscar as Best Supporting Actress in Moonstruck. The Best Supportv ing Actor went to the premier James Bond, Sean Connery, for his part in The Un touch; ables. . However, it was The Last Emperor that cleaned up, winning the most Oscars since 1961 when West Side Storywon 10. The allatime champion is Ben Hut, which won 11 awards in 1959. related deaths have occurred in Los Angeles County since 1987. Colors, starring Sean Penn and Robert Duvall dramatlzes the Situation. The title comes from how the gangs are identified; each has a color. Wide World muum Rosa Monmlbnno Rum Munrulhnnu Mighty high Leave it to the American Family Assay ciation to accuse Mighty Mouse of snorting cocaine on the April 23 episode of lIMighty Mouse: The New Adventures." According to the AFA, The New Ada venturers' tiny superhero, feeling dejected by a female named Polly, pulled a handful of white powder, cocaine, and inhaled it through his nostrils. The AFA, outraged by possible effects the incident may have on the show's young, impressionable audience, wanted CBS to fire Ralph Bakshi, the show's creator, and IUdY Price, vice president in charge of chilv dren's programming. CBS later denied such an allegation, claiming that Mighty Mouse was sniffing the crushed remains of a makeshift bouquet fr0m Polly. Polly and Mighty Mouse, ac; cording to CBS, are not lovers. They are JUST FRIENDS. We already know he's bad I-Iels back. He's bad. Hels Michael Jackv son. After a three year hiatus, Jackson re- turned to the public to try and "thrill" us with his third album, Bad. Trying to shed his wimv pish image, jackson stands on the album cover in a zipper-and leathervlaced black outfit. If the album indicated the record was bad, Jackson misled the public totally. On the charts, Jackson proved to be the baddest of all the acts around, except for Whitney Houston. In August of 1987, Jackson soared to the top of the Billboard charts in five weeks with 111 Just Canlt Stop Loving You" in a duet with Siedah Garrett. He returned with the title track, iIBad," in November and emerged No. 1 again. The single was accompanied with a 16-minute videolshort feature film much like the "Thriller" video. Jackson made us all feel great with his third release and third No. 1 single, "The Way You Make Me Feel." In March, Jackson released his most pro, vocative song since the "We Are the World" project. ilMan in the Mirror" topped the No. 1 spot for three weeks. Four releases. Four No. Ones. Ifjackson is trying to top his 40vmillion seller album Thriller, he is well on his way. His concerts have sold out everywhere, except in Australia where the folks down un- der have not yet accepted him. Jackson reportv edly cancelled concerts that did not sell out. Jackson also released his long-awaited book, Moonwalk. The Stone rolls on for 20 years Happy Birthday, Rolling Stone! It was 20 years ago that Rolling Stone published its first issue, which was a black and white tabloid with John Len- non on the cover from Richard Lesterls new antivwar movie, uI-Iow I Won the War." I I uI thought it would be popular and successful, but I had no image when I was 21 of exactly what success meant," says Jann Wenner, the 41vyear'old founder. publisher and editorvin-chief. When Wenner and his wife, Jane, published the first issue, it was an under- ground newspaper dedicated to intelliv gent coverage ofrock music and the rev0a lutionary lifestyles of the youth counter- culture. Rolling Stone commemorated this event by publishing a 325vpage 20th anv niversary issue, which stayed at the news- stand for six weeks. It is billed as a two, decade HWhols Who" of music, media, film and politics. The magazine also published a hardcover book entitled H.20 Years of Rolling Stone: What a Long Strange Trip It's Been, " Rolling Stone now has a paid circu- lation of more than 1 million copies per biweekly issue. Total readership is more than 5 million. Annual sales exceed $41 million in the US, Canada and 95 for- eign countries. Advertising rates for a full'page blackaand-white ad were $22,825 and for color $33,405. Newsbriefs. 167 Wrinkles away with Reiin-A Users of Retin-A, the acne cream that has become popular as a wrinkle remover, should be cautious. The Food and Drug Administration warns consumers ofbogus RetinvA products and cautions against using RetineA for long periods of time. RetineA sales have soared since a January study concluded it reduced wrinkles. Frank E. Young, commissioner of food and drugs said: ilUnfortunately, consumers have a0 cepted the reports of this one study as gospel and are willing to gamble with RetineAf' These annoying yellow signs have thankfully all but disappeared from car windows. But . . . they have been replaced by Garfield stuffed cats with suction cups on their paws. ' . Give the kid Ding- Dongs HBroccoli is not a good substitute for a Ding'Dong," said Fima Lifshitz, professor 5 of pediatrics at the Cornell University Med. ical College in New York. Health'conscious yuppie parents are starving their kids by feeding them skim milk and raw vegetables rather than the high'energy food they need, because they fear their tots will become obese or develop . heart disease. Researchers say parents should substiy tute fruits and nuts every now and then, be- cause iia little candy or a cookie never hurt a kid? This allows the child to take in all the necessary calories they need for their ac- tive lifestyle. Childrenls retarded growth has been traced to adult diets imposed on them by their food'faddish parents, researchers say. When the name Shirley Maclaine is mentioned one thing comes to mind. Wele come to the New Age, complete with Gurus, Peruvian mountaintops and crystal balls. Maclainels made-for-TV movie liOut On A Limb,, started a wave of spirituality and superstition across the country. This New Age encompasses everything includ- ing New Age music ieven the Grammy Awards have a special section for theml , ra- dio stations and bookstores. Gurus, crystal balls and Shirley Somehow this movement has managed to combine the hippie era of the 605 and 70s and the yuppiedom of the 805. Of course, this movement does not come cheap either, one just might have to sell the BMW to support the iihabit." New Age Harmonies look at the entire Self: the body, mind and spirit, in order to achieve total happiness. This might sound like a bunch of quacks running around on moun' taintops, but the list of reputable guru-users is quite amazing. Stephen Jobs, cofounder of Apple Computers found this New Age helpful e all the way to Fortune 500. And can you picture meditating Green Berets roaming around the fringe? Well, the gov- ernment could. They hired a New Age en- trepreneur to train the Green Berets. As the New Age sweeps across the country, we can expect to hear quite a few loud chants from every valley and moun- taintop. The high price of In the good old days of boy meets girl cinema, the boy always became the villain. The girl, frail and meek, became 'the love! sick heroine. With a twist for our times, the prev ducers of FataIAttraction made the woman Alex, portrayed by Glenn Close, the umpire; dictable and hated villainess. Fatal Attraction became the fall box- office hit with many a wife dragging their husband to the theatre to teach him a les, son. And teach it did. A new mania has swept across the country telling men to be aware of those blonde bombshells whom they think will only be a one-night stand. If any man wanted to have an affair before he saw Fatal Attraction, the movie certainly changed his 168, Newsbriefs SGX mind e and probably sent him whimpering to his wife. The plot of Fatal Attraction centers around the interaction of three strong Chara acters in a very unconventional situation. Dan, Michael Douglas, is the almost-pera feet husband with a story book life. He has everything the yuppie heart desires, and it is these desires that pose a few problems in his life. His wife, Beth, is the strong, family- oriented mother who does everything right, she even drives a station wagon. Alex is the frizzy blonde book editor who has all the right interests for a woman moving up the executive ladder, she loves children and 0p era e Madame Butterfly is her favorite. Of course if you put all three of these characters together with a few unexpected events you get a psychotic, bloody, roman' tic, bunny-boiling thriller. Alex becomes the evil psycho whom audiences love to hate. Beth is the strong housewife every woman is cheering for, and, in the end she holds together her family and the yuppy ideals of a happy life. Dan, oh poor Dan, every man feels sorry for this poor guy who made one bad move and every woman thinks that he got what he deserved. Fatal Attraction has become a gauge of the 805, embodying all of our societal changes from the sexual revolution to mid; life crises and even the new sexual freedoms. But, how free was the sex in this movie .. Dan would probably say that he paid a price, a high price. Hi' Sr tion 1987 tive i the p cam; to st were that smol- iting with Publ: 1988 mini: durir of N to be pick: luml: 1987 rants l l s. l Smoking is burning out UMC is on the way to joining the na- tion in the fight against smoking. In May, I 1987 the Vice Chancellor of Administra- l tive Affairs set up a task force to research 1 the possibility of an antivsmoking policy on I campus independent of city laws. Surveys went out that summer and fall to staff, faculty and students. The results were released in December. They indicated that 86 percent favored the restriction of smoking to designated areas. 1 A policy was then written up prohibv : iting smoking in all public, indoor areas I with the exception of one area per building. 1 Public forums were held in April. By May, 1988 the policy was given to the campus ad; ministration who tested its effectiveness during the summer by a random placement ofNo Smoking signs. The policy is expected to be in effect this fall. Copies of it can be ; picked up in 311 Jesse Hall. l This movement was prompted by CO lumbials ordinance, also effective May 1987, restricting public smoking to restau- I rants and bars with less than 50 seats and specifically designed areas. It had been pro; posed the previous January and was passed by the City Council on February 16 with ef- fectivization in May and legal penalties inv curred beginning August 17. The only op, position came that month by a local attor- ney wanting to make the ban voluntary on the premise of detracting potential visitors. However, this could not be proven and further regulations have since been proposed. In late April the Columbia Board of Education proposed a ban on smoking among staff and faculty in all Columbia schools. Little opposition has resulted. Nationwide, smoking has grown into a major issue since 1964. At that time the Surgeon General proved that Cigarette smoking is realated to cancer. The next year warning labels were introduced on all pack, ages, and by 1971 cigarette ads were banned on TV and radio. In 1975, Minnesota was the first state to pass a ucleanaindoor-airi' act. Since that time, 41 more states have passed either mandatory or voluntary res! Rosa Monralbano trictions on smoking, with the latest being New York in March of this year. In April, Northwest Airlines, the fifth largest airline in the United States, totally banned smolo ing on all flights in North America. The same day a federal ban on smoking on all domestic flights under two hours was enaC' ted. Currently over 50 percent of US. coma panies restrict smoking at work. The same percentage of blue collar workers smoke, while only 25 percent of white collar work- ers smoke. Ironically, restrictions exclude oneaperson offices or offices with no nona smokers, where most white collars work. Due to these various Changes, a more negative image of smoking and those who smoke has resulted. Characters on TV and on film are rarely lighting up, contrary to Bogart and Davis of yesteryear. Perhaps this is why only 26 percent of American adults now smoke, compared to 38 percent in 1958. Among kids, in 1968, 25 percent of high school seniors smoked while the perv centage is currently 18 and dropping. wt Son a e Eff 'imco: Wjungjus mehmw ,n,n:ftttelbi mmmdatmmswm. mawadam am CWMQEW g ee MWWWWMW el . wmememez-ikimhm mWon ma Ems m aha tmbemmdhemdhab mm , immatemmdhe Mpooula agatewmwtt? Wee :HUIETJZMIEEGEEQMLE mdhebigo mddlfsfm ecettlenmnmhtsmmlmgammh WW denmeaWand f WEie-d mmm I t at 619W 6' . CS 1' ence m WIRE? ts. ?Eeb 1 GE e . : drm. htmGDm, m$$$t5 6 WWW Elm : - 1: 9125131933 EGWV Hill? mmm WWW WWEWQMEEWW dwmmmam 4 Newsbriefs, 169 ,7 W '1' WW t MM 4;, W17, Rosa Monralbano Spuds: Dog of the Day T-shirts, shorts and beer mugs are only some of the paraphernalia Spuds MacKenzie fans are clinging to. Bud Lightbs uoriginal party animalh can be found just about everywhere. Laet summer the pooch might have been found lounging around the pool with his three scantily dressed ferent female co-stars. These advertisements by Bud Spuds!n Light finally brought Spuds out of the dog, But novelty shops still came out With house and into the spotlight. more Spuds memorabilia. It looks as if Coor's Beer has tried to put a leash on the party has just begun for Spuds and BUd the little bull terrier by coming out with a dif- Light. commercial: uThe party's over , Newsbriefs Kiss and tell on the Reagans The White House has replaced Holly- wood as the controversial focus of the latest kiss'andatell books. Sex scandals of the stars are old news as the President, his family and staff take their place in a new kind of celeb- rity limelight. The rash of books began in 1984 with ' the memoirs from the then recently dis- missed Alexander Haig. In 1986 came Da- vid Stockmanis and daughter Pattils. In 1987 Deaver pulled in $500,000 with Be, hind the Scenes while Bob Woodward's book drew immense criticism. 1988 was the year for son Michael, Larry Speakes, Martin Anderson and Donald Regan to capitalize on the others, success. . Why all the tattling? Uncannily, all the books portray the same picture of Reagan 7 Which seems to suggest that his character is easily discernible. He is portrayed as a cad, unemotional, affably distant and downright Wimpy when it comes to decision-making. Admittedly elected on charm, it's claimed that the actor is still playing a part, Whether it be as president, friend or father. In September 1987 Bob Woodward, editor of The Washington Post, authored Veil: The Secret Wars of the CIA 1981 . 1937. Not ironically, he has been in the hot Seat before with writings unveiling the Watergate scandal, the inside workings of the Supreme Court and the untimely death OfJohn Belushi. Out front among the book's scandal; OUS revelations are the actions ofex-CIA di' 1 rector William Casey, who is portrayed as crafty and unmerciful in his unorthodox use of the CIA for personal aims. The IranvContra affair surfaces among the aims and is the hotly disputed climax of Veil. Woodward alleges to have spoken with Casey at his deathbed shortly after undergo- ing brain surgery for the removal of a tumor in January 1987. When asked if he knew money from the sale of arms to Iran was be ing diverted to the Nicaraguan contras, Ca- sey nodded and replied uI believed" to Woodwardls query why. Both Caseyls wife and the president flatly denied the incident on the basis that she or her daughter never left the room and Casey was unable to talk anyway. Objer tions have also arisen over the many inter, national disclosures claimed to threaten na, tional security. Other possible long'term ef, fects may come from the pressls criticism over the ethics of withholding information. To the latter allegation Woodward de, fended each bit of information on its own as irrelevant and said it needed the context ofa complete story to be intelligible. Politiv cal analysts felt that earlier divulgence 0f the unprovable event would have had no impact on the Iran-Contra hearings and medical experts confirm that the conversav tion could have feasibly occurred. The IranvContra affair was also the im, petus for the release of Donald Reganls book, For the Record: From Wall St. to Washington. The ex-White House chief of staff was relieved of his duties February 27,1987; the Wide World Photos day the Tower report on the Iran-Contra scandal came out and condemned him for negligence in handling it. Shortly thereafter Regan began com; posing his memoirs into the book released in May, 1988. Instead of repudiations or cries of unethicalness, shock and disbelief eminated from the White House doors to the nation. Regan focused his book on Nancy Reagan and her reliance on a San Francisco astrologer to determine the tim, ing of her husband's every physical move. Superstition is something the Reagans have always admitted to, however responses from the White House made Regaifs claim clear- ly undisputable. Regan was not the only one to be aware of the fact long before it came to press. And like Casey's running of the CIA, so it seemed that the astrologer was indirectly running the White House be- cause of the personal fear of the First Lady over her husbandls safety. President Reagan responded that at no time did astrology dictate policy. However Reganls citation of events and Times inter; view with the astrologer, Joan Quigley, have proven it did and still does. The President also angrily stated that he would have pre ferred Reganis revenge be vented at him rather than his wife. However, considering the revolution- ary nature of these two books apart from the normal Reagan tattling and the bookwriting sure to continue beyond the length of Rea- gan's final term, he may need to reconsider that statement. Perhaps Ms. Quigley would know. Newsbriefs, 171 172, Newsbnefs Obituaries Dale E. Kennedy In October, just days after being re; leased from the hospital, Mizzou,s band dia rector Dale E. Kennedy directed his last symphonic band concert. Two months later on December 12, Kennedfs lO'month bat- tle with bone cancer came to an end. He was 50. I Dr. Kennedy conducted the wind en- semble and symphonic and marching bands. He came to the University in August 1982. Wide World Photos John Huston Movies such as The Maltese Falcon I194D, and more recently, Prizziis Honor 098$ are classics that will not be forgot; ten. The same holds true for their director, John Huston, 81, who died in September-of complications of emphysema. Huston had a unique style of living as well as directing. Critics beleived that he Iin ed his childhood aspirations through his characters. Huston set the trend for movie'making through his interpretations of the "conventional heroic myths of a popular culture.n I His death shocked the entire city of Chicago. Mayor Harold Washington died on November 25 of a heart attack. He was 65. During the funeral, he was eulogized as a politician who possessed the common touch, as one who reached out to embrace everyone a- from affluent North Side Iib- erals to poor residents of the South Mayor Harold Washington Side. Thousands of Chicagoans braved Cold weather and drizzle falling from the steel. gray sky to reach out to Washington Ifor the last time. uW'e rejoice in his spirit. It is right here in this room,n Rev. Jesse Jackson, who Was a good friend of Washington, said during the services. Pistol Pete Marovich Pete Maravich, the greatest scorer in college basketball history, collapsed during a haIf'court game with some friends and died of a heart attack on January 5. He was 40. Maravich was nicknamed uPistol Pete" for his unabashed willingness to shoot the ball. In recent years, Maravich had become outspoken on nutrition and fitness. At the 1987 NBA oIdatimerIs game in Seattle, Maravich appeared to be in better shape than most of the former players. The former Louisiana State University star spent most of his NBA career with the Atlanta Hawks and the New Orleans azz. J Ironically, shortly before his collapse on the court, Maravich said, "I need to do this more often. I,m really feeling good? Singer Andy Gibb Fighting a $3000 a day cocaine habit, pop singer Andy Gibb finally lost the battle to drugs. The Australianaborn singer died in Ox- ford, England in March due to a drug over- dose which induced a heart attack. He was 30. Following his older brothers, the Bee Gees, to stardom, Gibb produced his own hits such as gShadow Dancing,u uLove Is Thicker Than Water', and uAn Everlasting Love." Gibb won two Grammy nomina-' tions and starred in a Broadway musical, uJoseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat." Gibb,s solo career faltered in the mid1 t 19805 when he admitted to a serious c0a ' caine habit. Actress Heather OiRourke Heather O,Rourke, the angelicelooka ing child actress who warned, IKTheyIre heeeere!n and IIThey're baaaackli, in the Poltergeist movies, died on February 9 after suffering an intestinal infection. She was 12. OiRourke was complaining of severe cramps and pain. She was then rushed to Henry Ford II Henry Ford II, grandson of the founder of Ford Motor Company, died in September of pneumonia. Noted for being one of the most sea cure executives in America, Ford car- ried one of the most powerful names in the business world. He shocked the nation in 1980 when he fired Lee Iaa cocca, father of the ever-popular Mus! tang. the Children,s Hospital in San Diego for emergency surgery. During the operation, she died on the operating table. The coro- ner concluded she died of natural causes. In honor of the precocious star, 'Toltetgeist III"was dedicated in her name. The movie was her last and was released four months after her death. Edith Davis First lady Nancy Reagan,s mother. Edith Davis, died of a stroke at her home in Phoenix in November. A former actress, Davis was a longtime volunteer for health care services. She started her career as an actress at the age of 14 and worked with such stage greats as George M. Cohan. Spencer Tracy and Walter Huston. NancsI Reagan wrote about her mother in 1984, ulf I could be half the woman she is Pd be haPt n PY- Re dered Septe attem the V songS IISto; Up-" reaso newSI derfu most Wiza many LeRc temb press C1 IIRov of 1Y1 eling he w At 1 fount JC Whos tuw, ofc on4 was t' Reggae star Peter Tosh Reggae star Peter Tosh, 42, was mup dered in his Kingston, Jamaica home on September 11 during an apparent robbery attempt. Tosh was a founding member of the Wailers and wrote extremely political songs for the group such as uzlOO years," HStop that Train" and uGet Up, Stand p. Although robbery seemed to be the reason for the killing, some Jamaican newspapers reported that it was just Robert Fosse His fellow dancers in the burlesques houses had no idea how far the teen- age boy would go. ul always thought lwould be dead by 25. It was romantic. PeOv ple would mourn me: th, that young ca; reer. Nearly 50 years later, Bob Fosse had , won 10 Tony awards, three Emmys, and an Oscars In 1973, he won the triple crown of show business: an Oscar for directing the l movie Cabaret, A Tony for Broadwayls Pippin and an Emmy for the Liza Minelli TV special Liza with a "Z." Mervyn LeRoy uWelre off to see the wizard, the won- derful Wizard of Oz.H Remember this line from one of the most lovable, classic movies ofall time? The Wizard of 02 has touched the hearts of many, young and old, for decades. Mervyn LeRoy, its directorlproducer died in Sep tember at the age of 86. His films are imv pressive because of their striking commenv a cover up and murder was the initial motive. Marlene Brown, Toshls girlfriend and manager, said that she and Tosh knew one of the killers, but refused to name him. Others killed were Wilton uDoc" Brown, Toshls vegetarian cook, and Jeff uFree 1" Dixon, a Jamaican DJ. Wounded were Brown, Dixonys wife, a friend named Joy, Michael Robinson, and Toshls drummer, Carlton "Santa" Davis. At the age of 60, Bob Fosse died of a heart attack, but his characteristic Choreog- raphy endured through his final show: the tight hip and shoulder rolls, slithering one; hand gestures down the torso, body atilt- backward exits and the mob convulsion he termed the uamoeba.H He, too, remained the same until the end. llHe was just a remarkable human be; ing," director Cy Coleman said. llFosse will be remembered for everything; as a human being, as a sensational choreographer. We lost somebody whols unique." taries about society. Other ofhis notable films include Waa terloo Bridge, Thirty Seconds over Tokyo, Little Women, Mister Roberts, The FBI Story and Gypsy. LeRoy had an vast coller tion of movies, completing 78 of them. LeRoy emphasized that he always Chose to direct films that had a Hgoocl solid story and the quality I call lheartf " :Comedion Don Rowan Comedian Dan Rowan, co'star of uRowan and Martinls Laughaln," died oflymphatic cancer at the age of 65. At age 4, he sang and danced in a trava eling carnival with his parents. At age 11, he was orphaned and eventually adopted. At 19, he hitchhiked to Los Angeles and fOuncl a job as a junior writer at Paramount Studios. He was the straight man and driving force of the Rowan and Martin comedy team. Martin said, ul-Ie was a very pleasant guy who never enjoyed show biz as much as he did his friends, his boats and the out, doors.H Jozz great Woody Herman Bigaband jazz legend Woody Herman, Whose career spanned more than half a cen, WIT, died on October 29 in Los Angeles ill, Congestive heart failure at the age 0f 74. The clarinetist won three Grammys and MS the youngest ofthe Swing era bandleaders and the only one still on the road in the 19805. Herman and his band embarked on a 50th anniversary tour in 1986 celebrating his years as a premiere musician who toured Africa and Soviet bloc countries in the 605 and was wildly popular among European audia ences. According to Davis and Brown, when the gunmen came into the house claiming to be burglars, Tosh seemed to think it was a joke. Reggae drummer Sly Dunbar, member of Toshls band Word Sound and Power said, llPeter was there lplaying reggael from the beginning. He took it to the world. He was the only one left who could deliver po' litical ,tnessages t0 the world with reggae mus1c. Wide World Pliuma Lorne Greene Lorne Greene died at the age of 72 of a heart attack following surgery for a peran rated ulcer. Greene was best known for his 440 episodes as HPa" Cartwright 0f Bonana 2a, but remained visible as spokesman for Alpo dog food. Archie Campbell Archie Campbell, 72, of Grand Ole Opry and uHee-Haw" fame died of a heart attack following months of hospitalization. Coestar Roy Acuff said, UI just have to tell you he was a muchaloved person in the entertain, ment industry." . Newshricfs, 173 In March, fans of Harris Glenn Mile stead had to say goodbye. The 4Zeyearvold actor known better as Divine died of heart disease in Los Angeles. Divine starred in 10Wvbudget cult films ' such as "Pink Flamingos, " "Polyester, " 'iLust in the Dustii and the recent 1987 re- lease "Hairspray." The actor regarded himself as an actor who played womenis parts rather than as a transvestite. Director John Waters said Die vine was the "best actor Iive ever worked with . . . a kind and gentle man." Alf London Politician Alf Landon died at 100. He described himself as: "An oilman who never made a million, a lawyer who never had a case and a politician who carried only Maine and Vermont? Madeline Carroll Madeleine Carroll died at the age of 81 of gall bladder cancer. The Britr ish-born actress was most famous for her roles in the Hitchcock thrillers The ThirtyvNine Steps and Secret Agent. Miss Carroll was also known for her philanthropy work. Most notae bly, during World War 11, she conver- ted her home near Paris to an orphan; age and joined the Red Cross as a war, zone nurse. For this, she was awarded the United States Medal of Freedom. Elizabeth Eden Elizabeth Debbie Eden, formerly Er- nest Aron, was the transexual whose wish for a sex-change operation resulted in the 1972 Brooklyn bank robbery that inspired the movie Dog Day Afternoon. She died in October of AIDS-related pneumonia in Rochester, New York. She was 41. John Wojtowicz, Aronis lover, who was portrayed in the 1975 movie by Al Pacino, was jailed for seven years after the bungled robbery attempt that left an accomplice dead. Dr. Andre Cournand Physician and physiologist Andre Cournand died in March at 92. Cournand, along with Dickinson Richards and Werner Forssmann, won the Violinist Jascho Heifetz He was known as the violinist of the century. At theage of 16, he attracted the attention of every violinist with 200 miles of Manhattanis Carnegie Hall and dazzled the audience with his first major concert. It was the beginning of something big. After spanning a career of more than 60 years, violinist Jascha Heifetz died De- cember of natural causes. He was 86. 174, Newsbriefs Heifetz set the standard against which all others were measured. Music010gist Bo- ris Schwarz described him as "the immobile stance, the unsmiling face showing his profile to the public, the violin held high and pushed far back, the bow arm with the elbow angled up, a minimum of fuss which disguised a maximum of selfvdiscipline." Milton Coniff The University lost a good friend when Milton Caniff, 81, died of cancer on April 4 in New York. Caniff was the creator of the HSteve Canyon" comic strip which occa- sionally featured the trenchcoataclad char- acter, Miss Mizzou. He created the character in 1952 after visiting, the University as a speaker during Journalism Week in 1948. iiThis place was 50 college with its sma11vtown atmosphere," Caniff said in a 1985 Missourian article. He said his visit to the city reminded him of his college days at Ohio State University and a cute waitresst night cook in a little diner off campus. Combining these two memories helped Caniff to create Miss Mizzou. nSteve Canyon" is read by more than 30 million readers in 500 newspapers world- wide. Caniff served as president of the Nav tional Cartoonists Society in 1947 and twice won the Rueben Award, the industry's highest award. 1956 Nobel Prize for Medicine for pet. fecting a way to withdraw blood samples from the human heart. Heifetz became convinced that out of 2,000 people in one of his audiences, 1,999 had come to hear him play a wrong- note. In rep1y as to why no one had ever writ- ten a biography, Heifetz said, uHere is my biography. I played the violin at 3 and gave my first concert at 7. 1 have been playing ever since." toms EAmou 13k? mm mm Emmeh heat selllittg maimn mdh dim the 1mm mmjg 11011 baits; Emits TQZAXmom titeil a? 11m memjme 1172,, Emhlhism Limbs Twining, He m .0 e UAW? m the ordhz GLO Ibe Emile die New gee MeeeL i331? Legm eo. MET whitdh m jammed 359 HW fiat 1E6 Weefme whma mail tile denial enmmil inn 119045 , At tam egg e? 151 UAW M 1mm am?! stemmed MME em Q him he Lee; eeteei hie omelemm $inl$ 1B1? lheih'l 963a amid nine irwilii web as ate dejMM imwieio WW Love? mine; ymfesebmil bole? ataxil 83 MAME: om avid like mma-fnlee' tie iujyliiite dim $1910 hike him H emit" male? j Wide Woxld thos Jackie Gleason: "How sweet it is" David Susskind once asked Jackie Gleason in an interview, uWhat accounts for this fantastic scaling of weight?" Gleason, whose weight ranged be, tween 210 and 280 lbs, replied simply, uEating." That was in 1962. Twenty'five years later the actorTcomedian, infamous for his indulgence in food, alcohol, and smoking, died of colon cancer at his Fort Lauderdale, Fla home. He was 71. His career, which spanned 50 years, in- i cluded the phenomenally successful televiv sion series, iiThe Honeymooners," in which Gleason, known as the uGreat OneH got laughs and riches as a blustering bus driver. In the 19505 and 19605 Gleason hosted several popular variety shows. Movievgoers remember Gleason for his role in The Hustler, in which he portrayed the pool champion Minnesota Fats. Later, Gleason,s movie career gave way to lesser roles in such films as the Smokey and the Bandit movies. His last movie was Nothing in Common with COastar Tom Hanks. Gleason took part in several Broadway musicals He received a Tony award for his role in Bob Merrillls Take Me Along. Gleason hit the music business as well. Between 1955-1969 Gleason recorded 35 mood-music albums for Capitol Records. Gleason is known for his phrase, llHow sweet it is." Elvis remembered Gracing iiGraceland" with their presence, thousands of Elvis fans mobbed Memphis for the observance of the 10th anniversary of Tithe ascension of St. Elvis." August 16, 1987 marked 10 years since the death of the 42 year-old King of Rock ,ni Roll. Some 50,000 mourning fans packed Elvis Presley Blvd. in Mem, phis as they waited to enter the famous white iron gates surrounding Graceland Mansion. The mansion, located on 13.8 acres, was purchased by Elvis when he was 22. Reminiscing over uLove Me Ten, derH and other famous songs, fans toured the 23aroom shrine. The shrine still has one inhabitant, Delta Biggs, Elvis, aunt. She lives in a room behind the kitchen. Elvisls daughter, Lisa Marie Presley, will inherit her father's entire estate on her 25th birthday in 1993. The es! tate is valued around $5 billion. They travel from the trophy room, housing among other things, 80 feet of gold records, to the gold piano. The piano was a gift to Elvis by his wife Priscilla Presley. The evervcurious mourners finally reach their mecca, the Meditation Garden. In this garden, Elvis is buried with his par- ents, his still-bom twin brother and his grandmother Minnie Mae. The graves are surrounded by flowers, toy guitars and poems, all left by visitors. The fans filed past Meditation Garden taking a last'minute look and a snapshot for the family album. The fans came to Memphis to re- member the good times. They ignored the speculations that he died from taking too many prescription drugs. They moura ned the man that helped them remember what it was like to be young. Edgar Rosenberg Can we talk? Joan Rivers husbandT managedjoke target Edgar Rosenberg died ofa prescription drug overdose. He suffered a series of health problems following a mas! sive heart attack in 1984. He was 62. Clare Boothe Luce The authorTambassador died at 81. HBecause I am a woman, I must make un' usual efforts to succeed. lfl fail, no one will Say, lShe doesnlt have what it takes, They will say, lWomen donlt have what it takesm Ix Wide World Photos Lee Marvin EXamarinevturned'actor Lee Marvin, 63, died in September of a heart attack. Marvin earned roles in over 50 films includ- ing such movies as The Man Who Shot Lib; erty Valance 0963, The Dirty Dozen U967T and CatBalIoui1965T.He received an Academy Award for his role in Cat 831' Iou. Marvin was also remembered for his role in a landmark iipalimony" case in 1979. Michelle Triola, his live-in girlfriend of six years, sued Marvin for $1.5 in "palimonyl, support but received only $104,000. She did, however, establish the right of livevin companions to seek support. Newsbriefs, 175 Student deaths I J ; ; problem, and suicia' Kehh Utter A memorial service for former student Keith Utter was held by friends at Green Chapel March 25. Utter committed suicide in February. A former honors student ofpolitical science, he withdrew from the University in May 1987. He was an active member of MSA and a member of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity. Dave Dribben, a close friend of Utter's, saw Utter a week be fore he killed himself. He said that he gave no indication he was contemplating suicide. .V w; AHFwegsbrte 6F the first people I met when I came up here as a freshmah. 1,.wasn1trin'v-a' ?'frateor'anyghing, just a good friend. We never really lost to h 'dtDribbeh, who coordinated the ser- vice. 't ' 176, Newsbriefs semester's end With a newneplergy from a long; March at UMC W35 a sad month despite the face ofspring. Wile most students were looking to the Shari : FerreH f Shari Ferrell, 19, a sophomore, died suddenly March 19 while ; babysitting in St. Louis. "Shed had several health problems,H said Michelle Ferre11,her older sister. AAWe really don,t know what happened. It may have been a blood clot.,, Ferrell is well remembered for her religious advocatiqns. uShe loved the Lord with all her hearts? gakidrMichelletFei'i-edlliwASIreras ' probably thenmostqmselfgcenietedepefsoneyqutCouldle'xZEiiiiEEEfShQ i ' lovedpeop'l'e'arid wanted others to know the Lord agshe-did and dives. She,s in heavenmowflimf A AMA ' " t' A f A A membei'faf'the Delta 13:531th Delta sorbfinSBe historian for hggvghapte'rvana'Ed a hou5e bihle Sthd' U men. Ferre'l'lerwes also 21 DiamondegrlingkfthM ' z , x-" , Dun: West collit Wher speo gone disag with ther work frate mad her i and Olyl law for t Air said Joanna Dunn Kristine Jenkins Daniel Muckenthaler Daniel J. Muckenthaler, 20, of Lees Summit, Mo., Joanna Dunn, 22, of Bowling Green, Mo., and Kristine Jenkins, 20, of Westwood, Mass. died March 16 when the car they were riding in collided with another vehicle in St. Louis County. They were returning from a Delta Chi fraternity rush party when the accident occurred, according to Muckenthaler's father. The cause of the accident remains unclear. Mike Matey, a junior at UMC and a close friend of Jenkins, speculated that road conditions agitated the accident. uPeople had gone out of their way to drive around the road," he said. Sgt. Jack Webb of the St. Louis County Police Department disagreed. uThe road was not lit at night, but they had no problem with visability," he said. No further details were given. Muckenthaler, a junior, was vice president and a founding fa- ther of UMCs Delta Chi chapter. "He was probably the hardest worker you could ever ask of anyone," said Mike Jackson, a senior fraternity member. uHis No. 1 priority was the fraternity. He always made us look good." Jenkins, a magazine journalism major, was a very active mema bet in her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, where she was rituals chairmanwt ., ' :, and skit director of Greek Week. A native of Claremont, Ca1if., Jenkins performed in the.;1984-fv " Olympics in Los Angeles as a part of the flag corps. , llShe was probably one of the most giving people IIVCV'HCVEVI . known,'Y said Matey. uThis will leave a big hole in everyonels liyes," ' ' 'e ' Dunn, according to Matey, was a member of Campus crusade for Christ, and a member of Angel Flight, an affiliate group of the Air Force ROTC, comprised of the top 10 percent of all cadets. uJoanna was kind of the mother of our little group," Matey said. "She was real warm." ' Newsbriefs, 177 . L , . :3..3... 4EL4HXM$M2E.3L?I4 3.x; U! LuulialvauvakmerIHlArnwmvjn .V 2 : . , .. V , Kent Ferguson U.S. Diving Team featured in May 6Q 180, Kings and Queens The Judges Dan Veatch U5. Swimming Team winner of 200 backstroke, l988 Pan Pacific Games Savitar Queen Heather Riemann Kings and Queens, 181 182, Kings and Queens Savitar' Queen finalists Tigerette tradition It all began in 1922 when the Savitar staff decided to hold the Tigerette contest. Tigerettes were chosen Hby a system that t would keep the contest out of petty school politics and would place the selection on a serious and purely meritorious bas'isfl A professional photographer took two poses of each girl, which were mailed to a judge. The judge uselected the six which in his estimation were the most beautiful" and ranked them. The "Tigerette contest eventually evolved into the Savitar Queen contest, but the premise remains the same. The 1988 Savitar Queen contest was open to all women students. Photographer Dan Howell photographed each contestant. The Savitar staff then mailed the photo- graphs to our judges, Kent Ferguson of the US. Diving Team and Dan Veatch of the US. Swimming Team. Kent and Dan chose the following five finalists and ranked them in the order they are pictured. As stated in the 1924 Savitar: uWe are proud of the fact that these are truly repre- sentative University of Missouri women." N" 4' 'e 444e"- .-. Prha$4u w- em .10: can. .5 n. :2 and Queens, 183 Kings Brittany Miller Joey Laseter Lesley McMillan Leah Anne Simpson 184. Kings and Queens Queen ecommg 8 .m K g .m m o C e m o H Jim Maher Dawne Smith .3 6.27. 3Q jigs. . 3T Kings and Queens, 185 I Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Fest Q Shannon McG u Zeta Tau Alpha All American Man Eric Jensen 0: Ed .3 321 186, Kings and Queens 7. 8 I 5y n 6 e U Q d n a S g .m K , Alpha Chi Omega ?Week Queen Greek Playboy iurie Vaskov Matt Neise plmnh by Dan Howell Kings and Queens, 189 Omega Man Bill Timm on i Sweetheart igma Ch Aura Arthachinta S :36: :mo .3 35.1 190, Kings and Queens 9 S, n C e u Q d n a s g ,m K AlphE Rock-a-tl 192, Kings and Queens ilon Sun God Sigma Alpha Eps o iha Epsilon P hon Queen P H 1 AA BeHuso. aria :26: Ed E 6.2.. Kings and Queens, 193 w J w w j Poverty Queen Phi Psi 500 Q Stacy Premis Setphani, photos by Dan Howell 194. Kings and Queens 5 9 5y n c m Q d n s g n m - Administiatigin. I99..- 5.. 3 b I 5. n. .. z. .., . .t xi. .v ..... ,. .::v .xli....:J . r .C, ,, m. .nm m w .a .0 ,.. . .h M , C ., --.. 1 . . . . 1 . 7 .. k . ,. . .S ., 1 5 .,l. a .X m : 3m . ,m .3... .. x . y ,m .m H . am . A . - Am. . 4 1 V , f d 7N . , E 3k r i i i . .1 ; J 1?: Vice Chancellbr, Develbpment, V , V ' 7 . '7 j k"? University and Alumni Relations ' . " ,- , , R0ger.Gafke . . 7 p , Norman Moore Vice Chancellor, Student: Personnel and Auxiliary Services 147M! ministration 295 n"'1: V ; : Vice Chancellor, : Administrative Services- ; Duane Stucky v lulll . I x I ,I "'3 Amninislruliog 203 H ka .0 $ . . w .g . 204. Administration "993-5., -......,-r,-:nu.: 3.1:, , 7- ,.,. x .mem 4;; X1 Lois 'B. DeFleur Adminiszgatian; .205 I "x. , Vice Provost, Budget . and Academic Personnel Gm; Wolff .Gerald T. Broude'r Tory; mm um. mm . , ice ProvbSt, ResearcH Dean, Graduate School Judson Dy Sher V danD i. s bmu W a fin n 06 Q Adminiintr I hJ'r av Vice Provost, Extension ' Donald W Swoboda W. N 7 l ' . ' W l Ir 3 l I x , W J x . E . um f: r W l . E - , W ' , . '. ; .. GrquWoln' , , W V 208,; Administration 3 Vice iPIOVOStii ' Instructibn JeffChinn ., 4 F rf k 9 y l O i :r - . , :5 , - A '1; I k i" , , 1 V W I , .7 git'uwollli ' .7 I . I ; I 1' . - Vlw . ; L ' :DEAh, Scho'Ql 'dfinufhalism :inames D: Amater , , 2 f 9 Grew K a . . Roger Mitchel ;: Dean, College of Agricultu Greg W Administration - 210 Director, Student Financial Aids ' ' George C. Brooks 93:: WW , , -x ,, . QAdmihilsvtmgi 212,1Adn1inistragion ntancy 0f LAc-cou 1 00 Director; Sch eiler' kw DOC Ray Wuln Un- ,'Adm 1stra'r, ions- and Reg L. J Smith 155 llreCtor Gary . .. Dean, College OfBglucatlon L? E. Syn. - N szr: Mow"- v72: HR: $. in xV u Director, 214, ,Afiminist'rmion Um: Wulfl' School of Health Related Professions Richard Oliver 'W.R;:M111e'r " Qrcg Wulff deminisrmrifm. 215 alion Adniinistr 2.16, 7.., Nu. Em M. L . L L L. . LL; 5 I ., L; L L , . .m, L 2W4. L L .L g V. .. . n n .., L AM a U. , L , L r . ,.,. u n , L L N n . .L , 1 . L . o m . . . L L L L m D i , "L L n . . . . L; , ,L. h S ,er, L L: L L C ,.1 .L L S 1 , L 1 3.1 . ,L , n y L L , a h , x . x W e Lf 3L L, L m D P. L L . , , L L X . I . . x ..e r. L; 0., L g L V L, We mm L L . dgm, , o M . , H L L . r, m L w W . Lymemd V L , km E, x L. W m G m... s 6 W 1 m . 1 G o 1 x; lstratlo Dean, College of Busines and Public Admin , ration Administ f 218, ' x. Dean, College of Veterinary Medicine 219 Istratiori; Admin Kahrs o Robert F 220. Adminislmlion l 1L1. LIL le L111 Lab LUL Jack Lengyel Administration, 221 , Law School v . Whitman Dale A 3 L LW Ill Dean ' '11 fds MiltbxifGiikik'i' f , Greg Wolff Greg Wulff V Bea Smith Dean, CollegQQf Home Economics 4 222, Administration V Adniinistrarion, 223 O The poir am one subl from at E wen Miz: Rid one jum Big the ofw Riel LOP Greg xx The football team did the expected. The menis basketball team was a disapv pointment. The baseball team was a pleas; ant surprise. And two female athletes - one a freshman from an upperamiddle class suburb of Minneapolis, the other a senior from Columbia who began setting records at Hickman High School eight years ago e were the two dominant performers at 01, Mizzou. If you're not a track fan, senior Lorinda Richardson should be enough to make you one. A fivevtime Alemerican in the long jump and sprints, Richardson was voted the Big Eight Conferencels female athlete of the year. No one has been a better example of what is good about college athletics than Richardson. Not only is she a great athlete, L G. Patterson CM Wolff he usual, the disappointing and she has also become a great studenti And to top it off, she has done all this while being a mother. Shels probably pretty good at that, too. Lorinda Richardson is the kind of person you cant help but root for. Freshman Julie Dorn, on the other hand, came to Missouri from Minnetonka, Minn. with the reputation of being the fin- est gymnast the Tigers have ever signed. She lived up to her billing. Dornls performance in the floor exercise at the Purina Cat ClaSa sic in February was one of the most exciting moments in Hearnes Center history. She jumped and flipped so high into the air it looked as if she would hit her head on the scoreboard. Dom added a measure of ex! citement to gymnastics that you rarely find in an individualatype sport. But let's face it. As fun as these two women were to watch, most of you really only care about football and men's basket- ball. The moneyemakers. Ok, maybe some ofyou like baseball and womenls basketball. Well, here goes. The football team continued to show slow, steady progress under third-year Coach Woody Widenhofer. The Tigers have gone 1-10, 3-8 and 5-6 under Widen- hofer, and it appears they might be ready to challenge forabowl bid in 1988. Heck. they would have made it in 1987 had they held off comebacks by Indiana and Oklahoma State. For the first time in years, the Tigers were exciting to watch. Quarterback John Stollenwerck transfered from Southern Balloons and fans at the first home game against Baylor, far left. UMCs Victor Moore thwarts KU's play. he stars Sports, 227 Methodist with a belieithe Tigers could win now. He earned the respect of his teamv mates and his confidence rubbed off on them. The Tigers almost pulled off their greatest upset ever before losing to then- No. 1 Oklahoma 17.13. Stollenwerck had plenty of help. Sev nior halfback Robert Delpino was a force in the new Flexbone offense designed by 01a fensive coordinator Wright Anderson. And the return of Carl Reese as Missouri defenv sive coordinator helped improve the Tigers defense. Things were interesting around Faurot Field in 1987, and they probably will stay that way. Meanwhile, the metfs basketball team must have been listening to the Bruce Springsteen hit, uBrilliant Disguise.H Alt most every major poll had the Tigers listed in their pre-season Top 10. Sports Illustratv ed had them ranked third. And with good reason. A team that had won the Big Eight Conference title the year before returned all its players and added some talented new comers. Yes, this was supposed to be the year everyone would be happy around the Photos by Greg Hughes Ga Leo d ' ' ry nar slams the ball at Hearnes, above left Nathan Buntm moves in under the basket in an attempt at 2 points against UNLV, above right. Senior All-American Hearnes Center. But a notaso funny thing happened. The Tigers finished 19-11 and 7-7 in the Big Eight. That's right. This team that was suppose to be so damn good and it didn't even win 20 games. And to top it off, the Tigers were again immune to March Madness. losing in the first round of the NCAA Tournament to Rhode Island, 8780. Theories were rampant as to the cause ofthe Tigers, problems, but they all seemed to revolve around one person, senior for ward Derrick Chievous. The Jamaica, N.Y. native was perhaps the most exciting player in Missouri history, but the relationship be tween him and Coach Norm Stewart seemed to be frigid, and sometimes downa right cold. When Missouri struggled. some media types suggested that Chievous wasn1t giving the Tigers the senior leadership they needed or the supposedly tenuous relation, ship between him and Stewart affected the rest of the team. Chievous averaged only 20 minutes per game in the two losses to Kana sas. He didn't start in the game at Lawrence because a car accident supposedly made him late for the team flight. For all their differences, Stewart and Chievous have one thing in Common. Nei. thcr really wants the media to get to know them. Because of that, many of their prob. lems will remain a mystery, just as the Tigers play will be. Before the season, it looked as if the womenys basketball team might be in for some rough times. And even though it wasn't exactly smooth sailing, the Tigers did finish second in the Big Eight in the regular season before 103mg to Colorado in the con ference tournament. The Tigers lost all. time leading scorer Renee Kelly, a former Big Eight Conference female athlete 0f the year, but Tracy Ellis took up the slack in the middle and was named to the all-conference team. By Coach Joann Rutherford's own admission, this wasn1t the most talented Missouri team she has ever coached. But Rutherford could probably take the Rock Bridge High School girls, team and make them competitive in the Big Eight. And how about those baseball Tigersl This is the classiest program in the athletic department. It's too bad Coach Gene McArtor is strapped with a shoestring Derrick Chievous watches the ball go in after shooting for two points against UNLV. 228, Sports Tony Kllllhu budget. But his teams are competitive every Years The players are the most pleasant arhv letes to be around. And that includes a guy like ail-American shortstop Dave Silvestri. SUFC, hehs cocky, but if you work as hard as he does for the success, yorfve got a right to be. Led by Silvestri, third baseman jon Pit; Wn-ger, second baseman Tim Clark and re lief pitcher Scott Black, the Tigers finished 42'22 and advanced to the NCAA Tournae mEnt for the first time since 1981. McArtor, the winningest coach in Missouri history, earned his 500th victory when the Tigers beat Rice 43 March 15. In his 15vyear ca- reer, McArtor has a record of 533-2893. NO Missouri team won a conference championship during the year. But things were seldom boring. Perhaps you,re excited about what,s to come in the next few pages. We hope so. If we ticked anyone off, you probably deserved it. Enjoy. - Michael Pointer. Sports Editor Tiger Senior Derrick Chievous on defense at UNLV, far left. Top left, Antler antics, Byron Irvin, left and Derrick Chievous WM listen :15 Lynn Hardy calls the shots at Hearnes. top right. Above. the Golden Girls do their thing. Sports, 231 A As the 1987 Missouri football season wound down, Faurot Field was an ugly place. The gold paint continued to chip away from the bleachers. The Omniturf, iw stalled three years earlier, was beginning to fade, looking more and more like a pool tav ble. The fabled rock uMn behind the north end zone had more holes in it than a slice of good Swiss cheese. he almost year As usual, Faurot Field was a gloomy place in 1987. The Tigers suffered through their Fourth straight losing season, finishing 56. The stands were halfeempty, and most of those that bothered to show up should have been wearing shirts that said, HYou've obviously mistaken me for someone who gives a damn." Was this really the place that Don Faurot and Dan Devine walked the u: a vwwrwfiff L. 0. Patterson sideline? Or where the Tigers averaged near. 1y 70,000 fans a game as late as 1979? Indeed it was the same place. But the 1987 version of Missouri football showed some signs that a return to the glory days may be closer than one might think. Then again, it may not. The 5-6 record was the best in Widenhofer's threevyear reign as coach after previous records of 1,10 and 232 Sports Cents 0 ball, far 0 cts his tw cm tries for the tackle. an T 1 Bruton ches for th g CE! aux McMillan 'or Kirk El; jum Ii x r Erik mior gk Left G. Patterson Senior tight and Mike Bo 1 n h s 6 fr. e. x 0 ID A w: uvymwmm L G. Paucrson Darren MacDonald and Charles Murphy make the tackle, top. Murphy slows down Baylor's Jeffrey Murray, above. Darrell Wallace and Coach Woody Widenhofer share a moment, right. Far right, junior Pat Ray reaches for the ball against Kansas LG. Patterson 234. Sports LG. Patterson 3-8. Still, only One team Missouri beat had awinning record. The teams the Tigers lost to all appeared in the Top 20 during the sea- son. Progress was being made, but the Ti- gets were not ready to challenge for the Big Bight Conference title. At least the 1987 Tigers werenlt beset by internal bickering like the other Missouri teams during Widenhoferls regime. These players truly seemed to get along. And it showed on the field. The Tigers were blown out in only two games all year. uWe enjoyed playing together? said senior guard and tri-captain Jeff Rigman afv ter Missouri beat Kansas 19'? in the season finale. uIt's a big family in here right now, 1 SPmething we didnlt have the last four years 1 lve been here." The Tigers figured to improved in 1987. The offense had moved to the Flex- One, a variation of the Wishbone that was designed for more passing. With junior Ronnie Cameron at quarterback, sopho' more Tommy Stowers at fullback and senv iors Robert Delpino and Darrell Wallace at the halfback spots, Missouri was wellasuited at the skill positions to run the new offense. Wright Anderson was promoted to offen- Sive coordinator in part because of his expea r1'Ence with Wishbone'stylei offenses at Others schools. And run they did in the early going. e Tigers opened their season with a 23' Victory over Baylor At Faurot Field, in Which they kept it almost exclusively on the ground. Senior strong safety Erik McMillan retumed an interception 13 yards for a t0.11Clt1down and Cameron had the game winning score on a 56vyard run. For perhaps I 6 first time in the Widenhofer era, the Ti; gers played exciting football. The fans were so overcome with excitement they ran on the field and tore down the goalposts. iil think ithe teaml is really going to grow from this football garnef, Widenhofer said. uI think it has a chance to be a very good football team. Things kept getting better next week. The Tigers beat perennial Big Ten Confer- ence-doormat Northwestern 28-3 at Faurot Field as Delpino rushed for 144 yards and three touchdowns. But then came the first of two games that made Missouri fans cry UWhat if?" and eventually wait until next year. The Tigers traveled to Bloomington, Ind. and led the Hoosiers 1743 with time running out. Indiana converted a fourth; andvl7 with about 2V2 minutes to go at the Missouri 48 yard line, but quarterback Dave Schnell hit flanker Ernie Jones with a 21, yard pass. Three plays later, Jones beat cor, nerback Pat Ray for a 25ayard touchdown pass to give Indiana a 2047 victory. iil can guarantee you right now," Wida enhofer said. "If they donlt make on fourth- andal7 we win the game. The game boils down to one play sometimes." A 2443 loss to Sugar Bowl'bound Syrv acuse followed the next week at home, the first game Southern Methodist-transfer John Stollenwerck started at quarterback. He kept the No. 1 position the rest of the season. But the Tigers rebounded to beat Big Eight Conference opener to beat Kane sas State 3440. That night, Widenhofer was arrested on drunken driving and subse quently convicted. Still, it had been a relatively successful season to that point, especially compared to past years. The Flexbone was working, albe' it with a few bumps. The defense, under de fensive coordinator Carl Reese and an im- proved defensive line, was eons better than the year before. When the Tigers beat Iowa State 4247 Oct. 17, the talk of- gasp e a bowl game became louder. Then came the second game that had Missouri crying nWhat If?" The Tigers led Oklahoma State 17-7 in the third quarter, but lost 24'20. With the Tigers leading 20- 17 with nearly nine minutes left, Oklahoma State quarterback Mike Gundy hit flanker Hart Lee Dykes with a 18vyard pass on fourthaand nine from the Missouri 29. Four plays later, Gundy hit tight end J. R. Dillard with a 6 yard touchdown pass for the game- winner. The Tigers were 4-3, but with games against Nebraska and at Colorado and Oklahoma still to come, the season looked pretty much over. A possible Independence Bowl bid had gone down the drain. "You,ve got to approach it from the fact in maybe all three Uossesl, they didnlt beat us," Widenhofer said. "We beat oura selves. So if we eliminate that, therels no telling what we can do. Also, Colorado upa set Nebraska last year. Nebraska being what Nebraska is should motivate our team. UOur goal this year was to win more than we lost and we still have an opportunia ty to do that. That opportunity was blown away quickly. The secondaranked Cornhuskers came to town on Halloween and weren't bothered by the ghosts of past Missouri up! sets. They thrashed the Tigers 42'7. Mis- souri then went to Boulder and lost to C010a rado 2740. They trailed 24.3 at halftime. Sports, 235 LG. Patterson It was the only time Widenhofer said he was disappointed in the team,s effort. But he was disappointed in the team's effort, he must have been overjoyed by the fight the Tigers gave toparanked Oklahoma next week in Norman. The Sooners held on for a 17'13 victory. Trailing 17'10, Missouri almost tied the game when a Stola lenwerck pass to wide-open Craig Lammers went just over his outstretched hands. The Sooners had their showdown with Nebraska the next week, and some felt they were look- ing ahead. Still, Missouri almost had pulled off perhaps its greatest upset ever-quite an accomplishment when you consider the games aganist Notre Dame, Alabama, Ohio State and Southern California. Missouri closed the season by beating Kansas 19.7 at Faurot Field to finish 5-6 in perhaps the most boring college football 236, Sports w x u E 2 , E :22 :2 z: 0 g 9 a u u c: :2 game ever played. Ifyou don't believe it, ask the 32,202 who bothered to show up. ilIt may not have been as pretty as last year iwhen Missour beat Kansas 48'0l, but Illl bet a couple of years ago people would have accepted a 197 victory over Kansas anytime," Widenhofer said, ul thought the Kansas kids played their hearts out. They played as hard as they possibly could." Widenhofer was right. People would have accepted a 19-7 victory over Kansas two years before. But they wonlt anymore. For perhaps the first time in Widenhoferls era, Missouri will be expected to go to a bowl game in 1988. They have an experienced quarterback in Stollenwerck. The offensive backfield is loaded. Except for McMillan, most of the key people will be returning on defense. Athletic Director Jack Lengyel said at the end of the season the final two yearsoi Widenhoferys contract would be honored a no matter what. If Lengyel is a man of his word, Widenhofer has the security he wants. The athletic department also plans to begin installing more aluminum bleachers to replace the rotted, old wooden ones. P6P haps Faurot Field will start looking better in 1988. And perhaps it will have a good football team to go with it. 1987 may have been the year Missoud football turned the corner. If it wasn't wel. life goes on. Some people will still be staying away from a and some will still be coming to - Faurot Field. By Michael Pointer Jf d 4f I LG. anerson 5-6, 3-4 in The Big Eighf Conference, fifth place Missouri 23 Baylor 48 Missouri 28 Norfhwesfern 3 MIssouri '17 of Indiana 20 Missouri 43 Syracuse 24 Missouri 34 Kansas S'rofe 40 Missouri 42 at Iowa STaTe '17 Missouri 20 Oklahoma S'rofe 24 Missouri 7 Nebraska 42 Missouri '10 of Colorado 27 Missouri '13 of Oklahoma 17 Missouri '19 Kansas 7 Top left, the crowd congratulates Erik McMillan and Pat Ray. Far left, Tim Bruton 42894 blocks Kansas' Mike Long while Darrell Wallace makes a run for it. Left, UMCs Lee Johnson reaches for Baylor quarterv back Jay Mapps. Above, running back Tommy Stowers blocks for split end Kevin Hagens against OSU. Sports, 237 Erik McMillan T we distinct images summed up the season for Missouri strong safety Erik McMillan. Baylor, Sept 12: McMillan deflects a pass high into the air, spinning around to make the catch and returning it 13 yards for a touchdown. Nebraska, Oct. 31: McMillan watches helplessly as Nebraska tight end Todd Milli- 238, Sports kan runs 10 yards past him down the middle of the field to catch a 54-yard touchdown pass. When McMillan is on the field, he of- ten is involved in a big play. Sometimes he makes it; other times he gives it up. iTm probably the worst man'tOvman coverage man in the secondary,,, McMillan said. "Pm just fighting it to stay alive." The 6-foot-2, 196vpound senior from Silver Springs, Md., intercepted five passes and returned three for touchdowns, one short of the NCAA record. Sports Illustrata ed named him its defensive player of the week for his performance against Baylor, and twice he was named the Big Eight Con; ference defensive player of the week. He was the first Missouri player taken in the 1988 NFL Draft. The New York Jets selected him in the third round. But Indiana wide receiver Ernie Jones beat McMillan on a 45vyard touchdown pass and a 21-yard pass on fourth down that helped defeat Missouri. Kansas State,s John Williams caught a 45ayard pass against McMillan. Those kinds of plays led ThUrman VanZant, Tony,s father, to nickname McMillan nToastn because he was bumed so much. It was that way for three years, Since McMillan moved from defensive end to weak safety after his freshman year. He des- cribes his season at the weak safety position as "scary," that he was just holding 011.36, fore his junior year, he moved to the Strong safety position. HHe doesnit concentrate totally,n Mis. souri defensive coordinator Carl Reese said. UHeyu 100k and look tat a received, andi then when the guy makes his break, McMil- L Ian looks back at the quarterback." McMillan describes himself as being uhard'headedn and usually has to learn from experience rather than from coaching. And Reese said he expects McMillan to learn quickly in the NFL. HWhen he messes up and they put his hiney on the fence, threaten to take his job away, he may listen,H Reese said. 11155 a cold business that111 force him to produce. If he ' doesn,t, they,11find another Erik McMillani There are lots of Erik McMillans out there." McMillan shouldnit have any problem against the run in the NFL. Reese said he defends the run well, and McMillan said that is his favorite part of the game. He said he likes contact so much he used to cheat up on the line of scrimmage just to play the run closer. McMillan said teams have run away from his side of the field this year, but they have thrown more his way. Being picked on doesn1t bother him, in fact, he sees it as pro; viding more opportunities to intercept' passes. to see a gambling defensive back. And besides, McMillan said, fans like 1 111 look at the pros as an elite group 01 . athletes, but even Kenny Easley, Deron Cherry 0r Lester Hayes get beat once ina while," McMillan said. 11H they were per! feet, there wouldnit be any touchdowns, then there wouldn,t be any entertainment- Even with his problems with pass cov' erages, McMillan compiled an impressive resume. His 13 career interceptions were one short of the Missouri record and he set the school record for career unassistedi tackles with 203 and total tackles with 323- As witnessed by the Jets, selection, the Pro 1 scouts were impressed. 11The Lord has blessed me with the ml; ents to hit hard and pick passes 0 .' McMillan said. uAt the same time, Hfs watching over me, saying now that YOU V5 done that, it,s time to get thinking." By Scott Kent T Walla comii And leadir stopp 1 of 2,3 quarti in tht end Z! the dz Wilde 80, n Buccz l emoti :4 thank to wis Walla and st for in they g V his fa The G 1, 198 his nil B touchi Closesi McMi' back 1 lace. u1 13m sai and Vt Greg Hughes T he Kansas State Wildcats could not stop Missouri running back Darrell Wallace during the Tigers, 3-4le home coming-Victory Oct. 10 at Faurot Field. And after becoming Missouriis allvtime leading rusher, Wallace had a hard time stopping his tears. Wallace surpassed James Wilder's total of 2,357 yards with 11:40 left in the third quarter when he burst through a gaping hole in the Wildcat line and sprinted into the end zone for a 31vyard touchdown run. For the day, Wallace had 99 yards on 10 carries. Wilder, who played at Missouri from 1978' 80, now plays for the NFL's Tampa Bay uccaneers. After setting the record, Wallacels emotions got the better of him. iKWhen the referee gave me the ball, I thanked the Lord and dropped to one knee to wish my father could have been here," Wallace said. KKI said a little prayer for him and started to cry. Then I said, This oneis foryou, Dad, The coaches understood and my gave me a little time to be myself? Wallace dedicated the 1987 season to his father, George iiGovernor" Wallace. The Governor was shot from behind March 1:1937 after an argument with a patron at his night club in Nashville, Tenn. But Wallace wasnlt the only one lOUChed by the situation. Wallaceis two clOSest friends, senior strong safety Erik CMiIlan and former Missouri running imk Vernon Boyd, were thrilled for Wal- ace. uIt brought tears to my eyes,H McMila f 3n said. iiAnd I looked up into the stands t and Vernon was starting to shed some tears Harrell Wallace and all of Darrellis family was crying." uI felt What he was feeling, Boyd said. iiHe was shedding tears and when I saw him, I started to shed some tears, also." Records come and go. This one, how! ever, meant more than most. uI know it meant a lot to him,,' McMil' Ian said. IKI-Ie wanted to dedicate the record to his father. Darrellis father couldnt be here physically, but hes still around in Darrell's hearty McMillan and Boyd have known Wal' lace since all three came to Missouri as freshman in 1983. And the rest: ofWallace's teammates were just as excited after he set the record. The 5-foot'7, 168 pound senior from Fort Campbell, Ky. was mobbed by teamv mates after the recordasetting run. After the game, player after player came by his locker to congratulate him. The younger players on the Missouri team were not only impressed by Wallace's ability in 1987, but also by his courage. uKvState was in the wrong place at the Wrong time,u redshirt freshman tight end Tim Bruton said. iiWe were gong to block our hearts out for him today. Heis been great as a player, a leader and a friend. You would have to dig deep to find somebody who doesnt like him." Another Wallace fan who spent the afv ternoon opening holes for him to run through was sophomore center Pete Scott. lWWe Ithe offensive linel take pride in Darrell setting the record,H Scott said. iiI-Ie works harder than anybody Iive ever seen." With the death of his natural mother when he was six years old and the accidental shooting death of his younger brother by a cousin when Wallace was a freshman, the Tigers, triecaptain is no stranger to tragedy. But when his father died, it looked like Wal- lace finally may have been put out for good. McMillan and Boyd joined Wallace at the Governors funeral and discussed Wal- laceis future on the long ride back to Co; lumbia. uVile let him talk to us,n McMillan said. uHe had a lot to let go of. He cried una til he couldnit cry anymore." iiThen, we talked to himfi uI-Ie kept on saying iI want to stay home with my mom and my sisters,' 7 Boyd siad. uWe told him that was the last thing he should do. His dad wouldnlt want him to quit, and his mother wouldnit want any of it either? Wallace made the decision to come back for one more season and to finish the classes needed to get his degree in Child and family development. He finished the season with 552 yards rushing on 126 carries. For his career, Wallace gained 2,607 yards on 574 carries, Wallace warmedaup most of the 40,772 spectators on the cold, damp day he set the record. But the one person who would have enjoyed it the most couldnit make it to Faurot Field. uHe IThe Governorl probably would have said good job and shook my hand," Wallace said. liWe wouldnit have said too many words. We could look at each other and know what each was thinking." By John Tarleion Sports, 239 om Whelihon issouri senior kicker Tom Whelir han likes to talk. During Missouri practices, he talked to anyone who would listen, including players, reporters and trainer Fred Wappel. Whelihan has never been one to play down his accomplishments either. Before the season, he told everyone that this would be the year he would be an allaAmerican. As the season were on, he lobbied reporters to vote for him for other honors. But when it comes to football, Wheliv han usually put his money where his mouth 15. In 1987, Whelihan converted 13'ofa17 field goal attempts, his longest being a 54. yarder. He averaged 40.8 yards on 61 punts. I-Iis net punting average ws 37.8. Despite not being selected in the NFL draft, Wheliv han was signed by a free agent by the Green Bay Packers. For his career, Whelihan converted on 44v0f-63 field goal attempts and averaged 41.3 yards on 159 kicks. He holds Missouri records for field goals made, field goals atv tempted and percentage of field goals con- verted. He kicked the longest field goal in Big Eight Conference history, a 62-yarder against Colorado, in 1986. Whelihanls streak of 39 consecutive successful extra points is also a school record, and he is 5er end on the Missouri career scoring list with 191 points. Whelihank father has a difficult time understanding where his sonls talkative nav ture came from. iiIIm really not sure,n Dick Whelihan said. uIt isnit inborn. Heis just always been that way." lIThe guy has never met a stranger," said Gerald Keith, an assistant football coach at Newman Smith High School in Carrollton, Texas, where Whelihan attend, ed. uHe has the type of personality it takes to be a kicker. When the game is on the line and you need a field goal kicked, he wants to do it? If it hadnlt been for Whelihan's level of confidence, he may never have tried foot; ball. He was a sophomore at Newman Smith and had just come home from watch- ing the school's team tie Plano, 66. No big deal, except Plano was one of the best teams in Texas and Newman Smithls kicker had missed two 20-yard fieldagoal attempts. Dick Whelihan said the conversation with his son went something like this: uHow could he miss those?n Tom Wheli- ham said. HI could have done better than t at. iiWell, if you think youlre that good, why donlt you give it a try?" Dick Whelihan said 900 ahead and prove yourself." uAll right," Tom Whelihan said. uI will." He hasnlt stopped kicking since. Whelihan accepted former Coach Warren Powersl scholarship offer and came to Mis' souri after spurning schools in the South west Conference because of their history of Cheating. "I have a lot of respect for iPowersI,H Whelihan said. 91 really donlt care what other people think about him because he did me right and I did him right. I was sorry to see him go, but thatls business? Despite Missourils 13.314 record dura ing his career, Whelihan doesn't regret his decision. He is an elementary education major and plans to graduate in May 1989 after playng a season in the NFL. He also got involved off the field during his tenure at Missouri. Whelihan did a iiJust Say No to Drugs" commercial. He also tried to visit University Hospital at least once a month. He said it made him realize what he has. Whelihan doesnlt mind being on a pedestal; he likes being a role model. nWe lWheIihanE parentsI have always tried to foster the idea you should give back to the community,n Dick Whelihan said. "Tom loves young kids and he loves being around young athletes.n Whelihan made some of those hospital visits in the costume of Missourils Truman the Tiger mascot. He ws a mascot at some Missouri basketball games during the school year. uItls not like they gave me the job," Whelihan said. 91 had to legitimately try out. I didnit want them to give it to me. I wanted to try out for it." elihan may have talked a lot during practices while the rest of his teammates were working out, but tell him hes got an easy job being a kicker and the steam comes out of his ears. The reason he doesn,t do much during M.U. practices, he said, is be- cause he workSaout at other times. 9When people tell me I don't do any- thing because Ilm a kicker, I get really burned up inside," Whelihan said. uItis alv most like an insult to me. I'm an athlete. vae done it all." Whelihan may not have done it all for Missouri. But judging by his record, he did enough. By Michael Pointer 240, Sports oberi You donlt often find a person whoig; happy to accept the responsibilityolj being a role model. But you dorft often find a personlili Robert Delpino, Missouriis 6afoot and 198 pound senior halfback, arid the team'slead' ing rusher in 1987. If the Tigers gave out an annual Cool, Guy Award, Delpinols name might be per; manently engraved on it. His chatter and; booming laugh are staples of the loclwl room, as is his smile. l He has gone through two position: changes the last two years and hasn't com'; plained once. When he gets praised forhi explosive runs from scrimmage, he compli'i merits his offensive blockers. v This is the kind of guy you take homl; to meet your parents. He also impressed 1111! pro scouts. The Los Angeles Rams draftedl him in the fifth round of the NFL draft. 2 HI-Iels a great guy," said receivers coafll Mike Wade, who recruited Delpino out OI! a Dodge City, Kan. community collegef "Heis the type of guy Ild want to be around?, my kids. Hels always got a smile on his face; and hes a very caring person." I Delpino said he's unot Mr. Saint,"b"I he does nothing to dispel the saint imagc; , Delpino In fact, he goes out of his way to perpetuate it. Why else would he major in social work?H "I want to deal with people," he said. uI want to deal with neglected children. I want to be a role model. Thatls a big part ofgrowing up. I want them to have someone to look up to." For Delpino, role models were some- times hard to come by. His parents divorced when he was 7, and Delpino spent the rest of his childhood with his mother, five sisters and two brothers in Dodge City. uI owe everything to lmy motherl,H he said. nShe raised me and gave me moral sup- POrt. Shels my pride and joy." Delpino hasnlt seen his father in 2V2 I'Ears and said he has nno respect" for him. For a while in high school, Delpino said he hung out with a croWd that put his sainthood in jeopardy. uBelieve me, I had opportunities Ito W in troublel," he said. HBut I relied on myself to get through. Ijust wanted to excel. Anyone could have fallen back and messed UP. I consider myself lucky not to have fallen baCk in the pack. Where would I be now.7 In Wichita, Kansas, working without a college education.H Instead, Delpino would up at Dodge City Community College as a tight end. He was the most valuable player of the Kansas Jayhawk Community College Conference in 1985 and was recruited by Missouri to be a wide receiver. Originally, Delpino was a strong blockv er with average speed for a wide receiver. Then, after losing some weight, his time in the 40-yard dash dropped from 4.5 seconds to 4.3. Viola, a deep threat was born. Delpino started 11 games last season and finished second on the team with 16 receptions, av- eraging 18.7 yards a catch. His Ione touch; down was a 50vyard strike from quarterback Jeff I-Ienningsen against Nebraska. But just as he was developing into a role model for aspiring wide receivers, Dela pino was switched last spring to halfback to accommodate MissouriIs new Flexbone of! fense. "Right away, I said I didn't mind,U Dela pino said. HBut I was thinking IOh, my God. Darrell Wallace, Tony VanZant, all those big names.' I was excited for the new posia tion change. I wanted to see what I could do." What he can do is run. Delpino led the Tigers in rushing with 750 yards on 115 carries, an average of 6.5 yards a carry. His nine touchdowns were also a team high. Delpino's best game came at Iowa State Oct. 17, when he rushed for 176 yards, including an 86ayard touchdown run. He rushed for 144 yards against North; western Sept. 19, including an 82yyard touchdown run. On an offense that didnlt feature individual stars, Delpino shined brighter than any other Tiger. Illn spring lfootball practicel, he was a one cut guy,H running backs coach Chara lie Coe said. uI never saw a real fluidness. Now, he,s making two or three cuts a play. IIm just sorry he doesnlt have another year." HI'm a good runner, but Iym not an ex- perienced runner," Delpino said. nI'm not fluid and agile. I run too straight up. The experience will come in time." Just as Delpino has tough criteria for being a good halfback, he also has high ex- pectations for being a good example.H uA role model is someone who keeps his nose clean, stays clear of the law, is a leader and works hard at what they do," he said. HIfyoulre able to learn from someone, then theylre a good role model." So far, Delpino seems to have set the standards both on and off the field. By Scott Kent Sports, 241 242, Sports D tiring Missouri football practice, it was easy to overlook that offensive guard Jeff Rigman was even working Out Offensive line coach Steve Miller didn,t call Rigmanls name very often. That is probably because Rigman is doing his j0h effectively without much fanfare. Off the field, he is much the same. iiI donlt think Iim outgong," said Rigman, a 6vfoot'2, 227-pound senior team captain. uIlm pretty much myself a lot of times. When youlre around friends, you let your hair down sometimes." Rigrnan ,was the only returning starter from Missourils 1986 offensive line. Miller said before the season that he expected Rigman to show some leadership on the field. He wasnit disappointed. uDuring a game, he kind of takes charge out there,n Miller said. "Hels a cap. tain, and I think hes done a great job." Jack Wells, Rigmanls coach at Parkway West High School in Ballwin, Mo., said Rigman was a leader on that team from his sophomore year until he graduated. uHe was the type of kid, that didn't have a bad practice," Wells said. uI-Ie was such a hard worker. He was one of the kids I preach about to college recruiters by telling them that he wont embarass your program. In this day and age, thatls special.n Rigman said Wells helped him mature not only as a football player, but as a person. uHe had these little philosophical sayings he gave you on little pieces of paper, and no one ever knew what they really meant,n Rigman said. uMy little brotheris playing for him now and I read some of his this summer and I realized how much sense they made." Early in his senior season at Parkway West, Rigman suffered an injury to his left leg. Rigman shook it off as a little soreness , and kept playing. But the soreness continued. Finally, late in the season, doctors realized thatI Rigman suffered a hairline fracture. In the interim, the break had healed, but the pain persisted because calcium had built up around it. Except for missing one half ofa state playoffgame gainst Kirkwood, Rigman played most of the season on a broken leg uI remembered how stunned all of US were when they said it was healing already," said Wells, who has been Parkway West's coach since the school opened 22 years agOv uI try to teach the kids to know the differ ence between pain and injury, but this C6? tainly was different." Rigman had received letters from about 150 colleges during his senior year. but many of them lost interest when theY 1772.505? '00.??- Q20 W'Hr-i i found out about the injury, he said. Still, the one school he most wanted to attend still offered him a scholarship. That was Missou- ri. After visiting Missouri and Kansas State, Rjgman came to Columbia before the 1983 season. Rigman was redshirted that year and played in only one game his freshman year, a 5L7 Missouri victory over Colorado. The next year Woody Widenhofer replaced War- ren Powers as coach and instituted a pro- style offense. New offensive coordinator and aSSIS' tant head coach BilI Meyers wanted more compact offensive guards who could upend defensive pIayers on trap plays. Rigman had an opportunity, and he took it. "He was always bright," said Meyers, now the offensive line coach at Pittsburgh. "He always knew what was going on and wasn,t afraid to ask questions. All those questions kind of drove me crazy at first, but after awhile, he was giving all the answers instead of asking the questions. He holds a special place in my heart? uI-Ie gave me a chance," Rigman said. "When he first came here, he kind of rode me to make me a better football player and Iappreciate that. I guess he just turned me into a man when he came here.H Meyers' volatile personality on the field in contrast to Millerls Iaid-back ap proach. While Rigman appreciates the op portunity Meyers gave him, he said, Millerls calm demeanor is a reason the Tigersl offenv sive line played better in 1987. uIt,s easy to have fun with Coach Miller," Rigman said. uI-Ie doesnlt mind if you crack a joke once in a while and get a laugh in. That creates a whole better atv mosphere. were more relaxed as a team right now.n Following the season, Rigman received his degree in marketing education. Whether 0r not his future holds a career in profeSa Sional football, Rigman sounds content. "It would be great to make a lot of money like that, but therels more to Jeff Rigman than just football," Rigman said. Ii1 think Ilve had a pretty successful career here. Whatever happens after this year appens." uI know people say this about a lot of other people, but ifI could get just one guy 10 get the job done, I would pick him," Wells said. That's Rigman. Just getting the job one. 310W by Michael Pointer Photo by Greg Hughes VonZont T he Missouri football team had its own version of a soap opera during the 198788 school year. It was called 11As the Knees BuckIe.H And the unwitting main Chara acter was freshman running back Tony Van- Zant. Alums and students nearly drooled all over themselves when VanZant signed a nav tional letter of intent to come to Missouri be fore the 1986 season. He was a Parade alla American at Hazelwood Central High School in suburban St. Louis, where in four years he gained 6,138 yards and scored 91 touchv downs. The results havenIt been the same at Mis' souri. VanZant injured his left knee in a high schooI allvstar game the summer before he was scheduled to enroll in school. The result: ma, jor knee surgery. He missed the 1986 season and didnlt even enroll in classes until the wina ter semester. Conveniently, that move saved him a year of football eligibility. After a year of rehabilitation a during which VanZant and his father sometimes ex- pressed doubt they had made the right deciv sion in coming to Missouri e he finally stepped on a football field when the Tigers bea gan two-avdays in August. The drooling comv menced again. HHaving the chance to come back right now, its exciting for Tony VanZant," Coach Woody Widenhofer said. It would have been a except that Van; Zant really wasnlt ready, And it showed. The Missouri training staff was pleased with the way the rehabilitation had gone before the season. Heck, VanZant was seen that summer playing basketball and softball. But once the season started, it was obvious that VanZanEs knee needed strengthening I-Ie rushed for 177 yards on 37 carries and one touchdown. The problem was that few people outside the football program knew VanZant was still far from being healthy. When he entered the season-opening game against Baylor, victory' starved Missouri fans shook the stadium with applause. When he didn't play in the season finale against Kansas, people wondered what in the world was going on. The transfer rumors cropped up. uTony is not healthy," Widenhofer said at the end of the season. HThere,s no question about it.H Trainer Fred Wappel said VanZant be came lazy with his rehabilitation during the season. Apparently, he pushed VanZant pret- ty hard leading up to spring practice. VanZant ran the 40vyard dash in 4.45 seconds for a group of pro scouts. And Widenhofer raved about his practice habits when spring practice began March 7. Once again, the drooling be- came intense. But the knee problems struck again. Van- Zant hurt his right knee in an intrasquad scrimmage March 26. When he returned to action April 12, he hurt the same knee again. Arthroscopic knee surgery was done May 9 to repair cartilage damage, but VanZant is expected to be ready for the 1988 season. The damage to the right knee isnlt near as severe as the damage to'the left knee. uI eanIt let it get to me," VanZant said. "Ilve talked to some people on the team and they1ve said, lDonlt give it up. If it was meant for you to quit, you woulant have come out anyway.' I cant let it go that easily." And neither can Missouri fans. Even without VanZant, halfback appears to be one of the Tigers strongest positions with players such as Smiley Elmore and Michael Jones. But a healthy VanZant means an even better prod net and more happy alums and students. Their greatest fantasies would come true. Therefore. it means more money for the athletic depart- Inent. The problem is: When will this soap op- era end? uJust like Mike Tyson said, Tm a man on a mission, " VanZant said, III have to prove I cant be beat." Story by Michael Pointer Photo by Greg Hughes Sports, 243 Earl Reese M issouri defensive coordinator Carl Reese doesnlt say a lot on the practice field. But when he talks, people 115' ten. "Hels the type of guy that when hels telling one guy something, everybody better be paying attention because itis directed at everybody,H said Missouri senior inside line- backer Reggie Ballard. Reese doesnlt humiliate players in front of others. Whenever he has something to say, its usually in a relaxed manner. But he leaves little doubt as to who is in charge of the defense. uWhen I tell one guy something, they should all receive the message," Reese said. iiThat way you don't have any double stana dards as far as the football aspect or if a guy messes up off the field.H ill donit do much privately. Nobody gets any private tutoring sessions. That's the way it should be. We're a group, were a family. I really donyt spend much time with the players unless its something negaa tive or positive that needs to be saidf, Reese began his second tour of duty as Missouri defensive coordinator in 1987. He served under Coach Warren Powers during 197882. In 1981, the Tigers were seventh in the nation in total defense. In 1982, they were first in the nation against the pass. Reese worked his magic again in 1987. With many of the same players and against a weaker schedule, Missouri gave up an av- erage of 28.5 points a game in 1986. The Tigers gave up an average of only 19 points a game in 1987. Still, all was not well for Reese. Rollie Dotsch, a former Missouri assistant coach who gave Reese his first coaching job, un- derwent chemotherapy to treat cancer of the pancreas. uItis really sad," Reese said. uHe's a guy that Ilrn close to. Weyve done a lot of things together, like hunting, fishing, going to the racetrack, or whatever. Hels a good guy to be around. Heis a mans man. He likes to play poker. He likes to have a good time. That's probably what caught up to him.H Reese calls Dotsch his udaddy" in coaching. Whenever he needed advice on whether to take a job, he called Dotsch. 244, Sports That advice has led Reese to jobs at six colleges, one professional team and one ju- nior high school. Another influence on Reese was Dan Devine, who coached Missouri when Reese played here during 1963-65. uI always liked Carl from the day he stepped on campus," said Devine, who was the Tigersl head coach from 1958 to 1970. "We coaches always have favorites, even if we donIt want to admit it, and he was one of mine. He'll probably fall over when he reads that." UI learned a lot of football from IDe, vinelfy Reese said. ilNot in a direct way of talking about football, but in the way he handled things. He had that same philosm phy of coaching and not saying too many things.H Reese, who was tri-captain of the 1965 team that beat Florida 2048 in the Sugar Bowl, excelled in the classroom as well. He graduated with a bachelor's degree in edu- cation from Missouri and made straight Als during the 1965 spring semester. Devine remembers Reese as a player who didnlt have a load of natural talent. But he did have a load of desire. When Reese came to Missouri from Springfield IMOJ Central High School, he was one of about 20 fullbacks recruited, he said. Some of those players were moved to other positions, some left school. Reese, however, stayed. He became a starter as a sophomore af- ter the first game of the 1963 season against Northwestern. It was a hot day, and fullback Gus Otto, who was also a starting linebacka er for the Tigers, needed a rest in the second quarter. Reese came in and ripped off a 56- yard run. He went on to lead the team in rushing with 300 yards. uIt was a process of elimination,H Reese said. uI wasnit smart enough to real, ize I wasnit going to play, I guess. I basically played because I worked hard everyday and I liked practicef, After graduating in 1966, Reese turned down an a $5,000 bonus to sign with the Kansas City Chiefs of the American Foot- ball League and served as a graduate assiSv tant under Devine for one year. When Dotsch left Missouri to become coach at Northern Michigan, he hired Reese to coach the linebackers and defensive line. Since then, Reese has coached at Southern Illinois, East Carolina, Virginia and Kansas. He returned to Missouri to coach offensive backs under Coach Al Onofrio in 1977. Onofrio was fired after that season, and Reese thought he had a job lined up at Mississippi. He got a surprise in- stead. Powers asked him to stay at Missouri as defensive coordinator. Reese left Missouri after the 1982 sea. son when Dotsch hired him as defensive coordinator of the United States Football Leagues Brimingham Stallions. The team was second in the USFL in total defense in 1 1984 and first in 1985. Even though the league folded, Reese said he doesnlt regret moving to the pros. He didn't miss college recruiting, and he liked working with highervcaliber athletes. Reese was released from his contract with the Stallions Aug. 12, 1986. The next day, he got a job at Rudd Junior High School in Birmingham, where he was the athletic director and football, wrestling and track coach. He also taught health, physical education and social studies. Reese enjoyed the junior-high experi ence, but he doesnit exactly miss it. HIt opened my eyes to what people have to do to make a living," Reese said. Hlt was pretty tough." Finally, on Jan. 23, 1987, Reese re; turned to Missouri. He said it was the only college job he would have accepted. Coach Woody Widenhofer jokingly called him the teamis biggest recruit. Judging on the de fenseis improvement, he may be right. "Every day is frustrating because you want to do better than you are," Reese said- 1But Ilm not talking down about our players. IIm satisfied with them. I think theyire a good group and they will work hard." Judging by his record, Reese will find a way to get the job done. No matter what the circumstances. Story by Michael Pointer OHOET'EW m A rr'n-eromrrnnz: nHrr-cr-h '3 HO i r Maeichl Brain oody drank too much one night E verything was going reasonably well for the Missouri football team. The team was 3'2 and playing decent a if un' spectactular - football. They Tigers looked like, as incredible as it may seem, they might have a chance at a minor bowl bid. On top of that, none of the players had been in trdouble with the law since the season starta e . It was going too smoothly. Actually, it almost was getting boring. And then Coach Woody Widenhofer made things a little more exciting. Widenhofer went out with some friends to The Haden House, 4515 High- way 63 N., to celebrate the Tigers' 34,10 homecoming victory over Kansas State Oct. 10. Everything was fine until Widenhofer tried to drive home. At about 1:00 in the moring ofOct. 11, Widenhofer was arrested at Woodrail Ave; nue and Forum Boulevard. It was less than One mile from his home. The Charges: driVa ing while intoxicated and speeding A test administered at the police station said Widv enhoferls blood contained .17 percent alco- 1:011, well above the morning on $243.45 a1 . On advice from his attorney, Pat Eng Of Columbia, Widenhofer refused coma ment. Everyone in the athletic department kept a low profile. Athletic Director Jack Lengyel issued a statement that said no ac- tion would be taken until the case had been decided in the courts. Widenhofer broke his silence at least once on the record. He apologized to mema bers of the Columbia Quarterback Club Oct. 12, saying that he had embarrassed the team and the University. It was a good idea. It placated nervous alumni for the time, and it probably defused any action to remove Widenhofer from his post. They could have used the DWI incident to get rid of Widen- hofer saying it was because of his poor rev cord at Missouri. Widenhofer made one other good move. He addressed the team and told them about the arrest on the afternoon of Oct. 11. Because the players didn't find out about the arrest in the newspapers, Widen, hofer kept the loyalty he had from the players. After originally pleading not guilty, Widehofer pleaded guilty to the charge of drunken driving Nov. 5. He was fined $500, but Boone County Associate Circuit Judge Larry Bryson suspended $100 of that pend- ing Widenhofefs completion of an alcohol related traffic offenders program within 90 days. The charge of speeding was dropped in exchange for the guilty plea. Lengyel issued another statement saya ing he considered the matter closed. Later, he said the University would honor the two remaining years on Widenhofer's contract. All in all, Widenhofer came out with a fair deal. The conviction was reasonable for a first-time offender. The Tigers contin- ued to improve in 1987. finishing 56. If Lengyel keeps his word, Widenhofer will get the five years he wanted to build the MiSv souri program when he came to Columbia before the 1985 season. At the same time, the incident did em; barass Widenhofer and the University. Even though the players publicly express admiration for Widenhofer as a coach, he will look like a hypocrite in dealing out dis- cipline against them ifthe need arises again. Several Missouri players were arrested be- fore the season on charges ranging from piz, za theft to obscene phone calls. Drunken driving might be a worst crime than any thing pressed against the players. And the Tigers better improve in 1988. lfthe team doesnit play well, ticket sales will decrease and athletic department revenue will be down. Despite his public votes of confidence Lengyel will face enormous pres! sure from University administrators and in- fluential boosters to can Widenhofer. And, they will have the drunken driving incident to hold over Widenhofer's head. Story by Michael Pointer Sports, 245 de, mg 5 m G b Ms Yb .Bn Vdo st . Sports 246 i r T he Missouri volleyball team im- proved its overall record by one this year. But it ws still a losing record. After losing two starters early in the season because of knee injuries, the Tigers finished 9'22 overall, and 1'10 in the Big Eight Conference. Coach Craig Sherman said the season was a little disappointing because the team did not do as well as expected. He said that Was because of the injuries and having to start some freshmen. Despite the record, Sherman felt the tflaimls strong points were in its leadership, eSpecially from seniors Sharon Zaehringer and Stacy Young. ulf you look at the individual experi' Ences, especially of our seniors, you see they can be proud of what they did at Mizzou," herman said. Zaehringer, a Safootall outside hitter And setter from Clinton, Iowa, was named SEC0nd team All'Big Eight. She had the highest number of kills for the Tigers with 378. She tied four existing school records for kills in four, and fiveegame matches, at! tack percentage in a fiveagame match, and block solos in a fouragame match. Young, a 6'foot middle hitter from Newburgh, Ind., was named to the acav demic AllvBig Eight team and honorable mention for the AllyBig Eight team. She had the highest hitting percentage for the Tigers at .281 percent. The third Missouri senior was Dana Peterson, 21 Safootv8 outside hitter from In, dependence. Peterson had the highest dig average for Missouri and had 289 digs for the season. Her career high was 23 digs against Kansas State on Oct. 22. The Tigersl Big Eight victory was the highlight for the season. It ended a five match losing streak and an llvmatch Big Eight losing streak, dating back to the 1986 season. On Nov. 14, Missouri beat Kansas State 615, 8'15, Mall 1545 and 1614. The Tigers trailed two games to none and 19 in the third game before rallying for the victory. Sherman has an optimistic outlook for next season. He said the team would miss the seniors, but the two injured starters, Margaret Yanics and Sheri Gentry, will be able to play. Plus, the other returning players will have more experience. uWe'll still be young, welve got some exciting players and I think we will be an ex, citing team to watch.H Sherman said some of the teams goals next year would be to have a .500 record and be in the top four of the Big Eight. llWelll have to wait and see," he said. HWelll be looking to see what holes we fill with recruiting." Story by Lillie Ratliff Photos by Tim Sfeeg Sports. 247 Stacy Young M issouri volleyball player Stacy Young ended a longrterm relation- ship at the conclusion of the season. No, not her marriage to Jim Young, whom she married July 24, 1987, but her figa urative marriage to volleyball. Young, an honorable mention all-Big Eight Conference performer, has been playing volleyball since sixth grade in New- burgh, Ind. She played at Castle Undl High School. She redshirted her freshman year at Missouri because of an ankle injury but has played since, lettering all four years and starting most matches. uIlve never been anyone but Stacy Harris, the volleyball player - now Stacy Young, the volleyball player,U the 6afoot sea nior said. uvae missed a lot of activities. I've never been able to do any of those things." But Young is now through with all the daily practices, all the traveling and all the games. Will she and Jim miss it? uIlll miss my teammates most of all,n Young said. UWe just all really care about each other." liWelve never had it any other way," said Jim, who finished his second year oflaw school at Missouri. lll'm kind of used to it. That ivolleyballl keeps her in shape. I think itls good for her. But the losing is hard." The Tigers finished 9.22 overall and 1'10 in the Big Eight Conference. llYou just wish they could win so she could be happier," said Jim, a former javelin thrower for the Missouri menls track team. uI donlt know ifit's a numbing effect," Stacy said. ultis more a pride factor with my- self. For me, I dorft want to just play my best; Iwant to play well. My goals have shift- 248, Sports ed from team goals to more individual goals." And the statistics say that Young had a good individual senior season. She led the team in hitting percentage LZSU, block solos O6l, block assists 68L total blocks l94l and blockaper game average l0.89l. Stacy and seniors Sharon Zaehringer and Margaret Yanics have been with the team when it could play with teams like Nev braska, a perennial national contender, she said. Now, the Tigers lose to teams like Kan; sas, Kansas State and Southwest Missouri State. The Tigers struggled through injuries to key players, Yanics and sophomore Sherri Gentry, and had to rearrange things and start two freshmen. "You could say lwhat ifs, foreverfl she said, llbut we definitely wouldnlt have had the season we had without those injuries. I would have liked to see what the team would have been likef, Young has had her share of injuries, too. She broke her left ankle in high school and had surgery on her right ankle before her freshman year of college. She said she has sprained both of them many times, but she hasnlt seriously hurt one since before the season. v ul use to walk across the yard and twist my ankle in holes and sit and cry," Stacy said. NThatls why I tape my ankles like a horse and wear air braces." Besides being the only one wearing air braces, Young is the only one who is married on the team. The Youngs decided to get married while they were both still in school and they said it just-came naturally. "It just seems to me that if you were l waiting till you were totally financially safe, ; you would be waiting until you were 27 or ' 28,u Jim said. uWe just knew we were ready to get married, and we spent all of our time together." Being married and still playing volley: ball is different for Young, but she said things haven,t changed that much. She said she thinks her teammates respect her for ' having the discipline to do it all. l iiWell, when they lfreshmanl first got i here, they couldnlt believe it," Young said. uBut Jim is there all the time. They know Jim, they like Jim." "I don't know, I feel like the old mare ried lady on the team sometimes." The Youngs have worked it out so that Stacy will be out of graduate school, which . she started in December, in May 1989, the 3 same time Jim will finish law school. 1 Young, also an academic allaconferv ' ence performer, graduated from high school with a 3.92 grade-point average. She has maintained a 3.75 in the school of Journal- ism's advertising sequence, all while playing volleyball. She is obviously disciplined. She said she used to put too much emphasis on studying, but is now better about it. She said " she studied all day eVery Sunday and neveI watched television. lil was out of control,n Young said. uFor one thing, you get burned out. You canlt do that forever. Ilm very time effi' cient." And not that her career is over, she will have much more time to be efficient. Story by Lillie Ratliff L Photo by Greg Hughes 9 250, Sports The photographs on these pages were taken at the District 5 Championships at A.L. Gustin Golf Course November 14. Top left, Frank Koch and Corey Nelson. Above, Wal- ter Davis, and Dawn Calabrese, right. Top right, Stephanie Shockley and Tracey Murray. 5252. 1," MT? ross country teams falter S ome of the faces were new, but for the Missouri cross country team, lit- tle else changed. And considering the Ti, .gersi performances the last few years, that lsn,t good news. At the Big Eight Conference meet Oct. .31 in Norman, Okla, the Missouri men fin- lShed last with 177 points and the women Were fifth with 177 points. Iowa State finv lshed first in the men's competition with 47 DQints. Colorado was the top womenis team W11 49 points. Under Coach Lou Duesing, the Mise ?Ouri women finished seventh in the nation In 1984 and climbed as high as 14th in the nation in 1985. But the Tigers slipped to SIXth in the Big Eight in 1986 before finish; mg fifth this year. During that same period, I e men have finished last, last, seventh and last in the conference. Duesing began coaching the merfs team two years ago. Sophomore Walter Davis, who was in, eligible at the beginning of the season, was the men's top finisher in Norman, covering the 8,000 meter course in 34 minutes, four seconds, and finishing in 26th place. With No. 1 runner Tracey Murray slowed by a sprained ankle, sophomore Stephanie Shockley was the top Missouri female runa ner. She finished 15th on the 5,000 meter course with a time of 18:23. The women,s team was hurt by inexpe- rience. Murray, an 800 runner in track, was competing in her first year of cross country. Duesing also had to rely on four freshman for part of the year - Dawn Ca1abrese,Alliv son Haake, Lara McPike and Val Sauer. The men were expected to be aided with the addition of transfer John Pende- graft from Southeast Missouri State. Pen- dergraft was slowed by the flu early in the season, but set a course record at the Cava- lier Cup at Johnson County tKanJ Com- munity College with a time of 25:53. At the NCAA District 5 champion- ships Nov. 15 at the AL. Gustin golf course, the men finished ninth out of 13 teams and the women were sixth out of 10. Again, Davis and Shockley were the top runners for the Tigers. Davis finished 28th at 33:08.9. Shockley was 19th at 18:41. No Tigers qualified for the NCCA champion, ships, Story by Michael Pointer Photos by Devon Ravine Sports. 251 Tracey Murray. 8426, with teammate Stephani! Shockley at the District 5 Championships. 252, Sports Tracey Murray S itting in her modestly decorated liv, ing room, looking at a rerun of uDaIIas", Tracey Murray recaIIed her rev cruiting visit to Indiana University, where she met Sunder Nix. She had just graduated from high school and was trying to decide whether to attend Indiana or Missouri. Nix was a worldyclass 400'meter runner for the H00' siers. - uIndiana was getting ready to go on a track trip, so it was really a quick introdqu tion," Murray said. uBut I remember him shaking my hand and then walking out the door behind his coach. I was kind of . . . well, flabbergasted. I thought it was the greatest thing in the world at the time." Despite her fond memories of meeting Nix, Murray decided to attend Missouri for the 1984-85 school year. She endured a freshman year that she describes in one word e terrible. But now the junior from Springfield, III, is headed in the right direction as a member of the Missouri cross country and track teams. "I was rebellious and kind of going through the motions when I first got here," Murray said. uI didn,t have any direction on where I wanted to go, and I had no idea of what I wanted to major in. I guess that's why I was in two different things in one semester. uI was wanting to be away from home so much and be out on my own that I really didn,t stop and think about what I had to do to make it. I just kind ofjumped in head- first without really stopping and thinking things through. After my first year, my grades were terrible." Murray, the youngest of Cassie and Thomas Murray's three children, was forced to sit out the fall semester of 1985 because of grades. During that semester, she attenda ed Lincoln Land Junior College in Spring- field, where she said she learned uhow to study." uActually, I should have gone to a juv nior college at first," Murray said. 8N0 way was I ready to attend a major university with the attitude I had. I donyt know. I just had a chip of my shoulder for some reasonf' uThe semester I didn,t come back, though, I did some serious soul searching. I realized that I was the only person I had . to blame for being there in Springfield, and only I could turn my situation around. When I came to Missouri the winter semes. ter of ,86, I was more determined to sue: ceed, both in track and in the books because I hate to fail.,, Murray was ineligible for the 1986 track season, but ran the 800 in the spring 1987. In the fall, she ran cross countryfor the first time. Murray said her grades have improved I immensely because she was udedicated to making it at the place of failurefI Murray's ' dedication has been rewarded. She made the Deans List for the first time in the 1937 spring semester. uI opened my grades and thought, IOII my Godf " Murray said. iiIt was a pleasant surprise a a surprise Iwant to see a lot more of in the future." Murray credits her faith in God, Coach Lou Duesing and her family, especially her sister, Alisa, with helping her through those I difficuIt stages in her life. Alisa was a track star at North Carolina. uCoach Duesing was really under standing and supportive during the semESv ter I had to sit out," Murray said. "He is part of the reason a nothe is the reason Icame back here. I think hes a great coach because he gives you room to grow, but he offers guidance and advice also." HMy sister, Alisa, though, probablY supported me more than anyone. She's been sort of like my role model since I can remember." Considering how she has performed in the classroom and on the track since retum' ing to Missouri, you have to wonder i Murray needs any role models. Story by Kenneth Cole Photo by Greg Hughes lnie 1th ad k 1g. ad Ld. 5, xc- ESE Sports, 253 St Louis he "other" Cardinals end dismal 31. Lou? It was cold. It was dark. It was creepy. It was gloomy. It pretty much illustrated the football Cardinals 27ayear stay in St. Louis. It was December 13, 1987, and the Cardinals had defeated the New York Giants 2744 in their last home game in St. Louis. I was covering the game for the Co; lumbia Missourian, and as usual, I was hav- ing problems with the computer sending my story back to the office. Because of that, I was the last one out of the stadium, finally leaving at about 9 p.m. Perhaps it's only fitting. I admit I grew up a Cardinal fan. lYes, I am crazy enough to admit thatJ And I knew that I had seen this pitiful franchise in person for the last time. Still, I wanted to stay as long as I could to pay my final respects. The Cardinals had mademe realize what it was like to be a 254, Sports Cleveland Indians fan. They had never won a playoff game. Their only brush with glory were division championships in 1974 and ,75. Otherwise, they werenit very good. For years, I had complained about owner Bill Bidwillis foolish ways. I was one of those that wished the Chicago Bears would have left the Windy City in 1960 and come to St. Louis instead of the Cardinals. But it was still pro football. And this Cardinal team, led by Coach Gene Stal- lings, appeared to be on its way to being a good team. They finished 7'8, just missing the playoffs. Not only did they have to deal with the impending move, they also had more players cross the picket line than any other team during the NFL players strike. The Cardinals were not a harmonious bunch, but they ignored their distractions. HThings you have no control over, you shouldn,t worry about? strong safety and ' team captain Leonard Smith said. Bidwill had been saying for the last I three years the Cardinals could not com! ; pete with other clubs because of the size of I Busch Stadium, which seated about 54,000- Of course, an inept front office and had players were the real reasons the Cardinals werenit very good. Both St. Louis City and County made grand plans to build a 70,000 A seat domed stadium for Bidwill. But con' stant bickering between St. Louis political l figures kept that from happening. So, when Bidwill advised the players in October not to buy a house, the end ofthe 3 football Cardinals' era in St. Louis was ineV' itable. I knew as I sat: in the press box that the fans were watching their last profession' al football game in St. Louis. They kept 935' sionately cheering when the Cardinals i ran 01' em W0 pla it v uT: UP am dor ing the the the UI a aw t CL. um xm A ... l V K; Ci. r1: CA.- . " yr, U Phoenix l8 era ten off the field. praying they would return Kozanother season but knowing this was the end. If I would have been in the stands, I Would have done the same thing. The situation wasn't lost on the Players. Rookie tight end Robert Awalt said i; was an emotional moment. .. uHow can it not be?" Awalt said. That's the only time it really crossed my mind. I walked across the field and looked 3.3 and the people were really supportive Md happy. lfwe do move e and I hope we "I - we left the people with a good feel; : After the game, most ofthe players said 33' wanted to stay in St. Louis, even :fOUgh they were secondeclass Citizens Were. The baseball Cardinals were No. 1. 'V t . vdt it was so hard to root for the football :am, Every time they seemed to be making progress, they would draft someone in the first round like Steve Pizarkiewicz or Clyde Duncan. And there were always the compar- isons With the baseball Cardinals. They were the team the city rallied around. They drew three million fans in 1987 and have won three pennants in the 19805. They owned the stadium they and the Big Red shared. uCardinal baseball only 91 days away" read one sign at the football Cardi' nals, wake e I mean, their last game in St. Louis. The Cardinal players will be in a strange situation in their new home, Phoer nix, Ariz. the NFL approved the team's move there in March 1988. They will be the big game in a town that is starved for the NFL. Quarterback Neil Lomax once come plained that the baseball Cardinals' mascot, Fredbird, received more offers for en- dorsements than he did. That wont be a problem in the Valley of the Sun. Sure, St. Louis fans might have proved their intelligence by telling Bidwill to take a hike. No one expects to have to pay for a bad product. The Cardinals probably will continue to be awful in Phoenix as long as Bidwill owns the team. And the National Hockey League's Blues will still be around for entertainment in the winter. But once you get past the NFLTS pube licity machine, professional football is a wonderful game. And St. Louis wont have it anymore. So long Cardinals. You guys stunk, but I'll still miss ya. Story by Michael Pointer Illustration by Rosa Montolbono Sports, Io U1 256, Sports World Series; Cards come. up short again E very time they looked like they were finished, they dug a little deeper and found a way to win. They fought through more injuries than Custer did at Little Big- horn. In the end, however, the St. Louis Cara dinals lost their second World Series in three years, this time to the Minnesota Twins, four games to three. There were glo' rious moments, like Tom Lawless, threevrun homer and Darryl Strawberry imitation in game four. lLawless watched the ball go over the fence before starting his homearun trot - a pretty brave move for a guy who had one career homerunj But the Cardiv nals still lost to a team which had the worst record of any World Series winner ever l85-87l. Worse yet, the Twins were cham- pions of the American League West, a divi' sion often confused with American Legion baseball. Unlike two years earlier, when they lost to the Kansas City Royals, Cardinal fans werenit quite as intense. They knew this Cardinal team wasnlt the victim of a bad call. It was harder to dislike the Twins than it was to dislike the Royals, even though the Twinkies played in a football stadium with a rightvfield wall that resembled a trash bag. And the Cardinals did beat the loudv mouthed San Francisco Giants in the playoffs, a team that challenged the New York Mets for the most arrogant team in sports. With all their injuries, these Cardia nals advanced further then expected. Still, the Cardinals returned to the Metrodome for the final two games of the series with a 3'2 lead and ace John Tudor pitching in game six with a 5'2 lead . . . and the Redbirds lost 11,5. In game seven, they led 20 before losing 4-2. The Twins had their first series title since moving to Minne' apolis from Washington 27 years earlier. Yes, it sure was frustrating. In Columbia, most people were rooting for the Cardinals. Columbia is 3 Cardinal town. Royals fans and other people who had been around for the 1985 series, however, were for the Twins. It seems Cardinalfm had upset some people back then with the arrogance. Unlike Royals fans, Cardin fans are excited about their team. Royalfa. are nice, but boring. ' Even though people who normal wouldn't care were cheering against thr again, Redbird rooters didn,t feel like star ing fights with them this year. They tor solace in knowing the Cardinals are 11. team of the 805. Heck, three World Se; in six years isnt too bad. And the below Mets had spent October at home. But with injuries to Jack Clarka: Terry Pendleton, St. Louis and Minneso were about equal talentawise. The Tm? won because they had the homeafieldla vantage and were nearly unbeatable a Metrodome. Cardinal fans wouldn,tr get upset again until Clark signed wit New York Yankees as a free-agen January. Besides, Minnesota is a nice p Minnesotans had come so close in 50 v things - the Vikings had been to the SM Bowl four times, and lost every time. H ll Humphery and Walter Mondale we w 1968 and ,84 Democratic nominee President, but both lost in the general tion. Let Minnesotans have their fun, if theylre lousy baseball fans. As for the Cardinals, theylll find A to keep winning as long as Whitey H is the manager. The fans will probably v tinue to be obnoxious, but at least I - be watching a winner. And everyon continue hating them. . uWe had a pretty good shot at it,H 1 zog said after game seven. uI donlt kn we deserved to be here, but we got here overcame a lot of things? uI donlt mind losing the seventh gv I guess Ild like to lose the seventh ga : the World Series for the next 10 Y We,ve been in three World Series in the six years, and Ild like to be 30." ' Still, LZ isnlt bad. Story by Michael Pointer ZEGQi-W ' VS. . 5.. fans heir linal fans 1ally hem tart- :ook the eries Jved lace. many uper lben Phnzm KI'bV Puckett and Jeff Reardon of the Minnesota Twins celebrate their Worid Scrics Victory over the St. Louis Cardinals The Twins won the seventh game 4.2. Sports, 257 Nfissed points, missed season Missouri freshman Doug Smith sat on a bench in the Missouri locker room at the Dean Smith Center in Chapel Hill, N.C., with his face buried in his large hands. The Tigers had just lost 8780 to Rhode Island in the first round of the NCAA tournament Mar. 17. With the dev feat, all the preseason expectations and all the talk of the team coming together were in the past. The season was over. Missourils final Photos by Greg Hughes Above, Tiger senior Derrick Chievous sets the ball up for two points against Iowa State at the Heames Multia purpose Building. Far right, Gary Leonard scores 258. Sports record of 19.11 and 7.7 in the Big Eight Conference was a far cry from what most fans and experts expected back in Novemv ber. Most major polls had the Tigers in the preseason Top 10, and Sports Illustrated ranked Missouri third in the nation. Wllhere were three games of disap; pointment, with the third, Rhode Island, being the worst,H said Coach Norm Stew! art He wouldnlt reveal the other two disapa pointments. "This, in some ways, gives us a feeling of failure. HWhen youlre trying to be successful youlre talking about winning, and our sut: cess ratio in winning did not keep up With our expectations." The Tigers lived up to those expeqa, tions occasionally, as in victories over NeVa. clavLas Vegas and Oklahoma in the final weeks of the season. But after their 81'79 victory over the Runnin, Rebels Feb. 13, the Tigers did nm win two consecutivegames, going 36 d1", ing that period. In those nine games, the,- u H w G Greg Hughes LG Patterson gave up an average of 88 points a game and gave up fewer than 80 points only once in a 92-70 victory over Oklahoma State. iiThe thing to me about our ball club is that defensively, the last few games, we just haverft been there," Stewart said. iiOur defense hasn,t been good the last seven or eight games. Even when we were winning, we had to score 90, 100 points.n Throughout the year, Stewart said in, tangibles were vital to his team's chances of repeating as Big Eight Conference chamv pions. Those intangibles such as team chemistry, never quite emerged. uIt's just not the same each year," Stewart said. uYou try to get that mesh. But the makeup was an unusual one. Then there are the expectations and the natural prob- lems." One person who played a large part in the Tigers, makeup was senior Derrick Chievous. After having several subepar per; formances during the first half of the sea! son, Stewart benched him for five of MiSe souri,s first 16 games. Chievous started the final 14 games. The preaseason All'American scored more than 20 points in his final 16 games with the Tigers. In five of those games he Derrick Chievous comes up with the ball against Iowa State in the Big Eight Tournament, far left. Top left, Oklahoma Soonefs guards, Ricky Grace in and Terrence Mullins attempt to grab a loose ball as MiSv souri center Gary Leonard kicks the ball away. Lower right. cnet Doug Smith battles for the tip-off against Oklahoma Doug Smith siams at KvState, below. d Greg thes scored more than 30 points, including 35 against Rhode Island to finish his career with a schoolarecord 2,580 points. The Tigers didn,t follow suit however. The Tigers were 124 through 16 games, in; cluding a 4'1 record when Chievous did not start. For the rest of the season, Missouri was 7-7. "He's our money man," junior forward Mike Sandbothe saidr "Heis been our money man for four years. I hate to see him go. His career's not over, it's just beginning. He,s going to be a great pro in my opinion. I hate to see his college career end on such a sour note." Missouri's offense down the stretch bar sically was Chievous. The 6vfootv7 forward averaged 25.5 points in the Tigers final nine games, including an average 27.7 as they lost three of their final four games. Many times Missouri players passed up open shots to get the ball to Chievous. uWhen you,re down, you've got to go to your best man," sophomore guard Lee Coward said. Chievous, scoring helped Missouri come from behind in its last five defeats only to lose those games in the waning sec- onds. Against Rhode Island, Missouri cut an eightvpoint deficit to one before the Sports, 261 Rams pulled away by making their free throws. Against Oklahoma in the Big Eight Tournament semifinal, the Tigers cut a 16 point lead to 9491 but blew three oppor- tunities to tie or take the lead and lost by three points. Against Kansas State, Kansas and Col, orado, the Tigers cut double'figure deficits to two points midway through the second half but could not pull out the victory. "We just couldnit get it to go,n Sand, bothe said. uWe just couldrft get over that hump.H iiI really cant explain it," Coward said. iiltis been up and down all year. Thereys re; ally not much to say." Before the NCAA tournament, Stew! art said it was time for his team to get a break after injuries to Lynn Hardy and Greg Church hampered the Tigers for much of the season. iiThere are good things that can hap- pen to this ball club," Stewart said before the Rhode Island game. The good things didn't happen in the tournament. Now, the Tigers can only look to next year and to what Stewart called Ha new injection.H This injection is Kansas Cityis Paseo High School AllaAmerican Anthony Peeler. They hope he can play the role of savior that, during a disappointing season, not even Chievous could play. Story by Neil Krouss Lee Coward starts a layup against UNLV, top right. Below, 3 midecourt pep talk. Nathan Buntin gets the rebound at Iowa State, bottom right. Far right, All- American Derrick Chievous slams the ball in the Big Eight Tournament. Greg Hughes Greg Hughes A lthough a year of college has helped Lee Coward take a more cerebral approach to basketball, his philos ophy on life comes from growing up in a tough Detroit neighborhood. HI donlt think you can do too much growing up," said Coward, Missourils start- ing point guard. llYou just have to learn. Seek and learn, thatls all I do. I try to do better in grades. Ilm always trying. Ilm not the smartest guy in the world. I just try to do what I can." After a shaky start, Coward was benched by Missouri Coach Norm Stewart in the Illinois game Dec. 22. He came back to be one of the stars of the team, especially when guard Lynn Hardy missed 17 games with a back injury. uYeah, you love it when youlre win- ningf, Coward said. "But then you feel like youlre doing something wrong when youlre losing. You get a lot of the blame . . . Thatls the role I see right now, until somebody takes it away. ilAnybody can be a leader? Coward said. UI think I am just a general. I take the orders and carry them out. uIt makes me feel like people look up to me, because they expect me to do some- thing," said Coward, while sitting on the bed in his dorm room with his hands be; tween his legs . looking more like a little kid than a fearless leader. But donlt let the look fool you. uIf I put myself in that situation, being a leader," Coward said, liIlve got to carry that on. I want to keep leading my teamf, Cowardls attitude and confidence didn't grow over night. The inner city has a habit of teaching its dwellers a keen sense 264, Sports of reality. And Coward got a heavy dose of reality growing up on the west side of De troit as one of seven children. His parents separated when he was 11. You can call him a latchakey kid but, a survivor would prob- ably be more appropriate. nThose are the breaks," Coward said. HIf my father would have been with my mother, I probably would have been a better person. But I had my mother playing the role as father and mother. It happened. It's overfl nI had to look up to my brothers. I grew up playing basketball with guys two or three grades above me. That's how I learned.H Hels learned enough to get respect from his teammates. llI-Ie passes the ball really well,H MiSv souri guard Byron Irvin said. nAnd he takes that leadership role. Somebody from the city, they can adjust to it. Theylve been playing against older people all their life. Itls not like hes a sophomore. Maybe physical, ly, but mentally I think he's a lot older. Be, cause he comes from a city, hels been through a lotf' I think Ilve grown up because I had to be responsible, just moving away from home takes a lot of responsibilityfl Coward said. Missouri Coach Norm Stewart icon- stantly coaches Coward during games. Dur- ing free throws, Coward walks over to Stew- art to receive directions. llLeels only a sophomore," Stewart said. llHe does well for a sophomore . . . Lee has a good understanding of the game. Hels a competitor . . . We need better communi- cation on the floor. Hels one player that tries to do it.H Coward sees the fact that hes a sopho- ee Coward more differently. He expects more from himself. NIAsl a sophomore, Ilve got a year under my beltf' Coward said. lTSo I should be able to cut down on a lot of mistakes that I made my freshman year. Its a matter of wanting to win, wanting to win every game. Not a matter of being a leader, just wanting to win badly." There have been problems, howev- er. First came Cowardls concentration, ; or the lack of it. Earlier this season, Stewart said his nose was longer than Cowardls concentration span. How about the concentration now? llItls better," Stewart said. The second thing Stewart said he would like to see Coward do is push the ball up the court faster in the transition offense. How is his progress in that area? uIt's better,n Stewart said. During games, Coward directs the offense by bellowing out directions and pointing to positions where his team' mates should be on offense. Tough kid? Maybe. lINorm always says hes a tough guy," Coward said. llTo be a leader, you canlt be soft and nice. Youlve got to be tough. You cant favor one guy over an1 other. I donlt act tough to hurt them. Be cause when we lose, welre going to lose as a team. And when we win, we're going to win as a team." There is an old saying: A group can' not exceed the expectations of its leader. Coward expects only the best from his team. His team, in turn, can expect onlY the best from him. Story by Neil Krouss J errick Chievous uring a break in practice the day be fore his final game at the Hearnes Center, Derrick Chievous joked after mak ing a jump shot. "Ilm light as a feather, like Dominique lWiIkinsI," Chievous said. That is only one image the 6-footy7 senior forward left behind when he departed Missouri for the Houston Rockets, who drafted him in the first round of the NBA draft. The most prolific scorer in school his, tory leaves a slew of memories - some posie tive, some negative. As far as Chievous, a native ofJamaica, N.Y., is concerned, however, he is satisfied with what he has accomplished. "As long as I feel that I played as hard as I could possibly play and do the things I'm capable of doing, I can look myself in the mirror and feel happy about it," ChieVa ous said. uThatIs what my mother tried to emphasize. To be strong, and stop trying to worry about others Stop trying to please others. Please yourself and, hopefully if I please myself, maybe in the long run, Illl please others,, And how does he look at his career? III feel great,H Chievous said. uI feel that I really went out there and played as hard as I possibly could. I gave it all I had." That has produced 10 records at Mis' souri, including the most points by a Misv souri basketball player. But the records donIt seem to matter mUCh to Missouri Coach Norm Stewart, Who sometimes has been Chievous, biggest cheerleader and Other times his worst Critic. , uDerriclEs a young man who came here in a kind of transition period from one era l0f Missouri basketballI to another," Stewr 3ft said. iIAnd he, along with the others, helped create another identity for our bas- etball team and our basketball program. We needed somebody to do that, and hes ihere, and hes done it.U Before Chievousl senior year, the Tia gmWere picked in the Top 10in most polls ! 3nd were expected to win the Big Eighi Conference. Intead, they finished 1941 Greg Hughes finished fourth in the conference, and were eliminated in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. II ILosingI affects me a great deal - so, cially, mentally and physically," he said. Chievous lit up the scoreboard while the team was in a slump. HA lot of people donlt pay attention to individual stats when you lose, especially me,H he said. uIt seems when I don't do well, we win, and I have a better feeling. Whereas if you do good individually, and you lose, you feel really bad.n Senior guard Lynn Hardy, a close friend of Chievousi, said his own 17egame absence from the team due to a back injury hurt Chievous, performance. uI think it hurt him a little," Hardy said, IIJust knowing that I wasn't in there hurt him as much as it hurt me." HWe think we added a little spark, a lit, tle togetherness. We helped the team gel in different ways. He IChievousI had his way, but we all can contribute at some point. Therels no sad feelings, but Ilm going to miss it a lot. You know, we had some great times here." Although Hardy has no regrets about his four years at Missouri, Chievous was more hesitant. III really can't decide that until the smoke clears," Chievous said. But before he left, there was a time to reminisce What will he miss? HProbably the Antlers because as Dick Vitale IESPN announcerI said, llthey're a bunch of whacko type of guysfm Chievous said. And at least one thing has surprised him. HI remember when Rollie Massimino lViIIanova CoachI told me that college goes fast, and I really didnlt think about it," Chievous said. uIt seems like only yesterday I was here, and now its over.H story by Neil Krouss Sports. 265 T he date was February 21s The Tigers had just defeated Oklahoma State 92,70, but Missouri Coach Norm Stewart was not a happy man, as witnessed by his comments during his postvgame news con- ference. Stewart being upset with the media is nothing new, but what made this situa, tion different was that Stewart's Obscenities were made during his postagame radio show with host Rod Kelly. The comments probably were not Stewart,s worst ever, but they made radio executives across the state a little nervous. Stations in Columbia, Springfield and Kama sas City carried the interview live in its env tirety. Stations in Jefferson City and St. Louis cut it off after StewartIs first obscena tity. Stewart had been cordial most of the season with the media. On the other hand, he has been known to blow up at sports writ- ers with little provocation. He apologized the next week after Missouri lost to Kansas. Here are excerpts of the interview. If you were in charge at your local radio station, what would you have done? Kelly: IOn the Missouri postagame show after the Tigers, 92'70 win over Okla- homa StateI The Tigers raise their record to 1745 overall and 6-4 in Big Eight play. Norm Stewart, your thoughts on that baIlv game, a hard-fought contest. Stewart: It was. I think youyve got to give Oklahoma State a lot of credit. Theylre a ballclub that,s played better on the road in comparison to their record than they 266, Sports have at home. So I think you have to give them a lot of credit. We expected a tough ballgame. Finally, broke it open with about 1041 to go in the ballgame, but that first 2530 minutes were tough. Kelly: Derrick Chievous led the Tigers in scoring with 21 points. He also had 10 rebounds. Comment on his play. Stewart: Well I think hes playing bet- ter all the time, but I think were getting a lot more help off the bench now so we,ve got some freedom to substitute. We want to correct something. I donlt know how this was erroneously reported, it was Columbia I guess, the people involved, Derrick Chiev- ous was not hurt in practice Thursday. Dera rick Chievous was hurt in Wednesday nights ballgame and we had a hell of a lot of people see it. Its amazing they canlt re port the goddamn thing. IThe Columbia Daily Tribune made the errorJ Kelly: Gary Leonard coming off the bench to win with nine points, he played a big ballgame for you, really got in and mixed it up well underneath. Stewart: Again, we got some help off the bench and a hey, hold it down Joe. Stewart was yelling at Joe Castiglione, the athletic department's director of marketing and communications. Castiglione was gin ing some information to St. Louis POSE'DISv patch reporter Jim Thomas at Thomas' rev questJ Will you hold it down while were doing this? Could you do that? Would it be alright? Could we have this done here and done right? Then maybe we could get some Greg Hughes thing out right and get a little good publicity about a ballclub that busts its ass every day; comes out and plays ballgames, fightsinjurl ies and everything else. Welve got guys who want to report anything and everything ex: cept what they do good around here. Want to burn down the building and all kindsof crap. ITribune Sports Editor Jeff Krupsaw had written a column that appeared in that I dayIs paper saying the Hearnes Center may have been the worst place to watch a basket: ball game in the country and should be burned downJ Can you just hold it down while we conduct this? Kelly: Getting back to the ballgame Norm. Again - Stewart: How ya doing Rod? Kelly: Doing pretty good, buddy. You hanging in there, you going to be all right? Stewart: You bet. Kelly: Alright. lOklahoma Statel Coach Leonard Hamilton got kicked out of the ballgame with three technical foulsl thought that really hurt the Cowboys at' tack. Stewart: Well, I donIt know. He didn't score the first half. You know, maybe if I had gotten banished, maybe it would have i helped our club, too. I think there,s a lot 0f things happening in basketball now. We're having fights. were having people incite things, like the situation at Iowa State. We get a guy - Derrick Chievous a who gets a cheap shot at the end of the ballgame. The officials are the ones who have got to take hold of it. I know that therels a lot of preS' ' TSiewciri airs his feelings about the media w mu, .....n sure. I know that I have been on the sideline and I push hard, sometimes go to the offiv cials, but when you do, you endanger your- self of getting a technical and he got the technical foul. The rule a he had two of them himself I think and the third one was assessed on the assistant or someone else on the bench, but it is assigned to the head coach and he is taken out of the ballgame. And thatis all I can say about it. It's their situation, not mine. But thatls what is hapv pening in the game and some of the things that need to be done. Kelly: Mike Sandbothe had one of the really good ballgames of his season; ten points and seemed to be moving really well with the basketball. Stewart: I think first of all, itls a strange game from the standpoint that after the Iowa State game, we came back and had a great practice Thursday and I think our guys found itis better to win than to lose, And on the following day, on Friday, we had a super practice. And on Saturday, we had a good preparation day. We didn,t work that much, but things went so well as far as things we like to do to prepare for a ball, game. And then we did not come out a we came out much more like we did against Iowa State. We really weren,t sharp and werenit moving defensively. I've never seen so many people go to the basket untouched and dunk a basketball against Missouri as I have the last two ballgames and welve got to do better. Thafs a complete breakdown on defense. And if we donlt do better, then we just as well Chuck it at the end of the season. Kelly: Next game for the Tigers coming up Wednesday, you travel out to Boulder, CO, to take on the Colorado Buffaloes. They,ve been kind of up and down, 6-16 heading into this afternoonis ballgame up at Lincoln, NE. Your comments on going out to Boulder and playing. Stewart: Well, Id rather go now than play the last game against them. But on the other hand, they,ve won a couple of balla games. Theyive got a couple of wins and when you go out there, itis tough. Wilke is a big, strong player inside, and we're having trouble with our inside defense. We've got to do a good job in that situation. Again, itis a thing of preparation now as you get down to the tail end of the season. One of the things I hope is not permeating the ballclub is the outside distractions that you can have. Itis tough for me to be honest with you. I come over here for 21 years. I come over here and I'm getting out balls for the visiting team and Cokes for the press which Ilm damn sorry I gave them now. Itis hard to keep the outside from affecting your basketball team. And if we can do that, ob, viously welre going to have a lot better chance to be successful. Itls hard to keep the outside from affecting my coaching, but if I can do that, live got a lot better chance. With my limited abilities that I have, Ilve still got a lot better chance ifI can keep out, side things away from me. Kelly: Thatis Norm Stewart. The Ti, gers win 92 70. Back up to you Kevin. Stewart: loft the airi Anybody who wants to see a player, please tell iSports In- formation Directorl Bob Brendel and Bob Brendel will get him in here and you can talk to him. As of Monday, we will not have 15,000 goddamn interviews anymore. There will be one day before the ballgame and it will have to be on Monday because were leaving on Tuesday. So we will have interviews and they will be conducted and they will be finished by 2:30 in the after; noon. If you want a player that isnyt avail- able, then you will not get to see him. The coaching staff will be available up until that time. Before the Saturday ballgame, it will be done on Friday, one day previous. There will be no more interviews conducted with players haphazardly running up the god damn halls of this place, they will be done through Bob Brendel. And if Bob Brendel doesnit OK them e and he doesnyt OK them by you calling him and he says its OK and live got 65 guys sitting in here. Thereis nobody else in the United States men that has the freedom with a ballclub that you guys do. And there's nobody in the United States that kicks it around like you guys do. All anybody expects by God is a little fair; ness. Story by Michael Pointer Sports. 267 The Tigers in Vegas Photos by Greg Hughes Mi::0u defeated the UNLV Rebels February 13 in Las Vegas. Right, HTark the Shark" strikes a familiar pose. Stewart makes his feel- ing known concerning a foul against Derrick Chievous, far right Jim Horton congratuh lates teammams on their vic- tory over the Rebels. below. Opposite page, Lee Coward WM moves down'court to set up the Tigers winning 0E fense, while Doug Smith 6:30 and Mike Sandbothe follow. :n. 268, Sports WW, The Detroit Tigers of Mizzou T he Missouri merfs basketball team has always been nicknamed the Ti- gers, but it has become common in recent years to refer to a part of the team as the Detroit Tigers. Five players on the 198788 roster list; ed Detroit as their hometown. The occw renee is not coincidental. When Missouri recruited former Coca ley High School player Lynn Hardy four years ago, some Detroit high school standa outs began to look at outaofastate schools that could give them playing time. HI was looking for a good school that had a real strong basketball programfy said Greg Hughes Missouri guard John McIntyre shoots the ball during home-court action against Colorado. above. Right, McIntyre penetrates Colorado defense. Opposite page, Doug Smith scores against UNLV. 270, Sports Hardy, the Tigers all-time steals leader who completed his eligibility this season. "Missouri recruited me really hard and I felt they were willing to give me a chance to play regularly." Others followed Hardfs lead. Former Murravaright High School teammates Nathan Buntin and Lee Coward joined the team two years ago. Sophomore guard John McIntyre, a transfer from the University of Detroit, joined the team this season along with freshman centeriforward Doug Smith. Smith was a star for MacKenzie High School and was the most valuable player at the national junior AAU Tournament the summer before coming to Missouri. McIn- tyre played one year U985'86i at Detroit but wasnit happy and left the school. H; signed to play at Michigan, but had a change ofheart and decided to try Missom where he Spent most of the year as a reservgj The leading reason why the players 0p- ted for Missouri appears to be that Hardy's decision sparked interest in the school among Detroit prep hopefuls. Missouri Coach Norm Stewart agrees. a uHe iHardyi came here and he had success, and he did well and he liked it," Stewart said. "Then he went home and he told people about it. Well, there was an 171 5' n m, S 272, Sports Min i LG Patterson availability of other people who were look- ing for someplace to have success so they found Hardy, who told them about the school." uHe was the stepping stone, he was the Elly," said Coward, the team's starting point guard most of the seasons llWhen Lynn Came here, we all said, lWell, Lynn is from Detroit, so I figure the rest of the guys are OK' Hels been a big brother to me because ICan look up to him. Because of him, Ilve had good communication with different People around campus." . The intense recruiting done by Missou, n basketball coaches, especially assistant coach Rich Daly, also was a factor in the PlaYers' decisions. Daly said many colleges Consider Michigan a prime recruiting area 6Cause of its abundance of talent. Hl think therels two excellent programs UP there right now, Michigan and Michigan State,H Daly said. HThey get their choice and then the rest of the schools go in there t And see what they can get, but they cant get all the good players. Its not like the state of Missouri. Missouri might have a year where they have only one good player. The state of Michigan has years when they have 15." Sometimes, when looking at a blue! chip player in Detroit, recruiters see other athletes performing in the starls spotlight. In 1984, Missouri was recruiting Demev trious Gore, who later signed with the Univ versity of Pittsburgh. The Tigers didnlt leave Detroit emptyahanded, however, because they wound up with Hardy, uWhile we were lrecruiting Gorel, we watched so many games and we saw Lynn Hardy play,H Daly said. lTWe wanted Gore, but we also wanted Lynn very much because we felt like he was the type of player we needed: a good athlete, Thatls where it all started." The interest shown by Missouri had an impact on Coward and Buntin, who were drawn by all the attention they received. HBasically, a big part of my decision was made by what schools stuck beside me,H Coward said. HMissouri was there every step of the way since my sophomore year. They didnlt try to rush me or talk negatively about other schools." Buntin and Coward have been good friends since they began playing as freshmen at MurrayaWright. HWe each made a decision based on what we thought we wanted in a school and they coincided,H Buntin said. UWe talked about it and figured it would ease the pres- sure if we ended up going to the same place." uI never thought it would happen," Coward said. lllt never crossed my mind that five guys from Detroit would be playing for the University of Missouri." Not many other people thought it would happen either. Story by Doug Church Sports, 273 S t r 0 D. S 4. 7. 7. Kansas tugghm wins NCAA r Now that all the hype is over, its time for Missouri fans to 'fess up. All this crap about what a great moment it was for the Big Eight Conference to have two mem- ber schools in the NCAA Division I Menls Basketball Championship game was just that - a load of crap. I mean, who cares about the Big Eightls national reputation when Kansas and Oklahoma are playing for the title? In Kansas City, no less. Even though most Kansas Citians probably would rather be in Kansas lwitness the namel, its still part of Missouri. It was easy to tell who were the true Missouri fans on April 4. They were the ones saying HWho Cares?" while others were saying, ilBoy, isnlt this great for the Big Eight?" When you think about it, isnlt that about the most assinine thing you could say? Here's Kansas, which had the best coach in the country iLarry Brownl and the best player lDanny Manningl. All year long, people claiming to be Missouri fans were hoping that Brown would be struck by lightning or Manning would be run over by atank. And besides, it was Kansas. You rev member, Kansas sucks, right? Everyone in Missouri hates Kansas, right? Of course, the Jayhawks' opponent, Oklahoma, was just as easy to hate. Coach Billy Tubbs was a bigger hotdog than Reggie Jackson could ever hope to be. But say one thing for Tubbs, he was a hell of a better teacher than most gave him credit for be- cause everyone of his players were hotdogs, too. And besides, it was Oklahoma. You rev member Oklahoma, where the state is so boring, the only way its citizens can have fun is by beating the hell out of other schools in every sport? And to top it off, this was suppose to be Missourils year. The year that Derrick Chievous was suppose to lead the Tigers to the Final Four? Ha! Please, don't make me laugh. As it turned out, the Tigers screwed up and did their usual fold in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. Sure, Oklahoma had great talent. Tubbs couldnlt possibly build a winning team with mediocre talent. But Kansas was suppose to suck! This was the year the Tia gers were going to finish what was started in Dorothy,s dreams and blow Kansas off the map. But something funny happened. De- spite losing forward Archie Marshall lknee injuryl and center Livingston Branch lacaa demic problemsl , Brown led a ragatag group of players named Barry, Pritchard and Piper to the national championship. They beat the Sooners 83,79. Manning had 31 points, 18 rebounds and five steals. He had nearly won the title by himself. And along the way, Kansas defeated Missouri not once, but twice during the regular season. Did all you who call yourself Missouri fans remember that? Could things possibly get any worse? The Big Eight Conference splits the money that Kansas and Oklahoma received for playing in the Final Four among member schools, so Missouri stands to net some where around $460,000. That probably makes Athletic Director Jack Lengyel and the gang over at the Hearnes Center happy. But the next person in the athletic depart- ment who says how great it was to see Kan- sas and Oklahoma in the finals should be fired. Ifyou hear anyone saying that, punch 'em in the mouth. If you see another bumper sticker that says 64'62:Big 8, rip it to shreds. Heck, Chancellor Monroe should force Lengyel to give the money back. Screw it. Let's have a little dignity around here. That sounds like a party. But, for now, remember that Kansas and Oklahoma should burn in hell. If Missouri Coach Norm Stewart was honest with you, he might say the same thing. You know it had to be his worst nightmare. This was the year he was suppose to be in the Final Four. In, stead, he got upstaged by his two biggest riv- als, Brown and Tubbs, and he still has the reputation of a coach who can't do well on a national stage. Does anybody out there want to hear that obnoxious cheer, HRock chalk Jay, hawk,y anymore? Yould better not. Story by Michael Pointer Seniors Lynn Hardy, left. and Derrick Chievous look on as Rhode Island shoots the ball over their heads during first round NCAA tournament play, opposite page. Far left. All-American Derrick Chievous chases down a loose ball. Left, Chievous shoots from the sideline g Hughe G Sports, 275 l cm; Hughes gm, Greg H" S r. r O D. S 6 7 7. f you were a student, the timing couldn't have been better. Wow, what a great trip! Of course, if you were a student that happened to be a member of the Misv souri menls basketball team, the timing couldn't have been worse. It was spring break, and the Tigers would be playing an NCAA Eastern subarea gional game against Rhode Island in Chapel Hill, NC. You know, Rhode Island, the state that is so small, it,s surprising it has enough room for a basketball arena, much less a university. Well, enough of the basketball for now. Just think of the spring break possibilities. In one of the most beautiful areas of the country, you get an opportunity to watch not only Missouri and Rhode Island, but Duke, Notre Dame, Southern Methodist, Boston University, Syracuse and North Carolina AGLT, And all in one day at the Dean Smith Center, perhaps the best bas' ketball facility in the country. Upon arriving at the Raleigh-Durham airport from St. Louis via Charlotte, N.C., You step into a van for the 15aminute ride to Chapel Hill. The weather is gorgeous, sunny and in the low 50s. The country is as pretty as youlve been told. It might be Called Tobacco Row, but perhaps it should be called Evergreen Alley. Miles and miles Olbeautiful evergreen forests are all around YOU. You are in Chapel Hill, and are rminded that basketball is king in this state. While chugging on a Budweiser at the Four Corners bar and restaurant downtown that night, you're reminded of great m0- ments in North Carolina basketball history. Hey, there's a nearly life-size photo in the corner of Michael Jordan sinking the jump! erthat gave the Tar Heels the 1982 national C ampionship. As if things couldn't be better, the pee! P6 are nice as can be. You keep asking Your' Self, llls this really the state that elected Jesse Helms to the US. Senate?H The wom' en are beautiful, especially if youlre a sucker for a Southern accent a well, someone beta ter stop before theylre accused of being 57er lst. Yes, its a great spring break trip. Un- fortunately, you have to work. It wont be all fun and games. Youlve got to cover the Missouri basketball team as it tries to make up for a disappointing regular season with a successful NCAA tournament. Covering the Tigers this year hasnlt been easy. The superstar not only doesnyt like to talk to the press, sometimes his behavior borders on being rude. A feeling of paranoia exists around the team. But for a trip to North Carolina, thatls a minor problem. Last year at this time, the Tigers were one of the most surprising teams in the country. They were Big Eight Conference champions. They also put Xavier on the map by losing to it 7069 in the first round of the NCAA Toura nament. This year, the Tigers had a disapa pointing 19-10 record going into the tour- nament, but they wouldnlt go through the travesty of losing to a nobody again would they? Itls Thursday, March 17, and Missouri and Rhode Island are ready to play the first game of the NCAA tournament. The Smith Center is only about oneathird of the way full. Obviously, the Tar Heels have been sent away. They are playing in Salt Lake City in the West Regional. Besides, its the middle of the day? Who wants to see Mist souri and Rhode Island? Apparently, no one from North Carolina, There isn't a bad seat in the Smith Center. On a gorgeous campus, this is one gorgeous building. Carved out of the woods of Carolina, itls dome rises into the sky with a mystical air that befits the Taj Mahal of basketball. Even though it seats about 23,000 people, its furthest seats are about as far from the court as the D level seats in the Hearnes Center. And the accoustics are supposed to be wonderful as well. The only thing better than a basketball game would be a Springsteen concert. The Smith Center Tgers blow it in NCAA - again was a stop on The Boss' "Tunnell of Love Express" tour two weeks earlier. On the court, the Tigers and the Rams are putting on their own little show. And like so many other Missouri performances this season, its a tragedy. Missouri puts ana other nobody on the map by losing 87-80 and failing to win 20 games. Thatls quite an accomplishment for a team that was suppose to contend for the national title. Derrick Chievous, the team's superstar, is magnificent, but as usual during his Missow ri career, the Tigers come up short. The Rams, on the other hand, capitalize on their good fortune. They beat Syracuse two days later before eventually losing to Duke. Guards Tom Garrick and Carrolton Owens become media darlings with one human ina terest story after another. Coach Tom Pen- ders getrs rich because of his new-found ce- lebrity status. He gets a hefty raise and moves to the University of Texas. Afterwards, during the postagame news conference, Missouri Coach Norm Stewart makes a comment that should be etched in peoplels minds until the Tigers experience NCAA success. llWhen I first came to Missouri 21 years ago, we were figuring out how to have a winning season," Stewart said. "Now, welre trying to figure out how to win in the NCAA Tournament. That's a hell of a problem to have." If youlre serious about your work, you might question Stewart about when he and his coaching staff might figure this problem out. But this is spring break. There are four days until you have to be back in Columbia for classes. Relax and enjoy yourself. Don't let this basketball team screw up your trip. The Tigers have screwed up a lot of plans, but mostly their own. Television commena tator Dick Vitale calls them one of the most undervachieving teams in America. But hey, why worry about it? You're en! joying spring break in North Carolina. Story by Michael Pointer Sports, 2 7 7 omenls basketball struggles to fill void 3 fter the graduation of perhaps the greatest player in the programs history, Renee Kelly, many felt the Missouri women's basketball team would not equal its ZO-win season and share of the Big Eight Conference title that it had achieved a year earlier. ' It didn't. With only two seniors and four new- comers on the squad, the Tigers were too young and inexperienced to fill the void left by the two-time Big Eight Player of the Year. "We will be more of a team," Coach Joann Rutherford said before the season. HWe donlt have that one person to carry us. We have to have more of a balanced offense. We will have two or three in double figures, but I donlt think welll have that one averag- ing over 20." Don,t blame center Tracy Ellis for try- ing. The senior center from Dayton, Ohio led the Tigers in scoring in 15 of their 29 games, averaging 18.5 points per game. She also grabbed a conference-leading 9.2 re- bounds per game and was a member of the all-Big Eight team. HI canlt say enough about Tracy Ellis," Rutherford said. uShe had an exceptional year. She was consistent every game, she was coachable, she provided leadership. She did everthing we asked her to do.H Three other players also averaged dou- ble figures in scoring; second-team all-Big Eight guard Sandie Prophete 05.3, Mon- ique Lucas OLD and Lisa Ellis U 1.6l . The balance in scoring seemed to help the Ti- gers, as they went 12-5 when they had at least four players in double figures. uWe couldrft get everybody playing to- gether at the same time," Rutherford said. "We would have great performances from one or two people then the next game it would be somebody else. We needed one or two more to have great games at the same timefl The Tigers started off in Iowa City, Iowa and had five players in double figures. Unfortunately, that was over two games, as they lost to Iowa and SIU-Carbondale in the Hawkeye Classic Tournament. Both teams were nationally-ranked and were two of the eight teams Missouri played before that appeared in the 1987 NCAA Tourna- ment. Missouri was 5-5 in the 10 games played against those teams. The Tigers went 8-3 over their next 11 278, Sports games and went to Lawrence to begin the conference season against the defending Big Eight tournament champions, Kansas. The Tigers won, 72-67. They then traveled to Lincoln to take on all-American Maur- tice Ivy and the Cornhuskers. The Tigers had six players in double figures, but lost 84' 79. Missouri then defeated Oklahoma and Iowa State at home, and after a loss to Okla- homa State, the Tigers wrapped three tight victories at home around a loss at Oklaho- ma. Against Colorado, Kansas State and Nebraska, the Tigers were behind late in the second half, but managed to pull out all three games by a total of eight points. The victories over the Wildcats and Cornhuskers began a four-game winning streak, as the Tigers proceeded to defeat Iowa State and Oklahoma State. Then the Tigers hit rock bottom a at the most cru- cial time of the season. With the Tigers 9-3 in the Big Eight and one game behind Nebraska, Missouri had a chance to gain at least a share of the Big Eight title. But its road woes continued in Boulder as its defense collapsed in a 101- 88 1055. That was followed by the only loss at home, a 80-72 thumping by Kansas. Mis- souri finished 9-5 in the conference, good Greg Hughes Greg Hughes s .n o p S O, 8 7- h Greg Hughes enough for second place as six of the eight teams finished at least .500. The Tigers moved on to Salina, Kan. to play in the Big Eight tournament. They faced Iowa State in the first round and raised the schooFs lifetime record against the Cyclones to 24.0 with another come- fromabehind effort. The Tigers were down as many as 12 points in the first half, but regained their composure to earn a 6965 victory. After seeing Kansas upset Nebraska in one semivfinal, Missouri saw its chances to win the tournament dramatically increase. But the Tigers had to face Colorado, which had won seven of its last eight games. Misa souri took control early, but Colorado gaina ed momentum in the second half and ended the Tigers, season at 1841 with a 8480 Vin tory, despite a careervhigh 30 points from Tracy Ellis to end her collegiate career. Thus, Missouri failed to win 20 games for the first time in nine years. The Tigers also failed to reach the NCAA Tournament for the second consecutive year. But with the loss of only two starters and the return of Prophete and freshman Lisa Sandbothe, brighter days - arid Rutherford's 300th ca- reer Victory e seem to lie ahead. Story by Bob Elliot Missouri's Tracy Ellis W4M keeps the ball out ofreach of Kansas State's Rita Mattcuci to help the Tigers to their victory over the Wildcats, opposite page. Top. Coach Joan Rutherford Sports, 281 282, Sports Tracy Ellis F rom beyond the shadow of one Renee Kelly, meet Tracy Ellis, a 6' foot-1 center forward for the Missouri wom- en's basketball team. For the previous two years Ellis, an art major, was an unsculpted block of wood playing second fiddle to Kelly. Considering that Kelly, the Big Eight Conference player of the year in 1986 and 87, averaged 24.1 points per game and 10.9 rebounds over those two seasons, you can easily see how anyone playing alongside her could be overa shadowed. Well, Kelly graduated in May of 1987 and now plays professional basketball in Italy. Ellis came out of the woodwork to lead the team in scoring with an 18.5 average per game and 9.2 rebound average. She scored in double figures in every Missouri game ex! cept two and was named to the All-Big Eight Conference first team. IiNow itls my chance to prove myself," Ellis said before the season. 81 donlt know. I just feel, well, I feel confident that we will be competitive. Yeah, Iim nervous about the upcoming season, but all I can say is that Ilm going to do my best in every game. That's all I can do.n Ellis is not stranger to scoring. Averag- ing 18.8 points per game and 12.5 rebounds during her senior year at Alter High School in Dayton, Ohio, Ellis earned all-City, all- area and all'state honors. At Missouri, her scoring average increased from 3.3 points per game as a freshman to 18.5 as a senior. Kelly was not exactly burning the rug when she played in obscurity beside former Tigers star Joni Davis. During the two years that Davis and Kelly played together, Kelly averv aged 10.6 points per game. It was not until Davis graduated in 1985 that Kelly tookon! her superstar status. ThatIs not to say Ellis developedinml a superstar like Kelly did. But the tw0rtime c0acaptain was the Tigers team leader when the Tigers looked to be in a rebuilding stage. but finished with an 18-11 record. iiShe seems to be more aggressive and i she is looking to score now," Missoun' i I Coach Joann Rutherford said. uShels doing I a really good job of setting an example for 1 our younger players." Ellis said her favorite pasttime is talk ing to her boyfriend John Clay Iformer Misy souri AIlaAmerican offensive tackle who now plays for the Los Angeles RaidersJ She is by her own admission her worst critic. But itis one thing for her to criticize herself, what disturbs Ellis is when outsiders criLi: cize the Tigers and are skeptical about how successful the team will be. uEvery year people say we canlt WIKI- We lose a big scorer, and I dorft know, theylre just looking for us to be at the bot' tom,H Ellis said. uTheylre not expecting much from us because we lost Renee KellY- Before that we lost Sarah Campbell and 115' fore that it was Joni Davis. 1iI donlt know why, but we are cor? stantly having to prove ourselves. But thats allright. We're a good team, and I know have the ability to compete with anyone- We,re just going to have to come back 351' prove them wrong. I know we can d0 1t- Ellis and the Tigers did just that. Story by KennethiC'ole' a Photo by Greg Hughes llf; 283 284. Spor Devon Ravine ymnasis exercise success 3 Missouri gymnastics Coach Jake Jae cobson said he wants the Tigers to : perform a little better in 1989 that they did this year. But donlt take that as a reflection ofwhat he thought of his team in 1988. It isrft. Jacobson is a goalvsetter, and that was simply one of his aspirations for next year, just as it was for 1988. Based on that notion, he considers his latest team a success. In 1987, the Tigers failed for the first time to qualify for the NCAA regionals, and Jacobson said he hoped it would never hap- pen again. The team made it this year, and the path to that goal required several other i fulfillments. The Tigers also set and tied many school records. For Jacobson, one of . them stands out among the others. uThe high-point 0f the season was Julie Dom winning the floor exercise at the lPurinal Cat Classic," Jacobson said. Even during the least successful pore ti0n 0f the season, Missouri revealed some 1 its best performances. Dorn,s 9.65 in the E; 'Oor exercise was a Missouri and Cat ClaSv SIC record, and junior Mary Houghton set 3 School record with a 9.7 on the uneven vars during the same meet. Despite finish- "1g fourth of five teams, the Tigers, 182.10 was a Missouri record at the Cat Classic. At the beginning of the season, the Tia Efrs scored over 180 points for the first time Since the program began in 1979. After the Cat Classic, however, the scores dropped and the Tigers chances of qualifying for the NCAA regionals were in jeopardy. A strong road score was required to keep their hopes alive. The Tigers responded with a 181.40 against Nebraska Mar. 19. At the Big Eight Conference championships in Ames, Iowa, the team really got what it needed - a school record road score of 183.40. "It was our best effort of the season," Jacobson said at the time. He had yet to see his team,s final meet. Strong performances by Minnesota and Wisconsin, the two teams competing with Missouri for the final two regional spots, meant the Tigers would need an out standing final home meet. Against Illinois April 1 at the Hearnes Center. the Tigers lost 1845518445 and were estatic. The loss meant nothing; the score meant everything. It was another school rev cord for points in a meet and it also proved to be just enough to beat out Wisconsin. The meet also showed the workings of another race that had been running all sea- son long. That was the friendly rivalry be tween Houghton and Dom. Houghton took first in the vault with a 9.55, and Dom took third with a 9.45. Dorn took first in the uneven bars with a 9.45, and Houghton was third with a 9.3. Dorn scored a 9.55 in the balance beam to tie for first, and Houghton followed with a 9.45. They both scored a 9.6 in the floor exere cise. In the allvaround, Dorn's 38.05 and Houghtonls 37.9 were the two best scores in Missouri history. HI think we were really psyched up for the meet," Houghton said. Ironically, the qualifying for regionals in Baton Rouge, La. resulted in Jacobsonls big- gest disappointment. Neither Houghton or Dorn qualified for the national championship. Jacobson originally thought Dorn had cracked the Top 12 and qualified as an individual. But coaches at Minnesota had misfigured the scores of one of their gymnasts. Upon review, they found her score was higher and Dom was politely told to stay home. Both will have the chance to qualify next year, and Houghton likes the aspect of the two competing. 1lOne of our main goals is to have fun," Houghton said, Hand this team shares that goal." Senior Cindy Tumey, the only departing Tiger, agreed the team was a cohesive one. HIt isn't necessarily the talent that marks this team, so much as it is the support for each other." Both Dom and Houghton said they push each other to do better, so their competition remains constructive. With the pair as leaders next year, Jacobson is likely to achieve his goals again. Story by Chip Price Sports, 285 Kt C1... 1v: 0 ?SH er ea DD. tammyem nomln St ra Hnl VJJCO O n 0 aS gW VJke 060 mu mbm dmo 1mm1mW Dnma lmc km .mlmmhb .ndm .Qdmu 'Julie Dorn J ulie Dom, a new face at Missouri, is an old hand when it comes to gymnastics. But 11 years ago, she didn't en; vision herself winning college meets and setting records. "When I was seven, my parents just stuck me in classes one night a week, just lorrecreation, I guess,H said Dorn, a fresh- man at Missouri. She practiced for eight hours a day una der one coach in her hometown of Minnea tonka, Minn., and had hopes of going to the Olympics. HWhen I was younger, I used to talk about the Olympics all the time. That was my major goal," she said. uBut when I was 15' my coach quit, and it was really a de' Pressing time. As I got older, I decided to work for a scholarship." When the time came to find a college, Dom had narrowed her choice to five: Penn State, Utah State, Nebraska, Minnesota and Missouri. Why Missouri? uI think it was the initial feeling I got," She said. lII liked the girls and IMissouri Coachy Jake Uacobsonlf, ince joining the team, Dorn has i IEElmed a bit more about Jacobson, and her A reSpelCt for him has increased. . lHels smart," she said. "After switch; mg to my new club after my first coach quit, lWaS always hurt. They didn't know when to 53y KStopl. Even if I was tired they would 53V. three more routines' and I'd get hurt. -a E knows when to quit. I mean, I havent 56n this healthy in three years." If health is the most important critea r1milfOI good performance, then Dom was timely healthy during the 198788. She roke the school record in the allvaround 68.05l, and the vault I9.65l and contrib- uted to Missouri's setting a team score re, cord I184.45l. Her health was good most of the season, but it deteriorated after the Purina Cat Classic Feb. 56 and she under- went arthroscopic knee surgery at the end of the semester. "Julie is what I would call a thorough, bred," Jacobson said. HShe,s a very mature gymnast. Shels only a freshman, but has adapted to the collegiate scene very well. Shels definitely a leader." Sophomore Lori King said, "Julie has a lot of team spirit. She helps us get motivatv ed, encourages usf, Sometimes, Dom needs a little encour, agement herself, despite her experience. uThe week before Michigan State Can. 9, her first collegiate meetl, I was a nervous wreck," Dorn said. uBut Jake is real good at calming us down. He just says, Do what you have to do; donlt worry if you fall," As a team, Dorn said the gymnasts try to avoid nervousness by not looking at the other team during competition. "If they do really well it can make you say, lWhoa, they,re pretty good' and you can fall apartf " she said. IIIt can get you psy, ched out so you try not to watch." For preparation, Dorn mentally goes through her routines the night before a meet, and once in the arena she said Hyou just concentrate hard on your tricks." Dorn just missed qualifying for nationr als in 1988. But with the tricks she showed, the nationals might be never again be a problem for her. Story by Chip Price Photo by Greg Hughes Sports, 287 saanH rmg resiling team clinches Big Eight iiil A 19thaplace finish in the NCAA Championships in Ames, Iowa, and the first Big Eight Conference victory since 1981 highlighted the 1987-88 season for the Missouri wrestling team. Although the team didn1t reach its prey season goal of finishing in the top ten, Coach Wes Roper was happy with the NCAA showing. nA11 of the guys were unseeded, and we won 14 matches,H Roper said. HWe scored more points at nationals than we did at the Big Eight tournament. With that, you have 288, Sports to be pleased." It was the sixth topaZO finish in the last 11 years for Missouri. Junior Charlie Sherertz, who trans! ferred from Iowa at the beginning of the winter semester, became the Tigers 11th AllvAmerican by virtue of his eighth-place finish at nationals at 190 pounds. uNo one expected him to do as well as he did," Roper said. uSome said 190 was the toughest weight class in the tournament." Senior co-captain Craig Martin, an A11-American at 167 pounds last year, was one of three Missouri wrestlers to just 11115 gaining All-American honors. Martin 11111 ished his career with 96 Victories. Martin: senior Mike Gilsdorf at 150 pounds W1 junior Dan Lovelace at 126 pounds WW within one victory of AILAmerican stem!S Lovelace,s finish was particularly 11931 breaking because he failed to make WCiE' after winning his first two matches. Three weeks before the NCAA Cham pionships, Missouri finished fifth in d1 five-team Big Eight tournament. Roper 5311 this was the biggest disappointment of 111' Sports. 289 om Humm W: Hughu season for the team. HIt was like getting hit by a sledge ham- mer,n Roper said. "It wasrft for lack of ef- fort. We just didrft pull off any upsets." Missouri was 7-6-1 in dual meets, but Roper said that record is a reflection on the Tigers, strong opponents. "Our schedule was very demanding," he said. He said that five ofthose losses were to teams that finished 13th or better in the NCAA tournament. The 7-6-1 mark included a victory over Big Ten power Illinois and a tie with nation- ally-ranked Purdue. In addition, Missouri placed 10th out of64 teams in the Midlands 290. Sports Tournament and defeated Nebraska for its lone conference victory. At the annual Missouri wrestling ban- quet, Sherertz and Gilsdorf were named as the outstanding wrestlers for the season. Also, junior Bobby Crawford 11 18 pounds1 and senior Jim Prettyman iheavyweighti were named as the most improved wrestlers. Crawford improved his record from 14-8 3 year ago to 28-13 this year. Prettyman went from 12-24 to 18-19. Crawford and Gilsdorf also were named to the academic All-Big Eight team. It was the second straight year on the team for Crawford, an industrial engineering ma- Greg Hughes jor who maintained a 4.0 GPA during the fall semester. Story by Paul Thiemcnn l l l I t's taken a while, but Charlie Sherertz has finally found happiness in college wrestling. Four years ago, Missouri junior Shera ertz was just a practice dummy for the United States Olympic wrestling team. In 1987, he became the Tigers, 11th All! American when he finished eighth at 190 pounds in the NCAA championships in Ames, Iowa March 19. In 1984, Sherertz was a redshirt fresh; man for the Iowa Hawkeyes. In high school, Sherertz wrestled for his dad, Charlie Sr., at Columbus, Neb. The elder Sherertz had coached IO state championship teams, the most recent being for McCluer North High School in February. Because Iowa Coach Dan Gable was also the 1984 Olympic coach, Iowa City be, tame the Olympic wrestling headquarters and Sherertz became a body for the Olympic Wrestlers to throw around. "I got the crap beat out of me,H Sher- EIFZ said. 9I got gunashy, and that had a nega anve effect on my wrestling." Things got a little better his sopho' more year as Sherertz wrestled in about t ree-fourths orowa's matches. He was 12. that VCar, a record that doesnlt turn any yeads at Iowa, which won nine straight nay 3136:1811 Championships from 1978 through tharlie Sherertz uIf you donlt win 90 percent of your matches, theylll find someone who can," Sherertz said. At the beginning of the season, Sher! ertz dropped weight to wrestle at 177 pounds. He struggled and said the weight cutting and the constant pressure to win had adverse effects. Over Christmas break, Sherertz and his father decided a Change was needed. 91 was discouraged, and time was running out,H Sherertz said. He called Missouri Coach Wes Roper and asked if he could come to Missouri. Roper was pleasantly surprised and didnlt hesitate to say yes. lII was glad to hear he was interested,H Roper said. llWe were a little weak at 190 pounds.H When he decided to go to Iowa, Sher! ertz thought it would be Hthe perfect oppora tunity to wrestle for the most successful team and the best coach," but he now feels Missouri is the place for him. uGable didn't have any confidence in rne,H Sherertz said. uI didnlt get on his good side, and I probably wasn't as dominating as he wanted.H Sherertz said he ufeels wanted" at Mis- souri and said his wrestling has improved 100 percent. HMy confidence and skill levels have gone way up," Sherertz said. "I'm happy here. I like the school, I like the guys on the team, and I think they were happy to get me. Senior Missouri wrestler Craig Martin, who has known Sherertz since they wrestled together in the peeawee leagues in St. Louis, said Sherertz has been a boost for the Mis- souri program. llHels a top caliber'wrestler, and he's stabilized our lineup," Martin said. Martin described Sherertz as easy going and said he was instantly accepted by the team after he transferred. uI-Ie looks like a choirboy, but down underneath hes a shitadisturber." Sherertz said he likes the fact that his parents are now able to see his matches. He said having his dad in the stands gives him a psychological edge and "has a direct effect on my wrestling." A physical education major, Sherertz will graduate in December 1989 and has specific career goals. HI would like to get on with my father at McCluer North," Sherertz said. HI would like to coach at the high school level.H And maybe Sherertz will still have that happiness he found at Missouri. Story by Paul Thiemann Photo by Greg Hughes Sports, 291 "aqdumg "2W omen swimmers look to next year for wins W ith a team that was comparatively small a only 14 swimmers - and dominated by freshman and SOpl'lOv mores, the womenls swim team tried to hold their own against bigger and better financed conference rivals, such as Kansas. Led by seniors Tami Eaton, Jean Maa Cher, Julie McBride and senior diver Sarah Snead, the Tigers scored many personal ima provements in Big Eight competition. Still, they finished in fourth and last place at the Big Eight Conference competition. Tami Eaton dropped time in both the 100- and ZOanard butterfly events. She also set a new school record and broke her own record in the ZOOvyard Individual Medley. with a new time of 2 minutes, 8.86 seconds. Jean Macher offered a surprise in the Big Eights, scoring for the Tigers in both the 200 backstroke and the lOOvyard backa stroke portion of the IM. 292, Sports ilShels really not trained that much in the backstroke, but she did well anyway," Coach John Little said. Julie McBride also scored for the Tigers in the conference meet, coming in 9th in the mile swim and 10th in the 200 butterfly and the 400 IM. Diver Sara Snead gave it her all during the season and should also be congratu- lated. During the season the critical meets came with Illinois State and Kansas. uThey were critical and came at a point in the season when we had to swim fast and we rose to the occasion," Coach John Little said, despite the fact that Missouri lost both meets 147420 and 8753. In the meet with Illinois the Tigers won 10 out of 16 events but still lost the meet. According to Little, Missouri was at the mercy of a new scoring system which tends to reward quantity over quality and givesthe bigger teams the advantage. uWe reascored the Illinois meet and found that if it had been scored by the old system we would have won it 7365." Next year Little will refuse to let the team swim in meets which would requiretlle new scoring method. . Remembering the meet with Illinois Little said, "I'm not going to let it happen again to the team.u Next year the Tigers expect to haveal1 even better year. While the team has been strong in Ill? Individual Medley, breaststroke and fret style, they have been weak in the back stroke. According to Little, the team 1135 had interest shown by prospective recrlllts who are strong backstroke contenders- Story by J. Martin Kelly Man Campbell I k he merfs swimming teamis late sea- son performance showed that better days may be ahead for it. With only three seniors, the Tigers scored 30 lifetime'best times in events at the Big Eight Conference meet March 36 in Lincoln, Neb. The Tigers finished in fourth and last place. Despite the last-place finish, this means the Tigers could return next year With a strong team led by senior'tOvbe Mike Henley, juniors'to-be Steve Ackerly and Chuck O,Connell and sophomore'toybe . Lance Fuhrer. Hanley failed in his attempt 1 to win his third straight conference champiv Onship in the Big Eight, finishing second With a time of one minute, 48.06 seconds. Seniors Todd Davis, Bruce Hopson and Andy Niemann wont be forgotten e1ther. Each rang up three personal bests in Big Eight competition. uItys so unusual to see seniors do as iyell as they did," Coach Joe Goldfarb said. Usually swimmers hit their plateau before their fourth year.H Also at the conference meet, Todd Da- vis placed fourth in the 200 breastroke with a time of 2:06.90 and Keith Ragsdell was eighth in the 100 breaststroke with a time 59.6 seconds. Two important victories for the Tigers this year were against Drury and Southwest Missouri State. The Tigers pounced on their traditional rivals with two decisive victories: 121-86 against Drury and 12790 against SMSU. iiBoth of those meets were important for the team psych,H said Goldfarb, who has been the Missouri head coach since 1967. uWe've never been defeated by an inastate team in at least 21 years." So what's the prognosis for the Tigers future? HThat all depends on how we recruit," Goldfarb said. He said that recruiting was dependent upon how much scholarship money was available and the Tigers were a little better off this year than the year be fore. And the Tigers may need that money in order to keep moving forward. Story by J. Martin Kelly Menis team shows promise in late season Sports, 293 294, Sports Parris Watts F or the past two years, Parris Wattsl dream has been the creation of a to! tal program for University athletes. A pro- gram that nurtures athletes emotionally and spiritually as well as physically and intellec- tually. Now, the dream is fading. Watts plans to leave his post as director of the athletic department's Total Person Program. Although he hasn't set a depara ture date, he said he wants to get back into the field of health education, at UMC or elsewhere. uMy field of study is calling me back; home,H he said. Watts spent six years teaching health education in UMC before he left to direct the Total Person Program. He said he would like to chair a health education department or serve as a health education administrator before he leaves. Athletic Director Jack Lengyel said he has tried to persuade Watts to stay. uHeis looking in other areas with a higher administrative position," Lengyel said. HWeive been very fortunate to have his expertise and knowledge. The credit for the success of the program belongs to him? Football Coach Woody Widenhofer said he is surprised Watts plans to leave. iiWhat makes the program is the sup port of the coaches, and weive been able to work well with Parrisfi Widenhofer said. uHe will be missed? Dennis Obermeyer, Watts, assistant in the program, put it in stronger terms. iiLook at it this way, itis like asking if someone else could run the country after Reagan leaves," Obermeyer said. Its hard to separate Watts from his program. The two are one and the same. Watts has devoted himself to the concept of uthe athlete as a total person" since he took over the program in August 1986. His devotion goes beyond a 9-t0v5 job. Watts often lives out of his office, on the third floor of the Hearnes Center. He can be found sleeping on the couch beside his desk or staring down at the floor of Hearnes at 3 a.m. He said he likes to stare and think. His thoughts reflect his zeal for the program. He calls the athletes his children. He has varied descriptions of himself. iTm an idealist and perfectionist anda Camelotist.H The list goes on. Heis a salet man, an educator, a company man. Watts is "incorruptable" said Chris- Sinatra-Ostlund, one of his colleaguesin the program. He is helping write a book called; iiBeyond Jockisrn e Student Athletes A5; Whole Human Beingsfi Watts hopes ml spread his message to athletic departmentsf across the nation. He does not intend to set up similar programs elsewhere, although he wouldnit mind troubleshooting if asked. nI know we are a squeaky clean, high: moral and ethical program, and lid love to share it with the whole world if theyid come in and look at: it comprehensively," he said. Watts can,t speak for more that 15 minutes without becoming red in the face and breaking out in a sweat. No matterwhat the question, the answer always retumstu: himself and the program. This program means everything to him, he said. But the program is not what Wattsin' tended. Instead of helping athletes develop on all levels, the main thrust is academic counseling and career guidance. The life! style division has yet to receive funding. Watts said he needs about $60,000 to offer everything from stress management to health and fitness education. Thatls his forte. Watts earned his doc! torate in health education at Indiana Uni! versity. Some parts of the lifestyle division ale functioning. Athletes can get peer counse' ing or drug counseling. But Watts said thatis not enough. iii am a firm believer in the wholerpeft son approach to health education," he sail- Watts emphasized that Lengy'el5 hands are tied whenit comes to funding the division. Lengyel says the program is 90 p9? cent funded. A lifestyle division wou iiicing on the cake. We donit have $60,000 to do that.n Watts has no hard feelings. uLengyel did not bait me or misleffd me," Watts said. "Probably held say, iParrff; give me some more time and weill do it- uMaybe Iim too impatient.n Story by Jo'ell Brenner rm amber hnirermHm 'nmen cn'xm mtoring program stresses responsible athletes W hen Parris Watts took over the athletic department's academic supports unit in August 1986, he decided to quit pampering Missourils athletes. "Mothering" is a word Watts has used to describe the style of the previous program and its leader, Vicki Hubbell, who ran the tutoring program from 1982 until 1986. uYeah, I said it and I meant it,n Watts said. uWe refused to do what student ath- letes could do for themselves. With Vicki, if she said turn their time sheets in at a cer- tain time and they came in late and slipped them under the door, that was alright." iVile dorft allow that. We made a dra- matic philosophical and administrative change in the operation here when we elimie nated mothering from the program." Hubbell, who now teaches at Concor' dia College in Ann Arbor, MI, said, iilf he wants to call it mothering, that,s his own opinion.n Besides cracking down on little things such as time sheets, Watts revamped the tu- toting program and began monitoring class attendance. Instead of informal one'onaone tutoring sessions, athletes meet in struc- tured groups. Staffers also watch classroom doors and check whether athletes show up on time. Nevertheless, some University admin- istrators say Watts' Total Person Program still babies athletes. Ted Tarkow, associate dean of the Colv lege of Arts and Science, is among the critv its. KlThe Total Person Program spoonfeeds them, holds their hands,u Tarkow said. uFor some, thatis absolutely essential. But for others, I wonder whether they shouldnlt be weaned.U Watts, however, said his program pro! motes individual responsibility. He said he established group tutoring sessions for three reasons. iiOne is to explode the myth, the misa Conception, that tutors do the work for the Student athlete," Watts said. Group seSa sions also are more cost effective and more rePresentative of the college educational ex, Perience, he said. Wattsl program also monitors athletes, attendance in class and tutoring sessions. All freshmen are on a iiNever Miss, Better Chance" list which periodically Checks Whether athletes are attending classes. Other athletes can be placed on the list ased mainly on the opinion of Watts, his assistant, Dennis Obermeyer, and the rev spective coaches. Watts instituted this policy ubecause we believe if you attend every class you have a better chance to succeed.n The program montiors iA, students as well as those with lower graders. Sharon Bax, a sophomore on the wom- erfs basketball team, said she made straight A,s last semester while working toward her physical therapy degree. Although she was not on the iiNever Missb list, program stafa fers periodically Checked to make sure she was going to class. iiThey shouldn,t have to make you go to classes," Bax said. uThey shouldrft be on your back to do that." But Bax also blames the student ath- letes for the attendance checks and other program rules because some students donit take responsibility for their studies. uIf you make an A you earned it, if you make a D you earned it,n she said. HWe're college students. It,s ridiculous that we have to be chased to class." Wattsy boss, Athletic Director Jack Lengyel, applauds the changes in the pro; gram. iiThe Total Person Program really looks at the person as an entity and says, here are your assets, here are your liabilities, hereis how we can help you help yourself Youive got to be the motivator," Lengyel said. The program has a staff of about 40, including four full'time staffers and tutors. The budget totals $240,700. The program begins even before the athletes arrive on campus. After high school, athletes sign letters of intent to attend the University. Watts, staff encourages them to attend the Suma mer Welcome orientation program. That tw0vday orientation includes tours of the campus for in'coming freshmen, not just athletes, and helps students register for their first semester. Program staffers help athletes identify prospective course to take during the first semester. After academic advisors sign their schedules, the athletes register for their classes. Later, a member of the program looks at the academic background of the athlete to determine how much tutoring help that person will need. Athletes receive a handbook that out! lines program rules and offers tips on time management and test taking. They also sign a contract in which they commit to attend ing classes on time, studying, using tutors, following the rules of the program and ac! cepting responsibility for their academic be- havior. In return, the program promises to help establish a study plan for each athlete, talk with professors about why an athlete may have difficulty in class and provide a quiet, supervised study environment and tutors. Teri LeBlanc, a member of the woma enis track team, used the tutoring services when she took a math class that she said petrified her. She said she got a C in the Class but still achieved a 3.2 GPA that semester. She said the 3.2 was wonderful considering her cumulative GPA is 2.6. uI donlt want to put a feather in any- body,s cap, but the Total Person Program has helped me tremendously," she said. Hl use that thing to death." For students less prone to using the program, Watts has a system of paperwork to track their progress. Professors and tutors are asked to fill-out numerous forms about athleteis test scores, attendance and class preparation. If student athletes are not living up to the rules they are subject to physical disci- plinary sessions. While all of this monitoring and disci' plining takes place, Watts insist that the program helps athletes become more re, sponsible. "The more they show that they can take care of academic business, the less we become involved with them," he said. uOur ultimate goal would be that by the end of the freshman year to have every student atha lete on his or her ownf' But Watts also faces the reality that not every athlete is a model student. There fore, he says, a rigid system is necessary. HiSome studentsl will say, iWell, its like a concentration camp,, or were too structured. Welre a lot more structured than weld like to be. But if we werenlt structured and we didn't hold them to the line, theyire human and they would take advantage of the situation. And theyid stretch an inch to become a mile, Story by Bill Etling Sports, 295 A t the beginning of the season it ap, peared that the Missouri baseball team had one superstar without a supporta ing cast. Sure, there was all-American shortstop Dave Silvestri, but there didnyt appear to be anyone to replace career homerun leader Mike Rodgers, career stolen base leader Tom Ciombor, and top starting pitchers Tony Russo and Larry Pierson. Coach Gene McArtor didn't believe that. uI dorft know if our losses from last year are particularly greater or more signifia cant than they,ve been in other years," McArtor said before the season. HEvery year you lose quality players. You have to find new players to fill their shoes." And McArtor, who completed his 15th season at Missouri, did just that. The Tigers finished 42-22 and third in the Big Eight Conference. They earned their first trip to the NCAA Tournament since 1981. In the South Regional at Starkville, Miss., Missow ri lost to California-Fullerton, beat Middle Tennessee State and ended the season by losing to Texas ASLM, 6'2. 296, Sports The season started innocently enough, as the Tigers breezed through a season- opening homestand against mostly weaker opponents, taking five of six games. They then embarked on a spring break trip to Texas. The annual voyage south had been a nightmare in the past. The Tigers went 3- 10 on it the year before. This year, however, the Tigers went 74. Three of the four teams they played were ranked in Collegiate Baseballys Top 20 at the time. The players, confidence grew. Still, McArtor wasrft satisfied. The top of the lineup-featuring second baseman Tim Clark, right fielder Tim Hawkins, Silv vestri and third baseman Jon Pittenger . was carrying the team offensively. The bottom of the lineup wasnit doing the job, however. And it was returning players like center fielder Gary Barth, catcher Dave Slavin and first bseman Tim Dressler that needed to pick it up in order for Missouri to succeed in Big Eight Conference play. Missouri came home and beat St. Lou- is University 23-10 March 22, but McArtor was not happy. HI donit like the mesh of things," he Missouri pitcher Mike Pothoff, above, pitched a com' plete game against Illinois March 9. Despite his efforlsr the Tigers lost the first game of the doubleheader 24' Missouri came back to win the second game 7'6 E 9' 2 Sports. 397 g n a a '0 E Mike Wagner ' Mike Wig: 298. Sports away 1,7 llafk Adair is thrown out at the plate, left. Robert Tye S'FEIES against St. Louis University, top right. Above, ll'ElK-handed pitcher Kevin Uhran in action in the I'm game of a double-header against UMSL. said. uIt seems like welre missing the neces- sary level of intensity." Still, he couldn't have been too disap- pointed. The team won all nine games on that homestand and entered conference play with a 2 L5 mark. The Tigers took three of four games at Kansas and three of four from Iowa State the next weekend at Sim, mons Field. The pitching had not been great, but it had been good enough. SophOa more righthander Scott Black, who McArtor said might have been the best pitcher on the team, was doing his job as the Closer. Barth, Slavin and designated hit: ter Tim Dressler were starting to play better at just the right time. Thoughts of challenging for the Big Eight Conference title began to dance in the TigersY heads. Then Oklahoma State came to town and showed everyone why it was ranked No. 1 in the country. For perhaps the first time, Simmons field was sold out three days in a row. Crowds of over 2,000 people attended the games. What they witnessed was a massacre. The Cowboys beat Missouri by scores of 133, 14,2, 134 and 7.3. It was ugly llObviously, it was a disaster for us," McArtor said. llNot only that we got beat four, but the way we got beat with the num- ber of mistakes we made. We didnlt play good baseball the entire weekend." The Tigers now had to be concerned with finishing in the top four and advancing to the Big Eight tournament. And as they did all year, the Tigers proved to be a resila ient bunch. They swept a four-game series from charging Kansas State in Manhattan. A spot in the conference tournament was almost assured, but Missouri went into its biggest slump 0f the season. The Tigers lost nonaconference road games at Arkansas and Southwest Missouri State and then lost three of four at Oklahoma. The goal ofmaka ing the NCAA Tournament appeared to be slipping away. The Tigers returned home for a crucial series against Nebraska May 78. The Corn, huskers were one of the teams against which Missouri was battling for an atalarge berth. Again, the Tigers found a way to win the big games. They took threevofvfour. In the final game, Pittenger lined a baseSvloaded double into the rightvcenter field gap in the final inning to give Missouri a 98 Victory. It also gave Pittenger the school record for RBI in a season. The Tigers then went to Terre Haute, Ind. and swept a two-game series from India ana State, another team it was battling against for an atylarge bid. Missouri lost its final home game to Creighton, and lost two ofthree games at the Big Eight Tournament in Oklahoma City. But the Tigers one view; ry there was against Nebraska. And when the bids to the 48'team tournament were announced, Missouri was in. Nebraska and Indiana State were out. It was then onto Starkville, where the season ended. Afterwards, Silvestri and Sports, 299 Eric wt Fangnmn Clark were named to the allaconference first team. Silvestri hit .406 and set school rec! ords for homeruns OW and runs scored t79y. Clark hit .310 with eight homeruns and 54 RBI in the leadaoff spot. Pittenger and junior righthander Mike Potthoff were second-team selections. Pittenger's 81 RBI was a team record. Pottohoff was 84 with a 5.50 ERA. Black, the ace out of the bull! pen, went 6'0 with eight slaves. Silvestri was named first-team allaAmerican by the American Baseball Coaches Association. He was taken in the second round of the major league draft by the Houston Astros and Slavin was selected in the let round by the San Francisco Giants. Perhaps the real star of the team was McArtor, who may have turned in his best managing job at Missouri. The bottom of the lineup didnit hit for the first part of the season, the team didn,t have a deep bench and the starting pitching was spotty at best. Sophomore lefthander Steve Powers had the lowest ERA among the starters at 4.61. Yet McArtor, operating on a shoestring budget compared to many of his rivals, led the Tigers to the NCAA Tournament. "We have some limitations talent wise, and the technical level of our play wasnit always great, but our guys competed well," McArtor said after the season-ending loss to Texas AW. iiI just hope they showed that in this tournament. I think they,re just sorry to be out of it.n Story by Michael Pointer Dave Silvestri slides safely into second base at SIU- Carbondale, top. Right, Silvestri and Clark. 300, Sports Mike Wanner he Missouri baseball team was pre- paring to play its final home game ofthe season May 15, and each senior was introduced to the crowd before the game against Creighton. But perhaps the most important Tiger didnlt get mentioned be- fore his last game at Simmons Field. On a campus where football and baSv ketball dominate the sports scene, junior shortstop Dave Silvestri became a media su- perstar during his three years at Missouri. He was a member of the 1987 U.S. baseball team that won a silver medal at the Pan Am Games in Indianapolis. In 1988, Silvestri seta school record for homeruns in a season with 21. He also hit. 406, drove in 79 runs and had an on-base percentage of .527 and slugging percentage of .849. Silvestri also played for the U.S. Olyma pic team in the Summer Olympics in Seoul, South Korea. Although he never publicly admitted it, he probably wont be returning to Missouri for his senior season. He was drafted by the Houston Astros in the sec, 0nd round of the June amateur draft and is expected to sign with the organization. Una like the Olympics, playing pro ball is some thing Silvestri has always dreamed about. Baseball is still only a demonstration sport in the Olympics. Missouri Coach Gene McArtor said Silvestrils desire more than his physical abile ity made him one of the best players in the country. uWhen you start to get to that elite group, you're not looking at abilities partic- ularly," McArtor said. "Youlre looking at . mental makeup. And the guys who have been the most successful to me a the guys who are playng in the pros now, like Phil Bradley or Tim Laudner - are guys that Went out and played everyday. They Couldnlt get enough of it. And Dave was in . that mold. Just a great competitor." Silvestri was the starting quarterback 1 0n the football team and a starting guard I on the basketball team at Parkway Central v High School in suburban St. Louis. But 1 baseball was Silvestri's best sport, and he . decided to come to Missouri before he Played his senior season. And he had the I desire for baseball McArtor talked about 1ng before that. Baseball practice was fun, 3 Silvestri said. Football practice was . . . well, fOotball practice. uI guess ever since I was little, I tholight baseball was the sport for me,H Sil, VEStri said. "It was always the sport I was W at, and even during football season, I Was always looking forward to baseball seaa son,n nave Silvestri And because of baseball, Silvestri had a chance most political science majors will only dream about a he met Cuban Premier Fidel Castro during an exhibition series the Pan Am team played in Cuba before the games. The shaking of Castorls hand was the highlight of the excursion for Silvestri, who had problems handling the Cuban food and was sick for most of the trip. IlIt wasnlt the best experience in the world, but its something Ilm glad I did be- cause I can tell my kids about it when Ilm older," Silvestri said. uMeeting a figure like Castro is a once-in-a-lifetime thing and there sure as hell arenlt many Americans who have shook his hand." Stories like that, in addition to his baseball prowess, made the Silvestri legend grow. It seemed more and more stories a some of them true, some not - began to circulate about him. When it became apparent that Silvestri would forgo his final year of eligibility to turn pro, stories circulated that he wasnlt gong to class. Assistant coach Mike Ruth joked about a new statistic for Silvestri - homerun to classes - attended ratio, which was supposedly about one to one. uI work hard at the books,H Silvestri said with a smile on his face that only a highvpressure salesman could love. uI love school." When then . No. 1 ranked Oklahoma State came to Columbia to face the Tigers, Cowboy allvAmerican third baseman Robin Ventura was suppose to hold a news confer, ence because of an intense demand for in, terviews with him. The night before it was scheduled, Ventura spent a night on the town with Silvestri. The Missouri shortstop suffered no ill effects, but Ventura was too sick to talk to the media the next morning. uHe's a better player than I am," Sil- vestri said. uBut he isn't a better drinker." Stories like this made Silvestri more than a good athlete. They also made him somebody everyone wanted to talk to. uI don't read articles about me very of; ten," Silvestri said. uMaybe ifitls a bad one I do. But I try to keep an open mind and answer questions honestly as I can. I don,t like it. I donlt hate it. Its just something you have to do.H During his career at Missouri, handling the pressure seemed to be no problem for Silvestri. After a slow start defensively, he improved to have his best year and ended his career with 35 homeruns, 167 RBI, 206 runs, a .379 batting average, a .465 on base percentage and .660 slugging percentage. III think hes handled Ithe attentionl pretty well as an individual and I don't think the rest of the team begrudges any of the attention he gets," McArtor said. uOur team likes to watch him play.H UI'll miss everything about this place," Silvestri said. uI had a 'helluva time here. I've had so many memories. Some of them I don't want to remember, but I think Ilm going to miss the whole atmosphere. Its a great place to go to school and play baseball." Missouri will miss Silvestri. Both on and off the field. It's too bad the fans didnlt get a chance to express that. Story by Michael Pointer Photo by Greg Hughes Sports, 301 302, Sports i l J on , T he batter stands in on the left sidIE of the plate, weight on his backfoox, front foot looking as if it,s about to come off the ground, stance slightly open. I The pitcher tries to sneak a fastball by him on the inside corner, but the battetl waits on the pitch and pulls a line drive down the left field line. It doesn t land until it s over the fence. 1 A glorious moment for Kansas City I Royals star George Brett? No, just anothm 1 homerun for Missouri third baseman Jon Pittenger. Ever since I was a little kid, Ive triedE to use a lot of things I saw in him, said Pit E tenger, a 5afoot-9, 185-pound SWitChvhititl from Shawnee, Kan. iIBut this year I think Yve gotten away from that. That,s George I Brett. I carft emulate him. I "But growing up in Kansas City, he was my idol." In 1988, Pittenger put up some Brett, E like numbers: home runs, schoolarecordw runs batted in and slugging percentages-i Pittengefs basesJoaded double in the bot: tom of the seventh inning gave Missouria; 98 Victory over Nebraska May 8 in a gam97 that was crucial to the Tigers NCAA Tollr E nament hopes. The old school record fo1 RBIs 1n a season was 71, set by MarcusAd'E ler 1n 1986. In 1987, Pittenger batted 294 WiIhE seven home runs and 39 RBIs. Missoune Coach Gene McArtor said before the 563'? son that returning players such as Pittengef' had to improve Offensively for the TigerSm be successful. Pittenger held up his endOEE the deal, and the Tigers went to the NCAA Tournament. uI think a year 5 experience has do"8 him a great deal of good McArtor Said Last year, he really got thrown into the to? of our lineup without a whole lot of college hitting experience." W duri his can play frie1 ral dow mat . Pitt side his of t Mc. big ball out left- fror Up 11101 Ral Silv Rm Me spo tri. hirr Sea: 5011 abo sibi ten; YOU in a witl eVel Sto Phc I've til PTiiienger Pittenger might have learned much during his sophomore year at Missouri. But his greatest learning experience may have come while growing up in Shawnee and playing ball in his parents, front yard. It was there that Pittenger and some friends learned that batting from their nath ml rightvhanded side meant broken wina dows in the Pittenger house. A rule was made that the players had to bat lefthanded. Pittenger said he felt comfortable from that side of the plate, but didnlt try it much until his senior year of high school. And its one of the reasons for his success at Missouri, McArtor said. uObviously, being a switch hitter is a big help because it takes away the breaking ball of a lot of the pitchers trying to get him out," McArtor said. Pittenger has been hitting so much left-handed he now feels less comfortable from the right side, he said. Pittenger grew Up playing is first love, catcher, but was moved to third base in 1987 to replace Nick Rallo. He hit third behind shortstop Dave Silvestri and ahead of first baseman Mike Rodgers, later drafted by the Texas Rangers. McArtor tried Pittenger in the Cleanvup SPOIEarly in the 1988 season behind SilveSa UL Pittengerys good offensive numbers kept im there. Pittenger said he knew going into the . SeaSon that he was one of the keys to Mis- 50urils success. Still, he tries not to think abOut it in those terms. uWhen I start thinking its my respon- Sibility, llm not going to perform well,H Pit- Ienger said. uYou just have to do what loulre capable of. If llm capable of driving 1nalot of runs, that's what I need to do." 1n 1988, Pittenger drove in those runs With a vengeance that might have impressed Wm George Brett. Story by Michael Pointer PhOio by Greg Hughes G 00d, but not great. Thatls probably the best descrip, tion of both the Missouri menls and wom' enls golf team in 1988. Both were very coma petitive, as each finished third in the Big Eight Conference, perhaps the best golfing conference in the country. But after a bliSa tering start, the women failed to qualify for the NCAA Tournament. And then men qualified one player, but did not qualify as a team. The women, under Coach Mary Scott, went to Florida over spring break. The weather was lousy, but the ladies were hot. They took first place in both the Snowbird Classic in Sebring and the Peggy Kirk Bell Invitational in Winter Park. Junior Lisa Luigs and sophomore Barb Blanchar took first and second respectively at the Snow! bird. If the women kept playing this well, they might have become the best team on campus both athletically and academically. They already had the highest average GPA of any varsity squad. But partially due to a tougher schedule, the Tigers play leveled off when they came north. They took second in the Mizzou Invi' tational April 910, but just missed qualify- ing for the NCAA Tournament, finishing third at the conference championships April 2526 in Stillwater, Okla. by shooting a threeyround 996. All season, Blanchar and Luigs were Golfers on the upswing the Tigers top players. Blanchar, who ad- vanced to the semifinals of the Missouri Women's Amateur over the summer, fin- ished fifth in the conference by shooting Z43. Luigs, despite missing considerable time due to journalism school commit, ments, shot a 247 and finished ninth. Sea nior Janelle Gromowsky finished 12th at conference with a 252. Christie Howard was 18th with a 256. The team loses only one player for next season, Gromowsky, so more improvement could be on the horizon. And Blanchar may become a threat to win an individual confera ence championship. The men were lead all season by junior Jim Knoesel and sophomore Jon Utley. Go- ing into the conference championships May 15'17 at the Country Club of Oklahoma in Broken Arrow, both appeared to have a chance to qualify for the NCAA champion- ships. Utley just missed out, but Knoesel snuck in by the slimmest of margins. The Tigers overtook Knasas on the fi, nal day and finished third with a threevday 904. Under Coach Rich Poe, the men will return with most of their good players next year and should improve. Both the men and women were good in 1988, but the best may be yet to come. Story by Michael Pointer Sports, 303 Se Ann Iw issouri softball pitcher Sue An' Wheeler pauses on top of the ml. her. She communicates with catcher M5, chelle Phalen in a silent duet of signals an; nods. No, she nods to Phalen's first Pitcl suggestion. The batter has already hit afoul off the fastballf The batter shuffles her feet, tryingxr, stare down the ball in Wheelers glove, Wheeler settles on the drop pitch. 311:1 winds up and throws with enough force 1; make the stitches on the ball whistleffhK ball ilca'thunks" into the catcherys min The batter misses. Wheeler smiles and kick the dirt off the pitcherys rubber. The picture of Sue Ann Wheelers controlled and confident was a long timein. coming and is a story in progress. It starts: with a high school coach who asked herl she would like to try pitching. Wheeler had played softball since fiis' grade, usually at first base. But it wastftun- til eighth grade, at Ballard High Schoolir Huxley, Iowa, that her coach, Gary Telfmd first recognized her pitching potential. iiThe first thing I saw was tremendut dedication. Sue Ann was the kind of pitch? who would pitch at home after practice amt throw the ball through a tire," Telfordsaid1 From the beginning, Wheeler hadm mendous power behind her pitching. Telford remembers a time when hes? up a folding chair and a trackvandafield 11w: dle 40 feet apart in a local elementary schof gymnasium where the team practiced. H: asked Wheeler to stand next to the chi and pitch at the hurdle. She did and but the top board. i uThatis when I knew we had someort who could throw hard," Telford said. Telford also ruefully remembers a tint the young pitcher gave him a black eye. 3 iilt was during her sophomore yearalI we were working on her drop ball, andl wasrft wearing a catcheris mask. One oflf pitches got away from me and hit mall's above my right eye. Her mom drove m6E the emergency room," Telford said. 304, Sports inn 'ub. Mia and itch Foul mitt. icks r as : inr rted er if first il in ord, lous Cher and iaid. trer a set hurr hool . He :hair roke zone time 7e. ' and nd 1 f her just 16 t0 Weler uOn the way to the emergency room in the car, she picked up the ball and said, 'there's no blood . . . oh I'm sorry, llm sore ry," Tolford said. uI had 12 stitches right above my right eye.H Taming her wild arm took hours and hours of work and practice. It took a high degree of personal commitment as well. All along the way, Wheeler had the support of her parents, Lyle and Karen Wheeler, who attended every one of her high school games. Her practice and dedication paid off. HBy her senior year she only walked 25 peeple in 33 games," Telford said. uShels one of the best pitchers to come out of Gen; tral Iowa." Wheelers first year at Missouri, 1987, was difficult for her and the team. The Ti- gers had an overall 1418 record. uOur record was largely due to the coaching situation,n Wheeler said. Former coach Rhesa Sumrell had difficulty estab lishing rapport with the players, Wheeler said. But former pitching coach Jay Miller returned to Missouri in the fall of 1987 to take the job of coach. NHe really respects us, and thatls some thing we didnt have last year," Wheeler said. How has Sue Ann Wheeler developed as a pitcher since coming to Missouri? uWhen she came here, she predomiv nately threw one pitch, a drop," Miller said. We needed to add a rise, which we did this Spring, and we also added a changeup. It gives her more flexibility." All the hours of practice and coaching are paying off for Wheeler. She finished 24. 10 with a 1.76 ERA after going 7-5 the year before. For the kid who used to have that wild arm, success requires a kind of solitary SIUbborness, the kind that doesnlt accept less than personal best. 310w by J. Martin Kelly Photo by Greg Hughes Mike Wagner Missourils Julie Link against St. Louis University Sunday. Tjoaching changes spark hope for winning softball season It was another season of coaching Tigers, leading pitcher, with a record of 24- changes for the Missouri softball team. 10 and a 1.21 ERA. Junior Heidi Brown imv But this time, the changes appeared to be proved her 1.92 ERA in 1987 to 1.25 and for the better. improved her record from 2,6 to 208. The Tigers began the season with their On offense, the Tigers were again led third coach in three years and sixth in the by senior allaconference first baseman Kris 14ayear history of the program. Jay Miller, Schmidt, who hit a schoolvrecord .410 with a former Missouri pitching coach who was 40 runs batted in. Senior catcher Michelle the head coach at Oklahoma City, took Phalen hit .333 and set school records for over for Rhesa Sumrell. He brought back doubles U3l and triples 1111. Junior out; Barb Priest as an assistant. Priest was MiSv fielderjulie Link improved her average from souri's head coach from 198082 and led .224 the year before to .346 in 1988. She the team to fifth, and ninth-place finishes set school records for runs scored l49l and in the country. stolen bases 1453. It must have been a good move. Before Despite the improvement, the Tigers the season, Miller just wanted the team to still don't appear to be ready to win a confer; improve on its 1987 record of 1317. With ence championship. They picked up many many of the same players, the Tigers fine of their victories againSt smaller, nonvcona ished 44,18 and 4,6 in the Big Eight Con; ference schools. But if the pitching keeps ference. improving and the invand-out coaching sit, 11When I looked at things when 1 first uation stabilizes, the Tigers might become started, I thought we would be doing good contenders in the Big Eight. Both Miller to break .500,H Miller said. HEverybody and Priest are planning to stay at Missouri. worked hard. They were a good group to HWe built a solid foundation," Miller work with and they supported each other. said. "We lose four seniors and lose a lot of We got the most out of the talent we had. our offense. But we return Link and Kris Everybody had career yearsf, Bangert, our shortstop, and both our pitch, HThe biggest reason for the change was ers. We have five recruits to replace the peoa Jay Miller," Priest said. HHels an excellent ple we lost. The players we have next year pitching coach. He had a good relationship will come through and pick up the slack. with the players. We just had a good sea, Welre going to get better and better." son." Story by Michael Pointer Sophomore Sue Ann Wheeler was the Sports, 305 5 r. r O D. S 6 O 3 muzmzl mSO Lorinda Richardson. TEri LeBlanc in the long jump January 30. .ron me Sports, 307 T he Missouri tennis program doesn't offer scholarships. Although part of the athletic department, it totally depends on outside support to survive. So it,s little wonder that the merfs and women's teams have struggled since being revitalized for the 1987 season after a four- year hiatus. Neither squad has won a Big Eight Conference match in two years. Still, both teams showed progress in 1988. After finishing 4-17 in 1987, the menis team finished 8-17 and 0-7 in the conference. The team,s No. 1 player was sophomore Pat Looney, a transfer from Texas Christian. Freshman Joe Fackel had the team's best individual record, finishing 9-18 while playing in both the No. 4 and No. 5 spots. The womerfs team, led by freshman Tracy Jones, finished 10-11 with no confer- ence victories. Jones had the teamis best in- dividual record, going 15-11. At the conference championships April 22-24 at Lake Ozark, Mo., the wom- enis team had some success as Jones beat Iowa States Kris Stotler 6-2, 6-7, 6-4 to take seventh place in No. 1 singles. Jones and Amy Snook took sixth place in No. 1 doubles when they defeated Iowa State's Lori Hash and Kim Dempsey 6-2, 5-7, 6-4. The Tigers finished last with 12 points. Oklahoma State was first with 128 points. The men failed to win a match at the conference tournament and finished last as Kansas won the championship. 1WWe have to be happy with little victo- ries right now," Coach Ron Sterchi said. uWinning a match or a set, or even just playing well in defeat, against a Big Eight player. were looking for little ones, and we're hoping they,11 grow into big ones." Story by Michael Poinier Little victories lead to hope Mike Wagner Missouri's Tracy Jones serves to Creighton's Sharon Connor in their first set. 308, Sports 2 occer; up ' fr I n 1987, the Missouri Soccer Club hag little money, no affiliation with rhK UMC athletic department, and a rest: made up almost entirely of freshman and sophomores. But its 14-2-5 record was better than any other teamys on campus. uThey1re a self-sufficient team. Ym don't have to stop and tell them to drf things," Coach Tim Dillon says of his tear that relies almost completely on its our funding. "They,re very unselfish. No one tries to be a star? The 29-year-old Dillon is a bit ofanin credible story himself. A veteran of Colum bia soccer leagues, he turned down a paying coaching job to volunteer with the Missom club. uI jumped at the chance 1to coachcol- lege soccery even though I lost moneyon it,H Dillon says. uIt's very rewarding and I'm developing friendships.n Dillon,s players couldrft be happier. The club had gone through its worst sensor in 1986. The man who had been actingt the team,s coach quit before that season leaving the players to struggle on their own HThe problem was that we had a num ber of players who wererft willing to wori hardy junior goalie Chris Ducar 5311 uThey left and then we had a numberd players who wanted to work. Dillon was? breath of fresh air. He brought in a positiw attitude? uHe gave up a lot of money to com: out and help us," club president and senim fullback Ken Battis says. "He could SK: things from the sidelines and came inanf moved some players around. That,s one re? son why we played so much better." The match of the leadership of Dillo' and the strong work ethic of a team madf up almost exclusively of young plann seems to have paid off. Included in II? team's season were victories over St. Low Meramec Community College, a nationi junior college power, and the junior varii" of highly-regarded Northwest Missow' State University. . Individual highlights were also 155 tu sh en on SC thi 1'3 l W had the nster and ham You I do earn own one n in, lum, tying ;ouri .col- y on 1Fm ipier. ason 1g as 15011: own. ium' work said. er of vas a sitive :ome enior i see 1 and e reaI willon made layers 1 the LouiS :ional arsifY ssoufi y fea' from the depths tured. Ducar had a streak of seven straight shutouts, and had 10 shutouts by seasonls end. His goaISvagainstvaverage was below one a game. Nonetheless, the club is having trouble scheduling games with top programs throughout the country. Most teams would rather spare the burden of playing a team who is not accredited by the NCAA and risk suffering a devastating defeat. uI have a lot of respect for the coaches who would play us," Ducar says. "Last year we beat Meramec. Theylre really good about pursuing the soccer experience tin Missou' til. Sure I would like to play a Washington University or St. Louis University, but it probably wonlt happen. Schedules are not the only problems involved in a club sport. Since they do not fall under the auspices of the athletic de, partment, club sports at UMC must find their own means of support. A small allot; ment from MSA helps, but most of the money must come from private contributors or the players' own pockets. Dillon is still upset that the Club canlt eam varsity status. He met with Athletic Div rector Jack Lengyel during the fall in an efv fort to address these COncerns. His pleas fell on deaf ears. Faced with a possible budget deficit, Lengyel told Dil' lon there was not enough money left for soc; cer. nl have a neighbor who is an offensive coordinator Hot the football teaml and he gets $2,000 to go out and Chase recruits," Dillon says. "They could throw us a little so we can have some money for meals and lodging,, Dillons speaks of the day when other Big Eight Universities will take the lead and adopt Division I soccer programs. Then, he saYS, Missouri will follow suit. But for now, he and his players must rely On their entrepreneurial skills to raise enOugh money to buy a new set ofuniforms. After all, things could be worse. HIfit werenlt for this group, most of us wOlildrft be playing soccer now,n Dillon says. 310W by Les Carpenter AJ. Ph p5 M Phillips Missouri goalie Chris Ducar attempts to save a goal during practice. Below, Missouri's John Killoren defends in the final game of the season against Kansas State. The game was a lel tie and Missouri ended their season with :1 15.3.4, record. Sports. 309 Set your goals; swim Lake Superior R oger Albee jog'walked to Boston six times and all he got was a lousy tvshirt. Albee, 55, didnlt actually make the trek to Boston. He takes part in Goal Getv ters a unique program sponsored by UMC,s recreation and intramural department. Par, ticipants exercise their way to geographical quotas. The program, run by department em- ployee Brad Jacobson, encourages particiv pants by giving them meaningful goals to aim for while exercising. There are several exercises one can do. There is bicycling to Los Angeles or swim- ming to Lake Superior. No one exercises the exact distance to those places, but they choose a level and distance they feel they can handle and Jacobson figures that to scale. He Charts each personys progress on a map he has set up in Brewer Fieldhouse. Everyone has one semester to meet their goal. UIt gives you a sense of accomplisha ment when you get a goal and complete it? Jacobson says. uVVhatls good about it is that with three levels, you can go at your own pace." In addition to swimming, jog-walking and bicycling, Jacobson has established rec! aerobics to Virginia Beach, wheel to Miami and exercise to Portland programs. Upon meeting their goal, each participant is given the opportunity to purchase a Goal Getters tashirt as a reward. Jacobson started the program four years ago at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale as a way to make'exercise more interesting. When he came to Missouri, in the fall of 1985, he brought the program along in hopes of creating campuSaWide in, terest. HWhen you start exercising, its easy not to make the commitment,H Jacobson says. nThis program forces you to make a commitment.H Albee agrees. lllt gives you someone to compete with and that someone is you," he says. llThis is just part of something I do anyway. Ilve been keeping records for years. But whether you do it or not, itls a challenge." Albee, who works as a manager at KOMUlChannel 8, has completed the first level ofthe jongalk goal l60 milesl fOIead ofthe past six semesters. He says he is afraid to try one of the more challenging levelsfoI i fear that he will get busy and be unable to complete it. Most of those who start the program fail to complete their goal. Jacobson said he feels disappointed when someone doesH't complete the goal, but he understands that they may get busy or just become bored With continual jogging or bicycling. lllt almost takes a special kind of per. son to stick to a program and complete it," he says. uWhen a person completes a goal, it shows that he really has something going for him." The program is not limited to faculty and staff. Jacobson says the majority ofthe people who sign up for the program are stu. dents looking for a different way to exercise or just to relieve tension. uExercise not only makes people feel younger, its a good way to Channel your en! , ergy in a way that makes you feel betteras well," he says. Story by Les Carpenter Ww Flag football intramurals: Pi Beta Phi vs. Delta Gamma. 3 10, Sports Allen Manhm l A l t l! tea sic: W hen Missouri rugby Coach Ian Hermann first looked at his team last fall, his heart sank. Standing before him was a group of grinning, eageraeyed freshman'most of Whom had barely heard of a scrum let alone possesed any real rugby experience. For Hermann, once a member of the national team in his native South Africa, it :Vas an unfamiliar challenge. From 1985 to 87, Hermann had a nucleus of talented athletes who had grown and learned the game together. As a result, Missouri earned a national reputation as a competitive squad. But as the fall progressed, Hermann realized it was going to be a rebuilding year. filt's like taking a load of kindergarten! ers and trying to teach them sixthvgrade mathf Hermann says. uYou have to teach them the basics and there were only nine Practices before the first game." So Hermann patiently resigned himself t0 the routine of instruction by spliting the team in half and concentrating on the bar SICS. Often these sessions would be in; Rugby; the rebuilding season terrupted by a Hermann whistle, followed by a lecture on rules. At first, it seemed as if the work had not paid off. The team dropped its first few matches, despite showing potential. But then things began to pick up. As the players grew accustomed to the sport, their confiv dence grew and their athletic abilities were able to show. UMost of the guys were football, bas, ketball, or baseball players who were good enough to play Division II or Divison 111, but decided to go to the state school and still wanted to play a sport,H captain Don Grace says. ultls not just a bunch of fat guys coming heref' College rugby has two seasons, a fall and a spring. Ideally, the players in the fall have the opportunity to form bonds which will carry into the Spring. But academics, inv tramurals, and social obligations tend to de' plete the spring ranks, breaking any newly- formed chemistryi This year was no excepv tion. After dropping several close contests early in the fall season, Missouri came back with a hard'fought loss to a strong Oklaho' ma State team and a victory over Nebraska in the finale. A similar pattern was repeated in the spring as a solid secondyhalf of season was tarnished by early losses. iii guarantee this team will be good when it gets its act together," Grace says. A veteran of the string of successful teams-including the 1985 team that went to the nationals in Las Cruces, N.M.a Grace was called upon to play an entirely new role as a teacher to the younger players. Nonetheless, he was still able to enjoy the fraternal camaraderie of this club sport. HWe don't pretend that there are 75 guys on the football team who can come out here and take ourjobs, but we've still turned out some pretty good players,H Grace says. HHere you get to meet a lot of guys and let off some steam. Its a way you can go out and get a break, story by Michael Pointer Sports, 31 1 Washington Redskins quarterback Doug Williams grimaces as he hits the ground in the second quarter of Super Bowl XXII in San Diego. IVil- liams went on to lead the Redskins to a 42-10 victory over the Denver Broncos, scoring a record of 35 of those points in the second quarters The year in sports Nothing is sacred anymore. The worlds fastest man is no longer an American. Canadian Ben Johnson beat Carl Lewis in their celebrated IOO-meter showdown at the World Track and Field Championships in Rome. JohnsonIS time of 9.83 seconds was one-tenth of a second faster than the old-record set by Calvin Smith in 1983. Canadians had another reason to cele- brate in September. Their team won the Canada Cup hockey tournament by beating the Soviet Union 5-4 in the clincher at Ot- tawa, Ontario. The United States didn't qualify for the semi-finals of the six-team tourney. After the second week of the NFL sea- son, the players took a walk - they went on strike. The players talked a tough game at first, but the owners realized they weren't very unified and their leadership was weak. They played games with non-union players and counted them in the standings. Two- hundred twenty-eight of the unions 1,585 players crossed the picket line. The strike ended after 24 days and the regular games resumed Oct. 26. The players, strategy dur- ing all of this had people asking themselves, iiDid these guys really go to college? They don't act that smart? In baseball, the Detroit Tigers made a late-season charge and beat Toronto 1-0 on the final day to beat out Toronto for the American League Eastern Division title. The Minnesota Twins won the AL West with only a record of 85-77. The St. Louis Cardinals led from almost start to finish and held off late charges by the New York 312. Sports Mets and Montreal Expos to win the Na- tional League East. The San Francisco Giants won their first NL West title in 17 years. In the playoffs, the Twins upset the Ti- gers four games to one. And while they trad- ed insults, the Cardinals and Giants found time to do battle in the NL playoffs. St. Lou- is won, four games to three. In the World Series, everyone laughed at the Twins with their lowly record. But the Twinkies laughed last when they bet the Cardinals, four games to three. It was the first time the home team won every game of a series. Minnesota pitcher Frank Viola was the Series' MVP. The most valuable player in the Na- tional League was Chicago Cubs outfielder Andre Dawson, and Toronto outfielder George Bell was the American League MVP. Philadelphia Phillies relief pitcher Steve Bedrosian was the National League Cy Young winner. Boston Red Sox right- hander Roger Clemens won his second straight AL Cy Young Award. Miami took its first step towards win- ning the national college football title when the Hurricanes beat intra-state rival and then-No. 2 ranked Florida State 26-25 Sept. 26. Oklahoma and Nebraska had their annual showdown in November - and the second-ranked Sooners stoned the then- No. 1 ranked Cornhuskers 17-7 in Lincoln. That sent Oklahoma to the Orange Bowl to battle Miami for the national title on New Years Day. The Hurricanes won 20-14 and dominated the game more than the score indicated. It was the Hurricanes sec- ond national title in five years. In the US. Open in September, Ivan! Lendl easily won the men,s title, and Mar tina Navratilova again proved she mightbe the greatest womenIS tennis player everby holding off 18-year old Steffi Graf - the heir apparent to Navratilovals throne. ' Graf, a West German ranked No. 1 in the world, did win the Australian andl French Opens in January and June, respec- tively. She then beat Navratilova in the l Wimbledon finals in July. Graf then went on to become the first women in 18 years to win the Grand Slam by winning the US Open in September 1988. On the menis side, Mats Wilanderol Sweden won the Australian and French Opens and fellow Swede Stefan Edberg up I set Boris Becker to become Wimbledon champion. As usual, the Super Bowl was less than super. The NFC champion Washington Redskins crushed the AFC champion Den' ver Broncos 42-10 in San Diego Jan. 31. Redskins quarterback Doug Williams struck a blow against racism everywhere by being named the game,s most valuable plaYCT' Let's hope that all the talk about blacks 110I being able to be good NFL quarterbackswill 1 come to an end. i The conference championship games were outstanding. The AFC game was One of the best pro football games ever, as DEW ver beat the Cleveland Browns 38-31. And Washington beat the upstart Minnesotfi Vikings in the NFC title name 17-10. In the off season, the NFL owners aP' proved the transfer of the St. Louis Cardi' nals to Phoenix. Auburn linebacker AUH' ,k. g r. ':-F'-: mLLwrum Wide wmld Phunn f?" Strike 0'10! A CD""""MenI To NH Player, Pasr, Pmm" future , dray Bruce was the No. 1 pick in the colle- giate draft, going to the Atlanta Falcons. lt wasnlt a banner winter for the good a old red, white and blue. The United States won only six medals at the Winter Olympics in Calgary, Alberta. The Soviet Union won 29 medals and East Germany won 25. The only U.S. gold medal winners were Brian Boitano in menys figure skating and Bonnie Blair in womenys 500- meter speed skating. Blair also won a silver in the 1,000 meters. And remember the glory of the United States hockey teams stunning gold medal in 1980 at Lake Placid? The Americans fin; ished seventh for the second Olympics in a row. The Soviet Union won the gold medal. East Germanyls Katarina Witt proved to all American men that attractive women do exist behind the Iron Curtain as she won her second straight gold medal in womens figure skating. And Italyls Alberto Tomba proved to all American women that there are still plenty of good'looking Italian men as he won skiing gold medals in the slalom and giant slalom. Other individual stars of the games were Yvonne vain Gennip of Hol- land, Who won three gold medals in womv en's speed skating; and Finlandls Matti NYkanen, who won three gold medals in ski lumping. Kansas beat Oklahoma 8349 to win The NCAA menls basketball championship in Kansas City. Louisiana Tech defeated Auburn 5654 to win the womens title in acoma, Wash. The first month of the 1988 baseball Season didnlt lack excitement. The Baltia nu .1 , notrln y. 0" llgta q 31: . buy'zugr more Orioles set an American League rev cord for consecutive losses when they lost their first 21 games. Cincinnati Manager and legend Pete Rose was suspended for 30 days for shoving umpire Dave Pallone. Of course, after watching the replay, it looked like Pallone started it by poking Rose in the eye. And in June, the Yankees fired Billy Martin as manager for the fifth time. In golf, Scotlandys Sandy Lyle won the Masters in April at Augusta, Ga. American Curtis Strange won the United States Open injune at Brookline, Mass, by beating Eng- landls Nick Faldo in an 18 hole playoff. The National Hockey League did nothing to erase its little'league reputation during its playoffs. Officials refused to work a playoff game between the Boston Bruins and New Jersey Devils after the Devils got a courtvorcler that allowed Coach Jim Schoenfeld to be behind the bench despite being suspended by the league for engaging in a shouting match with referee Don Kev harski. And the lights went out in the 305' ton Garden during a Stanley Cup finals game between the Bruins in the Ed- mondton Oilers, causing the game to be postponed. Oh, by the way: the Oilers won their second straight Stanley Cup and fourth in the last five years by sweeping the Bruins four games to none. The Oilersl Wayne Gretzky was selected the MVP of the playoffs, but the Pittsburgh Penguins, Mara io Lemieux broke Gretzkyls eightayear hold on the regular'season MVP. That eight year streak is a teamarecord that may never be broken. A 24vday strike by NFL players ended in midv October when the union Capitulated and went to court instead of trying to fight the club own- ers at the bargaining table. The National Basketball Association playoffs, on the other hand, were beautiful to watch. The Los Angeles Lakers became the first team in 19 years to repeat as NBA Champions by beating the Detroit Pistons four games to three in the finals. The Lakers returned home in the series trailing 3-2, but came back from a threevpoint deficit in the final minute to win 103'102. And the Lakers held off a late charge by the Pistons to win game seven, 108405. Los Angeles had to win two other seven'game series, against Utah and Dallas, to advance to the finals. James Worthy was selected MVP of the playoffs, but the Lakers leader all season was Magic Johnsonvprobably the greatest guard to ever play the game. Chicago Bulls guard Michael Jordan was the leaguels MVP of the regular season. Stanford won its second straight NCAA baseball championship by beating Arizona State 9.4 in the championship game of the College World Series at Omaha, Neb. in June. Boxing was dominated by one man during the year'wotld heavyweight cham- pion Mike Tyson. The Zlayearvold success! fully defended his title five times, the last being a firstaround knockout of Michael Spinks in Atlantic City in June. Tyson, who earned about $250,000 a second and over $1 million a punch against Spinks, then an- nounced he was planning to retire. Yeah, right. Compiled by Michael Pointer Sports, 313 Aaron. Steven General Studies Abdulkholeq, Assem Engineering Abdulrahmon, Rafildu IndusTriol Engineering Abouswid, Bassam Chemical Engineering Adams, Katherine Broadcast Journalism Agee, Charlotte Accountancy Ahillen, Betsy Graphic Design Albers, Denise Elementary Education Aldridge, Deborah Finance Alsup. Joann Advertising Journalism Altermatt. John Engineering Ament, Jon Financemeal Estate Anderson. Kyle Engineering Anglum, Angie Fashion Merchandising Anne, Jennifer Forestry, Fisheries and Wildlife Arkes, Cynthia Occupofionol Therapy Arnold, Lesley FinanceASonking Ankros. Kathy Food Sciencemutrition Ashby, Sarah Elementary Education Ashton, Randall Hotel and Restaurant Management Ashton, Robin Textile and Apparel Management Astrachan, Mike Advertising Journalism Attaway, Nora Broadcast Journalism Aubuchon, Linda Advertising Journalism Aulvin, Brooksie Broadcast Journalism Boggett, Dennis Hnonce Bailey, Cinda Morkefinnggistics Bailey, Craig Biochemistry Baker, Carol Psychology Baker. Jeffrey Consumer Affairs Baker, Todd Marketing Balonoff, Aaron Biology Boldus, J. Bernard Economics Bales, Frank Chemical Engineering Barb, Teresa Accountancy 316. Seniors Steppln' Our Gonna pump you up iiSteppini Out" is a sample ofwhere we 3 went in Columbia when we left campus. 1 These are just a few of the local businesses i where we ate, drank, shopped, worked out or just hung out. Winter is winding down and Spring Break, swimsuit season, is just around the 3 corner. All those happy hours and Domie E i nois study breaks have added unwanted inches to your figure You need a cure, and Columbids got it in the form of numerous athletic clubs and fitness centers. With an indoor track, aerobics classes, free weights, weight machines, a sauna and more, Columbia Athletic Club, 16 N. Tenth St., is a full-service fitness center. Greg Wolff Bare, Cleve Engineering Bcrenholtz. Balbie Marketing Education Barnes, Debra Counseling Psychology Bcrnstorff, John Veterinary Medicine Bornstorff, Lori Nursing Banels, Tracy Elementary Education Barnett, Ashley Finance Bonis, Kenneth Interdisciplinary Studies Bough, Chuck Finance Baxter, Angelo Interior Design Beasley, Roger Agricultural Economics i Beckerman, Liso i Elementary Education Beckmeyer, Mark General Studies Bedon, Kristin Consumer Affairs Bell, Joni Electrical Engineering Seniors. 317 e : Steppln' OUt Be your own mosTer Chef The butcherls case shows a wide assortv ment of steaks, from the most tender sirv loins to the choicest tebones. You point out your selection: the two'inch thick, 20. ounce sirloin. The man behind the counter commends your choice. So far it sounds like a spending spree at the butcher shop, right? But it also takes place at Alexanderls Steakhouse in Bis! cayne Mall. After selecting an item from the meat case, diners head to a large open grill where they prepare their own steaks. Roaming chefs assist those unskilled in the culinary arts, but the adventurous patrons follow their own instincts. Salads, drinks and the usual fate round out the meal, but if the main course is cook- ed to perfection, you can tell your friends you did all the work. Glut: Wolff Bell, Kelly Broadcast Journalism Bellmann, Jonathan Arts 8t Science Bernhardt, Julie Advertising Journalism Bertram, Michael Biochemistry Benon, Wendell Broadcast Journalism Blackmon, Linda SociologWWomen's Studies Blair, Rebecca RodioyTvailm Blevlns. Laurie Biologlehemistrymussian Bliss, Kerry NewseEdiforiol Journalism Bootrlght, Lee Animal Science Boehm, Thomas Businessmeal Es'ro're Bohnenkomp, Tracy Textile and Apparel Management Bookholtz, Thomas Forestry Management Boone, Eva Physical Therapy Borchordi. Brian Marketing 318, Seniors Borders, James Chemistry Bowhoy. Michael FincncWBonking Brady. James Broadcast Journalism Broker, Lynn Advertising Journalism Brand, Joseph Agricultural Economics Brandt. Julie Agricultural Economics Bronson, Jill Journalism Broun, Mary Animal Science Brennan, Patricia Health Services Management Brightwell, Cary Computer Science Brison, Vance Business Broddon. James Morkefing Brown, Celeste Voice Performance Brown, Christopher Chemical Engineering Bryant, Andrea Nursing Burke, Allison English Burnett Martha Chemisfry Burns, Kathy Accountancy Butcher, Robert Biology Caldwell, Kelly News-Ediforiol Journalism Callahan, Mlchelle Mcnagemenf Cannon, Amy Mothemafics Carofiol, Deborah Accounmncy Carlisle. Leah Elementary Education Carr, Martin Economics Carter, Carrie Nursing Case, Cassandra Psychology Ccssidy, Brian Adverfising Journalism Chaney, Chrlstopher History Chopin, Bruce Agricultural Economics Chin, Chee Elecfricol Engineering Chisholm. Janet Magazine Journalism Clapper, Mark Hodiculfurerndscope Design Clendenny, Kelly Animal Science Crowell, Patricio FincnceEconomics Seniors, 319 Coffey, Ryan Housing Design Cofrmon, Phillip Chemistry Collins, Lisc Economics Collins, Scott Management Condry, Christine English Conley, Elizabeth Computer Science Constant. Chorlohe Agricultural Economics Cooper, Linda BusinesVMonogemenT Cordes, Mark Economics Cox, Sara Food Sciencemufrition Crondoll. Hilary Advenising Journalism Crasko, Laura News-Ediforiol Journalism Poliiicol Science Craven. Joy Agricultural Journalism Cromwell, Elizabeth Management Cross, Steve Marketing Crotser. Eric Real Estathinonce Crownover, Cathy Journalism Crump, Matthew Statistics Cusock. Mlchoel Political Science Dalgle. Cheryl Physical Therapy Dalton. David Agriculture Doubel, Elizabeih Magazine Journalism Dous, Elizabeth MorketingHexTile and Apparel Management Dovison, Tracy Marketing Dovlsson, Therese Physical Therapy Deckerf, David Economics Defossel, Roderick Marketing DeMoor, Leonard Jr. EconomicVPoliticol Science Deppermon, Pamela Advertising Journalism Deronio. Cheryl Finance Dersch, Maryanne Advertising Journalism Dhokhwa Meero Agriculture chk, Michelle Marketing Dieirich, Karen Accountancy Dixon, Jeffrey Mechanical Engineering 320. Seniors VinTcage sTyle Looking for the right trench with the exact amount of wear and tear to make a hit on campus? Or how about a hat with an ostrich plume and black netting for an evea ning at the Blue Note? Whether you,re looking for fashions that are a bit out-of'date tand therefore all the more stylism or something that clashes outrageously for a n costume, Leds Olde Clothes, 9N. Ninth St., is the place to find 1t. Leo's specializes in second-hand clothes, and offers inahouse originals. But everything about Leds has Character, from the squeaky stairway entrance to the gaudy used jewelry case. And it's a lot Cheaper than the Mall. Greg Wolff Donaldson, Alice Health Services Management Dornfeld, Debra HistorymodioHVtFilm Dossenboch, John Mechanical Engineering Dovel, Dennis PorkVRecrecfioMTourism Dowell, Melanie Educofion Drury, Tessa Education DuBois. Allison Marketing and Business Logistics Duchorme, Catherine Management Dunbar, Tania Broadcast Journalism Dunn. Rodney Agricultural Economics Dunn, Tracy Economics Dyer, Michael Agriculture Eotinger, Gusti Family EconomicstMonagemenf Eaton, Tami Textile and Apparel Management Edgar, Gregory ElectricoVComputer Engineering Seniors, 321 Steppln' 0W1 DirTy duds done while you drink Watching the laundry whirl didrft used to be much of a social occasion, but Dirty Duds, home oflaundry and 1ibation,set out to change that. Dirty Duds in the Crossroads West Shopping Center is one of a whole new era oflaundromats that try to make the drudg- ery of hauling around dirty clothes more ex- citing. Part bar, part laundromat, Dirty Duds combines some of the comforts of home with the social climate of a bar and the convenience of a full-service laundro- mat. The surroundings are certainly more interesting than your conventional laundro- mat. A bartender doubles as an attendant, and a color television holds the attention of those not folding or loading. Edgar, Jamie Psychology . Edwards, Charisse Advertising JournalismeSponish Edwards, Paul Business Eggering, Jean Finance Egler, Susan Psychology Eifler, Lynn Computer Science Eisele, Scott Hotel and Restaurant Management Eisenhcm, Douglas Marketing Ekern, Anne Marketing Eloan, Kimberly Marketing Elliott, Beth Advertising Journalism Ellis, Dean Biology Emanuel, Teresa Spanish Educofion Endebrock, Marcia Animal Science Engelhardt. Carl Computer Science 322, Seniors Engelhari, Dona Nursing Engemon, John Agriculture English. Mike Industrial Engineering Enke, Phronsie Communications Enright. Amy Political Science Emenmonn. Christine Accountancy Entrup, William Biochemical Engineering Erickson, Kim Health and Physical Education Ernst, Diana Animal Science Esker, N. Jim Computer Science Euse, Laura Counseling Psychology Everly, Denise Marketing Focciano, Lisa Educmion Folk, Lori Early Childhood Elementary Education Feisie, Kurt EIectricoVCompufe-r Engineering Feldman, Ilene English Fenimore, Brian Agricultural Economics Fenske, Rita Physical Therapy Ferguson, Michelle Special Education Fessler, Barbara Adverfising Journalism Fincke, Joanne Communicafions Fisher, John Agricultural Economics Fms, Michael Journalism Fitzgerald. Rendy Health and Physical Education Flekier, Steven Business Foley, Patrick Electrical Engineering Ford, Lisa Mechanical Engineering Fon. Lori Elementary Education Frauenhoffer, Drew Psychology Fredelick, John Russian Frentsos, Matthew Sociology Frick, Kathryn Elementary Education Froman, Anne Arts and Science Gafke, Marcia Elementary Education Goncy, Tim ChemistrWEconomics Seniors, 323 Garrett, Elizabeth Chemistry Gotely, Andrew FiononcwMonogemenT Geerlings. Stacey English Education Gegg, Jeffery Psychology Gelssol. Janet Ads and Science Gerber. David Secondary Education Gerloch, Cindy Magazine Journalism Ghebreyesus, Tesfcmichoel Compufer Science Gllllam, Mlchael Accountancy Gilwonh. Julle Banking Finonce Glsl. Catherlne Political Science Gladhcrt, Diane Marketing Gladney. JIIl Accountancy Golns, Terrl Communicoiive Disorders Goldsteln. Crlssy Fashion Merchandising I ? Gollholer. Maw Marketing Gollhofer, Vlctor Agriculiurcl Economics ? 6005, Roger Morkeiing Graft. Pamela Hotel and Res'rauronf Management 1 Graves, Todd Agricultural Economics Green. Donna Marketing Griflth, Layno Computer Science Grlgg. Debble Education Grlnter, Jennlfer Electrical Engineering Gromowsky, Janelle Accountancy Grumke, Lowell Agriculture 1 Gruner, Janice 1 Computer Science Gumper, Kelly Dietetics Gunter. Mary Physical Therapy 1 Gunler, Susan Accountancy Gurevltch, Lisa Broadcast Journalism Guthrie, Juno MorkefingEconomics Hackwonh. Teresa Finance Hadler, Mark Broadcast Journalism Hagar, Lurol Communicative Disorders 324, Seniors Steppln' OUR: i Ernie's wiTh iTs y 1 World FomoUs Pyramid Room Ernies Steakhouse and World Famous 1 Pyramid Room, 1005 E. Walnut, is, well, just Ernies Its a place you can eat and at l the same time get to know the person down k t the counter, how your waitress spent Saturv day night and why the cook needs off next Friday. With its comfortable, casual atmo- sphere, Ernie,s is a popular place to spend any time of day. The Pyramid Room is on a separate floor reached by climbing a long narrow staircase outside the main restaurant. Ernie,s is famous for steaks, as its name implies, but there isrft anything to fault with the rest of the menu, especially the breakfast items and lots of strong coffee. Greg Wolff Hake, Jeffrey Housing Design Hall, Cheryl Secondary Educofion Ham, Julie Advertising Journalism Hommerschmidt, Susan y Advertising Journalism L Hammons, Michael y Interdisciplinary Studies Hampshire, Brenda Finance Hampton, Angelo Marketing Hampton, Rondo Rehabilitation Therapy Honnoford. Julie Parks and Recreation Administration Hansen, Rod Social Studies Honstein. Barry Psychology Hordcastle, Tamara Textile and Apparel Management Harper, Kim English Horpole, Steven Accountancy Harris, Randall Chemical Engineering Seniors, 325 SIGDDIW QUE Mau Campbell Todpole's Perhaps this doesn't really belong in the seniors section. After all, Seniors have been hanging out at Columbia's watering holes for some time now. So picture yourself at 18, fake IDyless and bored on a Friday night. Boomerhs a cure for the underage blues. 165 an alcoholvfree bar where you can scope, indulge in a soft drink and dance. Because Boomer's does not sell alco- hol, it can stay open after the other bars close, making it a prime stopping place for those whose toes are still tapping at 1 am. But it wasn,t always this way at 710 E. Broadway. Boomer's is the recent offspring of the alcoholic bar, Toad's. Warren Chinn died of alcohol poisoning after drinking in Toads so the bar could no longer serve liv quor. Now Columbia has a bar for the younv ger toads. Harrymon, Marsha Texfile and Apparel Management Hartman, Lynn Accountancy Hauser, Paul Electrical Engineering Hayes, Karen Library SciencetWomen's Studies Hayes, Susan SpeeclVLonguoge Poihology Haynes, Sherry Broadcast Journalism Hays, Michelle Marketing Heath. Lea Occupational Therapy Heide, Marina Spanish Heim. Mary Electrical Engineering Held, Lisa Special Education Helgolh, Moria Occupational Therapy Heller. Melissa Nursing Helseth, Keith Agricultural Economics Hendrix, Leslle Finance 326, Seniors Herde, Nancy Health Services Management Herrera. Adelaide Spanish Hess. Noel Religious SiudieVBroodcosf Journalism Hess, Sarah Electrical Engineering Higbee, Cathy Hotel and Restaurant Management Higgins, Craig Advertising Journalism Hildahl, Todd RodioNvmlm Hill, David Elec'rricol Engineering Hinderks. Rachel Biochemistry Hinton. Timothy Electrical Engineering Hintz, Steven Marketing Hobbs, Christy Industrial Engineering Hodges, Clark RodinwFiIm Hoffmann, Jo Special Education Hoffman, Wm. Kent Animal SciencWAgriculfural Eco nomics Hogan, Julie Journalism Hohlen, John Computer Science Holder, Gretchen Interior Design Holling, Laurie Communications Hollon, Jack Agriculture Education Holmes, Catherine RodioHWFilm Honon, John Economics Hopson, Bruce News-Editoriol Journalism Horon, Maureen Accountancy Hord, Lawrence Management Horn. Glen Broadcast Journalism Horn, Steven Agronomy Homer, Constance Parks and Recreofion Hoven. Jeanette MorkefingASusiness Logistics Howard, Laura Marketing Huddleston, Tammy Finance Hudspeth, Melanie Management Huleft, Cynthia Therapeutic Recreation Hulver, Jamie Design Monogement and Merchandising Humphrey, James Political Science Seniors, 327 Hunt, Stephen Advertising Journalism Hunziker, David Broadcast Journalism Hurt, Susan Finance Hutcherson. Gloria MarketingsMerchondising Hutcheson, Julie English Hutton, Lisa Magazine Journalism Ireland. Donald Jr. Agricultural Economics Jobusch. Ann Computer Science Joco. Tony Forestry Jacob. Jerry Broadcast Journalism Judryev. Amy Psychology James, Karrie Spanish EducatioMGraphic Design James, Teresa Secondary Moth Education Joworowski. Christine Business Education Jefferson. Victor Management Jemlson, Monica Childhood and Family Development Jennings. Kimberly Food Science and Nutrition Jensen. Dovld Sociology Jercnsky, Jennifer Broadcast Journalism Jesaills, Amy Medical Dietetics Johnson, Darlene Marketing Johnson, Jennifer English Johnson, Julle Elementary Education Johnson, LeAnn Advertising Journalism Jones, John Mechanical Engineering Jones, Rhonda Early Childhood and Elementary Education Joseph, Anne Biology Junker, E.J. Broadcast Journalism Justice, Richard II Agricultural Management chos, Demetrios Computer Science Kamen, David Political Science Kann, Kraig Broadcast Journalism Kaplan. Susan Interior Design Kearney, Tonya Sociology Kelth, Stephanie Speech Pathology 328, Seniors Merchandise wiTh 0 message Are you dying to tell that guy in your economics class that hes hot, but the Hall- mark cards are only saying lukewarm? Are you looking for a t-shirt that says more than W spent $4,000 on beer at Mizzou?" There's one store in Columbia that might be able to solve your problem. Aardvarx, 17 N. Tenth St., sells items, well, with more ofa message than your Stan, dard Columbia retailer. From the moment you see the posters on the wall and the pipes in the display case, you know this isn,t the University Bookstore. The greeting cards are a bit more bold, the merchandise a little weirder and the shoppers generally less cone servative. Greg wow Kelly, Kathleen SpeecWCommunicofions Kelly, Michelle Advertising Journalism Kelly. Timothy Agriculture Kemper, Kay English Kempker, Victoria Elementary Education Kerns, Melinda Textile and Apparel Management Kessler, Karina Nursing Ketterer, Todd Computer Engineering Key, Lori Agronomy Kiel, Koren English Kinord, Lizabeth Management Kinder, Susan Computer Science King, Koren Biology Kinkeod, Nicholas Advertising Journalism Kloproth, Kimberly Music Seniors, 329 Steppln' Our Sunday brunch specToculor Boone Tavern and Restaurant, 811 E. Walnut, serves hungry Columbians break- fast, lunch and dinner, and entertains them with snacks and beverages in its lounge until 1 a.m. The Sunday brunch spread is spectacw lar, with a chef that cooks your eggs to order and space to bring plenty of friends. Dinner features prime rib and fresh seafood in an atmosphere suited to impress that important date. Lunches and snacks are plentiful and offer a chance to relax away from the hectic activity ofcampus life. Greg wow Klopsleln. Patricia Hotel and Restaurant Management Klueppel. John Agricultural Economics Knorr, Stephen Economics Knowles, Rlck MicrobiologWScience Education Kohl, Kimberly Monogemem Kolnlk, William Mechanical Engineering Kolons. Sharon Advertising Journalism Kolsky. Nancy Occupational Therapy Kory. Julle Animal Science Konwirz, Jeana Nursing Kot1witz, Mark Forestry Kramer. Barbara Social Work Kramper, Michael Hnonce Julle Krekeler Textile and Apparel Management Krone, Jonathan Advertising Journalism 330, Seniors Kueffer. Cynthla Accountancy Kuhnert. Mark Psychology Lake. Jean Hotel and Restaurant Management Lammen, Manho Dietetics Lone, Jlll Early Childhood and Elementary Education Lone, Michael Finance Longsam. Wendy Home Economics Larcbee, Shawn Textile and Apparel Managemenf Latham. Roger Health Services Management Lathrop, Jeffery Mechanical Engineering Lawson. David Business Lehenbauer, Angela Elementary Educafion Leibovilz, Michelle Broadcast Journalism Leislner, Suzanne Chemical Engineering Lesh, Steven Physical Therapy Lineberry, David Interdisciplinary Studies LiHeken, David Advertising Journalism Loor. R. Granville Psychology Lock, J. Joseph Psychology Loethen. David Advertising Journalism Lohnelss, Pamela Magazine Journalism Long, Nora Early Childhood and Elementary Education Longo, Elisa Communications Lorenz, Melissa EnglisWPsychology Love, Tracy Physical Therapy Luecke. Connie Mechanical Engineering Mace. J. Charles Biology Macheske, Gory Marketing Mack, David Political Science Mahannoh. Robeno Social Work Moher, James Agriculture Manhordt. Mel Marketing Manis, Mary Sociology Mann, Anthony Economics Mans, Michelle Accountancy Seniors, 331 332, Seniors Mann, Holly RodioiTViFilm Morcks, Brian BusinessiFinonce Marcum. Samuel Business Morloy, Jill Agriculture Morquiiz, Karen Sociology i Business Management Marr, Mary Geography Martin, Dellice Biology Martin, Tim EleciricoVCornpuier Engineering Moshi. Ahmed Art Education Massey, Korlon Journalism Mothes, Monica Journalism Matiews, Lorri Elementary Education Matthews. Brent Hotel and Restaurant Monogemenf Mloews, John Marketing MaHhews, Robena Accountancy Maxson, Sara Acounioncy McAdon. Michael Electrical Engineering McAllister, Ben Hotel and Restaurant Management McCoy, Frances Physical Education McDonald. Llso Advenising Journalism McDowell, Carmen Business Educoiion McDuffey, Denise Speech Pathology McEntlre, Mark Mechanical Engineering McKee, Charles Economics McKeone, Kelly Marketing McMurtry. Daniel Agriculture McWard, Gregory Business Mengwcsser. Cathy Textile 8i Apparel Management Merkel, Susan Broadcast Journalism Merritt, Myra Child Developmen'r Metzger, Ellen Communicative Disorders Meyer, Connie Elementary Education Meyer, Cynthia Advertising Journalism Meyer, Tamara Adverfising Journalism Meyers, Nancy Political Science . WWW . Grocery f . .. V-i-ifmi' '" shopping i Whether it's to pick up a six'pack for a pre-game party or a bottle of wine for an afternoon picnic, students keep the cash re; ' gisters ringing at Columbiafs liquor stores. Long lines and frequent slowdowns to scru- tinize IDs are common on Friday and Saturv day nights. After four years in this party town many of us recognize at least a few faces at our favorite liquor store. But when the owna er gets to know your name and your favorite brand of beer, ifs time to head for new hor, izons. Greg Wolff Michalski, Paul Electrical Engineering Midgley. Steven Finance M Miles, Kevin W Biology i Miller, Anne Management Miller. Brittany Public Relations MiIIer, Carl Science Education Minion. Cheryl Finance Mintz, Caryn Marketing Education Mische, David Economics Mitchell, David Sociology Mobley, Julie Journalism Moffett, Jetfery Graphics Monroig, Patricio AdvertisingiGrophic Design Monschein, Stacey Marketing Moorhotch, Carmen PorksmecreofionNourism Seniors, 333 SEGDDIW 0W: NovelTy manic: Ifyou lost your fake teeth at a party last Halloween and your mother finally threw away the plastic dog vomit. The Nostalgia Shop offers a wide assortment of novelty items to replenish your stock. The Nostalgia Shop at 819 E. Walnut St. is a wholesale distributor as well as a ray tailer of novelty goods. It carries a variety of items for practical jokes, scaring your roommate or just getting a conversation started. Gm; Wnlfl Moormonn. Rlchord Marketing Morgan, Laura Accountancy Morris, Mark Economics Morrow, Angela Nursing Morrow, Julie Physical Therapy Moyer, Core Health and Physical Education Muehlebcch, Mark English Mueller, Keith Agriculture Murphy, Jacqueline Broadcast Journalism Musgrove. Mlchele Advertising Journalism Nash. Maureen English Educorion Naumann, Deanna Nursing Neer, Kathy Elementary Education Nestel, Mary Home Economics Neukirch, Gregory Nuclear Medicine 334. Seniors Nickerson, Wendy Morkefing Nichols, Christopher PorkVRecreationNourism Nickrent, Carol English Niewcld, Kris Arts and Science Northcutt. Julie Broadcast Journalism Nowakowskl, Steve ElectricoVComputer Engineering Nunn, Gary Sociology O'Bannon. Judith ElectricoVCompufer Engineering O'Brien. Mary Public Administration O'Connor, John FinancesEconomics O'Connor, Koren English Odok, Lisa Communications Odrowski, Kevin Advertising Journalism O'Malley, Kathleen Journalism Orf, Kathleen Physical Therapy Oriiz. Christina Communications Oswald. Julia Business Overman, Stacy Broadcast Journalism Owen, Amy Biology Owen, Douglas Broadcast Journalism Padgm, Denise Textile and Apparel Management Poggi, Mic: Business Panourgias, Pamela Elementary Education Parker. Thomas Marketing Parks, Peggy Historymussian Parrott, Randy Broadcast Journalism Paspolas, Athena Marketing Poherson, Catherine Elementary Educofion PaHerson, Christopher Mechanical Engineering Panerson, Sandy Management Peck, Barbara Education Perkins. Robben Agriculture Perry, Eunice Business Peterman, Glenn Electrical Engineering Peters, Lisa Business Seniors, 335 Peierson, Cindy Political Science Petersen, Tlmothy Electrical Engineering Peterson, Charles Forestry Penlon, Trey Political Science Ptefter. Tricia Agriculture Phlllips, Shelly Marketing Plckler, Mlchelle Social Work Pike, L. Dole AgriculturesAgronomy Pirtle, Kyle Industrial Engineering Dlllyk, Brenda Fashion Design Plegge, Mark Electrical Engineering Plewa. Mary Education Pointer, Michael News-Editoriol JournolismWoliticcl Science Pokoluk, Christlne Communications Pongsirl, Nutavoot Chemical Engineering Polchen, Anne Secondary Education Powell, Shelley Nursing Prenger, Llso Advertising Journalism Preston, Ruth Journalism Pruenie. Stephonle Business Education Pryor, Kay Health Services Management Pryor, Kelly Electrical Engineering Rogusky, Phlllp Social Studies Rulnes, John Agriculture Randell, Nlcole SpeecWCommunicofions Rousch, Amy Nursing Rousch, Brian Journalism Reardon, Rebecca Advenising Journalism Reding, Shelly Education Reed. Anne Diefeiics Reid. Cello Physical Therapy Reitz. Maryann Textile and Apparel Management Reno, Kyle Management Rheln, Mark TextiIe and Apparel Management Rhyne, James Advertising Journalism 336, Seniors PosTry fix Tired of eating apartment gourmet like box macaroni? If you,d like to impress your roommates with something a bit more elev gant and tasty, stop by Creative Cuisine,s Walnut Street Cafe at 38 N. Eighth St. for some caryvout entrees or pastries. The restaurant is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner, and most items can be packaged to go. They also offer catering. The pastry counter can make even the most dedicated dieter drool, and it offers a great change of pace from the usual pow- dered sugar doughnuts and chocolate chip cookies routine. SEGDDm' Om Greg Wolff Rich, Ken Marketing Ridgwoy, Angela Elementary Education Riepl, Susan Finance Riggs. Martin Hotel and Resfouranf Management Rinke, Donna Elemen'rary Education Ripplinger, Matthew Economics Rischor, Martha Magazine Journalism Roach, Robin Elementary Education Roberis. Charles Economics Robens, Cheryl Accountancy Robertson, Vernon Chemical Engineering Robinson, Christina Accountancy Robinson, Duane Economics Roesener, Laura Secondary Education Rogers. Bruce Electrical Engineering Seniors, 337 SIGLOIDIW QUE ExoTic and ice cold Whether you,re stocking up for a long, hot day of sunbathing or a beach party for 50, Tropical Liqueurs, 12 S. Seventh St., can create a frozen drink that sets the per- fect mood, by the glass or by the gallon. Fina coladas and margauritas are fav miliar to most people, but have you ever tried a bi-bi? In the mood for a daquari or something with just a hint of lime? Tropical Liqueurs has a full menu of regular flavors plus rotating specials. So if your blender is busted and you failed your test, Tropical Liqueurs can serve you a frozen pickameyup. Rolf. Jonathan Electrical Engineering Roling. Jane Management Romine, Damon Broadcast Journalismy Communications Rosen. Alex Chemistry Rosen. Mindy Political Science Rosenblum, Ellyn Finance Rosenkrans, Randall Agriculture Ross, Lorena Archaeology Rosline, Ryan Elementary Education Roth. Cynthia Accountancy Roth, Kevin Computer Science Roth, Stephanie Biology Royle, Jeff Advertising Journalism Rullkoeher, Llsa Finance Russell, Jennifer Psychology Ryan. Carol Animal Science Ryan, Maureen Nutrition Salfrank, Ann English Sanders, Robert General Studies Saunders, Mark Biology Sayre, Jeffery Agricultural Economics Schuefer, Kathryn Journoiism Scholk, Trina Nursing Scheuler, Amy Magazine Journalism Schilly. Donna Biology Schmaltz, Anne Elementary Education Schmidt. Angela Elementary Education Schnare, Mary Ann Communications Schnarre, Dana Physical Therapy Schnieders, Sue Psychology Schnurbusch, John Accountancy Schoen, Martha Animal Science Scholl, Stacy Marketing Schroer, Cheryl Textile and Apparel Management Schulze. Connie Business Education Schuman, Fred General S1udies Schwartz, Lisa Advertising Journalism Schweitzer, Sami Accounfoncy Schweizer, Raymond Interdisciplinary Sfudies Scott, Kevin RadioNvmlm Scrivner. Lorrie Advertising Journalism Scruggs. Sherri Marketing Seaman, Rowena Animal Science Sei'rhel, Shawn Finance Sennerf, Sabrina Psychology Sesler, Andrea Advertising Journalism Seutfer, Ewold ArTs and Science Seward, Suzanne Advertising Journalism Sewell, Dennila Textile and Apparel Management Shannon, Cindy Early Childhood and Elementary Edu cation Seniors, 339 Shapiro. Robin News-Editoriol Journalism PoIi1icol Science Sharp. SheIIy Economics Shay, Brian Business Administration Sheets. Elizabeth Magazine Journalism Sheinis, Jodi Advertising Journalism Shepard, Koren PorksmecreofiorVTourism Shires. Victor Arts and Science Siben, Matthew ElectricoVComputer Engineering Sievers, Valerie Food and Nutrition Simmons, Lisa Animal Science Sisk. Michael Economics Sitzes, Stephan Computer Science Six. Darla Elementary Education Skierseth, Jeffery Finance Sky. Shirc Arts and Science Smith. Cymhia Nursing Smith, Llsa Communications Smith, Nancy Photojournalism Smith. Patricio Agriculiure Smith. Robert Economics Smlth, Teresa Advertising Journalism Smith. Theodore Electrical Engineering Smock, Elizabeth French Snead, Sarah Elementary Education Solomon, Mary Finance Sowards, Jennifer General Studies Spoelh, Sandra Finance Spoid, timothy English Sparks, Julie Broadcast Journalism Sparks, Laura History Spieldoch, Risa Biology Spot'rsville, Keslie Textile and Apparel Monogemenf Sprouse. Keith Statistics Slonord. Michael Accounfoncy Stanley, Leslie Health Services Management 340, Seniors SteDDIn' Our PosTo wiTh class The Pasta Factory, 1020 E. Broadway, advertises casual food at: casual prices. It features a brick New Orleans style courtyard for dining outside. The restaurant is a rehabilitated 100' yearvold publishing building. High ceilings, wood and lots of light make dining pleasant. Fried mozzarella cheese and chocolate cheesecake are some of the most delicious menu items, but a wide variety of tasty Ital! ian specialties await those who want a great meal but have a small bank balance. Stark, Gregory His'rory Siarns, Anthony Civil Engineering Steele, Paul Chemical Engineering Steinbach, Brenda Computer Science Steinberg, Sherry Advertising Journalism Steinert, Angelo Nursing Sieinkamp, Cheryl Psychology Stephens, Brian ElecfricoVCompuTer Engineering Stevenson, Loren Advertising Journalism Stewart. Ed English Stewart, Nathan Secondary Education Stibor, Michelle Interior Design Stilgenbcluer, Jeffery Electrical Engineering Stockwell, Philip Political ScienceePsychology Slonurn. Scott Management Seniors, 341 SEGDDIW QUE Gm; Wulll Browsing and bargains Browsing in bookstores is a great activi- ty for rainy afternoons. And with Colum' bia's many used bookstores, students can find old masterpieces and hot new fiction at bargain prices. Adam's Books and Hobbies, 214 N. Eighth St., offers books on a hodgepodge of subjects. Open Thursday through Saturv day, Adam,s gives downtown shoppers a place to stop and browse. Strauser, Patricio Early Childhood and Elementary Education Shong, Lori Social Work Stulce, Tina Biology Sucher, Patrick Mechanical Engineering Suchomski, Judy Physical Therapy Sut'ron. Jacqueline Finance Swofford, Henrietta Biology Tandy, Paul AdverTising Journalism Taylor, Elizabeth Sociology Taylor, Gina Fashion Merchandising Taylor, Roger Political Science Tebbe, Lisa Advertising Journalism Temme, Gregory Finance Thomas, Andy Political Science Thomas. Tracy Mechanical Engineering Mm. , i AwW- : - WM. Thompson, Alon Accountancy Thompson, Jeffery Animal Science Thompson. Jennifer Finance Thompson, Lorraine Engineering Tilles, Denise Magazine Journalism Townley, Gregory Animal Science Tracy. Susan Special EducatioMCommunicotive Disorders Travers, Angelo Finance Triplett, Stephanie English Truesdell, Deborah Art Turnbo, Julie Textile and Apparel Management Turner, Sandra Biology Uldrich, Brent Industrial Engineering VanWinkle, Melissa RodioNvmlm Veidt, Kathleen Logistics Veras, Kristine Corporate FifnesVAfhlefic Training Voet, Kimberly Broadcosf Journalism Volmen, James Finance Voss. Karen Management Voss, Wendy Elecfrical Engineering Wade, Shane Civil Engineering Wagner, Douglas Finance Wagner, Kathryn Psychology Wohrenbrock, Kimberly Elementary Education Woks, Shari Marketing Education Woldram, Laura Electrical Engineering Walker, Janice Diefefics Walker, Maureen Finance MorkeTing Walther, Leah Music Education Walton, Tracy General Studies Wong, Judy Broadcast Journalism Ward, Scott Finance Watson, Janet Marketing Watson, Lisa Moth Education Weofherford. Ted Accountancy Seniors, 343 Weaver. Donna MechonicoVAerospoce Engineering Webb. Molesio Broadcast Journalism Weber. Jamie ParkVRecreoTionNourism Weber. Melvin Hotel and Restaurant Management Weeden, John Geography Weinmcn, Shari Journolistoliticol Science Welker, Brion Electrical Engineering Welton. Miranda Agricultural Economics West, Cameron Physical Education West. Lisa Polificol Scienchociology White, Dovld Hotel and Restouranf Management White, Dione Secondary Social Sfudies White. Vlrginic Finance Widmon. Jacqueline Finance nggins, Beth Advertising Journalism Wiggs, Deborah Elementary Education Wllcoxson, Kristyn Computer Science Wllholt, Kelly Early Childhood and Elementary Education Wilson, Laura Psychology Wilson, Llsc Early Childhood and Elemenfory Education Wlss, Suzanne Hotel and Restaurant Management Wizemon, Laura Child and Family Development Wolken, Jerome Management Woodcock, James Finance Woodrome. Wllllam Administrative Management Woods. Valerie Accountancy Worley, Kevin Magazine Journalism erght, Bill Advertising Journalism Wulft, Nancy Education Wynd, Douglas Marketing Young, Stacy Advertising Journalism Zorlng, Sheila Computer Science Zerr, Kay Animal Science Zink. Pamela Special Education Zondco, Kristine Elementary Education 344. Seniors Greg Wow SEQDDIW 0U": GourmeT's haven We know it's true. Every so often, when you canyt take yet another microwave meal, you get the urge to whip up something really incredible for that special someone. Some! thing really impressive and exotic. But where to find the ingredients? If you feel like Creating your own gour, met meal, bring your grocery list to Tiger Imports, 422 E. Broadway, for all the ingre' dients youyll need to make your own Culiv nary magic. Seniors, 345 . .v ngJluiuwwwhvfmlafm v?nlilwinl: S .3! 11111;qu . V Almr ldlan'u'J . . . m, ahh.-u,,. 1. Sandy Harris 19. Cheryl Lamente 31W 2. Linda Gregory 20. Stacy Fem'ma" 3831-3 3. Juliann Hunter 21. Stacey Myers 39' M1 4. Wendy Kinder 22. Renee Wozniak 40- M. 5. Laura Craska 23. Julie Newkirk 41. AI 6. Lisa McElwain 24. Jennifer Austin 42. Pa 7. Janet Bloomfield 25. Cathy Talaban 43. Li: 8. Julie Walter 26. Laura Tipwn 44- La 9. Rhesa Duncan 27. Laura Olshansld 41K; 10. Susan Hatz ' 28. Dessa Williams 45- Li: 11. Deborah Nelson 29. Julie Sharp 473 M3 12. Heather Hallows 30. Melissa Brenna" 48- Pa 13. Michelle Hill 31. Natalie Amy 49. Di l4. Lori Creason 32. Barbie RUESEthff 50' SE 15. Karen White 33. Carol D6emgr 5L D2 16. Kathy Flashpohler 34. Katie Voigt 523 A1 17. Julie Adams 35. Magda Hanna I 53' Vi 18. Heather Hall 36. Missy Keller 1 54- K; x 348, Greeks 3 , charities, Cystic Fibi'osis and Easter rseals. L EveLryoLne looks forward to a party, L, and these women. are no different. The , L iiPre 8131 g Break BashH rocked the L succeSses this Year wa an overall wiriLih LL , L ight on March 5, Land eVeryone was in the Homecoming festivities. 7A" special , weLLLof L'he Alpha Chi Omegas on April L Was to have their sister Laura 9 at then spring otmal Lthe iiRed Car- CrasL a named a finalist forL Homecom- L L ing Queen. - 1 ' ' t , L i iTheseLL,womeLr1,haVe'Ldifferent pep Raising even more mohey than last L' L L 165, but come together as a yean the Alpha Chi LOLmegas earned 2115 says Missy Keller, president. - ' most $1 thousand in their iiGLreLek Play ,LMichelle L Minton L Lboyi, contest. The money gees to their 1ce 3-? Vicki Turpin 55. Laurie Rolf n 5- Tammy Wolf 561 Debbie Wittenberg i9 Melanie Basgall 571 Beth Schelp k 10- Melinda Tomey 581 Marilynn Stecher i11- Andrea Nies 59. Cathy Conley n '3 Paulette Kaufhold 1 '3- Liz Borris L ii. Ladonna Johnson ;kl 1iS Krista Clark 5 MLisa Ernst i7 Mimi Nations an i9 PDatty Amone 1 121m Ernst: if 1h0 31. LLLSDLSRVLMonnig Rapping to the beat Jeff Lundai Gary Sikora, Grant Kauffman and na eary ?;Angie Wozniak Dave Bender rock the house during their Homecoming skit Vicki Brandt 3i iKathy Whalen Matt Campbell Greeks, 349 wilmqial MMKQumMmRmnwwLpM$DCDNULo 7 w LlliidlKlQLlliiGI 350, Greeks Mindy Rosenthal Marci Pearlman Karen Weiss fcori Darvish 1; Holly Mann MEu'yellen Esser Debi Potter 'Ruth Gurwitch ' DEbbie Shapiro Stacy Chapman L153 Kusnetzky Mary Kessler Shira Sky T ena Solomon Chris Guin . Rfibin Kessler : L158 Gurevitch Ori FOE! 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. Shari Weinman Lisa Muchnick Challis Summers Shari Danzig Sherri Zuibleman Wendy Frank Mindy Rosen J. Mendelsonv Reagan . Kimberly Smith . Jennifer Selner . Kathy Adleson 1 Marcy Cohen GREEK? ALPHA EPSILON PHI T his mediumasized sorority is comv 1 posed mainly of women from out of state, which may be what bonds them - - , so closely. ' Because we are more ofa medium- :, sized chapter, each one of us knows aii , of our seniors and all of 0111' pledges Shining through L with their i says President Debi Potter LL: "sparkingtouch" 'for a different effort These women are able to do more this time,'the Alpha Epsilon Phis held activities together as a whole group, and the annual iiLFool's Legs" contest on this is exactly what won them the Na? Aprilfl atiWhisperk for the American tionai AEPhi Award for the chapter Cancer Society. - Michelle L. Minton. with the most campus activities. , Their spring formal, uOne Fine Afa fa1r," was held on Febmary 6. With 6v, erything from blackjack to slot ma, chines, the casinortheme proved to be , a iLot of fun for everyone who attended. Stacey Walter, Becky Arnold and Mindy Gramm pose arm in arm. Malt Campbell Greeks, 351 352, Greeks l . Susan Kemp 21 Jacque Flynn x0005: 3. Wendy Anderson 4. Jennie Osborn 5.Ju1ie Rundlett 61Jeanne Haden Cheryl Treu Elizabeth Hill . Sherry Steinberg 10, 4Anemaric Mura 121 131 14. 15. 161 H, 18. Ginny Ladue Lori Brown Tina Richards Kathe Niedergerkc Christina Ortiz Patty Hedges Laura Sutter Kris Scharnhorst . Robin Hobbs . Kristine Zondoa . Renee Schnarrc . Michelle Werner . Sara Burger . Carrie Klaiber . Julie Scott 1 Monica Rose . Lisa Ford 1 Suzanne Menkhus 1 Julie Wienberg 301 31. Amy Pointer Julie Sutter ,1 i! W 6 re just a bunch of p001 sharks, laughs President ' Gamma Delta, sL first place title in the Not only did , fifth annual ' at the L. A Nickels Golf Course. Over' $1,500 wasyraised t0 benefitkthe Juve- nile Diabetes Foundation 1, I Lori Brawn, proudly referring to Alpha , i I women had fun They kicked up their 1. jheels at their fall iiProhibition Party" ' Intramurals Women s billards competiv': ' they show their , strength in biliards, but also in golf as they stroked their way to success in the; ,' Kaddy Shak Classiciy 'Golf Tournament, held in September f ROs'e Formal," held February 27, stood Cf friendship. And if this wasn't enough, A they also threwia spring bash, the annUa Jenny Ladue, Jill Stewart, Lori Brown, Jennifer Schutz, Julie Scott, Cheryl T1311 and Angie Hoffman enjoy a sunny day. Sports was not the only way these dreSSed up as flappers and gangsters. On a different note, The Red flower and for ' their , sorority,s a1 iiLetisiGet Trashed Party,n in April. w Michelle L. Minton. Greeks, 353 L7 LE.- E LLl+i$I V ., . v.1. . mmrEuau: . . wEiier. 3. RE. 354, Cracks V' 1. James Rhoades Barry Bargfrede Mark Northcutt Jackie Ward Mike Caple Mark J Hainds Craig Utlaut Kenny Steffan Philip Brooks Bryan Scheiderer Brent Lower -JCremy Johnson - Brent Minear Bob Graues Damon Klorz Viike Holding Keith Triplet: ' Bryan Jones :aomN9m+Pp 1,: N m7.g.;+ 191 Monty McGinnis 201 Stephen Knorr 21. Bruce Chapin 22. Todd Graves 23. Brent Stotts 24. David Hoff 25. Rick Meyer 26: Don Ireland, Jr. 27. Jay Craven 28. Todd Widenian 29 Tracy D, Norcross 30 Rodney Dunn 31. Don Beggs 32. Joe Brand 33. Jack Brazcale 34. John Engeman 35. Mike B1055 ney Foundation. The Alpha Gamma Sigmas also prided themselves in the honors they," received. Three; oftheir men were presiv - ful with the proeeeds gOing to the Kid A - dents of 0116 of the five honoraries on 6- ca pus. Also, they were second in L with an average GPA of 2 78. , Not orily did they reach their , goals; th'eSe men also knew how to have La-Blast throughout the year with IOOCKi participation in all activities Just a few 'y 16 the Canoe Trip," the KBeer y'Bust at ,the-Lake of the Ozarks, their biggest party'ofthe year, the uBackyard . Bayshw: 16nd " their spring formal, uFouhdefs Dayff 6 Michelle L. Min- Itontt John Engman, Jim Gastler as Santa and Joe Brand at: their Christmas party. Man Camp oil Greeks, 355 1 Debra Olsen :3 2- Tamara Hardcastle 21- 3- Mary Sabo 22' 4. Maura Baudendistel 23- 1 5. Sheri Howard 3 24' 3 6. Pamela Tohnuss ' 25' 1 71 Joan Foster Z6. 1 8. Krista Hinton 4 271 9. Stephanie Smith 28- 10. Susan'Hayes 29' 11. Sharon Garret 30' 12. Dee Gooley 31: 13. Michele Musgrovf 32 14. Sharon Angle 33' 7 15. Angela Field 34' ' 16. Janette Vanmoun' 35' ,1 17. Stephanie Daann' 1 36: '1 18. Shelly Sharp 1 37. 1 355. Greeks 19. Melissa Vanwinkle 10i Sheri Creel er Laura Meyer 11. Kristen Theus 23. Laura LeGrand 12L Nikki Litzsinger 33- Mary Pnlucci f Jocelyn Whitworrh ;1- Ruth Caplingcr ;8. Cathy Nelson :9, Kris Vendetti JO. Eileen McHugh 514 MDnica Stack 3; Jessica Matthews i5 Sheri Shickman 5- Monica Stack fl Julie Olstcn , 3E3- Marti Anderson N- Amy Dcluna . Robyn Runannvich . Dawn Cross . Laura Nagel . Michele Falgout . Kalea Comm . Kimberly Elcan . Ellen Duncan . Cathy Nolle r Karen Reinholz r Lisa Tnyburn . Tracy Morningstar . Kim Hock . Heather Dewey . Suzanne Shaver . Angela Brokaw , Krissie Herman .Jcnniicr Bross r Michelle Prostiicld OMICRON PI W ith a small membership, the AOPis are exceptionally close. They donit have a house, but they are in the market for one. Until they buy a house, they will continue to live on fifth floor Jones. After competing in Homecoming with the Delta Chi fraternity and Greek Week with the Phi Psis, these women moved on to bigger and better things. Sheri Shickman became the first AOPi on the Greek Week Steering Committe. Also, the "Greek Physiquen contest was successful as in the past, with proceeds going towards Arthritis Research. Along a different line, the Alpha Omicron Pis had a ball at their uBlast from the Past" Party on October 23. Ev- eryone dressed up in costumes ranging from hippies to cowboys. They held their Christmas party, iiMistletoe Mis- chief," at the Holiday Inn on December 5. They finished off the year with their spring formal, uJacqueminot Ball." - Michelle L. Minton. Sean Gilmartin wins third place for his flexing in the Greek Phyr sique contest. Greeks, 3 57 358. Greeks Rose Shanes . Lisa Gallatain . Kim Schraeder . Oeria Jobe Mom Broxmeier Karen Runge . Leslie Lipic . Julie McMarty . Marcia Gafke . Sandra Finkes . Barb Bodine . Laura Kirchnoff . Dawn Peters 14. Cheryl Steinkamp 15. Janie Zupan 16. Lori Taylor 17. Linnett Maicr 18. Julie Sedwick . Lisa Shelby . Jill Michelman . Kim Reinhard . Christy Roberts . Elizabeth Newberg . Kathy Schaefcr . Stephanie Randle . Lisa Kujawa . Terri Turner . Angela O1Brien . Bridget Barhorst . Mary Goodall . Julie Meyer . Jill Miller . Jennifer Paulsen . Lisa O1Renick . Gina Hamm , Kristen Norton 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. . Amy Jordan 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. . Susie Kunderer 52. 53. 54. Sharon Stubblefield Michelle Howard Jennifer Taliafeno Robin Shapiro Kim Hooker 3 Kristin Marlen Gabby Brown Marty Neville Betty Bohl Doranne HipP Eileen Scherder Tasha Lahue Holly Mueller Mary Rosche Tracy Comes Michelle Banks efield 3rd EIIO 55 36 57 58 59 60 61. 61. 63. 64. 65. 66 67. K 68. 69 70 l 71 -. -, 4: 6 Debbie Priddy 72. 4 Jill Waldrop i Anne Joseph 74. t JEnnifer 75. McManamee 76. . Paula Primus 77i Jennifer Bockelman Tory Roberts Anne Faherty Lisa Goggins Susan Smith Kelli Foster . Laura Lueck ris Kammann Denise Rehkemper - Theresa Kaufman -Susie Diamond -Ginger Anderson Sylvia Clear 73. Sara Keltner Lisa Billingmeier Lisa Bremner Shirley Amery Missy Perlman skew; ALPHA PHI W orking with the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, these women felt one philanthropy just, wasnft enough. These hard workers held the "lOOAhour Teeter Totter Marathonil along with'the uKing of Heartsl, contest, raising a total of $2,500, all Of which, went: to the American Heart Association. Among all of their goals, d'very imv portant one to the Alpha Phis is uto find ,a good friend and make her a part of us,,, revealed President Sandra Finkes. Not only are their personal goals strong, but, as they have proved this , year, their academic goals are as well. They were named the sorority with the most improved grades. Taking, a break from their hard work, the Alpha Phis took a turn south of the border. The threevday ilPhi'Esta" was held okn a boat in the Lake of the , Ozarks. It included a hayride, pajama party and a Mardiegras party. - Mia chelle L. Minton Heather Fridley and Angie Boyd at a TGIF party with Farmhouse. Mu! Can mll Greeks, 359 360, Greeks 'uq'yxy' LLI' 5- .. g ' 4 I w Doug Havecoust 1 Mike Kramper . Phil Williams Mike McClary . Michael Fuller Erskine Rodney Cruz Grant Kauffman Eric Younger 10. Sparky 111 Tony Chemee 12. Don Beckerlee 13. Ron Miller 14. Chris Robke 151 W. Kevin Miller 16. Ferris 17. Jeff Lundal 18. Steve Powers pws9m+wwr 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 351 36. Bill Schwarz Todd Melcher Jim Moehle Trenton Ports Jeff Smith . Chris Erdley Ken Lawlet Alfred Marshall Rob Humphries Matt Maiero jon Levine John Cohkovich Kurt Mmgester Kim England Keith Ungcr Monte Parsinger Pat Wynne Mike Hanshom IN Mi MI 51.1 5 nj 5 54.1 ; waste; . ALPHA ' TAU OMEGA 37r Dave Martak 53. Dave Leavitt 39 Brad Baumunk '10. Rob Loch 41. Rich Strader 11. Barry Wampler 434 Stewart Sweda +E- Keith Taylor 3 '11 Brian Clark 49 Jim Bender +l- Rob Lovegreen J 48-Paul Chapo i9. Todd Scamman 30- Victor Miller ?1- Chad Moeller 7 r 3: Sean Nolan ?:JOhn Former 1 ' W Barry Pannett vi.o 55. Matt McLaughlin 56. Gary Sikora 57. Rolf Nikalai h h W e are looking forward to L getting off probation and partieipating in the Little Sister program and Greek Week again,H says President Tim McElroy. They are currently on probation for hazing. The ATOs won first place'in the in? tramural team sports at soccer,'fo'otba11 , and volleyball. , Alpha Tau Omega also contribut? ed their energy to HEating for Epilepsy, by raising almost $1,000 for the Fauna dation for the Cure of Epilepsy. HThe results turned out better than we had ever hoped!" says McElroy. As everyone well knows, the Alpha Tau Omegas know how to have a good time, and this year,s parties were no dife ferent. The 65th annual uCorn Jigger," held at the house, was preceeded by a week of sacrifices off the fourth floor. Ending the year with a smash, their for! mal resembled Pat OhBrienhs Bar in New Orleans. .. Michelle L. Minton. ATO Rich Howell and Sigma Chi Dave Ziegelman have a good time at an ATO open party in March. Greeks. 361 LllduiznwloQOhQLllA-nialoo. 362, Greeks :L .as Sohp Kitchen a11d Co1umbia L 5, Group The Chi 05 also particpate 11" . ' a,,;,t 0 service programs each semester 14 Julie Peck 25 Michele Prindiville 3. Kathy Reardon 1. Kris Dekel . 5 Brenna Dunlap 6 Sandra Myers 7 Diana Boothe 3 Laura Kettler 9. Natalie Sandford 10 Caroline Ruske 111-Cami Higgins ll Karen Sweeney 13 Alanna Chan 11 Zandee Mayhall 15 Mary Ann Truss 1-6 Heather Benecke 7 Karen Schmidtlein ' 8- Tonia Busse "Ag..- 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. Kelly McFarland Carolyn Hagar Kerri Corona Gaye Lynn Swan Trisha Distler Patty Wolf Diana Masure Debi Turek Jean Carpenter Kim Moore Kristyn Empit Kristin Lappin Jackic Widman Mary Seal Kara Wcishaar - a1 111111, participated in et at the Holiday Inn Ex- and finished with a A130 included 111 thelr lineup of 210, 51717618 the an11ua1 fall hayride the White Carnation Ball" and the spring , party co; hosted with the Alpha Delta ' ; P1 sorority. 1- Michelle L. Minton. Sheila Busse, Trish Lauber, Renee Williams, Melanie Burhkel, Rae Lyon, Amy Maddocks, Karen Bolmann and Judy Harshbrger sing a chorus of UCth, Chi-On to celebrate their sorority15 75th anniversar ry. 1011211 chapter pres- ' Mikc Wagner Greeks, 363 ; nannannannxan + nnnaaaaanLaaL gamma i 3553 .,h ?EGLL Q anna v' BhLLhBSEBELBK; EhEKE 8$E$L j , jg; qypx'wtpylweioppouamgwmu... 364, Cracks i 1. Thomas Malone 1 1. Lawrence Simpeio 31 Tim Ganq1 1L Karl Witte 1 5 Mike Walsh 6 Mike Jackson 7. Scott Childers t 3 Ray Riedy 9 David Koziatek 10 Scott Stotlemeyer 1-1 Robjost 11 Tom Saiyers 13 Paul Michaiski H-Jin1 Michalski 15 D11 1d Hca 16- Mark Renetzky 1 Grant Oorm'm ' 18- Dmid Rutz 1:. Stop Day Eve, 1988: A ninerbiece band from northeast Missouri packed the streets from RichmOnd to Rollins People relaxed, talked, danced, y, drank and hummed alohg to the HStop , Day Blues " It was the Delta Chi 3 :Stop , 'Day Blues party, and: the ent1re campus was invited. HWe hope it wili become as big of - ' an event as Bid Day, says Michael Walsh, president. A big ambition for the 1 neWest and one of the smallest fraterniv ties on campus,n tweke growing rapidlyfy said NEWS 73,- HI , welshfiA lot of things need to be done, and there is a lot of, room for leader- ship." . Since the fraternity is only a year Old,'their philanthrOpy will be postponr red ujnt'ilithe 1:111 01088, when it Will bene- , fit; the St. ICseths Home'for the Deaf. ' 'Soithis year they decided to help out a different group of people with a very real set of. needs - stressed-out college Sth dents with finals on the way. The Blues Party certainly accomplished that. - L. Lee Tony Mallory warms up for a softball game in the Delta Chi,s front yard. Mm Campbell Greeks, 365 366, Greeks mu 2,... :1 1 r I i 1 I I I .4954 .- 107, 9-: 1. Lisa Thakt 2. Le ah Griffey 3 5a andyjone 1. Jeri Bross 3 Susan Appleberry 6 Marla Jung 17 Laura Welling 8 Tonja Blankenship 9 Dana Donald 10 Susie Effertz 3- Kristine Dugger .. Heather Denney 13 JU11e McCarten 1+Lisz1 Young 13 Jane Angus 1? Jami Hess 11- Cindy Bowles 1 5- Lia Unrau . Susan VanDee . Amy Hill V Donna Burgess . Mary Beth Clune . Nancy Flatley . Leah Anne Simpson 1 Pam Copple , Jill Henderson , Beth Riley . Venetia Mydler 1 Cassie McGinnis . Sherri Wind . Karen Netsch 1 Drea Hunsakcr .Jennifer Starkey 34, 35. Krista Johnson Jane Miller GREEK? DELTA P icture, 11 you will, a sw1111m111 p001 surrounded by fraternity g11ys 1n shortS and bikini trunks Put their Delta Gam111a coaches: next to them Add a f '101 of noiSe and a lot of ehthusias'rh. E'iy-Make it a charitahle eveht, and you have the 3111111211 Delta Gamma Ahchor , Splash," a philahthropy benef1ting Aid :to the Blind. Anchor Kihg 1s decided by a combia hation of,tea1n swim relay scores, - 011,; mm M A i -m0111:y-raising efforts, and a funny dive 1' ,i by the' Candidate. This yearis kingpwas 7 Brian Pailowitz, an ATO L011 Williams, president believes A t that activities such as Anchor Splash show what Delta Gamma 15 really about. , 3W6 re a really diverse group of girls with-a lot of spirit and enthusiasm. This is what we hope to show, not only '1 1n Anchor Splash, but in everything we do," says, Williams. A L. Lee Chaz Eller takes the plunge at the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. Greeks, 367 368, Greeks . Jay Bell . Tony Weber Steve Rymer . Dan Engelhard Sean Scanlan . Chris Vanskike Chris Mangano . Dwight Stuckey . Michael Vangeli . Brian Trost . Dave Stadmueller . Gernot Burrmeister Marq Reeves . Don Duckworth . Chris Poehler . Craig Mueller Curt Ripec . Ken Nichols 19 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31 32. 33. 34. 35. 36 . Mark Glass Dave McVey Darin Dankelson Randy NiemEYer Vic Biaz Jeff Landuim Matt Schmiu Brad Allen Gerry Vanover Bob Zweifel Craig Burton Jim Phillips Rusty Walls Chris Estes Scott Riley Steve Haggefw Ken Zweifcl . John Amen' mar . .AMN .hw,y-u-. g 4i I T I age. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. f, 43. 44. r 7 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54, John Boyd 55. Tim Cassidy Tom Hacket 56. Michael Folkins John May 57. Kevin Montague Mark Goldman 58. Garen Miller Brad Meyer , 59. Mark Tartarski Bart Prosser Buddy Hendrix Tom Tener Anthony Corey Lewis Landwether Bob Kirsten Ron Koden Jim Stipek Brian Lavalle Matt Harper Doug Finkline John Ladue Terry Talken the 444c'as1no." A p11 8 19884. 4Delta Tau Delta once again held their ahnual phi. 1a4nthropy event, the 4Delta Showboat :21 nonalcoholic night of gambling. P211144 4Ttic1pants received play money for:4 u4se 1n. : Tickets for d040r4 prizes 1, 44,:cou441d4 4be purchased with the p1ay4' '4 44ijney Proceeds benefited the Arherv - can Cancer Society and the Ronald .McDonald House 4, , But before you 44deci4d4e that Delts 4a14'e truly angelic, take a 180 ... lights. . Flashing y, Loud music. Women in ,red and black, and sleazy guys in trench coats. You have just encountered the famed 44Red Light Affair? 44It4s prob; , ably best'not to get into the details of 'ykthispne," says Chris Vanskike, presiv ,4 dent. 44 But it was interesting . . .4' But the parties and the TGIF's and the philanthropy are not the important aspects of DTD, according to Vanskike. 44It4s the brotherhood. Without that, you4re really missing out on something." - L. Lee Maul Campbell Mark Reeves, Justin Quigley and Terry Talken at a DTD and Fiji party. Greeks, 369 ..: 19. Daniel Reece 20. jeff McFall 21. Gerry Jones Kevm Holmes Dave Williams John Brooks Greg Verslues 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 Tom O'Herron Jeffrey Sandbothe 3 Mark Pound John Madden John Gwin Mitch Jones Mark Fischer Scott Spreitler Sean Summers Andy Paschall Rick Momgomm Keith Kampwr Dave Powers Jeff Vllott Kmig Kann 31 32 33 34 35 36 Gary McCord Ron Lunt Christopher Labelle Andy Watt Chris Stechcr Kyle Steinbecker Chris Miguel Mark Glenski Gabe Vendetti Scott Goddard Bruce Bartlett Todd Dietrich Dmo Granam Doug Moeukel um." . .2 En". TI, x 370, Greeks 37, Paul Orrick 38. Steve Hillemann 39. Jeff Vosson 40, Dale Lock 41 46 47 . Greg Hayden , Dave Henningsen . Dave Venezia , Bill Capek '. Sam Huckable Chris Fraley Bill Connors 7'8. Bob Anderson 49 Jon Pearman 50. Richard Davenport ?1. Mike McKean 31. Pat O'Brien V 33. Steve Barbarick x H.Todd McFall . Mark Gilliam . David Glandt . James Stinson . Andy Collins . Paul Kahl . John Bridges . Brian Bartlett . Tom Richardson 63. A David Hartley Scott Johnson Man Cnmpbcli Greeks. 371 19 2C 21 24 25 26 32 2. Chad Hunziker 4. Greg Goepferich 5. Mike Spragg 6. Alan Weber 7. Danny Dumey 8. Brian Mouse 9 Dan Hartley 10. Dan Buie I. Curt Poff 3. Chris Evans 11. Dennis Moody 12. Greg Dieckmann 13 Chris Row 33 456 333 uan Lmlewluy umnc bted .mSMm meH 6.1 mlrlnm Yaae RHMD 561 14. Doug Morrison 372, Greeks 19. Bruce Wilson 10 Mike Seipei -1 Rick Tayior l-Von Priggel . 73 Scott Simpson 7+. Craig Poff 75- A J Pratt 16- Ray Schwiezer 37. Brian Mulnix 28 Keiin Dieckmann 29 Gary Vandiver i0 David Kems 31 David Gerdes 32- T0111 Milisap 33 Cliff Stock SJ'-i01'm Kieuppei 35 Butch Young ' 36 Scott Schuster . David Eaheart . Chris Webber 1 0ng Alexander . Skip Shiveiy . Eric Page . Doug Roth . Dean Schear 1 Greg Campbell , Greg Cunn . Darren Harris 1 Darren Collier 1 Stacey Evans . Russell Coon . Damon Lynn 1 Matt Frerking . Brad Hasenjeagcr the r house and HIV; the rest of the; . house either next fall Or next spring .. Ma t Basra , FH members Ray Schweizer, Brian Fennimore and Bruce Rasa; and Alpha Phis Susan Prather and Kathy Pierson enjoy a TGIF dinner. Greeks, 373 BETA AMMA PHI . 333i; 3 322:: 374, Greeks 1- Karen Marsh 19. Cindy Squires Shelley Pulliam 20. Heather Larson Gina Galkowski 21A Katie Schmittgens Nori Baker 22. Tina Lindert Jill Stinebring 23. Janine Mason Katie Ruehl Lori De Shazo ; Karen Burton Julie Weir Jennifer Yaowitz . Debbie Majka . Leigh McDonald . Lesley Johnson Mandy Beebe . Diane Frimel Becky Matthews - Lynn Darner - Liz Abeln wNQVuJAWIVproQN-oxy'rpwfxz Laura Mamonelli, Sean Hellman and Noel Hryckowian take a break. Greeks, 375 12345678901234.5678 376, Greeks 66'. hey are known as the iiSouthei-n -- itheicaiince11ec1. The eventwas rescheduled, Gentlemen , , --6Lex1ngton Triad, ,, which inv6lved the t inight, which is a drink from the South. . iATOs and the Sigma Nus. President The festivities include a boat rid and . eSam Paris says he is excited about the ya all at the Ozarks. . t t outstanding spring rush theyhad this Due to difficulty 1n scheduling thisf Year. They sighed 22 new gUys for next year, the houses 6KappapA1pha, Bed grifall. The house has alreadytbegun .to Races,"r which raises money, for the plan the: 100th celebratioinkof- the its ex; 6 Distrophy Associa'tidri hadkto " istence at: UMC in 1991. - Matt Basta L 1- Steve McGee 19. Charles Witt ?.Jamie Cook 20. Wade Maupin 3. Rob Crosby 21. Rob Alley i. Mitch Kinstler 22. Craig Greer , 3-Pau1 Sanson 23. Ron Greener 6- Dan Reeves 24. Andy Lafon 7. Greg Kinstier 25. Scott Davis 3. David Luetticke 26. Scott Smith 91 Dan Barnes 27. Gregory Power 1-6 Richard Crawford 28. Jim Reinhart H Rodney Stevens 29. Rodney Crawford 12- Tom Atkinson 30. Jeff Brown 3- JMark Eichholz 31. Mike Pasieka "l Lawes 2. 4 rah m . is 0er Slmons :3, 22130131011215 KA members pose on the1r front steps. 6- GrEg Mcssner 34. Sam Paris H- Jim Easley 35. Clark Carlton 113 Steve Williams Greeks, 377 Anne Schanbachef M Michele Rooney 15 Tracy Westlake K Kim Blair 21 Mary Jane 2: Schhchtman 23 Tracy Bartels 2i Kimberly Schmidt! 25 Julie Rothwell Marla Schlager . Susan Powell . Cheryl Horn Teresa Tangonan .mmwm . Mary Rychnovsky, . Holly Hire . Cortney ElliotK . Allison Evere" W w+wNH $$$m 378, Greeks l8, Connie Kling 19. Sara Cox 10. Stephanie Felts 31. Amy McDonald 22. Mary Mitchener 33. Barbie Schlichtman 2?. Denise Dowd 33. Melinda Guthrie 26- Michelle Burgherr 17. Sarah Ashby 13- Tina Lenz 19- Jill Jarvis 304 Amy Mullinax 14 Renee Austin 31 Sarah Hamilton 33 Cherie Wadlin 3?. Kathy Wise 33- Denise Padgitt . Lisa Drimmel . Laurie Ummelmann . Janet McGarrough . Amy Warm . Erika Schupmann . Johnna Dean . Sarah Wagner . Susan Patten . Rebecca Lowe . Sally Runyan Thetas Nicole Malisch, Kelly Kurtz, Kim Presko, Sarah Sieferf, Kristi" Kasten and Jill Bauer ' ' Man Campbell Greeks, 379 1. Kim Hager 19 2- Monica Hopkins ' 20 3- Julie Sparks 21 4. Gretchen Ranney 22 5. Kelly Bell 23 6. Cathy Patterson 1 24 7. Kimberly Shelton 25 8. Robyn Cain 26 9. Linda King 27 10. Lisa Bright 28 11. Ruth Ann Preston 29, 12. Kristen Barrel 30. 13. Anita Elliott 3L 14. Joey Kallem 32. 15. Phyllis Groeper 33. 16. Lisa Kienrzel 34. 17. Andrea Parker 35. 18. Lori Downes 36 380, Greeks 19 Stacey Therien 37. Kathleen Pieper o-Julie Chambers 38. Kim Wilhite 371 Kelly Kerbs 39. Tambra Moore 23 Stacey Bowser 40. Stephanie Bartlett Z3 Patti Cordia 41. Julie Barnes 2-4 Sue Zweifel 42. Beth Hachrel 3- Karen Burtlett 3 17 6- Amy Miyat 2? Kristin Reed 3 Chn's Pieper 9 Sami Schweitzer 0Kris Kelly Tracy Brune Linda Powell 3-KimbErly Hull 34 Gretchen Albrechi 3 Susan Schubert 56 Elizabeth Galbierz 30 31. 11. 13 Alesia Anderson, Carol Hoolan, Stacy Sterret and Tracy Schulte smile for the camera. Matt Campbell Greeks, 381 382, Greeks HHHHHb-n- xIOxUI-hL'JNr-ls wwsgw+WNH Polly Pence Natalie Peevy Michelle MEWS Mary Belle WrighI Jennifer HauSCf Helen Ellis Lorna Beck Jean Slusher . Carol Harte Kristin Fjelland Lisa Egizii . Gretchen Rob's . Sarah Zillion . Rachel Winn Barbara FESSIEI . Anne Froman . Melissa NeWPO" 18. Shea Swindle I 49. Stacey Graves 20- Lee Quelch 115 Amy Pyatt 22- Holly Holmes .15. Tim Benso 34. Laura Kunn .:5 Christina Looney 'id Vicki Johnson ;7. Erin O'Conner ;8- Laura Moorkamp -9- Carol Ford 30- Paula Clifton 4' Jann Loeb 41- Chrissie Wolf 43- Ann Elizabeth Henry 44- Samone Kaley 4 43- Eileen Daily 36. Cindi Patterson 37. Christy McKemy 38. Sarah Ryan 39. Ann Marie Higham 40. Dana Summers 41. Amy Zabek 42. Natalie Zenker 43. Lisa Mueller 44. Thelma MefTord 45..Christy Martin 46. Lara Iannotti 47. Steph Henry 48. Barbara Sterner 49. Ann Bush 50. Sara Crump 51. Susan Engel 52. Dana Mertens Arm Allen, Jeanine Ruehl, Lorna Beck 5nd Amanda N6wcom'er5pose4 on the Kappa front porch. ' Greeks, 383 rd ch hels Mickey Pitts John Harris Kevin Crawfo Craig Woods Chris Ivens Dan Irwin Steve Ulman Dan Sanders Patrick Kilgare Paul Randall Tom Pugh Mitchell Mur Grant Weber Mike Kane Chris Ising Andy Touchem John Hughes David Batsc 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 Chris Boettcher Robert McGowan Brat Highley William Budde Randy Bauman Gary Setleyy Kevin Collins Jon Smalley Scott Lunchbox John Rotten Michael Leopold Scott Schneider Steve Jones Tim Garvey Jeff Fox Tim McKinsey Jamie Jeffries Jack Hill 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 384, Cracks . John Rogers 55. Drew Parmley 8 Brian Clinton 56. Jason Riek . Mooney Grimes . Ed Numbe . Sol Sogstew . Scott Farrell . Ben Rodgers . Chuck Greenwood . Greg Churan . Harry Reems . Chip Thornton . Jeff McKinns . Karl Lanka . Rich Williams . Kurt Rammann . Rich Smith . Alex Cannon . Chris Counce Mnu Campbell Qulettes.rAll,of ,tyhe AgRbe 6fg, photo of the n late PhikDelt ho'use I Greeks, 385 ii: :1: m 386, Greeks 0ms99$www . Dan Moberly . Brian Pagnella Bob Branstetter . Chris Fenner Stan Viebrock Max Frosh Mack Crowley . Jeff Vogel . Michael Stanard . Bret Shaw . Lee Rhoades . Bryce Birdsonhg . Jeff Hardy . Jim Kramer . Darren Wagner . Scott Kamykowski . Derek Butter . Rick Henson 19. Jeff Shrum 20. Eric Van Deutekom 21. Jeff Kennedy 22. Stephen Ackerh' 23. Bryan Barley 24. Pat Klaus 25. Earl Pardo 26. Alex Vandiver 27. Jim Nelson 28. Drew Jordan 29. Brad Tucker 30. Tim Roberts 31. Kevin Fritz 32. Jeff Davis 33. Dan Reichman 34. John Eickhoff 35. John Matthew5 LN m 92 mx! AA-b-bww n A$$$$A NHCVDDOQQKIIAWNH xc: 5 36. Chad Vanlandingham 37- Hf Garrett 38' Eric Williams 394 JOn Sansone 40- Tom Bennett 1 41mm Roth ' 41. Chris Brand +1 Jason Kinker 44. Tim Hart 45- Greg King 46- David Burke 47- Mike Yonke : 48- Solon Haynes :95 16H Ijames 30- David Williams 21- Mike Hart 525 Don Donnelly 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. .58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. Jon Kimerle Martha Fortney Donnald Connor Tom Crowley Brad Keating Todd Crabtree Steve Scheafer Chris Hurt Rusty Neill Chris Stubbs Scott Frogge 33 es 0' che events- Don Donnelly, Dan Reichman and Mack Crowley stand guard at the gate of Fiji Island. : z ' B E? 6 Greeks, 387 . Lester Martin Mike Bromely Mark Lodato . Charles Hoskins Betty Long . Jeff Schrock . Jerrel Osborn . Darrin Widick . David Hill 10. Jeffrey Ring 11. Bill Lamps 12. Greg Mayer 13. Kevin West 14. David Doerhoff 15. David Grer 16. Jim Bowman 17. Brian Moffat 18. Scott Grcgston coouox'mazyuv... 383. Cracks 115139 , party to LroquidL ofoi the week LPrLoLv , . c H go to the Head StaLrLtL program for L , derpriviieged Children. iiChtistmaLs at bacht01856LLw h of 82. , I, he; 4 way LHin eL'r bahq11LeLthoLr Creek, 11de for all new sorLority- Week On the Phi Ps grLOUnciS. It looks L L ludes a senior vLolLleybLall: 1 1 like the Phi Psi house is'the placLe to go t, obstacle courses, HinLneLi' at for cocktails and dierLLer now w Stacy L -WhiteL 19 Craig Rigby 37. Eric Veltrop 0-'Brian Moore 38. Thomas Dean 21 Jeff Harrison 39. Andrew Foland i . 72- Pat Hickey 40. Dave Lyan 3 i . -3 Kevin Hill 411 Tom Johnson - 1 24.1311 Reinecke 42. Scott 0110 :3 15 Rob Reis 43. Ryan Actkinson E 1 76 Steve Klossen 44. Gordon Prinster 9 37 Eric Rogers 45. Reed Castle E 25 ggaig Cole 46. Matt Dudenhoeffer L - omas Jensen 47. Patrick Case . 3? E4011 Nixer 48. Manure Boone Eric Veltrop, Lester Martin, Matt Dudenhoeffer and three Phi Psi little ichael Hail 491 Dou Connors 1 32 John Biermann 50' Darii Harbor Sisters have funat the house. 33 BOb Graman 51. Dan Dyroff H JeiFMartin 521Jim Smith 33 Don Smith 1 35 Eric Jensen Greeks, 389 I 390, Greeks Hayes Green Rick Dceba . Dean Marthes . Mikc Burke . Ron Rottinghaus . Jim Oberkirsch . Paul Ros: . Matt Fairless . John Vacca 10. Bradford Goette 11.Jnck Barthing 12. Bob Devine 13. Steve Nickels 14. Daniel Cox l5. Burt Bippen 16. Anthony Gossenramp 17. Steve Einspanier ooo-xlchI-awm... 18. Betty Penniston I9. Ren Blackborn 20. Dozier Gardner 21. John Zimmer 22. John Menne Z3. Trace Griglione 24. Scott Meier 25. Jim Maegan 26. Steve Brothers 27. Kurt Seiter 28. Mike Litvay 29. Tim Turner 30. Steve Palucci 31. Scott Fitzgerald 32. Aaron Mueller 33. Matt Hilboldt 34. Jason Aneam 35. Curt Beachum 36. Dan Pauley 37. Jeff Doonesbury 38. Joe Leahy 39. Rob Noerper 40. Jeff Vollmer 41. Alex Fox 42. Darin Wohlbold . Eric Sachs . Dan Connitt . Ned McCarthy . Danny Briebel . Gary Baumstark . Pete Conaway . Chris Shocklee 50. John Lane 51. Tom Reed 52. Raleigh Kladney 53. Chip Payton '1; 'I 54- Andy Goeke 72. George Hudson 55 Jim Brasier 73. Paul Lieser 56'10hn Turdik 74. Joel Vollmer ?7- Dan Meehan 75. Jim Schaefer . 33- Peter Yewell 76. Chad Henry j9716ff171411'groves 77. Christopher Misiak 60- Tim Bohr 78. Jack Battling 61: Bob Tracy 62. Kevin Morris 53. Mark Coastance 5J5 Dan Sottler 63. Hartmann Sanders ?6. Anthony Gossand 07' Bob Sieckhaus 68- Paul Thieman 69- John Yunker 20. Nick Porter 11. Michael Christian GREEK? Matt Campbell Chris Misiak and Trace Griglione and two Phi Kap little sisters escape to a room away from the noise of the crowds. Greeks, 391 392, Greeks 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. . Ellen Metzger . Angie Ratliff . Ellen Ducey Suzi Frew Ellen Shcenan Tracy Jones . Michelle Hueser . Teresa Crockett . Robyn Mcgown . Katie Halloran . Mandy Pollack . Angie Goldblatt . Laurie Vaskov Melanie Keithley Jone Cobb Laura Stevenson Kathleen Sanders Lisa Frashier 19. Elizabeth Woolsey 20. Katherine McComas 21. Jennifer Jordan 22. Jean Reider 23. Jennifer Nauss 24. Lynn Peterson 25. Nancy Hartmann 26. Jennifer Gott 27. Penny Holloway 28. Jane Freed 29. Kim Higdom 30. Julie Zidell 31. Ann Burke 32 Sandy Borgschulte 33. Melissa Blancarte 34. Laura Thomas 35. Sally Riekhof 36. Jennifer Arnaud 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 29. 50. 51. 52. Angie Schulte Chris Condry Carol Migliazzo Robin Matthews Kim Bradley Missy Sommerhauser Jamie Culver Ellen Kelly Katie Veidt Maryjeanne Solomon Fran Crows Trisha Graves Stephanie Kinkca'd Michelle Michaells Kimberly Utlaut Charissa Edwards 1 47$WF$WHMWUJH7TFMMFD :Ead 161i5 11 rd5 .60 33' BCKh Ronsick 14 Shannon Wall 35 Sheila Reichert 55 Laura Cornet: .57 JUlle Miller :3 Michele Tunnell J9D-iane Deeter Sonya Alexander JJJ Diane Slossar J- 5Usan Anderson J'Dlane' 'Jimenez M Kelly Lamb 63 Am Sonner D6 Lisa Soloman 67 SSFacey Williams SAHEEIa Gregory 09 Joan Mitchell J'J Tracie Smith 71. 72. 73. . Margaret Baumel 75. 76. 77. 78. 79. 80. 81. 82. 83. 84. 85. 86. Paige Schroeder Debbie Cybulski Jennifer Clifton Leigh Olive Carol Clifton Abby Odom Stacy Mence Kristin Clark Julie Windsor Maria Giuliani Melanie Jeffers Ellen Barbour Patricia McTavish Liz Hood Amy Meinirs Pi Phis Melanie Jeffers and Jannifer Bone collect votes for Big Man on Campus outside the DU house; Greeks, 393 PI KAPPA ALPHA 1. Mike Sampson 2. Robert Deperalta 3. Evan Richmond 4. Dan Murphy 5. Rusty Langley 6. Kevin Scott 7. John Hohlen 8. Brad Miller 9. John Seiler 10. jim Andrzejewski 11. Rob James 12. Mike Sovich 13. John Killoren 14. Robert Lienhop 15. Dave Schmitt 16. Robert Rebman 17. Scott Hughes 18. James MCBricn 394, Greeks 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. . James Johnson 28. 29. 30. 31. . Steve Wynd 33. 34. 35. 36. Blaine Easley James Olsen Trent Gustafson Fat Laughlin Bernie Baldus Steve Neuleton Mom Dowle Tom Killoren Ken Swanson Vincent Walker Tom Curtright Dave Kutey David Rudman Lawrence Brett Scott Beller Tom Hughes U7?-4?:W Q??UI 574000737 a H m . wwpww 37. Steve Boydston 38- Michael Howard 39- Mike Trube 404 Will Ashley 441- MT Kelley 42- Keith Morwood 43- Jim Schnyder 44 Mike Smith 41 TOm Wells 46. Mike smith 47- Brian Engel 7 ' Jerry Smola 49' R05 Rhoads 40' Sridhar Dasari 34' DaVid Kasten 34' Chad Kams 33- Tim Wilde IH' BrUCe Kuebbler a. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. David Corley John Raines Jason Williams Mark Karow Curt Frailey Dave Wood Frank McNamara John Mueller Keith Sprouse John Dossenbach Mark Lebbing Bernard Heilweek Don Rebman Bob Hardie Stephen Schultz Mm: Campbell Catching rays: Matt Winer, Mike Trube, John Needham, Scott Fiss, Mark Lebbing and Brad Anderson get up Close and personal with the sun. ' Greeks, 395 396, Greeks as 'q f "v. 11 2. 3. 4 5. 6 7 8 9 OK. Broce Bob Futo David Gavril . Robert Pavlu Chris Greenwell . Andy Parpala . Jeff Grant . Brian Conrady . Doug Stephens 10. l 1. 12. I3. 14. 151 161 171 18. John Steinke Chris Sula Pat Welch Mike Bryant Shawn Sherrill Shawn Krause Pete Faulhabe Kurtis Matthews Marcus Miceli . Rob Hahn . David Orf . Andy Rogers . Ryan Cuba . Ben Smith . Toby Waller . Shawn Kesterson 1 Scott Clark . Chris Hooker 1 David Helmeth . Coy Riecker . Glenn Lickteig . Rob O'Neil . David Mauck . Marcus TayloI . Tim Crank . Brad Luebbcri . Kevin Curtis ' InkyrINzhg; , pf phy Week; jh ' serum wh' 'artier in the; x i 37. Chad Luebbert 55 John Rlchart 38. Eric Holmes 56. Brian Smlth 1 39 Kevin Roy 57. Kevin Dart. 1 40- Doug King 58. Dave Penmngton 4L Blake Vigna 59. Ramsey Maune 41. Shawn Bateman 43, Dennis Barnes 44. Phil Strauss 45 Randy Weih 1 464 Matt Neise 47, Pat Dowd 48- Rob Schroeder 49. Jon Knouse 50, Kirk Hechler 51 Sheldon Cook 52 Todd Tobin 53. Doug Geyer Wlim Chrismer , .41 mt Campbell l '3 nth" -. . . . 1 Greeks, 397 1 ll .. fwi: 398, Greeks . Chris Carpenter Mark Armstrong . Peter Fischer . Tom Bernett . Rob Schlimme . Bill Ryan . Mike Nicholson . Harrison Bolm . Todd Wind . David Martin . Charlie Lamento . Jeff Brauncr . Jay Wind . Bob Erchculaub 15. 16. 17 18. Joe Bilello Eric Loeffclholz Bryan Lord Lance Tobin David Tauhi" . Carl Ragusa David Dressel . Tim Cussen Anthony Bonadonna . Mike George . John Jones . David Boyetie . Jack Boyle . Tom Spencer Jeff Swinger Robert Berger . Jim Hiebi . Jim Packer . Jim Shcedy . Jeff Crowe . Kent ChrouisleI 36 Mark Schulman !37 Geoffrey Witt 33 Paul O Rennick 139 Mike Redmond 1'0 John Bettag ark James iiz- Mike Dressel H3. Brian Amick :4 David Norlander P Ted Brown 5Tim Boyle W- Phil Cannova i 8- Wade Metzler M. Matthew Hoffman 30- Joh n Doe ?1- Paul Hill 1- Eric Herr P31 Mike Dugan 541 Chris Lowellen 55. Rick Burnett 56. Dave Schwarz 57. Rob Ward T he men of Sigma Chi start off the, year with their fall party, 'the' uRiverboat Riotfi In the spring they 9L9 ebrate with the'iiSigma Chi SweetheArty, ' 1 DanCe," which is held on the lawn of the :LL Sigma Chi hoLuse When it Comes to charity, they have greatly helped the Wcodhaven LL Learning LCenter. Through the hard , work of its-120.members, Sigma Chi raised over $8 thousanduwith,L,Derby Days. , , Derby Days consists oLLf a wee 'Lfrom allL the hoLuses LcompetedL 111 Various , igameL Lto help one of their sisters be- To wrap up the year, John Jones took first plaice n the Greek Physique Contest held at 1 y Georges; and Bill Timm'ons was hained Chi, omegaman of the year. e Stacy White L L Rick Brechnitz and Phil Schwarz ham it up. Matt Campbell Greeks, 399 400, Greeks H09WN9W+PP7 Bob Sanders Tom Kennedy Dan Gay Kyle Einrich Kris Peck Steve Kulak Bob Cox . Doug Fisher . Jamie Fancher . Mike Garagnani . Greg Norman Thompson . Mom Thompson . Kirk Rienke . Dave Ramsey . Roger Kulak . Scott DcNeon . Mike Perkins . Todd Labille . Mike Gribb . Jack McCane . Mark Ellinger . Cris Sneider . Rob Cima . Pat D'Orazio . Rich Goff . Steve Theiss . Andy Ludbrovk . Brian Buchart . Joe Sucher Mark Hunt . Shaun Mitchell . Marty Reed . Steve Wallace . Phil Cox . Curt Holdmen MWMM$$$$$$4X$$$WWWW t t..tWI,-w1g . Mike Orf 54. Joe Howard t Rich Hardabeck 55. Steve Hunt 7 Greg Bowman 56. Kevin Cedar . Steve Duke . Al Duffy e , Nick Bantz i M0 Littlefield . Scort Brown . Sean McDowell . Glen Goss . Craig Kohler . Kelly O'Brien . Spencer Duncan . Jim Hallum t Ian Yorty . Greg Howard t Mark Flanning . Pat Cox GREEK? SIGMA 1 Nu T he men of Sigma Nu have been at the University of Missouriv Cov lumbia since 1886 with their ever-faithv ful motto, as quoted by Greg Thompv son: iiBom on a mountain top, raised by a bear, got a triple set of teeth and a double coat of hair . . 3i Youjll have to go to one of the 83 Sigma Nus on campus or one of their Little Sisters to learn the rest. t This year they were able to claim second runner-up in the RockvAvLike contest at Whispers for talent and money. In the past, Sigma Nu has always celebrated a Cave Party, in which they had an actual bonfire in the Sigma Nu house. For some reason the Fire Depart, ment said, iiNo More!n Nowdays the Sigma Nus settle for more subdued par- ties such as uSnakes on the Lake," which is held every spring at the Lake of the Ozarks. In the winter, they hold the "White Rose Formalii for which the "snakesh come out in their very best. e Stacy White The "Z Man," Phil Zaltzman, practices for intramurals. 402, Greeks "-W-H-w-H...H...h WNmm-uwwhp PWNQW+PNr Icandv Weber Melissa Rhodes Laura Flockencir Risa Spicldoch . Maureen Mooney . Stacy White Meg Heckler Candy Weber Tommie Lucas Kristi Stoneking . Shari Hahn . Kristine Jenkins Patty Frederick . Linda Knoch Amy Cole - Amanda Abers - Cheryl Roberts Teresa Collins . Renee Harrington . Stephanie Charde . Maria Kases . Melissa Renfrow . Terri Rieke . Janell Hudson . Amy Osbum . Jill Bryant . Irene Young . Lynne Brown . Chefyl Daigee . Natalie Berra . Stephanie Pruente . Maryann Maxwell . Sue Riepl . Cynthia Harness . Peggy Partney . Angela Harrison . Julie Dewey . Rachel Gilbert . Sheri Thornton . Tawna Ager . Lori Naverm . Kerri Jones . Ginger Gillman . Julie Nurski . Felicia Luter - Cathy Ferrill . Carla Nielsen . Lisa Taylor . Kay Elcan . Mary Pat Graman - Lynn Hoops . Addie Herrera . Julie Bachman . Debbi Luechxefeld were 1 ZET A - I 1 ?Valkefie Simpson 1 - and Janna How, gIery enjoy 3 Sunny; zifternoon. ' 1 E5. Jill Lane 73. Shelly Gauldin 1 36- LYnne Degnan 74. Margie Barthalomew 1 1 1 571Paula McCoy 75. Kathy Forsee 1 1 1 381 Susan Barr 76. Michelle Palmer 1 1 1 11 19' Darla Six 771 Nann Kemper 1 1 '60- Debbie Robinson 78. Dane Engelhat 1 1 . 151- Ellen Ryan ; 791 Janel Haake 162' SKEphanie Wieman'nr 80. Page Robertson 63' Wendy Campbell 81. Jana McKinney 64- Lorie Herter 65JannaHowery 6?- Beth Malitor 61' Julie Smith 12m 68' Kelley Evans 69' KEHY Ryan .0- km Sobery 1ll- Kindra Pieschl V r'eld '1 Carol Danner Mau Campbell Greeks, 403 . Kristin Millhollin . Michelle Roth . Mary Silbcrberg . Mary Beth Whittington . Michelle Harmon . Cindy Krekeler . Jennifer Davidson . Kayden Vold . Sarah Miner . Dena Shantcr . Susan Parr . Sandy Young . Amy Robinson . Stephanie Payne . Katie Linsenmeycr . Kathy Welter . Rachel Barker 18. Laura Arthnchinm 19. Julie McLanahan 20. Julie Springmcicr 21. Darric Carda 22. Marsha Phipps 23. Susan Hammerschmidt 24. Janice Gruncr 25. Dawn Smith 26. Kim Voet 27. Michele Duekcr 28. Janee Regot 29. Courtney Fisher 30. Cassandra Case 31. Lori Blackwell Stephanie Payne, Julie Springmeier and Penny Johnson Steve Fletier and Scott Perlow at the AEPi jungle party meow+www . Mike Solomon Bruce Cantor Gary Lerner Mark Plattner Jeff Cytron Mike Winnograd . Brian Yawitz . Steve Cohen . Scott Perlow . Yale Hollander . Howard Arbetman . Richard Jacobson . Steve Flekier . Aaron Balanoff A Allyn Scheinkman . Gary Katz . Brian Zvibelman . Matt Sunshine 19. 20. 21. 22. Z3. Z4. 25. 26. 27. Z8. Z9. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. Todd Heligman Mark Glaser Jeff Obcrman Brad Chair Mike Levin Mike Aisenfeld Mike Boumstein Rob Berezin Jordan Klinsky Kevin Rosen Dave Fishman J. D. Sosnoff Brett Novack Howard Moel John Holtzman Andy Rich Herb Handelman Brian Cole 37. Rob Burstein 38. Brad Seigal 39. Scott Green 40. Terry Heifetz 41. Shea Rosen 42. Brad Cohen Greeks, 405 ALPHA GNMMA RHO THLIA CHAPILR ALPHA 406, Cracks . Scott Eitel . Kyle Kesslcr . Jeff Richerson Paul Tolcr Stacy Ward . Dwain Pyatt . Gregory Birk . Dennis Speichingcr . Brian Reed 10. Mike Cosby ll. Darrin Gladbach 12. Vince Lewis 13. Joey Case 14. Roger Beasley 15. Michael Willis 16. Brian Pfaff I71J.B. Atkins 18. Vince Roberts WooqoxyITX-xwww 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. Brian Harmcn David Meservey Barry Scott Rick Justice Dean Small Jeff Thompson Richard Gilgour Jeff Foes 2 1 Robert Midles . Brian Sherrow . Roger Erickson . Pat Heath . Tom Anderson Sheila Kaiser, Carol Dunlap and Pat McCartney play a game of quarters. 1 Two AKAs at their Ivy League Ball 1. Antoinette Smith . Nikel Cleaves Loren Stevenson . Latricia Triplett . Kimberly Thompson . Lisa Handley . Joy Mason . Radell Riles . Karen Taylor 10. Carla Barksdale 11. Suzanne Scott OOONONUvaWN Mam Cmuvth Greeks, 407 408, Greeks . Mike Schmanke Dave chnen . Jan Niczing Paul Wicse . Charles Holland Daivd Sordcn . Dennis Graham . Steve Rolf . Bernice Casebolt . Scott Meyer Brian Treecc . jonathan Rolf . Dan Kramer . Craig Rcisncr 15 Paul Himmelsbach 16. James Gwinncr 17. John Vandermculcn 18. Mark Luetjcn AmNHOOle-cwmgawplt- 19. Greg Schmelig 20. Mike Stadelman 21. Aaron Holst 22. David Moentmnnn 23. Todd Mirly 24. Steve Stadelmann 25. Jon Roberts 26. Steve Jagcls 27. Mike Potts 28. John Coulbom 29. John Dulin Hanging out on the front steps Mnu Camphcu MW 2 + BETA THETA Pl' The Beta balcpny PWNQW+WNH . John Brase John Shay Brian Hajicek Andy Bell Michael Seward Alan Dorch Tom McCullough Brad Sloan Steve Boguski . Tim Fletcher . Stuart Puckett . Dave Powers . Aaron Stanley . Tony Chailland . PJ. James . Phil Rockers . George Hunter . Ray Boccardi I9. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. Z7. Z8. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. Mark Henry Dan Litwicki Brett Uldrich Tim Alexander Greg McMurtey Chad Maupin Bill Wynn Rob Marshall Stuart Shaw Scott McQuinn Kelly King Tim McCarty Rob Reed Chris Barnes Chad Ricketts Paul Straugin David Littenken Randy Steel Greeks, 409 410, Greeks umm-prh-oxooo'xlmyuth'ww- 18. 19. 20. 21. . Susan Scott . Elizabeth Deck Lisa Loving Elizabeth Carroll Donna Douglas . Sheila Dade Buffy Vaiana . Kimberly Parsons . Michelle Price . Ashley Rcavcs . Michelle Smith . Christy Osborne . Beth Fellhauer . Kellie Plummer . Amy Armbruster . Trish Nikolai . Jennifer Porter Karen Brawley Anne Schellhardt Stephanie Ekern Jill Kaestner . Joelle Hadley . Carla Nieman . Stacia Schanzmeyer . Cammy Crowder . Courtney Parrett . Shannon Rodgers . Suzanne Prather . Rachelle Ruebsam . Shawn Larabee . Susan Ebling Tracy Clement Christa Cosner . Julie Hutcheson . Leann West . Donna Snider . Tammy Munstcrman . Laura Reuling . Kelley Chevual . Patti Tranchilla . Michelle Collins . Carol Carpenter . Susan Hakes . Kelly Kilgorc . Kelli Hilton . Kristina Ehinger . Paula Bonnet: . Melissa Crowe . Erinn White . Carlye Ward . Shelley Phillips . Ruthann Northcutr . Laura Vandeven . Carole Hampton . Elizabeth Sheets . Kristina Kirk . Cathy Harris . Tricia Libby . Betsy Flora . Betsy Blackwell . Traci Hilton . Susan Kane . Kelly Nichols . Tricia Harris . Shari Ferrell Jill McNeely, Patti Tranchilla, Marnie McKenzie, ShaWn Larabee and Debbie Jacobs relax at the Tri Delt house. 1 Man Campbell 1 Drew Beaugard and Tim Geraghty play a game of onevonvone in the ES parz king lot. 1. Joe Weber 2. Chaid 3. Robert Lack 4. Chris Beagard 5. Tevaey Richardson 6. Scott Moore 7. John Kunz 8. Mike Wheaten 9. Craig Finck 10. Jeff Dixon 11 Carlton Johnson 12. Dan Labelle 13. Mark Compton 14. Chip Thompson 15. John Koenemann 16. Paul Newman 17. Chris Beseau 18. Ricky Stewart 19. Drew Beaugard 20. Nick Manning 21. Mark Haefner 22. John Oroppelmann 23. Joe Burton 24. Paul Arns 25. Cary Manning 26. Chris Port 27. Don Wolf 28. James Heneghan 29, Tim Geraghty 30. John Fox Greeks, 41 1 $.- . u?! RM Hum; 11 -m u. Bill Elliott Darin Thomas Andy Sepac Doug Walsh Kevin Grojean Rob Blair Mike Metheny Jeff Sandcork Tom Amlong 10. Jason Pulos 11. Scott Lovera 12. Mom Cars: 13. Gregory Ilewski 14. Brad Taylor 15. Jack Mason 16. Bill Lawson 17. Doug Eisenhart 18. Chris Booth P9089W+9Ptd 412, Greeks 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. . Steve Baum 37. . Mike Knoll 38. . Gregory Rolfcs 39. . John Polansky 40. . Tim McMoy 41. . Keith Steinbecker 42. . Jim Fitzgerald 43. . Jeff Mclntyrc 44. . Jeff Brockman 45. . A.L. Egacy 46. . Tim Salzman 47. . Alejandro Echeverry 48. Todd Barr 49. Jim Graham 50. Jason Looney 51. Ryan Smith 52. Jason Ocstercey 53. Alan Barnes Bob Tmupmann Tim Woolsey Rob Wokcn Greg Leary Brad Gilmore Charlie Bcrgkeld Steve Crnclock Brian Cole Curt Yager John Shaver Jeff Williams Tim Sullivan John Redford John Albrecht Joel Mitchell Sam Allen Gordy Yeager Tim Salzman, Sol Benovitz, Jason Cooney, John Coftus, Campaner, Tim Roberts, Bruce Peck and Myron Peck catc . some rays. Mm Cunxrbcu BrUCe Olberding deals blackjack at Casino Night. Man C 1p L. kg: Carl Geraci . Charles Jake Speed . J. Todd Pulis . Earnest Mindlin . Maxwell C. Bernhardt Steven Parry .John W. Chapman III . Joseph Scialfa . Michael I Cummins . Brook Schumann . Paul R. Gaertner . Jeffrey Painter Bruce G. Olbering . Nick G. Goeke . Reed Cuenther A Kristopher L Greeks, 413 Trahnstrom J 414, Cracks PanheHenk CouncH I ? ROW ONE: Heather Richter, Julie Bronson. Sllii' Williams. Barbara Sterner, Monica Ellis. Liz Abclxy Monica Leu. ROW TWO: Ann Coble, Teresa Hobbs, Sandra Finkes, Brooke Ramsey, Diane F11" mel, Jill Stinebring, Beth Bergmeier, Kim BradIeYv Jannifer Bone. Kathy Higley, Steffanie Stracke. ROW THREE: Debi Potter. Julie Nurski, SandY Garafalo, Renee Austin, Tonia Busse, Cindy Tvlfh Sally Morin. Stacy Chapman. Joelle Hadley. Kern . Jones, Lora Iannotti. Judith Sherrell. Carol HEM H Marti Anderson. :3; 3eta iiTheta 1y h 'olc . o erri 3 I I t5; '! :- 9-:- CD Greeks, 41 5 Sisters ROW ONE: Jeanette Hovcn, Julie Ross. Leah Ashficld, Lisa Aubuchon. Eileen Rauls. ROW TWO: Susan Murray. Julie Miller, Lisa Billigmeicr. Janet Gustafson. jonnnc Ri::o. NF cholc Cleveland. ROW THREE: Julie Knvannugh. Elise Hol- ston. Kathi Smith. Ellen Shinctt. Jill Uhlcnbrock, Laura Knackstedt. Debbie Lcwallcn. ROW FOUR: Holly XViIson. Lisa Egizii, Sarah Cromwell, Julie Anderson. Wendy Bishop. Tara Kott. Shonda Reynolds. Kirsten Kohorst. EDeJta Sigrna I3hi Littk: Sisters 416. Greeks vviduijjjl I XWNVx V $c" A Residence Hall Association ROW ONE: Nancy Dippell, Kim Dude. Carol Baker, Car- olyn Seiter, Jeff Sayre. ROW TWO: Cliff Ogle, Steve Scho- maker, Kent Bredehoeft, Ron Snyd. Mark Twain Hall Council ROW ONE: Anne Agne, Kim Million, Sherri Crane, Chris Walthall, Robin Plotkin. ROW TWO: P. J. Bolt, Brian Desmet, Gerry Starr, Lon Fisher, Paul Gyurkikiss, Tammy Famam. R.EG'I , 'esidcmial Life oDEwy Rollins Group Council nCII' ROW ONE: Michelle Horris, DhWn'lMason. ROW TWO: Andy Axtell, Brad Evans, Jay JaCobsmeyer, Larry Duvall. Residential Life, 421 A Boker-Pork ROW ONE: Kyle John, Larry Williams, Jeff Attwood, John Lieber. ROW TWO: Robert De- guire. Michael Mauer, Simon Pursifull, Ed Seutter. ROW THREE: Timothy Spaid, Gary Abbott, Michael Grunwald, Scott Sandler, Chris Jarvis, Brad Evans, David Dieruf. ROW FOUR: Daniel Salveter, Jon Vaughn, Steve Bynum. Darren Vandermolen, Chuckie Burke, Jay Jacobsmeyer. ROW FIVE: Brent Beraducci, Mat- thew Sibert, Gregory Mitchell. l l Donnelly Linn House ROW ONE: Amy Piskvlich, Christy Houlihan, Sherry Jack- son, Sherri Rice, Kelly Francis. ROW TWO: Cynthia Hight, Sharon Trave, Stevie Benjamin, Jane Edler, Renee Maheras. ROW THREE: Maura Keenan, Melissa Peters, Stacia Luetke- meyer, Susan Brown, Renee Ruckinsky, Julie Steins, Sandie Terbrock. mm -NZRX$ l XRW azwmwr ijmltzmo 57W ,WW RES' 422, Residchtial Life A L Gardner' i Hyde ROW ONE: DeTonya Chil- 2 dress, Joy Mason, Tracie Ander- E son, Kathy Kennedy, Kay Pryor. ROW TWO: Sherri Cornell, Valerie Woods, Kathy Komos, Nancy Hasty, Ruth Littlefield. ROW THREE: Sarah Kennedy, Jackie Sutton, Sharee Nash, Rowena Seaman, Sue Ellen Askew, Andrea Price. AWmeAsxA-NA l l Gillett MCGiH House ROW ONE: Leslie Carver, Brenda Dykes, Cathy Mieseler, , Sandy Siebert, Chris Booth, Ginger Fletcher, Renee,Wiebe, Audra Anderson. ROW TWO: Kim Gregory, Lori Ahorn, Suz- anne Deveny, Kimberly Wood, Elizabeth Stuerman, Laura Moore, Paula Davis, Kristine A Green, Natale Nogosek. ROW L: THREE: Carol Martin, MargaA ret: Eggering, Jana Kircher, Stephanie Sammons, Carolyn Maille, Paula Pieper, Shannon Parker, Carol Kiehl. ROW FOUR: Elizabeth HigginbothA am, Gina Scheer, Sheri Darst, Susan Nebel, Jean Hancock. V I azawwmwvmmm? A - A A A 'A AW" 1' A, Miywymv ,.A 3r A W Residential Life. 423 GiIIeTT Searcy House ROW ONE: Sara Hovis, Lavah Boyers, Meredith Yeager, Amy Mascoe. Joyce Datema. ROW TWO: Beverly Levan, Kathy Po- rath, Valerie Gurka. Ellen Lan- ier, Lisa Cope. ROW THREE: Susan Wilham, Cheryl Andres, Whitney Strait. Beth Lammers, Maureen Dunn. Kerry Testerv man, Trish Strauser. ROW FOUR: Carmen Bollinger, Tri- cia Helton, Carrie Morgan. Dev borah Starke, Tonya Smith. Melissa Martin, Pam Schmidt, Meredith Knouse. Gilleft Ware House ROW ONE: Heather Garvin, Paula Stokes, Susan Parker, Kelly Jeffries. Amy Helton, Stephanie Easley, Tina Beaver, Nancy Leonard. ROW TWO: Liz Walter, Julie Schulte, Jan Dees, Sandy Brown, Cheryl Ho- gan, Chris Goldstein, Leanna Brownfield, Heather Derijke. ROW THREE: Sandra Clark, Jeanette Scherrer. Diane Goff, Laura Seuzzo, Leslie Knight, Sharon Brown, Beth Bogart, Kelly Berkbigler. ROW FOUR: Stacie Miller, Michelle Wilcox, Janice Boessen, Melissa Wilcox, Cassandra Terhone, Laurie Gaitskill, Debbie Dugan, Alanv na Dugan, Denise Karas, Beth Gaudner. 2, ? ,- 7 , -5 g 552 a :5: 4 a g zwywwym . . mirxxxirxxxzwgtk , amW $mm $.33 IQ'E'S. . 424, Residential Lift: Gillef'r Wilson House ROW ONE: Elizabeth Hess, 2 Tricia Crippin, Terri Pittrich, Glenda Jerman. ROW TWO: Cheryl Mintan, Julie Brandt, Cindy Stone, Gail Ruest, Rita Voigt, Nancy Collett, Charlotte Pyrtle, Jane Aslakson, Karen Koenigsfeld. ROW THREE: Melissa Bunton, Krista Shanks, Julie Cahalan, Denise Albers, Laura Koenigsfeld, Stephanie McFaHert, Jennifer Dalicandro, Nancy Quisenberry, Terri Hoff- man, Kara Baumgartner, Shea Gentzsch. ROW FOUR: Kelly L: VanHom, Lisa Simon, Ginger Orr, Bobbie Greenwood, Eli Folk, Susan Willis, Kathy Hol- dren, Kerri Oetting, Teresa Fa! gan. Graham : Dunklin House ROW ONE: Alan Stille, Rona ald Bell 11. ROW TWO: Rich Miller, Michael Hefner, Steven Hefner, Michael Spraul, Doug- las Matthew. ROW THREE: Kevin Maxwell, Shoon Kikaa busho, Frank Hartman, JeffSpi- coli. ROW FOUR: Gerry Wila liams, Frank Apgouitz, Mike Stella, Bob Sharpe, Chris Knipp, George Stenseth, Jeff ; Richmayer. ROW FIVE: Jack Bird, Danny Manning, Matt Randolph, Jeffrey Gardner, Rob Pulliam, Christopher Bales, Jerry Casey. $$$$$IMW Residential Life, 425 V! ! A Graham Edwards House ROW ONE: Erin Crowley, Stephanie Blair, Sheri Creel, Juv lie Clark, Heather Foxe, Anne Balsley. ROW TWO: Stephanie Lipp, Tara Kott, Heather Long, Karla Meislahn, Tandi Weib- king, Wendy Potts. ROW THREE: Lauren Lynn Lange, Tammy Rabbitt, Nancy Fisher. Kathy McGowan, Caryn Cas- serilla, Melanie Bradsher, Brenda Schick, Judy Chaplin. ROW FOUR: Becky Fry. Kath- erine Smith, Renee Boulicault, Kimberly Dean. Kelly Mat- thews, Christy Norton. Janice Hornberger, Jennifer Coffman. Deborah Duchana. Dorthy Van Ark. ROW FIVE: Cairn R. Mar- tin, Beth Christopher, Michelle Moore. Suzi Shaver, Laurie Do- dillet, Jennifer Greenwald. Renne Pidduck. Gail Weilan- dich, Tammy Proctor. I I HGTCh Cockrell House ROW ONE: Mark Ellefsen. Kent Swart, Loren Stackneyer, Steven Douglasylames Hoekel, Kevin Hart, Mike Turner. ROW TWO: Brad Hoessle, Lee Bel, vin, Alvin Corbett, Bob Vol- Inert, Dan Meets, Scott ThOv mas, Kevin McCollum, Scott Phillips. Al Li. ROW THREE: Glen Hendon, Todd Wilson, Mark Wilkins, Jeffrey Cruz, Brad Maylan, Kurt Linke, Jonm thon Buerck, Roger Luechte- feld, Greg Schroeder, Mark Elv liott, John Onesti. ROW FOUR: Awil Dahi, Larry Burv stein, Randy Burrow, Eric Peter- son, Dan Martin, David Ferng son, Robert Thomas, Milo Rob- inson, Kevin Rogers, Todd Ha, ley, Michael Chandler. mm xx 426, Reslidcntiz IQ'. E 98, ' ll Life HCITCh Crumbaugh House ROW ONE: Kathleen O'Malw ley, Tony Vallenjo, Laura Robv inson, Tammy Kenny. ROW TWO: Laura Knacksteat, Mi- chelle Maurice, Tammy Smitz, Ellen Pond, Tammy Workman. ROW THREE: Jacqueline Wright, Gail Gooch, Linda Brown, Gina Goede, Janet Gus- tafson, Susan Sample, Jill Clark. l I Hatch FejntonZ-I-Iouse ROW ONE: Shannon Locks, Stacia Epperson, Kelley Kuhn, Clare Otto. ROW TWO: Shel, ley Nyman, Ellen Glover, Kimv berly Kubee, Nancy Emerason, Leslie Kuhn, Stephanie Dillon, Sarah Hosmet. ROW THREE: Marshe Warren, Laurie Mittler, Sharon Land, Lynn O Brien, Laura Milsark, Loretta Lyall, Debra Tuszynski. ROW FOUR: Michelle Leibovitz, Amy Drake, Leah Kempfer, Kris Weingaertr net, Nancy Fee, Katie Single ton, Michelle Sanders. Residential Life, 427 A Hudson Hawes House ROW ONE: Jay Tucker, Jim Bender, Dan Winters. Bryon Halterman, Joe Daus. Chip Obert, David Schappert, Kevin McCalman, Corey Grass. ROW TWO: Rob Stoebener, Kyle Ketzler, Brad Lewis, Shawn Ridv er, Matt Harper, Trey Hahn, Mike Wagner, Mike Nolting, Howard Thomas. Matt Clee- ton. Mark Jones. ROW THREE: Erin Reimer. Bob Miles, Jeff Burris, Brad Shuler, Kevin Crosby, Gary Simons, Mark Sanders, Rick Vanden- berg, Dean Sims. ROW FOUR: Kevin Thompson, Bruce Lierly, Carl Brehe. Michael Smith, Brian Boillat, Steve Wujet, Chris McDonald, Chris Wil- son, John Landers, John Trow, er. Hudson Kern House ROW ONE: David Shearrer, Patrick Jackson, Charles Spehr, Mark Hansard, Daryn Shapiro, Andrew Pratt. Bryce Renken, Matthew Leslie, Chris Johnson. ROWTWO: Brian Widiger, Pat Clapper, Coleman McAllister, Stephen Marek, Jerry Winemil- ler, Kurt Hannibal, Jim Boecker, Greg Honig, David Brown. ROW THREE: Darrin Moorer, Kevin Gill, Steve Judd, David Brsklane, Greg Wein, Matt QWWMVWW? ' Schneider,James Buttress. u; -' - -- "'r- - -; . W w-XASS' U E IQE'S. . 428. Residential Lilc mm; 1- : W 'x V V'K NW Hudson Patterson House Joe Cook, Todd Trevis, Joe Pointer, Dore Hickey, Ken Dar- ian. ROW TWO: Jim Reynolds, John Lemon, Brian Earls. Jude Yahn, Jr., Michael Atchison. Richard Walton. Karl Ked- rovsky, Bryan Tinker, Jim Vol- menL ROW THREE: Nelson Hastings, Mark Lungren. Joe Rodebaugh, Brian Biggs. Mike Studer, Stephen Green. Rob Tannehill. I l Johnston Farwell House ROW ONE: Sheila Hemeyer, Stacey Galary, Kim Steffens, Kelly Slafferp. ROW TWO: Cindy Reese, Holly Sell, Carla Peters, Kari Osthoff, Mar- garet Maxshall, Lisa Caughman, Jane Morgan, Lynn Smithmier. ROW THREE: Denise JurgenSa meyer, Brenda Cain, Kimberly Boothe, Susi Reed, Lynise Weeks, Whitney Brenner, Ra! chel Stephens, Michelle Smith. Resmennal Lne. 7-9 Row ONE: Nathan Webster, 2 Schmuck, Heidi Crye, Lorry : I g Johnston Houchens House ROW ONE: Geeta Kharadig, Elizabeth Munding, Libby Parkv er, Heide Stallman. ROW TWO: Deanne Hackman, LeAnne Wilkerson, Leslie Po- WM w x; peck, Karen Bennett, Ginger El- -: lerman, April Isbell, Margaret Pratt. Susan Franke. ROW THREE: julie Bowen, Safa Ha- mad, Sarah Blanton, Mary Kay O,Brien, Elisabeth Slama, Jen- nifer Thill. Wm 7777779zwxzwilnm 93$?me mxmxmm 430, Residential Life p.55. oDEoNo W h; KKW NXNm Jones Packer House ROW ONE: Karen Boyer, Jill Fine, Lucy Feierabend, Camerv on Smith. ROW TWO: Maryv ann Schroeder, Stephanie Stult, Jennifer Kuhlmann, Kella Didonna. ROW THREE: Maura Baudendistel, Susan Hayes, Tamara Hardcastle, An- drea Long, Julie Adams, Beth Gardner. I l Ldthrop Varner House ROW ONE: Jonna Lawver. ROW TWO: Sheila Gibbons, Dawn Berry, Angela Volker, Karen Dedohl, Daneil Brorha shire, Karin Bushholtz, Jackie Hafford, Susan Macalady. ROW THREE: Amy Bauwens, Stephanie Kimmimmou, Heather Boggs, Lynn Hesselv man, Kelly Verbeck, Sandra Humphrey. ROW FOUR: Mia chelle Neuman, Christine Gardner, Megan McCord, Julie Cahill, Kristyn Empie, Nancy Dixon, Christine Lorenz, Pat Stephens, Jeanne Crouch. ROW FIVE: Lori Kerr, Amy Blake. .FoE Rcsidenn :41 Life, 431 K1 Laws Armstrong House ROW ONE: Carolyn Kass, Am, ber Zinn, Lori Navetta, Kristen Bartel, Sue Carroll, Terry Jones. ROW TWO: Christine Kass, Kathryn Boyle, Frances LaKa- tos, Britta Martin, Cathy Thiele. Missy Moran. Laws Day House ROW ONE: Julie Konrad, A. Rachel Symanski, Robyn 05v born, Laurie Christensen, Do- rian Wilson, Susan Wilson. ROW TWO: Linda Harris, Me, Iissa Gugel, Kelle Henderson, . Debbie Powell, Kim Tumage. WV 2'. ??'X; v?-' V W O Q p.55. . . 432, Regidelltial Life ROW ONE: Jill Warren, Rita 2 Pinjani, Michelle Waugh. Kath- ryn Bruce. ROW TWO: Lora Castrop, Amy Poje, Jacqueline Judie, Tally Arey. ROW ? I THREE: Sharri Hoppe, Beth ; Straatman, Lisa Strutton, Jill Misiura, Michelle Highsmith, Mary Beth Sewald, Betsy Wiet- ing, Barbie Rueschoff, Karen Baumgartner. ROW FOUR: Laurie Hoffman, Inge Schuster, Thresa Rawlings, Chris Schub- ert, Kate Stover, Veronica Worv thyv 2 V Fuller House I r l ., wmx I l Q E! Laws Long House ROW ONE: Kathleen Kosko, los, Tracey Thomas, Minnie Lo; gan, Jane Angus, Carol Deemer, Sherry Lober. ROW TWO: 1 Emily Chienf, Ann; Potcgen, i Heather Buc anan, racey ina : genheimer, Nancy Hartmann. 2 ROW THREE: Laura Tacktor, , Chris Olson, Julie Huddy, Julie ; Von Altmen, Julie Feldman, Lisa Flasor. , j ; a $$$$$- Residential Life, 433 I I A 1x yWWWIJMWM . ' xxV Mark Twain Second Floor ROW ONE: Coley Powers, Don ' Swayze, Tom Hart, Nick Lar- son, Brent Guglielmino, Jason Brenneman, Paul Gyurkikiss. ROW TWO: Tim Hogard, Mi- chael Hamilton. Allen Luecko notto. Joe Kunzelman, Brian Jefferson, Tim Womble, Ron Steinkamp, Ed Linnebur, Aar- on Carter, Robert Wilson. Bryv an Koen. David Speer. ROW THREE: John Morton, Brent Jacobs, David Harbison, Bill Martin, Jeff Green. Bryan Ham sen, Todd Richter. ROW FOUR: David Turner, Ron King. ?zzz-b. WWWiijWWWW I I McDavid Critt House ROW ONE: Frank Daultan. Glen Kenner, Philip Fazio, Der, rick Robinson, Mike Schmitt, Peter Cappl, JeanvPaul Vagi. ROW TWO: David Chan, Scott Chaney, Mike Uinmen, Jason Johnson, Scott Schwarz. Thomas Muller. ROW THREE: Rob Rigelon, Jeff Seever, Allen Bogar, Jay Gorrell. Scott Rob, son, Brian Wilson, Mike Bond. Kurt Sangster, Daniel Luebbent, Stephen Durr, To- . shiyuki Okuyama. ROW FOUR: Jim Heathman, Eric Maki, Andy Davis, Doug Dun- lap, Bob Ahlfeld, Tom Thorton. Greg Dungan, Keith Williams. ROW FIVE: Alan Gilmore, Chris King, Grant Davis, Kevin Hundelt, Alan Sullivan, Jeff ' Rosemary. I l 434. Regidenu U p.55. . :11 Life mz. McDavid Maramaduke House ROW ONE: Christopher Crane. ROW TWO: Phillip Taylor, Thom Mitchell, Mike Piechowski, Pat Maher, Charles ONeal, Chuck Newbarry. ROW THREE: Tom Borgstadt, Jason Jones, Joe Hiegel, Jim Prenger, James Rauba, Cliff Ogle. ROW FOUR: Mike Ma'r- tin, David Vagi, Robert Edmis- ton, Tim Eggers, Todd Winge, Iwan Sudrajat. ROW FIVE: Doug Owen, Paul Berkelhama, Scott Hemme, Mike Hinds, Joe Fish, Kevin Watson, Keith Miller. McReynolds Stephens House ROW ONE: Lynn Matsuo. ROW TWO: Robin Henry, Christine Ehchard, Pam Vestal, Kelly Splan, Joy Golden. ROW THREE: Wue O,Nea1, Shari Hahn, Cynthia Harold, Tiffany Preiditt, Tamara Tucker, Rev chelle Moore, Burchell Wash- ington, Mamie Waitzman. ROW FOUR: Tamara Meyer, Jessica Lynn Anno, Michiko Minami, Karen Sullivan, Paula Sprenger. ROW FIVE: Rachel Hemphill, Lisa Migill. 'WVI'JZIW 5I Residential Life, 435 A Schurz Blanchard House ROW ONE: Tina Lindemann. Melanie Nichols, Susan Wnt- son. Kathleen Wong, Shari Connors. Lisa Scott, Stacy White. ROW TWO: Jonna Danie1.Jennifer Roben, Jennifer Kussman. Elizabeth Salko. Jeannette Schafer. Laura Hop- per, Mimi Mejia, Renee Ben- ning. ROW THREE: Andrea Hampton, Jill Jackson, Holli Fouk, Marie Carlson. Mary Byrne, Amy Porter. Lanita Mudd. Anita Smith, Sheila Mi- raz. mm 5 a : ::; : I I..I " '."" C' nozmwxMw Schurz . Branham House ROW ONE: Jana Lance, Dana Craig, Margaret Bentlage, Mi- chelle Millard, Teresa Burns. ROW TWO: Heather Wehmer, Stephanie Weiner. Kim Breaux, DeeAnna Adkins, Rebecca Hawkins. Kelly Miller, Leslei Harper. ROW THREE: Sara Anderson, Kim Sampson, Loann Halden, Lisa Amann, Suzie Jacobus, Erica Orlove, Laura Hoehn, Tricia Cobb, Niv cole Huyck. ROW FOUR: Lori Pennington. Lynne Coffman, Paula Palmer, Pamela Pric- chard, Tina Hockman, Janet Scheve, Amy Rudolph, Kelli Foster, Amy Mundt, Maria Bishop. W Ak VMkka xxx mi 436, Regidunti: IQ'ES' ll Lift: B.EM Schurz Drake House ROW ONE: Jerome Denison. ROW TWO: Sean Casey, Dan- iel Alber, Robbie Roth, Neal Hart, Rob Bernskoetter, Jesse Levhett. ROW THREE: Roy Barham, Bill Bresnahan, Brian McDonald, Roger Greene, Steve Barteau, Steve Buehler, Bill Barry, Dan Heim, William Noble. ROW FOUR: Jason Kemmeny, Kent Fisher, Andy Hunt, John Echimovich, Scott Snyder, Brian Johnson, Dale Skinner, James Murray, Mehl Penrose. I I Schurz Ficklin House ROW ONE: Diane Ellis, Rachel Kubie, Kristine Wright, Lori Seymour, Brenda Orf, Anita Griesemer. ROW TWO: Julie White, Stacia Schanzmeyer, Kim'Drane, Melissa McCathie, Cindy Huelett, Denise Ellis, Theresa Smith, Ann Polinsky, Katie Thompson, Dena McMir chael, Michelle Ripplemeyer. Residential Life, 437 Russell House Stafford Fletcher House ROW ONE: Babboo Hampster, x.e.s,.., oHMOm FaaWn n HKJ e a .1 ManB .we 1 .lyeanw LhK RP w 2. In, 0.1.. . eero mnmmK mmnmn .18 e wBMP$ e En Twain SJLCC Jeff Fink, Sid Redman, Dan John Denver, Zambo, Stefan, Randy Grigg. , Bybee, Tinky 2w??? M ,2 33ng8 3x193 .3ggggwg ug Awma4$g , ?ZWZWIWZZZW ? ? ?? ?? $ W; i, 771117in 438, Residential Life Stafford McClurg House ROW ONE: Kim Brandhorst, Kate Coldson, Lisa Kunitz, Beth Ward, Janet Remedies, K. Othaisen, Traci Snitselear. ROW TWO: Michelle Wil- liams, Elaine Bates, Cheryl Wil- liams ROW THREE: Beth Capps, Lynne Nance, Bette Di- biaso, Jill Goldwasser, Julie Sprint, Beth Maupiln, Robyn Engel, Elizabeth Lindboe, Les- lie Knolhoff, Kelly Forslund, Ada Lee. I l :Wolpers Banks House W ROW ONE: Loren Gorrell, A. 7M. Smith, Brian Brunig, Ste- phen Hicks, Jim Robinson. ROW TWO: Marty De La Torre, Douglas Blades, Chris Hagemann, Peter Johnston, Dan Cavanaugh, Steve Cassell, Michael Tucker, Tim HeideW mann'. ROW THREE: Geoffrey Stamper, Jason Jensen, Robert 0 Dix, Jon Rudicil, Keith Repp, Greg Berg, Greg Leftwich, Todd Hildahl, Matt Germann. ROW FOUR: Lance Simon, John Ter- ry, Ron Amen, Rueben Orr, Chris Patrick, Tod Hughes, Craig Wilson, Andy Frye, Don Louzader. Residential Life. 439 44o, Rcsadcnua Life WOlperS Polk House ROW ONE: Stephen Byrd, L69 lie Thomas, Joe Clavenna, Tim- othy Cundiff, Ron Springston. Mike Hughes. ROW TWO: Mark Kassebaum, Andy Lang. Pat Oldani, Rodney Hall, Stuart Sherman, Greg Lauer. ROW THREE: Eugene Baker, Tom Meyer, Eric Cook, John Frankv lin, Scott Couch, Gerald Smith. ?zafwzh. Tl Wolpers Stewart House ROW ONE: James Etheridge, Stephen Vargo, Steve Lafrenz, Thomas Gillespie, Lance Fuhrer, Tim Vande Vorde. ROW TWO: Jon Youngs, Jeff Burlison, Chuck O,Connell, David Drake, Greg Miller, Otto Alber, Craig Holland, Paul Le curu, Keith Gerlach. ROW THREE: Kevin Woodruff, Ryan Rischer, Mark Voss, Jeff Ma- chov, Kurt Parks, Joe Sinthav cum, Richard Moormann, Christopher Dumm, Sean Hess. 5 Residential Life. 441 Club ROW ONE: Mike Astrachan. Beth Wiggins,Joa11 Welter, Andrea Sesler, Susan Hammerschmidt, Kent Johw son. ROW TWO: Stephen Disalvo, David Reed, Shelly Moore. Lisa Hana 1y, Lori Taylor, Karen Brunnert. Di- ana White. ROW THREE: Michele Musgrave, Maryanne Dersch, Rebec, ca Reardon, Kelly Munyat, Leslie Kemp, J. Joseph Lock, Beth Elliott. ROW FOU R: Kathy Husten, Kristein King, Brad Fels, Mary Laks, Lynn Gerdes. Agriculture Student Council ROW ONE: Mike Jiets, Tony Francis, Andy Kapp, Matt Boatright, Ralph Nelson, Scott Schuster. ROW TWO: Eric Sherwood, Kevin Darr, Alex Fink, Sally Dierderich, Jim Spencer JL, Jean Lake, Karen Koenigsfield. Kevin Coffman. ROW THREE: Jay Craven, Donnie Ireland, Kevin Dan- iel, Mike Bloss, Jack Brozeale, Jeff Thompson, John Engeman, William Doyle, Dr. Randy Miles. mij-+j N ZFOEO 444,, Organizations vwwAdHHgA- . . N rrnn glrn. Air Force ROTC ROW ONE: Colonel James T. Jones, James Clonts, Todd Poindexter, Anv thony Mann, Nomi Siegel, Ken Ribble, Eric Bass, Jason Brenneman, Brent Guglielmino, Randy Morris, Captain C. Glen Rudd. ROW TWO: M. Sgt. Darryl Jumper, John Swisher, Mark Copenhaver, Jeff Lathrop, Dev borah Rey, Jaun Villarreal, Brian Main, Dean Rapp, John Smith, How; ard Thomas, Darin. ROW THREE: Steve Isaacs, Brian Scheiderer, Brad Cross, Julie Freeman, Warren Mani- nez, Don Sims, Kevin Dixon, Wade Layton, Deryk Jeter, Susan Franks, Nancy Feind, Glen Peterman, Dan Reece. ROW FOUR: Warren Austin, Len DeMoot, Beth Storm, Becky Sny' der, Wendy Athon, Mark Trokey, Chuck Dobbins, Kile Hartley, Ron Henry, Mike Williams, Chris Crane, Pat McEvoy, Tim. ROW FIVE: Chris Jackson, Adam Engleman, Keith Franke, Jim Borders, Glen 0055, Kim Cuomo, Jarrod Wells, Mike Mona, han, Stephane Fallert, Andrea Hampv ton, Don Someone, Shawn Gahring, Travis Harsha, Don Osborne. ROW SIX: Bob Stonemark, Phil Oakley, Tim House, Steven Steinmeyer, Miv Chael LaBille, Kevin Bradley, James Scammon, Mark Kobe, Jay Van Bus; kirk, Joe Vitale, Brian Rey, Tom Bla' zek, George Olson, Mike Marsch. W Organizations, 445 law 16ml mm mm 17w: l'mal m. 1M! I My unv qu m 53 57, 72 n 74 2a ' m 79 w Ir Pt Au Hg T 0 Iu 6 Alpha Chi . -- 1'35 ' Egnmi $$ $$ "66m$ $ i 3' ROW ONE: Chipper, Dr. R. Kent Murmann, Lorraine Thompson, Martha Burnett, Toe, Tama Franklin. ROW T VO: Denee Broxx'n,Jin1 Beck, Eric Malina. Amy Kazanas, Jane Garret. ROW THREE: Ellen Ryan, Kyle Stoneman. Sahba Jalali, Andrew Kazanas, Mike Pishko. ROW FOUR: Phil Coffman, Nancy Hoffman, Hugh Emerson, Stacy White, Libby Mills. IMpha Kappa Pg ROW ONE: Wade Hylton, Tammy Huddleston. Robert Daws 111, Ann Par- dalos, John McFerron, Tonya Chester. Lesley Arnold, Lisa Metcalf. ROW TWO: Angie Stokes, Todd Balfer, Laura Robinson. Melanie Hudspeth, Douglas Edwards. Cindy Lanigan, Sus- an Bell, Christy Lanigan, Lisa Peters. ROW THREE: Andra Malakelis. Paula Kelly. Gyne Spencer, Marianne Muenks, Camille Hughes, Christine Dreon, Linda Guibor, Teresa Barb, Kelly Johnson, David Ireland. Lisa Yeo, Jeannie Vasel. David Knocke, Roger 0005, Michael Carton. ROW FOUR: Karen Dietrich, Ann Miller, Tracy Da- vidson, Kim Clausen, Sandy Noonan, Bobbi Green, Jennifer Wunderlich, Brett Nickels, Don Pemberton. Dan Sigfried, Steve Shier, Maureen Walker, Elizabeth Swast, John Wiemann, Sylvia Wagan, Michele Finkes. ROW FIVE: Amy Pointer, Gina Hamm, David Lawson, Jennifer Robinson, Elizabeth Bennholz, Ron Wescott, Sara Blaclo bum, Sandy Spaeth, Nathan Webster, Scott Couch, Mike Scheuler, John Rid- er, Jeanne Sullivan, Chris Bohnert, Gary Lamberson. ROW SIX: Thomas Dillinger, Steve Doen', Tracy Hites. Thomas Zander JL, Mark Hanbern, Chris Horton, Dennis Baggett, Jon Bur- ton, Michelle Hays, Elizbeth Noffsing- er, G. A. Campbell, Michelle Banks, David Kramer, Don Rudolph. ROW SEVEN: Scott Pleus, Cathy Dun- charme, Michael Hughes, Steve Mid, gley, Greg McWard. 446, Organizations Alumni Association Student Board ROW ONE: Jean Raider, Rodney Storey, Gregory Schmidt, Gail Runge, Patricia McTavish, Sally Riekhof, Tom Spencer, Monica Hopkins, Jann Loeb, Tonia Busse. ROW TWO: Julie Sparks, Karen Sauder, Kim Utlaut, Kristi Kasten, Monica Ellis, Heather Richter, Liz Abeln, Julie Bronson, Sheila Jesse, Ray Schweizer, Shannon Hansford. ROW THREE: Karen O,Connor, Jill Jarvis, Eric Sherwood, Mel Nicreze, Jeff Davis, Pat Lujin, Bill Bird, Todd Graves, Julie Hutcheson, Eddie Miller, Lesley O,Connor, Scott Clark. ROW FOUR: Joni Cobb, Martha Rischar, Tracy Norcross, Brad Husenjaeger, Charolyn Combs, Bar- Eara Fessler, Nancy Lugar, Julie Turn- 0. American Chemical SOCIety ROW ONE: John Adams, James Beck, Joel Corkill, Elizabeth Garrett. ROW TWO: Dan Hesskamp, Janice Rand, Stacy White, David Hoard. ROW THREE: Laron Beemer, Sher- win Imlay, Chuck Moomey, Phillip Coffman. Angel FlighV Arnold Air Society ROW ONE: Julie Freeman, Gaye Lynn Swan, Andrea Hampton, Ellen Hinds, Catherine Gisi, Elaine Jundos, Nancy Tapko, Joanna Dunn, Amy Enright, Cletus Rudd. ROW TWO: Nancy Meyers, Deborah Rey, Robin Hutchcraft, Tammi Schroeder, Philip Oakley, Jeff Lathrop. ROW THREE: Kevin Dixon, Hilary Crandall, Adam Engelman, Angela Linsey, Sarah Knoll, Warren Martinez, Timothy House Organizations. 447 k ay- f, Claude Jacobs, Artenus her, ar Rene k Dodd. Ron Boyer, Greg Ba- Kitchen, Kim D Ion Kenneth Schwartz, James Gottstein. William Langley, Mark Grothaus, Sheldon I , Bob Stein- Lisa Smith, Kathy , Tim Grimmett. Walther, Elaine Bates, Scott Feni- Dave Siegal, Steve aul, Rob Hemmer, Randy Higganbothv Sparks, Randolf Brady, James Payne, lenger, Jon Rjekop ROW TWO: M 1 Paul Tandy. Ed Lowv 2x Brian McAtee Educators Associat of Consumer m, Joe Krebs. Malcolm, Stephanie Rouillard, Tangonan, Dana Bert Davis, Nate Rummel, Robert Cook, Kent Butzin, Tim Dana Chuc ROW THREE: Steve Steward, James con. ton, Phil Jackson, more, Greg Townley, Brian Smart. Mueller, Mel Ba Armas, Sean Conconnan metz, Dan Farrel ther, Dave Parker, ROW ONE: Jim S Brad Schnewer, Jeff Sayre, a ROW FOUR: Thomas, 448. Organizations Association of General Contractors ROW ONE: Jim Kunza, Paul Strick' let, Mike Wagstaff, Karl Eikermann, Salim Fashho, Ibrahim Tauffek. ROW TWO: Neal Benjamin, Steven Lane, Scott Harris, Jeff McKnight, Helene Deles, JeamBaptiste Habyaliv mana. ROW THREE: Pete Hartman, Brett Gunnink, Tim Geraghty, Istvan Farkas, Ed Norton, Dean Kattel, mann, Kathrina Fulhorst. Association of Textile and Apparel Management ROW ONE: Linda Powell, Brian Guse, Melinda Kerns, Amy Cohoon. ROW TWO: Wendy Gerdiman, Julie Scobey, Dana Martin, Myrtle Marr, Usha Chowdhary, Kimberly Lohoe' hehener, Dr. Laurel Wilson, Leah Anne Simpson ROW THREE: Cathy Kolumbus, Marsha Harryman, Jeta Henry, Leslie Hacker, Kim Heth- ler, Chamell Johnson, Nancy Quisenv berry. ROW FOUR: Dennita Sewell, Josephine Boc, Dawn Berkbigler, Eliz- abeth Mueller, Nancy Kleine, Gur, preet Saini, Patricia Gise, Kellie Phil; lips, Yvette Legear, Cathy Isgria Organizations, 4 450, Organizations Baptist Student Union ROXV ONE: Carolyn Edwards, Bobbie Ridgely, Donna Maples, Shah on Land, Nancy Lee, Angela Augusv tine, Paula Davis, Deanna Ridgely, Kalonni Sommers, Sally Antwiler. ROXV TWO: Martha McDowell, Less lie Kuhn, Katie Singlet011,JeH Pickett. Andrea Parker, Nita Hagaman. Shari Connors, Kerri Abernathie, Nancy Emerson. Kathy Wheaten, Tressa Rawlings, Ronda Pickett, Lisa Smith. ROW THREE: Becky Miller, Dana Miller. Jim Robinson. Andy Foster, Becky West, Laura Choate. Sarah Fisher. Angie McGraw, Johnna Col; Icy, Arlene Herrera, Pam Newton. Marsha Warren, Ellen Glover. Scott Bowden, Lisa Clark. ROW FOUR: Don Walker. Daniel Mabe, Debbi Klotz, Shelly Sapp. Beth Alpers, Lori Strange. Camille Foy, Janece Seward, Greg Choate, Jim Shockley. Tim Myers. Chad Buckley, David Norat. Glenn Conner. ROW FIVE: Jim McDowell, Mike Donaldson, Mark Clapper, Tony Hartsficd, Blake Hall. Becky Hamm. Jerry Bruce. Sara Hovis. Rona Duncan, Aaron Brace, Mark Livingston. ROW SIX: Randy Pratt. Ted Womtell, Amie Emery. Benjamin Rockwell, Doug McFowell. ROW SEVEN: Gary Duncan, Cheryl Minton. Greg Carson, Eric Oriessel. Business and Public Administration Student Council ROW ONE: Lisa Yeo, Gyna Spencer, Sarni Schweitzer, Terri Balkenhol, Kristy Singleton, Stephen Doerr. ROW TWO: Wade Hylton, Elgen Reynolds, Mary Jo Gollhofer, David Ireland. ROW THREE: Kelly Powers, Amy Thomas, Christine Modica, Chris Horton, Christy Lanigan, Cindy Lanigan. sz-AFN-ZFQEQ Campus Crusade for Christ Chi Alpha ROW ONE: Lindy Corkins, Mantha Spotts, Susan Sprauge, Tricia Hales. ROW TWO: Mark Corkins, Dave Spotts, Tom Holt, John Dupuy, David Statler. Organizations. 451 Child and Family Development Sandy Miehaney, Anita Remiger. Sue Jones. Cheryl Amzen, College of Home Economics Embossadors ROW ONE: Huynh Nhuong, Kate Kogut, Kristine Green, Margaret Bridgeman, Lisa Newkirk. ROW TWO: Kenneth Stilson, Missy Enke, Rob Jones, Zachery Bloomfield, Sus- an Gage, Michael Vanderhoofven, Mark Lawson, Clarissa Hirner, Tim Casey, Robyn Engel, Heather Weh- mer. ROW THREE: Joey Pogue, Craig Nesbit, Leigh Taylor, Tom Booker, Robert Gustafson, Roger Stude, Mark Reynolds, Bob Rybar- ezyk. Corner Playhouse Association Organizations, 453 O IQ G A N Z A T I O N S Culture Connection ROW ONE: Terri Palmer, Alanna Chan, Mikhailina Karina. ROW TWO: Gwyn Weathers. Connie Becker. ROW THREE: Kristen Theus, Heather O,Connor. Keith Berndston, Yvette Luer. Heidi Stall- man, Chris Aldridge. ROW FOUR: Susan Pruett, Karen Schocmukr, Richard Townlcy, Diane Conley. ROXV FIVE: Lisa McElwain, Andrea Hedblad, Thom Mitchell. Eta Kappa Nu ROW ONE: Rob Mantel, Brian O'Donnell, Eric Logan. Rob Nelms, Kelly Pryor. ROW TWO: Robun Neessen. Timothy Ly, Lori O'Banv non. Wendy Voss, Michael Fahren- dorf, David Hill. ROW THREE: Adam Latham, Ray Renner, Steve Dorris, Jim Huss. Kurt Feistc. ROW FOUR: Joni Bell. Darren VenermOv len, Keith Gerlach, Keith Ohlms, Ray Hudson. Thomas Fitzgibbons. ROW FIVE: Steve Humphrey, Roger Hamv ilton, Richard Ketchum, Robert Free- land, Wes Hardin, Jeff Rickmeyer, John Nichols, Thomas Bramer, Eric Moughler. ROW SIX: John Brenner, Todd Norman, Janis Ehrhardt, Jim Longhofer, Raymond Veit, Jeff Hale. Bob Whitlock, Tom Omohundro. 454, Organizations Education Student Council ROW ONE: Rod Hansen, Debbie Wallrath, Karen Humphrey, Vicki Kempker, Christi Firling. ROW TWO: Jane Morgan, Kimberly Kramme, Cathy Meyer, Lanette Marv guardt, Stephani Stebeneck, Chris- tine Tarpley. ROW THREE: Ken Knesal, Denise Albers, Cheri Roth, Bruce Wilson, Becky Danner, Mary Seal. Dietetics and Nutrition Association Organizations. Forestry, Fisheries ; and Wildlife Student Council ROW ONE: Jeffljames, David Gullie. ROW TWO: Daniel Deems, Bill Kurtz, Mark Fisher, Theresa Aem- isigger, Tabetha Hardey. Kent Strathv man. ROW THREE: Mark Hainds, Justine Chamberlain, Matt Weston, Rachel Stephens, Chris Wilson, Ernie Wiggers. Friends of Peace Study Wm: .,I 456, Organizations Health Related Professions ROW ONE: Darci Barnes, Sandy Spenner, Candice Peterson, Pamela Peta, Michelle Ripplemeyer, Celeste Snodgrass. ROW TWO: Johnnie Orv tiz, Sheri Tilly, Kathy Dougherty, Brenda Dunlap. ROW THREE: Kim- berly Hoffman, Amy Cartland, Stacy Meyers, Rebecca Schick, William Franzen, Jr. ROW FOUR: Steve Elv liott, Bryan Albright, Ken Chainka, Gregory Neokirch, Cam Morrison. Homecoming Steering Committee ROW ONE: Sheri Keisker, Lisa Thaa nos, Beth Mohler, Tina Lenz. ROW TWO: Julie Suntrup, David Litteken, Kim Utlaut, Brian Powlowicz, Todd Graves, Amy Louise King, Amy Bohlman, Paul Vogel, Mel Neimeyer, Kim Voet, Heather Richter, Tina Crayton, Todd Johnson. ROW THREE: Curt Rippee, Karen 0Com nor, Steve Knorr, Heather Riemann, Mark Lodato, Brad Hasenjeger. Organizations, 457 Institute of Industrial Engineers ROW ONE: Jose Ventura, Luis Oc- Cena, Dean Creed, Bamy Herd, Ste, phen Hopfinger. ROW TWO: Beth Lammers, Arisman Jubir, Zain Maha mood, Andrea Selby, Diane Vosbrink, Chris Hubbert, Karen Detweiler, Kathy Moore, ROW THREE: Fen Lip Tjoa, Christine Rieffer, Kathleen Re; gin, Gary Gray, Mike English, Rhonda Klocke, Heidi Smelling, Tim Brizenoine. ROW FOUR: Karen Shelton, Matt Crawford, John Kunz, Mike Leonard, Jim McMahon, Jeff Wilhelm, Robert Carroll, Mark Rein; bold, Kyle Pirtle, Ron Feucht. 458, Organizations Japanese Students Association Organizations, 459 Treasurer Ion Beth Elliott 1 Journalism Students Associo Efiidizzm O , 11. Donald David Mitchell, Marvin Darren Carter, ROW ONE Manuel Guyton. ROW TW Sharon MacArthur, Eryca Ford Johnson, James, Fe Pamela Krista Mosby, Robyn Moore, 1 Leann ROW Lisa Jones, Carla Ballenger Aletia Chandler, Michael Wotorson, Colette Suzanne Harlan Brooks, Derek Laney, 1 y ; Eric Wilson 3 Rochelle Robinson THREE: cia Lockette, Lisa Thomas, Jackson Carla Peters1 Marcia Collins. Joy Mason, Angela Foster Mark French Taylor, Scott Scott 460, Organizations Magazine Club ROW ONE: Kerrie Hildebrant, Mark Sanders, Elizabeth Sheets, Charles Needle, Karlan Massey, Amy Scheu, ler, Stephanie Wiemann, Monica Mathes. ROW TWO: Merriken A1- ison, Julie Walter, Barry Dalton, Mar- ia Dias, Beth Daubel, Byron Scott. Organizations, 4' 462, Organizations Maneater Advertising Staff ROW ONE: Dave Loethen, Leslie Kemp, J. Joseph Lock, Jodi Sheines, Cindy Luther, Scott Miller. ROW TWO: John Hall, Rachel Epley, Mel, issa Mason, Sharon Kolons, Lisa Tebbe, Michelle Kelly, Sarah Flemv ing, Kevin Jones, Jeff Royle, David Roloff. ROW THREE: Amy Green, berg, Sara Rehmeier, Leanna Hansel, Terry Woolsey, Suzie Seward, Craig Higgins, Cindy Krekeler, Tammy Kenny, Jennifer Wood, Ken Buch- mann. Moneclter Editorial Staff ROW ONE: Kristin Kiser, Ron James, Les Carpenter. ROW TWO: Chris DiEdoardo, Julie Jensen, Mary Byrne, Thom Mitchell, Greg Hughes. ROW THREE: john Eastwood, Blake John! son, A. J. Schnack, Matt Randolph, John Yunker, Keith Berndtson. mZQ- $N-ZFQEO 3 6 4 en n o ,n a u n a g a Meteorology Club ROW ONE: Brynn Kerr, Chris Lay, ton, Kelly Mathews, Ertan Turgu, John Dumeyer. ROW TWO: Andy Foster, Larry Bauer, Adnan Akyuz, Dave Dodds. ROW THREE: Mark Swaim, Becky Rhoades, Mikdat Kad' ioglu, ROW FOUR: Dr. Grant Dar- kow, Jim Keeney, Jamie Sanders, John Simpson. Missouri Shamrock Club ROW ONE: Patrick Nasiatka, Steve Sanvito, Todd Courtney, Shelly Moats, Tom Parry, Mike Futo, Jeff Dick. 464, Organizations , mmspuzmc scxsucg osmmgm "2a . Nnmn J Mortar Board ROW ONE: Lisa Bailey, Brian FenL more, Suzie Carson, Laurioe Blevins, Cindy Peterson. ROW TWO: Char- isse Edwards, Beth Wiggins, Tina Lenz, Charolyn Combs. ROW THREE: Kevin Wolf, Shelly Sharp, Kimberly Schneider, Tracy Bartels. ROW FOUR: Andy Thomas, Dr. Div ana Helsel, Kim Hager, Hilary Cranv dall. MSA International Programming Committee ROW ONE: Tom Corwin, Zain Mah- mood, John Stampe. ROW TWO: Stephali Joshi, Jody Clark, Amelia Canilho, Shade Sangosina, Rob Burke. ROW THREE: Chris Di- Edoardo, Bunty Reddy, Mary Lou El- dridge, SUaChuan Chang. Organizations, 465 0 I12 G A N Z A T I O N S 466. Organizations Senate ROW ONE: Rick Riggins, Jeff Curl, Rick Ross, Anne Schanbacher, Carman Apprill, Tracy Henke, Phillip Yu, Milo Seeman, Chump Wright, Amy Lands- ' baum. ROW TWO: Bart Ferris, Jim Mav her, Stacey Fowler, Jeffrey Gaeth, Chris' , tina Flynn, Kennard Jones, Nick Cutrera, Jeff Hargroves. ROW THREE: Phillip Coffman, Melissa Mason, Stephanie Trapp, Kerri Oetting, Jennifer Luebber- ing, Michael Ransom, Scott Phillips, Da- vid Simnkins, Cassandra Tchakirides, Robert Dupuy. ROW FOUR: Kathy Burv gett, Leena Soni, Julie Wienberg, Beth 05 termeyer, Jody Clark, Zain Mahmood, Kristin Kiser, A4 J. Schnack, Michael Atchison, Andrew Mather. ROW FIVE: Wendy Nickerson, Doug Wynd, Robert James, Robin Corderman, Michele Sayre. Heidi Martin, Michelle Sokol, April ISr bell, Wendy Hickey, Todd Wideman. ROW SIX: Renee Wiebe, Alex Fink. Christine Burgess, Mark Karow, David Rudman, Kurt Nelson. ROW SEVEN: Jerry Winemiller, Libby MaCKay, Charles Hoskins, Tina Ladnier, Peter Rogers. Blaine Eastey, J. D. Romas, Scott Beller, Todd Wahl, Steve Wynd. ROW EIGHT: Lori Williamson, Ginger Sharp, Lach MacKay, Rob Traupmann, Jon Shaver, Whitney Brenner, Trisha Distler, Wendy Frank, Bruce Canter, Aroin Sherrell, Doug Clark, Diane Frimel, Todd Spas sard, Kathy Porath, Jennifer Ashley. ROW TEN: Jacqueline Judie, David O'GradY. Tom Ray, Jeani Hancock, Susan Willis, ROW ELEVEN: Denise Dowd, Karl AW gerer. "9109???? . n ??FETFEEETWSAEXKTELFPTSD Senate Legislative Cabinet ROW ONE: Tracy Henke, Jeff Curl, Wendy Nickerson, Anne Schanba- Cher, Carman Apprill. ROW TWO: Rick Ross, Nick Cutrera, Greg Wright, Miles Silman. MSA College Music Committee Mystical Seven ROW ONE: Shelly Sharp, Tina Lenz, Julie Sparks. ROW TWO: Brian Feniv more, Kurt Brockman, David Litre; ken, Todd GravesA National Association of Jazz Educators ROW ONE: Craig Heinzen, Ty Kirk Johnson, Andy Holt, Ben Pyatt, Kathleen Bicket, Karen Mueller, Kim, berly Klaproth, Mark Thomas. ROW TWO: Dr. Jeffrey Lemke, Howard Fletcher, Blake MacKintosh, Rich Wood, Larry Lund, Michael James, Andrew Walker, Mark Dobson, Tony 468. Organizations National Society of Professional Engineers ROW ONE: Patti Merry, Jennifer Grinter, Mike Nelson, Steve Dorris. ROW TWO: Laura Waldram, Diane Vosbrink, Phillip Fazid, Stephen Meier, Robin Neessen. ROW THREE: Scott Schwarz, Kelly King, Jeffrey Stilgenbauer, Don Monin, Brian Heath, Pat Foley. MSA Student Activities Board ROW ONE: Carie Jotte, Chris Will- coxon, Trisha Rademan, Barb Reyna olds. ROW TWO: Curt Mayse, Lisa Aubuchon, Lisa Jones. Organizations. 469 Navy ROTC ROW ONE: Rob Stepanek, Robert Reymond, Carlito Sison, Greg Holl- strom, Bryan Areman, Tom Breed, Dav vid Kelpe, Gene Costello, Todd Motley, Jackie Sulton, James Burris, Scott Bena nett, Ansel Leroy Hills, Glenn Han- cock, Jim Sewell, Scott Robinson, Kent Parker. ROW TWO: Jim Emmert, Jeff Kirk, Gary McKerraw, Kevin McCoy, Phil Coyle, Doug Patterson, Jay Lorenz, Andy Phimphavong, Eric Porter, An- drew Pendergrast, Rich Howell, Lewis Freddy, Aaron Stanley, Aaron Hanstey, Ronalso Sison, Becky Burge, Kasla Meislahn, Ron Lunt. NSSLHA ROW ONE: Lisa Kunitz, Laurie Bounds, Kit Hallemuir, Sue Zweifel, Missy Maurer, Annette Steck. ROW TWO: Dana Rissler, Yvette Luehr, Celisto Snodapass, Marcie Drye, Tammy Patrick, Judy Tinsley, Sara Hovis, Dr. Martha Parnell. ROW THREE: Trisha Ruddick, Stacy Myers, Nancy Bognar, Ellen Lowe, Jim O'Donnell, Denise McDuffy, Ela len Metzgen, Pamela Ramsey. mZQ-+ N jymwo 470, Organizations of Omega ROW ONE: Kim Voet, Laurie Vas- kov, Steve Knorr, Tracy Barrels, Shari Weinman. ROW TWO: Charisse Ed- wards, Scott Ward, Barbara Fessler, Karen O,Connor, Tina Lem. ROW THREE: Jeff Zidell, David Litteken, Charlie Mace, Jim Maher, Todd Graves, Tim Petersen. 5 Pershing Rifles ROXY ONE: Sean Concannon, Stea fanie Rowllard. ROXV TXVO: Kevin Tullberg, Tod Raeber, James Higgim botham, Davis Bert, David Dinsmore, Kip Horstmann, Robert Thomas, R. Bryan Hensley. ROXV THREE: Joe Krebs, Brad Schriewer, Jon Penv nington, Chris Bentch, Herald Bircha field, Timothy Kzrcher, Joe Coyle, Doug Hughes. Organizations. -?.-! $w 22. V131; Viki? "awzHAwnuy. tiligiwr, z Inary ine Med IC .50 ?;$?. vyxdmfxzw 72 M, y ???MQ. z?? m? 22 a x w 4 Pre-veter 472, Organizations Psi Chi ROW ONE: Laura Lee Potts, Allison Herrick, Marcia White, Keith Mackie, Greg Schneller, Maureen Mihelic, Barb Carson. ROW TWO: Kris Nev wald, Shannon Thomas, Brenda Schick, Helen Marlo, Joe Daus, Maria Bruno, Aman Aulakh, Angie Wozniak. ROW THREE: Susan Egler, Cathy Thiele, Jennifer Vaaler, Leah Jackman, Amy Brenner, Stacey Phillips, Rufus Jackson. Organizations, Sigma Alpha Iota ROW ONE: Amy L. Benne, Kathy Love, Simdra Finkes. ROW TWO: Karen Schubert, Jennifer Good, Kathy Bhat, Nelzimar Neves. ROW THREE: Carrie DeLapp, Valerie Gra' ham, Kathy Kennedy, Janna Collins. 1::er Society of Black Engineers ROW ONE: Michael Chandler, Jef, frey Davis, Ronald Bell 11, Ralph Smith, Freddie Darris, Floyd Simms, Jr. ROW TWO: Andrea Barnett, R0! salind Peebles, Angela Foster, Lashv ann Bradford, Kim Hamilton, Burv chell Washington. ROW THREE: Delroy Dayne, Gregory West, Gary Grivhams, Courtney Woods, Deanna McIntosh, Harlan Brooks. mZQ-4$N-ZFQEO 474, Organizations SCOPE ROW ONE: Meg Lee, Jeanne David, Christin Vander Maten, Kristie Kenv nedy. ROW TWO: Christina Ortie, Sue Mondello, Lisa Smith, Robin Ro- sen, Shelley Arends. ROW THREE: Mike Hill, Darrin Widick, Keith Wan- gerin, Matthew Leisman, Ginger Elv lerman. Society of American Foresters ROW ONE: Justine Chamberlain, Carol Trokey, David Bruton, Dr. Kim Lowell, Rodney Croucher. ROW TWO: Becky Lockart, Laura Wright, Leah Brown, Arlen Ricke, Darin Houst. Organizations. 475 Student . Art Association ROW ONE: Ahmed, Gigi Grahar. ROW TWO: Andrea Weber, Lori Someone, David Hay, Jane Richter, Curt Van Winkle. ROW THREE: Rob Someone, Lisa Cerin, David Parker, Gwyn Matthews Student Art Educators ROW ONE: Merit Johnson, Tracy Westlake, Jane Richter, Lisa Curran, Andrea Weber, David Parker. 476, Organizations 2A1 mm nd ucz'iyL : . Student Occupational Therapy Association ROW ONE: Maria Helgoth, Anne Burke, Nancy Passantino, Karen Ben, net, Karen Schmitt, Cindy Arkes, Jill Clark. ROW TWO: Debbie Till, Nancy Maassen, Annette Tumminia, Mary Oberkrom, Pam Kenshaw, Lea Ann Heath. ROW THREE: Murray McKin, Donna Sander, Mellona Ev, ans, Kim Byrnes, Mandie Davis, Dena ise Andrews, Sherri Klepzig. ROW FOUR: Ken Chainka, Nancy Kolsky, Jacqueline Mitchell, Laura Sommer, Kristi Miller, Martha Scheer, Mege Rost. Student Society of Personnel Administrators of Colleges ROW ONE: Kim Kohl, Lawrence Hord, Nina Camp, Lori Volmert, Christina Cooper. ROW TWO: Lisa Thake, Jeanna Moore, Mark Morris, Nancy Herde, Kelly Powers, Brian Hensley. Organizations, 477 Stan Pi ROW ONE: Kevin Bascacci, Timothy , Ing Tau Beta Club Jonathon Lord Arioch, Orcus Fred Givens, ROW TWO: James Baldwin, Sarah Hess, Lori ROW THREE: ichols, Ken Kev Gregg Cordas, Angela Harrison, Steven Baranowski, John Rob Mantel, Bob Whitlock, Joe Hie- , Kathleen Moore, Mi; akob Bobbie Ridgely, Druche Thomse. Jeff Hale Wargom ; Storm, Jon Rolf, Suzanne Leistner, Connie Luecke, Matt Fox, Joni Bell, Mike Waid, John N tansky, Wood, Tim Statler. Ly, gel Raymond Hudson. Brenner, Rhonda Klocke chele Rottj Alan Ray, Blackthorn 478, Organizations Women in Communications ROW ONE: Ginger Ellerman, Kerrie Hildebrant, Jennie Hanna, Andrea Callow, Kari Reed, Robin Shapiro. ROW TWO: Melanie Basgall, Jolene Allgaier, Sharon Reid, Beth Daubel, Martha Rischar, Stacey Barnett, Kim Vincent, Joanne Fincke, Lori Taylor, Rebecca Reardon, Chris Thompson, Elizabeth Newberg. Organizations, . V? w: A $1 V "Hmmmd "m:ndwnu 6.! Katie L. Rarcliffe . u o r g m 1W C r. n U t s .m h s e C .n C a r. p n W o x B n W R n a m h s e r F tine near Virginia Field, above. :nEE: 3.3m 432. Closing Closing, 483 484, Closing Mike Wagner Above, Zachary Bloomfield plays the father in the Unb varsity Theatre's production of Six Characters in Search of an Author. Right, hypnotist Tom DeLuca has his audience mesmerized. Closing, 485 a n B a W e .wln M 486, Closing Truman the Tiger flirts with the crowd at the St. Paa trick's Day Parade in St. Louis. Closing, 4B7 488, Closing Greg Hughes ?3? 1,2211- ?t; r, n w m M P G L Closing, 489 e m u ,o m ,m V C 490, Closing nMW , 4w, r ...,m - WM , -, f f-A 1 1 Closing, 491 1 l ! cotuvna .0 J In an effort to restore the marble inside MissourYs capiv tal building, Gary Herberer sprays the walls with pro- tective finish. The spraying is the final step in the cleaning process, the grout is removed, then replaced, cleaned then sprayed. The Artisan Decorators have been working on this project for about nine months. L. G. Faucrsun Closing, 493 494, Closing Claro Cortes Left, while touring the Missouri capital, fourth-graders from Eugene, Mo. watch the action in the Senate. Above, Brandy McElligott, 4, drinks from a fountain near the University track after running several laps with her family. L. 0, Patterson Closing, 495 Mike Wm" 496, Closing Mike Wagner Left. Chancellor Haskell Monroe applauds as a mem- ber of Mystical Seven is honored for another honorary. Monroe was tapped as a member of Mystical Seven. Above, Mystical Seven members Dave Litteken andJu- lie Sparks present Associate Professor Karen List with a "7." Closing. 497 4988 Savitar staff Jill Johann, editor, right. Below, ROW ONE: Michael Pointer, Michelle Minton, Jill Johann; ROW TWO: Stacy White, Heather Dewey, Laura W'olff and Matt Basra. Not pictured: Lisa Lee. Phoms by LG, Patterson 498. Staff Aaran, Steven 316 Abbott, Gary 422 Abdulkhalcq, Assam 316 Abdulrahman, Rafilda 316 Abeln, Elizabeth 374, 414. 447 Abernarhie, Kerri 450 Abers, Amanda 402 Abouswid, Bassam 316 Ackerley, Stephen 386 Aclkinson, Ryan 388 Adair, Mark 298 Adams, John 447 Adams,1uli: 348, 431 Adams, Katherine 316 Adkins, Decanna 436 Adleson, Kathy 350 Aemisegger, Theresa 456 Agee, Charlene 316 Ages. Tawna 402 Agnc. Anne 420 Ahillcn, Mary 316 Ahlled, Robert 434 Ahorn, Lori 4Z3 Aisenfeld, Michael 405 Akyuz. Fikri 464 Alber. Daniel 437 Alber, Otto 441 Albers, Denise 316, 424. 455 Albrecht. Gretchen 380 Albrecht, John 412 Albrighr, Bryan 457 Aldridge, Deborah 316 Aldridge, James 454 Alexander. Gregory 372 Alexander, Sonya 392 Alexander, Timothy 409 Allen. Ann 383 Allen, Bradford 368 Allen, Samuel 412 Alley, Robbie 376 Allgaier, Jolene 479 Alpers. Beth 450 Alsup, Joann 316 Altermau, John 316 Amann, Lisa 436 Amen. Ron 439 Amcnt. John 316 Amery, John 368 Amery, Shirley 358 Amick, Brian 398 Amlong. Thomas 412 Andersen, Alesia 381 Anderson, Audra 423 Anderson, Brad 395 Anderson, Ginger 358 Anderson, Julie 416 Anderson, Kyle 316 Anderson. Maui 356, 414 Ahderson. Robert 370 Anderson, Sara 436 Anderson, Susan 392 Anderson, Thomas 406 Anderson, Traci: 423 Andtrson. Wendy 352 Andres. Cheryl 424 Andrews, Denise 477 Andnejewski, James 394 , Aneam, Jason 390 Angerer, Kar1466 Angle, Sharon 356 Anglum. Angie 316 Angus, Jane 366, 433 Anno, Jessica 435 AntleV Jennifer 316 Antwilcr, Sally 450 Apgouitz, Frank 425 Appleben-y, Susan 366 Appri11. German 467, 466 Arbctman. Howard 405 Areman. Bryan 470 Arends, Shelley 475 Amy, Natalie 348, 433 500, Index Arioch. Lord 478 Arkcs. Cymhia 316, 477 Armas. A'rtemus 448 Armbrustcr. Amy 410 Armsnong. Mark 398 Arnaud, Jennifer 392 Arnold, Lesley 316. 446 Arnold, Rebecca 351 Amone. Patricia 348 Ams, Pau1411 Arnzen. Cheryl 452 Arthachinta, Aura 190, 404 Artkras, Kathy 316 Ashby. Sarah 316, 378 Ashfield, Leah 416 Ashley, lennifer 466 Ashley, William 394 Ashton, Randa11 316 Ashton, Robin 316 Askew, Susan 423 As1akson. Jane 425 Astrachan, Michael 316, 444 Archison, Michael 429, 466 Arhon, Wendy 445 Atkins, James 406 Atkinson, Tommie 376 Arraway, Nora 316 Amvood, Jeffrey 422 Aubuchon, James 84 Aubuchon. Linda 316 Aubuchon, Lisa 416, 469 August, Anthony 468 Augustine, Ange1a 450 Aulakh, Aman 473 Aulvin, Brooksie 316 Austin. Jennifer 348 Austin, Renee 378, 414 Austin, Warren 445 Axtell, Enos 111 421 B Bachman, Julie 402 Bacon, Greg 448 Baggerr, Dennis 316I 446 Bailey, Cinda 316 Bailey, Craig 316 Bailey. Lisa 465 Baker, Carol 316, 420 Baker, Eugene 440 Baker, Jeffrey 316 Baker, Nori 374 Baker, Todd 316 Balanoff, Aaron 316, 405 Baldus, Bernard 316, 394 Baldwin, James 478 Bales, Christopher 425 Bales, Frank 316 Balfer, Todd 446 Balkenhol, Terri 450 Ballenger, Carla 460 Ballenger, Melvin 448 Balsley. Anne 426 Banks, Michelle 358, 446 Banlz, Nick 400 Barb, Teresa 316, 446 Baranowski. Steven 438, 478 Barbarick, Steve 370 Barbour, Ellen 392 Bare, Cleve 317 Barenhaltz, Barbara 317 Bargfxede, Barry 354 Barham, Roy 437 Barhorsr, Bridget 358 Barker. Rachel 404 Barksdale, Carla 407 Barley, Bryan 386 Barnes, Dennis 11: 396 Barnes, Alan 412 Barnes, Chris 409 Barnes, Daniel 376 Barnes, Darci 457 Barnes. Debra 317 Barnes, Julie 380 Barnett, Andrea 474 Barnett. Stacey 479 Barnstorff, 101m 317 Barnswrfl', Lorena 317 Ban, Susan 402 Ban, Todd 412 Barry, William 437 Bancau, Steven 437 Banal, Kristen 380, 432 Barrels, Tracy 317. 378, 465. 471 Barrhalomew. Margie 402 Barrhing, Jack 390 Bardeu, A51I1ey 317 Bardett, Brian 370 Bartlett, Bruce 372, 370 Bartlett, Karen 380 Bartlett, Stephanie 380 Banling. John 390 Bascacci, Kevin 478 Basgall, Melanie 348, 479 Bass, Eric 445 Basta, Matthew 76, 498 Batcman. Shawn 396 Bates, Elaine 439. 448 Baxscheleu, David 384 Bards, Kenneth 317 Baudendiste1,Ann 356. 431 Bauer,1111 379 Bauer, Larry 464 Baugh, Charles 317 Baum, Steve 412 Bauman, Randall 384 Baumel, Margarex 392 Baumgarmer, Kara 425 Baumgarmcr, Karen 433 Baumstark, Gary 390 Baumunk. Bradley 360 Bauwens, Amy 431 Baxter, Angela 317 Beachum. Curtis 390 Bcagard, Chris 411 Beasley, Roger 317, 406 Beaugard, Andrew 411 Beaver. Tina 424 Beck, James 446, 447 Beck. Lorna 382, 383 Becker, Connie 454 Beckerle, Donald 360 Beckenhan, Lisa 317 Beckmeyer. Mark 317 Bedan, Kristin 317 Beebe, Manda 374 Beemer, Laron 447 Bcggs, Donald 11 354 Bell, Ronald 11425,474 Bell, Andrew 409 Bell, Jay 368 Bell, Joni 317, 454. 478 Bell, Kelly 318, 380 8211, Susan 446 Ballet. Scott 392, 466 Bcllmann. Jonathan 318 Belluso, Maria 192 Belvin. Everett 11 426 Bender. David 349 Bender, James 360, 428 Benecke, Heather 362 Benjamin, Neal 449 Benjamin, Stephanie 422 Benne, Amy 474 Bennett, Karen 430. 477 Bennett, Scott 470 Bennett, Thomas 386 Bcnnholz, E1izabeth 446 Banning, Renee 436 Benovirz, Sol 412 Bcnso. Timi 382 Bentch, Christopher 471 Bandage, Margaret 436 Berarducci, Brent 422 Berezin. Robert 405 Berg, Gregory 439 Berger, Robert Jr. 398 Bergfeld, Charles 412 Bergmeier, Elizabeth 414 INDEX Bcrkbigler, Dawn 449 Bcrkbiglcr. KcIly 424 Bcrkclhnmcr, Paul 435 Bcrndtson, Keith 454, 462 Semen. Tom 398 Bcrnhardt.1u1ic 318 Bcrnhmdt, Maxwell 413 Bernskocrtcr, Ruben 437 Bena, Natalie 402 Berry, Dawn 431 Bcrt. Davis 471 Bertram, Michael 318 Bcscau. Chris 411 Betrag,10hn 398 Barton. chdeU 318 Blur, Kathleen 474 8131, Vic 368 Bicket. K8l111een 468 Biermann. Johh 388 Biggs, Brian 4Z9 Bilello, Joseph 398 Bi1ligmeier, Lisa 358.414 Bingenheimer. Tracv 433 Bippen, Joseph 390 Birchfield, Herald 1n 471 Bird. John 425 Bird. William 447 Birdsong, Bryce 386 Birk, Gregory 405 Bishop, Maria 436 Bishop. Wendy 416 Blackburn, Reynolds Jr. 390 Blackburn, Sam 446 Blackmon, Linda 318 Blackthorn, Janathon 478 Blackwell, E1izabet11 410 Blackwell, Lori 404 Blades, Douglas 439 B1a1r, Kim 378 Blair, Rebecca 318 813k, Robert 412 Blair, Stephanie 426 Blake, Amy 431 Blancane, Melissa 392 Blankenship. Tonja 366 Blanton, Sarah 430 Blazek, Thomas 445 Blevins, Laurie 318, 465 Bliss, Kerry 318 Bloomfield, Janet 348 Bloomfie1d, ZaChary 453, 484 81055, Mike 354, 444 Boatrighr, David 318 Ben. Josephine 449 Boccardi, Ray 409 Bockelman. Jenifer 358 Bodinc, Barbara 358 Boccker, James 428 Boehm, Brenda 318 Boessen, Janice 424 Boettchex, Chris 384 Bogar, A1len 434 Began, Beth 424 Boggs, Heather 431 Bognar. Nancy 470 Boguski, Stephen 409 Bohl, Betty 358 Bohlman, Amy 457 801m, Harrison 398 Bohnenkamp, Tracy 318 Bohnen, Christopher 446 8011!, Tim, 390 Boillat, Brian 428 Boliaux. Michael 232 Bollinger, Carmen 4Z4 Bolmann, Karen 363 1361!, Peter 111 420 Bonadonna, Anthony 398 Bond, Michael 434 Bone, Jannifer 414, 393 Bennett. Paula 410 Booker, Thomas 453 Bookholtz, Thomas 318 Boone, Eva 318 Boone, Manure 388 ! Booth. Chris 423 Booth. Chrisrophcr 412 Boothe. Diana 362 Boothe. Kimberly 4Z9 Borchnrdl. Brian 318 Borders. James 319. 444 Borgschulte. Sandra 392 Borgsmdt. Thomas 435 Burris. E1izabcth 348 Boulicault. Renee 4Z6 Bounds. Laurie 470 Boumstein. Michael 405 Bowden. Scott 450 Bowen.1u11c 430 Bowhay. Michael 319 Bowles. Cindy 366 Bowman. Gregory 400 Eowman.1amcs 388 Bowser. Stacey 380 Boyd, Angela 359 Boyd, John 368 Boydsmn. Stephen 394 Boyer. Karen 431 Boyer. Ron 448 Boyers. Angela 424 Boyeue. David 398 Boyle. John 398 Boyle. Kathryn 432 Boyle. Timothy 398 Brace. Aaron 450 Bradford. Lashann 474 Bradley. Kevin 445 Bradley, Kimberly 392. 414 Bradsher. Melanic 4Z6 Brady. James 319 Brady, Randolph 448 Braker. Lynn 319 Brakhane. David 428 Bramer. John 454 Brand. Chris 386 Brand. Joseph 319. 354. 355 Brandhorst, Kim 439 Brandt, Julie 319, 425 Brandt, Vicloria 348 Branson. Jill 319 Branstetter, Robert 386 Brase. John 409 Brasier, James 390 Braun. Mary 319 Brauner. Jeffrey 398 Brawley. Karen 410 Brazcale. Jack 354 Brcaux. Kimberly 436 Brechnitz. Erik 399 Bredemff. Ken: 420 Breed, Tom 470 Brehe. Carl 428 Brennan. Melissa 348 Brennan. Patricia 319 Brennan. Paul 438 Brenneman, Jason 434. 444 Brenner. Amy 473 Brenner. John 438. 454. 478 Brenner. Lisa 358 Brenner. Whitney 429. 466 Bresnahan. William 437 Brett. Lawrence 394 Bridgeman. Margaret 453 Bridges. John 370 Briegel. Danny 390 Bright. Lisa 380 Brighrwcll, Cary 319 Brison, Vance 319 Brizendine. Timothy 458 Broce, G. 396 Brockman. Jeffrey 412 Brockman. Kurt 468 Broddon.1ames 319 Brokaw. Angela 356 Bromlcy. Mike 388 Bronson,1ulia 414. 447 Brooks. Harlan 460. 474 Brooks. John 370 Brooks. Philip 354 Brorhshirc. Daneil 431 Bross. Jennifer 356 Bross. Jeri 366 Brothers. Stcvc 390 Brown. Ce1estc 319 Brown. Christopher 319 Brown. David 428 Brown. Dcnee 446 Brown. Gabby 358 Brown. Jeffrey 376 Brown. Leah 475 Brown. Linda 427 Brown. Lor'r 352. 353 Brown. Lynne 402 Brown, Ryan 482 Brown. Sandra 424 Brown. Scott 400 Brown. Shaken 424 Brown. Susan 422 Brown, Ted 398 Brownfield. Leanna 4Z4 Brazeale, Jack 444 Bruce. Jerry 450 Bmce. Kathryn 433 ane. Tracy 380- Brunig. Brian 439 Brunncrr. Karen 444 Bruno. Maria 473 Brumn. David 475 Bruron. TimOIhV-Z3Z. 236 Bryant. Andrea 319 Bryant. 1111 402 Bryant. Michael 396 Buchanan, Hea1Kher 433 Buchart. Brian 400 Buchmann. Kenneth 462 Buckley. Chad 450 Budde. William 384 Buehler. Steve 437 Buerck.10nathon 426 Buie.1ames 372 ' Bunion. Melissa 4Z5 Burgc. Becky 470 Burger. Sara 352 Burgess, Christine 466 Burgess. Donna 366 Burgcu. Ann 466 Burgherr. Jean 378 Burhkel. Melanie 363 Burke. Allison 319 Burke. Ann 392. 477 Burke. Chuckie 422 Burke, David 386 Burke, Michael 390 Burke, Robert 465 Burlison. Andrew 441 Burmeistcr. Gernot 368 Burnett. Mariha 319. 446 Burneu. Richard 398 Burns. Kathy 319 Burns. Teresa 436 Burris. James 470 Burris. Jeffrey 428 Burrow. Randy 426 Bursmin, Lawrence 426 Burstein. Robert 405 Burton. Craig 368 Burton. Jon 446 Burton, Joseph 411 Burton. Karen 374 Busch. Bill 67 Bush. Ann 382 Bushholrz. Karin 431 Bussc. Sheila 363 Busse. Tonia 362. 414. 447 Butcher. Ruben 319 Buller. Derek 386 Buttress. James 428 Burzin. Kent 448 Bybce. Daniel 438 Bynum. Stephen 422 Byrd. Srcphcn 440 Byrnc. Mary 436, 462 Byrnes. Kimberly 477 C Cahalan. Julie 425 Cahill. Julie 431 Cain. Brenda 429 Cain. Robyn 380 Calabrcse. Dawn 250 Caldwe11. Kelly 319 Callzmnn. Michelle 319 Callow. Andrea 479 Camp. Nina 477 Campaner. Paul 412 Campbell. G. 446 Campbell. Greg 372 Campbell. Wendy 402 Canilho. Amelia 46S Cannon. Alexander 384 Cannon. Amy 319 Cannova. Phillip 398 Cantor. Bruce 405. 466 Caple. Michael 354 Caplinger. Ruth 356 Cappel. Peter 434 Capps, Elizabeth 439 Carafiol. Deborah 319 Carda, Carrie 404 Carlisle. Leah 319 Carlson. Marie 436 Carlton. Clark 376 Carpenter. Carol 410 Carpemer, Christopher 398 Carpenter. Jean 362 Carpenter. Les 462 Can. Martin 319 Carroll. Elizabeth 410 Carroll. Pamela 432 Carroll. Robert 458 Carron, Michael 446 Carson. Barbara 473 Carson. Suzann 465 Carter, Aaron 434 Caner. Carrie 319 Carter. Darren 460 Canland. Amy 457 Carver. Leslie 423 Case. Cassandra 319. 404 Case. Joey 406 Case. Patrick 388 Casey. John 425 Casey. Sean 437 Casey. Timothy 453 Cassell, Stephen 439 Casserilla. Caryn 4Z6 Cassidy. Brian 319 Cassidy. Timothy 368 Castle, Reed 388 Castrop, Lora 433 Caughman. Lisa 429 Cavanaugh 111I Daniel 439 Cedar, Kevin 400 Cerin. Lisa 476 Chailland. Tony 409 Chaid 41 1 Chainka, Ken 457. 477 Chair, Brad 405 Chamberlain,1ust1nc 456. 475 Chambers. Julie 380 Chan. Alanna 362. 454 Chan. David 343 Chandler. Aleiia 460 Chandler. Michael 426. 474 Chaney. Christopher 319 Chaney. Scott 434 Chang. Su-Chuan 465 Chapin, Bruce 319. 354 Chap11n.1ud1!11 426 Chapman. John 111413 Chapman. Smcy 350. 414 Chapo. Paul 360 Chardc, Stephanie 402 Chchvnl. Kelley 410 Chemcc. Tony 360 Chester. Tanya 446 chaeng, Emily 43; Chicvous. Derrick 230. 258, 260. 262. 265. 274 Childers.1c11rcy 364 Childress. Dc Tonya 4Z3 Chin. Choc 319 Chisholm, Janet 319 Choatc. Gregory 450 Choatc. Lauri 450 Chmvdhnry. Usha 449 Chrismcr. Jim 396 Christensen. Laurie 432 Christian. Mike 390 Christopher. Elizabeth 426 Chronismr, Kent 395 Chumn, Greg 384 Cima. Robert 400 Clapper. Mark 319. 450 Clappnr, Patrick 428 Clark. Brian 358 Clark. Douglas 466 C1ark.1111 427. 477 Clark, Jody 465. 466 Clark.1ulic 426 Clark. Krista 348 Clark. Krisrin 392 Clark. Lisa 450 Clark. Sandra 424 Clark. Scou 396. 447 Clauscn. Kimberly 446 Clavcnna. Joseph 440 Clear. Sylvia 358 Cleaves. Nikel 407 Cleeron. Matthew 428 Clement. Tracy 410 Clendenny. Kelly 319 Cleveland. Nicho1c 416 Clifton. Carol 392 Clifton. Jennifer 392 C1ifton. Paula 382 Clinmn. Brian 384 Clonts. James 445 Clune. Mary 366 Coastance. Mark 390 Coates. Tracy 358. 85 Cobb. Margaret 392. 447 Cobb. Tricia 436 Cob1c. Ann 414 Coffey. Ryan 320 Coffman. Jennifer 426 Coffman. Kevin 444 Coffman, Lynne 436 Coffman. Phillip 320. 446.447. 466 Cofrus. John 412 Cohen. Bradley 405 Cohen. Marcy 350 Cohen, Stephen 405 Cohkovich. John 360 Cohoon, Amy 449 Co1dson. Kam 439 Cole. Amy 4oz Cole, Brian 405. 412 Cole, Craig 388 Colletr. Nancy 425 Colley. Johnna 450 Collier. Darren 372 Collins. Andrew 370 Collins. Jannc 474 Collins, Lisa 320 Collins. Kevin 384 Col1ins. Marcia 460 Collins, Michelle 410 Collins. Scott 320 Collins, Teresa 402 Combs. Charolyn 447. 465 Compton, Mark 411 Conaway, Peter :90 Concannon. Sean 448. 471 Condry, Chrisxinc 320. 392 Conley. Cathy 348, 86 Conley. Diane 454 Conley. Elizabexh 320 Conner. Glenn 450 Connin. Dan 390 Connor. Dona1d 386 Connors. Douglas 388 Connors. Shari 436. 450 Connors. 13111 370 Conrady. Brian 396 Constant. Charlene 320 Cook. Eric 440 Cook, James 376 Cook. Joseph 429 Cook. Sheldon 396. 448 Cnon. Russell 372 Cooper. Christine 477 Cooper. Linda 320 Cape. Lisa 424 Copenhavcr. Mark 445 Copp1c, Pamela 366 Corbcn, Alvin 426 Cmdns. Gregg 47S Cordcrman. Robin 466 Cordcs. Mark 320 Cardin. Patricia 380 Corey. Amhony 368 Corkill. Joel 447 Corkins. Lindy 451 Index. 501 Corkins. Mark 451 Carley. David 394 Cornell. Sheri 422 Corncu. Laura 392 Corona. Kerri 362 Corum. Kalca 356 Convin. Thomas 465 Cosby. Michael 406 Cosncr. Christa 410 Costello. Gene 470 Cow. John 43 Couch, Stott 440. 446 Coulborn. John 408 Counce. Chris 384 Courtney. Todd 464 Coward. Lee 262. 264. 268 Cox. Robert Jr. 400 Cox. Daniel 390 Cox. Panick 400 Cox, Philip 400 Cox. Sara 320. 378 Coyle. Joseph 471 Coylc. Philip 47o Crabtrec. Ruben 386 Craddock, Steve 412 Craig. Dana 436 Crandall. Hilary 320. 447. 465 Crane. Christopher 435. 444 Crane, Sherrie 420 Crank, Timothy 396 Craska. Laura 320, 348 Craven. Jay 320. 354, 444 Crawford. Richard Jr. 376 Crawford. Mart 458 Crawford. Rodney 376 Crawford. Thomas 384 Craymn, Tina 457 Creason. Lori 348 Creed. Dean 458 Creel, Sheri 356. 426 Crippin. Tricia 425 CXOCkerI, Teresa 392 Cromwell. Elizabeth 320 Cromwell, Sarah 416 Crosby. Kevin 428 Crosby. Robert 376 Cross. Bradley 445 Cross. Dawn 356 Cross. SIEVE 320 Crorser, Eric 320 Crouch. Jeann'e 431 Croucher. Rodney 47S Crowder. Cammy 410 Crowe, Jeffrey 398 Crowe. Kathryn 392 Crows. Melissa 410 Crowcll. Patricia 319 Crowley, Thomas 11 386 Crowley. Erin 426 Crowley. Mack 386. 387 Crawnover, Mary 320 Crump. Matthew 320 Crump. Sara 382 sz, Jeffrey 426 Cruz, Rodney 360 Crye. Heidi 429 Cuba. Ryan 396 Cuenlher. Read 413 Culver. Jamie 392 Cummins. Michael 412 Cundiff, Timothy 44o Cuomo. Kimm 445 Curl, Ieffley 467, 466 Curran, Lisa 476 Curtis. Kevin 396 Cumighl. Thomas 394 Cusack. Michael 320 Cusscn. Timothy 398 Currem. Nick 467. 466 Cybulski. Deborah 392 Cytron, Jeffrey 405 D Dada, Sheila 410 Dahi, Awil 4Z6 Daigle. Cheryl 320. 402 Daily, Eileen 382 Dalicandm, Jennifer 425 502, Index Dalton. Barry 461 Dalton. David 320 Danahcr. Timothy 448 Danbom, Stephanie 356 Danie1.Jonna 436 Daniel. Kevin 444 DankeIStm, Darin 368 Danner. Carol 402 Danner. Rcbccm 455 Damig. Shari 350 Damn. Ken 429 Darkow. Grant 464 Damer. Lynn 374 Dan. Kevin 396, 444 Darris. Frederick 11 474 Darsr. Sheri 423 Darvish. Corinne 350 Dasari. Sridhar 394 Dalema. Joyce 4Z4 Daubel. Elizabeth 320. 461. 479 Daulton. Frank 434 Daus. Joseph 111 428. 473 Daus. Elizabeth 320 Davenport. Richard 370 David. Jeanne 475 Davidson. Jennifer 404 Davidson. Tracy 446 Davis, Andy 434 Davis. Grant 434 Davis. Hubert 448 Davis, Jeff 386. 447. 474 Davis, Mandic 477 Davis, Paula 423. 450 Davis. Scott 376 Davis. Waller 250 Davison. Tmcy 320 Davisson. Therese 320 Daws. Robert 111 446 Dayne. Delroy 474 Dayton, Kimbetly 448 DeShazo. Lori 374 Dean. Johnna 378 Dean. Kimberly 426 Dean. Thomas 388 Deck. Elizabeth 410 Deckert, David 320 Dedohl. Karen 431 Deeba, Richard 390 Deemer, Carol 348, 433 Dcems. Daniel 456 Dees. Janice 424 Deerer. Diana 392 Dcfosser. Roderick 320 'chnan. Lynne 402 Deguirc. Robert 422 Deke1, Kris 362 Delapp. Carrie 474 Delatorre. Martin 439 Dales, Helene 449 Delpinn, Robcn 241 Deluna. Amalia 356 Demoor. Leonard Jr, .320. 445 Deneen, James 400 Denison. Jerome 437 Denney, Heather 366 Denver. John 438 Deperalta. Robert 394 Depperman. Pame1a 320 Deranja. Cheryl 320 Derijke. Heather 424 Dersch. Maryanne 320. 444 Desmer. Brian 420 Derweiler. Karen 458 Deveny, Suzanne 4Z3 Devine, Robert 390 Dewey. Heather 356. 498 Dewey. Julie 402 Dhakhwa, Mecra 320 Diamond. Susan 358 Dias. Maria 461 Dibiaso, Elizabeth 439 Dick. Jeffrey 464 Dick. Michelle 320 Didonna, Kella 431 Dieckmann. Greg 372 Dicckmann. Kevin 372 Diedcrich. Sally 444 Diedoardo, Christopher 462. 465 Dieruf. David 422 Dietrich. Karen 320. 446 Dietrich. Tudd 370 Dillinger, Thomas 446 Dillon. Stephanie 427 Dinsmorc. David 471 Dippell. Nancy 420 Disalvo, Smphcn 444 Disrlcr. Trisha 362, 466 Dix, Robert 439 Dixon. Jeffrey 320. 411 Dixon. Kevin 445. 447 Dixon. Nancy 431 Dobbins. Charles 445 Dobson. Mark 468 Dodd, Charles 448 Dodds, David 464 Dodillct, Laura 426 Duerhoff. David 388 Daerr. SKephcn 446. 450 Donald. Dana 366 Donaldson. Alice 321 Donaldson. Michac1 450 Donnelly. Donald 386. 387 Doonesbury. Jeff 390 Dorazio. Patrick 400 Dorch. Edward 409 Dom. Julie 286 Domfeld. Debra 321 Dorris. Steven 454. 469 Dossenbach, John 321, 394 Dougherty. Kathleen 457 Douglas. Donna 410 Douglas, Steven 426 Dovcl, Dennis 321 Dowd. Denise 378. 466 Dowd. Patrick 396 Dowell. Melanie 321 Downes. Lori 380 Doyle. William Jr. 444 Drake. Amy 427 Drake. David 441 Drane, Kimberly 437 Dreon. Chrisrinc 446 Dressel. David 398 Dressel. Michael 398 Drimmel. L152 378 Drury. Tessa 321 Drye. Marcie 470 Dryoff. Dan 43 Dubois, Alison 321 Ducar. Christopher 309 Ducey. Ellen 392 Duchane. Deborah 426 Ducharme. Catherine 321 Duckworth, Milton 111 368 Dude. Kim 420 Dudenhoeffer. Mauhcw 388, 389 Duekcr. Michele 404 Duffy, Almon 400 Dugan. Alanna 424 Dugan. Deborah 424 Dugan. Michael 398 Dugger, Kristine 366 Duke. Stephen 400 Du11n.Jo11n 408 Dumey. Danny 372 Dumeycr, John 464 Dumm. Christopher 441 Dunbar, Karin 321 Duncan. Ellen 356 Duncan. Gary 450 Duncan. Rona 450 Duncan. Rhesa 348 Duncan. Spencer 400 Duncharme. Cathy 446 Dungan, Gregory 434 Dunlap. Brenna 362. 457 Dun1ap. Douglas 434 Dunlap. Carol 406 Dunn, Joanna 447 Dunn. Maureen 424 Dunn, Rodney 321. 354 Dunn, Tracy 321 Dupuy. John 451 Dupuy. Robert 466 Dun. Stephen 434 Duvall. Larry 421 Dyer. Micheal 321 Dykes. Brenda 423 Dyroff. Daniel 388 E Eahcan, David 372 EzlrIS. Byian 429 EasIcy, James 376 Easlcy. Ronald 394. 466 Easlcy. Stephanie 424 Easmood. John 462 Eatingcr. Augusta 321 Eaton. Tami 321 Ebling. Susan 410 Echevcrry. Alejandro 412 Echimovich. John 437 Edgmfomgory 321 Edgar. Jamie 322 Edler. Jane 422 Edmiston. Robcn 435 Edwards, Carolyn 450 Edwards, Charisse 322. 392. 465.471 Edwards. Douglas 446 Edwards. Paul 322 Effertz. Susie 366 Egacy. A. 412 Eggering, Jean 322 Eggering. Margaret 423 Eggers. Timothy 435 Egizii. Lisa 382. 416 Egler. Susan 322. 473 Ehinger. Kristina 410 Ehrhard. Christine 435 Ehrhardt. Janis 454 Eichholz. Mark 376 Eichkoff. John 386 Eiflcr, Lynn 322 Eikerman. Karl 449 Einrich, Kyle 400 Einspanier. Stephen 390 Eisele. Scott 322 Eisenhan. Douglas 322. 412 Eitel. Scott 406 Ekem, Anne 322 Ekem. Kirk 232 Ekcm, Stephanie 410 Elcan. Kimberly 322. 356 Elcan. Kay 402 Eldridge, Mary 465 Ellefsen. Mark 426 Ellcr. Charles 367 Ellerman. Ginger 430. 475. 479 Ellinger, Marc 400 Elliott. Anita 380 Elliorr. Beth 322. 444. 459 Elliott, Dianne 437 Elliott, Mark 426 Elliott. Steven 457 Elliott. Susan 378 Elliott. William 412 E1115. Dean 322 E1115, Denise 437 Ellis. Helen 382 Ellis, Monica 414. 447 51115, Tracy 280. 283 Emanuel. Teresa 322 Emerson. Hugh 446 Emerson. Nancy 427. 450 Emery, Amie 450 Emmett. James 470 Empie. Kristyn 362, 431 Endebmck. Marcia 322 Engel, Brie1n 394 Engcl. Robyn 439, 453 Engel, Susan 382 Engelhard, Daniel 368 Engelhart. Carl 322 Engelhart. Dime 323. 402 Engelman, Adam 447 Engeman, John 323, 354. 444 England. Timothy 360 Engleman. Adam 445 English. Michael 323. 458 Engman. John 355 Enke. thnsie 323. 453 Enrighr, Amy 323. 447 Enrenmann. Christine 323 Entrup. Wi11iam 323 Epley. Rachel 462 Epperson, Sracia 427 Ercheulaub. Bob 398 Erdlcy. Christopher 360 .95 Ir Erickson. Kim 323 Erickson. Roger 406 Ernst, Diana 323. 348 Ernst. Lisa 348 Erskine 360 Esker. Jim 323 Esscr. Marcllen 350 Estes, Christopher 368 Etheridgc. James 441 Eusc, Laura 3Z3 Evans. Bradford 421. 422 Evans. Christian 372 Evans, Kelley 402 Evans, Mellonna 477 Evans, Stacey 372 Everett, Allison 378 Everly. Denise 323 F Facciano, Lisa 323 Fagan. Teresa 425 Faherry, Anne 358 Fahrcndorf. Michael 454 Fairless, Matthew 390 Falgout. Michele 356 Falk, Lori 323 Fallen. Stephanie 445 Fanchcr, James 400 Farkas, lsrvan 449 Famam. Tammy 420 Farrel. Dan 448 Farrell. Scott 384 Fashho, Salim 449 Faulhaber. Peter 396 Fazio. Philip 434, 469 Fee, Nancy 427 Fcierabend, Lucy 431 Feind, Nancy 445 Feisre. Kurt 323, 454 Feldman, Him 323 Feldman. Julie 433 Fellhauer, Beth 410 F515, Brad 444 Palm, Steven 43 Fenimore. Brian 323, 465. 468 Fenimore. Scott 448 Fenner, Christopher 386 Fennimore, Brian 373 Fenske, Rita 323 Ferguson. David 426 Ferguson, Michelle 323 Ferrell, Shari 410 Ferrill. Catherine 402 Ferris, Thomas 11 360, 466 Ferryman, Stacy 348 Fessler. Barbara 323, 382, 447, 471 Feucht. Ronald 458 Field, Angela 356 Finck, Craig 411 Finckc. Joanne 323. 479 Fine, 1111 431 Fink, Alex 444, 466 Fink, Jeffrey 438 Finkes. Michele 446 Finkcs. Sandra 358, 414. 474 Finklang, Douglas 368 Firling, Chm; 455 Fischer, Mark 370 Fischer, Peter 398 Fish, Joseph 435 Fisher, Courteney 404 Fisher, Douglas 400 Fisher, James 437 Fisher, John 323 Fisher, Lon 420 Fisher, Mark 456 Fisher, Nancy 426 Fisher, Sarah 450 Fishman, David 405 Fiss, Scan 395 Fins. Michael 323 Fitzgerald. Edward 390 Firzgerald,1amcs 412 Fitzgerald. chdy 323 Firzgibbons, Thomas 454 chlland, Krislin 382 Flanning. Mark 400 Flasar, Lisa 433 Flaspohler. Kathy 348 Flarley. Nancy 366 Flekier. Steven 323. 405 Fleming, Sarah 462 Fletcher. Ginger 423 Fletcher, Howard 468 Fletcher. Timothy 409 Flockencicr, Laura 402 Flora, Elizabeth 410 Flynn. Christina 466 F1ynn.Jacque 36 F1ynn.Jacqucline 352 Foes. Jeff 406 Foland. Andrew 388 Foley. Pamck 323. 469 Folk. Elizabeth 425 Folkins, Michael 368 Ford, Carol 382 Ford, Eryca 460 Ford, Lisa 323, 352 Forsee, Kathryn 402 Forslund. Ke1ly 439 Former. John 360 Formey, Martha 386 Foster. Andy 450. 464 Foster. Angela 460. 474 Foster, Joan 356 Foster, Kelli 358, 436 Fort. Lori 323, 350 Fouk, H0111 436 Fowler, Stacey 466 Fox. Alex 390 Fox, Jeffrey 384 Fox. John 411 Fox, Man 438. 478 Foxe, Heather 426 Foy. Anita 450 Frailey, Curtis 394 Fraley, Chrismpher 370 Francis. Kelly 422 Francis. Tony 444 Frank, Wendy 350, 466 Franke. Keith 445 Franke, Susan 430. 445 Franklin. John 440 Franklin. Tama 446 Franzen, William In 457 Frashier, Lisa 392 Frauenhofl'er, Drew 323 Frederick, John 323 Frederick, Patty 402 Freed. Jane 392 Freeland, Robert 454 Freeman. Julie 445. 447 French. Mark 460 Frenrsos. Matthew 3Z3 Fre'rking. Matthew 372 Frew, Suzette 392 Prick. Kathryn 323 Fridley, Heather 359 Frimel, Diane 374. 414. 466 Fritz. Kevin 386 Frogge, Michael 386 Froman, Ann: 323. 382 Fresh, Max 386 Fry, Rebecca 426 Fryc. Andrew 439 Fuhrer, Lance 441 Fulhorst. Karhrina 449 Fuller, Michael 360 Fum, Mike 464 Fum, Robert 396 G Gaertncr. Pau1 413 Gacth. Jeffrey 466 Oalke. Marcia 323, 358 Gage, Susan 453 Gnhn'ng. Shawn 445 Gaitskill, Laurie 424 Oalary. Stacey 429 Oalbicrz, E1izabel1l 380 Galkowski. Gina 374 Gal1atin, Lisa 358 Gancy, Tim 323. 364 Carafalo. Sandy 414 Oaragnani, Mike 400 Gardner, Christine 431 Gardner, Dozier 390 Gardner, Elizabeth 424, 4,31 Gardner, Jeffrey 425 Garret, Jane 446 Garrett. Elizabeth 324. 447 Garrett, Jeffrey 386 Garrett, Sharon 3S6 Garvey, Timothy 384 Garvin. Heather 424 Gastler, James 355 Garc1y. Andrew 324 Carson. Gregory 450 Gauldin, Michelle 402 Gavril. David 396 Gay, Daniel 400 Geerlings. Stacey 324 Gegg. Jeffery 324 Geissal, Janet 324 Gentzsch, Shea 425 George. Michael 398 Geraci, Carl 413 Geraghty. Timnthy 411. 449 Gerber. David 324 Gzrdes. David 372 Gerdes, Lynn 444 Gerdiman, Wendy 449 Gerlach, Cindy 324 Ger1ach, Keith 441. 454 Germann, Matthew 439 Geyer. Douglas 396 Ghebreycsus. Tesfamichael 324 Gibbens. Sheila 431 Giesmann, Patricia 86 Gilben. Rache1 402 Gilgour, Richard 406 Gill. Kevin 4Z8 Gillespie. Thomas 441 Gilliam. Mark 324, 370 Gillman, Ginger 402 Gilmanin, Sean 357 Gilmore, Alan 434 Gilmore. Bradley 412 Gilworth. Julie 3Z4 Gise, Patricia 449 0151, Catherine 324. 447 Giuliani, Maria 392 Givens. Fred 478 Gladbach, Darrin 406 Gladhart, Diane 324 Gladney. 1111 324 Glanor. David 370 Glaser, Mark 405 Glass, Mark 368 Glenski, Mark 370 Glover. Ellen 427. 450 Goddard, Scott 370 Goede, Gina 427 Goeke, Andrew 390 Goeke, Nicholas 413 Goepferich. Gregory 372 Ooeue. Bradford 390 Goff, James 111 400 Goff, Diane 424 Goggins. Lisa 358 Coins, Terri 324 Goldblau, Ange1a 392 Go1den, Joy 435 Goldman, Mark 368 GO1dSrein, Christein 424 Goldstein. Crissy 3Z4 Go1dwasscr. 1111 439 Gollhofer, Mary 324. 450 Gollhufcr. Victor 324 Gooch, Gail 427 ' Good, Jennifer 474 Goodall, Mary 358 Geode, Peter 111 397 OooIcy. Deanna 356 0005. Roger 324. 446 German, Grant 364 Gorrell. Jay 434 Gorrell, Loren 439 Goss. G1en 400, 445 Gossenramp. Anthony 390 Gosscrand. Anthony 390 Gerri, Jennifer 392 Gottstein. James 448 Graff, Patricia 324 Graham. Dennis 408 Graham, Gigi 475 Graham.1ames 412 Graham, Philip 376 Graham, Valerie 474 Graman, Mary 402 Graman, Robert 388 Gramm, Mindy 351 Granam, Dino 370 Gram. Jeffrey 396 Grass. Corey 428 Graues, Robert 354 Graves, Stacey 382 Graves. Todd 324. 354. 447. 457, 468. 471 Graves, Trisha 392 Gray, 0311! 458 Green, Roben 111 446 Green. Donna 324 Green, Jeffrey 434 Green. John 390 Green, Kristin: 423, 453 Green, Scott 405 Green, Szephen 429 Greenberg. Amy 462 Greene, Roger 437 Greener, Ronald Jr, 376 Greenwald, Jennifer 426 Greenwell. Christopher 396 Greenwood. Bobbi 425 Greenwood, Charles 384 Greer, Craig 376 Gregory, Angela 392 Gregory, Kimbedy 423 Gregory, Linda 348 Gregson, Scott 388 Gribb, Mike 400 Griesemcr, Anica 437 Griessel, Eric 450 Griffey, Leah 366 Griffith, Layna 324 Grigg, Debra 324 Grigg, Randall 438 Griglione. Trace 390. 391 Grimes, Mooney 384 Grimmetr, Timothy 448 Grinter, Jennifer 324, 469 Grivhams, Gary 474 Grocpcr, Phyllis 380 Grojean. Kevin 412 Gromowsky, Janelle 324 Grorhol'f, Mark 448 Grumkc, Lowell 324 Gruner. Janice 324. 404 Grunwald. Michael 422 Gryte, David 388 Gugel, Melissa 432 Guglielminn, Brent 434. 445 Guibor. Linda 446 Guin, Christin: 350 Gullic, David 456 Gumpcr, Kclly 324 Gunn, Greg 372 Gunnink, Brett 449 Gunter. Mary 324 Gunter, Susan 324 Gurevitch, Lisa 324. 350 Gurka. Va1eric 424 Gurwitch. Ruth 350 Gusc. Brian 449 Gustafson. Janet 414, 427 Gustafson. Roben 453 Gustafson, Trent 394 Gurhrie, Jana 324 Guthrie. Melinda 378 Guyton. Manuel 460 Gwinner. James 408 Gyurkikiss, Paul 420, 434 H Haakc.1ane1 402 Habyalimana, Jean 449 HachreL Beth 380 Hackett, Tommy 368 Hacklcr. Lcalic 449 Hacklur, Margaret 4oz Hackman. Deannc 430 Hackworth, Teresa 324 Hadcn, Jeanne 352 Hadler, Mark 324 Hadley. Joelle 410. 414 Index, 503 Haefner, Mark 411 Haffoxd. Jackie 431 Hagaman. Nim 450 Hagar. Carolyn 362 Hagar. Luml 324 Hagemann. Christopher 439 Hagens. Kevin 236 Hagcr. Kim 380. 465 Haggeny. chphcn 368 Hahn. Robert 396 Hahn. Shari 402. 435 Hahn. Tray 428 Hainds. Mark 354. 456 Hajicek. Brian 409 Hake.1cffrcy 325 Hakes. Susan 410 Halden, Loann 436 Hale. Jeff 454, 478 Hales, Tricia 451 Haley. Todd 426 Hall. Blake 430 Hall. Cheryl 325 Hall. Heather 348 Hall, John 462 H311. Michael 388 1-1311. Rodney 440 Hallam. James 400 Hallemeicr. Kit 470 Halloran. Kathleen 392 Hallows, Heather 348 Halterman. Bryan 428 Ham. Julie 325 Hamad, Safa 430 Hamilton, Kimberly 474 Hamilton, Michael 434 Hamilton, Roger 454 Hamilton. Sarah 378 Hamm. Becky 450 Hamm. Regina 358. 446 Hammerschmidt. Susan 325. 404. 444 Hammock, Bill 46 Hammons, Michael 325 Hampshire, Brenda 325 Hampton. Andrea 436, 445. 447 Hampton. Angela 325 Hampton, Carole 410 Hampton. Ronda 325 Hanbern. Mark 446 Hancock, Glenn 470 Hancock.1e2n 423, 466 Handelman, Herb 405 Handley. Lisa 407 Hanly, Lisa 444 Hanna. Jennie 479 Hanna. Magda 348 Hannaford. Julie 3Z5 Hannibal. Kurt 428 Hansard. Mark 428 Hansel. Leanna 462 Hansen. Bryan 434 Hansen. Rodney 325. 455 Hansford, Shannon 447 Hanslein, Barry 325 Hanstey. Aaron 470 Harbison. David 434 Harbor. Dan'n 388 Hardcasdc, Tamara 325. 356. 431 Hardebeck, Richard 400 Hardey. Tabetha 456 Hardie. Robert 394 Hardin, Wesley 454 Hardy. Jeffrey 386 Hardy. Lynn 274 Hargrovcs, Thomas 390. 466 Harman, Brian 406 Harmon. Michelle 404 Harness, Cynthia 402 Harold. Cynthia 435 Harper. Kim 325 Harper. Lcslei 436 Harper. Matthew 368, 428 Harpole. Steven 325 Harr. Loxi 84 Harrington. Renee 402 Harris. Catherine 410 Harris. Darren 372 Harris. John 384 Harris. Linda 432 Harris. Randall 3Z5 Harris, Sandra 348 504, Index Harris. Scan 449 Ham's. Tricia 410 Harrison. Angela 402, 478 Harrison. Jeff 388 Harrymzm, Marsha 326. 449 Harsha. Travis 445 Harshberger. Judy 363 Hart, James 426 Hart. Michael 386 Han. Neal 437 Han. Thomas 434 Hart, Timothy 386 Harte, Carol 382. 414 Hartley. Daniel 37Z Hartley, David 370 Hartley, Dean 372 Hartley. K11E 445 Hartman. Frank 425 Hartman. Lynn 326 Hartman. Peter 449 Harrmann. Nancy 392. 433 Hansfied. Tony 450 Hanshorn. Michael 360 Hasenjaeger, Brad 372. 457 Hastings. Nelson 429 Hasty. Nancy 423 Harz. Susan 348 Hauser. Jennifer 382 Hauser. Paul 326 Havekosl. Douglas 360 Hawkins. Rebecca 436 Hay. David 476 Hayden. Craig 370 Hayes. Karen 326 Hayes. Susan 326. 356, 431 Haynes, Sherry 3Z6 Haynes. Solon 386 Hays. Michelle 326. 446 Hea, David 364 Heath. Brian 469 Heath, Patrick 406 Heath. Lea 326. 477 Heathman.1ames 434 Hechler. Kimberly 449 Hechler. Kirk 396 Hedblad. Andrea 454 Hedges, Pauecia 352 Hefner, Michael 425 Hefner, Steven 425 Haida. Marina 326 Heidemann. Tim 439 Heifetz. Terry 405 Heilweck, Bernard 394 Hcim. Daniel 437 Heim, Mary 326 Heinzen, Craig 468 Held. Lisa 326 Hclgorh. Maria 326, 477 Heligman. Todd 405 Heller, Melissa 326 Hellman. Scan 375 Hclmulh. David 396 Helsel, Dr. Diana 465 Helseth. Keith 326 Helmn, Amy 424 Helmn. Pauicia 424 Hemeyer, Lorry 429 Hemme, Scott 435 Hemmer. Robert 448 Hemphill, Rachel 435 chderson. Jill 366 Henderson. Kalle 432 Hendon. Glen 426 Hendrix, Buddy 368 Hendrix, Leslie 326 Heneghan, James 411 Henke, Tracy 467. 466 Hennen, David 408 Henningsen. David 370 Henry, Ann-Elilaberh 382 Henry, Chad 390 Henl'Y. Jan 449 Henry, Mark 409 Henry. Robin 435 Henry, Ronald 445 Henry. Staphanie 195, 382 Hensley. Bryan 471, 477 Henson; Rick 386 Herd. Barry 458 Herde. Nancy 327, 477 Herman, Krissic 356 Herr. Eric 398 Herrera, Adclaida 327, 402 Herrera. Arlene 450 Herrick. Allison 473 Hertel, Lorie 402 Hess, Elizaberh 425 Hess, Jami 366 Hess, Noel 327 Hess. Sarah 478 Hess, Sean 441 Hesselmann. Lynn 431 Hcsskamp. Daniel 447 Hickey. Dore 429 Hickey. Patrick 388 Hickey. Wendy 466 Hicks, Stephen 439 Hiebl. James 398 Hicge1.Joseph 435. 478 Higbcc. Cathy 327 Higdon. Kimberly 392 Higginbotham. Elizabeth 423 Higginbotham. James 448. 471 Higgins, Camille 362 Higgins. Craig 327. 462 Higham. Ann 382 High1ey, Bret 384 Highsmith. Michelle 433 High. Cynthia 422 Higley, Kathleen 414 Hilboldt. Man 390 Hildahl. Todd 327. 439 Hildebrant, Kerrie 461. 479 Hill, Amy 366 Hill. David 327. 388. 454 Hill. Elizabeth 352 Hill. Jack 384 H111. Kevin 388 Hill, Michael 475 Hill. Michelle 348 H111. Paul 398 Hillemann, Steven 370 Hills, Ansel 470 Hilton, K211i 410 Hilton, Traci 410 Himmelsbach. Paul 408 Hinch. Sherry 36 Hinderks, Rachel 327 Hinds. Ellen 447 Hinds. Richard 435 Hinton. Krista 356 Hinton, Timothy 327 Hintz. Steven 327 Hipp. Dorannc 358 Hirner, C12rissa 453 Hire. Holly 378 Hires. Tracy 446 Hoard, David 447 Hobbs. Chrisry 327 Hobbs. Robin 352 Hobbs, Teresa 414 Huck, Kimberly 356 Hockman, Tina 436 Hodges, Donalda 327 Hoehn, Laura 436 Hoekcl, James 426 Hnessle. Bradley 426 Hoff. David 354 Hoffman, Angela 353 Hoffman, Laurie 433 Hoffman. Mathew 398 Hoffman. Nancy 446 Huffman. William 327 Hoffmann, lo 327 Hoffmann, Kimberly 457 Hoffmann. Terresa 425 Hogan. Cheryl 424 Hogan, Julie 327 Hogard. Timothy 434 Hohlen. John 327. 394 Holder, Gretchen 327 Holding. Mike 354 Holdmen. Curt 400 Holdren, Kathy 425 Holland, Charles 408 Holland, Craig 441 Hollander. Yale 405 Holleran. James 90 Holling. Laurie 327 Hollon. Jack 3Z7 Holloway. Penny 392 Hollstrom. Greg 47o Holmes. Catherine 327 Holmes, Eric 396 Holmes, Holly 382 Holmes, Kevin 370 Holst, Aaron 408 Holston. Elise 416 Hall. Thomas 451 Holt. Thomas 468 Holtzman, John 405 Holrzmann. pavid 43 Hanan, John 327 Honig. Greg 428 Hood. Elizabeth 392 Hooker. Chris 396 Hooker. Kim 358 Hoolan. Carol 381 Hoops. Lynn 402 Hopfinger. Stephen 458 Hopkins. Monica 380. 447 Hoppe. Shari 433 Hopper, Laura 436 Hopson, Bruce 327 Horan. Maureen 327 Hard, Lawrence 327. 477 Horn, Cheryl 378 Horn. G1en 3Z7 Horn. Steven 327 Hombcrger. Janice 4Z6 Homer. Constance 327 Honis, Michelle 421 Horstmann. Kip 471 Horton, Chris 446, 450 Horton, James 268 Hoskins. Charles 388. 466 Hosmer. Sarah 427 Houghton, Mary 284 Houlihan. Christy 422 House. Timmhy 445. 447 Houst, Darin 475 Hoven. Jeznene 327. 416 Hovis. Sara 424. 450. 470 Howard. Gregory 400 Howard. Joseph 400 Howard, Laura 327 Howard. Michelle 358 Howard, Michael 394 Howard, Sheri 356 Howell. Richard 361. 470 Howery. Janna 402. 403 Hryckowian, Noelle 375 Hubbard, Ron 144 Hubben. Chris 458 Huckabee. Samuel 370 Huddleston, Tammy 327. 446 Huddy. Juliet 433 Hudson. George 390 Hudson, Jane11402 Hudson. Raymond 454. 478 Hudspcrh, Melanie 327. 446 Huleu, Cindy 437 Hueser, Michelle 392 Hughes, Douglas 471 Hughes. Edward 394 Hughes, Ellen 446 Hughes. Gregory 462 Hughes. John 384 Hughes. Michael 440. 446 Hughes. Scott 394 Hughes. Tod 439 Huleu. Cynthia 327 Hull, Kimberly 380 Hulver, Jamie 327 Humphrey. James 11 327 Humphrey. Karen 455 Humphrey. Sandra 431 Humphrey. Stephan 454 Humphreys, Robert Jr. 360 Humphries. Karen 144 Hundelt. Kevin 434 Hunsaker. Andrea 366 Hunt, Andrew 437 Hunt. Mark 400 Hunt. Stephen 328. 400 Hunter. George 409 Hunter, Juliann 348 Hunziker, Chad 372 Hunziker. David 328 Hurt. James 386 Q! . .x. Hurt. Susan 328 Huscnjaeger. Brad 447 Huss. James 454 Husten. Kathy 444 Hurchcraft. Robyn 447 Hutcherson. Gloria 328 Hutchcson. Julie 328. 410. 447 Huuon. Lisa 328 Huyck. Nicole 436 Hyles. Guy 426 Hyllon. Wade 446. 450 Idnnorti. Lora 382. 414 Ijames, Lewis 386. 456 Ilewski. Gregory 412 Imlay. Sherwin 447 Ireland. Donald IL 354. 444 Ireland. David 328. 446. 450 Irvin. Byron Z30 Irwin, Daniel 384 Isaacs. Stephan 445 Isbell. April 430. 466 Isgrig. Cathy 449 Ising. Christopher 384 lvens. Christopher 384 J Jabusch. Ann 328 Jackman. Leah 473 Jackson. Christopher 445 Jackson. Jill 436 Jackson. Michael 364 Jackson. Pamela 460 Jackson. Patrick 428 Jackson. Philip 448 Jackson. Rufus 471 Jackson. Sherry 422 laco. Tony 328 Jacob. Jerry 328 Jacobs, Brent 434 Jacobs. Claude 448 Jacobs, Deborah 410 Jacobsmeyer. Jay 421. 422 Jacobson. Richard 405 Jacobus. Suzie 436 jadryev. Amy 328 Jagels. Steven 408 131211. Sahba 446 James. Ronald Jr. 462 James. Donald 460 James. Karrie 328 James. Mark 398 James. Michael 468 James. P1 409 James. Robert 394. 466 James. Teresa 328 Jarvis. Brenton 438 Jarvis. Christopher 422 Jarvis. Jill 378. 447 Jawbrowski. Christina 328 Jeffers, Melanie 392. 393 Jefferson. Brian 434 Jefferson. Victor 328 Jeffries. James 384 Jeffries. Kelly 424 Jamison. Monica 328 Jenkins. Kristine 402 Jennings. Kimberly 328 Jensen. David 328 Jensen. Eric 186. 388 Jensen. Jason 439 Jensen. Julie 462 Jensen. Thomas 388 Jemnsky, Jennifer 328 Jerman. Glenda 425 12521115. Amy 328 Jesse. Sheila 447 Jeter. Deryk 445 Jicts. Mike 444 Jimenez. Diane 392 Jobs. Ocria 358 Johann. Jill 498 John. Kyle 422 Johnson. Blake 462 Johnson, Brian 437 Johnson. Carleton 411 Johnson. Chamell 449 Johnson. Christopher 425 Johnson. Darlene 328 Johnson. James 394 Johnson. Jason 434 Johnson. Jennifer 328 Johnson. Jeremy 354 Johnson. Julie 328 Johnson. Kelly 446 Johnson. Ken! 444 Johnson. Krista 366 Johnson. Ladonna 348 Johnson. Leann 328 Johnson. Lee 236 Johnson. Lesley 374 Johnson. Marvin 460 Johnson. Merit 476 Johnson. Penny 404 Johnson. Scott 370 Johnson. Thomas 388 Johnson. Todd 457 Johnson. Tyrone 468 Johnson. Victoria 382 Johnson. Walter 98 Johnston. Pclcr 439 Jones. Bryan 354 Jones, Gerald 370 Jones. James Colonel 445 Jones. Jason 435 Jones. John 328. 398 Jones. Kennard 466 Jones. Kerri 402. 414 Jones, Kevin 462 Jones. Lisa 460. 469 Jones. Mark 428 Jones. Mitchell 370 Jones. Rhonda 328 Jones. Robert 453 Jones. Sandra 366 Jones, Stephen 384 Jones, Sue 452 Jones. Therese 432 Jones. Tracy 392. 308 Jordan. James 11 386 Jordan. Amy 358 Jordan. Jennifer 392 Joseph. Anne 328. 358 Joshi. Shephali 465 Just. Robert 364 June. Carolyn 469 Jubir. Arisman 458 Judd. Steven 428 Judie, Jacqueline 433. 466 Jumper. M. Sgt. Darryl 445 Jundos. Elaine 447 Jung. Marla 366 Junker. Edgar 328 Jurgensmeyer. Denise 429 Justice. Richard 328. 406 K Kadioglu. Mikdal 464 Kaesmer. Jill 410 Kafas. Demetrios 328 Kahl. Paul 370 Kahle. Kevin 438 Kahn. Kraig 371 Kaiser, Sheila 406 Kaley. Samonc 382 Kallem. Joey 380 Kamen. David 328 Kammann, Kristine 358 Kamperer. Keith 370 Kamykowski. Scott 386 Kane. Michael 384 Kane. Susan 410 Kann. Kmig 328. 370 Kaplan. Susan 328 Kapp. Andrew 444 Karas. Denise 424 Karcher. Timoihy 471 Karina. Mikhailina 454 Karns. Chad 394 Karow. Mark 394. 466 Kascs. Maria 402 Kass. Carolyn 432 Kass, Christine 432 Kassebaum, Mark 440 Kasren. David 394 Kasren. Kristi 379, 447 Kauelmann. Dean 449 Kan. Gary 405 Kauffman. Grant 360. 349 Kaufhold. Paulette 348 Kaufman. Theresa 358 Kavanaugh. Julie 416 Kazanas. Amy 446 Kazanas. Andrew 446 Kearney. Tanya 328 Keating. Thomas 386 Kedrovsky, Karl 4Z9 Keenan. Maura 422 Keeney. Harold Jr. 464 Keiskcr, Sheri 457 Keith. Stephanie 328 Keithlcy. Melanie 392 Keller. Melissa 348 Kelley, Jeff 394 Kelly. Ellen 392 Kelly. Kathleen 329 Kelly. Kristine 380 Kelly. Michelle 329. 462 Kelly. Paula 446 Kelly. Timothy 329 Ke1pe. David 470 Keltner. Sara 358 Kemmery, Jason 437 Kemp. Leslie 444. 462 Kemp. Susan 352 Kemper. Carolina 402 Kemper. Kay 329 Kempfer. Leah 427 Kempker. Vicki 329. 455 Kennedy. Je1Trey 386 Kennedy, Kalhleen 423. 474 Kennedy. Kristie 475 Kennedy. Sarah 423 Kennedy. Thomas 400 Kenner. Glen 434 Kenny, Tamara 427. 462 Kenshaw. Pam 477 Kerbs, Kelly 380 Kerns. David 372 Kems. Melinda 329. 449 Kerr, Brynn 464 Ken. Lori 431 Kessler. Karina 329 Kessler, Kyle 406 Kesslcr. Mary 350 Kessler. Robin 350 Kesterson. Shawn 396 Ketchum. Charles 454 Kctterer. Todd 329 Kettler, Laura 362 Keuuer. Kyle 428 Key. Lori 329 Kharadia, Ocera 430 Kiehl, Carol 423 Kiel. Karen 329 Kientzel, Lisa 380 Kikabusho. Shaun 425 Kilgore. Kelly 410 Kilgore. Patrick 384 Killoran. John 394, 309 Killoren, Thomas In 394 Kimerlc. Jonathan 386 Kimminau. Stephanie 431 Kinard. Lizabelh 329 Kinder. Susan 329 Kinder. Wendy 348 King, Ronald Jr. 434 King. Christopher 434 King. Doug 396 King. Gregory 386 King, Karen 329 King. Kelly 409, 469 King. Krisrein 444 King. Linda 380 King, Louis: 457 Kinkead, Nicholas 329 Kinkcad,Stephan1e 392 Kinker, Jason 386 Kinstlcr. Gregory 376 Kinsrlcr. Mitchell 376 Kirchcr. Jana 423 Kirchncff. Laura 358 Kirk. Jeffrey 470 Kirk. Kristina 410 Kirsten. Bob 368 Kiser. Kristin 462, 466 Kitchen. Dana 448 Kladney. Raleigh 390 Klaiber, Carrie 352 Klaprorh. Kimberly 329. 468 Klaus. Patrick 386 Kleine. Nancy 449 Klepzig. Sherri 477 Kling. Constance 378 K1insky.Jordan 405 Klocke, Rhonda 458. 47s Klopslein. Patricia 330 Klossen. Steven 388 Klorz. Damon 354 Klotz. Deborah 450 Klueppcl. John 330. 372 Knackstedr, Laura 416. 427 Knechl. Pamela 43 Kneszl, Kenneth 455 Knight. Leslie 424 Knipp. Christopher 425 Knoch. Linda 402 Knocke. David 446 Knolhoff, Leslie 439 Knoll. Michael 412 Knoll. Sarah 447 Knorr. Stephen 330. 354. 457, 471 Knouse, Jan 396 Knouse. Meredith 424 Knowles. Rick 330 Kobe. Mark 445 Koch. Frank 250 Koder. Ronald 368 Koen. Bryan 434 Koenemann. John 411 Kaenigsfeld. Karen 425. 444 Koenigsfcld. Laura 425 Kogul, Kathy 453 Koh. Changken 438 Kohl. Kimberly 330. 477 Kohler. Craig 400 Kohorsr. Kirsten 416 Kolnik. William 330 Kolons. Sharon 330. 462 Kolsky. Nancy 330. 477 Kolumbus. Catherine 449 Komos. Kathleen 423 Konrad. Julie 432 Kory.Ju11e 330 Koskolos. Kathleen 433 Koransky. Ken 478 Kort. Tara 416. 426 Korrwiu, Jenna 330 Kouwitz. Mark 330 Koziarek. David 364 Kramer. Barbara 330 Kramer. Daniel 408 Kramer. David 446 Kram:r.1ames 386 Krammc. Kimberly 455 Kramper. Michael 330. 360 Krausc. Shawn 396 Krebs. Joseph 448. 471 Krekcler. Cynthia 404. 462 Krekclcr. Julie 330 Krone. Jonathan 330 Kubec. Kimberly 427 Kubic. Rachel 437 Kuebler. Bruce 394 Kucffer. Cynthia 331 Kuhlmann. Jennifer 431 Kuhn. Kelley 427 Kuhn. Laura 382 Kuhn, Leslie 427. 450 Kuhnert. Mark 331 Kujawa. Lisa 358 Kulak. Roger 400 Kulnk, Stcphen 400 Kunderer. Susan 358 Kunirz, Lisa 439. 470 Kunz. John 411, 458 Kunza. James 449 Kunzelmnn. Joe 434 Kurrz. Bill 456 Kunz. Kelly 379 Kusneuky. Lisa 350 Kussman. Jennifer 436 Kulcy. David 394 Index, 505 Labelle, Chris 370 Labelle, Danicl 411 Labille, Michacl 400, 445 Lack. Ruben 411 Ladnier, Tina 466 Ladue, John 368 Ladue, Virginia 352, 353 Lafon, Thomas 376 Lafrenz, Richard 441 Lahue, Tasha 358 Lakatos, Frances 432 Lakc, Jean 331, 444 Laks. Mary 444 Lamb, Kelly 392 Lamberson. Gary 446 Lamento, Charles 398 Lammers, Beth 424, 458 Lammen, Martha 331 Lampe, William 388 Lance, Jana 436 Land, Sharon 427. 450 Landers, John Jr, 428 Landrum, Jeffrey 368 Landsbaum, Amy 466 Landweiher, Lewis 368 Lane,Ji11 331, 402 Lane, John 390 Lane, Michael 331 Lane, Steven 449 Laney. Derek 460 Lang, Andrew 440 Lange, Lauren 426 Langley, Rusty 394 Langley, William 448 Langsam, Wendy 331 Lanier, Ellen 424 Lanigan, Chdsry 446, 450 Lanigan, Cindy 446, 450 Lanka, Kar1 384 Lappin, Kristin 362 Larabee, Shawn 331, 410 Larson, Heather 374 Larson, Nick 434 Latham, Lloyd 454 Latham, Roger 331 Lathrop. Jeffrey 331, 445. 447 Lauber, Trish 363 Lauer, Gregory 440 Laughlin, Patrick 394 Lavalle. Brian 368 Lawler, Ken 360 Lawrence, Cheryl 348 Laws, Jay 376 Lawson, David 331, 446 Lawson, Mark 453 Lawson. William 412 Lawver, Janna 431 Layton, Christopher 464 Layton, Wade 445 Leaky, Ioe 390 Leary, Dana 348 Leary, Gregory 412 Lcaviu, David 360 Lebbing, Mark 394. 395 Leblanc, Teri 307 Lecuru, Paul 441 Lee, Ada 439 Lee, Margam 475 Lee, Nancy 450 Leftwich, Gregory 439 Legear, Yvette 449 Legrand, Laura 356 Lehenbauer, Angela 331 Leibovitz, Michelle 331, 427 Leisman, Matthew 475 Leismer, Suzanne 331, 478 Lemkc, Dr. Jeffrey 468 Lemon, John 429 Lem, Tina 378, 457, 465, 468, 471 Leonard, Gary 228, 258, 260 Leonard, Mike 458 Leonard, Nancy 424 Leopold, Michael 384 Lerner, Gary 405 Lesh, Steven 331 Leslie, Mauhew 428 Lcu, Monica 414 506, Index chan, Beverly 424 chcrett, Jesse 437 Levin, Michael 405 Levine, Jonathan 360 Lewallen, Deborah 416 Lewis, Bradley 428 Lewis, Vincent 406 L1, Albert 426 Libby, Tricia 410 Lickieig, Glenn 396 Lieber, John 422 Lienhop, Robert 1n 394 Lierly, Bruce 428 Lieser, John 390 Lindboe, Elizabeth 439 Lindcmann, Tina 436 Lindcrt, Tina 374 Lindsay, Kevin 43 Lincberry. David 331 Link, Ju1ie 305 Linke, Kurt 426 Linnebur. Edward 434 Linsenmeyer, Kaxhryn 404 Linsey. Angela 447 Lipic, Leslie 358 Lipp, Stephanie 426 Lisr, Karen 497 Litteken. David 331, 409, 457, 468, 471, 497 Littlefield, M0 400 Litrlefield, Ruth 423 Litvay, Michael 390 Litwicki, Daniel 409 Lirzsingcr, Nicole 356 Livingston, Mark 450 Loar, Robert 331 cher, Sherry 433 Loch, Robert 111 360 Lock, James 331, 444. 462 Lockart. Rebecca 475 Locketre. Felicia 460 Locks, Shannon 427 Lodato, Mark 388, 457 Loeb, Jann 382, 447 Loeffelholz, Eric 398 Loathen, David 331. 459, 462 Logan, En: 454 Logan, Minnie 433 Lohneiss, Pamela 331 Lohoefener, Kimberly 449 Long, Andrea 431 Long, Berry 388 Long, Hcather 426 Long. Nora 331 Longhofer. Jim 454 Longo, Elisa 331 Looney, Christina 382 Looney. Jason 412 Lord, Brian 398 Lorenz, Chrisrine 431 Lorenz, Jay 470 Lorenz, Mc1issa 331 Louzader, Dan 439 Love, Kathy 474 Love, Tracy 331 Lovegreen, James 360 Lovera, SCott 412 LovemvBeckmann, Lavonna Loving, Lisa 410 Lowe, Ellen 470 Lowe, Rebecca 378 Lowellen, Chris 398 Lower, Brent 354 Lowther, Edward 448 Lucas, Tommie 402 Ludbrook, Andrew 400 Luebbering, Jennifer 466 Luebbert, Brad 396 Luebbert. Chad 396 Luebben, Daniel 434 Luechtel'eld, Debra 402 Luechtefeld, Roger 426 Lucck, Laura 358 Luecke, Connie 331, 478 Lueckenouo, Allen 434 Luehr, Yvette 454, 470 Luetjen, Mark 408 Luerkemeyer, Sracia 422 Luett1cke, David 376 Luft. Timothy Lugar, Nancy 447 Lujin, Patrick 447 Lund, Lawrence Jr. 468 Lundal. Jeffrey 360, 349 Lungrcn. Mark 429 Lunr, Ronald 370, 470 Lutcr, Felicia 402 LuKher, Cynthia 462 Ly, Timothy 454, 478 Lyall, Lorcrta 4Z7 LynnI Damon 372 Lyon, David 388 Lyon, Rae 363 M Maassen, Nancy 477 Mabe, Daniel 450 Macalady, Susan 431 MacArthur, Sharon 460 MacDonald, Darren 234 Mace, Charles 331, 471 Macheskc, Gary 331 Machov, Jeff 441 Mack, David 331 MacKay, Lachlan 466 MacKay, L015 466 Mackie. Keith 473 Mackinmsh, Blake 468 Madden, John 370 Maddocks, Amy 363 Mahannah, Roberta 331 Maher, James 185, 331, 466, 471, 15 Maher, Patrick 435 Maheras, Renee 422 Mahmood, Zain 458, 465, 466 Maier, Linneue 358 Maiero, Man 360 Maille, Carolyn 423 Main, Brian 445 Majka, Deborah 374 Maki, Eric 434 Malakehs, Alexandra 446 Malcom, Mark 448 Malina, Eric 446 Malisch, Nicole 379 Mallory, Anthony 365 Malone, Thomas 364 Mamonelli, Laura 375 Mangano, Christopher 368 Manhardt, Mel 331 Manis. Mary 331 Mann, Anthony 331, 445 Mann, Holly 332. 350 Manning. Cary 411 Manning, Danny 425 Manning, Nicholas 411 Mans, Michele 331 Mantel, Robert Jr. 454, 478 Maegan, Jim 390 Maples, Donna 450 Marcks, Brian 332 Marcum, Carla 332 Marek, Steve 428 Marlay,Ji11 332 Marlen, Kristin 358 Marlo, Helen 473 Marquardr, Lanerre 455 Marquitz, Karen 332 Man, Mary 332 Man, Myrtle 449 Mensch, Michael 445 Marsh, Karen 374 Marshall, Alfred 360 Marshall, Margaret 429 Marshall, Robert 409 Martak, David 360 Martin, Britta 432 Martin, Cairn 426 Martin, Carol 423 Martin, Dan 426 Martin, David 398 Martin, Dellice 332 Martin, Heidi 466 Martin, Jeffrey 388 Martin, Lester 388, 389 Manin, Mary 382 Martin, Melissa 424 Martin, Michael 435 Martin, Tim 332 Martin. William 434 Martinez, Luis 438 Manincz. Warren 445. 447 Mascoc. Amy 424 Mashi, Ahmed 332 Mason, Dawn 421 Mason, Jack 412 1 Mason, Janine 374 Mason, Joy 407. 423, 460 Mason. Melissa 462, 467 Massey, Karlan 332, 461 Masure, Diana 362 Mather, Andrew 466 Mmhcs, Monica 332, 461 Marsuu, Lynn 435 Manews, Lori 332 Mauhes, Dean 390 Matthew, Douglas 425 Matthews, Brent 332 Matthews, Gwyn 476 Matthews,10hn 332, 386 Matthews, Jessica 356 Matthews, Kelly 426, 464 ' Marrhews, Kurt 396 ,' MaKKheWS, Rebecca 374 Matthcws, Roberta 332 Matthews, Robin 392 Mauck, William 396 Mauer, Michael 422 Maune, Ramsey 396 Maupin, Beth 439 Maupin. Chad 409 Maupin, Wade 376 Maurer, Melissa 470 Maurice, Michelle 427 , Maxson, Sara 332 Maxwell, Kevin 425 Maxwell, Mary 402 1 May. John 368 Mayer, Gregory 388 Mayhnll, Zandee 362 Maylan, Brad 426 Mayse, Curtis 469 McAdon, Michael 332 McAllister, Ben 332 McAllister, Coleman 428 McAtee, Brian 445 McBricn. James 394 McCalmon, Kevin 428 . McCane, Jack 400 McCartan, Julie 366 McCarthy, Ned 390 4 McCarthy, Tim 409 MCCBKInEy, Fat 406 McCathie, Melissa 437 McClary, Michael 360 McCollum, Kevin 4Z6 McComas, Katherine 392 McCord. Gary 370 McCord, Megan 431 McCoy, Frances 332 McCoy, Kevin 470 McCoy, Paula 402 , McCoy, Timothy 412 McCullough, Thomas 409 McDonald, Amy 378 '. McDona1d. Brian 437 McDonald, Chris 428 McDonald, Leigh 374 McDonald,- Lisa 332 McDowell, Carmen 332 McDowell. Jim 450 McDowe1l, Martha 450 McDowell, Sean 400 McDuffey, Denise 332. 470 McElwain, Lisa 348, 454 MCEnlire, Mark 332 McEvoy, Patrick 445 McFall, Christopher 370 McFall, Jeffrey 370 : McFallert, Stephanie 425 McFarland, Kelly 362 McFenon, John 446 McFowell, Doug 450 McGanaugh, Janet 378 McGee, Steve 376 McGinnis, Cassandra 366 McGinnis, Monty 354 McGowan. Kathleen 426 McGowan, Robert 384 McGraw. Angie 450 McGuire. Shannon 187 McHugh, Eileen 356 Mcllmy, Margaret 43 McIntosh, Deanna 474 McIntyre. Jeffrey 412 McIntyre, John 270 McKean. Michael 370 McKee. Charles 332 McKemy. Chrisrine 382 McKenzin, Mamie 410 McKeone, Kelly 332 McKerrow. Gary 470 McKin, Murray 477 McKinney. Jana 402 McKinnis, Jeffrey 384 McKinsey. Tim 384 McKnight, Jeffrey 449 McLanahan, Julie 404 McLaughlin, Manhew 360 McMahon, Jim 458 McManamee. Jennifer 358 McMarry, Julie 358 McMichael. Dena 437 McMi11an, Erik 232, 238 McMillan. Lesley 183 McMurtrey, Dan 332, 409 McNamara. Frank 394 McNeely, Jill 410 McQuinn, Scott 409 McTavish, Patricia 392, 447 McVey, Dave 368 McWard, Gregory 332, 446 Meehan, Dan 390 Mcers, Daniel 426 Mefford. Thelma 382 Megown, Robyn 392 Meier, Scott 390 Meier, Stephen 469 Meiners. Amelia 392 Meislahn, Karla 426, 470 Mejia. Mimi 436 Melcher. Todd 360 Mencl, Stacy 392 Mendelson-Reagan. Jennifer 350 Mengwasser, Cathy 332 Menne, John 390 Meredith, Cynthia 352 Merkel, Susan 332 Memken, Alison 461 Merritt, Myra 332 Merry, Patricia 469 Martens, Dana 382 Meservey. David 406 Messner, Gregory 376 Mercalf, Lisa 446 Metzger. Ellen 332, 392, 470 Mayer, Bradley 368 Meyer, Catherine 455 Meyer, Constance 332 Meyer, Cynthia 332 Meyer. Julie 358 Meyer, Laura 356 Meyer. Rick 354 Meyer, Scan 408 Meyer, Tamara 332, 435 Meyer, Thomas 440 Meyers, Miche11e 382 Meyers, Nancy 332, 447 Meyers, Stacey 457 Miceli, Marcus 396 Michaelis, Deborah 392 Michalski. James 364 Michalski, Paul 333. 364 Michclman, Jill 358 Midgley, Steve 333, 446 Midles. Robert 406 Miehancy, Sandy 452 Mieseler, Catherine 432 Migill, Lisa 435 Migliazzo, Carol 392 Miguel, Christopher 371 Mihelic, Maureen 473 Miles. Kevin 333 Miles, Dr. Randy Miles, Robert 428 Millard, Michelle 436 Miller, Edward JL 447 Mi1lcr, Anne 333, 446 Miller, Brittany 333 Miller, Carl 333, 394 Miller. Dana 450 Miller, Caren 368 Miller. Gregory 441 Miller, Jane 366 Miller. Jill 358 Miller, Julie 392. 416 Miller. Keith 435 Miller, Kelly 436 Mi118r, Kristi 477 Miller, Rebecca 450 Miller, Richard 425 Miller, Ron 360 Miller, Scott 462 Miller, Stacie 424 Miller. Victor 360 Miller, William 360 Millhollin, Kristin 404 Million, Kimberly 420 Mills, Elizabeth 446 Millsap, Tom 372 Milsark, Laura 427 Minami. Michiko 435 Mindlin, Ernest 413 Minear, Brent 354 Miner. Sarah 404 Minion, Cheryl 333, 425, 450 Minion, Michelle 498 Mintz, Caryn 333 4 Miraz, Sheila 436 Mirly, Todd 408 Mischa, David 333 Misiak, Chris 391, 390 Misiura, Jill 433 Mitchell. David 333, 460 Mitchell, Gregm'y 422 Mitchell, Jacqueline 477 Mitchell. Joan 392 Mitchell. Joel 412 Mitchell, Shawn 400 Mitchell. Thomas 435. 454, 462 Mittler, Laurie 427 Miyat, Amy 380 Moats, Shelly 464 Moberly, Daniel 386 Mobley, Ju1iane 333 Modica, Christine 450 Moehle, James 360 Moel. Howard 405 Moeller, Chad 360 Moemmann, David 408 Moffat, James 388 Moffert, Jeffrey 333 Moh1er, Elizabeth 457 Moliror, Beth 402 Monahan, Michael 445 Mondallo, Sue 475 Monin. Donald Jr. 469 Monnig. Stacey 348 Monroe, Haskell 141. 497 Monroig, Pam'cia 333 Menschein, Stacey 333 Montague, Kevin 368 Montgomery, Richard Jr. 370 Moody, Dennis 11 372 Moomey, Charles IL 447 Mooney, Maureen 402 Moore. Bryan 388 Moore, Gina 477 Moore. Kathleen 458, 478 Moore, Kimberly 362 Moore, Laura 423 Moore, Michelle 426 Moore, Robin 460 Moore. Rochelle 435 Moore, Scott 411 Moore. Shelly 444 Moore. Tambra 380 Moore, Victor 226 Moomr, Darrin 428 Moorharch. Carmen 333 Mourkamp. Laura 382 Moormann. Richard 334, 441 Moran. Melissa 432 Morgan. Carrie 424 Morgan. Jane 429, 455 Morgan, Laura 334 Morgester, Kurt 360 Morin, Sally 414 Morningstar. Tracy 356 Morris, Kevin 390 Morris, Mark 334, 477 Morris, Randy 445 Morrison, Camala 457 Morrison, Douglas 372 Morrow, Angela 334 Morton. John 434 Morwood, Keith 394 Mosby, Krista 460 Morley, Todd 470 Moughler, Eric 454 Mouse. Brian 372 Meyer. Cara 334 Muchnick, Lisa 350 Mudd. Lanila 436 Muehlebach, Mark 334 Mueller, Robert 11 390 Mueller, Craig 368 Mueller, Elizabeth 449 Mueller, Holly 358 Mueller, James 448 Mueller, John 394 Mueller, Karen 468 Mueller, Keith 334 Mueller, Lisa 382 Muenks, Marianne 446 Muller, Thomas 434 Mullinax, Amy 378 Mulnix, Brian 372 Munding, Elizabeth 430 Mundr, Amy 436 Munsterman, Tammy 410 Munyat, Kelly 444 Mura, Anemarie 352 Murch, Mitchell 11 384 Mutmann, Dr. R. Kent 446 Murphy, Charles 234 Murphy, Dan 394 Murphy, Jacqueline 334 Murray. James 437 Murray, Susan 416 Munay, Tracey 250, 253 Musgmve, Michele 334, 356, 444 Mydler, Venetia 366 Myegs. Sandra 362 Myers, Stacey 348 Myers. Stacy 470 Myers, Tim 450 N Nagel, Laura 356 Nance, Lynne 439 Nash, Maureen 334 Nash, Share: 423 Nasiarka, Patrick 464 Nations. Mimi 348 Naumann, Deanna 334 Nauss, Jennifer 392 Naveua, Lori 402, 432 Nebel, Susan 423 Needham, John 395 Needle, Charles 461 Neer, Kathy 334 Neessen. Robin 454, 469 Neill, James 386 Neise, Matthew 189, 396 Neiwald. Kris 473 Nelms, Rob 454 Nelson, Catherine 356 Nelson, Corey 250 Nelson, Deborah 348 Nelson, James 386 Nelson. Kurt 466 Nelson, Michae1 469 Nelson. Ralph 444 Neokirch, Gregory 457 Nesbit, Craig 453 Nestel, Mary 334 Netsch, Karen 366 Nertleton, Steven 394 Neukirch, Gregory 334 Neuman, Michelle 431 Neves. Nelzimar 474 Neville, Martha 358 Newberg. Elizabeth 358. 479 Ncwburry, Charles 435 Newcomer, Amanda 383 Newkirk. Julie 348 Newkirk, Lisa 453 Newman. Paul 411 Newport, Melissa 382 Newton, Pamela 450 Nhuong, Huynh 453 Nichols, Christopher 335 Nichols, John 454. 478 Nichols, Kelly 410 Nichols, Kenneth 368 Nichols, Melanie 436 Nicholson, Michael 398 Nickels, Brett 446 Nickerson, Wendy 335, 467. 466 Nickols. Steve 390 Nickrent, Carol 335 Nicreze. Mel 447 Niedergerke, Katherine 352 Nielsen, Carla 402 Nieman, Carla 410 Niemann, Mark Niemeier, Keith Niemcyer, Melvin 457 Niemeyer, Randall 368 Nies, Andrea 348 Niewald, Kris 335 Niezing, Jan 408 Nikolai, RoIf 360 Nikolai, Trishia 410 Nistendirk, Mark 372 Nixex, Bob 388 Noble, William 437 Noerpcr, Rob 390 Noffsinger, Elizabeth 446 Nogosek, Natale 423 Nolan, Sean 360 Nolle. Cathy 356 Nolting, Michael 428 Noonan, Sandy 446 Nomi. Davld 450 Norcross, Tracy 354, 447 Norlander, Charles IV 398 ' Norman, Todd 454 Norrhcuu, Julie 335 Nonhcutt, Mark 354 Northcutt, Ruth 410 Norton. Charles 11 449 Norton, Christina 426 Norton, Kristen 358 Novack, Brett 405 Nowakowski, Steve 335 Numbe. Ed 384 Nunn, Gary 335 Nurski, Julie 402, 414 Nyman, Shelley 427 O O'Bannon. Judith 335 O'Bannon, Lori 454 O'Brien, Angela 358 O'Brien, Jenie 427 O'Brien, Kelly 400 O'Brien, Mary 335. 430 O'Brien, Par 370 O,Conne11, Charles 441 O'Conner, Erin 382 O'Connor, Heather 454 O'Connor, John 335 O'Connor. Karen 335, 447. 457, 471 O'Connor, Lesley 447 O'Donnell. Brian 454 O'Donnc11,James 470 O'Crady, David 466 O'Herron, Thomas 370 O'Malley. Kathleen 427 O'Neal, Charles 435 O'Neal, Wue 435 O'Neill. Rob 396 O'Renick, Lisa 358 O'Renick. Paul 398 Oakley, Paul 445 Oakley, Philip 447 Oberkirsch, Jim 390 Obcrkronl. Mary 477 Oberman,1:ffrey 405 Oberx, Chip 428 Occcna, Luis 458 Odak. Lisa 335 Odom, Abigai1 392 Index, 507 Odrowski. Kevin 335 Oesterlsi, Jason 412 Getting. Kerri 425. 466 Ogle, Clifford 420. 435 Ohlms. Keith 454 Okuyama. Toshiyuki 434 Olberding, Bruce 413 Oldani, Patrick 440 Olive. Leigh 392 Olsen. Debra 356 Olsen. James 394 Olshanski. Laura 34B Olson, Chris 433 Olson, George 445 Olsten, Julie 356 03Malley. Kathleen 335 Omohundro. Thomas 454 Onesti, John 426 Orf, Brenda 437 Off, David 396 Orf, Kathleen 335 01f. Michael 400 Orlove, Erica 436 Oroppelmann, John 411 On, Ginger 425 Orr, Richard 439 Orrick, Paul 370 Ortiz, Christina 335. 352,475 Ortix, Johnnie 457 Osbom, Jeanie 352 Osborn. Jamel 388 Osborn. Robyn 432 Osborne, Christy 410 Osborne, Don 445 Osbum, Amy 402 Ostermeyer, Elizabeth 466 Osrhoff. Kari 429 Oswald, Julia 335 Othaisen. K. 439 Otto. Clare 427 Otto. Scott 388 Overman. Stacy 335 Owen, Amy 335 Owen, Douglas 335. 435 P Packer, Jim 398 Padgitt. Denise 335, 378 Page, Eric 372 Paggi, Mia 335 Pagnella, William 386 Painter, Jeffrey 413 Palmer, Michelle 402 Palmer. Paula 436 Palmer, Terri 454 Palucci, Mary 356 Palucci, Steven 390 Pannetr, Barry 360 P'annourgias, Pamela 335 Pardalos, Ann 446 Pardo, Earl 386 Paris, Samucl 396 ParkervPogorelsky, Susan 424 Parker. Andrea 380, 450 Parker, David 448, 476 Parker, Libby 430 Parker. Patricia Parker. Shannon 423 Parker, Thomas 335 Parker. Kent 470 Parks. Kurt 441 Parks, Peggy 335 Parmley. Daniel 384 Parnell, Dr. Martha Parpala, Andrew 396 Parr, Susan 404 Panett, Courtney 410 Parmn, Randy 335 Parry, Steven 413 Parry, Tom 464 Parsons, Kimberly 410 Panney, Peggy 402 Paschall, Andrew 370 Pasieka. Michael 376 Paspalas, Axhena 335 Passantino, Nancy 477 Patrick, Chrismpher 439 Patrick, Tamara 470 508, Index Patten, Susan 378 Patterson. Catherine 335. 380 Patterson, Christopher 335 Patterson. Cynthia 382 Patterson. Douglas 470 Patterson. Sandy 335 Pauley, Daniel 39o Paulsen, Jennifer 358 Pavlu, Robert 1n 396 Payne. James 448 Payne. Stephanie 404 Payton. John W 390 Pearlman. Marci 350 Pearman, Jon 370 Pack, Myron 111 412 Peck, Barbara 335 Peck, Bruce 412 Peck, Julie 362 Pack, Kris 400 PeebIes. Rosalind 474 Pcevy. Natalie 382 Pelts. Stephanie 378 Pcmberton. Don 446 Pence, Paula 382 Pendergrast, Andrew 470 Pennington. David 396 Pennington, Jon 471 Pennington, Lori 436 Pennismn, Betty 390 Penrosc, Mehl 437 Perkins, Michael 400 Perkins, Robben 335 Perlman. Melissa 358 Perlow. Scott 405 Perry, Eunice 335 Persinger, Monte 360 Peta, Pamela 457 Peterman, Glenn 335. 445 Peters. Carla 429. 460 Peters, Dawn 358 Pcrers, Lisa 335. 446 Peters, Melissa 422 Petersen, Cindy 335, 465 Petersen. Lynn 392 Petersen, Tim 335. 471 Pererson. Candice 457 Peterson, Charles 336 Peterson, Eric 426 Perrlon, Trey 336 Pfaif. Brian 406 Pfeffer, Tricia 336 Phillips. David 426 Phillips, James 368 Phillips, Kellie 449 Phillips, Scott 466 Phillips, Shelley 336, 410 Phillips, Sxacey 473 Phimphavong, Kongphet 470 Phipps. Marsha 404 Pickett, Jeffrey 450 Pickett, Ronda 450 Pickler, Michelle 336 Pidduck, Renee 426 Piechowski, Michael 435 Pieper, Christine 380 Pieper, Kathleen 380 Picper. Paula 423 Pierson, Kathleen 373 Pieschl, Kindra 402 Pike, Leonard 336 Pinjani, Rita 433, 84 Pirtle, Kyle 336, 458 Pishko, Michael 446 Piskvlich, Amy 422 PiKka, Brenda 336 Pinenger, Jan 302 Piltrich. Terri 425 Pius, Michael 384 Planner, Mark 405 Plegge, Mark 336 Pleus. Scott 446 Plcwa, Mary 336 Plotkin, Robin 420 Hummer, Kellie 410 Poehler, Chris 368 Puff, Craig 372 Poff, Curtis 372 Pogue. joey 453 Poindexrer, Todd 445 Pointer. Amy 352, 446 Pointer. Joseph 429 Pointer. Michael 336, 498 Pojc, Amy 433 Pokaluk, Christine 336 Polansky, John 11 412 Polinsky, Beth 437 Pollock, Amanda 392 Pond. Ellen 427 Pongsiri, Nutavoot 336 Popeck, Leslie 430 Pomth. Katharina 424. 466 Porter. Amy 436 Porter, Craig 438 Form, Eric 470 Porter, Jennifer 410 Porter, Nick 390 Putchcn, Anne 336, 433 Port, Christopher 411 Potter, Debi 350, 414 Potthoff, Michael 296 Potts. Laura 473 Parts. Michael 408 Potts, Trenton 360 Ports, Wendy 426 Pound, Mark 370 Powell, Debra 432 Powell, Linda 380E449 Powell, sh'elley 336 Powell, Susan 378 Power, Gregory 376 Powers. Coley 434 Powers, David 370. 409 Powers, Kelly 450. 477 Powers, Steve 360 Powlowicz, Brian 457 Prathcr. Suzanne 410 Praxher, Suzanne 373 Pratt, Andrew 428 Frau. Anthony 372 Pratt, Mary 430 Pratt, Randall 450 Freddy. Lewis 470 Preidirr, Tiffany 435 Premis, Slacy 194 Prenger, Jim 435 Prenger, Lisa 336 Presko, Kimberly 379 Preston, Ruth 336, 380 Price, Andrea 423 Price, Michelle 410 Priddy, Deborah 358 Priggel, Von 372 Primus, Paula 358 Prindiville, Michele 362 Prinster. Gordon 388 Prinzavalli, Margaret 76 Prkchard, Pamela 436 Pracror. Tammy 426 Presser. Bartley 368 Pmstfield, Michelle 356 Pruente, Stephanie 336, 402 Pruett, Susan 454 Pryor, Kay 336. 423 Pryor, Kelly 336, 454 Puckett. Stuart 409 Pugh, Thomas 384 Pulis, Jonathan 413 Pulliam, Robert JrA 425 Pulliam, Shelley" 374 Pulos, Jason 412 Pursifull. Simon 422 Pyau, Amy 382 Pyatt, Ben 468 Pyatt, Dwain 406 Pyrtle, Charlotte 425 Q Quelch, Patricia 382 Quigley, Justin 369 Quisenben'y, Nancy 425. 449 R Rabbitt. Tammy 4Z6 Rademan, Trisha 469 Raeber. Tod 471 Ragusa, Carl 398 Ragusky, Philip 336 Raincs, John 336, 394 Rammann, Kun 374 Ramsey. Brooke 414 Ramsey, David 400 Ramsey, Pamela 470 Rand, Janice 447 RandaIl, Paul 384 Randell. Nicole 336 Randlc. Stephanie 358 Rando1ph, Matthew 425. 462 Ranney, Gretchen 380 Ransom, Michael 466 Rapp. Charles 445 R353, B'mce 373 mm, Angela 392 Rauba, Jamzs 435 Rauls, Eileen 416 Rausch. Amy 336 Rausch, Brian 336 Rawlings, Tressa 433, 450 Ray, Alan 478 Ray, Pat 234 Ray. Thomas 466 Reardon. Kathryn 362 Reardon, Rebecca 336, 444, 479 Reaves. Ashley 410 Rebman. Donald 394 Rebman. Robert 394 Reddy, Bunty 465 Reding. Shelly 336 Redman, Raymond 438 Redmond, Michael 398 Reece, Daniel 370, 445 Reed, Brian 406 Reed, David 444 Reed, Kori 479 Reed, Kristin 380 Reed, Robert 409 Reed, Susan 429 Reed, Thomas 390 Reed, Anne 336 Reems, Harry 384 Reese, Carl 244 Reese, Cindy 429 Reeves, Dan 376 Reeves, Marquin 368, 369 Regin, Kathleen 458 Regot, Jane: 404 Rehkemper. Denise 358 Rehmeier, Sara 462 Reicherr, Sheila 392 Reichman, Daniel 386, 387 Reid, Celia 336 Reid. Marty 400 Reid, Sharon 479 Raider. Jean 392, 447 Reimer, Erin 428 Reinhold, Mark 458 Reinecke, Bill 388 Reinhard. Kim 358 Reinhart. Jim 376 Reinholz, Karen 356 Reinke, Kirk 400 R215. Rob 388 Reisner, Craig 408 Reitz. Maryann 336 -Rem2dios, Janet 439 Remiger, Anita 452 Renetzky, Mark 364 Renfrow. Melissa 402 Renken, Bryce 428 Renner, Ray 454 V Reno. Kyle 336 Repp, Keith 439 Reuling, Laura 410 Rey, Brian 445 Rey, Deborah 445. 447 Raymond, Robert 470 Reynolds, Barbara 469 Reynolds. Elgen 450 Reynolds, James 429 Reynolds, Mark 453 Reynolds, Shanda 416 Rhein, Mark 336 Rhoadcs, Becky 464 Rhoades, James 354 Rhoades, Lee 386 Rhoads. Robert 394 Rhodes. Melissa 402 Rhync. James 336 Ribble, Kenneth 445 Ricc. Sherri 422 Rich. Andrew 405 Rich. Kcnnerh 337 Richards. Christina 352 Richardson. Thomas Jr. 370 Richardson. Lon'nda 307 Richardson. Terry 411 Richart. John 396 Richerson, 1:17 406 Richmaycr. Jeff 425 Richmond. Evan 394 Richlcr. Heather 414. 447. 457 Richter. Jane 476 Richter. Todd 434 Rickc. Arlen 475 chkcns. Chad 409 Rickmeycr. Jeffrey 454 Rider. John 11 446 Ridcr. Shaun 418 Ridgcly. Bobbie 450. 478 Ridgely. Deanna 450 Ridgway. Angela 337 Riccker. Coy 396 Ricdy. Raymond Jr. 364 Rieffer. Christine 458 Rick. Jason 384 Rich, Terri 402 Riekhof. Jan 448 Rickhof. Sally 392, 447 Riemann. Heather 181. 457 Ricpl. Susan 337. 402 Rigby. Craig 388 Rigclon. R013 434 Riggins. Richard 466 Riggs. Martin 337 Rigman, Jeff Z42 Rilcs. Radell 407 Riley. Elizabeth 366 Rilzy. Scott 368 Ring. Jeffrey 388 Rinke. Donna 337 Rippec. Curtis 368. 457 Rippelmcyer. Michelle 437. 457 ijplinger, Matthew 337 Rischar. Martha 337. 447. 479 Rischer. Ryan 441 Risslcr. Dana 470 R120, Joanne 416 Roach. Robin 337 Roberts. Char1es 337 Robcru, Cheryl 337. 402 Robcrls, Cristy 358 Roberts, Jonathan 408 Roberts. Keith 376 Roberts. Timothy 386. 412 Rubens. Tory 358 Rubens. Vince 405 Robertson, Page 402 Robertson. Vernon 337 Roben. Jennifer 436 Robinson. Amy 404 Robinson, Christine 337 Robinson. Debra 402 Robinson. Derrick 434 Robinson. Duane 337 Robinson. James 439. 450 Robinson, Jennifer 446 Robinson. Laura 427. 446 Robinson. Milo 426 Robinson, Rochelle 460 Robinson, Scot: 470 Robke. John 360 Robson. Scott 434 Rockers. Philip 409 Rockwell. Benjamin 450 Rodebaugh. Joseph 429 Redford. John 412 Rodgers. Benjamin 384 Rodgcrs. Shannon 410 Rocscncr. Laura 337 Rogers. Andrew 396 Rogers, Bruce 337 Rogers. Eric 388 Rogers. John 354 Roger; Kevin 4Z6 Rogers. Peter 466 Rohrs. Gretchen 382 Rolf. Jonathan 338. 408. 4755 Rolf. Laurie 348 Rolf. Steve 408 Rolfes. Gregory 412 Roling. Jane 33S Roloff. David 461 Romas. Jon 466 Rominc. Damon 338 Ronsick. 1311:3th 392 Rooney. Cynthia 378 Rosche. Mary 358. 85 Rose. Monica 352 Rosemary. Jeff 434 Roscn. Alex 338 Rosen. Kevin 405 Rosen. Mindy 338. 350 Roscn. Robin 475 Rosen. Shea 405 Rostnb1um. Ellyn 338 Rosenkmns. Randall 338 Roscnrhal. Mindy 350 Ross. Julie 416 Ross. Lorena 338 Ross, Richard 467. 466 Rust. Meg 477 Rost. Paul 390 Rosrine. Ryan 338 Roth, Harrison Jr. 386 Roth. Cheri 455 Roth, Cynthia 33S Roth. Douglas 372 Roth. Kevin 33S Roth. Michelle 404 Rolh. Robert 437 Roth. Stephanie 338 Rorhwell. Ju1ia 378 Rotten. John 384 Rortinghaus. Ron 390 Roujakob. Michel: 478 Rouillard. Stefanie 445 Row. Chris 372 Rowllard. Stefanie 471 Roy. Karin 396 Roylc. Jeffrey 335. 46.7. Rucinsky. Ann 422 Rudd. CapL C. Glenn 445 Rudd. Cletus 447 Ruddick. Trisha 470 Rudicil. Jon 439 Rudman, Dan'd 394. 466 Rudo1ph. Amy 436 Rudolph. Donald 446 Ruebsam. Rachelle 410 Ruchl. Katherine 374 Ruehl. Jeanine 383 Rueschhoff. Barbara 348. 433 Rucst. Gail 4Z5 Rullkoener. Lisa 338 Rummel. Nathan 448 Runanovich, Robyn 356 Rundletr. Julie 352 Runge. Gail 447 Rungc. Karcn 358 Runyan. Sally 378 Ruskc, Carolina 362 Russe". Jennifer 338 Rutherford. Joan 280 RUIZ. David 364 Ryan. Carol 339 Ryan, Ellen 402. 446 Ryan, Kelly 402 Ryan, Maureen 339 Ryan. Sarah 382 Ryan. William 398 Rybarczyk. Robert 453 Rychnovslw. Mary 378 Rymcr, Steven 368 S Saba. Mary 356 Sachs. Eric 390 Saim. Gmpreet 449 Salfrank. Ann 339 Salko. Ehzabexh 436 Salvucr. Damel 422 Salxcrs. Thomas 364 Sakman. Timorhy 412 Sammons. Sxephanie 423 Sample. Susan 427 Sampson. Kim 436 Sampson. Michael 394 Sandbolhe. Jamey 370 Sandbolhc. Michae1 268 Sandcork. Jeffrey 412 Sandcr. Donna 477 Sanders. Daniel 384 Sanders. Hartmann 390 Sanders. Jamie 464 Sanders. Kathleen 392 Sanders. Mark 428. 461 Sanders. Michelle 4Z7 Sandcrs. Robert 339, 400 Sandfort. Natalie 362 Sandlcr. Scott 422 Sangosina. Fo1ashade 465 Sangszer. Kurt 434 Sanson. Paul 376 Sansonc. Jon 386 Sanviro. SKe'Vcn 464 SaPP. Shally 450 Sander. Karcn 447 Saul. Jim 448 Saunders. Mark 339 Sayre. Jeffrey 339. 420. 448 Sayre. Michele 466 Scamman. James 360. 445 Scanlan. Sean 368 Schaefzr. Kathryn 339. 358 Schacfcr. Stephen 386 Schafer. James 390 Schafer. Jeannette 436 Schalk. Trina 339 Schanbacher. Anne 373. 467. 466 Schanzmeycr. Stacia 410. 437 Schappcn. David 428 Schamholsl. Kris 352 Schear, Dean 372 Schecr. Gina 423 Scheer. Manha 477 Scheidcrer. Bryan 354, 445 Scheinkman, Allyn 405 Schellhardr. Anne 410 Schelp. Elizabeth 348 Scherder. Eileen 353 Scherrcr. Jeanette 424 Schculer. Amy 339. 461 Schtuler. Mike 446 Scheurcr. John Jr. Scheve. Janet 436 Schick. Bxenda 426. 473 Schick. Rebecca 457 Schilly. Donna 339 Schlagcr. Marla 378 Schlichrman. Barbara 378 Schlichrman. Mary 378 Schlimme. Robert Jr. 398 Schmalu. Anne 339 Schmanke. MichaeI 408 Schmelig. Gregory 408 Schmidt. Ange1a 339 Schmidl. Gregory 447 Schmidt. Pamela 424 Schmidllcin. Karen 362 Schmirr. Dave 392 Schmin. Karen 477 Schmin. Michae1 434 Schmingens, Katheryn 374 Schmit, Manhew 36S Schmuck. Sheila 4Z9 Schnack. A. 462. 466 Schnarc. Mary 339 Schnarrc. Dana 339 Schnanc. chee 352 Schneider. Kimberly 378. 465 Schncid . Manhew 428 Schneider. Scan 384 Schnellzr. Oregon 473 Schniedcrs. Sue 339 Schnurbusch. John 339 Schnydcr. James 394 Schocmaker, Karen 454 Schocn. Martha 339 5:11011. Stacy 339 Schomakcr. Stephen 420 Schraedcr. Kimberlv 355 Schricu'cr. Brad 445. 471 SchroCk. chf 388 Schroeder. Gregory 426 Schroeder. Mary 431 Schroeder. Paige 392 Schroedcr. Ruben 396 Schroeder. Tamara 447 Schroer. Cheryl 339 Schubert. Christin: 433 Schubcn. Karen 474 Schubert. Susan 380 Schulman, Mark 398 Schulte. Angela 392 Schultz. Julianne 424 Schulm. Tracy 381 Schult; Stephan 394 Schulze. Conni: 339 Schuman. Fred 339 Schumann. Brook 413 Schupmann. Erika 37S Schuster. Inge 433 Schustcr. Scan 372. 444 Schulz. Jennifcr 353 Schwanz. Kenneth 448 Schwartz. Lisa 339 Schwan. David 398 Schwarz. Phil 399 Schwan. Scan 434. 469 Schwarz. William 360 Schweiuer. Sami 339. 380. 450 Schwcizcr. Raymond 339. 372. 373. 447 Sciall'a, Joseph 413 scobcy. Julie 449 Scott. Amy 436 Scott. Barry 406 Scan, Hymn 461 Scan. Julie 352. 353 Scott. Kevin 339. 394 Scan. Le Ann 460 Scott. Susan 410 Scott. Suzanne 407. 460 Scrivncr. Lorrie 339 Scruggs. Sherri 339 Seal. Mary 362. 455 Seaman, Rowena 339, 423 Scdwick. Julie 358 Seaman, Milo 466 Scigcl. Brad 405 Seiler. John 394 Seipcl. Michael 372 Scimr. Carolyn 420 Seiter. Kun 390 Scilhel. Shawn 339 Selby. Andrea 458 Sell. Holly 4Z9 Sc1ncr. Jennifer 350 Senncn. Sabrina 339 Stpac. David 412 Scsler. Andrea 339. 444 Setley. Gary 3B4 Seuner. Ewald 339. 422 Seu::o. Laura 424 Sewald. Mary 433 Seward. Janene 450 Seward. Michael 409 Seward. Suzanne 339. 462 Sewell. Dennita 339. 449 Sewell. James 470 Seymour. Lori 437 Shzncs. Rose 358 Shanks. Krista 425 Shannon. Cindy 339 Shamcr, Dena 404 Shapiro. Dawn 425 Shapiro. Deborah 350. 358 Shapiro. Robin 340. 479 Sharp. Ginger 466 Sharp. JU11C 34S Sharp.5he11y340. 356. 465. 468 Sharpe. Robert 425 Shaver, Jonathan 412. 466 Shaver. Sumnne 356. 426 Shaw. Bret 356 Shaw. Swan 409 Shay. Brian 340 Shay. John 409 Shearrcr. David 428 Shccdv. James 395 Sheeham Ellen 391 Sheets, Elizabeth 340. 410. 461 Shcims. Jmh 340. 461 Shelby. 1.153 358 Shclmn. Karen 455 Shelton. Kmberly 350 Shepard. Karen 340 Shcrenz. Charles 291 Sherman. Smart 440 Shane". Aroin 466 SherreH. Judith 414 Shcrrill. Shawn 396 Sherrow. Brian 406 Sherwood. Eric 444. 447 Shickman. Sheri 356 Shier. Stcvcn 446 Shiflctt. Ellen 416 Shires. Victor 340 Shively. George Jr, 372 Shocklec. William 390 Shockley. Jim 450 Shockley. Stephanie 250. 253 Shrum. Jeffery 386 Shuler. Bradley 428 Siben. Matthew 340. 422 Siebert. Sandy 423 Sieckhaus. Robert 390 Siefert. Sarah 379 Siegel. David 448 Sicgel. Nomi Siegfried. Daniel 446 Sievers. Valerie 340 Sikora. Gary 360. 349 Silbcrbcrg. Mary 404 Silman. Miles 467 Silvestri. David 301 Simkins. David 466 Simmons. Lisa 340 Simms. Fioyd Jr. 474 Simms. Donald 445 Simon. Lance 439 Simon. Lisa 425 Simons. Garry III 376. 428 Simpelo. Lawrence 364 Simpson. John 464 Simpson. Leah 183. 366, 449 Simpson. Scan 372 Simpson. Valerie 403 Sims. Lavern 428 Singleton. Kathleen 427. 450 Singleton. Kristine 450 Sinthacum. Joe 441 Sisk. Michael 340 Sison. Carlin: 470 Sison. Renaldo 470 Sitzes, Stephan 340 Six. Darla 340. 402 Skinner. Dale 437 Skjerseth. Jeffrey 340 Sky. Shim 340. 350 Slafferp. Kelly 429 Slama. Elizabelh 430 Sloan. Bradley 409 Slosar. Diane 392 Slusher, Jean 382 Small. Dean 406 Smalley. Jonathan 384 Smart. Brian 448 Smith. Rahih II 474 Smith. A. 439 Smith. Anita 436 Smith. Anrioncuc 407 Smith. Benjamin 396 Smith, Cameron 431 Smith. Cynthia 340 Smith. Dawn 404 Smith. Donald 388, 43 Smith. Douglas 260. 268. 271 Smith. Gerald 440 Smith. Heather 184. 15. 149 Smith. James 388 Smirh.Jef1r:y 360 Smith, John 445 Smith. Julie 402 Smith, Katharine 420 Smith. Kathi 416 Smith, Kimberly 350 Smith. Lisa 340. 448. 450. 475 Smith, Mark 43 Smith. Michael 394. 428 Smith. Michele 410 Smith, Michelle 429 Smith, Nancy 340 Smith. Patricia 340 Smith. Richard 384 Smith, Robert 340 510, Index Smith. Ryan 396. 412 Smith. Scott 376 Smith. Stephanie 356 Smith, Susan 358 Smilh. Teresa 340 Smith. Theodore 340 Smith. Theresa 437 Smith, Tonya 424 Smith. Tracie 392 Smithmier. Lynn 429 Smirz. Tammy 4Z7 Smock. Elizabeth 340 Smola. Jerry 394 Snead. Sarah 340 Sneider. Cris 400 Snelling. Heidi 458 Snider. Donna 410 Snirselaar. Traci 439 Snodzpass. Cclisto 470 Snodgrass. Cclcsm 457 Snyd. Ron 420 Snyder. Rebecca 445 Snyder. Scott 437 Sobery. Jori 402 Sogstew. Sol 384 Sokol. Michelle 466 Solomon. Dena 350 Solomon. Lisa 392 Solomon. Mary 340. 392 Solomon, Michael 405 Sommer. Laura 477 Sommcrhauser. Missy 392 Summers, Kalonni 450 Soni. Leena 466 Sonnet. Amy 392 Sordcn, David 408 Sosnoff. James 405 Sortler. Dan 390 Sovich. Michael 394 Sowards. Jennifer 340 Spaeth. Sandra 340. 446 Spaid. Timothy 340. 422 Sparks. Julie 340. 380. 447. 468, 497 Sparks. Laura 340 Sparks. Stephen 448 Sparky 360 Speed. Charles 413 Spear. David 434 Spehr. Charles 428 Speichinger. Dennis 406 Spencer. James Jr. 444 Spencer, Gyne 446. 450 Spencer. Thomas 398. 447 Spanner. Sandra 457 Spessard, Todd 466 Spicoli, jeff 425 Spieldoch. Risa 340. 402 Splan. Kelly 435 Sports. Dave 451 Sports. Mantha 451 Spottsvillc, Kcslic 340 Spragg. Michael 372 Sprauge. Susan 451 Spraul. Michael 425 Spreitler. Scott 370 Sprenger. Paula 435 Springmcier. Julia 404 Springston. R0n31d 440 Sprint. Juli: 439 Sprouse, Keith 340. 394 Squires. Cynthia 374 Stack. Monica 356 Stackneyer. Loren 426 Stadelman, Michael 408 Sradelman. Steve 408, 36 Stadtmucller. David 368 Srallman, Heidi 430. 454 Stamps. John 465 Stamper. Geoffrey 439 Sranard. Michael 340. 386 Stanley. Aaron 409. 470 Stanley, Harlene 372 Sranlcy, Leslie 340 Stark. Gregory 341 Starks. Deborah 4Z4 Starkey. Jennifer 366 Stams. Anthony 341 Stan. Gerald 420 Starler. David 451 Statler. Tim 478 Srebencck. Stephnni 455 Srecher. Christopher 370 Stccher. Marilynn 348. 86 Sreck. Annette 470 Srcclc. Paul 341 Steele. Randall 409 Sreffan. Kenneth 354 Stcffens. Kimberly 429 Steinbach. Brenda 341 Slrinbccker. Keith 412 Sreinbeckcr. Kyle 370 Srcinberg. Shcrry 341. 352 Slcinert. Angela 341 SKeinkamp.Chcry1 341, 358 Steinkamp. Ronald 434 Steinke, John 396 Steinmetz. Robert 448 Sreinmeyer. Steven 445 Steins. Julie 422 Stella. Michael 425 Stenserh. George 425 Stcpanck. Rob 470 Stephens. Brian 341 Stephens. Douglas 396 Stephens. Patricia 431 Sxephens. Rachel 429. 456 Sterner. Barbara 382N414 Srerreu. Stacy 381 Stevens, Rodney 316 Stevenson. Laura 392 Stevenson. Loren 341. 407 Steward. Steve 448 Stewart. Ed 341 SKeWaIt. Jill 353 Smwan. Nathan 341 Stewarx. Norm 266. 268 Stewart. Richard 411 Sribor. Michelle 341 Stilgenbauer. Jeff 341. 469 Stills. Alan 425 Stilson. KenneKh 453 Stincbring. Jill 374, 414 Srinson. James 370 Sripek. James 368 Stock. Clifford 372 Stockwell. Philip 341 Stoebener. Robert 428 Stokes, Angie 446 Stokes, Paula 424 Stone. Cindy 425 Stoneking. Kristine 402 Sroneman. Kyle 446 Stonemark. Roberl 445 Stonum, Scott 341 Storey. Rodney 447 Storm. Beth 445 Storm, Lori 478 Smxlemeyer. Scan 364 SKOKKS. Brent 354 Swver. Kathleen 433 Slowers. Tommie 236 Straatmann. Beth 433 Stracke. Steffanie 414 Slrader. Rick 360 Strait. Whitney 424 Strange. Lori 450 Strathan. Kent 456 Srraughn. Paul 409 Suauser. Patricia 342. 424 Strauss. Philip 396. 397 Slrick1er. Paul 449 Strong. Lori 342 Struman. Lisa 433 Stubblefield. Sharon 358 Stubbs. Christopher 386 Stuckey. Dennis 368 Stude. Roger 453 Studer. Mike 429 Smerman. Elizabeth 423 Srulce. Tina 342 Srult. Stephanie 431 Swede. Mike 193 Sucher. Joseph 400 Sucher. Patrick 342 Suchomski. Judy 342 Sudrajat. Iwan 435 Sula, Christophcr 396 Sullivan. Alan 434 Sullivan, Jeanne 446 Sullivan. Karen 435 Sullivan. Timothy 412 Summers. Challis 350 Summers. Dana 382 Summers. Scan 370 Sunshine. Matthew 405 Suntrup, Julie 457 Suucr. Julie 352 Suncr. Laura 352 Suuun. Jacqueline 342. 423. 470 Swaim. Mark 464 Swan. Gaye 362. 447 Swan. Kent 426 Swasr. Elizabc'th 446 Swayze. Donald 434 Sweda. Stewart 360 Sweeney. Karen 362 Swanson. Kenneth 394 Swindle. Melinda 382 Swinger. Jef1398 Swisher. John 445 Swofford. Henrietta 342 Symanski. Ann 432 T Tackror. Laura 433 Ta1aban. Catherine 348 Taliafcrro. Jennifer 358 Talkcn. Terry 368. 369 Tandy. Paul 342. 448 Tangonan, Rene 448 Tangonan. Terasa 378 Tannehill. William Jr. 429 Tapko. Nancy 447 Tarplcy. Christine 455 Tatarsky. Marc 368 Taufl'ek. Ibrahim 449 Tauhill. David 398 Tayburn. Lisa 356 Taylor. Richard Jr. 372 Taylor. Bradley 412 Taylor. Colette 460 Taylor. Elizabeth 342 Taylor. Gina 342 Taylor. Karen 407 Taylor. Keith 360 Taylor. Leigh 453 Taylor. Lisa 402 Taylor. Lisa Taylor. Lori 358. 444. 479 Taylor. Marcus 396 Taylor. Phillip 435 Taylor. Roger 342 Tchakixides. Cassandra 466 Tebbe. Lisa 342. 462 Temme. Gregory 342 Tenet. Thomas In 368 Terbrock. Sandra 422 Terhune. Cassandra 424 Terry. John 439 Testerman. Kerry 424 Thake. Lisa 366. 477 Thanos, Lisa 457 Theiss. Steven 400 Thcricn. Stacey 380 Theus. Kristen 356. 454 Thiele. Cathy 432. 473 Thiemann, Paul 390 Thill. Jennifer 430 Thomas. Amy 450 Thomas. Andrew 342. 465 Thomas. Darin 412 Thomas. Howard 428. 445 Thomas. Lauta 392 Thomas. Leslie 440 Thomas. Lisa 460 Thomas. Mark 468 Thomas. Robert 426. 448. 471 Thomas, Scott 426 Thomas. Shannon 473 Thomas, Tracy 342 Thompson. Chip 411 Thompson. Chrisrina 479 Thompson. George 343 Thompson. Gregory 400 Thompson. Jeffery 343. 406. 444 Thompson. Jennifer 343 Thompson. Katie 437 Thompson, Kevin 428 Thompson, Kimberly 407 Thompson. Lorraine 343. 446 Thomse. Dmche 478 Thornton. Chip 384 Thornton, Sheri 402 Thornton. Thomas 434 Till. Debbie 477 Tillcs, Denise 343 Tilly. Sheri 457 Timnlons. William III 191 Tinker. Bryan 429 Tinsley, Judy 470 Tipmn. Laura 348 Tjoa. Fen-Lip Tobin. Lance 398 Tobin. Todd 396 Tohnuss, Pamela 356 Tolch. Cynthia 414 Tolcr. Paul 406 Tomey. M'Linda 348 Touchcue. Andrew 384 Townley. Gregory 343. 448 Townlcy. Richard 454 Tracey. Bob 390 Tracy. Susan 343 Trahnsuom, Krismfor 413 Tranchilla. Patricia 410 Trapp. Stephanie 466 Trau. Cheryl 353 Traupmann. Robert 412. 466 Travc. Sharon 422 Travers. Angela 343 Treecc. Brian 408 Trcu. Cheryl 352 Travis. Todd 429 Tripleu. Latticia 407 Triplcu, Michael 354 Triple". Stephanie 343 Trokey. Carol 475 Trokey. Mark 445 Trost, Brian 368 Trowcr. john 428 Trube, Michael 394, 395 Trucsdell. Deborah 343 Truss. Mary 362 Tucker. Brad 386 Tucker, Jay 428 Tucker. Michael 439 Tucker, Tamara 435 Tullbcrg. Kevin 471 Tumminia. Annette 477 Tunncll, Michele 392 Turdik. John 390 Turgu. Ertan 464 Turck. Deborah 362 Turnage. Kimberly 432 Turnbo. Julie 343, 447 Turner. David 434 Turner, Michael 426 Turner. Sandra 343 Turner, Terri 358 Turner, Timothy 390 Turpin, Vicki 348 Tuszynski. Debora 427 U Uhlcnbmck, Jill 416 Uhrhan, Kevin 298 Uinmcn. Mike 434 Uldrich. Brett 343, 409 Ulman. Stephen 384 Ummclmann, Laurel 378 Ungcr, Keith 360 Unrau, Lia 366 Ullaut. Kimberly 392. 447. 457 Ullaut. Ryland 354 V Vnalcr. Jennifer 473 Vaccn. John 390 Vagi. David 435 Vagi. Jean +34 Vaiuna. Mary 410 Vallcnjo. Tony 427 Vnnmk, Dorothy 4Z6 Vnnbuskirk, Jay 445 Vnndcc. Susan 366 Vandcnbcrg. Richard 428 Vandcrhoofven. Michael 453 Vandcrmalen. Christin 475 Vandcrmcu1cn, John 408 Vandcrmolen. Darren 422 Vandcutekom, Eric 386 Vnndcvcn. Laura 410 Vandcvorde, Tim 441 4 Vandivcr. Alexander 386 Vandiver. Gary 372 Vangcli. Michacl 368 Vanhorn. Kel1y 425 Vanlandingham. Chad 386 Vanmourik. Janene 356 Vanover. Gerald 368 Vanskike, Christopher 368 Vanwinklc. Curtis 476 Vanwinkle. Melissa 343. 356 Vnnznnr. Anthony 243 Vargo. Stephan 441 Vnscl. Jeanine 446 Vaskov. Laurie 392. 471 Vaughn. Jon 422 Vcidt, Kathleen 343, 392 Veil, Raymond 454 Vclrrop, Eric 388. 389 Vcndcui. Gabe 370 Vendetri. Kris 356 Vcncrmolen, Darren 454 Venezia. David 370 Ventura. Jose 458 Vcras, Kristine 343 Vcrbcck. Kc11y 431 Vcrslucs, Greg 370 Vcsm1. Pamela 435 Viebrock. Stan 386 Vigna, Blake 396. 397 Villarreal, juan 445 Vilou. Jeffrey 370 Vincent. Kim 479 Vitals. Joseph 445 Voct. Kimberly 343. 404, 471 Vogcl, Jeffrey 386 Vogcl. Paul 457 Voigt. Kathleen 348 Voigr. Rita 425 Vold, Kaydcn 404 Vo1ker. Angela 431 Vollmcr. Jeff 390 Vollmer. Joel 390 Volmcrx. James 343. 429 Volmcrr. Lori 477 Volmen, Robert 426 Vonallmcn. Julia 433 Vosbrink. Diane 458. 469 Voss, Karen 343 Voss. Mark 441 Voss. Wendy 343, 454 Vosscn. Jeffrey 370 W Wade. Shane 343 Wadlin. Cherie 378 Wagan. Sylvia 446 Wagner. Darren 386 Wagner. Douglas 343 Wagner. Kathryn 343 Wagner. Michael 428 Wagner. Sarah 378 ansmff. Mmhael 449 Wahl, Todd 466 thrunbrock, Kimberly 343 Wald, Michael 478 Waiuman. Marnie 435 Waks. Shari 343 Wn1dmm. Laura 343. 469 Wnldrup.Ji11 358 Walker. Andrew 468 Walker. Don 450 Walker, Janice 343 Walker. Maureen 343, 446 Walker. Vincent 394 Wall. Shannon 392 Wallace. Darrell 234, 236, 239 Wallace, Srcvcn 400 Wallrath, Debbie 455 Wn11n. Russell 368 Walsh. Doug 412 Walsh. Michael 364 Walter. Elizabeth 424 Wakcr. Julie 348. 461 Walter. Stacey 351 Walrhall. Christopher 420 Walther, Katherine 448 Walther. Leah 343 Walmn. Richard 429 Walton. Tracy 343 Wampler. Barry 360 Wang.1udy 343 Wangcrin, Keith 475 Wann. Amy 378 Ward. Carlye 410 Ward, Elizabeth 439 Ward. Elizabeth Ward. Jackie 354 Ward, Robert 398 Ward. Scott 343. 471 Ward, Stacy 406 Warren. Jill 433 Warren, Marsha 427. 450 Washingmn. Burchell 435, 474 Watson. Janet 343 Watson. Kevin 435 Watson. Lisa 343 Watson. Susan 436 Watt, Andy 370 Waugh. Michelle 433 Wearherford, Ted 343 Weathers, Gwyndolyn 454 Weaver. Donna 344 Webb. Malesia 344 chber, Chris 372 Weber. Andrea 476 Weber, Anton 368 Weber. Candy 402 Weber. Grant 384 Weber. Jamie 344 Weber. Jerald 372 Weber, Joseph 41 1 Weber. Melvin 344 Webster, Nathan 429, 446 Weeden. John 344 Weeks. Lynise 429 Wehmcr. Heather 436. 453 Wcibking. Tandice 426 Wcih. Randy 396 Weilandich. Gail 426 Wain, Greg 428 Wcincr. Slcphanie 436 Wcingacrmer. Kris 427 Weinman. Shari 344, 350. 471 Weir. Julie 374 Wcishaar, Kara 362 Weiss. Karen 350 Wclch, Patrick 396 Welker. Brian 344 Welling. Laura 366 Wells, Jarrod 445 Wells. Thomas 394 chcr. Joan 444 Welter, Kathleen 404 Walton. Miranda 344 Warner, Michelle 352 Wcscon. Ron 446 West. Becky 450 West. Cameron 344 Wcsx, Edim 410 W251, Gregory 474 West, Kevin 388 West, Lisa 344 Wcstlakc. Tracy 378. 476 Weston, Matthew 456 Whalcn. Kaihleen 348 Wheaten. KaKherine 450 Wheaten, Michael 411 Wheeler. Sue Ann 304 thlihan. Thomas 240 White, David 344 While, Diane 344, 444 While, Erinn 410 While. Heidi 378 White. Julie 437 White. Karen 348 White. Marcia 473 White. Stacy 402, 436, 446 White. Stacy 447. 498 Whirc, Virginia 344 Whillock. Robcrr 454. 478 Whinington. Mary 404 Whirworrh. Jocelyn 356 Widcman. Todd 354. 466 Widcnhofer. Woody 234, 245 . Widick. James 388. 475 Widigcr. Brian 4Z8 Widman. Jacqueline 344, 362 Wicbe. Renee 423. 466 Wicbusch, Ryan 372 Wicmnnn. John 446 Wicmann. Stephanie 402. 461 Wicnbcrg. Julie 352. 466 Wicsc, Paul 408 Wicting. Elizabeth 433. 444 Wiggers. Ernie 456 Wiggins, Beth 344. 444. 465 Wiggs. Deborah 344 Wilcox. Melissa 4Z4 Wilcox. Michell: 424 Wilcoxson, Kristyn 344 Wilde. Tim 394 Wilham. Susan 424 Wilhelm. 1.317458 Wilhilc. Kimberly 380 Wilhoit, Kelly 344 Wilkerson. Le Anne 430 Wilkins, Mark 426 Willcoxon. Chrisxine 469 Williams. Cheryl 439 Williams. Dave 370. 386 Williams. Dessa 348 Williams. Eric 386 Williams. Gerald 425 Williams, Jason 394 Williams. Kcilh 434 Williams, Larry 422 Williams. Michelle 439 Williams, Mike Williams, Phillip 360 Williams, Renee 363 Williams, Richard 384 Williams, Stacey 392 Williams, Stephen 376 Williams. Susan 414 Wi1liamson. Lori 466 Willis. Michael 406 Willis, Susan 425. 466 Wilmcs. Steven 36 Wilson. Brian 434 Wilson, Bruce 372. 455 Wilson. Chriswpher 428, 456 Wilson, Craig 439 Wilson. Dorian 432 Wilson. Eric 460 Wilson. Holly 416 Wilson, Laura 344 Wilson, DL Laurel Wilson. Lisa 344 Wilson, Robert 434 Wilson, Susan 432 Wilson, Todd 426 Wind. Jay 398 Wind. Sherri 366 Wind. Todd 398 Windsor. Julie 392 Wincmillcr. Jam; 428. 466 Wincr. Matthew 395 Wingc, Todd 435 Winn. Rachel 382 Winograd. Mike 405 Wimcrs, Dnnie1 428 Wise, Katherine 378 Wiss, Suzanne 344 Win, Charles 376 Win. Geoffrey 398 Wine. Karl 364 Wiucnberg. Deborah 348 Wizcnlnn. Laura 344 Wohlbold. Darin 390 Wokcn. Rob 412 Wolf. Christina 382 W014. Don 411 Wolf, Kevin 465 Wolf. Patricia 362 Wolf. Tummy 343 Wolff. Laura 498 Wolkcn. Jerome 344 Womble, Timorhy 434 Wong. Kathlccn 436 Index, 511 Shepard, Karen7 Sherertz, Chadd Sherman. 5mm Shcrrell, Aroin 1 Shcrrc11.Judith Shcrrill. Shawn I Sherrow, Brian 4 Shenvoad, Eric 1 Shickman. Sheri Shier, Steven 44 Shilleu, Ellen 4 Shires, Victor 3 Shively, George Shocklee. Willi. Shockley, Jim 4 Shockley, Sleph Shmm, Jeffery 3 Shulcr, Bradley Sibert, Matthew Siebcrt, Sandy 44 Sieckhaus. Robe: Sieferr, Sarah 37 Siegel. David 44: Sicgel. Nomi Siegfried, Daniel Sievers. Valerie Sikora, Gary 36 Silberberg. Mary Silman. Miles 46 Silvestn', David Simkins, David Simmons. Lisa 3 Simms, Floyd Jr. Simms, Donald Simon. Lance 43 Simon, Lisa 425 Simons. Garry 11 Simpelo. Lawrcn Simpson. John 4 Simpson. Leah 1 Simpson, Scott 3 Simpson, Valerie Sims, Lavem 426 Singleton, Karhle Singleton. Kristir Sinrhacum, Joe 4 Sisk. Michael 34 Sison. Carlito 47 Sison. Renaldo 4 Sines, Stephan 3 Six, Darla 340, 4 Skinner, Dale 43 Skjerserh. Jeffrey Sky. Shira 340, 3 Slafferp, Kclly 42 Slama. Elizabcrh Sloan, Bradley 40 Slosar. Diane 392 Slusher, Jean 3821 Small. Dean 406 1 Smalley,10nathan Smart. Brian 448 Smith, 1131.51: 11 4 Smith, A, 439 Smith, Anita 436 Smith, Anrionem Smith, Benjamin Smith, Cameron Smith. Cynthia 3 Smith, Dawn 404 Smith. Donald 384 Smith. Douglas 2' Smith, Gerald 44 Smith, Heather 1 Smith, James 388 Smilh, Jeffrey 360 Smith. John 445 Smith,Julie 402 1 Smith, Katharine 1: Smith, Kathi 416 1 Smith, Kimberly 31 Smith, Lisa 340, 41 Smilh, Mark 43 Smith, Michaal 39: Smith. Michele 4Il Smith. Michelle 41 Smith. Nancy 3401 Smith. Patricia 341: Smith, Richard 381 Smith. Robert 340' 1 1 510, Index 1 1 Wood. David 394 Wood, Jennifer 462 .Wood, Kimberly 423 Wood, Richard 465 Wood. Stan 478 Woodcock. James 344 Woodromc. William Jr. 344 Woodruff. Kevin 441 Woods, Courtney 474 Woods. Craig 384 Woods. Valerie 344, 423 Woolsey, Elizabcrh 392 Woolsey. Terry 462 Woolscy. Timothy 412 Womm". Ted 450 Workman, Tammy 427 Worlcy. Kevin 344 Worthy, Veronica 433 Woiorson. Michael 460 Wozniak. Angela 348. 473 Wozniak, Renee 34B 512, Index Wright. Bill 344 Wright, Chump 466 Wxight, Gregory 467 Wright, Jacqueline 427 Wright. Kristine 437 Wright. Laura 475 Wright. Mary 382 Wujck, Steven 428 Wulff. Nancy 344 Wundedich. Jennifer 446 Wynd. Douglas 344. 466 Wynd. SKCVen 394, 466 Wynn. William 409 Wynne. Francis 11 360 Y Yagcr, Curtis 412 Yahn. Jude Jr. 429 Yaowiu, Jennifer 374 Yawitz. Brian 405 Yeager. Gordon 412 Yeager, Meredith 424 Yen. Lisa 446, 450 chcll. Pctcr 390 Yonkc. Michael 386 Yorty, Ian 400 Young, Butch 372 Young. Ircnc 402 Young. Lisa 366 Young, Smcy 344. 249 Younger, Eric 360 Youngs. Jan 441 Yu. Phillip 466 Yunkcr, John 390, 462 Z Zabck, Amy 382 Zaltsman, Philip 401 WA LSWORTH PUB LI SH I NC COM PAN Y MARCEUNE. MISSOURI. 11.9414. lander. Thomas Jr. 446 Zaring, Sheila 344 Zenker. Naralc 382 Zerr. Kay 344 Zidcll. Jeffrey 471 Zidell, Julie 392 Zicgelman. David 361 Zillion, Sarah 382 Zimmcr, John 390 Zink. Pamela 344 Zinn. Amber 432 Zondoa. Krisdnc 344. 352 Zuib1eman. Sherri 350 Zupan, Jane 358 Zvibleman, Bryan 405 chifel, Kenneth 368 chifel. Robert 368 Zweifel. Susan 380, 470

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