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Full text of "The Obelisk."

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/obelisk1966sout 



Academics 
Athletics .. 



Nineteen Sixty- Six 



Obelisk 



Volume F 



Activities 



Residences 



Jeanne Baker, Editor-in-Chief • Laura Chovanec, Layout Editor • Kenneth Wilkening, Business Manager • Terry Myers, 
Activities Editor • Rose Astorino, Residences Editor • Deanna Schlemmer, Organizations Editor • Manion Rice, Sponsor 



She's a monster and her sounds and sights and 

traditions and faults will become as much 

a part of your life as the unforgettable 

rattling of the Illinois Central 

midnight run to Chicago or the 

grinding of the construction equipment throwing 

up another building. But, the noise 

and air of busyness are all a facade, 

covering up a battleground 

of wit against the world, a battleground 

where the challenger finds himself faced 

with the task of wading through 

an infinite complex of thought and 

activity with the only 

reward awaiting him of being able to 

meet the world on his own terms. 

Archaic Altgeld has observed campus expansion to where it is now 
twentieth in enrollment and comprises ten schools and colleges. 





Old Main symbolizes tradition for the 24.502 students 
enrolled in Southern's multi-campus state institution. 

The Agriculture Building was constructed by the Uni- 
versity to allow further agricultural research projects. 






Morris Library, the largest open-stacked library in Illinois, 
contains over 700,000 volumes, adding 60,000 yearly. 



Construction continued on the three-stage 
building complex for the School of Technology. 




The recently completed SIU Arena u-as built according to a hem- 
ispheric pattern and has a sealing capacity of 10.014 spectators. 



The Communications Building, opened in January has a theater 
seating 584, radio and television studios, and speech lab facilities. 





Stack privileges allow students to pursue their studies 
in the library's large store of books and other collections. 



The beauty of discovering talent is that its individual expression 
and time-consuming pursuit is shared and appreciated by man. 



Hours can be spent seeking answers to the unanswerable, but dis- 
covery forces the reorganization of one's perspective and intentions. 





The silence of determined contemplation 
involves the student in an infinite search. 



But it comes, sometimes to a 
few; in the seeds of 
doubt that the 
bent backed prof doesn't 
know the answer; or 
with the sudden 
realization that everyone 
is engaged in a fruitless 
pursuit of a dragon 
called wisdom. So 
you give up . . . and 
then you have it, sometimes. 



Creativity . . . its thrill and disillusionment , represents the classi- 
cal ideals marked on the souls of an improving, striving mind. 




Despite the variety of private worlds, students seem to have 

a common enemy . . . time. The evil cloak of time 

envelopes the students as it 

carries them through vast arrays of human experiences 

in the whirl of college life. Each feels 

the push of time and each realizes that he must 

keep moving toward his aspired goals. The 

pace is established and success depends on pure stamina. 




Love seems extraneous in a world of books and careers but never- 
theless if love is there, time must be found to express its presence. 



Marching in monotonous column seems to make time a fixed and 
sluggish reality which will not heed the pleas of bored minds. 





It's a "go-go'' world in which we lire fast and grab 
for tomorrow but sometimes wish only for yesterday. 





";*'■'■ ♦" V 



Winter is a time to walk aimlessly, kicking at the snow but schedules 
demand obedience so winter is ignored, only the cold remembered. 



A class in the Arena followed by one in Wham finds a student, not 
blessed by a Honda, hard pressed to obey the 10 -minute law. 



Time waits for no man and neither does the professor so the stu- 
dent must sacrifice a leisurely lunch to study for next hour's test. 




And after that last bit of knowledge 
for the day has been absorbed 
and calculated, the 
student runs away — 
into himself . . . 
to explore those private 
worlds of make believe and 
whimsy that are as much a 
part of the collegiate scene 
as the rally horns and beer mugs. 




Besides being a focal point for boating and swimming activities, 
Lake-on-the-Campus offers spots for the fishing enthusiast. 



. . . the touch of a mandolin, the strains of a winsome 
melody, communion with others, a feeling of calmness . . . 



An exhausted spirit seems to receive miraculous revival when ex- 
posed to the aesthetic beauty and tranquility of Thompson Woods. 





10 




Occasionally the temptation to forfeit study time for a few pre- 
cious moments of sleep becomes insurmountable for the exhausted. 



The international face of SIU is reflected in the library pool as 
foreign students gather, arrayed in the garb of their native lands. 




Darkness falls and fuzzes the edges of reality. 
It replaces the stark sunlight 
which glares unfeelingly on one's problems 
and mistakes. The black obliterates 
for a while the long paths which must be 
traveled and offers new exciting paths, perhaps 
a path to the moon, that are 
just within reach. 

And like a soothing balm, it enables 
one to awake refreshed in 
the morning and find that the sunlight 
promises to overlook yesterday's 
errors and shine lovingly on all tomorrows. 





An architect's hands could not have planned the subtle beauty of 
buildings which arc enclosed by night and enhanced by moonlight. 



Being alone in the night can sometimes fill one with an 
acute and engulfing awareness of himself and his icorld. 




fjmm 




Suddenly there is no other conceivable way to live for one must sit 
always in the moon listening to lapping water and distant voices. 



To some, night is not a release but a tie which binds them 
to more study; a tie to be broken only by shutting the eyes. 



A fairyland at night with jutting spires and smears of incandescent 
light, the S1U campus magically becomes a refuge for dreamers. 




13 



He looked back one year, at the 
freshmen and at Homecoming, 
remembering a day when 
he had crumpled napkins and 
stuffed chicken wire. 
"A waste of time with no ends met." 
But then, he was able 
to say that; after 
all he had traveled the road. 





With the evening of graduation each one realized that he was 
facing friends he might never see again but would remember. 



An overloaded Honda, SIU's favorite mode of trans- 
portation, strains under a load of students and a tuba. 



Grease paint, stage sets, dress rehearsals, tense moments — all 
seemed to blend into a successful show despite our misgivings. 




U 




A familiar sight at any Saluki game was the section of red, the 
Marching Salukis, who supplied background for rally cheers. 



As Southern's oldest tradition, the cannon 
displays one of its many unusual decors. 



Many of us became -week-end carpenters as we added a few nails 
to our Homecoming float which was somehow always completed. 





15 




Moments together . . . a study date in the library, a cup of coffee 
after that last class, a quiet walk in the fallen leaves of September. 



The road is long and rough, but walking along 

thai road, the student encounters 

others who are headed in 

the same direction. A short conversation 

and those persons become 

lasting and dear acquaintances . . . 

then the walk 

seems shorter and the road not nearly as rough. 



16 



Novices Get First Glimpse of SIU 




In the first of a series of packing and unpacking, this new- 
student decides she has brought more than needed. 

Although he follows a hectic schedule. President Morris 
finds time to meet many of the new students personally. 




New Student Week began with the sounds of 4500 freshman feet 

trooping into The Arena for the first assembly. At 

this opening session, the freshmen 

got their first glimpse of Presilent Morris. They were later 

able to meet the president informally at his 

annual Watermelon Feast. Throughout 

the week New Student Week leaders led groups of tired students 

through the mazes of registration, testing and 

sectioning. A talent show at the end of 

the week gave freshmen a chance to show 

upperclassmen that they intended to be a active part of Southern. 




In the first week of school, new students were fooled into thinking 
that registration would always be a quick and efficient process. 



17 




Mrc mA 



New students, on arriving at the SIU campus, look partly in awe 
and partly in fear at the surroundings which are to be their home. 



Nervously awaiting their big debut, performers in the 
Talent Show get in a last-minute practice session. 




Receiving their first dose of anonymity, freshmen students hear a 
welcome which may help them forget feelings of insignificance. 



18 




Although it seems as if rain is determined to fall on the annual 
watermelon feast, it was still a success in the indoor atmosphere. 





Alone in the spotlight, a singer, oblivious 
of the outsiders, sings what must be sung. 



Experience is the best teacher this coed finds as she crosses the 
path of the cannon while the boys, in time-honored tradition, wait. 



19 



Work Plan Hikes Student Wages 



"I need a work block" is a phrase heard often in the section- 
ing center. These five words are used by some 
4000 students who are attempting to 
work their way througli school by taking on jobs 
ranging from Entomological Collector and Preparator, to 
Accident Statistical Clerk. This year 

potential workers were encouraged by the new requirement 
of $ 1 an hour minimum wages. Available jobs 
are divided into 16 classifications; some which 
require no experience and others which 
require a background in a particular field. 
Efforts are made to put students into jobs which parallel 
their studies. The pay for the job depends upon 
the classification, a student being able to make as much as 
$2 an hour. Whether desiring to be a Waterfront 
Shift Supervisor or perhaps a Taxidermist 
a student can find a job suited for him on the SIU campus. 





Since motorcycles have become so numerous, the security police 
have forsaken the woods and moved to the traveled thoroughfares. 



A good sense of timing and direction and the ability to muffle out 
chattering voices are requisites for the job of student bus driver. 



A good sense of direction is also necessary in the library, as student 
workers must weave their carts around tables to re-shelve the books. 




20 




Although it seems as if this student worker has an easy job, model- 
ing for art classes requires much patience and untiring muscles. 



Wearing thick soled shoes to prevent weary feet, 
the student postman traverses his mail route. 



Mirrored on James Mulvaney's face are all of the frustrations 
that students on both sides of the table feel at sectioning. 





The climax of a month of hard labor comes when the worker 
hands the girl his ID and receives his long awaited monitary reward. 




21 




Making a regal lineup, the queen and her attendants stand at the 
reception to greet guests who wish to congratulate and admire. 



Homecoming Sees 'Southern's Scenes' 



A silhouetted Saluki captures the spirit of the Homecom- 
ing bonfire as he captured hearts of parade viewers. 



Preparations began weeks ahead of time. Floors which were covered 
with long strips of chicken wire, surrounded by napkins 
and students twisting and stuffing, began to 
blossom into white carpets and an occasional black 
footprint. Even King Menes came out of his year-long hiber- 
nation to conduct coronation ceremonies 
and to crown Jan Ockerby queen. On the following 
night, Homecoming enthusiasts clapped along, 
laughed with and applauded entertainers 
and still managed to rise the next morning at 10 for 
the parade of cannons and Old Mains. 
After the parade, which boasted 50 bands, 9 stunts and 
20 floats, the crowds rushed to McAndrew in 
hopes of getting a seat to watch the 

famous Tulsa Hurricanes in action. The remainder of the day 
was spent in attending open houses or smokers and 
getting ready for the evening. In the haze of 
decorations and party dresses, couples swayed to 
the music of Tex Benecke at 
the dance which climaxed weeks of planning and one hectic weekend. 



22 






After being announced as Mr. and Miss Freshman, Wally DeLuca 
and MiMi McCarthy lit the bonfire which began festivities. 




Swinging the blues, Nancy Wilson's free and easy Homecoming weekend was made all the more enjoyable by the 

style caught the mood of the college crowd. clear warm weather which graced the campus in October. 



23 




Relaxing with a tall glass of Southern Comfort, this Saluki doesn't 
seem to care that he made Wilson Manor and Ivy Hall winners. 



Thompson Point featured a queen from the area, house decora- 
tions that won first, and, for the first time, a colorful float. 



In order to incorporate scenes from the Southern Illinois Airport 
into the theme, Alpha Eta Rho had to ground two of its planes. 




24 





Paper, glue, water, and perhaps a little prayer held the Alpha 
Gamma Delta decorations long enough to win first place. 



A happy Jan Ockerby, the ninth blond queen to reign, is given 
the red cape, tiara, and roses that are the mark of her position. 



Viewers met "the nicest pledges on a honda" as the Alpha Gamma 
Delta girls scooted into first place in the women's stunt division. 




25 





No one is too young to be the object of queen Jan Ocker- 
by's grin as she greets her subjects at the reception. 



Although Old Main and the cannon proved to be an over-worked 
theme, Saluki Hall and Saluki Arms used the two originally. 



"The Deadly Pass" was deadly competition for other floats in the 
men's division as Phi Sigma Kappa took first place. 




26 




Bowyer and Bailey Halls were not equipped to run down all 
competition as they tied for first with Baldwin and Abbott Halls. 



Although Southern lost the football game 55 — 12, football fans 
saw just why the Tulsa Hurricans were rated so highly. 





For their concoction of "Egyptian Ale," which was later 
filled with soap for Viet Nam, College View took first 



27 





Parents who did not feel like hiking but still wanted to see SIU, 
sit and wait for the "This Is Southern" slides shown in the center. 



Parents' Day began in the University Center as parents signed in 
for a day promising to be a key to the world of their offspring. 



Red Carpet Rolls Out for Parents 



After registering early in the morning, the 1 ,000 sets of 
parents who took part in Parents' Day 
set out to be educated and entertained. Their education 
consisted of a footsore three-hour trek 
across campus followed by a parents' convocation 
and buffet. The entertainment, which 
again required that parents be as active as their off- 
spring, involved loud cheering for the home 
football team and for the Parents of the Day, Mr. and 
Mrs. Raymond Larson and Mr. and Mrs. 
Les Meredith. After-the-game entertainment 
meant more shuffling of 
weary feet as parents danced in the close of Parents' Day. 



Over 600 parents attended the convocation where they were en- 
tertained by the campus production of "The Sound of Music." 




For those who wanted to ask questions about SIU or simply wanted 
to buy a magazine or postcard, the Information Desk was open. 




28 





At the annual Parents 1 Day football game, Southern vs Northern 
Michigan, the Larsons and the Merediths, were honored. 



A buffet in the University Center gave parents the opportunity to 
assuage appetites that had been growing during the day's activities. 



Congenial company and much small talk made for a very pleasant 
afternoon at President Morris' tea for the parents of the day. 




29 



Numerous Concerts Head Holiday Fare 



With Christmas tunes issuing loudly from the WSIU radio 

station and the "Daily Egyptian" heralding the Third 

Annual Season of Holidays celebration 

at Southern, students were able to forget encroaching 

exams and become caught up in the 

Holiday spirit. Christmas is not complete 

without a tree so the first event planned was a 

Christmas Tree Ornament contest 

which was followed by the decorating of the 40-foot 

tree in front of the University Center. 

Throughout the week campus choirs sang joyfully 

the songs of the Advent season. Christmas at Southern was 

not reserved solely for adults as the 

sounds of children's laughter could be heard 

emanating from the numerous parties 

sponsored by campus organizations. But all could not 

remain merry forever. Christmas at SIU 

was over with the start of finals and students 

had to wait two weeks before continuing the season at home. 




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Raising their voices to praise the coming of Christ, the Oratorio 
Choir and the University Choir presented the Holiday Concert. 





Adding a festive touch to the dormitory decor, a coed 
puts aside her books to enter into the Christmas spirit. 

30 



The question of how to find enough ornaments to dec- 
orate a 40-foot tree was solved by an ornament contest. 




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Santa Claus is for children but the adults after seeing the chil- 
dren's reaction to him almost wished for a second childhood. 



At his annual Doughnut Hour, President Morris entertained stu- 
dents by reading selections describing Christmas celebrations. 



"This many" seemed to be just the right age to take part in and 
enjoy the Christmas party given for children of the faculty. 




31 




Appearing to be the epitome of decorum, the cast of Flower Drum 
Song dispelled the image becoming involved in comical chaos. 



Dramatists Slip into Make-up Character 




With the many musical and dramatic productions produced on 

the SIU campus, a student cannot complain 

that he has not had a chance to display his creative 

abilities. If a student has theatrical 

aspirations, whether he be an amateur or a 

professional, he may try out for and join such 

organizations as the Southern Players. 

Interpreters' Theater, the Summer Music Theater or 

the Opera Workshop. Southern's dramatic opportunities are 

not limited only to tiiose who wish to become 

stars. So for those who cannot act 

but cannot stay away from the smell of the grease paint, 

there are many behind the scene jobs, such as 

working on lighting, makeup or prop 

crews. For those who simply enjoy watching 

the show, tickets to see 

SIU's young thcspians perform are available to everyone. 



The problem of Maria was solved by the nuns in The Sound of 
Music who sent her to he a governess for the Baron Von Trapp. 



32 





Little Mary Sunshine, the second offering of the sum- 
mer, is a spoof of the operettas of the 20th century. 




A musical comedy about parental influence in young love, 
The Fantastic* featured Burt Dikelskv and Dick Barton. 






Casting for The Sound of Music seemed to be a problem as the 
director had to find seven children who could act as well as sin?. 



Summer Theater offered dramatic fare such as Benet's John 
Brown's Body to offset the lighthearted mood of summer school. 




33 




In the August production of The Miracle Worker, Claire Malis 
portrayed Ann Sullivan and Judy Mueller played Helen Keller. 





Presented at SIU by a touring company. Stop the World 
I Want to Get Off featured Jackie Warner. 



Athenian soldiers show the effects of their lack of love 
as a result of a sex strike in Aristophanes" Lysistrata. 



Tom experiences the proudest moment of his life when he 
attends his own funeral in the production of Tom Sawyer. 




34 





In a famous scene from Tom Sawyer, Tom convinces his friend 
that it is a privilege to whitewash the fence and pay for it. 



Myrrhinga, played by Maurie Ayllon, refuses her hus- 
band love in Lysistrata as she conspires to stop war. 



In Southern Players' August production of Inherit the Wind, 
David Selby, Richard Johnson and Michael Flanagan had leads. 




35 



Revue-in-Blue Dropped from Military Ball 



Lifted rifles and sober faces formed a passage of 

honor for the 225 couples attending the 

Military Ball. Planning for the ball began 

well in advance under the direction 

of Martha Edmison. Invitations were sent, 

entertainment was scheduled and publicity was 

spread over the campus. Ten girls were 

nominated as queen candidates but soon the field 

was narrowed to five by the Arnold Air 

Society. The queen was finally presented at the 

ball by Captain Conch, master of 

ceremonies. With military precision, the 

couples blended on the dance floor 

until raised rifles 

signalled the exit and the approach of 0100 hours. 




Waiting for their cars which were parked for them by the 
AFROTC Honor Guard, couples realize the big night is over. 



Torch singer Jo Plummer offered a different diversion from the 
soft swing of the Gary Dammer Orchestra which played at the ball. 





With a radiant smile, retiring queen Pam Kidd re- 
linquishes her crown to Yclda Smith as successor. 



36 




Queen Velda Smith surrounded by her court, from left to right, 
Jan Sirles, Susan Ferris. Marilyn Chamness, and Judith Florio. 




Making each girl feel like a queen and each man like an import- 
ant official, the Honor Guard solemnly marked the entrance. 




At a pre-ball style show in the Oasis, members of 
Angel Flight modeled proper dance attire. 



37 




During the winter, male students forgot what the coeds' 
legs looked like under their multi-color camouflage. 



"Would You Believe . . ." 



"The times they are a changing" and so each year marks the ad- 
vent of some new look, idea or action on campus. The 
look may be pigtails with bright ribbons; the action, 
playing jacks: and the idea, a regression to 
the carefree days of youth. Or the look may be long straight 
hair on male and female ; the action, carrying protest 
signs; and the idea, more voice in adult affairs. 
Even the clean cut frat man and the well- 
scrubbed coed who flock to watch Batman and James Bond, 
are living by momentary ideals. These momentary 
ideals — the new looks, ideas and actions — 
are relegated to the classification of a fad. If 
one looks closely at the fad, however, 
he will gain insight and find that this is 
more than a fad, it is a search for an acceptable way of life. 





Whether an attempt tn be youthful or merely to keep 
their straight hair out of their eyes, coeds adopted pigtails. 



With daring prowess, bruised bodies and sometimes 
broken bones, students jumped on the skateboard craze. 



38 





Jacks used to be a girl's game but at SIU it became a com- 
petitive pastime engaged in by both female and male students. 




In the anonymous atmosphere of SIU. students are able 
to try out a number of roles before finding their identity. 



A living vestige of the pop art craze. Batman became a name on 
everyone's lips as the superhero swept into Southern's TV lounges. 



In June, Felts Hall man and Woody Hall coeds broke a phonathon 
record of 2/a weeks of constant talking in order to drum up dates. 




39 




Delegates to the eighth annual Model UN applaud heartily 
appreciation of a remark made by Clarence Hendershot. 



80 Countries Represented in Model UN 




Patterned much like the United Nations, the annual Model 

UN included various activities lasting two 

days and nights. 1966 marked the eighdi year for the 

Model UN which played host to approximatelv 250 

delegates. Clarence Hendershot, assistant dean of 

International Sen-ices, opened the 

program whose theme was "International Law." Mwabili 

Kisaka, counselor from Kenya, was the keynote 

speaker. Students taking part in the program were 

assigned related work to earn an hour of academic credit. 



Mary Dorf. delegate from Cuba, cast stirring invectives on U. S. 
foreign policy while praising Cuban foreign policy. 




The strenuous job of representing the United States required 
Ted Orf to be constantly on his feet defending U.S. policy. 



JO 



23 Acts Presented at International Night 




The International Night Program gave American students the 
opportunity to observe the culture and dress of foreign students. 



Decking the bride in wedding finery, the Indian Students As- 
sociation presented an act depicting an Indian marriage ceremony. 




Beginning the day with an International Coffee 
House and exhibits including infor- 
mative displays and world art, the fourth 
annual International Program moved 
along. The program, which is intended to 
show students a cross section of international 
life, is sponsored by the University Center 
Programming Board. An evening stage 
show presented two nights 
featured international folk songs and 
dances and skits which portrayed 
customs of other countries. Open to the public, 
the program provided an educational 
and interesting view of our foreign neighbors. 




"Arab A GO Go." presented by the Arab Student Or- 
ganization, was a take-off on American Discothiques. 



41 



Visiting Artists Display Great Diversity 




Former governor of Puerto Rico, Rexford Tugwell ap- 
peared in conjunction with the Pan American Festival. 



Henny Youngman, a comedian noted for his one-line 
gags, kept the Homecoming audience laughing. 




By sponsoring a visiting artist's program. Southern offers stu- 
dents the opportunity to expose themselves to 
ideas other than those of the campus. This program of 
exposure brings a number of prominent people to the campus. 
Whether the visiting artist be a popular entertainer, 
like Nancy Wilson, a choral group like the Norman 
Luboff Choir or a lecturer prominent in his field like M. 
Stanton Evans, the SIU student can listen to 
the message he brings and by incorporating memorable 
parts of this message into his thought, can add to his education. 




Popular folk singers. Peter, Paul and Mary, who were brought to 
SIU in April by the TP Programming Board, drew full houses. 



42 





Famed winner of two Pulitzer prizes, Robert Penn 
Warren read his unpublished poetry on campus. 



Composed of five members. Jay and the Americans sang such 
hits as "Come a Little Bit Closer" and "Cara Mia" in October. 



Artist in residence, Thomas Kinsella discussed "Yeats" 
and "Contemporary Irish Poetry" at the Yeats Festival. 



Sponsored by the Campus Folk Art Society, The New Lost City 
Ramblers who have performed at Carnegie Hall, were on campus. 





43 



'Mr. Booz' Wins Theta Xi for Sig Kaps— Phi Sigs 



In a flurry of bright costumes, shakey scenery, and flashing 

lights, the Theta Xi Variety Show got under way. 

Paul Anderson, opened the show by telling everyone to 

turn around and introduce himself to the 

person behind him. This, he claimed, would make the 

audience warm up. And the audience proved to be 

very ''warm" as they laughed at the antics of pantomimist 

David Beckett or assumed a solemnity befitting 

of Kellogg Hall's version of The Lord's Prayer. Although 

the entertainment was of high caliber, 

the 17-act show was long and everyone welcomed 

the last act — the Theta Xi Pledge Act. The skit, which 

is non-competitive, was entitled the Jackie 

Grossum Show and featured scenes from Southern. 

At the end of the Saturday night performance, the 

winners were announced, and amidst their tears and 

cheers, the 19th annual Theta Xi Variety Show came to close. 





Paul Anderson, a disc jockey on WMAQ Chicago who 
acted as master of ceremony, kept the crowd entertained. 



After a raid by the police, the Sig Kap-Phi Sig speak- 
easy became a revival meeting house for repenters. 



Their soft swinging style of singing "folk" swung Moody & Co. 
into first place in the intermediate division. 




44 





Barefoot and in peasant dress, Judy Sablotny 
sang Porgy and Bess to win a second place. 



The new sound of jazz offered by Ramsey Lewis was ably imitated 
by the B. Carol Randle Trio who won a first place. 



A rollicking offering of "Prohibition or How I Learned To Speak 
Easy" won the Sig Kaps and the Phi Sigs a first place trophy. 




45 



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The ever-continuing battle between the sexes was aptly portrayed 
in the Phi Tau and Alpha Gam skit entitled "Comedy Tonight." 



Health Service was the object of a "healthy" laugh as it was 
satirically pictured by the Theta Xi pledges in a skit. 



The Delta Zetas and Delta Chis showed the audience what Paris 
was really like in their second place show "So This Is Paris." 




46 



In a hilarious take-off on the June Taylor Dancers, the Joe Tay- 
lor Dancers sprawled in formation for the Theta Xi pledge ski-t. 



Backed up by a lively band, the Salt and Pepper 
singers belted out their version of "soul" music. 



Happiness, hugs and general pandemonium greeted the judge's 
announcement of the winners of the 1966 Theta Xi Variety Show. 





47 




Makeshift dressing tables could be seen all over the midway as 
the girls put on the final touches before the Big Show. 



President Morris characterized a mood that predominated 
Spring Festival as "rising campus spirits in 
the spring." Construction started in campus back- 
yards was dismantled and moved to the 
midway site for opening night. On a 
Friday night, "Great Moments of Music" opened 
as frantic students rushed about polishing off last- 
minute details. The thousands of people 
crowding the midway forgot the heat as they hissed 
the villian in the Phi Sigma-Tri Sigma's 
"Southern Belle" or sang along to the familiar tunes in 
"Memories from Broadway" presented by Sigma Pi 
and Sigma Kappa. Wilson Manor and L.E.A.C. gave students 
a taste of big-city entertainment in their 
first-place booth "Gottcha-A-Go-Go." Delta Chi and 
Delta Zeta's geodesic dome proved that sometimes 
the facade was as interesting as the show 
inside. At the close, "rising campus spirits" fell 
as students cleaned up the remnants of a spring weekend. 




"Gee, Officer Krumpkc ... ", sing the boys in the Sigma Pi- 
Sigina Kappa show, which tied for first place on the midway. 



48 



'Showboat' Takes the Festival Championship 




The "Southern Belle", built in_ the style of a 19th Century river- 
boat, steamed into the grand championship berth. 



49 




conn a) 
WITH Ml 



hi oi.srin 

IKRI I0R Ij 
SUNDAY ( ) 





The Saluki Flying Club planted its exhibit firmly on the ground 
to win first place in the display division. 



Thirsty crowds stopped in "Gottcha-A-Go-Go" 
refresh with "Stags" who were very refreshing. 




Belting out a song in the tradition of the Old West dance hall 
girl, Judy Delap shows what it takes to have a first place show. 



50 




The many hours of work expended in the weeks preceding Spring 
Festival make it a much awaited annual event. 




As a finale to their hour-long show of water ballet, 
the Aquaettes swam with candles in a darkened pool. 




The backyards of Greek Row looked like campus construction 
sites as students prepared well in advance for the event. 



51 



The Phi Kappa Tau/s prize-winning booth told midway goers to 
put it "In Your Ear" while riding on a skateboard. 



Even a muddy soaking felt good after the long 
hot Tug-a-War which was a preliminary event. 




The masses that crowded the midway were orderly compared to 
the melee that broke out when winners were announced. 



5? 



The blur of lights which was Spring Festival could be most ad- 
vantageously seen from the top of the ferris wheel. 






The sparkle and glitter of the Spring Festival midway can be 
credited to a few paint cans and many willing hands. 



The Festival would not have been a success with- 
out unseen students working behind the scenes. 



53 



Leisure Hours Provide a Necessary Diversion 



Deep conversation over coffee at the University Center, 

an evening engrossed in Nancy Wilson, 

heads bent in concentration 

over books within the silence of 

Morris Library, balcony seats at the Varsity Late Show, 

a late-night meander through 

Thompson Woods, a wind-blown Honda 

ride on Campus Drive, 

exhaustive dancing on the party "circuit", 

infectious excitement 

of the school-spirited at The Arena: 

these were the date lines and the life-lines of Southern. 




Many couples searching for entertainment after entertainment find 
the late show provides an opportunity to prolong an enjoyable date. 




Oblivious to the R.F.'s last warning call of "hours", boy 
and girl reminisce about a wonderful evening. 



Interesting conversation often occurs underneath the table 
as well as over the table on the University Center Patio. 




54 




On warm days the Morris Library lawn proves to be a more 
convenient place to study than inside the library confines. 



Flaunting the fact that some University facilities seem to be re- 
served for males, this couple engages in an intense game of pool. 





Transportation on date nights may be by car or by 
Honda but often it is by the couple's own "manpower." 



Love makes food irrelevant, whether toasting glasses of sparkling 
champagne or sharing a single drive-in milk shake. 




55 



Beauties on Campus Are a Common Occurrence 



It has been said that all girls are beautiful in some 

way or another. Queens do not possess all the 

world's beauty — they only represent it. 

Consequently, Southern's queens only represent 

Southern's beauty. They signify the 

pulchritude of SIU. These girls were not 

elected Queens yet they have a certain charm. 

They walk down the same paths as 

Miss Southern, Miss Thompson Point, 

and the Homecoming Queen. They are Southern's beauties. 





Sue McConnell 



Nanei Gera 




Bonnie Stevens 



56 




Laura Nikolich 





Suzanne Samsel 



nr 



•* 



Carol Young 







Susan Freeberg 



57 




Homecoming Queen 





Janice Ocherby 



Cheerleader Jan Ockerby was usually situated on the side- 
lines leading the applause. When pronounced 
Homecoming Queen, however, she took 
stage center and the applause was hers alone. A petite 
green-eyed blond, Jan represented 
Thompson Point where she is a 
popular figure, having been runner-up for 1 965 
Miss T.P., Jan is a mathematics major from Creve Coeur. 



58 




Homecoming Court 



Jacqiielyn Carlson 






Lavona Shea 



59 




Eileen Brockivay 





Susan King 




■~*—~*- - 



60 



Homecoming Attendants 





Anna Mayeski 





Linda Sparks 



iflr 



61 







Miss Southern 














i ~'%r^^F 






l V 





Priscilla Henshaw 



A Special Education major from Marion, Priscilla Henshaw, 

was selected Miss Southern and 

represented SIU in the Miss Illinois Pageant. 

Her competition included a dramatic reading backed by 

her own recording of When Johnny Comes 

Marching Home. Priscilla was selected Miss Illinois 

"Big Sister" and was asked to 

serve as official judge in the '66 Miss Illinois Contest. 



e: 



Miss Southern Finalists 





Laurie Brown 



Marge Beleckis 





63 




Carol McCrorey 





Martha Edmison 




Military Ball Queen 



Being Military Ball Queen seems to have been a 

natural step for Velda Smith in 

her military career as an 

angel. Velda has served in various 

offices and chairmanships in Angel Flight and 

was ROTC's choice for Little Major. 

But the petite brunette does not limit her 

talents to Angel Flight 

as she is also active in dorm life. Only a 

sophomore, Velda has already begun 

to establish a niche for herself amonar SIU VIPs. 



Velda Smith 






Miss Thompson Point 



Miss Thompson Point, Barb Goerke, is not new 

to the beauty contest field. In 1962 

she was Military Ball Queen semifinalist 

and in 1964, was a Homecoming Queen candidate. 

Barb was nominated by Felts Hall 

and after much hard competition won 

the honor of being the most lovely coed at 

Thompson Point. An English major from 

Herrin, twenty-two year old Barb is 

now doing graduate work in Higher Education. 




_ 



i 



Y 




Barbara Goerke 



66 




Miss Southern Acres 














Sherry Gates, a junior from St. Louis, was 

picked from a field of seven contestants 

to be Miss Southern Acres. 

Sherry was judged in evening gown and swim suit 

competition, as well as by talent. In her 

comedy ballet danced to "Swan Lake," Sherry blacked out 

her teeth and put her hair in pigtails 

to delight the audience with 

her imitation of a little girl's first ballet recital. 





Sherry Gates 




67 



Miss Woody 




Becky Hindman 





"What would you do if your date showed up slop- 
pily dressed to meet your parents?" 
was the question asked of Becky Hindman 
in the Miss Woody Contest. Becky was 
nominated by her floor and went on to win the 
contest. A freshman in music. Becky is a 
member of University Choir and Oratorio Choir. 
For her talent in the contest, 
the blue-eyed blonde sang '"More." "Till" 
and "Unchained Melody" arid accom- 
panied herself on the piano to win Miss Woody. 



68 



Off-Campus Sweetheart 









Margaret Ennis 



A transfer student from Edgewood College of the Sacred Heart 

in Wisconsin, Margaret Ennis, after being 

nominated by Saluki Arms and Saluki Hall and 

finally selected by the vote of students at the 

dance, was crowned Off-Campus Sweetheart. 

The tall, dark-haired junior from 

Lockport is vice president of Saluki Arms and 

a member of the Newman Club. 

As an English major, Peggy relaxes by playing the piano. 



69 



Mrs. Southern 





Formerly an Alpha Kappa Psi sweetheart and a 

member of Angel Flight, Dianne Lee 

was crowned Mrs. Southern after emerging 

from five finalists. Diane, the wife 

of basketball player David Lee and 

the mother of a 15-month old son. was asked 

the apt question during the 

final judging, "What 

do you think about the NCAA scholarships?" 







Dianne Lee 



"0 



Beauty and the Beast 



fe5%^ 




Kimo Miles and Connie Koines 
Kellogg Hall; Second Place 



Howard Benson and Pam Reid 

Angel Flight — Arnold Air Society; Third Place 




"Ick, he's really ugly. Give him a quarter." And so quarters and 

pennies added up to over $300 in the Beauty 

and The Beast contest sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. 

Any male who is willing to twist and distort 

his face into monster carricatures 

and any female who is willing to stand beside him to make 

a suitable contrast are eligible to enter 

the contest. The returns from the contest go to the 

charity of the winners' choice. This year's beauty and beast 

chose the Heart Fund. But charity is not the only 

recipient as winners receive gift certificates from local businesses. 




Richard Threlkeld and Jeanne Ertel 

Phi Sigma Kappa — Sigma Kappa ; First Place 



71 



Audiences Laud Complementary Operas 




The daughter of Madame Flora in The Medium was Monica, 
played by Gloria Smith, who opens the opera by wishing that 
she were a queen. 



To make her seances seem real, Madame Flora has 
Monica imitate voices of people recalled from the dead. 




A double bill featuring Gianni Schicchi and The Medium 

headlined the Opera Workshop's major performance 

of the year. Presented in February, the 

two operas complement each other as Gianni Schicchi 

is a farcical comedy and The Medium 

a tragic drama. Gianni Schicchi, written by 

Puccini, is about a clever rascal who impersonates a 

dead man in order to will all of the money 

to himself. The Medium, composed in 1945 by Menotti. is 

a modern-day opera describing the 

tragedy of a seeress, Madame Flora. Portrayed 

by Marjorie Lawrence. Flora has no 

scruples but when she is touched by a cold hand during 

a seance, she tries to drown her terror 

in alcohol and loses herself in moments of insanity. 




In a moving scene from The Medium, Madame Flora tries to tell 
the deaf Toby, whom she later kills, that she loves him as a son. 



-: 








A clever imposter, Schicchi, portrayed by Glen Bater, dictates a 
will to his lawyers which leaves him all of Buoso's money. 



In an aria entitled "Oh Black Swan, 1 ' Madame Flora, who is lo 
ing her mind, sings of terrible things that are going to happen. 



Gianni Schicchi characters take a final curtain call and hope that 
tomorrow night's cast will have as responsive an audience. 




73 



Students Acquire Education Despite Handicap 






Because of Southern's excellent facilities, many disabled stu- 
dents come to the Carbondale campus in hopes of 
finding a place which will cater to their 
particular handicap. Upon arriving at SIU, they go 
directly to the Disabled Student Service's 
Office and receive forms which advise them on such matters 
as wheelchair repair, pre-registration, 
and bus service. This office will 

also help them find suitable housing and a student aide, if 
necessary, to assist them in their daily living 
activities. At the SIU Cooperative 
Clinical Center, students are able to attend regular 
therapy sessions. At SIU, doors are open 
to these students which had previously been 
closed. They have a future because Southern has fulfilled 
its obligation to make higher education an institution open to al 




Working together, whether doing household chores or studying, 
is very important in Thomas and Katherine Sherman's home. 




Kathy Bielfeldt now knows the campus so well that she 
is able to get to classes without student direction. 



74 








Although his duties as a resident fellow and student take up much 
of his time, Jim Greenwood finds a moment to help another student. 



By venturing onto the campus scene, rehabilitation students show 
their desire to become involved in the various experiences of life. 




Participating in the Paralympics in England entitled Nina Kirn 
to two world records, four gold medals and a happy welcome home. 



An avid pool player, Don Feldstein finds that sometimes 
the prospectus afforded from sitting is to his advantage. 




r 



Honors Given for Outstanding Service 



Southern sponsors Scholastic Honors Day and Activities 
Recognition Day each year in May to pay 
tribute to those who have made outstanding 
contributions to the school. At the Honors Day 
program, those who have made the dean's list are 
recognized along with winners of various 
scholarships and initiates to SIU honor fraternities. 
At Activities Recognition Day, the Faculty 
Sphinx Award, was presented to 
David J. Potter, a speech professor. In March 
at the Theta Xi Variety Show. President 
Morris presented the Service to Southern awards. 





John Rush 
Service to Southern 



Ann Phelps 
Outstanding Senior 




Laurie Brown 
Service to Southern 



76 




Bob Drinan 

Outstanding Sophomore Man 



Linda Von Kriegsfield 
Outstanding Freshman Woman 





Corky Hilliard 

Outstanding Sophomore Woman 




Keith Phoenix 
Outstanding Freshman Man 



2,750 Receive Degrees in Two Ceremonies 




The traditional setting for Southern's graduation. 
Mc Andrew Stadium, was the location of the 1965 spring and 
summer commencement exercises. At these two ceremonies, 
President Morris awarded 2,750 degrees as proud parents 
and friends looked on. Those unable to attend were given 
the opportunity to watch the exercises on WSIU-TY or to 
listen on WSIU-FM radio. June graduates listened to guest 
speaker Carter Davidson give the principal address and 
looked on as nine retiring professors were honored. At the 
August ceremonies, graduates heard Dr. Charles Tenney 
speak on "Commencement: A Backward Look." Southern, 
however, was looking anything but backward as it graduated 
the largest number of students in its historv. 



Arranged by school or college and led by the faculty, degree can- 
didates jubilantly file in to begin the graduation exercises. 



Making up the row of SIU's "top brass," members of the adminis- 
tration view the culmination of their educational endeavors. 





The bleachers were so crowded it seemed 
that the only seats were behind graduates. 




'8 








Four long years of more than ordinary struggle was well worth 
while judging by the happy look on the face of this senior. 



Looking for that one familiar face, an anxious mother peers 
through her binoculars at the proceedings on the field. 



Memories of SIU fill some graduates' minds while others are 
perhaps thinking that this is the last time to stand in line. 




Carter Davidson, president of the Association of 
American Colleges, gave the June address. 




79 



Lake Proves Hub of Summer School Activity 



The lazy days of summer were anything but lazy 
for the 1 1,088 students who remained at SIU 
to go to summer school. Getting up for class was a 
sacrifice as morning sessions started at 7 :30. 
Any afternoon classes, however, were regarded 
as a sign of general ineptness on the part of 
the sectioners as students needed these hours to 
bask in the sun. But the days could not be as 
full as the nights were. 

Students were forced to decided whether to soak 
up knowledge or the variety of beverages offered at 
Crab Orchard Lake. Also in the offing were 
plays, concerts, musical productions and those old 
stand-bys — the dances in the University Center. 
After final exams, students rushed 
home to prepare to attend SIU for another year. 




Eyes covered by sunglasses pose the puzzling question of whether 
this coed is studying the English sentence or the American male. 



Married couples venture out of quiet apartments to prove that 
the summer sun's potency draws others besides single students. 




BO 




~ " -. s- ... , . .. :', 

, * -^- ■ - . • ' 







Sometimes scientific concepts can be learned better by application 
proves this coed as she sacrifices class period to experiment. 



Standing on the brown sand of campus beach and pretending it 
is the silver sand of Hawaii is the formula for a successful luau. 



Caught for a moment between a Huck Finn desire to paddle 
forever and the urge to rest aching arms, they finally head for shore. 




8! 





Academics 



Jeanne Baker, Editor-in-Chief 



Delyte Morris Finishes Eighteenth Year as President 




In addition to maintaining a home for her husband, Mrs. Delyte 
Morris frequently entertains at luncheons and speaks at banquets. 



Despite accomplishments. President Delyte Wesley 
Morris continues to outline plans for the University. 




Both the academic progress and the physical 
expansion of Southern Illinois University can be 
attributed to the services of Delyte Wesley Morris, 
who has been president for the past eighteen years. 
Dr. Morris is continually recognized both locally 
and nationally for the achievements of the Univer- 
sity regarding the improvement of Southern Illinois 
and the training of educated citizenry. The minis- 
ter of education of the African Republic of Mali 
hailed SIU's assistance in upgrading the education 
program in his country. Dr. Morris' responsibilities 
included extensive trips made to many states and 
foreign nations. One trip this year took him to 
England where he attended the International Con- 
ference of Weekly Newspaper Editors. 



President Morris chatted with Irish musician, Miss Bobby 
O'Brien at the Medieval banquet in Burratty Castle, 
Ireland. 




Board of Trustees Approves New Construction 



The Board of Trustees of Southern Illinois University is com- 
posed of seven members approved by the governor and the senate. 
The state superintendent of public instruction also serves as an ex 
officio member of the board. The board, serving as the final authority 
on governmental and managerial matters, approved a new University 
Park complex, biological sciences building, stadium, additions to 
the student center and an administration building this year. 



f - 






Melvin C. Lockard 
Secretary, Mattoon 



Kenneth L. Davis 
Chairman. Harrisburg 



Governor Otto Kerner spoke at one of the 
Young Democrats meetings in February. 



Martin Van Brown 
Member, Carbondale 



Arnold H. Maremont 
Member, Winnetka 



F. Guy Hitt 
Member, Benton 






Raymond Page 

State Superintendent of Public Instruction 



Lindell W. Sturgis 
Member, Metropolis 



Harold R. Fischer 
Member, Granite City 






Tenney Coordinates Educational Programs 



The vice-president for planning and review, Dr. Charles 
D. Tenney, began his career at the University 35 years 
ago. He has previously served as staff vice-president for 
instruction until the central administration was reorganized 
in 1964. Dr. Tenney assists the president and faculty in 
coordinating the educational planning of the University. 
To do this he reviews proposed new programs, plans of 
organization, and the operating papers of various divisions. 

After obtaining his doctor's degree from the University 
of Oregon, Dr. Tenney taught there for some time. Since 
coming to Southern in 1931, he has given many years of 
service both in the administrative capacity and as a pro- 
fessor of English and philosophy. Dr. Tenney has also had 
several articles published in magazines and journals. 




Charles D. Tenney 

Vice-President for Planning and Review 



Clifford R. Burger 
Budget Officer 

Claude Coleman 
Chairman 

Commission to Study the 
Role of Students in 
University Affairs 

Charles C. Feirich 
Executive Assistant 

Harold Dycus 
Supervisor 
Budget Office 

C. Richard Gruny 
Legal Counsel 

Roland Keene 
Secretary of the Faculty 

Frank Kirk 
Administrative Assistant 

Edward V. Miles 
Administrative Assistant 

Kenneth R. Miller 
Executive Director 
SIU Foundation 

Minnie Mae Pitkin 
Executive Aide 
President's Office 

Louise Morehouse 

Secretary 

Board of Trustees 

Keith Smith 
Administrative Assistant 




86 



Mac Vicar Manages Academic Interests 



. 




Robert William MacVicar 
Vice-President for Academic Affairs 



Robert W. MacVicar is the chief officer for academic affairs. 
In this capacity he is the genera] executive and coordinator for the 
instructional, research, and publications of the University. His 
responsibility for these programs, as well as others assigned to him 
by the president, is assumed for both the University campuses. 

Dr. MacVicar participated in Operation North Star this year by 
traveling to the Arctic with the Air Force. This trip took a group 
of Air Force officers and civilian educators up the western coast 
of Greenland, across the Arctic Sea to Alaska. Dr. MacVicar, a 
Rhodes Scholar of Oxford, has served as consultant to the U.S. 
Office of Education, the Atomic Energy Commission and the Na- 
tional Science Foundation. 




Dr. MacVicar spoke at the AAUP at the 
Student Christian Foundation on campus. 



Robert Jacobs 
Executive Director 
International Services 

Willis G. Malone 
Administrative Assistant 




Ralph E. McCoy _ 
Director of Libraries 

William J. McKeefery 

Dean 

Academic Affairs 

Ferris Randall 
Librarian 
Morris Library 



87 



John O. Anderson 
Executive Director 
Communications Media Service 

I. Clark Davis 

Special Assistant 

Student and Area Services 

Jack W. Graham 
Dean of Students 

Arthur Grist 
Special Assistant 
Edwardsville Campus 



Richard V. Lee 
Executive Director 
Health Services 

Cameron Meredith 
Executive Director 
State and National 
Public Services Division 

William Tudor 
Special Assistant 




Ruffner Advises Student and Area Policies 




Ralph Windsor Ruffner 

Vice-President for Student and Area Services 

Dr. Ruffner, former educational officer for the United States 
in India, offers his services to the foreign students on campus. 



After experiencing three successful careers as 
educator, soldier and statesman, Ralph W. Ruff- 
ner came to Southern in 1965 as vice-president of 
student and area services for both the Carbondale 
and Edwardsville campuses. In his capacity Dr. 
Ruffner guides and directs the services that come 
under his office, but this task is further complicated 
by the fact that those services vary from communi- 
cations to student work and financial assistance. 

Dr. Ruffner was with the United States embassy 
and UNESCO in Paris when he began hearing 
about the "fast growing, dynamic" school that was 
SIU. He now lives with his family in Edwardsville. 
Besides fulfilling his duties of "integrating the op- 
portunities and resources" of the total university. 
Dr. Ruffner wishes to help establish a role for 
Southern beyond the boundaries of the United 
States to save the university a dimensional look. 




Rendleman Oversees Business Affairs 



John S. Rendleman studied government at SIU in 1946; 
he later received his law degree from the University of Illi- 
nois and returned to Southern as the acting legal counsel. 
He has also served as acting director of personnel and exe- 
cutive director of business affairs before his appointment in 
1953 to the position of general counsel for Southern. 

When Mr. Rendleman assumed the position of vice- 
president of business affairs, he became responsible for both 
business operations and physical growth of the University. 
He spends considerable time traveling, maintaining offices 
with major assistants on each campus. One of his goals is 
to relate the problems of each campus into a single concept. 





John S. Rendleman 
Vice-President for Business Affairs 



Vice-President Rendleman teaches a 
course in Illinois government. 




Robert L. Gallegly 
Controller 

Paul W. Isbell 
Director 
Service Division 



Charles E. Peebles 

All University Director 

Fiscal Affairs 

Charles M. Pulley 
University Architect 



89 



Campus at Edwardsville Initiates Classes 



The Edwardsville Campus of Southern Illinois Univer- 
sity opened its doors in the fall of 1965. The campus, when 
completed, will provide facilities for 18,000 students. 
Massive construction continues on the 2,600 acres of roll- 
ing farm land located along the bluffs of the Mississippi 
River southwest of Edwardsville. Buildings will include 
a university center, communications building, residence 
halls, and life science building. Despite the fact that there 
are no University residence halls, enrollment totalled 
6,675. The other two SIU branches, located at Alton and 
East St. Louis, continued operating. 




President Delyte Morris makes arrangements with the area hospi- 
tals to help the nursing program of the Edwardsville campus. 





"The Walking Man," purchased for $29,000, has been the fre- 
quent subject of attention as students discuss its significance. 



Students adjusted to the lack of cafeteria by congregating in the 
library basement for food from vending machines and talk. 



90 




The John Mason Peck general classroom building is a fascinating 
structure built between two large lakes on the campus. 



- j^^^M 


: _ "-, . _s-\ - m* 






P"PJ|f 




■HMjI 





The new buildings allowed the University Center Programming 
Board to offer concerts, student dances, guest speakers, and films. 




'^SwB^ . 



The Elijah Lovejoy Library, designed to house over 185,000 vol- 
umes, is decorated with elegant carpeting and cosy lounge chairs. 




Increased fields of study, student activities, and work programs 
are planned as the Edwardsville Campus continues expansion. 



91 



Obelisk Recognizes Outstanding Faculty 



The 1966 Obelisk staff continues the tradition begun 
1964 of selecting members of the faculty who have shown 
outstanding work in their professional fields. The staff has 
given recognition to twelve members this year. These 
educators have made significant contributions to their fields 
and to the University. The selected few, representing only 
a portion of the outstanding faculty at S1U, have devoted 
their lives to the education of themselves and students. 
Their goals of fostering further knowledge in their profes- 
sions can be seen by the list of activities, research and publi- 
cations which can be attributed to them. 




Sue Ridley, Department of Clothing and Textiles, was formerly 
a teacher at Carterville Community High School and has com- 
pleted two years in the School of Home Economics at Southern. 
Mrs. Ridley holds membership in various home economics as- 
sociations and she has responsibilities on various departmental 
committees. As co-adviser to the college chapter of the American 
Home Economics Association, Mrs. Ridley has represented the 
School of Home Economics as speaker to Career Day Conferences, 
teacher institutes, welfare groups, and civic organizations. 

Earl E. Bradley came to Southern in 1958 as director of graduate 
studies in the Department of Speech. His immediate assignment 
was the inauguration of a Ph.D. program in that department. 
Dr. Bradley was associate editor and contributor to a textbook on 
argumentation and debate and he has contributed to The 
Speaker, The Forensic, The Playbill, and several magazines in 
the world of sports, especially The American Field. Since coming 
to SIU, Dr. Bradley has done extensive research in Stage Fright 
using the Palmer Sweat technique and logical reasoning. 




Carl C. Lindegren, Department of Microbiology, is the author 
of more than 200 articles published in scientific journals and one 
book "The Yeast Cell, Its Genetics and Cytology. As recipient 
of the Pasteur Award from the Society of Illinois Bacteriologists 
and later as president of the organization. Dr. Lindegren was 
appointed to service with the Committee on Research, Preven- 
tion and Scientific Manpower which was a section of Governor 
Kerner's state advisory group on mental retardation. He was also 
elected a Fellow of the New York Academy of Science in 1965. 




92 




Marvin E. Johnson came to Southern in 1948 as an 
industrial education instructor in the School of Tech- 
nology. Since that time. Dr. Johnson has served as con- 
sultant in planning education programs and school 
shops. In addition to writing numerous publications, 
Johnson has been joint owner of several patents and 
inventions. Joint research projects have involved him 
in planning, designing, developing, and constructing 
percussion instrument carriers on this campus. Dr. John- 
son has been guest speaker of conventions, co-ordinator 
of committees and academic adviser for the School. 




Robert Kingsbury, director of University Choirs, came 
to Southern in 1961. His assignment was to direct the 
University Choir, Chamber Choir, and Oratorio Choir. 
Upon student request, Mr. Kingsbury formed a male 
glee club. He also plans to form a women's ensemble 
this year. As guest lecturer for the Ford Foundation at 
Florida State University, he participated in a symposium 
of contemporary music. He was also invited to be guest 
conductor at one of the most distinguished choral events 
in the United States, the North Carolina State Festival. 



Philip J. Dark, Department of Anthropology, is noted for extensive 
research in his field. He has conducted surveys in the Cameroons, Spanish 
Guinea, Dahomey, Toga, and Nigeria. Dr. Dark has also traveled to work 
in museums in Europe in connection with research into Benin art. The 
National Science Foundation has granted Dr. Dark numerous fellowships 
and grants-in-aid, the most recent being for studies in New Britain and New 
Guinea on "An Ethno-aesthetic Study of the Kilenge." 




93 



Mary Noel Barron has been on the staff of the Accounting Department 
since 1948. In addition to being academic adviser for the School of Busi- 
ness, Miss Barron teaches income tax and accounting theory. She spent a 
year as assistant auditor for the Commonwealth of Kentucky. Her research 
includes a uniform system of accounts for counties of Kentucky and a 
procedure manual for county audits. Miss Barron is secretary and treasurer 
of Southern Chapter, Illinois Society of Certified Public Accountants. 





Herbert L. Portz, assistant dean of the School of Agri- 
culture, was past president of Phi Kappa Phi and also 
a member of Faculty Council. As adviser to student 
organizations — Agriculture Club, Agriculture Student 
Advisory Council, Alpha Zeta and Circle K — Dr. Portz 
was asked to inspect Peace Corps volunteers in Africa. 
He has been coordinator for agriculture in three Peace 
Corps training programs. Dr. Portz has conducted re- 
search in areas of agronomy with emphasis on forages. 



P. Roy Brammell has been teaching and coun- 
seling college and university students since 
1932 before joining the faculty of SIU's School 
of Education in 1960. Dr. Brammell was pre- 
viously a member of the staff of the National 
Survey of Secondary Education, U.S. Office 
of Education and also dean of the School of 
Education at the University of Connecticut. 
As assistant dean at SIU, he serves as a mem- 
ber of the Graduate Council and University 
Council and on committees and study groups. 




04 



Robert G. Layer, a Ph.D. from Harvard, is 
chairman of the Department of Economics. 
He has served on ad hoc committees for the 
School of Business and for the University 
Council. A former treasurer of the SIU Beta 
Association of Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. Layer has 
written articles for the Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity Business Bulletin. He now has a book- 
length manuscript, entitled "The Fundamen- 
tal Bases of the Economy of Southern Illinois, 
1879-1959", ready for publication. 




Otis B. Young, director of Atomic and Capacitor Research, 
was formerly president of the Illinois State Academy of 
Science. He was the first president of the ISAS from 
Southern. He has 28 papers listed in the physics section of 
annual Academy meetings and various offices and com- 
mittee memberships totalling 33 years experience. Dr. 
Young was in charge of most of the aeronautics training 
programs in World War II. Nuclear atomic warfare, an 
application of his own professional field, engulfed Dr. 
Young in radiological problems. 





Dorothy Davies, chairman Department of Physical Education 
for Women, is president of the Midwest Association of Physical 
Education for College Women and treasurer of the national 
association. Miss Davies serves on the advisory committee for 
the College of Education. Her honors include listing in Who's 
Who in American Education and being a Fellow of the Ameri- 
can College of Sport Medicine. Miss Davies is editor of 
physical education journals and is credited with articles in 
Sports Digest and other physical education bulletins. 



95 



Ronald Hansen Now Heads Research Office 



The Office of Research and Projects functions as the 
administrative coordinating agency for all research, special 
developmental programs, and externally funded programs 
conducted by the University. The office acts as a comprehen- 
sive information center for these programs, circulating pro- 
gram information and publishing the Research and Projects 
Review, which includes information on research-related top- 
ics. Logistical support and services are offered in the form of 
assistance in proposal write-up, contact with supporting 
agencies, budget formulation, contract supervision, mobile 
research laboratories, and patent development. The office is 
also responsible for special developmental programs includ- 
ing the provision of research facilities, buildings, and equip- 
ment, the support of research professors and the mainte- 
nance of a research shop which assists in the design of equip- 
nance of a shop which assists in the design of equipment. 





Newly appointed as coordinator of the Research and Projects Office, 
Dr. Ronald G. Hansen assumed his duties in the fall of 1965. 



Graduate student Louis McCormick isolates a fossil from a sedimen- 
tary rock using dental tools. The research is being carried on in 
the Geology Department under Dr. George Fraunfcltcr. 



A project designed to find the cause and cure for stalk rot in corn, 
which costs Illinois farmers about $75,000,000 annually in corn 
losses, is being conducted by Aristotel Papelis. botany professor. 




96 





• 



In an overall study relating metabolic changes to obesity, Dr. 
Frank Konishi receives a Public Health Service grant. His 
study involves changes in enzymes in liver and fat tissues. 



Supported by a state grant of $8,761, Dr. John Casey is doing 
research on the utilization of intrinsic programs to study the problem 
solving processes of the gifted high school student. 




Getting ready for a virus titration inoculation by making dilutions 
of viruses, Ralph St. John of the Microbiology Department assists 
Dr. Isaac Shechmeister in his study of tissue cultures. Dr. Schech- 
meister's study is supported by a federal grant. 




97 







Supported by almost $600,000 in grants, Dr. Carl Lindegren is 
studying the internal mechanisms and structure of yeast cells to 
find how they are affected by radiation, or changes in food habits. 



A study of the life history and ecology of the white-tail deer at 
Crab Orchard National Wildlife Refuge is being made by the Wild- 
life Research Department under the direction of Dr. W. Klimstra. 





Maurice Ogur, director of the Biological Research Laboratory, dem- 
onstrates to Ramon Tait, the operation of a liquid scintillation 
spectrometer, a machine which counts radioactive isotopes in sam- 
ples of yeast cultures investigated for structure and internal processes. 



<?8 




George H. Gass, fright) professor of physiology, received a $36, 
906 grant from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration 
to study modifications in living - litions man may have to make for 
space travel. Michael Nudd (leu; is a research assistant. 



Receiving aid from the Illinois Department of Conservation and the 
SIU graduate school, the fisheries research lab is headed by Dr. 
William Lewis and is staffed by graduate students. It is primarily 
concerned with Southern Illinois fish resource potential. 



The SIU microbiology research laboratory was turned into a movie 
studio when Illinois Bell Telenhone Co phot a ij5c*u~ Ti the cul- 
tural, educational, recreational and other advantages of Illinois. 





99 



School of Agriculture Accelerates Research 



Expansion proved to be the key word for the year for 
the School of Agriculture as it advanced toward new di- 
mensions in teaching, research, and services. Grants and 
research funds provided the resources for such services 
Plant Industries received grants for soil fertility studies, 
while improvements and research programs were acceler- 
ated at Southwestern Farms Research Center. Animal In- 
dustries also received grants to cover swine and dairy nu- 
trition studies and improved beef purchases. 

Not only did the School of Agriculture expand on the 
local campus level with a 19 per cent increase in enroll- 
ment, but it broadened its fields at the international level. 
The school conducted a summer orientation program 
specifically for the foreign graduate students in agricul- 
ture. Four members of the agriculture faculty worked on 
their international assignments in Iran, Niger, Mexico, 
and Columbia while-the school continued training Peace 
Corps volunteers in agriculture to serve in Africa. 





Dean Wendell Keepper heads agriculture which includes forestry, 
plant industries, animal industries, and agriculture industries. 




Laboratory experiments supplement classroom lectures for the 
agriculture major as he examines, tests, and analyzes seeds. 



Housing vast assortments of plants and greenery, the SIU green- 
houses provide facilities for projects by plant industries majors. 



100 



KB**', 




Steer Toping proves an easy, but dusty, job for Animal Industries 
majors in the Block and Bridle Club at the annual amateur rodeo. 





I 






Examining, measuring, and charting the terrain of the lands oc- 
cupied by the SIU forests provides a project for a forestry major. 




The dissection and analysis of a pine cone pertaining 
to certain tree families is the problem of a forestry major. 



Soil testing experiments induce the concentra- 
tion of an ag plant industries major in the lab. 



101 



Department Chairmen 



John Andresen 
Forestry 

Alfred B. Caster 
Plant Industries 

Alex Reed 
Animal Industries 

Walter J. Wills 
Agriculture Industries 




Increased Land Purchases Continues Research 



Seniors in Agriculture 



AMMADI, Mohammad A. ; Plant Industries, Tehran, 
Iran, Moslem Students 1 Association, president. 
BECK, Richard D. ; Plant Industries, Hillview. 
BENNETT, Roger W.; Animal Industries, Clayton, Lit- 
tle Egypt Agriculture Co-Operative, Block and Bridle. 
BENZ, Dale A.; Agriculture Engineering, Kampsville, 
Plant Industries Club, vice-president. 



BENZ, Thomas E.; Agriculture Economics, Hamburg. 
BIEHL, Aleck L. ; Agriculture, Lawrenceville, Advanced 
ROTC, New Student Week Leader. 

BORAH. Pete C. : Vocational Agriculture, Golden Gate, 
Plant Industries Club, Future Farmers of America, Agri- 
culture Student Advisory Council, Soil Conservation 
Club. 

BOSECKER, Raymond R.; Agriculture Economics, 
Mount Carmel. 



BRADLEY, William C; Vocational Agriculture, Ridg- 
way, Future Farmers of America, Plant Industries Club, 
General Baptist Student Organization. 
BRASE. William H.; Agriculture, Eduardsville. 
BREMER, Brian E. ; Vocational Agriculture, Metropolis, 
Alpha Zeta, Future Farmers of America, Agriculture Stu- 
dent Advisory Council. 

CAMPBELL, Patrick P. ; Forestry, Marissa, Forestry 
Club. 



CHAPMAN, David F. ; Agriculture Industries. 
CLAYPOOL, Rhondal G. ; Agriculture, Martinsville. 
COLBERT, Michael D. ; Vocational Agriculture, Norris 
City, General Baptist Student Organization, Future Farm- 
ers of America. 

COLVIS, Bernard E. ; Plant Industries, Chester, Alpha 
Zeta, Plant Industries Club, president. 




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CROSS, Terry H.; Agriculture, Belle Rive, Sigma Pi, 
Debate Team, Agriculture Economics Club, Homecom- 
ing Committee, Freshman Basketball. 

CRUTCHFIELD, Cecil R.; Forestry, Decatur, Forestry 
Club. 

CUNNINGHAM, Robert A. ; Forestry, Fort Branch, Ind. 
DALE, Terry E.; Agriculture Engineering, Pittsfield. 



DILLINGER, George H. ; Agriculture Engineering, Car- 

bondale, Honor Guard, Agriculture Economics Club. 

DOTY, Charles P. ; Forestry, Lincoln, Forestry Club. 

DUGAN, Edward G. : Agriculture Economics, Mulberry 

Grove. 

ENGELHARDT, Richard A.; Animal Industries, Pinck- 

neyville. 



FARLEY, Charles M.; Plant Industries. Albion. 
FOHRMAN, Barry G. : Animal Industries, Dundee. 
FOUTCH, Harley W.; Vocational Agriculture, Wood- 
lawn, Alpha Zeta, Future Farmers of .America. 
FRIEND, Clifford W.; Plant Industries, Kilbourne. 



GRIES, David F.; Plant Industries, Toluca, Plant In- 
dustries Club, Newman Club. 

GROCE, Larry L.; Plant Industries, Plainville, Tau Kap- 
pa Epsilon, Homecoming Steering Committee, Alpha 
Zeta, New Student Week Leader, Resident Fellow. 
GROH, Larry L. ; Agriculture Industries, New Athens, 
Agriculture Economics Club. 

GUNTER, John E. ; Forestry, Peoria, Forestry Club, pres- 
ident; Alpha Zeta, Xi Sigma Pi. 



HAGLER, Jerry E.; Agriculture Engineering, Murphys- 

boro. 

HALSTEAD, Harry E.; Forestry, Manila, Ark., Forestry 

Club. 

HART, Truman E. : Agriculture, McLeansboro. 

HICKMAN, Clifford A.; Forestry, Berwyn, Forestry 

Club. 



HOFFMAN, Gary G. ; Agriculture, Liberty, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon, treasurer; Pi Sigma Epsilon, Homecoming Com- 
mittee, Economics Club. 

HOOPPAW, Paul D. ; Animal Industries, Mound City. 
HOWLAND, Keith W.; Animal Industries, Gardner, 
Little Egypt Agriculture Co-Operative, Block and Bridle, 
Dairy Judging Dairy. 
HUBER, Randall B. ; Agriculture Economics, Hillsboro. 



HUBER, Stephen P.; Agriculture, Perryville, Mo., Plant 

Industries Club, secretary-treasurer. 

HUNZICKER, Harold G.; Agriculture, Washington, 

Little Egypt Agriculture Co-Operative. 

JESSE, John W.; Agriculture. Carbondale. 

KAMPWERTH, William R. ; Agriculture Industries, 

Bunker Hill, Resident Fellow, Model United Nations. 



103 



Seniors in Agriculture 



KEEHNER, Robert B. ; Forestry, Pleasant Plains. 

KELEHER, Robert T. ; Agriculture Industries, Carmi, 

Block and Bridle. 

KELLY, Rodney P.: Plant Industries, Carbondale, Phi 

Kappa Tau, Parents' Day, Newman Club. 

KENT. James W. ; Agriculture Engineering, Shannon, 

Agriculture Economics Club. 



KERN, Mark S. ; Agriculture Economics, Ew-ing, Alpha 
Zeta, Agriculture Economics Club, Agriculture Student 
Council. 

KIMBERLIN, Mickey, D.; Forestry, Festus, Mo., For- 
estry Club, Student Government. 

KLEIN, James H. ; Agriculture, Flora, Plant Industries 
Club. 

KNEPP, Donald L. ; Agriculture Industries, Washington, 
Little Egypt Agriculture, Alpha Zeta. Agriculture Stu- 
dent Council, Resident Fellow, Livestock Judging Team. 



KOCH, Franklin L. ; Forestry, Wheaton. 
LEEPER, Charles D. ; Vocational Agriculture, Mount 
Auburn. 

MARCOTTE, William E., Agriculture Industries, Mar- 
tinton. 

MATHEWS, James W. ; Agriculture Engineering, Bald- 
win, Agriculture Economics Club. 



MILLER. Glen E. ; Forestry, Olney, Forestry Club. 
MITCHELL, Terry D. : Plant Industries, West Frank- 
fort. 

MOSS, Norman K. ; Animal Science, Macon. 
MUELLER, Melvin E.; Plant Industries, Stewardson, 
Arnold Air Society, Alpha Phi Omega. 



MUETH, Louis D. ; Agriculture Economics, Belleville, 
Marching Salukis, Agriculture Economics Club, New- 
man Club. 

NEUZIL, Michael A. ; Forestry, Brookfield, Forestry Club, 
Newman Club. 

NEWELL, Karl E.; Animal Industry, Flat Rock, Judo 
Club. Block and Bridle. 

O'DELL, Tharon E. ; Forestry, Carbondale, Alpha Zeta, 
Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club. 



OLTMANN, Philip L. ; Agriculture Economics, Nok- 
omis. Gamma Delta, Agriculture Economics Club. 
ONYEAKA, Nwafor N. : Agriculture Industries, Mgbak- 
wu, Alpha Phi Alpha, Agriculture Economics Club. 
PASTOR, Dennis M.; Plant Industries, Pana, Newman 
Club, Plant Industries. 

PERALTA, Alfredo J.; Agriculture, Carbondale, Latin 
American Organization. 



PLUMMER, Leroy K. ; Animal Industries, Milford, 

Block and Bridle. 

PROMNITZ, Lawrence C. ; Forestry. Brookfield. 

PULVER, Edward L. ; Plant Industries, Sandoval. 

RAGNO, Victoria A.; Agriculture Journalism, Winthrop 

Harbor. 




104 



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ROSSITER, James M. ; Agriculture Industries, Carbon- 
dale, Young Republicans, Agriculture Economics Club, 
Canterbury Club. 

SCHMIDT, Julian; Agriculture, Mt. Pulaski. 
SHULTES, Robert C. ; Animal Industries, Lisle. 
SPASWASSES, Roger C; Forestry, Aviston. 



SPEARS, John H. ; Animal Industries, Shelbyville. 
STRIEKER, Allen A.; Vocational Agriculture, Trenton. 
TAYLOR. Steven L. ; Animal Industries, Macon. 
TAYLOR, William L.; Plant Industries, Mt. Erie, Plant 
Industries Club. 



ULECK, Ronald Be. : Forestry, Morton Grove, Forestry 

Club. 

VANDENBARK, John M. ; Animal Industries, Carmi, 

Livestock Judging Team. 

VAN ORMER, Donald E. ; Forestry, Morrison, Forestry 

Club, treasurer. 

VARJVER, Charles R. ; Vocational Agriculture, Ridgvvay. 



WADE, John H.; Vocational Agriculture, Morrisonville, 

Future Farmers of America. 

WAGNER, Anthony E. ; Forestry, Rivermines, Mo. 



A forestry lab can become quite a challenge in discrimination 
when one is confronted with innumerable specimens of woodcuts. 




105 



New Dean Guides the School of Business 



"A significant year" was Dean Robert E. Hill's descrip- 
tion of his first year serving in the capacity of dean of the 
School of Business. In this position, Dean Hill led the School 
of Business, consisting this year of 1,000 students an increase 
of 340 from last year, toward guiding students into busi- 
ness management and industries. The course work reflects 
the increasing globalization of business operations and 
markets through teaching and research projects. 



The Business Advisor)' Council was formed this year by 
a group of Southern Illinois businessmen and industrialists 
to work with the School of Business to coordinate their 
desires with the educational programming and to utilize 
the research services of the Bureau of Business Research. 
A work measurement symposium was held at the Univer- 
sity in the fall sponsored by the Management Department. 
This was the first seminar of this tvpe to be held . 





Roland Hassebrock, using the known qualities of salesmanship, 
gives a sales presentation to the members of a marketing class. 



Robert E. Hill was former dean of business administra- 
tion at Kent State before coming to Southern in 1965. 



Bob Perkins questions Dr. Bernard Marks, professor of economics, 
about the problem of normal distribution curves. 




106 




Graduate assistants, Bob Nichols and Bob Wright, discuss with 
Dr. Coskun Samli progress on a cosmetics research project. 



The secretarial curriculum acquaints Karen Dillinger with busi- 
ness problems involving a calculator and other office equipment. 



Jane McMurray, marketing student, studies and reports 
to interested business firms on proposed new products. 





107 



Department Chairmen 



Paul M. Hoffman 
Marketing 

Robert G. Layer 
Economics 

Harves C. Rahe 
Secretarial and 
Business Education 

Fremont Shull 
Management 

Ralph D. Swick 
Accounting 




Faculty Introduces SIU at New York Seminar 



Seniors in Business 



AGAZZI, Robert A.; Marketing, Joliet. 
AMMANN, Dennis L. ; Management, Highland, Delta 
Chi, treasurer; Society for the Advancement of Man- 
agement, treasurer ; Programming Board. 
ANDREAS, Charles A. ; Finance Management, Chicago, 
Society for the Advancement of Management, Market- 
ing Club, Delta Chi. 

ARNS, Charles W.; Accounting, Waterloo, Phi Beta 
Lambda; Accounting Club, Newman Club. 



BAGLEY, Roger W. ; Accounting, Carbondale. 

BALLIETT, Jeffrey L. ; Marketing, Staunton, Alpha 

Kappa Psi, American Marketing Association, Society for 

the Advancement of Management. 

BARRETT, Richard D.; Marketing, Chicago Heights, 

Sigma Pi. 

BEHRMANN, James H. ; Marketing, St. Louis, Mo. 



BONACORSI. Bill; Finance Management, Jacksonville. 
BORK, Jr., William C. : Marketing, Chicago. 
BRAY, Jr., Ray R. ; Marketing, Chicago, Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa, president: American Marketing Association, vice- 
president; Varsity Wrestling. 

BRDECKA, Michael J.; Accounting, Glenview, Account- 
ing Club, Newman Club. 



BREWER, Gerald S. ; Accounting, Alton, Alpha Phi 

Alpha, treasurer; ROTC. 

BULOW, Ted E. ; Marketing, Oak Lawn, Pi Sigma Ep- 

silon. 

BURKE, John W.; Marketing, Elgin. 

BURNETT, John J.; Marketing, Chicago, Pi Sigma 

Epsilon. 





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CARNAL, James E.; Management, Inverness, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, Society for the Advancement of Man- 
agement. 

CARPENTER, Jerry A.; Marketing, Mount Vernon, 
American Marketing Association, vice-president; Home- 
coming, Co-Chairman of Publicity; Seasons of Holidays, 
Co-Chairman; Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment. 

CARR, GARY L. ; Marketing, Mount Vernon, Ind. 
COLOMBO, Thomas A.; Management, Herrin. 



COOK, Thomas A. ; Accounting, Waukegan. 
COVINGTON, Joe J.; Marketing and Economics, Mount 
Vernon. 

CULLEN, George P. : Economics. Chicago, Alpha Kap- 
pa Psi, Inter-Professional Council, president; Society for 
the Advancement of Management, American Marketing 
Association. 

DANIELS, Dale W.; Management, Centralia, Resi- 
dence Hall Council, treasurer. 



DARDEN, Theodore E. ; Management, Mount Vernon. 
DAVIE, Will C; Economics, Ithaca, N.Y. 
DELUCA, Joseph D.; Finance, St. Petersburg, Fla., So- 
ciety for the Advancement of Management. 
DEWEY, John B. ; Accounting, Monee. 



DIXON, William R. ; Marketing, Frankfort. 
DOREY, Jr., George E.; Marketing, Blue Island. 
DOUGLAS, John R.; Management, Calumet 
Men's Glee Club. 
DROBICK, Lawrence S. ; Management, Chicago. 



City, 



FOGERTY, Timothy R. ; Marketing, Springfield. 
FONTE, Richard E. ; Marketing, Chicago. 
FORD, Walter H.; Management, Berkeley. 
FUESTING, John E.; Accounting, Teutopolis. 



GALETTO, Joseph; Marketing, Chicago, Alpha Kap- 
pa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, American Marketing Asso- 
ciation. 

GASKILL. James W. ; Accounting. Monticello. 
GIMBEL, Noel A. ; Management, Chicago. 
GONSKI, Patrick S. ; Marketing, Kankakee. 



GRAEFF, Claude L. ; Marketing, Springfield, American 
Marketing Association. 

GREGG, Richard L. : Management, Carbondale. 
GRETZEMA, Terry J. ; Marketing, Villa Park, Phi Kap- 
pa Tau, Senior Fashion Coordinator. 

GRIPPANDO, Richard P.; Marketing, Dolton. Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa, University Center Programming Board. 



109 



Seniors in Business 



GRISWOLD, Jon A. ; Management, Cerro Gordo. 
GROSBOLL, Powell J. ; Administration, Petersburg. 
HANWAY, Kenneth F. ; Marketing, Streator. 
HARRIS, Jesse D. : Management, Richard, Arnold Air 
Society, Alpha Eta Rho, Saluki Flying Club, Advanced 
Air Force ROTC Group Staff. Flight Instructor SIU 
Airport. 



HATFIELD, Ronald D. ; Management, Centralia. 
HAWK, Jonathan D.; Marketing, Moline, Pi Sigma Ep- 
silon, vice-president; Resident Fellow, Off-Campus Stu- 
dent Government, Area Representative; Student Rights 
Commissioner, Egyptian Sands Complex, Area Head. 
HAWN, Donald E.: Accounting, Marion. 
HAYES, Ray C; Finance, Springfield. 



HEADTKE, Walter A.; Business, Oak Park, American 
Marketing Association, Lutheran Student Association. 
HEAVEXER, Douglas E.; Marketing, Salem. 
HITZEMAN, Keith M.; Marketing, Chicago, American 
Marketing Association, Society for the Advancement of 
Management, New Student Week Leader, Saluki Flying 
Club. 

HLAVACEK, James D. ; Marketing, Calendon Hills, So- 
ciety for the Advancement of Management, president, 
vice-president; American Marketing Association. 



HOLMER, Dale A. ; Management, Litchfield. 

HOMER, Dean R.; Finance Management, Chicago 

Heights. 

HOPKINS, William T. ; Finance Management, Marion. 

ISACSON, Thomas T.; Marketing, Chicago, Society for 

the Advancement of Management, American Marketing 

Association, New Student Week Leader, Freshman Talent 

Show. 



JOHNSON, Bruce C. ; Marketing, Chicago. 
KAFKA, Frank L. ; Management, Berwyn. 
KALKBRENNER, Everett J.; Management, Belleville, 
Pi Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Pi, treasurer. 
KARR, John D.; Accounting, Wapella. 



KAUFMAN, Ronald A.; Marketing, Skokie, Tau Kap- 
pa Epsilon, Communications Committee. 
KENNEDY, Jerry M. ; Management, Winthrop Harbor, 
Society for the Advancement of Management. 
KINSEY, Neal W.; Marketing, Creal Springs, Market- 
ing Club. 
KIRKPATRICK, Robert J.; Accounting, Sesser. 



KLEIN, Thomas J.; Business Administration, Chicago, 
Alphi Phi Omega. 

KLINE, Richard L.; Marketing, Fairfield, Pi Sigma Ep- 
silon, Young Republican Club. 
KLUCK, Wolfgang A. ; Management, Albers. 
KOBLER, Raymond D. ; Business Management, Marion. 




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McGHEE, Stanley E.; Accounting, Brookport, Ac- 
counting Club, Society for the Advancement of 
Management. 

MERRELL, David R. ; Accounting, Marion. 
MEYER, Anthony, E.; Marketing, Carbondale, 
American Marketing Association, Newman Club. 
MILFORD, John R.; Accounting, Cairo. 



MILLER, Daniel B. ; Accounting, Fairfield. 

MILLER, David E.; Financial Management, Col- 

linsville. 

MOHLER, John W. ; Economics, Peoria. 

MOORE, George L. ; Accounting, Mount Vernon. 



MORGAN, Louis A.; Marketing, Olney, Alpha 

Kappa Psi. 

MORSE, Robert L. ; Marketing, Bellwood, Phi 

Kappa Tau, Marketing Club. 

MUNSJERMAN, Phillip L.; Management, Jersey- 

ville. 

MUSUR, Norman A. ; Small Business Management, 

Waukegan. 



NEVES, Shirley F. ; Business Education, West 

Frankfort, Phi Beta Lambda. 

NIEMIEC, Vernon E.; Marketing, Chicago, Pi 

Sigma Epsilon, vice-president. American Marketing 

Association. 

NOLAN, James; Accounting, Lawrenceville, Alpha 

Kappa Psi, president. 

OLENEC, Donald M. ; Management, Chicago. 



KRAUS, Robert T. ; Marketing, Carbondale, American 

Marketing Association. 

KROMREY, William M.; Marketing, Mount Prospect, 

Pi Sigma Epsilon, American Marketing Association. 

KUHL, Frank A. ; Accounting, Breese. 

LABODA, John J. ; Business Management Middletown, 

NY. ; Newman Club, Intramural Sports, Homecoming 

Committee. 



LANG, Edward E. ; Accounting, Chicago. Kappa Alpha 

Psi, Air Force ROTC Band, Alpha Kappa Psi. 

LINDSAY, Gary L.; Economics, Benton, Pierce Hall, 

vice-president; Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president. 

LINN, David B.; Marketing, Decatur. 

LYNCH, Alan J. ; Marketing, Taylorville, American 

Marketing Association, Alpha Kappa Psi. 



MADSEN, Karl D. ; Marketing, Kankakee. 
MATHEWS, James J. ; Marketing, Kankakee. 
McDOWELL, Jerry L.; General Management, Noble. 
McGHEE, Patrick J. ; Economics, Melrose Park. 





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Seniors in Business 



O'ROURKE, Patrick M.; Marketing, Des Plaines, Phi 

Kappa Tau. 

OTTEN, David J. ; Accounting, Chester. 

PIGNOTTI, Joseph C; Marketing, Chicago Heights, 

Pi Sigma Epsilon. 

REHMER, James R. ; Marketing, Waterloo. 



RENDLEMAN, William P. ; Management, Wolf Lake. 

RIEGLER, Lee E.; Accounting, Markham, Society for the 

Advancement of Management, Homecoming Committee, 

Accounting Club. 

ROBERTS, Michael J.; Management, North Miami 

Beach, Fla. 

ROGERS, Denis J. ; Marketing, Chicago, Society for 

Advancement of Management, American Marketing 

Association, Southern Mirage, president. 



ROYSTER, Stephen R. ; Accounting, Henderson, Ky., 
Alpha Kappa Psi, Accounting Club. 
ROZYCKI, Charles R. ; Marketing, Chicago. 
SAMMONS, Jerry K.; Accounting. Mount Vernon. 
SANG, Toni M.; Marketing, Hoopeston, Thompson 
Point, Social Council. 



SAPETTI, Fred J.; Personnel Management, Tovey. 
SCHILES, James A.; Personnel Management, Chicago 
Society for the Advancement of Marketing. 
SEREG, Paul J. ; Personnel Management, Dixon. 
SHAFER, Tod C; Management, Chatsworth. 



SHAPIRO, Tom A.; Marketing, Chicago Heights. 
SHERMAN, Katherine M. ; Accounting, Skokie. 
SICKLER, Ray G.; Economics, North Miami, Fla., Var- 
sity Swimming. 

SIMPSON, James G.; Marketing, Prairie du Rocher, Pi 
Sigma Epsilon, University Male Glee Club. 



SKELDON, W. Jack; Accounting, Joliet, Freeman Street 
Dorm, treasurer. 

SMITH, Timothy H. : Marketing, Lancaster, Tau Kap- 
pa Epsilon, Pi Sigma Epsilon, American Marketing As- 
sociation, Jacques DeMolay Club. 

SMITH, William G; Marketing, East Moline, Pi Sig- 
ma Epsilon, Programming Board. 

SOBCZAK, James A. ; Marketing, Chicago, Resident 
Fellow, Sigma Pi, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Parents' Day Com- 
mittee, American Marketing Association. 



STAPEL, Richard H. ; Marketing, Blue Island. 
STEGEMANX. Richard W. ; Accounting, Belvidere. 
STEIN, Paul L.; Management, Brooklyn, N.Y., Society 
for the Advancement of Management, Intramural Foot- 
ball, Basketball, Baseball. 

STEWART, Warren E.; Economics, Benton, Arnold 
Air Society. 









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112 




STOBART. Kenneth J.; Marketing, Chicago. 
STONE, Virgil P.: Marketing, Peoria, Society for the 
Advancement of Management, American Marketing 
Association. 

SUWALSKI, Bernard J. ; Marketing, Barrington. 
SYCHOVVSKI. Arthur L.; Marketing, Chicago, Ameri- 
can Marketing Association. 



TAYLOR, Glenn L. ; Accounting, Riverside. 
TAYLOR, Gordon D.; Marketing, Ridgewood, N.J., 
Marketing Club, Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment. 

TAYLOR, Joseph B. ; Accounting, Decatur, Interfrater- 
nity Council President, Theta Xi, president, vice-presi- 
dent; Sphinx Club, Most Valuable Fraternity Man Award, 
1965. 

TERRY, Cecil E.; Accounting, DuQuoin, Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, Beta Gamma Sigma. 



TIDWELL. Jerry C; Personnel Management, Hcrrin, 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Society for the Advancement of 
Management. Marketing Club, Homecoming Committee. 
TfMMONS, David L.^ Management. Pacific Pallacades, 
Cal., Society for the Advancement of Management. 
TINGLER, Robert A. ; Management, Glen Ellyn. 
TOWNSEND, Terry J.; Marketing, Joliet. 



TRACY, Charles E.; Management. Fairfield. 
TRAMMELL, Terry A. ; Marketing, Belleville. Ameri- 
can Marketing Association. 

TRANKAR, John P. ; Marketing. Riverdale, American 
Marketing Association. 

LINGER, Albert J. ; Marketing, Westchester, American 
Marketing Association. 



VITO, Donald J. ; Accounting, Chicago. 
VOHS. Charles H. ; Personnel Management, O'Fallon. 
WATTERS, Ronald L. ; Marketing, Waterloo. 
WEGER. Earl T. ; Accounting. Lawrenceville, Account- 
ing Club. 



Financial Management, Rockford, 
Student Week Leader, Flying Sa- 



WESTIN. David L. 
Resident Fellow, New 
lukis. SIU Ski Club. 
WHITNEY, Ronald J.: Marketing, Oak Lawn. Society 
for the Advancement of Management, American Marketing 
Association. SIU Parachute Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon. 
WILHELM, John F. ; Marketing, Joliet. Delta Chi. 
WINFIELD, David A. ; Marketing, Little Silver, N.J. 



WYATT, Ronald J.; Accounting, DuQuoin, Accounting 
Club, Resident Fellow. 

YOUNG, William A. ; Management, Carbondale. 
ZINKHON, Charles W.; Accounting, Granite City, Ac- 
counting Club. 
ZWEIFEL, Richard D.; Management-Finance, Peoria. 



113 



School of Communications Transfers Headquarters 




After many months of anticipation, the faculty and 780 students 
of the School of Communications were finally able to transfer their 
headquarters into the new streamlined building designed for the 
school. The building includes classrooms, speech laboratories, 
lounges, offices, research areas, broadcasting studios, and a multi- 
colored theater with plush carpeting and seats and a huge stage. 

A variety of projects was undertaken by the departments this 
year. The members of the theater department conducted a sum- 
mer theater and a children's theater. Speech students participated 
in debate and the Interpreter's Theater. The journalism depart- 
ment maintained publications and other clubs related to journa- 
lism. The broadcasting stations offered cultural, educational, and 
athletic programs. A clinic and a camp for the handicapped was 
managed and operated by the speech correction department. The 
photography department staged a photo fair and exhibited works. 



C. Horton Talley, dean of the School of Communications, 
coordinated the school's move into new quarters. 



Developing the proper techniques of offset newspaper make-up is 
part of the activities in laboratories at the DAILY EGYPTIAN. 



Always prepared with plenty of equipment, a communi- 
cations major in photography adjusts his camera. 





114 




Services of the School of Communications to SIU in- 
clude broadcasting Saluki basketball games on the radio. 




Complex electronic and recording equipment at the WSIU radio station 
is under the supervision of students majoring in radio-television. 




Theater majors within communications are taught the basics 
of set decoration during preparation for Lysistrata. 



I. P. Brackett 
Speech Correction 




Archibald McLeod 
Theater 

John Mercer 

Printing and Photography 

Ralph A. Micken 
Speech 

Buren C. Robbins 
Radio-Television 



115 



Campus Studios Offer Training and Experience 



Seniors in Communications 



AYLLON, Marie C. : Theatre, Saskatchewan, Canada. 
BATTLE, Annette; Speech Correction, Metropolis, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, Rush Chairman, Cap and Tassel, Co-Chair- 
man New Student Week, Homecoming Steering Commit- 
tee, Resident Fellow. 

BUTLER. Sarah L.; Speech Correction, St. Louis, Mo., 
Sigma Alpha Eta. 
CHALOUPKA, Ernest C. : Radio-TV, Berwyn, 



CLARK, Lawrence T. ; Printing Management, Chicago. 
COX, Richard L. : Journalism. Fairfield. Sphinx Club, 
Sigma Delta Chi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Tau Alpha, 
Order of the Pyramid. 

DICKINSON. Jay H. : Photography, Springfield. 
DONILE, Dean A.: Speech, Skokie, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
president; Inter-Fraternity Council, secretary; New Stu- 
dent Week Leader. 



DUNN, Ellen C: Speech Correction, DuQuoin. 

EDELHOFER, Charles R.; Radio-TV, Riverdale, Phi 

Sigma Kappa, president; Inter-Fraternity Council, New 

Student Week Steering Committee, Homecoming Steering 

Committee. 

EHRESMAN, Joyce E.; Speech Correction, Flanagan, 

Sigma Alpha Eta. 

FALTAS, Naggy N. ; Radio-TV, Cairo, Egypt. 



FAL T SS. Vic O; Printing Management, Waterloo, Tau 

Kappa Epsilon, Printing Management Club. 

FELDMAN. Donna L. : Speech, Chicago. L T niversity 

Center Programming Board, Falcon Wing, Campus Folk 

Art Society, treasurer; Interpreter's Theater. 

FEO, Andrew J. ; Radio-TV, Chicago, Alpha Delta 

Sigma, Sigma Beta Gamma. 

FRANKE, Roy D.; Journalism, Centralia, Sigma Delta 

Chi, Journalism Student's Association. 



FRONT, Rosemary M. ; Speech Correction, Wheeling, 

W.Va. 

GARRISON. Karen B. ; Theatre, Washington, Southern 

Players, president; Zeta Phi Eta. 

GARROSS. Raymond J. ; Printing Management, Wauke- 

gan, AFROTC Honor Guard, Printing Management 

Club. 

GESKEV, Ronald D.; Advertising, Decatur, EGYPTIAN, 

Alpha Delta Sigma, vice-president; Pi Sigma Epsilon. 



GREEN, Linda L. ; Speech, East St. Louis. 

INLOW, Lonnie D.; Journalism, Centralia, Tau Kappa 

Epsilon. 

KANIA, Jerome F. ; Printing Management, Chicago, 

Printing Management Club. 

KELLER, Diane P.; Journalism, Dearborn, Mich, Theta 

Sigma Phi, EGYPTIAN. 




\\b 






*iM*TAA\** 





LEMOS, William S. ; Advertising, Libertyville, Alpha 
Delta Sigma, Journalism Student's Association, Southern 
Illinois Photographic Society, Campus Folk Art Society. 
MALONEY, John F.; Printing Management, Skokie, 
Theta Xi, Printing Management Club. 

MANN, Lawrence B. ; Advertising, Albion, Alpha Delta 
Sigma, president; Advertising Club, president; Arnold 
Air Society, Advanced AFROTC, Pi Delta Epsilon. 
MARCHESE, William J. ; Journalism, Chicago. 



MARSICK, Kenneth F.; Theatre, Hinsdale. 

McCLERREN, Aha R.; Speech, Florissant, Mo., Woody 

Hall Senator, Resident Fellow. 

McKERROW, Ray E.; Speech, Great Falls, Mont., Pi 

Kappa Delta. 

MESSERSMITH, Frank; Journalism, Springfield, 

EGYPTIAN. Editorial Conference; Alpha Delta Sigma, 

Sigma Delta Chi, Singing Squadron. 



A. L. 



Speech, Utica, N.Y 
J.; Speech 



Interpreters The- 
Correction, Springfield, 



MIKELS, 

ater. 

MOVER, Martha 

Resident Fellow. 

O'NEAL, Richard L. : Theatre, Marion, Southern Players, 

National Collegiate Players. 

PARKER, Lester R.; Journalism, Monrovia, Liberia, 

Journalism Student's Association, Sigma Delta Chi, 

African Students' Association. 



RAMBO, James M.; Advertising, Chicago, Kappa Alpha 

Mu, Alpha Delta Sigma. 

RAPETTI, Edward A.; Journalism, Yonkers, N.Y., Sigma 

Delta Chi, Journalism Student's Association, EGYPTIAN. 

REINCKE. Robert D. ; Journalism, Taylorville, Sigma 

Delta Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, EGYPTIAN. 

RILEY, Dorothy L. ; Speech, Mounds. 



RODKIN, Lawrence A.; Radio-TV, Chicago, WSIV, 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Delta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, 
Homecoming Committee. 

ROGIER. Vincent I.; Speech Correction. St. Jacob. , 
SMITH, Robert E.; Journalism, St. Elmo, Sigma Delta 
Chi, Pi Delta Epsilon, president: Outstanding Junior in 
Journalism, EGYPTIAN , Editorial Conference. 
SOLDNER, Jay R.; Journalism, Park Ridge, Glee Club, 
Advertising Club. 



STANGLEY, Judith A.; Speech and History, Rochelle. 
STORM, Cheryl J. ; Speech Correction, Lakewood. 
TEMPLETON, James D.; Printing Management, Evans- 
ton, Alpha Phi Omega, treasurer; Student Christian 
Foundation, vice-president: Resident Fellow. 
VODAK, James W. ; Radio-TV, Chicago, WSIU. 



WHITMAN*. Mary R.; Speech Correction, Marion. 

WRIGHT, Judy K. ; Speech Education, Tuscola, Zeta 

Phi Eta, New Student Week Leader, Oral Interpretation 

Theatre. 

ZEEKO. David : Radio-TV, Chicago. 

ZWICKE, Kenneth R. ; Printing Management, Wauke- 

gan, Printing Management Club. 



117 



Physical Education Research Laboratory Developed 




The College of Education made the Wham Ed- 
ucation Building the hub of its activity when it 
transferred its advisement center into the building 
winter quarter. The Arena provided the locale for 
the development of a Physical Education Research 
Laboratory sponsored by the College of Education. 

With reference to the Illinois Public Law re- 
garding federal support in substantial amounts 
for the improvement of education, the College 
held a series of special seminars for the adminis- 
trators and teachers of schools in the area to assist 
in interpreting the law. The College found it nec- 
essary to increase its faculty roster by thirty-one 
and its list of graduate assistants by fifty-six to 
cope with the steady enrollment increase bringing 
1,223 undergraduate students. 



Elmer J. Clark, dean of the College of Education, began his sec- 
ond year by increasing the faculty to take care of enrollment. 



Student teaching programs provide the opportunity for individ- 
ual observation and instruction especially in lower grades. 






Class projects with an original touch from the student instructor 
offered an added incentive to the students for participation. 





MR 




Instruction in the men's physical education classes extends to the 
unusual as the proper throws and falls are taught in judo. 



Even the most attentive class has one mischief-maker to keep the 
student teacher busy while teaching it to read a calendar. 




119 



College of Education Adds 31 to Faculty 



Department Chairmen 



P. Ray Brammell 
Assistant Dean 

Jacob O. Bach 

Educational Administration and Supervision 

Donald Boydston 
Health Education 

Dorothy Davies 

Physical Education, Women 



Arthur Dibden 
Higher Education 

A. J. Edwards 
Guidance 

William H. Freeberg 

Recreation and Outdoor Education 

Margaret Hill 
Reading Center 



Thomas Jordan 
Special Education 

Robert Kibler 
Educational Research 

J. Murray Lee 
Elementary Education 

Charles Neal 
Student Teaching 



Ri iu't Robinson 

Principal, University School 

Clarence Samford 
Secondary Education 

Edward J. Shea 
Physical Education, Men 

Paul R. Wendt 
Instructional Materials 




120 







lasfe^SS«^= 



&£ 



A creative art session in outdoor education provides this graduate 
student with the opportunity to give a little professional advice. 




ABBOTT, Katherine A. ; Social Studies, Lincoln, Smith 
Hall, president; Parents' Day Steering Committee. 
ADCOCK, Terrel, D.; Physical Education, Tamaroa, In- 
tamural Basketball. 

ALLISON, Cheryl C: Elementary Education. Chrisman. 
ALVIS, LaDonna K.; English, Troy. 



ANTONUCCI, Joan D.; English, Chicago Heights, Alpha 
Gamma Delta. 

BAGINSKI, Jerry; English, Chicago. 

BAIMA, Diana M. ; Physical Education, Benld, Women's 
Recreation Association, Programming Board, Special 
Events; Modern Dance Club; International Night, co- 
chairman. 

BAKER, George A. ; Physical Education, Pawnee, Basket- 
ball Manager. 



BAKER, Jeanne A.; History, Belleville, Editor, Obelisk; 

Sigma Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, Cap and Tassel, Pan- 

heilenic Council. 

BAKER, Mary E.: Elementary Education, Murphysboro. 

BALL, Diane E. ; Elementary Education, Joliet, Student 

Education Association, Alpha Gamma Delta, Theta Xi 

Variety Show, Spring Festival. 

BALL, Karen S.; Elementary Education, Pekin, Alpha 

Gamma Delta. 



BALLAK, Denis J. ; History, Joliet. 

BANNON, Jeanne M. ; Elementary Education, Chicago. 
BAX, Nelly: Elementary Education, Carmi, Woody Hall, 
resident fellow; Association for Childhood Education, 
Scholastic Honors Day. 

BECKEMEYER, Jane M.; Elementary Education, 
Beckemeyer, Newman Center, president and correspond- 
ing secretary. 



121 



Seniors in Education 



BELL. Larry R. ; Physical Education, Carmi. 
BENEDICT, Suzanne M. ; Elementary Education, Pcca- 
tonica, Chi Omega, Student Education Association, Wil- 
son Manor, judicial board. 

BENNING, Virginia E.; Elementary Education, Harvel, 
Gamma Delta. 
BERBLING, Charlene; Elementary Education, Cairo. 



BERNARD, Phylis C: Elementary Education, Bonnie, 

Student Education Association. 

BETZ, Joyce C. ; Physical Education, Cahokia. 

BIGOTT, Barbara M.; Elementary Education, Calumet 

City. 

BIXBY, Sandra B. ; Elementary Education. Sparta. 



BLAIR, Elaine A.; Elementary Education, Sparta, Stu- 
dent Education Association, Programming Board. 
BLOOD, Barbara A.; Speech, Joliet, Oral Interpretation 
Club. 

BOWENS, Richard: Business Education, Colp, Phi Beta 
Lambda, Accounting Club. 
BOWERS, Wallace I.: Social Studies, Salem. 



BRANDON, Donald R.; Social Studies, Herrin. 
BREEDEN, Ruth A.; Social Studies, Vienna. 
BREEZE, Edwin C. ; Music Education, Benton, Univer- 
sity Choir, Oratorio Choir. 

BROOKMAN, Barbara L.; History, _ Texico, Student 
Education Association, publicity chairman and vice- 
president; History Club. 







Modern dance, one of the subjects offered in the diversified 
physical education program, teaches the fundamentals of grace. 




128 




BROUGHAM, William P.; Community Recreation, 

Olympia Fields. 

BUESCHER, Allan S.; Social Studies, Campbell Hill. 

BUGAIESKI, Andrea G. ; English, Christopher, Angel 

Flight, Delta Zeta. 

BURDETT. Robert A.: Physical Education, LaGrange. 

Intramural Football, Baseball, and Basketball; Intramural 

Board, Physical Education Club. 



CAMPBELL, Shirley A. ; Special Education, Mounds, 
Council for Exceptional Children, treasurer. 
CAREL, William H. : Physical Education, Kankakee. 
Freshman Class President, Senator of General Studies 
and College of Education, Delta Chi, Arnold Air So- 
ciety. 

CARROW, James E.; Social Studies, Chicago. 
CAUSER. Thomas; English and Speech, DuQuoin. 



CERZA, Joanne M. : Elementary Education, Chicago, 
Spring Festival, Association for Childhood Education. 
CHANEY, Velmarie; Special Education, Mounds, Coun- 
cil of Exceptional Children. 
CHRIST, Donald; Speech, Winchester, NY. 
CLARK, Marsha A. ; Kindergarten-Primary Education, 
Chicago. 



CLAYBOURN, Anna; Elementary Education, Dix. 
COKER, Martha L. ; Business Education, Harrisburg. 
COLBERT, Sharon L. ; English, St. Mary's, Mo. 
COLLIER, Loann M. ; Elementary Education, Freeport. 



COOK. Marilyn S. ; Business Education, Decatur. 
CORDER, Victor; Foreign Languages, Palestine, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Latin American Organiza- 
tion. 

COUSER, Mary E.; Business Education, Ridgway. 
COVER, Barbara K. ; English, Carbondale. 



CREMEENS, Linda M.; Elementary Education, West 
Frankfort. 

CRONIN, Diane; Elementary Education, Herrin, Stu- 
dent Education Association. 

CRUMBACHER, Jo Ann; Mathematics, Pinckneyville. 
DAMERON, Mary J. ; Physical Education, Harrisburg. 
Women's Recreation Association, Women's Professional 
Physical Education Club, Recreation Club. 



DANIEL, Otricia; Elementary Education, Chicago. 
DAVIS, Jimmie R.; Recreation, Perryville, Mo., New- 
Student Week Leader. 

DAVIS, Susan M.; Elementary Education, Pinckneyville, 
Association for Childhood Education, Dames Club, secre- 
tary. 

DELHALITE, Mary E. ; Kindergarten-Primary Educa- 
tion, Chatham, Association for Childhood Education. 



123 



Seniors in Education 



DELLAVECCHIA, Paul M.; Physical Education, 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

DE VANTIER, Larry E. ; Social Studies, Altamont. 
DE WEESE, Kathleen S.: French, Carbondale, Student 
Education Association, Alpha Lambda Delta. 
DIETERICH, Barbara C.j Elementary Education, Car- 
bondale. 



DRALLE, Drucilla; Elementary Education, Marion. 
DREENAN, Carol S. ; Mathematics. McLeansboro, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Thompson Point Judicial Board. 
DUDAS, Amanda C.J Elementary Education, DuQuoin. 
EAGLES, Dona G. ; Business Education, Prairie du Rocher, 
Phi Beta Lambda, Pi Omega Pi, president; Interprofes- 
sional Council. 



ENGEL, Marilyn K.; Home Economics Education, 
Roodhouse. 

ENGLAND, Virginia A.; Physical Education, Dahinda, 
Women's Recreation Association, Women's Professional 
Physical Education Club, Alpha Gamma Delta. 
ESKINS, Carolyn K. ; Elementary Education, Carbon- 
dale. 

ESTEIL. Eleanor J.; Mathematics, Evanston, Delta 
Sigma Theta. 



EVANS, Dorothy A. : Elementary Education, Gary, Ind. 

EVANS, Merle A.: English, Murphysboro, Kappa Delta 

Pi. 

FERRELL. James M. : Chemistry, Rosiclare. 

FOEHR. Regina P. ; English, Brookhaven, Miss., Student 

Education Association, English Club. 



FORD. Jerry D.; Elementary Education, Creal Springs. 
FOSTER, Reba L. ; English, Carmi, New Student Week 
Leader. Kappa Phi. 

FOSTER, Susan G. ; Kindergarten-Primary Education, 
Collinsville, Kappa Phi, treasurer; Student Education 
Association, Symphonic Band, Woody Hall, floor presi- 
dent. 

FRAILEY, Dorothy D. ; Business Education, Elizabeth- 
town. 



FRICK, Jane A.; Elementary Education, Carbondale. 
GABY, Thomas W. ; Biology, Cisne, Felts Hall, social 
chairman; Thompson Point Social Programming Board, 
Thompson Point Educational Programming Board. 
GALESKI, Doris A. ; Kindergarten-Primary Education, 
Chester. Newman Club, Alpha Gamma Delta. 
GALLIHER, Sally A.; Secretarial and Business Educa- 
tion, Metropolis, New Student Week Leader, Phi Beta 
Lambda, secretary. 



GILL, Sandra A. ; Elementary Education, Mt. Vernon, 
Homecoming Committee, Spring Festival, Sigma Kappa. 
GLASER, Robert W.; Institutional Recreation, Ashton, 
Newman Club, Recreation Club. 
GOINS, Manul W.; Physical Education, Karnak. 
GORTON, Thomas J.; Physical Education, Cranston, 
R.I., Phi Kappa Tau, Physical Education Club, Newman 
Club. 




124 



As a part of the training curriculum for the special education 

major, students receive experience in real classroom situations. to 





GOSDA, Mary L.; Elementary Education, Manito, Resi- 
dent Fellow, Programming Board. 

GRAHAM, Marybelle; Physical Education, Tilden, 
Women's Professional Physical Education Club. 
GRIOT, Mary A. ; Physical Education, St. Louis, Mo., 
Women's Recreation Association, Women's Professional 
Physical Education Club. 
GRUENDER. Timothy L. ; Social Studies, Trenton. 



GWALTNEY, Marva S. ; Business Education, Eldorado, 
Phi Beta Lambda, Society for the Advancement of Man- 
agement. 

HAAKE, Eldean; Recreation, Hoyleton. 
HABEN, Crescentia K.; Elementary Education, Bell- 
wood. 
HALE, Thomas A. ; Business Education, McLeansboro. 



HAMON, Toe G.; Industrial Education, Zeigler. 

HAMPTON. CIo A.; Business Education, Harvard. 

Young Republicans Club, Phi Beta Lambda. 

HANXA. Mae L. ; English, Hurst. 

HARRELL, Clinton; Elementary Education, Chicago, 

Alpha Phi Alpha. 



HART, Sharon R. ; Elementary' Education. Carmi. 
HEAL, Mary Ruth; Special Education, Herrin, Kappa 
Delta Pi. secretary; Council for Exceptional Children. 
Cap and Tassel, New Student Week Leader, Sigma 
Kappa. 

HEIDEN, Arlene M.; Elementary Education, Shumway. 
HENTZE, Charlotte M. ; Elementary Education, Wil- 
mington, Thompson Point Social Programming Board, 
Chairman. 



125 





With foil pointed downward a pensive coed 
seems to be contemplating the match in session. 



The physical education program emphasizes the sport of fencing 
for the grace and muscular coordination it develops. 



Seniors in Education 

HEWfTT, Niel P.; Physical Education, Sheffield. 
HIGHSMITH, Earl D.; Mathematics, Mt. Vernon, Stu- 
dent Education Association, secretary and president; Pi 
Mu Epsilon, vice-president. 

HIGHT, Patricia A.: Elementary Education, Collinsville, 
Woody Hall Judicial Board Chairman, Woody Hall 
Social Chairman, Women's Recreation Association, 
Programming Board. 
HlTPAS, Daniel E. ; Mathematics, Breeze. 



HODAPP, Mary E. ; Elementary Education, Carlyle. 
HOFFMAN, Linda K.; Physical Education, Ramsey, 
Women's Recreation Association, Women's Professional 
Physical Education Club. 

HURT, Frederick R.; English, Bedford, Va., New Stu- 
dent Week Leader, Alpha Phi Alpha, Homecoming Com- 
mittee. Student Non-Violent Co-ordinating Club. 
ISAACS, Carol A.; Elementary Education, DuQuoin, 
Association for Childhood Education, Student Education 
Association. 



TOHNSON, Larry K. ; Flistory, Eldorado. 
JOHNSON. James A.; Biology, Jacksonville. 
JOHNSTON, Jane A.; Physical Education, Evanston, 
Women's Recreation Association, publicity manager, 
Women's Professional Physical Education Club, Canter- 
bury' Club. 
JONES, Brenda J.; Education, Eldorado. 



JOURDAN, Ervin L*; English, Iuka, Instructional 
Materials Club. 

KEANE, Richard E. ; Social Studies, Chicago. 
KELSCH, Geri B.; Elementary Education, Peoria. 
KEMPFER, Nadine C; Elementary Education, Dupo, 
Chapel Singers, Baptist Foundation, Women's Recrea- 
tional Association, Association of Childhood Education. 




fcfti/Ji 




- 



126 




KILLION. John P. ; Social Studies, Jacksonville. 
KLENDWORTH, Sharon K. ; English, Dana. 
KOONTZ. Patricia S. ; English, Carterville. 
KOPECKY, Douglas C. ; Agency Recreation, Berwyn, 
New Student Week Leader, Parents' Day, Programming 
Board, Recreation Board Chairman; Recreation Club. 



KOSEK, Sherry L.; Physical Education, Harvey, 
Aquaettes, vice-president ; Competitive Sw im Team, Gym- 
nastics Team, Women's Recreation Association, secretary. 
KRIETEMEYER, Martha J.; Elementary Education, 
Irvington. 

KUHRT, Carole L. ; Speech, Oak Park, Young Republi- 
cans Club, Interpreter's Theater. 

KULLA, Colleen S.; Elementary Education, Quincy, 
Association of Childhood Education, Student Education 
Association. 



KUPEL, Jane F. ; Mathematics, Murphysboro, Alpha 
Gamma Delta, New Student Week Leader, Homecoming 
Committee, Wesley Foundation. 

LANDA, Joyce R.; Elementary Education, Champaign, 
Student Education Association, Jewish Student Associa- 
tion, president; Resident Counselor, Judicial Board. 
LANGA, Carolyn S. ; English, Woodlawn, Student Edu- 
cation Association, Young Democrats. 
LEE, Odessa; Special Education, East St. Louis. 



LENCE, Carol L. ; Elementary Education, Anna, Ora- 
torio Choir, University Choir, Modern Dance. 
LENHARDT, Elizabeth; English, Waterloo. 
LINDBLOOM, Janice D.; Elementary Education, 
Chicago, New Student Week Leader, Alpha Gamma 
Delta. 

LINK, Marsha J.; Business Education, Chester, Phi Beta 
Lambda, Resident Fellow, New Student Week Leader. 



LOCKHART, JoAnn; Art Education, Carbondale. 
LOFCHIE, Candace C; Elementary Education, O'Fallon. 
LOWRY, DeMaris A. ; Journalism, Herrin. 
LUBEJKO, Edward J.; History, Chicago, Glee Club. 



LUCAS, Geraldine A. ; Special Education, East St. Louis, 

Council for Exceptional Children. 

LYBARGER, Betty J.; Speech. Collinsville, Alpha Gamma 

Delta. 

MANION, Jo L.; English, West Frankfort, English Club, 

Resident Fellow. 

MARAGNI, Ceasar A.; Elementary Education, Walton- 

ville, Resident Fellow, National Education Association, 

Illinois Education Association. 



MARCY, Barbara K. ; Elementary Education, Mt. Car- 

mel, Angel Flight, Newman Club, New Student Week 

Leader, Sigma Kappa. 

MARDAT, Evelyn R. ; Elementary Education, Chicago, 

Parents' Day Steering Committee, Programming Board, 

Spring Festival. 

MARTIN, Michael; Mathematics, Chicago, Alpha Phi 

Alpha. 

MASON, Janet K; English, Cairo. 



127 



Seniors in Education 



MATHIS, Rosemary; Elementary Education, Herrin. 
McCLERREN. Marilyn C. : Elementary Education. Ben- 
ton, Student Education Association, Childhood Educa- 
tion Association. 

McCLURE, John M. ; Physical Education, Mt. Vernon. 
McCORKLE, Roy J.; Social Studies, Manteno, Arnold 
Air Society. 



McDON'ALD, Judith E.; Kindergarten-Primary Educa- 
tion, Virginia. 

McGINNIS. James M.: Physical Education, Jacksonville, 
Varsity Football. Phi Kappa Tau. 

McGUIRE, Marion R. ; Special Education, Chicago, 
Newman Club, Sigma Kappa. 
McKAY, Robert M.; Education, Wilmington. 



McKEMIE, Carole J.: Elementary Education, West 
Frankfort, Instructional Materials Club. 
McMILLEN, Janice L. ; Secretarial and Business Edu- 
cation, Dahlgren, Phi Beta Lambda, vice-president. 
McNASH, Sandra R.; Physical Education, Bradley, 
Women's Recreation Association, Physical Education Pro- 
fessional Club. 

MEDLOCK. Beverly M. : Elementary Education, Western 
Springs, Young Republicans. 



MERRILL, William E.; Physical Education, Spring- 
field. Baseball, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 
MEYERS, Judith K. : English Education. Golconda. 
MILLER, Mary L. ; Elementary Education, DeSoto, 
Baptist Student L T nion, Chapel Singers. 
MILLER, Sue E. : Elementary Education, Marion. 



MILLS, Partolis: Elementary Education, Omaha. 
MILNER, LaRossa S.; Physical Education. Deerfield. 
MONSON, Carol A.; Art Education, Chicago. 
MOORE, Mary J.: Business Education, Ashley, Pi Omega 
Pi, Phi Beta Lambda. 



MORRIS, Joyce S. ; Social Studies. McLeansboro. 

MORTON, Louis H.; Special Education, Carbondale. 

MOSBY, Carlyn R : Elementary Education, McClure, 

Student Education Association, Association of Childhood 

Education. 

MOSKIP. Catherine A.; Physical Education, Dupo, 

Angel Flight, Baldwin Hall, president. 



MURPHY, Karen J.: Elementary Education, Centralia. 
ML'RPHY. Stephen F.: Social Studies, Champaign 
MYLER, Kathcrine M.; Elementary Education, Chicago. 
NAATZ, Judith; Special Education, Chicago. 




128 




NASH, Karen R. ; Mathematics, Albion, Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Pi Mu Epsilon. 
NEMETSKY, Barbara G.; History, Zeigler, Baldwin 
Hall, executive council; Resident Fellow, Kappa Delta 
Pi. 

NEVVCOM, Robert D. ; Speech Correction, Herrin. 
NICHOLSON, Jeanette M.; Business, Benvyn, Phi 
Bata Lambda. 



NIESTEMSKI, Joyce A.; Physical Education, Oxford, 

Conn., Women's Recreational Association, Women's 

Professional Physical Education Club. 

NOELLE, Judith G.; English, Eldorado. 

NOWAK, Eleanor M.; Elementary Education, Ashley. 

OBERMEIER, Donald A. ; German, Centralia. 



OGLE, Nancy A.; Elementary Education, Freeburg, 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 

O'MALLEY, Earl F. ; Physical Education, Fairfield. 
ORR, Nancy L. ; Elementary Education, Grayville, Smith 
Hall, vice-president: Thompson Point Educational Pro- 
gramming Board, Student Education Association, Gam- 
ma Beta Phi. 
OSMAN, Modeene M. ; Special Education, Harrisburg. 



O'SULLIVAN, Eileen M.; Social Studies, Chicago, 

Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

PARKINSON, Lynn S. ; Social Studies, Pearl City. 

PARSONS, Julia G ; Speech, Barlow, Ky., Gamma Beta 

Phi. 

PERKINS, Judy L.; Kindergarten-Primary Education, 

Beecher City. 




A student teacher in outdoor recreation shows his 
class the mechanisms of a weather station. 



129 




Seniors in Education 



PETERSON. Wayne L. ; Biology;, Oak Lawn, Beta Al- 
pha Zeta, Lutheran Student Association. 
PETRY, Marcella L. ; History, DuQuoin, Newman 
Club. 

PHILLIPS, Georgina M.; Spanish, Sesser, Baptist Stu- 
dent L'nion. Latin American Organization. 
PHILLIPS, Kay L. ; English, McLeansboro, English 
Club, Graduate Wives' Society. 



PHILLIPS. Nelson W. : Secondary Education, St. 

Louis, Mo.. Kappa Alpha Psi. 

PIERCE, Billy D. ; Mathematics, Mulkeytown. 

PIPER. James M. ; Mathematics. Elkville. 

POMILLO, Linda M. : History, Oak Park, Young 

Democrats, Interpreter's Theater. 



PORTER, Lvnda B. 

PUTTMAN, Frank B 

QUYEN, Duong V 

South Vietnam. 

RAMSEY. Kenneth L. : Mathematics. Eldorado 



Elementary Education, Equality. 
Mathematics, Murphysboro. 
Elementary Education, Saigon, 



RATHMACHER, Joyce A.; Recreation, Walsh. 
RAY, Naomi L. ; Business Education, Salem. 
REED. Maureen; Elementary Education, Chicago. 
REEVES, Doanna K. ; History, Mt. Vernon. Student Edu- 
cation Association, History Club, Young Democrats. 



Learning to operate movie projectors as well as tape re- 
corders can be used advantageously in the teaching profession. 



£3 





*>*tw 



130 




REYNOLDS, Jean E. ; Elementary Education. Carter- 
ville. 

RICHEY, Jane H. ; English, Johnston City, Cap and 
Tassel, Student Council. Pi Lambda Theta, Baptist 
Chapel Singers. New Student Week Leader. 
RIGGIO. Antoinette M.; Kindergarten-Primary Edu- 
cation, DuQuoin, Association for Childhood Education, 
Student Education Association. 

ROBERTS, Donna M. ; Special Education. Pincknev- 
ville. 



RODGERS. Dora S.; English. Allendale. 
ROSE, Gladys M. ; Elementary' Education. Alma. Kap- 
pa Phi. Association for Childhood Education, Student 
Education Association. 

RUESTER, Bonnie; Kindergarten-Primary Education, 
Lenzburg. 
RULL, Ronald L. ; Social Studies. Hamel. 



RUNGE, Irene E. ; Special Education, Evanston, Woody- 
Hall, resident fellow; Programming Board, executive sec- 
retary ; Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

RUPERT, James J.; Social Studies, Litchfield. New- 
man Club. 

RYAN. Stanley K. ; Social Studies, Mt. Auburn. 
SCHNEIDER. Michael J.; Recreational Therapy. 
Brooklyn, N.Y., Sigma Tau Gamma. 



SCHMOEDER. Norman L. : Biology, Lincoln. 
SCHL'STER. LaNita L.; Elementary Education, Car- 
bondale. 

SECRIST, Sue A.; Elementary Education, Jackson- 
ville, National Education Association, Association of 
Childhood Education. Sigma Kappa. 

SHANAHAN, Arlene R. ; Business Education, Chicago, 
American Marketing Association, Model United Na- 
tions, Vision '65 Committee, English Club. 



SHARP, E. Rosanna; English, Chester. 

SHERRICK, Nancy L. ; Elementary Education. Effing- 
ham, Student Education Association, Association of 
Childhood Education. Resident Fellow. 
SHIELDS, Connie; Secondary Education, Chicago, 
Alpha Kappa Alpha. 

SIEBE, Mary E. ; German, Mascoutah, Resident Fel- 
low. 



SKERSTON, Donna M.; Elementary Education. 

Oglesby. 

SOETEBER, Carol J.; Elementary Education, East St. 

Louis. 

SPENCE, Henrietta L. ; English, West Frankfort. 

SPICER, Brenda R. ; Elementary Education, Sandoval. 



ST. JOHN, Marvin M. ; Physical Education, Kankakee. 
Men's Physical Education Club, secretary; Basketball 
Manager. 

STEVENS, Marjorie J.; History, Loves Park, Resident 
Fellow, Judo Club, History Club, Journalism Students' 
Association. 

STEWART, Dorothy J. ; Kindergarten-Primary Educa- 
tion, Chicago. 
STISKA, Eveline J. ; Art Education, Homewood. 



131 




Instructional materials show Emma Jean Tally the impor- 
tance of audio-visual aids in the teaching profession. 



Seniors in Education 




STOLTZ, Cheryl A. ; Business Education. Bradley. 

STOLTZ, Linda L.: Kindergarten-Primary Education, 

Springfield. 

SUCHY, Kenneth L. ; Physical Education, Fox River 

Grove. 

SWEETEN, Gary R.; Social Studies, Ina. 



THAGGARD, Marion C; Elementary- Education, Chi- 
cago. 

TODOROFF, Lawrence E.; Political Science, Granite 
City. 

TORRENS, Catherine V.; Mathematics, Oakdale, Bap- 
tist Student Center. 
TRACY, Esther A. ; English, Fairfield. 



TROXEL, Carolyn 
tion, Marion. 
TRUELSEN, Les R. 
TURNER, James H. 
TURNER, Linda D. ; 



S.; Kindergarten-Primary Educa- 

Biology, Prospect Heights. 
Health Education, West Frankfort. 
Elementary Education, Marion. 



VANCLEAVE, Patricia L.: Special Education, Havana, 
Special Education Club, Wesley Foundation. 
VAUGHN, Judith D.; Elementary Education. Steeleville. 
VERKAMMAN, Clasina C: French, Herrin, Kappa 
Delta Pi, International Relations Club, New Student 
Week Leader. 
VOGEL, Mary A.; Elementary Education, LaSalle. 



WAGNER. Jacqueline G. : Art Education, Skokic. 
WARREN. Terry R- ; English, West Frankfort. 
WEIDNER, Donna S. ; Business Education, Oak Lawn. 
WESTBROOK, Bonnie J. ; Business Education, Cobden, 
Gamma Beta Phi, '-ice-president; Phi Beta Lambda. 



13: 




WICKS, Kenneth; Elementary Education, Chicago. 

WILLEY, Susan K.; Speech Correction, Carterville, 

Sigma Alpha Eta, Alpha Eta Rho. 

WILLIAMS, Darlene; Elementary Education, East St. 

Louis. 

WILLIAMS, Mary L. ; Business Education, Christopher, 

Pi Omega Pi. 



WILSON, Florence O; Business'Education, Coulterville. 
WILSON, Jerry A. ; History, Oakdale. 

WILSON, Kathryn A.; English, Pawnee, Newman Club, 
Women's Recreation Association, publicity co-chairman ; 
English Club, Woody Hall, religious chairman. 
WING, Nancy M. ; Elementary Education, Decatur, Stu- 
dent Education Association, Kappa Delta Pi, Homecom- 
ing Committee, Graduate Wives' Society. 



WINKLEMAN, Eulonda A. ; Social Studies, Harrisburg, 
English Club. History Club, Student Education Association. 
WITTNAM, Donna M. ; Physical Education, Witt, Wom- 
en's Recreation Association, Women's Professional Physi- 
cal Education Club. 

WOLAK, Kathy M. ; Kindergarten-Primary Education, 
Cicero, Cheerleader, Captain; Sphinx Club, Sigma Kappa, 
president. 

WOLFE, Sharlett K. : Secretarial and Business Education, 
West Frankfort, Phi Beta Lambda. 



WONNEBERG. Kathleen F.; Elementary Education, 
Madison. 

WOOD, Linda K. ; Business Education, Clinton, Home- 
coming Queen Court, Miss Southern Contestant, Phi 
Beta Lambda, Spring Festival Steering Committee. 
WUNDERLE, Sharon S. ; Botany, Charleston. 
YOUNG, Gary C: French, West Frankfort, Advanced 
ROTC. 



YOUNKER, Daryl R.: English, Beecher. English Club. 
ZAHORA, Sharon A.; Mathematics, Galesburg, 
sident Fellow, Pi Mu Epsilon. 



Re- 




Student teacher Kathy Wolak muses as one of her kindergarten 
pupils proudly demonstrates his painting technique. 



Design Department Sponsors International Conference 




Dean Burnett H. Shryock worked closely with the departmental 
chairmen as a consultant for their research projects. 



An international conference on communications, a per- 
formance by the Boston Symphony Chamber Players, and a 
visit from Harold Rosenberg, New York art critic for "The 
Saturday Review'' were projects sponsored by the School of 
Fine Arts. The School of Fine Arts is composed of three 
departments, music, design, and art. This year its enroll- 
ment totaled 580 undergraduate students. 

The Department of Design along with the International 
Center for the Typographic Arts co-sponsored the inter- 
national conference called Vision 65 in October. The con- 
ference focused on communications in the modern world. 
R. Buckminister Fuller, SIU research professor of design, 
spoke to more than 400 guests. Visiting speakers from across 
the continents were Aubery Singer of the British Broad- 
casting Corporation, Canadian philosopher Marshall Mc- 
Luhan and Ousman Diop, Senegal's ambassador to the U.N. 

The operas Gianni Schicchi and The Medium were 
presented by the Department of Music. Marjorie Lawrence, 
artist in residence, directed the programs. 



Making collages in a general studies art class served to 
introduce students to the diverse fields of art study. 



More advanced art classes gave students the experience of working 
on individual projects as exemplified by Sue Secrist's pottery. 





134 





A flick of the wrist with just the right hue and the aspiring artist 
has added a touch of genius toward a desired effect. 



A little lip service and a lot of concentration are necessary 
to produce a correct tone and technique. 



A long way from knit one pearl one is this method of whipping 
out yardage at the loom by this dexterous student. 




135 



■iMiiu.miuii 



Department Chairmen 



Herbert L. Fink 
Art 

Harold Grosousky 
Co-Chairman. Design 

Robert Mueller 
Music 

Davis Pratt 
Co-Chairman, Design 




Department Collects New Guinea Paintings 



Seniors in Fine Arts 



ARMIX. Nancy J.; Art, Mokena 

BATTS, Irene; Art Education, Carterville, Kappa Delta 

Pi. 

BUTLER, Jean E.: Art, Pulaski. 

CAIN, Karen M.; Music. Anna, University Choir. Mu 

Phi Epsilon, Folk Arts Society, Chapel Singers. 



CAMFIELD. David K. ; Design, Carbondale. 
CHOTT, Gary A.; Music Education. Fenton, Mo.. South- 
ern Illinois Orchestra, University Stage Band, University 
Wind Ensemble. 

CLAYTOR, Nancy B. : Art. St. Louis, Mo. 
CLIFTON, Helen E.; Music, Iuka, University Choir, 
Opera Workshop. 



CLINE, Robert D.: Design, Champaign, Delta Chi, 

Design Initiative Club. 

COBLE, James P.: Art Education, Springfield, Alpha 

Phi Omega. Southern Players. 

EASON. Tcrrv L. ; Design, Pinckneyville. 

GORNATTI, Mary K. ; Music Education, Herrin, Mu 

Phi Epsilon, treasurer: Angel Flight, Pi Kappa Lambda, 

Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. 



HL'EBNER, Sharon R. ; Music, Waterloo, University 
Choir. Opera. Mu Phi Epsilon. Alpha Lambda Delta. 
JA.NTK, Gregory J.; Small Business Institute. Libertv- 
ville. 

JOHNSON, Dale M.: Design, Pittsfield, Sigma Tau Gam- 
ma. 
KRUCK, Martha E. ; Art, Naperville. 




13* 




MESSERSMITH. Gary L.: Art Education, Benton. 
MINOR. Laroux E.: Art Education. Chicago. 
MOORE. Frank; Design. Chicago. 
MUSEKA, Aubrey C. ; Art, Salisbury. Rhodesia. 



XAGLE. Edward J.; Design. Chicago, Alpha Eta Rho. 
Saluki Flving Club, president. 
OWEN. John R. : Music. Broughton. 
PELLAR. Donna B.: Art. Chicago. 
STOXESTREET. Ronald K.: Art Rantoul. 



THOMPSON. Janice R. : Music Education. Sesser. 
WEATHERFORD. Lam- D. : Art. Champaign. 
WOOLSEY, Jeff W.; Design, Knoxville, Institute of 
Cyberculture. 



Intense concentration is evident on the face of this art major as 
his fingers maneuver with precision needed for flawless pottery. 



With hammer and chisel cocked, wary sculpture students attack 
the shapeless blocks of stone which will hopefully become projects. 





• . » .. ,-jfe^.- V 



137 



Home Economics Institutes New Master's Program 



The School of Home Economics gave more emphasis 
to graduate and research work by the initiation of a three- 
year master's program. The program, which began in the 
summer of 1965 and has thirteen students interested in 
the area, encourages talented young people to prepare for 
college teaching in home economics by laying a solid foun- 
dation for a scholarly career in teaching and research. 



The 430 students enrolled in the School of Home Eco- 
nomics attend classes in a modernly-equipped building 
that contains classrooms, seminar rooms, a home manage- 
ment house, and child development laboratory. The com- 
pletion of a textiles laboratory permits further research in 
the Department of Clothing and Textiles. A research 
lab is planned by the Food and Nutrition Department. 



Students, working in the child development laboratory, organize 
and direct children's games and observe personality reactions. 





Dean Eileen M. Quigley has managed undergraduate and gradu- 
ate programs for the School of Home Economics for nine years. 



The draping class is one of the courses which provides funda- 
mental training for positions as salespeople and buyers. 




138 





Pam Landers, whose area of concentration is mer- 
chandizing, works on her apparel class project. 



The experience Donna Gilbreath receives in the child develop- 
ment lab prepares her for the responsibilities of homemaking. 



Future dieticians Bonnie Bergo and Barbara Turtin hope to make 
a successful analysis of the food they prepared for white rats. 



While living for a six-week period in the home manage- 
ment house. Bonnie Mueller, cared for children. 





139 




Department Chairmen 



Anna Carol Fults 

Home Economics Education 

Betty Jane Johnston 
Home and Family 

Frank Konishi 
Food and Nutrition 

Rose Padgett 
Clothing and Textiles 




SIU Sponsors Interior Design Study in Europe 



Seniors in Home Economics 



BLANKENHAGEN, Jeanne M.; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Oswego. 

BORGER, Diana Sue; Home Economics Education, 
Pinckneyville. 

BURRUS, Dorothy M. ; Interior Design, Buffalo Hart. 
CARLSON, Jacquelyn A. : Home Economics Education, 
DeKalb. 



COLBERT, Nancy; Home Economics, Murphysboro, 

General Baptist Student Organization, Kappa Omicron 

Phi. Home Economics Club. 

EDGAR, Carolyn; Home Economics Education, Ava. 

ERNST, Barbara A. ; Home Economics Education, Kin- 

mundy, Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Economics Club, 

Student Education Association. 

FRENZKE, Margo, R. ; Home Economics Education, 

Kankakee, Homecoming Committee, Home Economics 

Club. 



GATES, Donald L.; Interior Design, Palmyra, Glee Club. 
GENTRY'. Barbara J. ; Home Economics Education, Car- 
terville. Cap and Tassel, Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Eco- 
nomics Club, Dean's Student Advisory Council. 
GREGORY, Jane; Food Management, Centralia. 
GUEBERT, Lois R. ; Home Economics Education, Red 
Bud, Home Economics Club, president; Gamma Delta, 
Dean's Student Advisory Council. 



HERTER, Dorothy H. ; Home Economics Education, 
Carbondale, Home Economics Club, Stcagall Flail, vice- 
president Gamma Delta. 

HINNERS, Karen S. : Home Economics Education, Car- 
bondale, Home Economics Club, vice-president; New Stu- 
dent Week Leader, Falcon Wing, Homecoming Steering 
Committee, Delta Zeta. 

HOFFMANN, Charlotte A.; Merchandising, Waterloo, 
Delta Zeta. 
Ill X I'ER. Carol S Home Economics Education, Alton 




140 




JOHNSON, Ruth A. ; Home Economics Education, Ray- 
mond, Home Economics Association. 

KELLY, Janice L; Home Economics Education, Spring- 
field, Alpha Gamma Delta, president; Panhellenic Coun- 
cil, Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart. 

KUNKLE. Karen K.: Home Economics Education, Peo- 
ria, Angel Flight, Alpha Gamma Delta. 

LASWELL, Linda L.; Merchandising, Henderson, Ky., 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Angel Flight. 



LESAULNIER, Diane M. ; Dietetics, Red Bud, Gamma 
Delta, recording secretary ; Home Economics Club, re- 
porter; Dean's Student Advisory Council, Food and Nu- 
trition, secretary. 

LICHLITER, Charlotte F. ; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Vergennes, Kappa Omicron Phi, Wesley Founda- 
tion. Home Economics Club. 

LORENTZ, Julia A.; Home Economics, Festus, Mo. 
MUELLER, Bonnie D.; Dietetics, St. Louis. 

PERCIVAL, Georgiann S.; Food and Nutrition, Des 
Plaines, Kappa Omicron Phi, vice-president, president ; 
Christian Science Organization, secretary, vice-president, 
president; Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. 
PERSCHBACKER, Cora C; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Okawville, Home Economics Club, Gamma Delta. 
PREST, Cheryl A. ; Home Economics Education, Marissa, 
Kappa Omicron Phi. Home Economics Club, Alpha Lam- 
ba Delta, Cap and Tassel, president. 

ROTHGEB, Terry D.; Interior Design, Milford, Alpha 
Phi Omega, National Society of Interior Designers, Dean's 
Advisory Council, Programming Board, New Student 
Week Leader. 

SETTLES, Karen S.; Home Economics, Canton, Ameri- 
can Home Economics Association. 

TABER, Jane A. ; Home Economics Education, West 
Frankfort, Home Economics Club, Student Education 
Association. 

TALFORD, Patricia A. : Home Economics Education, 
West Frankfort, Dean's Advisory Council. 
WADE, Judith A.; Home Economics Education, Morris- 
onville, Home Economics Club, Kappa Omicron Phi, 
treasurer. 



WILLIAMS, Shirley A.; Merchandising, Salem, Sigma 

Kappa. 

WOOLSEY, Jeanne L. ; Interior Design, Carbondale. 

WOLTER, Kim L. ; Dietetics, Chicago, Home Economics 

Club, Food and Nutrition Council, Programming Board. 

YEDINAK, Diana; Home Economics Education, Mas- 

coutah, Wesley Foundation, Home Economics Club. 



ZINK. 
City. 



Alberta A.; Home Economics Education, Pearl 




141 



Dean Piper Appears on National Television 



Dean Henry Piper brought the College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences into national light when he appeared on national tele- 
vision on "The Younger Set" in a discussion of the life of F. Scott 
Fitzgerald. The College playec. host to a consultative conference 
on religious studies in state universities and sponsored a special 
visit by Mrs. Margaret Hickey. St. Louis lawyer and public affairs 
editor of Ladies Home Journal. Wilbur Moulton, assistant dean and 
associate professor of chemistry, spent the year as a Phillips Founda- 
tion Intern in academic administration at Brown University, while 
Francis Monkhouse of the University of Southampton and Matthew 
Black, professor emeritus of Pennsylvania, were visiting faculty. 




Detailed drawings are necessary for accurate representation of 
map areas done by the geography major in the college. 



Facial expressions very aptly project the con- 
centration used in absorbing a class lecture. 





Dean Henry Dan Piper's book, entitled F. Scott Fitz- 
gerald. A Critical Portrait, was published in 1965. 



Vast subject knowledge and excellent laboratory equipment are 
employed to produce a successful experiment for chemists. 




M2 





This student spent several weeks working on a project for his bot- 
any class, which involved the separation of leaf pigments. 



Demonstrating the correct procedure to be used when separating 
the pigments was the task of Walter E. Schmid in botany. 



Accurate measurements and careful handling of equipment was 
essential for best results these students discover in chemistry. 




143 



Liberal Arts Grants 500 Bachelor Degrees 



Department Chairmen 



George W. Adams 
History 

Orville Alexander 
Government 

Martin J. Arvin 
Physics 

Roger E. Beyler 
Chemistry 



Philip J. Dark 
Anthropology 

J. Cary Davis 
Foreign Languages 

David Ehrenfreund 
Psychology 

Robert D. Faner 
English 



Harvey I. Fisher 
Zoology 

Stanley E. Harris 
Geology 

Harold M. Kaplan 
Physiology 

Robert Mohlenbrock 
Botany 



Willis Moore 
Philosophy 

Maurice Ogur 
Microbiology 

John M. Olmstead 
Mathematics 

Charles R. Snyder 
Sociology 



Frank H. Thomas 
Geography 




1 -4-4 





< ■■■■ 




ACKERMAN, Anthony R. ; Government, Rantoul. 
ADAMS, Michael L. ; Psychology, Carbondale, Judi- 
cial Board. Arnold Air Society, Resident Fellow. 
ANDERSON, Robert W.; Government, Washington, D.C. 
ARNOLD. James A. ; History, Joliet, New Student 
Week Leader, Sigma Pi, Parent's Day Chairman, Inter- 
fraternity Council. 



ASHTON, Alan B. ; Psychology, Kankakee, Dorm so- 
cial chairman. 

ATWOOD, James L.: History. Mason City. 
AUGUSTINE, Tames H. ; History, Livingston. 
BALTHASAR, Robert H; Government, Chicago. 



BARELLO. Rudolph V.; Speech, Joliet, National Col- 
legiate Players. Southern Players, Interpreters Theater, 
National Speech Association. 

BARNES, Mike W. ; Zoology, Marion, Delta Chi, In- 
terfraternity Council. 

BARTELS, Carol A. : Psychology, Bensenville, Delta 
Zeta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cap and Tassel, New Stu- 
dent Week Leader. 
BEACHELL, Joseph R. : History, Princeton, N.J. 



BEGANI, Robert F.; Government, Oak Park. Society 
for the Advancement of Management. 
BENSON, Donald F. ; Zoology, Carbondale, Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

BENSON. Howard F. ; Government, Carbondale, Per- 
ishing Rifles, Arnold Air Society, Young Republicans, 
Alpha Eta Rho. 

BERRY. Kenneth L. ; Government, Granite City, Al- 
pha Phi Omega. 





Setting up chemistry experiments can become quite a feat of engi- 
neering ingenuity despite the easy directions in the lab manual. 



Washbottles, acids, and ions become an integral part 
of the chemistry student's existence in the laboratory. 



145 





Foreign language laboratories allow students to augment their new 
speaking endeavors by providing pronunciation records. 



Advanced foreign language students use laboratory facil- 
ities to listen to rapid speaking conversations. 



Seniors in Liberal Arts 




BIEBER, Robert R. ; Geography, Beecher City. 
BLANKEXBEKER, Cleon J.; Mathematics, Martins- 
ville, Arnold Air Society. 

BLOOM, Leslie J. ; Latin, Chicago, Sigma Kappa, Uni- 
versity Student Council, Resident Fellow, Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa Little Sister. 

BODE, Howard J.; Psychology, O'Fallon, New Student 
Week Leader, Thompson Point Executive Council, Pi 
Sigma Epsilon, Resident Fellow. 



BOOTH, Marcus P. ; Government, Cisne. 
BORN, David O. ; English, Westlake, Ohio, KA, editor: 
OBELISK, associate editor; A'.4 and Student Advisory 
Committee. English Club. 

BOYER, Clyde T; Government, Dyer. Ind. : Wesley 
Foundation, treasurer, president; International Rela- 
tions Club. 
BRADLEY, Beverly R. ; Spanish, Murphysboro. 



BRASEL, Jerry M.; Government, Farina, Resident Fel- 
low, Glee Club, Advanced AFROTC. 

BROADY, Naomi M. Sociology, Paducah, Ky.; Delta 
Sigma Theta. Pyramid Club. 

BROOKS, Arkles C. ; Pre-Medicine, Detroit. Mich. ; Kap- 
pa Alpha Psi, secretary: Opera Workshop. 
BL T CEY, Wesley J.: Zoology. Chicago. L T niversity Cen- 
ter Programming Board Steering Committee. 



BURK, Terry E.: English, Highland. 

BURQLTN, Ronald A.; Chemistry, Galesburg. Ameri- 
can Chemical Society. 
BUTTIN, Richard A.. English. Chicago. 
CAMPBELL, Joyce E.: Sociology, Peoria, Delta Sigma 
Theta. 



146 




CAMPBELL, Robert F. ; Economics, Murphysboro, Track, 

Young Democrats. 

CANNON, Wesley D. ; Government, Chicago Heights. 

CAPPS, Paula A.; Russian, West Frankfort, Kappa Delta 

Pi. 

CARLSON, Dean H.; Mathematics, La Grange Park. 



CARUSO, Ronald R. : History, Chicago. 
CASSERILLA, Larry L.; Geography, Joliet. 
CEFERIN, Jeannine A.; English and Sociology, Chicago, 
New Student Week Leader, Spring Festival Steering 
Committee, English Club, Homecoming Steering Com- 
mittee. 
CERVEN, James F.; Geology, Pana, Geology Club. 



CHAPMAN, Wayne R. ; Zoology, Murphysboro. 
CHILES, Elaine: Social Work, Chicago. 
CLOWERS, Michael R. : Psychology, Quincy. 
CONNETT, William E. ; Zoology, Marion, University 
Center Programming Board, Dorm officer. 



CONWAY, Larry P. ; English, Crystal Lake. 
COOK, John S.; Mathematics, Carbondale, Phi Kappa 
Phi. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 
COOK, Terry G.; Zoology, Carbondale. 
COVERSTONE, James L. ; Government, Centralia. 



CURRIE, Elizabeth A.; Sociology, Chicago, Young Dem- 
ocrats, Saluki Arms, president. 
CUTRELL, David A. ; Zoology, Mt. Vernon. 
DANIELCZYK, Edward J.; Psychology, Park Ridge, 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Eta Rho, 
New Student Week Leader, Resident Fellow. 
DARK, Margaret A. ; Sociology, Vienna, Young Demo- 
crats. 



DAVIS, John P.; Pre-Law, West Frankfort, University 
Student Council, chairman; Student Body Vice-Presi- 
dent, Phi Eta Sigma, Thompson Point, resident fellow; 
President's Commission to Study Student Rights and 
Responsibilities. 

DELAP, Judith A.; Government, West Frankfort, Delta 
Zeta, vice-president; Cap and Tassel, New Student Week 
Steering Committee, Theta Xi Variety Show. 
DEMATTEI, Lawrence M. ; History, West Frankfort. 
DEMATTEIS, Philip B.; Philosophy, Collinsville, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 



DIRKSEN. Louis L. ; Government, Springfield. 

DORETTI, Robert L. ; Sociology, Des Plaines, Pi Sigma 

Epsilon, treasurer, American Marketing Association. 

DRENNAN, Terry R.; History, Carbondale, Arnold Air 

Society. 

DUDLEY, Larry L. ; Biological Sciences, Christopher, 

Advanced AFROTC. 



147 



Seniors in Liberal Arts 




f^*W 7-*-*' 





GIESEN. Robert A.: Psychology. Palos Heights. 
GILULA. Norton B. : Physiology, West Frank- 
fort. Delta Chi, vice-president. University Wind 
Ensemble. 

GIOANNINI, Carol A.: Zoology. Herrin. 
GORMAN, William A. : Psychology, Peoria. 



GOTT. Everett E.; Psychology, Enfield. 
GREGERIS. Edgar E.: German, Centralia. 
GRUBB. William D. : Government. Washington, 
D.C. ; Peace Corps Liaison. International Services. 
GULLEY, Gerald L.; Philosophy, Lawrenceville. 



GUMM, Richard Z.: Pre-Medicine, Paris, Phi 

Sigma Kappa, scholarship chairman. 

GUYOT, Carole S. ; English, Lombard, Delta 

Zeta. 

HALT,. Tack R : English. Herrin. 

HALLOCK, Thomas C: Government. Rockford, 

Swim Team. Judo Club. International Relations 

Club, Student Council, Model UN. 




EDELSTEIN, Roddey N.: History, Brooklyn, 
N.Y. : Dorm judicial board. 

EDWARDS, Stephen D.: Government, Pinckney- 
ville. 

EL-QAZZAZ, Marwan H. ; Government, Jeru- 
salem. 
EVERS, George E.: Anthropology, Mound City. 



FARMER. Terry R : Zoology. Mt. Vernon. New 
Student Week Leader. Gamma Beta Phi. Out- 
standing ROTC -Cadet. Young Democrats. 
FOEHR, John C. : Biological Sciences, Ashley, 
Newman Club. Student Education Association. 
FORGUE. Dennis J. : History, Berkeley, History 
Club. Pre-Law Club. Resident Fellow. 
FORREST. Ronald J.; Geology, Merrick, N.Y. 



FORSYTHE. Dennis H.; Psychology, Belleville, 

Resident Fellow. 

FORT. Ella J.; English. Carrier Mills, English 

Club. Pi Lambda Theta. 

FRASIER. Susan M.: Pre-Law. Des Plaines. 

FREIBERG. James C. : Mathematics. Belleville. 

Delta Chi, treasurer: Spring Festival. Greek 

Week. 



GEE. Juniustine M. ; Sociology. Brooklyn, N.Y. ; 
De'ta Sigma Theta. Homecoming Court. 
GEIIRIS. James R. : Psychologv? Reading. Pa. 
GEORGE. Joel L.: English. Mound City, English 
Club. Student Education Association. 
GIACONE. Ronald J.: Government, Benton, Cir- 
cle K Club. 








148 




Research activities extend into many phases of the liberal arts 
program as in the fisheries lab where cooperative work is conducted. 




4md?M 



HANSON. Rosier L. : History. Freeport, Newman Club, 
Off-Campus Judicial Board, president. 

HENRY. John O; Government, Townsend. Del.; Stu- 
dent Council, Judicial Board, Thompson Point, Resident 
Fellow. 

HERINGTON, Tohn R. : Psychology. Clinton. Saluki 
Flying Club, Tudo Club. 
HERMAN. Richard S.: Sociology, Gibbsboro, N.J. 



HICKMAN. Mary L.: English. Carbondale, Student 

Christian Foundation, English Club, New Student 

Week Leader. 

HICKS, Don C; History, Wheaton, Dorm President. 

HIGHT, Joyce E.; Mathematics, Dongola. 

HUBBARD. John E.; Sociology, Bioomington, Student 

Christian Foundation. 



HUDSON. Larry A. : History, Olney. 
HUMM, Michael P. : English, Rosiclare, 
Newman Club. Resident Fellow. 
HUNT, Rodney G. ; Mathematics, Rankin. 
HUNTLEY, Ben W.: History. DuQuoin. 



English Club, 



JACKSON, Sue E.; English, Homewood, Alpha Gam- 
ma Delta. 

JOFFE, Eugene F. ; Sociology, Skokie. 
JOHNSON, Jerry P. : History, Harrisburg. 
JOHNSON, John F.; Political Science, Robinson. 



149 



Seniors in Liberal Arts 



JONES, Barry L. ; Asian Studies, Marion, History Club, 

International Relations Club. 

JONES, Glen M. : History, Cairo. 

KAHN, Robert G. ; History, Wilmette. 

KAPALA, Ronald W. ; Geography, Joliet, Alpha Phi 

Omega, vice-president; Newman Club, Geology Club. 



KELLER, Paul T. ; Psychology, Brookfield. 
KNIGGE. Roger L. ; Economics, Rankin. 
KRAL T FT, Conrad C. ; Psychology, Chicago. 
KROL'SE, Paul G. ; Government; McLeansboro. 



KUBAR, Heigo M. ; Foreign Languages, New Shrews- 
bury. N.J. 

KUZINA, Stephen G. ; Economics and Mathematics, 
Milan, Mich. ; Young Democrats. 
LANDAU, Murray \V.; Sociology, Chicago. 
LATTIMER, John N.; Government, Columbus, Ohio: 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



LAURENT, Stanley G. ; Government, Prairie du Roch- 
er. 

LAUTZ, Robert P.; Mathematics, Belleville, Pi Mu Ep- 
silon, Resident Fellow, Inter-Collegiate Athletic Coun- 
cil. 

LECHTER. Pola; English, Cali, Cal. 
LEE. I-mau: Botany, China. 



v» -*» «■ 




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V- v? ■-' ^ 

u 



«(*£}» 




Tests on the incubation and growth of baby chickens are con- 
ducted in zoology' of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 



Surgical operations are performed by students to advance their 
knowledge of various animals' anatomies. 





150 



LEWIS. James C. : Government, Sparta. 
LINETZKY, David W. ; Microbiology, Chicago. 
LOGAY, Mel L. ; Sociology, Chicago. 
LOOMER, Carol E. ; History, Decatur. 



LUNDSTROM, Gene E.; Pre-Medicine, Home- 
wood. 

LYNCH, Thomas E. ; Sociology, Palatine, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon. 

LYSEK. Carol A.; Anthropology, Chicago, Kel- 
log Hall, resident fellow, Anthropology Club, 
Spelunking Club. 
MACQUARRIE, Roger A.; English, Perry, N.Y. 



MAIBES, Marilyn D.; English, O'Fallon, Order 
of the Pyramid, Thompson Point, judicial board; 
Baldwin Hall, executive council. 
MAJIDI, AH, Economics, Tehran, Iran. 
MANISCALCO, Nicholas F.; Government, Chi- 
cago, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 
MANNON, James M. : Sociology, Maywood. 





MARDIS, Myrtia M. ; History, Marion. 

MARSH, Willson C; Geography, Columbiavillc, 

Mich. 

MARX. Cynthia J. ; Psychology, Chicago. 

MASON. Brenda M. : Sociology, Englewood, N.J. 



McBRIDE, Donna M : English. Carbondale, 
Southern Players, historian; Zeta Phi Eta, vice- 
president: English Club. 

McLANE, Daniel L. ; Mathematics, McLean, 
AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, Religion-in-Life 
Week Committee. 

McNISH. Connie L. : English, Centralia, Wesley 
Foundation, Women's Tennis Team. 
MEYER, Judy E. ; Government, Steeleville. 



MINCKLER, Eva M.; Social Work, Carbondale. 

MOORE, John B. ; Sociology, Evanston. 

MOORE. William V.; Government, Carbondale, 

History Club, vice-president, Gamma Beta Phi, 

New Student Week Leader, Student Council, Pi 

Sigma Alpha. 

MORGAN. David P. : Chemistry, Elkville. 



NAGEL, James E. : Zoology, Carbondale. 
NAGEL, James V.; Sociology, Red Bud, Gamma 
Delta, Interfaith Council. 

NATION, Donna L. ; Biological Sciences. Free- 
burg. 

NELSON, Karen A.; Health Science, Baltimore, 
Md.; Woody Hall, judicial board. 



151 



Seniors in Liberal Arts 



NOLEN, Ernest L. : History, West Frankfort. 
NOTHAUS, Paulette A.; English, Carlyle, English 
Club. 

OSBURN. Francis G.: Pre-Medicine, Des Plaines. 
PAPPAS, Byron G. ; English. Fairfield, English Club, Ab- 
bott Hall, secretary; Thompson Point, executive council. 



PEARSON. Kenneth M ; Government, East Alton, Pi 
Sigma Alpha, Abbott Hall, president; International Re- 
lations Club, Thompson Point Residence Halls Council. 
PECK, Michael G.; Government, Oswego, N.Y. ; 
Young Democrats, Thompson Point, president; Educa- 
tional Programming Board; International Relations 
Club. 

PEEBLES. Linda S. : English, Dupo. 
PEEBLES, Terry L. : History, Millstadt. 



PIERCE, Garrett E.; Economics, La Grange, Pre-Law 

Club. Newman Club. 

PIERSON, Nancy E. ; Sociology. Chicago. 

PIGOTT, William L. ; Psychology, Jacksonville, Bailey 

Hall, floor president. 

PITCHFORD, Gerald L.; Geology, West Frankfort. 



PLESHA, Dennis A.; Government, Hodgkins. 
PLUNK, Robert L.; Mathematics, Mansfield, Engineer- 
ing Club, Societv for the Advancement of Management. 
PODLASEK. Carl J.; Government and Sociology, Wil- 
low Springs, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pre-Law Club. 
PORTER, Everett M. ; Psychology, Cleveland. Ohio. 



PORTER. Leslie A.; Sociology, Mt. Vernon, Haven's 
Haven, dorm vice-president. 

PRATHER, Robert H.: Mathematics, Galesburg. 
PRICE, RenaBeth; Philosophy, Carbondale. 
PURCELL, Gail A.; Music, Salem. 



PURCELL, Larry D.; Government, Salem. 

PURTELL, John D.; History, Des Plaines, Student 

Council, Track, Football, Basketball. 

RAFFERTY, Michael J.; History, Lake Forest. 

RAINES, Edgar F.; History, Murphysboro. 



REED. Jack W.; German, Carterville. 

REJMAN. Karen L. : Sociology. Chicago. 

RIPPLINGER, Gerard P.; Government, Marissa, Young 

Democrats, Newman Club. 

RIVIERE, Michael S.; Psychology, Decatur, Judo Club. 




ft 



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152 




RODGERS. Anne M. ; English. Mattoon, Oratorio Che 
Obelisk, English Club. 

ROESER. John D. : Psychology, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
ROSE. Ruth: Anthropology, New York City. 
RUEMMLER. Marilyn G~. ; Physiology, Benton. 



SANDERS. Gary E. ; History, Christopher. 

SARTORIS. James M.: Microbiology, Troy, Phi Sigma 

Kappa. 

SCHMITZ. Ronald M. ; Biology, Mendota. 

SEARCY. Rupert T. : Biological Sciences, Cleveland, 

Miss. : Glee Club. 



Government, Marion. 
Government, Harvard, 



SHOTTON, Thomas A 

SIMONTNI, Robert J 

Team. 

SKELTON, Eldon L. ; Physiology, Greenview. 

SMITH, Sharon L. ; Zoology, Elkhart. 



Debate 



SNYDERMAN, Paul G. : Sociology, Brooklyn. NY. ; Sig- 
ma Tau Gamma. 

SOLECKI. Daniel N. : Geography, Chicago. 
SPAXER. Steven D. : Psychology, Lake Bluff. 
SPREHE, Gary P.: Economics. Centralia, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Order of Scroll. 



The mystery of the unseen world revealed itself to 
us through the powerful lens of the microscope. 



Working with precise measurement, minute quantities, and cali- 
brated pipettes became part of the routine for science majors. 





Seniors in Liberal Arts 



STAMP, Gary, Physiology, Monticello, Intramu- 

rals. Chemistry Club. 

STECK, Mary J. ; History, Chicago, Model UN. 

STEPAXEK, Thomas D.; Psychology, Chicago, 

New Student Week Leader. 

STRONG, Walter L.; Government, Brooklyn, N.Y. 



STUBBLEFIELD, Richard L. ; Government, Ses- 
ser. 

TATE, Michael D. ; Psychology, Ridgefarm. 
TAYLOR, Fredrick B. ; Sociology, Springfield. 
THOMAS, James N.; Geology, Herscher, Ge- 
ology Club. 



THRASHER, Kenneth C. ; Government, Decatur. 
TOOLE, Frederick C; Sociology, Dixon. 
TRIPP, Marilyn; German and French, Home- 
wood, Cap and Tassel. 

TROBAUGH, James W.; Mathematics, Carbon- 
dale. 





TROUSDALE. William N.; Geography. Kewa- 
nee, Spelunking Club, Honor Guard. 
TSAI, Lilly A.; Biology, Chicago. 
TUCKER. R. L.; Geology, Williamsfield. Geolo- 
gy Club, president; Abbott Hall, vice-president, 
president. 
TL T RAY, Dennis J. ; Geography. Tinley Park. 



TURX1PSEED, Mary E.; Sociology, Newton, 
Woody Hall, religious chairman. 
USATUCK, Albert F. ; Psychology, Chicago. 
VAMOEY, Alexander P. ; Zoology, Kitive, Zam- 
bia. 

YAUGPIN, Daniel O.; Government, Munster, Ind. ; 
Theta Xi Yariety Show, Model UN. 



YIGLIELMO, Savio C.j Chemistry, Chicago. 

American Chemical Society. 

WALKER. Charles W. : Geology, Highland Park. 

Geology Club. 

WALLS, Peter H.: Mathematics. Deerfield. 

WALSH, William D.; History, Chicago. 



WALTER, Don A.: Government, Chicago, New 

Student Week Leader. Off-Campus Judicial Board, 

Pre-Law Club. 

WANASKI, George A.: History, Skokie. 

WANG. Donald T. ; Psychology, Chicago. 

WEATHINGTOX, Fitcher, History, Chicago. 

History Club. Wrestling. Photography Society. 



I 54 




WEBER, Thomas M. ; Theater, Dixon. 

WEISS. Susan N. ; Psychology. Jericho, N.Y. 

WHITE, John E. ; English, Decatur, New Student Week 

Leader, Theta Xi, secretary. 

WIGGINS, Jack E.; History, Herrin. 



WILKENING. Kenneth M. : Biology, Buckley, OBELISK, 

business manager; Pi Delta Epsilon. 

WILLIAMS, Earl G. : English, St. Louis, Mo.; Student 

Council, Moslem Student Association, SNCC. 

WISE. James T. ; Microbiology, Clermont. 

WISGOWSKI, Eugene S.; Philosophy, Peru, Tammany 

Hall, resident fellow, Pre-Law Club. 



WITKOWSKI, Greg S 

cero. 

WOLF, Terry A. ; Biology, Riser Forest 

silon. Biology Club. 

WRIGHT, Ronald C; Economics, DeSoto. 

YEATER, Theodore W. ; Mathematics, St. Charles, Mo 



Psychology and Physiology, Ci- 
Phi Sigma Ep- 



ZIELBAUER, Joseph; Economics, Aurora, German Club, 
Spelunking Club. 

ZUCKER, Rosalie F. ; Social Work, Passaic, N.J. ; Bowyer 
Hall, treasurer; Wilson Manor, social chairman, IN- 
FORMER, women's editor. 

ABSHER, William M.; Small Business Management, 
Marion, Society for the Advancement of Management. 



Dr. William Pitkin, president of the Illinois Historical Society, 
relates his knowledge of Illinois history to students. 




155 



Technology Complex to Provide for Expansion 




Dean Julian H. Lauchner planned the week of dedica- 
tion symposiums revolving around the role of technology. 



The plastic structural model used in research project in 
conjunction with NASA is examined by a coed. 




The School of Technology designed a curricula specifically to 
impart professional competencies in science, engineering, and tech- 
nological education. Research projects, such as ''Thermal Gradients 
in Crystal Studies" or "Structural Design Concepts for Future Space 
Missions" conducted with the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration, furthered the school's educational goals. 

The full effects of the growing University affected the School of 
Technology. The instructional and research staff increased to over 
eighty and a 40 per cent increase in technology students was 
credited over last year. To take care of this increase in personnel, 
plans and preparations were made to move into the new 4.8 million 
dollar Technology Building Complex. Equipment ordered for the 
new buildings included an x-y plotter, and fluid research units. 



Brilliant glare and sparks from the torch make protective eye 
lenses necessary for the undergraduate in industrial education. 




156 





Close concentration and precision handwork 
are necessary for electric circuit experiments. 



Checking the results of an experiment, graduate students operate 
the new rotating fluid demonstration unit for a research project. 




Laboratory courses in the machine shop introduce undergraduate 
students in the School of Technology to basics in machines. 



Holding only water in reality, a fluid mechanics apparatus re- 
flects images of the student in the fluid mechanics lab. 




157 



Seniors in Technology 



BAKER, Arnold H. ; Industrial Technology, N.Y.; In- 
dustrial Technician Club, program chairman. 
BORGSMILLER, Richard L. ; Engineering Technology, 
Murphvsboro. 

BREWICK, Harold L. ; Industrial Technology, Mar- 
seilles. Industrial Education Club, president. 
COOK. Carroll G : Industrial Education. Creal Springs, 
Industrial Education Club. 



COOK, Charles F. ; Industrial Technology, Decatur. 
CRONE, Thomas B ; Industrial Technology, Wyoming. 
DEIRO, Stephen W.; Engineering, Benton, Engineering 
Club. 

FREUDENBERGER. John E.: Engineering Technol- 
ogy, Maywood. 



GAIN, Gary M.; Industrial Education, Bushnell. 
GREEN, Roger G. ; Engineering, Palestine. 
HERBELLO, Mario J.; Engineering, Carbondale, Engi- 
neering Club, Latin American Organization, Society for 
the Advancement of Management. 

HERXAXDEZ. Robert: Engineering, Aruba, Nether- 
land Antillen. 



HUGHES. Richard R. ; Industrial Education, Spring- 
field. Industrial Education Club, Iota Lambda Sigma. 
JEXKINS, Alva N. ; Engineering, St. Elmo. 
KIDD, Thomas L.; Industrial Technology, Savoy, Indus- 
trial Technology Club. 

KONCEWICZ, Frank J.; Industrial Technology, Chi- 
cago. 



?v *z* #5 *^ 












General metals shop in the School of Technology barracks of- 
fers group lab facilities for welding, foundry and other work. 




The intricacies of the components of an electronic circuit are 
examined by staff member Charles Rawlings and Steve Riggio. 



158 




Machine shop equipment of the School of Technology 
offers the student experience in working a lathe. 



nmrnHnn 



r 



i.^tf 





rMii 



MEINDERS, Larry L. ; Engineering Technology, 
Belknap. 

MICHAELIS, Jack H.: Industrial Design, Chi- 
cago. 

RE ID, Harry G. ; Engineering Technology, Chi- 
cago. 

SCHILLER, Karl M.; Industrial Technology, 
Chicago, Industrial Technology Club, Student 
Council Senator. 



SCHOEPPEL, Joe E.; Engineering, Chester. 

STARK, WILLIAM H.; Engineering, La Grange. 

STEVENS, John E.; Industrial Education, Par- 

kersburg. 

SWEENEY, Robert P.; Industrial Education, St. 

Jacob. 



VARTIVARIAN, Daniel K. ; Engineering, Zerka, 

Jordan. 

WARD, Donald G. ; Trades and Industry, East 

St. Louis, Kappa Alpha Psi. Intramurals. 

WOLFE, Jerry L; Industrial Supervision, Delavan. 




LACY, George M.; Engineering, Gillespie, En- 
gineering Club, secretary, vice-president. 
LANDIS, Delmer H. ; Applied Science, Carbon- 
dale. Engineering Club. 

LEICHT , Stanley R. ; Applied Science, Patoka. 
LEYDIG, William J. ; Electrical Engineering, San 
Mateo, Cal. ; Cross Country, Track, Engineering 
Club, Dorm secretary-treasurer. 



LIPE. James L. : Industrial Education, Carbon- 
dale, Industrial Education Club, Advanced AFR- 
OTC. 

LORSBACH, Thomas M.; Industrial Technology, 
East Alton. 

MAHLKE, Monte N. ; Industrial Education. Chi- 
cago. 

MARRS, Robert G.; Trades and Industry, Tus- 
cola. 



4,M+iM 




159 



Adult Education Division Sponsors Manpower 



The Division of Technology and Adult Education, under 
the leadership of Ernest Simon, was composed of two ma- 
jor sections — Adult Education and the Vocational Techni- 
cal Institute. In the Adult Education evening classes, 
the enrollment reached nearly 10,000. The program offered 
501 separate classes in 170 different course subjects. The 
Adult Education section of the Division also sponsored 
Manpower, a retraining program to combat poverty for 
1,000 Franklin and Williamson county residents. 

The Vocational Technical Institute sponsored a team of 
instructors in Afghanistan to establish an institute for tech- 
nical training. An unusual research project on the use of 
native hard woods with an A-Frame building was developed 
through VTI and the United States Forestry Commission. 
New programs for the year included an Aviation Tech- 
nology Program through Carbondale Airport and further 
studies in the Mortuary Science Program. VTI's enroll- 
ment reached 1,468 students for a 2 per cent increase. 




Ernest Simon has served as dean of the Technical and Adult Edu- 
cation Division of Southern located at VTI for thirteen years. 



Courses in machine drafting are offered to VTI students which 
provide lab work with instructors in many types of machines. 



The finishing touches to a new hairstyle are added by a cosmetology 
student as her volunteer subject evaluates. 




Assembling eye-catching and appealing showcases is a chal- 
lenge of the talents of the merchandising majors form VTI. 





160 




Courses in commercial art are offered in VTI's curriculum for stu- 
dents interested in applying their talents in the business world. 




Closely precisioned work even through the sparks of 
a welding torch is necessary in„ machine technology. 



VTI students are instructed in the workings of an engine in the 
laboratory workshop designed for the automotive tech majors. 




161 



Second Year VTI Students 



ABEL, Dianne E. ; Data Processing, Jacksonville, 
Data Processing Club, treasurer. 
ALTMAN, Susan G. ; Commercial Art, Taylor- 
ville, Kappa Phi, corresponding secretary; Fal- 
con Wing, Dorm vice-president. 

ARNOLD, Clyde E.; Automotive Technician, 
Iuka. 
ARNOLD, Wayne F.; Electronics, Mazon. 



BALSTER, John H. : Machine Drafting, Littleton. 
BARNARD, Marlyn A.; Calculating Machines, 
Cave-in-Rock, Dorm judicial board. 
BEAURAIN, Margaret F. ; Dental Hygiene, Chi- 
cago. 

BEAVERS, Daniel D.; Wood Technician, Frank- 
lin Park. 





Stenography, Evergreen Park. 



BEBAK, Carol A. 

Phi Beta Lambda. 

BENHAM, Sandra K.; Dental Hygiene, Palatine. 

BEYERS, Barbara J.; Executive Secretary, Pana, 

Phi Beta Lambda. Newman Club. 

BONES, Beverly A. ; Legal Secretarial, Marion. 



BOWLIN, Linda S.; Dental Hygiene, Carbondale. 
BRAKHANE, Elton D. ; Automotive Technician. 
East Alton. 

BRETERNITZ, Roger W. ; Commercial Art, Ma- 
homet. 
BRONKE. Mildred A. ; Data Processing, Tamaroa. 



BRUNNER, Janet L. ; Executive Secretarial, Pana. 
Dorm Educational Programming Board, Bouyer 
Hall, vice-president. 

BL'SCH, Bonnie M.; Commercial Art, Morrison, 
Southern Acres, programming board; Co-ops, ju- 
dicial board. 

BL'SS. Diane M.; Legal Secretarial, L T rbana. 
CAMARATA, Cynthia S.: Executive Secretarial, 
Donville. 



CHARPENTIER, Georgette L.; Dental Hygiene, 

Affton, Mo. ; American Junior Dental Hygienist 

Association. 

CHENOWETH, Ruth A.; Executive Secretarial, 

Tinlev Park. 

COATES, Rita L. ; Dental Hygiene, Catlin. 

COOKE, Diana D.; Dental Hygiene, Galesburg, 

American Junior Dental Hygienist Association. 



CORBELL, Denny M. ; Electronics Vandalia, VTI 
Electronic Association, vice-president. 
COSEK, Geraldine M.; Legal Secretarial. Oak 
Park Co-ops, president. 

CULVER. Gary' D.; Accounting, Hanna City, Ac- 
counting Club. 

CURTIS, Laurence D. : Data Processing, Wood 
River, Data Processing Club, president; Intramu- 
rals. 



is: 




CURTIS. Vickie J. ; Medical Secretarial, Danville. 

DARR, Stanley P.: Automotive Technician, Petersburg. 

DAVIS, Sharon D. ; Dental Hygiene, Pana, American 

Junior Dental Hygienist Association. 

DENNISTON, Sharon L.; Dental Hygiene, Missourla, 

Mont. 



DIAL, Robert E.; Data Processing, Wood River, Data 
Processing Club, vice-president: Intramurals. 
DICKEY, Donna K.; Executive Secretarial, Fairfield. 
DILLEV. Kathleen A. : Retailing, Urbana, Alpha Sig- 
ma Rho, Student Council. 
DORSETT, Dorothy C. ; Stenography, Fairfield. 



ECKERT, Charles D.; Accounting, St. Lincoln, Ac- 
counting Club. 

EICKHOFF. Phyllis J.; Executive Secretarial, Danville. 
ENNIS, Ronald C; Machine Drafting, Bargersville, Ind. 
EYE, Gerald J. ; Data Processing, Effingham. 



FARLEY, Joyce A. ; Bookkeeping, Oraville. 
FISCHER, Joanne; Retailing, Grayslake, Alpha Sigma 
Rho. 

FITZPATRICK, Michael R.; Data Processing, Arling- 
ton Heights. Data Processing Club. 
FOGLE, Billie M. : Medical'Secretarial, Herrin. 



FOGLE, Jessica: Executive Secretarial, Herrin. 
FORMANEK, Donald F.; Printing Technician, Brook- 
field, Photography Club, Speleological Society. 
FREESH, Pamela A. ; Dental Technology, Sullivan. 
GADDY, Gladis E.; Bookkeeping, Des Plaines. 



GARARD, Leroy H.; Machine Drafting, Harvel. 
GARVIN, Sherrie L. ; Dental Hygiene, Clinton. 
GILLIAM, James C. ; Data Processing, Detroit, Mich. : 
Data Processing Club. 

GLASCO, Mary E. ; Commercial Art, Makanda, Re- 
creation Committee, secretary. 



GOMBIS, Theodore S. ; Dental Technology, Worth. 
GRAHAM, Cheryl L.; Legal Secretarial, Duquoin. 
GUGGEMOS, Nancy E.; Dental Hygiene, Danville, 
Newman Club, American Junior Dental Hygienist Associ- 
ation. 

HART, Theresa L. ; Retailing, Carbondale, Alpha Sig- 
ma Rho. 



163 



Second Year VTI Students 



HARTLINE, Frank; Automotive Technology, Jonesboro. 
HARTMANN, Joy A.; Dental Hygiene, Bloomington. 
HAWKINSON, William W. : Architecture. Galesburg. 
HUGES, Carolyne V.; Retailing, Waukegan, Interna- 
tional Relations Club, New Student Week Leader, Al- 
pha Sigma Rho, Society for the Advancement of Man- 
agement. 



HULS, Karen L. ; Medical Secretarial, Urbana. 
JOHNSTON. Mary M. ; Data Processing, Moweaqua. 
KEISTLER. Barbara J. ; Cosmetology, Anna. 
KEITH. Warren W.; Data Processing, Grand Tower, 
VTI Data Processing Club. 



KELLER. Ronald P.: Dental Technician, St. Louis, Mo. 
KIMPLER. Terrance W. : Commercial Art, El Paso. 
KUEHN, David E.: Electronics, Fenton, Mo.; Photog- 
raphy Club, Electronics Club. 

LAURENT, Pauline A .; Legal Secretarial, Prairie Du 
Rocher, Phi Beta Lambda. 



LEPIANKA, Agnes M.: Dental Hygiene, Rock Falls, 
Newman Club, American Junior Dental Hygienist As- 
sociation. 

LEVENBROOK. Sheldon G. ; Dental Hygiene, Passaic, 
N.J., Sigma Pi. Alpha Phi Omega. 
LIGNOUL, Patricia A.: Executive Secretarial, Troy. 
LOFFREDO, Frank M. ; Dental Technician, Waukegan. 



LOVELACE. Margaret R. : Data Processing, Hurst. 

LOWRY. Doris J.; Dental Hygiene, Herrin. 

MABREY, Sharon A. ; Dental Hygiene, Cape Girardeau, 

Mo. 

MAYO, James F.: Electronics Technician, Clifton. 



MENARD, Allen W.; Accounting, Prairie Du Rocher. 
MERLO, Carolyn S. : Legal Secretarial. Herrin. 
MERRELL, Phoebe E. ; Dental Hygiene, Marion, Amer- 
ican Junior Dental Hygienist Association. 
MEYERS. Marlene J. ; Retailing, Detroit, Mich. 



MILLER, Barbara A.; Medical Secretarial, Elkhart. 
MONTGOMERY. Sheryl E. ; Commercial Art, Prince- 
ton. 

MORRIS. Ronald L.; Dental Technician, Akron, Stu- 
dent Council, secretary and treasurer; Intramurals. 
MULL, Sue A. ; Accounting, Mascoutah, Accounting 
Club, treasurer; Kappa Phi. 



^ A ^ 



V 
















t^W JFT^ *^ j^=jf 




164 




Friends become the most likely clients when dental 
hygiene students wish to practice cleaning teeth. 




MURPHY. John VV. : Machine Drafting. Kankakee. 

NEWBANKS. James A.; Electronical Technology, Car- 

bondale. 

OCHS. Dorothy L.; Executive Secretary, Pesotum. 

OEDING. Dennis L. ; Dental Technology, Ferdinand, 

Ind. 



OSTERHAGE, Dennis W,; Printing Technology, Water- 
loo. 

PAGE. Diane L. : Executive Secretary-. Arlington Heights. 
PESTILLO. Judith S.: Dental Hygiene, Elgin. Sigma 
Kappa. American Junior Dental Hygienist Association. 
PINDELL, Donald C; Data Processing, Granite City, 
Data Processing Club. 



POMEROY, Pamela M. : Executive Secretary. Charles- 
ton. 

PRESTLEY, Kenneth L. : Commercial Art, Morrison. 
PULLIAM. Priscilla A. ^Medical Secretary, Galatia. 
RATHGEB, Margaret ,A.; Executive Secretary, Brigh- 
ton. 



RAUP, Ronald L.: Automotive Technology, Thomas- 

boro. 

REED. David L. : Welding, Shobonier. 

REINECKE, George P.; Printing Technology, Villa 

Park, VTI Student Advisory Council. 

REPLYUK, Gloria J.: Executive Secretary, Royalton. 

Phi Beta Lambda. 



165 



Second Year VTI Students 



RICKEXBERG, Sandra; Retailing, Campbell Hill, VTI 
Student Council. 

RILEY, Jacqueline F. ; Executive Secretarial, West Frank- 
fort, Phi Beta Lambda. 

RISIXGER, Dianne L.; Commercial Art, Arlington 
Heights, Dorm officer. 

ROTH, Richard W. ; Construction Technology, Ches- 
ter. 



SADDORIS, Donna K.; Executive Secretarial, Mo- 
weaqua, Phi Beta Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta. 
SANDERS, Carl R.; Accounting, Fairfield, Account- 
ing Club. 

SCAGGS, James R. ; Machine Design, Gays. 
SCHIFFERDECKER, Ronald C; Retailing, Marissa. 



SCHUTT, John W.; Automotive Technology, Elm- 
hurst, Alky Hall, vice-president. 

SHAFRON, Daniel J.; Machine Drafting, West Chi- 
cago, Intramurals. 

SHELDON, Gordon W. ; Architecture, Monticello. 
SMITH, DAVID W. ; Commercial Art, Monticello. 



SNYDER, Donna J. ; Data Processing, Port Clinton, 
Ohio, Data Processing Club, secretary; Dorm educa- 
tional chairman. 

SPRINGER, Marianne P.; Dental Hygiene, Chicago, 
American Junior Dental Hygienist Association, presi- 
dent, Egyptian Dorm, resident fellow. 
SPRINGMAN, Nancy R. ; Legal Secretarial, Brighton. 
STEMLER, Patricia A.; Legal Secretarial, Waterloo, 
Phi Beta Lambda. 



STINER, Michael J. ; Automotive Technology, Cam- 
bridge. 

STORM, Gerrie, Dental Technology, Paxton. 
STULTS, Norman L. ; Woodworking, Palmyra. 
STYCK, Wayne G.; Machine Drafting, St. Anne, 
Southern Acres, executive council. 



SULLIVAN, Michael D. ; Automotive Technology, 

Morton Grove. 

TAFT. Evelyn R. ; Medical Secretarial, Herrin. 

TAYLOR, Andrea K. ; Executive Secretarial, West 

Frankfort. Phi Beta Lambda. 

TAYLOR, Gary E.; Automotive Technology, Anna. 



TIPSWORD, Joseph L. ; Commercial Art. 
TURNER, Lyle S. ; Commercial Art, Carlinville. 
VENEGONI, Marlene L.; Executive Secretarial, Her- 
rin. 
VON HOLTEN, Roger K.; Machine Drafting, Har- 




■Kfett 






166 




WALKER, Daniel G. : Retailing, Decatur. 

WELLS. James L. ; Accounting, Harvard. 

WIEGMAN, Marge L. ; Commercial Art, Chicago. 

Dorm officer. 

WILEY, Gayle K.; Accounting. Champaign, Kappa 

Phi, treasurer; Accounting Club, secretary. 



WILSON, Martha L.: Dental Hygiene, Park Ridge. 
WOESSNER, Connie N.: Dental Hygiene, Shannon. 
WOOSLEY, Shirley M. : Architecture, Pinckneyville. 
YAGER, Janice L.; Cosmetology, Lombard. 



YEOXG, Ah S. ; Commercial Art, Singapore, Japan. 
ZIPFEL, Henry K.; Accounting, Red Bud, Southern 
Comfort Dorm, secretary-treasurer. 



Careful observation and recording of data is essential to the stu- 
dent's accuracy in his electricity project for VTI electronics. 



Unusual and complex machines and techniques com- 
prise experiments for wood technology courses. 




167 



External Agencies Show Interest in Graduate Program 



William E. Simeone, professor of English, assumed the title of 
dean of the Graduate School this year. The number of graduate 
students enrolled totaled 2,081, of which 700 were faculty. 

Among the activities in the Graduate School was an anthropo- 
logical trip to New Guinea supervised by Philip Dark. Research was 
prevalent in the microbiology, botany, zoology, and chemistry de- 
partments. Many of the researchers received grants from external 
agencies, such as from NASA, the National Science Foundation and 
the National Defense Education Act. To encourage the advanced 
study at the doctoral level, the federal government continued to spon- 
sor fellowships to the University for students and faculty. 

To put into practice the skills that they acquired as undergrad- 
uates, the University employed graduate assistants. Some of these 
not only worked in their respective departments, but were also em- 
ployed as teaching assistants for some of the lower level courses. 





From a land-area study, Gene Garrett hopes to determine a tax 
comprehensive for his master's thesis sponsored by a company. 



Dean Simeone directs the master's program in 49 fields 
and the doctoral programs in 18 areas of specialization. 



Larry Woody and Joe Ga'.etto are employed in the School 
of Business office as graduate assistants to the Dean. 




168 





Framed in his own work, this painter shows that the surroundings 
need not be especially extravagant for the work to be effective. 



Richard Judd and John Hasenjaeger in the Bureau of Business 
Research checks plans for a study for a park in Carbondale. 



By using a specialized process in animal industries. Bill Morris and 
Dan Harbaugh check the nitrogen content of feed samples. 



r 




169 



Diverse Background Is General Studies' Purpose 




In its second year of complete operation, the General 
Studies program continued with its unique educational 
system. The purpose of the program is to provide each SIU 
undergraduate with a completely integrated field of studies. 
The required ninety-six hours of the program range from 
the humanities to organic chemistry to fine arts. 

The large lecture classes in many of the GS courses w-ere, 
for a large part, held in the newly opened octagonally- 
shaped Lawson Lecture Hall. The headquarters for the 
General Studies offices and advisement center felt the 
expansion of the University. To cope with the problem., the 
entire operation moved to the University Center. 



John W. Voigt, serving as the executive officer of General Studies, 
directs the program's faculty and courses in an advisory capacity. 



Designed specifically to accommodate the newest audio-visual equip- 
ment, classrooms in Lawson Hall contained the GS lectures. 




1-0 





In classroom design suggestive of the United Nations' 
General Assembly, students take notes in a history course. 




The GSA course in biology offers students not only lecture classes, 
but laboratory sessions to show examples of the studied fields. 



Experienced advisers counsel students in the proper se- 
quences of General Studies courses before declaring a major. 



171 



ROTC Program Is No Longer Compulsory 



After fifteen years of mandatory ROTC. the University has 
adopted a voluntary program. This year's cadet enrollment of 500 
gives no indication of changing the annual out-put. Southern's 
AFROTC has provided an average of 40 second lieutenants since 
1951. For each academic quarter one quarter-hour credit is given. 
The continuing purpose of the AFROTC is to select students for 
the advanced course that is designed to prepare men to serve as 
commissioned officers of the United States Air Force. 




Various commissioned officers conduct classroom instruction 
which the principles and strategies of the ROTC are presented. 



Lt. Col. James Van Ausdal serves as professor of Air Sci- 
ence for the corps, which includes a staff of twenty officers. 





The Honor Guard participates in many functions which 
call for participation of a unit of the cadet corps. 



172 



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Sophomores read from Kitto's The Greeks among other works 
including literature and philosophy in translation. 



Plan "A" Curriculum Crosses Many Disciplines 



The Plan "A" curriculum began in 1960 and now enrolls 
nearly 100 students. The students, meeting weekly, study 
many disciplines that have been thoughtfully planned to 
supplement the students general studies requirements. There 
is a general outline for a four-year study in Plan "A". 

Freshmen study "Social Problems in America" and "The 
Nature of Science." During the sophomore year Plan "A" 
students look at culture as it was to the Hebrews, the 
Greeks, and the Romans. During the junior year students 
resume the study of contemporary cultures but now of 
significant non-Western cultures. Seniors study the problems 
which a culture in transition encounters in education, 
morals, politics and economy. 

Those who stay in Plan "A" for a year or more have an 
opportunity to develop unusual abilities to make their 
positions clear on all sorts of issues and to defend them- 
selves ablv. Students receive credit for Plan "A" curriculum. 




Discussion is more relaxed and instruction 
more personal than in larger classes. 



Students choose topics of special interest to them and report to 
their classmates on these. Term papers may be assigned. 




173 





Gentle horses and level bridle paths afford children in the summer 
camp program at Little Grassy Lake the opportunity for riding. 



Basic movements in beginning swimming and diving are demon- 
strated to children in the program of summer camps. 



Little Grassy Aids the Handicapped 



Southern Illinois University's outdoor laboratory at Little 
Grassy Lake consists of 3,500 acres of forest, research areas, 
and recreational facilities. Little Giant Camp on the 
grounds offers a summer of residence programs for about 
400 children and adults with handicaps ranging from men- 
tal retardation to muscular dystrophy. Little Grassy facili- 
ties also offered six weeks of recreational therapy for chil- 
dren with speech, hearing, and other physical defects. 



Many improvements were made on the area's physical 
aspects. The camp's road network was blacktopped and a 
new parking lot near the Little Giant dining center was 
constructed. Little Grassy is the headquarters for the na- 
tional Information Center for Recreation for the Handi- 
capped which is supported by the Lmited States Vocational 
Rehabilitation Administration. The coordinator of the Little 
Grassy camp facilities is William F. Price. 



Closely supervised recreation areas and patient counselors enable 
uheerchair-bound handicapped children to swim at Little Grassy. 



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1-4 



Extension Offers Study at Off-Campus Sites 



The activities of the Extension Division were widely 
encompassing. The Division served as the host for the Uni- 
versity during all meetings and conventions held on campus, 
as with the VISION 65 conference in October. While train- 
ing students for professional work with on-the-job training 
at Anna State Hospital and the Menard State Prison, the 



Division offered the undergraduate 50 per cent of his degree. 
A traveling tour of theaters is a major yearly project for die 
Extension. While only the advance students were able to 
take part in this theater program, it provided them with 
the experience necessary for their future work with the pub- 
lic. Another activity is personality analysis of the prisoners. 




Serving as the "host" organization for the many conventions and 
meetings held on campus is one function of the Extension Division. 




Group study and panel discussions are an integral part of the 
study and teaching techniques of the Extension Division. 



While serving as dean of the Extension Division, Raymond 
H. Dey guided the varied activities — on and off campus. 




175 



International Services Continues Assistance in Viet Nam 




A Peace Corps volunteer receives language instructions at the Little 
Grassy Lake Training Camp from Bunu Basynet, a native of Nepal. 



Discussing Viet Nam are Dr. Harold DeWeese of SITJ's 
Teacher Training Program and Phan Nguyen. 




The International Services Division, under the leadership 
of Director Ralph E. Margetts, served as an effective in- 
termediary between many foreign students and the Univer- 
sity. The Division provided many services for these stu- 
dents in relation to their exchange programs. Work con- 
tinued in the lines of setting up programs of assistance and 
education in foreign countries through the University. Work 
also continued in South Viet Nam in the areas of technical 
training for the uneducated people and in Maii. Africa, 
where a team of teachers set up schools and workshops. 



SIU representative Clifford F. Kaiser instructs Vietnamese stu- 
dents in a forging class as part of the technical training program. 




176 




Jose Wilkins conducts an English class in Nigeria under the Ford 
Foundation Grant operated by International Services Division. 



Over 5,000 signatures were obtained on the petition initiated by 
the student government in support of Vietnamese policies. 



General Westmoreland accepts the SIU student petition support- 
ing the Viet Xam action from Dean Junz and Fred Armistead. 





177 



Institutes Advise Students and Community 



Although they operate independently of the University, 
the institutes of SIU rely greatly on the cooperation of the 
various schools and colleges to fulfill their educational pur- 
poses. The institutes have no apparent connection with 
one another other than that they train and advise their stu- 
dents in their respective fields, using the facilities of South- 
ern Illinois University and area opportunities. 



Students in the Labor Institute are trained to be skilled crafts- 
men in special apprentice-related training classes. This institute 
offers studies in mathematics, welding, and blueprint reading 
while promoting labor-management harmony through research. 




Larry Finke displays the best techniques of salesmanship in the 
shoe department to SIU student John Rush. Such techniques are 
only part of the course study offered by the Small Business In- 
stitute. This institute also offers advice to businesses in the area. 







178 




Graduate students in the Latin American Institute often engage 
in group discussions and advisement within the institute. Formed 
to enlarge opportunities for Latin American students, the Latin 
American Institute sponsors a summer study program in Mexico. 



Intricate maneuvering is essential for Don Feldstein as he uses 
one of the many facilities offered by the University for handi- 
capped students. The Rehabilitation Institute studies ways for 
improving conditions for these students. Directed by Guy Ren- 
zaglia, the institute also provides instruction in research and 
rehabilitation along with various programs of summer orientation. 




179 



Anthony \V. Blass 
Director 
Physical Plant 

A. Frank Bridges 
Coordinator 
Civil Defense 

Warren E. BufTum 
Chief Accountant 



Thomas A. Clore 
Bursar (Carbondale) 

Clarence G. Doughtery 

Director 

University Center 

Frank J. Dusek 
Director 

Business Affairs 




Coordinators Manage Business and Service Affairs 





Oliver K. Halderson 
Safety Coordinator 

Bill I). Hudgens 
Assistant 
Business Affairs 



Enroute to deliver to each office its daily mail in addition to the 
campus bulletins, one student carrier greets Mrs. Dclyte Morris. 



William C. Hart 
University Architect 

R. Dean Isbell 
Assistant Controller 



180 




Dwight L. Kort 
Chief Accountant 

Thomas L. Leffler 
Security Officer 

William V. O'Conncll 
Purchasing Agent 



Carlton F. Rasche 

Director 

Auxiliary and Service Enterprises 

Samuel L. Rinella 
Division Chief 
Disbursements 

William J. Surman 
Auditor 



George A. Toberman 
Purchasing Agent (Carbondale, 

Gene C. Turner 
Director 
Personnel Office 

Thomas J. Watson 
Bursar 



Students, employed on a variety of campus jobs by the Student 
Work Office, wait gladly in line to receive their monthly checks. 




181 




James E. Aaron 


Frank C. Adams 


Ralph R. Bedwell 


William C. Bleyer 


Albert W. Bork 


Coordinator 


Director 


Director 


Coordinator 


Director 


Safety Center 


Student Work 


Small Business 


Student Activities 


Latin American 




Office 


Institute 




Institute 


Vernon H. 






Walter H. Clarke 




Broertjes 


Roye R. Bryant 


Leslie J. 


Director 


H. Gene Dybvig 


Coordinator 


Director 


Chamberlain 


Health Service 


Manager 


Housing Office 


Placement Service 


Director 

Admissions 




Television Station 



Directors Supervise Campus Functions 




Benjamin Frank 


Richard Franklin 


Alden M. Hall 


William D. Justice 


John C. Kelley 


Acting Director 


Director Community 


Manager 


Director 


Director 


Center for Crime 


Development 


Clinical Center 


Arena 


Museum 


and Correction 


Institute 












John M. 


Robert A. McGrath 


Robert Odaneil 


Robert J. Kibler 


William Lyons 


McDcrmott 


Registrar 


Director 


Head Educational 


Director 


Director 




Alumni Sen-ice 


Research Bureau 


Information Service 


Labor Institute 







18? 




Loretta K. Ott 

Assistant 

Dean of Women 

Alexander 
MacMillan 

Director 

Transportation 
Institute 



Frank R. Paine 

Supervisor 

Film Productions 

Gene Parkhill 

Coordinator 

Central 

Publications 




The increase of motor bikes brought added attention from the 
Security Police as well as added patients for Health Service. 




Carl M. Planinc 


Thomas D. Purcell 


Guy Renzaglia 


C. Gene Seibert 


Coordinator 


Director 


Director 


Coordinator 


Instructional TV 


Data Processing 


Rehabilitation 
Institute 


Air Service 


Vernon Sternberg 


Robert W. Stokes 




Joseph F. Zaleski 


Director 


Division Chief 


Marion B. Treece 


Assistant Dean 


University Press 


Photographic 


Supervisor 


Student Affairs 




Service 


Sectioning 





183 




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184 





Kenneth Wilkening, Associate Editor 



Athletics 



185 



Second Straight 2 — 8 Season for SIU Football 



Southern opened and closed a disappointing season on the 
gridiron with victories to post a 2 — 8 record. The Salukis 
staged a rally in the second half of the opener to overcome 
the stubborn Iowans 23 — 18. Louisville downed SIU 14 — 
in the first contest with a Missouri Valley team. In a defen- 
sive struggle the Penguins of Youngstown prevailed 9 — 7, 
but Quarterback Jim Hart was injured, and for the remain- 
der of the season, he alternated with Doug Mougey. Lin- 
coln University disappointed the SIU fans in the second 
home game by escaping a 6 — 6 deadlock with a last min- 
ute field goal. The season turned from bad to worse as 
Drake, Wichita, and Tulsa soundly defeated an outmanned 
SIU eleven. Southern continued its losing ways by bowing 
to Northern Michigan 24 — 6 on Parents' Day and to unde- 
feated Ball State 30 — 19 the following weekend. A victory 
came at last as SIU beat Southwest Missouri 19 — 6 in the 
finale. Two of SIU's opponents received bowl bids: Tulsa 
(Bluebonnet) and Ball State (Grantland Rice). Head Coach 
Don Shroyer was asked to resign during winter term. 




After a bruising afternoon on the field, Vic Pantaleo shakes hands 
with an opposing lineman in a display of sportsmanship. 



SIU fullback Monty Riffer crashes into the line for short yardage, 
but gained 361 for the year to lead the Salukis in rushing. 




186 





Two Southwest Missouri tacklers team up on Arnold Kee to limit 
the Saluki speedster's yardage which totaled 295 for the '65 season. 



A Northern Michigan rusher tries in vain to stop a pass 
from Hart to a Saluki receiver open downfield. 



The Salukis huddle to come up with the right play on a third 
down or the best defensive strategy for the opponent's offense. 




187 





John Fcrcnce finds that he can go nowhere as two linebackers 
close in on him after snagging a pass from Jim Hart. 



Saluki fans found two occasions to cheer at the Homecoming 
fiasco in which Tulsa romped to a lopsided 55 — 12 victory. 



Hart Totals 1,144 Yards Passing for Southern 



Coach Shroyer looks forlornly at the anion on the field as the in- 
experienced Salukis managed to win only two of ten games in 1965. 



A look at the final statistics reveals that quarterback Jim 
Hart's passing totaled 1,144 yards and seven touchdowns. 
His leading receiver was John Ferencc who caught 51 
passes for a 580 yard net gain. Arnold Kee led the team 
in the punt return and kickofT return departments. In the 
scoring race Monty Riffer and John Fcrcnce were tied for 
first with 24 points apiece. Jim Hart was second with 18 
points and alternate quarterback Doug Mougey third with 
12. The leading rusher, Fullback Monty RifTcr, gained a 
total of 359 yards for an average of 3.6 yards per carry. 





AI Equi (60) watches as a teammate tackles a Southwest Mis- 
souri Bear in the season's finale which SIU won 19 — 6. 



It takes two opponents to haul one Saluki, John Ference (82), to 
the turf as the determined SIU ball carriers totalled 1262 yards. 







189 




The Saluki line is face guard to face guard with the Southwest 
Missouri linemen as Quarterback Jim Hart waits for the center snap. 



Doug Mougey slips through a hole thanks to a timely block from 
teammate Monty Riffer to pick up some valuable yardage. 



With Arnold Kee holding, alternate quarterback Doug Mougey 
converts one of his six point-after-touchdowns of the season. 





190 




In addition to sweat and muscle, the foot- 
ball player needs a desire to win. 



1 965 Season Record 



IU 


(2—8) 


OPP 


23 


State College of Iowa 


If. 





Louisville 


13 


7 


Youngstown 


9 


6 


Lincoln 


9 


12 


Drake (Shrine Game) 


28 





Wichita State 


27 


12 


Tulsa (Homecoming) 


55 


6 


Northern Michigan 


24 


19 


Ball State 


30 


19 


Southwest Missouri 


6 



The SIU linemen Larry Wolf, Vic Pantaleo, and John Eliasik 
combine their efforts to bring down a stubborn Iowa ball carrier. 




Quarterback Jim Hart, who totaled 1,144 yards passing this season 
on 100 completions, cocks his arm to throw a pass downfield. 




191 




Four SIU linemen close in on the Southeast Missouri quarter- 
back to limit him to a short gain and bring SIU a 20 — 7 victory. 



Freshman Football Team Posts .500 Season 



The SIU freshman team opened its season with a win over 
Southeast Missouri. After losing to a strong Memphis State 
team, the Saluki frosh rebounded to defeat Tennessee Tech 
20 — 18. The Southeast Missouri junior varsity avenged an 
earlier defeat by topping the Salukis 13 — 6 in the finale. 
The leading scorer for Southern was Tim Kelley who posted 

18 points on three touchdowns. Kelley also completed 8 of 

19 passes for 82 yards. The leading rusher was Dave Inglis 
who averaged 6.2 yards and totaled 259 for the season. SIU 
compiled 1,010 yards to 746 for its opponents. 




Jim Yrigoyen (30) receives a helpful block as he carries the ball 
against Southeast Missouri in the season's opener. 



1 92 




A fleetfooted SIU back, Jim Yrigoyen (30), outraces the Missouri 
rusher to pick up some of the yardage needed for the first down. 



Mark Kauffman (50) watches the team from the sidelines as the 
Saluki yearlings under Joe Lutz post a 2 — 2 season's record. 



SIU 
20 

6 
20 

6 



1965 Season Record 

Southeast Missouri JV 
Memphis State 
Tennessee Tech . 
Southeast Missouri JV 



OPP 

7 
21 
18 
13 




FRONT ROW: Paul Delia Vecchia, trainer; Jerry Johnson, as- 
sistant coach; Art Scheskie, Jim Fornear, Pepper Martin, Ray 
Gluss, Bob Putman, Tom Wirth, Mel Smith, Ron Sandstead, Mark 
Kauffman, Chip Marlow, Bernie Masterson, Bruce Nannini, Bill 
Taraschke. assistant coach; Rich Weber, assistant coach. SEC- 
OND ROW: Coach Joe Lutz, Keith Leigh, Dan Ryan, Rick Steele, 
Tom Gravitt, Jim Halliwell, Jim Hudson, Perry Mcintosh, Ed 



Lichtenberger, Terry Ziemke, Dave Stritzel, Mike Johnson, Dan 
Gilmore, Jerry Pochynok. Ken Titus, Jim Yrigoyen, Bob England, 
Craig Whitlock, Jim Gilstrap, assistant coach; Richard Barclay, 
manager. THIRD ROW: Carl Mauck. Tim Kelley, Dave Inglis, 
Ed Fink, Bruce Rowe, Bill Mitchell, Judson Dunlap, Evan Homes, 
Al Buchanan, Dave Howie, Bob Criz, Larry Rogers, Ed Wallner, 
Kim Kimberlin, Dave Gott, Roger Kuba, Larry Handy. 







UK 






193 





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Johnny Belle Blake stands poised and ready 
to begin one of the majorettes' routines. 



The Marching Salukis form the traditional "S" through which 
the team will wind its way onto the field at the start of each game. 



Marching Salukis Given Standing Ovation in St. Louis 




In addition to halftime performances at all SIU home 
games, the Marching Salukis accompanied by the major- 
ettes entertained at professional football games in Chicago 
and St. Louis. They received a standing ovation at the 
Cardinal game for their halftime show based on the music 
of Henry Mancini. Besides their musical abilities die March- 
ing Salukis contributed much to the cheering section with 
their comic yells and enthusiasm. The majorettes led the 
band onto the field and added to the halftime shows with 
their twirling exhibition. On Parents' Day in darkened Mc- 
Andrcw Stadium they impressed the fans with their display 
of fire twirling during the halftime entertainment show. 



The sounds may be those of a jazz tune or a traditional march, 
but in either case it is a product of many individual musicians. 




During each home football game the director of 
bands Melvin Siener leads fans in the Alma Mater. 





The mobile percussion unit in loud, red plaid evening 
jackets is one of the unique features of SIU's band. 



The Marching Saluki brass section lines up on the fifty-yard line 
before moving into one of its precision marching drills. 



KNEELING: Pam Pfeffer; FIRST ROW: Kathy Walkenoff, Kay 
DeVault, Lynda Von Kriegsfield, Debbie McFadden, Carol Mil- 
ton, Johnny Belle Blake, Margaret Beleckis, Dee Park, Pam Kidd, 
Cindy Nolen. 




195 



Mascots Help Boost SIU Football Spirit 



The Saluki dog is of Egyptian descent and was chosen as 
Southern's mascot in an election in 1952. Alpha Phi Omega 
service fraternity takes charge of the dogs during football 
games. The Salukis Ornah Farouk and Burydown Datis 
celebrate each touchdown by a swift trip around the grid- 
iron. Supposedly, this brings the team luck, but not much 
this year. John Rush costumed as a Saluki dog boosts SIU 
spirit at the games with his comic antics. He accompanied 
the Marching Salukis and majorettes to St. Louis where he 
entertained Cardinal fans with his clowning. 



One of the duties of a mascot is to pose for photographers and 
pretend to be interested in the foolishness on the football field. 





John Rush eyes the cannon suspiciously wondering whether it 
might go off, but he needn't worry because it's plugged. 




The real Saluki canine meets his imitation, John Rush, who 
proudly sports his "I Like Bud" button for his fellow mascot. 



196 




Barry, LEAC's St. Bernard, is a frequent visitor at SIU's foot- 
ball games and voices his disapproval of Salukis being mascots. 



John Rush totes off a cheerleader caveman-style hoping 
that she won't be missed much by the football fans. 





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A Saluki bird dog with a green 'Go Southern Go' hat points to 
Cardinal Sam Silas during the band's excursion to St. Louis. 



197 




Alan Ackman gives the baton to John Trowbridge during the 
ten-mile relay with Kentucky in which they placed first at 44:05. 



Two Man Ten-Mile Relay Held at McAndrew 



Oscar Moore set a course record in the freshman 
division at 14:28 against the Chicago Track Club. 



Oscar Moore who clocked 19:57 led the freshman cross 
country runners to a victory on the new SIU four-mile 
course in the season's opener. The Kansas harriers handed 
Southern its second setback by taking four of five places. 
DePaul swept two from SIU by winning 23 — 34 over the 
varsity and 17 — 19 over the Saluki Track Club. John Trow- 
bridge placed sixth and highest of SIU runners entered in 
the Kansas Invitational. Meanwhile, Oscar Moore set track 
records in both the DePaul and Chicago meets. The duo of 
Ackman and Trowbridge finished first in the two-man ten- 
mile relay here with Kentucky. Only individuals competed 
in the NCAA and Central Collegiate while a team entry 
placed third in the USTFF meet. 



198 





Southern won first, second, and third place in the ten-mile relay 
with the duo of Currey and Leydig placing third. 



1965 SEASON RECORD 

Saluki Track Club 33, SIU 39, Southeast Missouri 48 

Kansas 16, SIU 47 

DePaul 23, SIU 34 

DePaul Track Club 17, Saluki Track Club 19 

Saluki Track Club 26, Chicago Track Club 29 

USTFF Championships, SIU, 3rd. 



Every cross country runner must be in good physical con- 
dition to meet the endurance requirement. 





From left to right: Alan Ackman, John Trowbridge, Oscar Moore, 
Jeff Rogers. 



199 




Clarence Smith (30) breaks for the corner to receive a pass from 
George McNeil (12) on an inbounds play under the SIU goal. 



Southern Extends Arena Record to 28 — 1 



Southern finished the 1965-66 season with a perfect 15 — mark 
in the Arena to boost the two-year home court record to 28 — 1. The 
Salukis opened the season in the Arena with a 91 — 49 victory over 
Northeast Missouri. SIU toppled Wichita 89 — 68 in a tremendous 
second half effort to post a 6 — 1 record at Christmas break. From 
early January until the end of the season Southern maintained a 
firm grip on the No. 1 position of the UPI rating poll. After two 
defeats on a road trip to Arizona, the Salukis rebounded to defeat 
Tennessee State 84 — 71 and Oglethorpe 70 — 60 during a six- 
game winning streak. The last five games promised to be the tough- 
est of the year. Southern opened the series with a 68 — 48 win over 
Kentucky Wesleyan at Owensboro. After losing by two at Indiana 
State, the Salukis topped the Oklahoma State Cowboys 69 — 60, 
then edged Evansville at the Arena in a 80 — 75 overtime thriller, 
but at Wichita could not overcome the hot shooting Shockers and 
dropped the finale, 87 — 80. The Great Lakes NCAA Regional at 
the Arena found the Salukis repeating as champions after defeating 
Indiana State 85 — 65 and Evansville 90 — 77 in the championship 
game. The regular season ended with a 18 — 6 record for Southern. 



?oo 



The Salukis pause for a timeout during a tense moment 
during the Evansville game which Southern won 80 — 75. 





David Lee (20) hits the floor and uses a little footwork to get the 
ball across the court during the game with Puerto Rico. 



Two Tennessee State Players watch as Randy Goin (40) 
puts the ball up for two points on a drive-in. 



The ball bounds around the basket as Boyd O'Neal and a Ten- 
nessee State player go up for the rebound or tip in. 





*w<m 



Boyd O'Neal and Dave Lee go high in the air to block a shot by 
a Chattanooga player in SIU's 68 — 47 romp over the Moccasins. 



In the Kentucky Wesleyan game the Salukis pulled out to an 
early lead behind the 16-point first period show of Dave Lee (20). 




The Salukis took advantage of their home court and 
some hot shooting to down nationally-ranked Wichita. 





202 



Reserve center Lloyd Stovall goes high in the air to 
battle a Chattanooga player for a rebound. 



Coach Jack Hartman advises the players on the bench who 
gave SIU depth when others had foul trouble. 





Three San Diego State players were caught off guard while Boyd 
O'Neal drops in a short basket from his pivot position. 




As two Chattanooga cagers double team Clarence Smith (30) 
they leave Dave Lee (20) open for a possible easy two points. 



~~^_^ - - - ■ . ~^; 




Southern Finishes Second in NCAA Tourney 



Southern entered the NCAA finals at Evansville as the 
favorite after winning the Great Lakes Regional. The Sa- 
lukis, meeting the West Coast entry, Fresno State, in first 
round action, built a 46 — 30 halftime margin, and SIU 
coasted to a 93 — 70 victory. In semi-final play the Salukis 
faced the Sioux of North Dakota. The obstinate Dakotans 
battled the Salukis on even ground until the last minutes 
of play when SIU spurted ahead for the 69 — 61 win. 
Kentucky Wesleyan advanced in the opposite bracket for 
the right to meet the Salukis for the national title. Even 
though the Panthers had been beaten twice earlier in the 
season by SIU, the game was close until the final gun. 
KWC overcame a five-point SIU advantage in the closing 
minutes, and went ahead by two with seconds remaining. 
Two shots from outside failed to tie the contest as KWC 
added a last second free throw to make the winning mar- 
gin 54 — 51. SIU, having a poor shooting night of .365, fin- 
ished second in the tournev for the second straight year. 




An overhead shot at the basket reveals a battle for the rebound be- 
tween Larry Humes and Boyd O'Neal. 



A large crowd jammed the Arena to watch hte Great Lakes Re- 
gional Tournament final where the Salukis beat the Aces. 90 — 77. 



- »' 1 


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204 




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The lowering of the scoreboard during the 
tournament was an unusual sight for the fans. 




Ralph Johnson (43) jumps with an Evansville eager as 
Boyd O'Neal tries for a lay-up basket with Humes watching. 



The feed-in play to Boyd O'Neal worked successfully against 
the unsuspecting Indiana State Cagers who were trounced by SIU. 



The NCAA Great Lakes Regional Champs. FRONT ROW: Ed 
Zastrow, David Lee. Coach Jack Hartman, Clarence Smith. Roger 
Bechtold, Assistant Coach George Iubelt. SECOND ROW: 
George McNeil, Lloyd Stovall, Boyd O'Neal, Ralph Johnson, Jay 
Wescott, Randy Goin, Freshman Coach Jim Smelser, Bobby Jack- 
son, Bill Lacy. 




205 





Randy Goin (40) reaches for the rebound while Dave Lee (20) 
watches the action for an opportunity to develop a fast break. 



Although Coach Hartman is not easily riled, a 
strong word of encouragement is very effective. 



The cheerleaders, the basketball team, and the fans present Saluki 
Dog, John Rush, with a giant card at the Puerto Rico game. 




206 



Two Salukis and four Aces battle for the rebound during a hard 
fought contest resulting in SIU's second victory over the Aces. 




207 



McNeil Placed on Little All-American Teams 



The Associated Press panel of sports writers and the UPI coaches 
named George McNeil to the first teams of both Little All-America 
teams. Teammate Dave Lee was extended honorable mention. Mc- 
Neil, Lee, and Smith were on the All-Tournament team at Evans- 
ville. McNeil, Lee and O'Neal made the All-Tournament team of 
the Great Lakes Regional. George McNeil was the leading scorer 
with an 18.2 average and 528 total points, and Dave Lee was runner- 
up with a 12.8 average and 370 total points. The three other Salukis 
averaging in double figures were: Boyd O'Neal (11.9). Clarence 
Smith (11.3), and Randy Goin (lO.CH. In rebounding Boyd 
O'Neal set a new SIU record with 22 of SIU's 41 rebounds in the 
third Evansville game. As a team Southern shot .447 from the 
field compared to .408 for the opponents. The SIU defense held 
the opposition to an average of 63.8 points per game while the 
Salukis averaged 76.2 for the entire basketball season. 




Three Evansville players were caught off guard as Boyd O'Neal 
(45) fires a jump shot from inside the free throw lane. 




Dave Lee drives" past Sam Watkins (12) of Evansville 
and gets high in the air for a shot at the basket. 

George McNeil tangles with Howard Pratt on the 
boards while other players view the action. 




1 965-66 Season Record 



SIU 




OPP 


91 


Northeast Missouri State 


49 


68 


State College of Iowa 


43 


58 


University of Iowa 


69 


68 


University of Chattanooga 


47 


99 


University of Nevada 


45 


64 


San Diego State College 


35 


89 


Wichita State University 


68 


95 


Washington University (Mo.) 


81 


60 


Kentucky Wesleyan College 


56 


78 


Arizona State University (ot) 


79 


62 


University of Arizona 


82 


79 


Evansville College 


65 


84 


Tennessee State University 


71 


69 


Ball State University 


50 


83 


Central Missouri State 


72 


71 


Southwest Missouri State 


67 


70 


Oglethorpe University 


60 


61 


Tennessee State University- 


65 


92 


Puerto Rico Olympians 


64 


68 


Kentucky Wesleyan College 


If! 


83 


Indiana State University 


85 


69 


Oklahoma State University 


60 


80 


Evansville College (ot) 


75 


80 


Wichita State University 
(18—6) 
NCAA REGIONAL 


87 


85 


Indiana State University 


65 


90 


Evansville College 
NCAA FINALS 


77 


93 


Fresno State College 


70 


69 


University of North Dakota 


61 


51 


Kentucky Wesleyan College 
Second Place— 22— 7 


54 




The 1965-66 Salukis were FRONT ROW: Bobby Jackson, Ed 
Zastrow, Dave Lee, Clarence Smith. Roger Bechtold, Bill Lacy, 
George McNeil, Randy Goin. SECOND ROW: Coach Jack Hart- 



Center Boyd O'Neal grabs a rebound during the Evansville game 
which tied his record of 21. A week later he broke it with 22. 



man, Assistant Coach George Iubelt, Jay Wescott, Rick Millis, 
Boyd O'Neal, Andy Kukic, Ralph Johnson, Lloyd Stovall, Assist- 
ant Coach Joe Ramsey, Freshman Coach Jim Smelser. 




209 



Freshmen Team Finishes with 13—2 Record 




Freshman Coach Jim Smelser groomed a field of six- 
teen cagers for possible berths on the varsity squad. 



Two Kentucky Wesleyan defensive players watch Willie Griffin 
(32) drive around them for a basket or pass off to another player. 



After getting off to a shaky start, the freshman team won its 
last ten games to post a 13 — 2 record. The Bradley Braves defeated 
the Salukis 66 — 61 at Peoria, and Paducah Junior College edged 
SIU at Paducah 75 — 69 for the only losses of the season. The team 
reached the century mark only once with a 100 — 79 victory over 
St. Louis, but in a rematch with the Billikins at St. Louis it was 
much closer as Southern won 68 — 67. The team shot .436 from the 
field and averaged 76.8 points compared to a .390 shooting per- 
centage and 65.4 average for the opponents. Four Salukis averaged 
over ten points per game: Willie Griffin (14.7), Creston Whitaker 
(14.3), Eldo Garrett (13.1), and Chuck Benson (12.5). Benson 
led the team in shooting percentage with .543 and in rebounds 
with 150, averaging ten per game. In the free throw department, 
Lynn Howerton made 17 of 19 for a .895 percentage with Rich 
Brueckner second at .778, and Eldo Garrett third at .765. 



In an attempt to block the shot a Paducah player fouls Leon 
Brown (30) as he goes up for the basket and a three point play. 





210 




Freshman guard Dick Garrett (12) dribbles the ball out of the 
reach of the Kentucky Wesleyan guard playing on defense. 



1965-66 Season Record 

SIU OPP 

76 Paducah Junior College 66 
69 Paducah Junior College 75 
78 Washington U. (Mo.) 70 
72 Kentucky Wesleyan College 64 
61 Bradley University 66 

92 Evansville College 60 
72 St. Louis Baptist Jr. Col. 53 
89 U. of Tennessee (Martin) 58 
83 Mineral Area Junior College 79 

100 St. Louis University 79 

93 Southeastern Illinois College 62 
61 Kentucky Wesleyan College 60 
59 St. Louis Baptist Jr. Col. 53 
68 St. Louis University 67 

77 Evansville College 70 

(13-2) 




Leon Brown (30), Lynn Howerton (44), and Rob 
Henson get into position desired for the rebound. 



FRONT ROW: Jerry Welk, Creston Whitaker, Gene Watson, 
Rich Hacker, Mel Smith, John Raibley. SECOND ROW: Craig 
Taylor, Lynn Howerton, Coach Jim Smelser, Joe Ramsey, Carl 



Mauck, Willie Griffin. THIRD ROW: Chuck Benson, Dick 
Boyett, Richard Brueckner, Dick Garrett, Ron Henson, Leon 
Brown. 




211 



Salukis Win National Gymnastic Championship 



Southern won the national team title by edging the University of 
California 187.2 to 185.1. Michigan State placed third and Iowa 
State fourth in the team standings. SIU advanced to the national 
finals by winning the Mideast Regional. The season began with the 
Midwest Open and Iowa Invitational Meets. Upset-minded Iowa 
State gave the Salukis a scare in the first dual meet, but SIU was 
victorious 188 — 187.7 to protect its 39-game winning streak. For the 
remainder of the season the Salukis were unbeatable winning eleven 
dual meets, a regional title, and a national championship. In NCAA 
individual competition Frank Schmitz captured first place medals in 
the long horse and free exercise. Brent Williams placed fifth in free 
exercise, sixth in long horse, and sixth in trampoline. Fred Dennis 
tied for second on the rings, and Ron Harstad placed third on the 
parallel bars. Other winners were Hardt, third in trampoline, Tucker, 
sixth in high bar, Mayer, fourth in long horse, and Dvorak, fifth in 
trampoline. The team title was the second in three years. 





Frank Schmitz sparked the Salukis in team competition 
with a team-high performance in the trampoline of 9.5. 



In the Mankato State meet Fred Dennis placed third in 
the high bar in addition to first place in the still rings. 



Ron Harstad qualified for the national finals on the parallel bars 
and then demonstrated his skill with a 9.2 performance. 



2 1 ? 





Fred Dennis's 9.55 was the best mark in the rings at the NCAA 
Mideast Regional which was won by Southern. 



In his second year of varsity competition Rick Tucker is SIU's 
top ring man ranking sixth in the national averages. 





Paul Mayer did not compete on the parallel bars during the NCAA 
Regional due to injuries, but did compete on the long horse. 



213 




Veteran gymnast Tom Cook displays the proper sitting 
position in his specialty, the rings. 



Hutch Dvorak who appears to be floating on air competes 
on the trampoline with teammates Schmitz and Hardt. 




r ;^ ---^- 


■<■ ' 


\ %mmv 








•*if v -^^v ^P\ , 


< 


s 





In addition to competing on the long horse, Brent Williams also 
performs with Schmitz, Hardt, and Dvorak on the trampoline. 



r 




H 4H 


WL fP 








LI m 




^?* v Jmi 


■ ^^^ 


Wi 




L 



The success of the gymnastics team in the next few years de- 
pends on newcomers like John Hultz shown on the rings. 



214 




Besides the long horse Paul Mayer also competed in free exercise 
in the NCAA finals, and he placed sixth in both events. 



1 966 Season Record 



SIU 




OPP 


188.0 


Iowa State University 


187.7 


197.0 


Memphis State 


171.5 


192.95 


Mankato State 


170.35 


194.90 


University of Arizona 


183.60 


194.90 


Illinois (Chicago Circle) 


163.20 


191.90 


Indiana State 


167.85 


191.35 


Eastern Illinois 


143.50 


187.65 


Colorado 


167.25 


189.9 


Air Force Academy 


175.8 


192.80 


Northeast Louisiana 


170.90 


187.0 


Louisiana State 


154.25 


192.60 


Wichita State 
MIDEAST REGIONAL 


143.70 


192.55 


Michigan State (second) 
FINALS 


188.50 


187.2 


California (second) 


185.2 




Larry Lindauer competed on the high bar during 
SIU's home meet with Mankato State. 



FRONT ROW: Coach William Meade. Paul Mayer, Larry Lin- 
dauer, Fred Dennis, Tom Cook, Steve Whitlock, John Hultz, Joe 
Palizzano, Assistant Coach Rusty Mitchell; SECOND ROW: Rick 



Tucker. Dale Hardt. Mike Boegler, Ron Harstad, Hutch Dvorak, 
Brent Williams. Frank Schmitz. 




215 



Women Gymnasts Win Collegiate Championship 



The SIU women's gymnastic team dominated the Collegiate 
Championship Meet at Southern and won its third consecutive 
title. The team, coached by Herb Vogel, completed its third un- 
defeated season to extend its record to 30 — 0. This includes both 
dual meets and championship tourneys. Southern also won the 
USGF National Championship and the Canadian AAU National 
Championship. Gail Daley gained her fourth consecutive Canadian 
national title. Ten of the sixteen-member Ail-American squad 
were from Southern with Judy Wills and Donna Schaenzer scor- 
ing double honors. Other SIU All-Americans were Nancy Smith, 
Gail Daley, Mary Ellen Toth, Janis Dunham, Irene Haworth, and 
Linda Scott. The season ends with the World Game trials to se- 
lect members for U.S. and Canadian teams. 




Linda Scott moved into the starting lineup for the first time and 
was rated by Coach Vogel as the team's most improved member. 



The world's trampoline and tumbling champion, Judy 
Wills, exhibits her championship form on the trampoline. 





On the balance beam Mary Ellen Toth displays the 
skill which won her All-American honors in 1966. 





Janis Dunham, an all-around performer, was the nation- 
al collegiate balance beam champion. 



One of SIU's new gymnasts, Nancy Smith, finished third in the 
world's trampoline and second in the USGF championships. 



The women's gymnast team consists of Judy Wills, Donna Sch- 
aenzer, Nancy Smith. Irene Haworth, Janis Dunham, Gail Daley, 
Judy Dunham. 




217 



Injury Ridden Salukis Face Strong Competition 



Injuries plagued the wrestling team as all but two mem- 
bers were injured in meets or practice. In spite of injuries, 
the Salukis managed a 14 — 3 — 1 record going into the 
NCAA finals. George McCreery, 160-pounder, was lost by 
a knee injury late in February. Knee ailments were also 
suffered by Al Lipper, Al Bulow, and Aaron Bulow. Tony 
Kusmanoff had the best record at 23 — 6 and lost only to 
potential national champions. Team captain Don Schnei- 
der was second best with 24 — 2 — 2 and was the only mem- 
ber of the team to get past first round competition in the 
NCAA Tournament at Ames, la. Larry Baron, who wres- 
tled in the 130 pound category, had a 16 — 3 — mark go- 
ing into the national finals. As a warmup for the NCAA 
the grapplers won a quadrangular meet at State College 
of Iowa, but managed only two points in the NCAA. 





Coach Jim Wilkinson and Olympic wrestler Larry Kristoff watch 
the team in action during a meet at the Arena. 



There is more than one way to get a take down as a Saluki grap- 
pler illustrates by grabbing his opponents foot and leg. 



The referee checks the wrestlers for a foul or possible pin during 
a scramble on the mat to see who would come out on top. 




?ia 



SIU 

27 
33 
4 
11 
15 
14 



1 966 Season Record 



Miami (Ohio) 
Central Missouri State 
Oklahoma State University 
Iowa State University 
Moorhead State College 
Indiana State University 
lst-St. College of Iowa Quad- 
rangular, Arizona State Invit., 
Bloomsburg Quadrangular. 



OPP 

4 
6 

27 
25 
17 
14 





Neither wrestler is ready to make his move as each pauses for a 
moment to select the right strategy for pinning the opponent. 




Tony Kusmanoff finds himself on the bottom as his op- 
ponent obtains a neck hold and pins his left arm. 



A bird's eye view from the top of the Arena shows 
the wrestlers in position at the start of a match. 



219 




The swimmers are just leaving the starting platforms for a race 
during a dual meet with Cincinnati which SIU won 61 — 34. 



Swimmers Lose Only to Highly Rated Indiana 



In dual meets Ralph Casey's swimmers have lost only 
to powerful Indiana. Southern's victims include Evans- 
ville, Cincinnati, Oklahoma, Nebraska, and Iowa State. 
In the NCAA meet the team scored 12 points. Gerald 
Pearson's fifth place finish in the 200-yard breaststroke 
was the best individual effort. Until the post season tour- 
ney Ed Mossotti held a perfect 6 — record in the 100- 
yard free style in which he tied the school record of :47.9. 
Thorn McAneney set a new pool record at Evansville in 
the 200-yard free style at 1 :49.0. Kimo Miles has a 3 — 1 — 
1 record in the butterfly with his best time being 2:01.9. 
The 400-yard relay team also qualified for the NCAA with 
a time of 3 : 1 7 .0 which bettered the needed 3:17.4. 



Coach Ralph Casey piloted the swimming team 
to a 5 — 1 record and in NCAA competition. 





Although Kimo Miles took third in the NCAA butterfly compe- 
tition last year with 1 :55.6 his best effort this year was 2:01.9. 



220 




Loren Walker displays his diving skill which resulted 
in an overall record of 3 — 1 — 1 in dual meets. 



SIU 

65 

50 
57 
61 
57 
25 



1 966 Season Record 

Evansville College 
University of Oklahoma 
University of Nebraska 
University of Cincinnati 
Iowa State University 
Indiana University 
(5—1) 



OPP 
29 

r. 

38 
34 
37 

70 




A good start off the platform can result in cutting precious sec- 
onds of the time it takes to swim the required distance. 



FRONT ROW: Mickey Nelson, James McMuIlin. Kimo Miles, Coach Ralph Casey, Thorn McAneney, 
Phil Tracy, Mike Miles, SECOND ROW: Marco Bonne, Tom Crowder, Ralph Hitchens, Howard Harris, 
Wayne Gersch, Loren Walker. Reinlard Westenrieder, John Lonergan, THIRD ROW: Gerald Pearson, 
Eric Walker, Rich Evertz, Don Shaffer, Phil Prokaski, Ed Mossotti, James Heary. 




Southern Dominates Illinois Open Track Meet 




Veteran runners Bill Cornell (in front) and Jerry Fendrich (trail- 
ing) were members of the outstanding distance medley team. 



Southern participated for the first time in the Illinois 
Open and completely dominated the meet with George 
Woods and Oscar Moore setting new Armory records. The 
best marks recorded by SIU Trackmen during the 1965-66 
season were : 



EVENT 


TIME 


SIU RECORD (*) INDIVIDUALS 


Mile Relay 


3:09.2 


* 


Coventry, Cornell, Carr, 
Fendrich (1st Kansas Relays) 


Distance Medley 


10:01 


* 


Carr, Fendrich, Ackman, 
Cornell ( 1st Florida Relays) 


Sprint Medley 


3:19.4 




Carr, Fendrich, Coventry, 
Cornell (Texas Relays Record) 


High Jump 


6' 8>/ 8 " 


* 


Tom Ashman 


Mile Run 


4:04.4 




Bill Cornell (Colisium Relays) 


Three Mile Run 


13:32.5 


* 


Oscar Moore (Frosh Record) 






INDOOR TRACK 


Shot Put 


61' 3/ 4 " 


# 


George Woods (NCAA 
Champion) 


High Jump 


6'8'/ 8 " 


* 


Tom Ashman (Indoor record) 


Long Jump 


23' 9/2" 


* 


Ian Sharpe (Indoor record) 


Triple Jump 


47' 5" 


* 


Ian Sharpe ( Indoor record ) 


300-Yard Dash 


:31.2 


* 


Robin Coventry (Tied record) 



Southern lost its only dual meet to the University of 
Kansas (NCAA champion) 68 — 54. The Salukis placed 
second in the Central Collegiate Conference and twelfth 
in a field of 87 competing in the NCAA Indoor Meet. 




Track Coach Lew Hartzog credits the 1965-66 track team 
as being the best he has coached at Southern. 



222 




George Woods dominated the shot put event in every relay he en- 
tered, and won the 1966 NCAA indoor title with 61' 3"4". 




Tom Ashman checks the cross bar on the high jump 
which he topped at 6' 8 l /&" to set a new SIU record. 



SIU's record setting distance medley team consisted of Gary Carr, 
Jerry Fendrich, Bill Cornell, and Robin Coventry. 




223 





Bob Bernstein (4) watches Gene Vincent score one of the 20 runs 
he contributed to the SIU cause in addition to his pitching efforts. 



In addition to a fielding average of .956, Paul Pavesich demon- 
strates his hitting with a good swing at the ball. 



Southern Places Second in NCAA Tournament 



Baseball begins each Spring with a trip South and 
the Salukis won two of six on this tour. Nationally 
ranked Ohio State, the Big Ten Champion, downed 
SIU 9 — for SIU's first loss of the season. Double 
wins were registered over three Missouri Valley 
members, Tulsa, Cincinnati, and St. Louis with 
the twin victory over St. Louis being cited as the 
season's highlight by Coach Martin. The NCAA 
Mid-East Regional Tournament was held on South- 
ern's new baseball diamond. Southern breezed 
by Ohio Wesleyan 6 — 1 for the right to meet 
Western (IIAC champion) in the finals. Western 
bested SILT 6 — 3 in a ten-inning game. Al Peludat, 
Kent Collins, and Gene Vincent were chosen for 
the tournament all-star team. The '65 team with 
a 20 — 3 record was the second best in Abe Martin's 
27 year coaching career. Kent Collins led the team 
with a .441 batting average. The pitching staff 
was headed by Gene Vincent with a 2.27 ERA 
and a 9 — 1 record followed closely by John Hotz 
with an 8 — 1 record and a 2.07 ERA. Martin retired 
from his coaching duties to head the SIU Intra- 
mural Program and was replaced by Joe Lutz. 
During the summer the Midwestern Collegiate 
League was organized, but not considered a regular 
varsity team. SIU was third with a 13 — 18 record. 




The runner-up plaque in the Mid-East NCAA Regional Tourna- 
ment is handed to Coach Abe Martin by Captain John Siebcl. 




The umpire watches as Paul Pavesich slides under the catcher at 
home plate. The new type dugout stands in the background. 



Gib Snyder races for first in an attempt to beat the throw to the 
first baseman in a game on SIU's new diamond. 




■*■■ '.•*&*-:_• .-.s.i^-SfsSL 



225 







Gene Vincent follows through on a pitch to exhibit the form 
which he used to post a 9 — 1 record and 2.07 earned run average. 




SIU ace pitcher Gene Vincent draws back to fire the ball in a 
game with Ohio Wesleyan which Southern won 6 — 1. 



1965 SEASON RECORD 



SIU 


Regular Season 


OPP 


PITCHER 


18 


Illinois College 


1 


Vincent 


7 


Kentucky Wesleyan 





Hotz 


2 


Kentucky Wesleyan 


1 


Sramek 





Ohio State 


9 


Vincent 


19 


Evansville 


4 


Hotz 


12 


Arkansas State 


5 


Sramek 


4 


Cincinnati 


1 


Vincent 


3 


Cincinnati 


ii 


Hot/ 


7 


Washington (St. Louisl 


4 


Hotz 


13 


Southeast Missouri 


8 


Vincent 


II 


Arkansas State 


3 


Hotz 


3 


Southeast Missouri 





Vincent 


13 


Tulsa 


1 


Hotz 


7 


Tulsa 


1 


Sramek 


1 


Evansville 


1 


Vincent 


8 


SIU Alumni 


3 


Guthman 


7 


Parsons College 





Hotz 


2 


Parsons College 





Vincent 


5 


Parsons College 


8 


Sramek 


5 


St. Louis 


2 


Vincent 


6 


St. Louis 


1 


Hotz 


NCAA Mid-East Regional 






6 


Ohio Wesleyan 


l 


Vincent 


3 


Western Illinois 

Season Record 20 — 3 


6 


Guthman 



226 




Coach Martin piloted the Salukis to a second place in the NCAA 
Regional Tournament in his last year at the helm of the SIU nine. 



FIRST ROW: Wayne Scramek. Gilbert Snyder, Paul Kerr, Al- 
lan Peludat, Eugene Vincent. Robert Bernstein, Larry Schaake, 
Richard Collins, Kent Collins, Ron Guthman. SECOND ROW: 
Glen Martin, coach; John Siebel, David Snyder, John Hotz, Den- 



nis Walters, Edward Walters. Clifford Smith, Russell Keene, 
Michael Olive, Paul Pavesich, William Liskey, William Merrill, 
George Toler, Robert Hardcastle, assistant coach. 




227 




Larry Oblin and teammate Vic Seper posted a .500 season in 

doubles competition by winning five of ten matches. 



Netmen End Season with Winning Streak 



The tennis team began the 1965 season on the wrong 
foot with three consecutive losses during the spring trip to 
Texas and Oklahoma. After defeating Oklahoma City 4 — 3, 
the Salukis continued their winning ways for the remainder 
of the season and posted an 8 — 3 record. In the last three 
matches the netmen shutout Memphis State twice and Par- 
sons once by identical 9 — scores. Joe Brandi, a freshman 
player, won the singles title at the Independence Open 
tournament. Team captain and most valuable player, 
Lance Lumsden, played in the number one singles position. 
In doubles competition Lumsden and Thad Ferguson won 
eight of their eleven matches for Southern. 



Corpus Christi, Wichita, and Washington players 
accounted for the losses of Lumsden-Ferguson. 




1 965 Season Record 



SIU (Team) 


OPP 


SIU (Team) C 


)PP 


(Singles) 


WON 


LOST 


WON 


LOST 


2 Oklahoma 


5 


5 Cincinnati 


4 


Lance Lumsden 


9 


2 


(Doubles) 




1 Corpus Christi 


5 


7 Washington U. 


2 


Thad Ferguson 


7 


4 


Lumsden-Ferguson 8 


3 


2 Houston 


5 


9 Memphis State 





Vic Seper 


8 


3 


Seper-Oblin 5 


5 


4 Oklahoma City 


3 


9 Memphis State 





Larry Obi in 


7 


4 


Oblin-Wykoff 


1 


4 Wichita State 


3 


9 Parsons 





John WykofT 


5 


5 


Wykoff-Snyder 4 


2 


5 Kentucky 


4 






Rich Snyder 


4 


2 







Playing in the number one position, Lance 
Lumsden demonstrates his serving skill. 



FRONT ROW: Larry Oblin, Richard Snyder, John WykofT. 
SECOND ROW: Lance Lumsden, Vic Seper, Thad Ferguson, 
Coach Carl Sexton. 





229 



Golfers Capture Second in NCAA Tournament 



Southern's linksmen defeated a strong Tulane team 
15 — 12 in their opening golf meet in New Orleans. Later 
in the season the Salukis downed Michigan State for their 
most impressive victory. Among the Salukis other victims 
were two Missouri Valley foes, Cincinnati and St. Louis. 
The defending NCAA champs, coached by Lynn Holder, 
placed second to a fine Middle Tennessee club in the 72- 
hole NCAA tournament. Southern amassed 1.202 strokes 
to 1,157 for victorious Middle Tennessee. The home course 
record for SIU over the last 65 games is 61 — 2 — 1. In ad- 
dition to placing in the top ten in the NCAA tournament, 
Bill Muehleman held the number one position on the SIU 
team with a 75.9 average. His brother, Tom Muehleman, 
placed eleventh in the NCAA tournament and fourth on 
the squad with a 77.3 average. John Krueger (76.8), Leon 
McNair 76.8), and John Phelps (77.5) were the remaining 
members of the first five for Southern's team. 




Tom Muehleman studies his score which averaged 77.3 for the 
year which brought him sixteen wins and six defeats last season. 




A winning season and a second place finish in the NCAA tourna- 
ment are a credit to varsity golf coach Lynn Holder. 



The linksmen's team captain, John Krueger, watches a 
putt head for the cup and a possible birdie. 




230 




SIU Icttermen John Krueger, Tom Muehleman, and Leon Mc- 
Nair paced the Salukis with consistent performances. 




1 965 Season Record 



Left to Right: Leon McNair, Tom Muehleman, Phil Stamison, 
John Krueger, John Phelps, Bill Muehleman, and Lynn Holder, 
coach. 



SIU 


(15—6—1) 


15 


Tulane 


6 


Mississippi Southern 


5/2 


Mississippi Southern 


ll/ 2 


Murray State 


12 


Austin Peay 


18 


Southeast Missouri 


19 


Southeast Missouri 


12 


Purdue 


21 


Cincinnati 


8/2 


Evansville 


13/ 2 


Illinois State 


759 


Notre Dame 


759 


Bowling Green 


759 


Dayton 


759 


Aquinas (Ohio) 


14 


Wisconsin 


20 


Michigan State 


IO/2 


Evansville 


12 


St. Louis 


9 


St. Louis 


H/2 


Washington U. 


11 


Parsons 



OPP 

12 
12 
12/ a 

6/2 

6 



3 
24 
15 

9/2 

5/2 
748 
786 
787 
830 
22 
16 

4/2 

3 

9 

6/2 

7 



231 



Intramural Participation Increases 20% 



Participation in the intramural program has increased in 
all sixteen sports. The director of intramurals, Glenn Martin, 
estimated participation would go 20% over last year and 
indicated that handball may be added to the program when 
the new courts are completed this spring. The 1965-66 
winners were: The Animals (swimming), Phi Tau's 
(wrestling), Castaways (track), and Alkies (softball). The 
Alkies won the Softball meet with a 7 — 2 victory over the 
Forest Hall Coolies. In fall competition the Hole-in-One 
golf tournament was won by Frank Schmitz and badminton 
by Robert Smith. Over 2,000 participated in the flag foot- 
ball program won by the Animals. Basketball eclipsed foot- 
ball in participation with 2,600 people playing in South- 
ern's most popular intramural event. 




The ball is tossed for the tipoff at one of the basketball games 
sponsored by the intramural program during winter quarter. 



Broad jumping remains an event in the annual intramural track 
and field meet during spring quarter at McAndrew Stadium. 




232 



The jump shot is nearly blocked by the defensive man 
who has his hand on the arm of the shooter not the ball. 



The quarterback fades to throw a pass during a flag football game 
sponsored by the intramural program during fall quarter. 





"'■'■'■■>-':'^ ' r ^,}^:^^.^ y ----: : ':2^ : '^' : ^::'-:-: - ": 



It looks as though the bowler will pick up the spare this 
frame during a match at University Center alleys. 




233 




On some occasions, such as an attempt to block a kick, the action 
can be rugged despite the fact it's only a flag football game. 

Even though it says Herrin on his shirt, the runner is a 
participant in the intramural track and field meet. 



A closely guarded basketball player looks for a teammate to pass 
the ball to during an intramural game at University High gym. 





234 



Increased Participation in WRA Activities 



Participation in women's intramurals increased 50 per 
cent from 1,000 to 1,500 this school year. The coed intra- 
mural program is sponsored by the Women's Recreation 
Association with Miss Charlotte West serving as faculty 
adviser. Linda Hoffman is president of the organization 
which provides for its members thirteen sports ranging from 
modern dance to field hockey. The organization also spon- 
sors intercollegiate competition in basketball, golf, fencing, 
badminton, hockey, tennis and gymnastics in addition to 
the intramural program. The coed badminton club won 
first place in four events in the Illinois Invitational Badmin- 
ton Tournament at EIU. The Number 1 girls' basketball 
team won six and lost two and the overall record of all 
teams was 20 — 7. The volleyball team was host for the an- 
nual sectional meet and finished 3 — 2, 3 — 2, 2 — 2, for the 
first, second and third teams respectively. The second an- 
nual collegiate invitational golf tournament brought sec- 
ond place laurels to Paula Smith a junior on the team. 




Two SIU fencers Pat McDermott and Mary Jane Dameron placed 
first in the foil team tournament at the St. Louis Fencers Club. 



The WRA sports leaders were: Jane Dameron, golf: Mary Ann 
Griot, volleyball ; Lela Bulliner, fencing ; Rossa Milner, Aqua- 
ettes; Sherry Kosek, gymnastics; and Cathy Maskop, tennis. 




235 




Before each dance session the WRA-sponsored Modern Dance 
Club limbers up by doing some free exercise routines. 



Three members of the Gymnastics Club, Peg Hamilton, Deborah 
Maxsim, and Gloria Sylvester, are poised on the balance beam. 



A coed basketball player looks for a teammate to throw the ball 
as she finds herself hemmed in by two of her opponents. 





236 





The coed basketball player eyes the basket and takes care- 
ful aim before shooting the ball for the free throw. 



It takes many hours of practice to perfect the skills that go into the 
precision swimming routines used by the Aquaettes. 



One of the most rugged sports engaged in by the women, field 
hockey, is played at Homecoming in a game with the alumni. 




237 



Initial Year for Males on Cheering Squad 



Each spring a new cheering squad is chosen by means of 
tryouts. This was the first year in recent SIU history that 
there were male cheerleaders. All cheerleader candidates 
must tryout, even the returning veterans. The primary func- 
tion of the squad is to boost Saluki spirit at home basket- 
ball and football games. The cheerleaders accompany the 
basketball team to nearby games at Evansville, Kentucky 
Wesleyan, and Indiana State. Kathy Wolak is captain of 
the 1965-66 squad which consists of: Janis Minor, Janice 
Ockerby, Mary J. Gilbreath, Bonnie Becks, Luella Dial, 
Beverly Karracker, Skip Ray, Don Miller, Bob Cavasher, 
and Ron Holder. 





Not all of the SIU home basketball games were close, action- 
packed contests as Luella Dial sees during the Nevada game. 



Don Miller, one of the four new male additions to the 
cheering squad, follows the action during a tense moment. 



Saluki dog John Rush and Skip Ray watch the action as they 
contemplate ways of arousing the fans with a yell or a stunt. 



?38 





The cheerleaders for the 1965 football season consisted of: Luella 
Dial and Beverly Karracker (front) ; Janice Ockerby, Janis Minor, 
and Bonnie Becks (back). 



The captain of the cheerleaders, Kathy Wolak, depicts one of 
the many emotions evoked by a close basketball game — anxiety. 





Bonnie Becks gives the "U" in the popular 
cheer spelling our S-O-U-T-H-E-R-N. 




There are moments when all is joy in Salukiland for Ron Holder, 
such as a second half rally or the execution of the fast break. 



239 




1H1MHIBK: 






Terry Myers, Associate Editor»Deanna Schlemmer, Associate Editor 






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EXECUTIVE BOARD, FRONT ROW: Bill Moore, commuter 
senator; George Paluch, student body president; Bob Wenc, chair- 
man; John Davis, student body vice president; Don Ihoe, adviser. 



SECOXD ROW: Ted Orf, admission assistant; Barb Trent, secre- 
tary; Larry Bockman, GS senator; Earl Williams, Out-In-Town 
senator; Ray Lenzi, men's off-campus senator. 



Action Party Is Student Voice 



Created for the purpose of maintaining an ef- 
fective student government at SIU, the Action 
Party made its debut on campus in April of 1965. 
In order to make its presence felt, the Action 
Party organized a student movement, RAM, which 
was successful in eliciting student interest. In its 
platform, the Party promised to review such 
matters as the final exam system, the General 
Studies program and the athletic scholarship pro- 
gram. Among its accomplishments the Party lists 
its inducement of the administration to extend 
spring break to one full week. 





After meeting with the President's Commission, members of the 
Action Party propose a toast to the success of the party. 



As students in the Action Party, David Wilson and Barb 
Trent present views to the President's Commission. 



242 



Leaders Voice Opinions on Student Rights 



Elected spring quarter by students on the Carbondale campus. 
Student Body President, George Paluch, and Vice-president, John 
Paul Davis had the immediate duty of appointing various commit- 
tee heads and chairmen. Both officials possess a high grade point 
average and a basic knowledge and background of student govern- 
ment — two of the requirements for the positions of president and 
vice-president. They were both active in the RAM movement and 
are presently members of the Action Party. 



A senior in financial management. Paluch hopes to go into invest- 
ment in the international level after completing graduate work. 





A former chairman of the University Student Council, 
Davis, in government, is student body vice president. 



In his State of the Campus Address, Paluch cited the 
duties of the student, faculty, and administration. 




243 



Council Reviews Athletic Fee Hike 



Divided into seven committees, the Student Council 
carried on such yearly duties as the recognition of peti- 
tions and the making of appointments. But it was also 
concerned with other pressing problems. With the boom 
of motorcycles, the Council had to review and pass cer- 
tain regulations. One of the biggest controversies of the 
year, the Athletic Fee Increase, also came under Council 
jurisdiction. The Council looked into matters concerning 
a campus radio station, the new football stadium and the 
extension of women's hours. To establish better city-campus 
relations, the Council appointed a commissioner to sit 
in on and give opinions at City Council meetings. 



* *T- . 





Clutters of signs on every available building, tree or post herald 
upcoming elections which the Student Council must handle. 



To facilitate student voting, well-staffed polling centers are 
placed in key positions on campus by the Student Council. 



From left to right Wayne Senalik. Scotti Self, Paul Schoen, Keith 
Phoenix. Richard Levy. Larry Bockman. Saif Wadi, Jim Nugent, 
Earl Williams, George Paluch, John Paul Davis. David Wilson, 



Staff" Loveland, William Hill, Bard Grosse, Darla Jennings, Ruth 
Riley, Norman Ehrlich, Rosemary Berry, Ray Lenzi, Bill Moore, 
Oliver Dorn. 



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244 



rrrT 







FRONT ROW: Yolanda Tuller, Lynn Murdock, Sue Jackson, Rena Beth Price. SECOND ROW: Richard Gragg, 
Ken Pierson, John Henry. 



Judicial Board 



Southern's own '"Supreme Court" — the Judicial Board — 
serves as SIU's last board of appeals. The Judicial Board 
hears and considers cases from on and off-campus resi- 
dents. Nine members, selected every spring by the out- 
going student body president, fill the board positions. These 
members hear cases appealed from area and residence 
judicial boards along with cases in which the student 
government itself serves a defendant or witness. 



SIU Foundation 



Making it possible for interested persons to make con- 
tributions to the University, the SIU Foundation handles 
all gifts made to Southern. Founded in 1942, it also takes 
care of student loan funds, scholarship funds and endow- 
ments for special research projects. The Foundation also 
handles patents held by SIU professors. Its major con- 
cern this year was the planning of an eighty-wing Inter- 
Religious Faith Center to be built on campus next fall. 



FRONT ROW: David Wilson. Karen 
Kendall, George LaMarca. STANDING: 
Kenneth Miller. 




245 



Student Chairmen Plan Yearly Events 





Paul Schoen 
Homecoming 



Laurie Brown — Bob Quail 
Spring Festival 



Heading campus activities are various committee chairmen se- 
lected and chosen annually to plan customary events on Southern's 
campus. These yearly events include New Student Week, Parents' 
Day, Homecoming, and Spring Festival. Each event, which in- 
cludes a weekend of planned activities is arranged and directed 
by a chairman or co-chairmen. All chairmen, except those heading 
Homecoming and Spring Festival, are selected by the Student Ac- 
tivities Office on the basis of their qualifications. 



John Wilhelm 
New Student Week 



Corky Hilliard — Jim Arnold 
Parents' Day 









FRONT ROW: Jim Cavitt, William Bleyer, Katheryn McClintock, adviser: Phillip Scheurer. adviser; Orland De- 
Frates. SECOND ROW: Charlene Landis, vice-president: Claudette Cleveland, president; Vicki Erickson, Corky 
Sauer, secretary; Cathy Clendenning, Pat Hight. THIRD ROW: Tony Mizerski, Ron Holder, Carl Kocher, 
Ray Fuller, Doug Kopecky, Jim Cash. 



Norman Luboff Choir Guest of UCPB 




Working for a purpose of initiating an activities program suited 
to the needs of SIU students, the University Center Programming 
Board provides social, recreational, and educational programs. The 
members, selected by the student body president, plan such events 
as New Student Week. Homecoming, and Spring Festival. They 
also sponsor a guest artist each year. The Norman Luboff Choir 
was sponsored in winter as was a leadership workshop. 




It's not hard to make a sign but it's hard to put it up in windy 
weather UCPB members discover as they announce events. 



It is the task of UCPB members to contact organizations 
who might wish to put up displays in the Center. 



247 




As content editor, David Born has the difficult job of determin- 
ing what articles will draw comment or hold the reader's attention. 



KA Sets up New Headquarters 




Serving in the absence of a campus literary magazine. 
KA, a two-page insert published weekly in the Daily Egyp- 
tian, was designed so that anyone might have an outlet 
for his opinions or creative writing. The Student Council 
organized KA in 1963 authorizing the student body presi- 
dent to serve as chairman of the board. During the year, 
KA championed the RAM Movement and denounced the 
student athletic fee increase. A popular feature of KA was 
LET's satire which included his annual awards and news. 



Acting as managing and layout editor, Rick Berqer must take the 
chosen copy and cartoons and incorporate it into a unified page. 



248 



Daily Egyptian Adopts Weekly Culture Section 



Appearing daily on campus newsstands, the Daily Egyp- 
tian, a 16-page newspaper, is manned by a paid staff of 
50 and a large unpaid staff. Under the supervision of How- 
ard R. Long, the student daily is directed by Barnard K. 
Leiter, managing editor, and William J. Epperheimer, 
business manager. An editorial conference, composed of 



13 members, meets once a week to talk over and delineate 
the policies and stands of the paper. One of the newer 
features of the Daily Egyptian is an eight-page Cultural 
Arts Supplement appearing ever)' Saturday and including 
such things as book reviews, art, theater and music pre- 
views. Circulation has increased to 13.000. 





Those students who worked in the make-up room had the task of 
fitting stories, headlines, and captions accurately on each page. 



Serving as business manager of the Daily Egyptian for his first 
year. Bill Epperheimer still found time to do graduate work. 



Under the supervision of John Matheson, copy editor, these 
journalism students copyread copy and wrote headlines. 




249 





With the news material gathered, Frank Messersmith began typ- 
ing his final copy, making the story accurate and complete. 



Sports writers. Bob Reincke and Joe Cook discuss football games, 
basketball games, and other SIU sports events they had covered. 



Evelyn Augustin. a student worker at the Daily Egyptian 
checked news releases as they came off the wire machine. 



Operating the Yari-typer Headliner seemed to be an easy task for 
John McHale who worked in the composing room this year. 





250 




EDITORIAL CONFERENCE, FROXT ROW: Tim Ayers. Margaret Perez, John Epper- 
heimer. SECOND ROW: Laurel Werth, John Goodrich, Frank Messersmith, Joe Cook. 



Ed Rapetti, a senior majoring in journalism, has worked as a 
reporter for the DAILY EGYPTIAN the past two years. 



Preparing addressed plates for subscriptions on the addressograph 
machine in the circulation area was Dwight Schilling's job. 





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Keeping the records straight on the subscriptions sales 
and the sale of classified ads was the work of Nancy Altes. 





251 



Obelisk Switches to a New Printing Process 



Receiving its fourth All-American in six years, 
the OBELISK, '65 style, again took the highest 
honor awarded by the Associated Collegiate Press. 
Upsetting tradition, the OBELISK switched to a 
new printing process, offset, which permits the book 
to have more color pictures. The six paid mem- 
bers of the OBELISK staff are appointed by the 
fiscal sponsor and are assisted by 20 others of a 
voluntary staff. In October, Manion Rice, fiscal 
sponsor, and three staff members flew to San Fran- 
cisco to attend the annual ACP Convention. 



The '66 OBELISK is the seventh SIU yearbook 
that W. Manion Rice, a journalism professor, has 
sponsored. 





Former editor of the Belleville Junior College yearbook. Jeanne 
Baker, a senior and history major edited the '66 OBELISK. 



252 




Kenn Wilkening, business manager and sports editor for the 
OBELISK, is a biology major and a frequent contributer to KA. 



Associate editor of activities. Terry Myers is a junior English 
major and has worked with the OBELISK staff for two years. 





In her third year as layout editor for the book, Laura 
Chovanec, constructed the "dummy." 



253 




A sophomore art major, Deanna Schlcmmer served as as- 
sociate editor for organizations. 




Besides being responsible for the residences pages of the book, 
sophomore Rose Astorino also reports for the DAILY EGYPTIAN. 




June delivery found OBELISK staff members unloading lots of 
hard work in the form of Southern's yearbook. 



:54 





Proofreading, copy writing, and picture scheduling are jobs done 
by workers Mary Jane Coffel, Sharon Stumpf, and Shirley Rohr. 



The OBELISK's contribution to Spring Festival, a "Find Your 
Picture" corner, found many people searching for a familiar face. 



Working toward a future position as associate editors, 
Mimi Sandifer and Chuck Salat serve as voluntary staff. 




Volunteer help, Carol Wobbe worked on the academic section 
while Donald Lukasik undertook the tedious task of indexing. 



255 




FRONT ROW: John Kurtz, Fred Criminger, Ronald Gjestson, 
production manager; Dick Greffin, station manager; Buren Rob- 
bins, director broadcasting; Walt Richter, director, radio net- 
work; H.E. Dybvig, David Rochelle. SECOND ROW: William 
Birmingham, James Sackett, producer radio network; William 



Meyers, William Henricksen, Geraldine Reynolds, Pamela Powers, 
Larry Glazer, Jerry Bulger, Andrew Feo, Howard Lafer. THIRD 
ROW : Garry Willis, Ken Hart. Tom Gaylo, Ronald Youman, 
Pete Walden, Dave Ulmer, C. P. Harding, Lawrence Rodkin, 
Ernest Chaloupka, H. William Haines, Gary Chapman. 



WSIU-TV Moves to Communications Building 




Some interviews, speeches, and other specials must be pre-recorded 
so that they may he "aired" to the public at a later date. 



Designed for the purpose of obtaining professionalism in 
the field of electronic journalism, WSIU-Radio and WSIU- 
TV serve not only as training experience for students, but 
also as a broadcasting outlet for Southern Illinois. Now 
located in the Communications Building, WSIU-TV 
operates five days a week with programs including weadier, 
news, and classroom instruction. WSIU-FM covers such 
events as Homecoming. Military Ball, and football and 
basketball games. Both systems are members of the Na- 
tional Association of Educational Broadcasters. 




Furnishing the campus with music, news, and special programs. 
WSIU-FM gives radio majors first-hand experience as disc jockeys. 



256 




Broadcasting from the WSIU studios in the new Communications 
Building, news broadcasts get special attention from cameramen. 



Arranging the set so that the lighting is correct takes time and 
patience and is a basic skill required of the stage hands at WSIU. 




257 




In order to rehearse and make perfect their offering of the Bach B 
Minor Mass, the University Choir must practice four times weekly. 



University Choir Requires Auditions 



Open only to upperclassmen, the University Choir is 
composed of 50 members who must audition to gain mem- 
bership. The Choir performs annually during New Student 
Week and also appears at President Morris' Christmas Party 
in December for the Board of Trustees. The Chamber 
Choir, composed of 20 students selected from the Univer- 



sity Choir, performs in traditional madrigal costumes for 
events such as caroling President and Mrs. Morris during 
the Season of Holidays. The Oratorio Choir, which is made 
up of students and townspeople, stages two major per- 
formances during the year in conjunction with University 
Choir, the Christmas Concert and the Spring Concert. 



In an impressive panoply of red and white, the Oratorio Choir 
and University Choir appear at the annual Christmas Concert. 




258 



Opera Workshop Presents First Double-Bill 




In rehearsal for Gianni Schicchi, Schicchi's daughter sings ' "Oh 
My Beloved Daddy" begging her father to let her marry Rinuccio. 



FRONT ROW: Jim Cavatorio, Vencenzo Benestante, Glen Beter, 
Chuck Trentham, Gary Carlson. SECOND ROW: Charlene 
Clark. Judy Sablotny, Catherine Beauford, Gail Hermann, Karen 
Lee, Whakyung Choi. THIRD ROW: Margaret Grauer. Roland 
Gill, Susan Shaw, Jere Dawe, Nellie Webb, Al Hapke, Jeff Gillam, 
Jeff Troxler, Gloria Barringer, Gloria Smith. 




After going through a formal audition conducted 
by Marjorie Lawrence, students are eligible to 
take Opera Workshop as a course for class credit. 
In addition to learning arias from operas, they 
are taught the fundamentals of operatic acting. 
In the fall and spring, the Workshop presents an 
Opera Excerpts Concert which gives members an 
opportunity to gain stage assurance. One major 
opera is given a year and for the first time this 
year, the Workshop presented a double bill — Gianni 
Schicchi and The Medium. The operas, which were 
performed in February, drew large numbers of 
adults, perhaps because Miss Lawrence herself 
starred in the two-act opera, The Medium. 




Intense feelings were captured in rehearsals from The 
Medium as Toby, a mute gypsy, opens his heart to Monica. 



259 




"There Is Nothing Like a Dame" was appropriately performed by 
the Glee Club at Monticello College — an all-girl school in Godfrey. 



Glee Club Features Male Talent 



Composed of fifty male students, the University Glee 
Club rehearses twice a week. These frequent rehearsals 
yield results such as the performance for Harmony Week- 
end in February and the annual concert in January at which 
the club sang "Lotti's Mass in B Flat." Choral Director 
Robert Kingsbury divides performances into two parts — 
serious music and light music. Besides performing at home, 
the Glee Club travels in University busses to sing at the 
special request of other colleges and organizations. 



In rehearsal at Altgeld. members of the Glee Club practice the 
first number on the January program, "Lotti's Mass " 





A change from tails to ice-blue dinner jackets means a change 
from serious to light music in a Glee Club program. 



260 



Orchestra Accompanies Opera 



Open to all Southern students, the University Orches- 
tra is composed of approximately 45 members. Although 
many of the orchestra members are music majors, a large 
proportion are also students majoring in other selected areas. 
Performances by the orchestra during the 1965-66 school 
year included a Young Person's Concert, Christmas concerts 
and convocations, opera performances, programs for fresh- 
man convocations, and a special Bach B Minor Mass. 





String instruments such as these often combine to form small 
group ensembles, a large part of every music student's training. 




Accompanying the double-bill opera in February required 
the learning of many new and difficult pieces of music. 



Herbert Levinson, former concert master of the Birmingham 
Symphony, conducts the University Orchestra. 



261 



Honorary Organizations Acknowledge Achievement 



New members of Zeta Phi Eta discuss history of the speech honorary 
following their initiation into the fraternity. 






Career minded members of the National Society of Interior Design- 
ers receive helpful advice and criticism from fellow students. 



Steve Schneider and David Perko, members of Epsilon Tau Sigma, 
check model of a chapel done as a class project in design. 



Students willingly submit to dental examinations when it is given 
carefully by a member of the Dental Hygenist Association. 





263 



Efforts To Establish a Who's Who at SIU 



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The highest group honor a Southern student can obtain, 
Sphinx Club membership is composed of only the top one 
percent of SIU's population. Selected on the basis of lead- 
ership and participation in honorary and professional 
clubs, religious activities, and campus events, students may- 
be cited for tapping after 125 credit hours. Established at 
SIU in 1939, the club gives special recognition to those 
members who have made a great contribution in spreading 
the name of Southern Illinois University and have con- 
tributed to its advancements. The goal of the organization 
this year is to make SIU a member of the Who's Who on 
College Campuses, giving honor for university service. 







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Kathy Wolak: Sigma Kappa, recording secre- 
tary, president . . . Cheerleading, captain . . . 
Sphinx Club, president . . . New Student 
Week Leader . . . Spring Festival . . . Home- 
coming . . . Service to Southern, candidate. 




Larry Lieber: Delta Chi . . . Theta Xi Variety Show, directory 
chairman . . . Alpha Phi Omega, vice president, historian . . . 
Homecoming chairman . . . Season of Holidays . . . Spring Festi- 
val . . . University Center Programming Board . . . Student of 
the Week . . . Industrial Technology Club. 



26-1 





Annette Battle: Sigma Sigma Sigma, rush chairman ... New Student 
Week, chairman . . . Student Council, secretary . . . Obelisk, associate 
editor . . . Resident Fellow . . . Cap and Tassel, secretary . . . Fall Leader- 
ship Camp. 



Joseph Taylor: Theta Xi, president, vice presi- 
dent . . . New Student Week . . . Inter-Fraternity 
Council, president . . . Inter-Greek Workshop . . . 
President's Council. 



Bob Quail: Season of Holidays ... Homecoming ... 
Parents' Day . . . Spring Festival, Chairman . . . New Stu- 
dent Week Leader . . . Model UN . . . Student Council 
. . . Resident Fellow . . . Phi Kappa Tau. 



John Henry: Resident Fellow . . . 
dent's Rights and Responsibilities 
. . . New Student Week Leader 
Council . . . Campus Judicial Board. 



Commission on Stu- 
. . . Student Council 
. . . T.P. Executive 





265 




James Merz: Theta Xi. social chairman, house manager . . . Homecoming 
. . . Spring Festival . . . Christmas Week . . . New Student Week . . . New 
Student Week Leader . . . Intercollegiate Athletics Council. 





John Rush: Delta Chi ... Intercollegiate Athletic 
Council . . . President's Campus Spirit Council . . . 
Varsity Gymnastics . . . New Student Week . . . 
Saluki Mascot. 



Ric Cox: Service to Southern Finalist . . . T.P. Sena- 
tor ... Student Council ... DAILY EGYPTIAN 
. . . Sigma Delta Chi. president . . . T.P. Communi- 
cations Officer . . . T.P. Pointer, editor . . . Phi 
Kappa Phi . . . Copley Newspapers Scholarship, 
recipient . . . JSA's Outstanding Sophomore. 



266 








Chuck Edelhofer: Phi Sigma Kappa, president, vice 
president . . . Spring Festival, chairman . . . Homecoming 
. . . New Student Week . . . Freshman Talent Show, 
chairman. 



Laurie Brown: Sphinx Club . . . Alpha 
Gamma Delta, activities chairman . . . Pan- 
Hellenic Council . . . Spring Festival, secre- 
tary, vice chairman . . . Homecoming, publicity 
chairman . . . New Student Week, vice chair- 
man, chairman . . . Miss Southern Finalist . . . 
Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart . . . Greek God- 
dess . . . Greek Week, campus project chair- 
man . . . University Center Programming 
Board, secretary. 



William Murphy: Varsity Swim Team ... 
Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Beta Gamma Sigma . . . 
Athletic Council . . . All-University Student 
Council, president . . . Thompson Point Judi- 
cial Board . . . Nexus Committee. 







267 





Warren Steinborn: SIU Foundation . . . Delta Chi . . . 
New Student Week, chairman . . . International Night, 
chairman . . . Christmas Week, chairman . . . Spring 
Festival . . . Homecoming . . . Spirit Council . . . So- 
cial Senate. 



Charlotte Thompson: Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, 
vice president . . . Theta Sigma Phi . . . Homecoming 
Attendant . . . Teke Ole-Impic Queen . . . Journalism 
Students Association . . . Miss Southern runner-up . . . 
Pan-Hellenic Council . . . Student Council, secretary. 




John Wilhelm: New Student Week, chairman ... International Night, 
chairman . . . Inter-fraternity Council, vice president . , . Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa .. . Homecoming . . . Parents' Day . . . Spring Festival . . . Student Ad- 
viser . . . University Center Programming Board. 




Joe Beer: T.P. Executive Council . . . T.P. Judicial 
Board, chairman . . . Campus Judicial Board . . . Cam- 
pus Elections Commission . . . Mock Political Conven- 
tion, delegation chairman . . . Residence Halls Council, 
chairman . . . New Student Week Leader . . . Univer- 
sity Center Programming Board. 



268 



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Jan Kelly: Alpha Gamma Delta, president ... Teke Sweetheart 
. . . Pan-Hellenic Council . . . Teke Ole-Impic Queen . . . Miss 
Southern candidate . . . Home Economics Club . . . Homecoming 
. . . New Student Week Leader . . . Parents' Day. 



Bob Jesse: Parents' Day, co-chairman . . . New Student Week 
Leader . . . Student Education Association . . . Education Sena- 
tor . . . Delta Chi, Judicial Board . . . Greek Week . . . Greek 
Leadership Workshop . . . Spring Festival. 



Dotti Hill: Delta Zeta, vice president ... Homecoming, 
vice chairman . . . Spring Festival . . . New Student Week 
Leader . . . Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Governor's Commis- 
sion on Literacy and Learning . . . Sphinx Club, vice presi- 
dent. 





Danny Crumbaugh: Phi Kappa Tau, president ... In- 
ter-fraternity Council . . . Parents' Day, Co-chairman 
. . . Greek Week . . . Homecoming . . . Spring Festival. 



269 




FRONT ROW: Jack Zinnamck, Stan Nicpon, Bill Lemos, Larry Mann, president; Ronald Geskey. vice-president: Frank Mes- 
sersmith, secretary-treasurer: Robert Atkinson. SECOND ROW: Jesus Carlos. Glenn Eige, Robert Quaglia. Graham Waltz. 
Al Lira, Lawrence Widrig. THIRD ROW: Robert Westcott, Thomas Lager, Charles Westwick, Michael Rambo. Walt Was- 
chick, Michael Smiley, Donald Hileman, adviser. 




Alpha Delta Sigma 

To help students prepare for a career in advertising. 
Alpha Delta Sigma sponsors Advertising Recognition Week 
and Advertising Agency Day in February, and Advertising 
Day during Journalism Week in April. Alpha Delta Sigma 
was awarded outstanding chapter in the midwest, and 
ranked second nationally among the fraternity's 48 under- 
graduate chapters. In 1964-65 it received the Donald W. 
Davis award as the top chapter in the country. Members 
also participated in the National Convention in Miami. 



An invitation to a Sunday supper given in the Home Economics 
lounge was extended to members of Alpha Delta Sigma. 



Students pensively listen to a discussion on adver- 
tising conducted during Journalism Week. 




270 




FRONT ROW: Dawn Kowalkiewicz, Sharon Ettling. secretary: Janet Seibert, president; Mary Griswell, adviser; Elaine 
Peters, vice-president; Susie Webb, treasurer; Gloria Thurston, historian. SECOND ROW: Prudy Werth, Judy Roth, 
Janice Sirles. Paula Smith, Kayetta Slocum, Rosalie Hagel, Patricia Sherrand. THIRD ROW: Shirley Wall, Judy Mc- 
Intyre, Toni Smith, Barbara Kovera, Beverly Miller, Vicki Eirckson, Kathleen Kammler, Joyce Rechtin. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



Alpha Zeta 



All Illinois State Scholarship winners and freshman girls 
who attained a 4.5 grade point average during their first 
quarter or an overall average of 4.5 during their freshman 
year were invited to the initial Alpha Lambda Delta tea. 
The pledges were initiated at the fall ceremony at the Uni- 
versity Center Ballroom and all members attended the presi- 
dent's tea with Phi Eta Sigma at President Delyte W. Mor- 
ris's home. Nationally, Alpha Lambda Delta offers four 
graduate fellowships to those showing outstanding work. 



The Beta Chapter of Alpha Zeta works for the develop- 
ment of leadership in various aspects of agriculture among 
its members. Each month the chapter sponsored speakers 
for the School of Agriculture. Among them were Robert 
Morton, representing Ralston-Purina, and Herbert Portz, 
assistant dean of agriculture, who discussed his trip to 
Africa. The annual banquet was given in the spring and 
Bennie Hill received the 1965 award for the senior agri- 
culture student with the highest grade point average. 



FRONT ROW: Tharon ODell, Bernard Colvis. Donald Knepp, 
Irvin Hillyer, adviser: Donald Paulson, Ronald Bosecker, treas- 
urer; Mark Kern. SECOND ROW: Robert Miller, Marvin Ut- 



singer. Robert Buckles, Mark Helmkanp, Jim Pettigrew, Richard 
Wankel, Jim Gulley, Harley Foutch. 




271 



ALPHA KAPPA P5I 




Alpha Kappa Psi participated in Spring Festival in May by set- 
ting up a display booth of its activities and awards. 



FRONT ROW: Charles Rozycki, David Frintner, corresponding 
secretary: Donald Frintner, recording secretary; James Xoaln, 
president; Cary Lindsay, vice-president; Keith Wehrman, treas- 
urer; L.J. Norkievvicz; David Otten. SECOND ROW: Gerald 
Balchis, George Cullen, Jeff Balliett, Michael Jennings, Tom 



A 



^Ai 




The October Chicagoland Career Day arranged by Alpha Kappa 
Psi helped acquaint students with job opportunities in Chicago. 



Alpha Kappa Psi 



Chicagoland Career Day and the Business Fair in spring 
were two projects of Alpha Kappa Psi which helped mem- 
bers leam more about businessmen and their work. Mem- 
bership is open to men in the School of Business or in- 
terested General Studies students. SIU's chapter has ranked 
top in the nation out of 152 chapters from 1963-65. Dean 
Robert Hill of the School of Business spoke to the men dur- 
ing rush and a Thanksgiving Day banquet was given for 
deserving children in the area as a philanthopic project. 



Colombo, Joseph Holder. William Paaz. Joseph Galetto. Richard 
Royster. THIRD ROW: Martin Refka. Don Parson. Rex Rowland. 
George Clark, Mike McCellan. Terry Meyer, Jack Born. Jerry 
Fendrich. 



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272 




FRONT ROW: Annette Battle, recording secretary; Judith De- 
Lap, Beverley Bradley, vice-president; Betty Johnston, adviser; 
Cheryl Prest, president; Jane Richey, treasurer; Marilyn Tripp, 



corresponding secretary. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Biscontini, Janet 
Hart, Carol Bartels, Joyce Popp, Barbara Gentry, Jeanne Baker, 
Mary Ruth Heal. 



Cap and Tassel 



Debate Team 



New members of Cap and Tassel were informed of their 
membership as the club's members "tapped" them in the 
early morning hours. Following the surprise early rising, 
the new members were honored at a breakfast on Activities 
Honors Day. Cap and Tassel members were hostesses at a 
tea given during SIU Homecoming. An organization to 
honor outstanding senior women, Cap and Tassel required 
members to participate in campus activities and to hold a 
4.25 overall scholastic when initiated as juniors. 



The Southern Illinois Debate Team participated in ap- 
proximately thirty-five tournaments during the school 
year. The team traveled to Northwestern University, Ohio 
State, Notre Dame, Purdue, William and Mary, University 
of Chicago, Bradley, Omaha, Rockhurst, Illinois State, and 
Butler University. A highlight of the year was at the Green- 
ville Invitational Tournament where the Debate Team tied 
for first place. In February SIU was host to the Manchester 
and Birmingham University team of England. 




FRONT ROW: Karen Kendall, John Pat- 
terson, Kathy O'Connell. SECOND ROW: 
Robert Swredo, Ronald Hrebewar, William 
Fogel. 



273 




FRONT ROW: Judy Pestillo, Rita Coates, Joy Hartmann, 
historian; Sherrie Garvin, historian; Peggy Beaurain, secretary, 
Marianne Springer, president: Donna Kotarak, vice-president, 
Carol Urquhart, treasurer; Sharon Mabrey, Lynn Charpentier. 
SECOND ROW: Sheila Garrity, Kathy Utter, Connie Woessner, 
Martha Wilson, Janis Mattson, Diana Cooke, Pat Massey, Elaine 
Barnfield, Linda Bowlin, Phoebe Merrell, Sandy Benham, Agnes 
Lepianka, Karen Shelton, Sue Ryner. THIRD ROW: Sandra 



Paulicek, Mary Hanson, Heidi Williams, Jean Nebei, Margaret 
Tate, Sherry Abbott, Judy Foral, Mary Richards, Dale Hoop- 
mann, Jan Beeler, Jane Elliott, Cathy Archer, Rosemary Webster. 
FOURTH ROW: Glenda Fletcher, Carol Mobley, Beverly Hut- 
ton, Beth Nixon, Sharon Weihman, president: Cathy Clendenning, 
Sharon Newell, Betty Lace, treasurer; Patricia Jensen, vice-president; 
Kathleen Behrens, Linda Durkee, Ellen Haderly, historian: Barbara 
Davis, secretary. 



Dental Hygienist 

Association 



Epsilon Tau Sigma 



All second year students in dental hygiene attended the 
MidContinent Dental Congress at St. Louis, Missouri, in 
October. Also in October the first and second year members 
of the Dental Hygenist Association attended the organi- 
zation's welcome picnic at the Campus Lake. The formal 
meeting in December featured Dr. Michael Dyer, an oral 
surgeon from Belleville, as speaker. Climaxing the year 
was the capping ceremony held in the University Center 
Ballroom and graduation during the spring quarter. 



To build character and understanding in the field of 
architecture, Epsilon Tau Sigma requires that its members 
be students of architecture or building construction. 
Ernest Simon, Dean of Technology and Adult Education, 
exhibited slides from his travels in Burma at the Awards 
Banquet in May. In January, at the Pledge Banquet, El- 
mer Kellerman, former SIU student and Peace Corps mem- 
ber in South America, showed slides of Pre-Columbian 
architecture. A field trip was held in the spring. 



FRONT ROW: William Hawkinson, secretary; Terry Gross, vice-president; Harold Little, adviser; Joseph 
Lete, adviser; Paul Lougeay, adviser, George Hoke, president. SECOND ROW: Thomas Lense, Michael 
Sneddon, Donald Cast, Russell Fairbanks, Tohn Straub, Robert Hopkins. THIRD ROW: Cranston Byrd, Al- 
fonso Castro, Robert Klomparens, Frank Hinz, Barry Karlberg, William Murphy. 





FRONT ROW: Thomas Flint, Paul Hoffman, adviser; David 
Snyder, John Lundgren, vice-president; Elaine Sanders, Donna 
Buboltz, Nancy Jennings, Lonnie Ostrom, adviser; Dennis Deihl. 
treasurer: Marvin Lich. secretary; Gary Owensky, president; 
Robert Anderson, vice-president; Charles Hindersman. adviser; 
SECOND ROW: Leo Aspinwall, Sami Kaloti, Gene Montgomery, 
Thomas Barry, Lyle Nichols, Edward Curtis, Andrew Sabol, 

Graduate Marketing 

Association 

Newly organized this year, the Graduate Marketing Student 
Association attempted to further the study and understand- 
ing of marketing through a cooperative spirit outside the 
classroom situation. SIU faculty members, marketing special- 
ists, and businessmen spoke to the organization to allow 
members an insight on marketing in action. All marketing 
graduate students were eligible for membership, attendance 
at the club's dinner meetings, discussions, and programs. 



David Meier, Larry Woody, Fred Starr. THIRD ROW: Jay 
Shoemaker. Thomas Giese, Bill Zikmund, Thomas Schonauer, 
Omar Elloumi. Ronald Basgall, Edward Keiner, Philip Church, 
Lawrence Widrig. FOURTH ROW: Gary Hoffman. John Wat- 
tier, Jerry Miller, Peter Kost. William. Gont, Peter Pala. William 
Dedic. Kenneth May, Joe Galetto, Jean-Pierre VanDerPlancke. 



Iota Lambda Sigma 



Membership in Iota Lambda Sigma, the national profes- 
sional industrial education fraternity, was extended by 
invitation to those persons meeting the academic and per- 
sonal standards. Ralph Gallington, School of Technology, 
was a featured speaker at one of the meetings and Chester 
Johnson, Vocational Technical Institute; Wayne Ramp, 
School of Technology; and John Erickson, School of 
Technology, led a panel discussion on industrial education. 



FRONT ROW: Clifford Hilliard, vice-president, Marvin Johnson, secretary-treasurer; John Erickson, adviser; Joe Clinton, 
president. SECOND ROW : Benny Howard, Al Andrews, historian ; Gary Gain. 




275 




FRONT ROW: C. William Horrell, Steve Murtaugh, vice-president ; William Staniec. president : Jim Brown, secretary-treasurer; 
Walt Craig. SECOND ROW: John Mercer, adviser; Hal Stoelzle, Ronald Razowsky, Boris Farley, Joseph Thomas. 



Kappa Alpha Mu 



Kappa Delta Pi 



Larry Cameron, chief photographer for Paddock Publica- 
tions, addressed Kappa Alpha Mu in December. An honor- 
ary fraternity for students exhibiting a high interest and 
potential in photojournalism, Kappa Alpha Mu required a 
4.00 in publications and beginning photography for mem- 
bership. During the winter quarter the club's guest speaker 
was James Klepitsch. photographer for the Cliicago Tribune. 
Boris Farley, a member of the local chapter, served as vice- 
president of the national Kappa Alpha Mu. 



Elmer Clark, dean, College of Education, discussed "Win- 
ston-Salem: a Year Later" at the Kappa Delta Pi initiation 
in April. Prospective teachers are eligible for membership. 
Highlights of the year were the coffee hour following the 
Homecoming football game, and the biennial convocation 
in February at Houston, Texas. David Niddrie of the 
geography department, P. R. Brammell of the College of 
Education, and Kathryn Bol of the foreign language de- 
partment were among the guest speakers at the meetings. 



FRONT ROW: Paula Capps, George Braceuell. Floyd Cunning- 
ham, adviser; Pamela Newberry, president, Fredric Zook, vice- 
president, Herbert Hoover, Linda Kloth. SECOND ROW: 
Charlotte Vcrkamman, Nancy Wing, Virginia Weber, Eva Minch- 



Ier. Grace Miller. Irene Butts, Alice Rector. Man - Middleton. 
THIRD ROW: Saif Wadi-Ramahi, James YanAusdal, Merle 
Evans, John Venegoni. 




274 




FRONT ROW: "Georgann Percival, Judy Wade, treasurer; Char- 
lotte Coffer, president: Barbara Gentry, vice-president. Alberta 
Zink, corresponding-recording secretary. SECOND ROW: Betty 



Johnson, Barbara Ernst, Joanne Strine, 
Chester, Cheryl Wilson. 



Nancy Colbert, Judy 



Kappa Omicron Phi 



Dr. David Mace, National Marriage Guidance Counselor, 
spoke at the senior banquet of Kappa Omicron Phi in 
May. Earlier in the year, Dr. George Carpenter, depart- 
ment of Home and Family, and Dr. Anna Kattaub, Home 
Economics Education, were guest speakers at a date night 
and at the rush tea. As a national project, Kappa Omicron 
Phi sponsors Crossmore School in North Carolina, which 
is the only home for some children in that area. A 4.0 over- 
all is needed for membership in this club. 



Mu Phi Epsilon 



Mu Ph Epsilon Week, in November, was an important 
function for members of the women's music sorority. The 
week's activities included a pledge day. a complete nation- 
al inspection, and a recital presented by the chapter's ac- 
tives and pledges. Mu Phi Epsilon members took part in 
a fall ball, a Christmas caroling party for the elderly, and 
various recitals throughout the year. Only women music 
majors or minors with a 3.9 overall and a 4.0 grade aver- 
age in music are eligible for membership. 



FRONT ROW: Thakyung Choi, Kathy Miller, Sharon Huebner, 
Mary Garnatic, treasurer; Lynda Houghland. vice-president; 
Cheryl Biscontini, president : Kathryn Grimmer, recording secre- 
tary; Pat Bitzer, historian; Marilyn McBride, Phyllis Weber, 



corresponding secretary. SECOND ROW; Julie Arning. Pam 
Kennedy. Christine Carpenter. Kathy Wiebler, Karyn Tuxhorn, 
Wanda Jones, Janice Thompson, Connie Hinton, Gloria Smith, 
Karen Cain, Norma Meyer. 




277 




FRONT ROW: Donald Gates, Linda Zurliene, Maty Eichorst, 
secretary; Robert Wolf, president; Terry Rothgeb, vice-president; 
Patricia Goetsch, treasurer; Jeanne Woolsey, Gary Pregracke. 

National Society for 

Interior Designers 

Interior design majors are eligible for membership in the 
student affiliate organization of the National Society of 
Interior Designers. In January members took a trip to St. 
Louis where they visited the art museum, and drapery 
and furniture factories. A 21 -day flight to various parts 
of Europe was scheduled for June and was open to all in- 
terested interior design majors. Spring brought the annual 
banquet at which Arlette Kinst and Robert Wolf received 
the graduate and undergraduate awards respectively. 



SECOND ROW: Norman Slack, adviser; Gary Worth, Jerry 
Eccher, Charlene Lundstrom, Kathryn Slechticky, Ken Miesner. 
Susan Schlenz, Lucy Stewart, adviser. 



Phi Beta Lambda 

Students with a 3.0, registered in one of the business ma- 
jors at VTI are eligible for membership in Phi Beta Lamb- 
da. A banquet in Marion was followed by the initiation of 
officers. Guest speaker at the banquet was Harry Bauem- 
feind, professor in the School of Business. His topic was 
"How to Act on a Job Interview-."' Trips were made 
to the Anheiser Busch Plant, and the Federal Reserve Trust 
Bank in St. Louis and the Phi Beta Lambda convention in 
Springfield. The organization introduced job openings. 



FRONT ROW: Allen Menard, Doris Lovvry, reporter: Billie Fogle, secretary-treasurer; C. E. Johnston, advisor: Carolyn 
Merlo, president; Donna Saddoris, James Wells. SECOND ROW: Linda Rexroad, Barbara Beyers, Carol Bebak. Fran- 
ces Eisfelder, Judy Thornton. Sandy Evrard, Andrea Taylor, Jacqueline Riley. THIRD ROW: Marlene Rocker, 
Darla Oden, Rita Newton, Patricia Stemler, Beverly Christianson, Wanda Harrison, Pauline Laurent. Gloria Replyuk. 
FOURTH ROW: Chuck Louthan, Jerry Briggs, Gary Culver, Charles Arns, Charles Eckert, Carl Sanders, Larry Koer- 
ber, Mike Smith. 




■27S 




FRONT ROW: David Karr, Russell Riepe, Paul Schoen. vice- 
president; Irving Adams, adviser; G. Brown, president; Michael 
Benhart. SECOND ROW: David Karraker, Robert Cates, Terry 
Pitchford, Ed Murphy, Aubrie Starks, Thomas Murphy, Jim 



Pettigrew, John Hargraves. THIRD ROW: Jack Hungerford, Bill 
Wright, Rodney Oldehoefz, Edgar Raines, Dennis Oeding, Rob- 
ert Trvitt, Raymond Wheatley, Jerry White. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



Phi Kappa Phi 



As a service to freshmen students, Phi Eta Sigma distributed 
the pamphlet "Hints on How to Study," as well as, a ques- 
tionaire answering all common questions concerning Phi 
JEta Sigma, to new students. Since the purpose of the or- 
ganization is to encourage and reward scholarship, fresh- 
men men who have a 4.5 grade average are eligible for 
membership. In conjunction with Alpha Lambda Delta, the 
freshman women's honorary, a membership tea was given 
at the home of President and Mrs. Delyte Morris. 



Students who have maintained a 4.75 average as juniors, 
4.5 averages as seniors, and 4.9 averages as graduate stu- 
dents, are recognized in Phi Kappa Phi. The May initia- 
tion dinner speaker was Robert MacVicar, vice-president 
for academic affairs. Chartered in 1776, Phi Kappa Phi 
is one of the oldest Greek letter societies and has chapters 
on ninty-four campuses. Phi Kappa Phi developes and re- 
wards high levels of intellectual endeavor. Both men and 
women are eligible for membership in the honorary. 



FRONT ROW: Karol Stokes, Maurie Ayllon, Mary Jo Brock, 
Dean Wendell Keepper, vice-president; John Voigt, Frank Koni- 
shi, corresponding secretary; Ceryl Sullins, Sandra Fiori, Richard 
Hartwig, Charles Rahe. SECOND ROW: Lou Yates, Virginia 
Weber, Margaret Moore, Jeannine Smith, Suzanne Farrar, Shirley 
Patterson, Lila Ewell, Margarette Bartels, Mary Gornatti, Jean- 
nette Kampen, Judith Johnson, Rosalie Braeutigan, Billie Jaco- 



bini, Donna Maxton. THIRD ROW: David Dally, Gary Sprehe, 
Martin Hegglin, Stephen McGrath, Marion Waggoner, Robert 
Hanzlik, Philip Dematteis, Diane Huisinga, Beverly Bradley, 
Georgann Percival. Edward Graddy. FOURTH ROW: James Har- 
ris. Victor Corder. Eddie Raines, Edward Waldron, Cyril Schlosser, 
Philip Nicoll, Lynn Ripper, Richard Cox, Richard Pailes. 




279 



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FRONT ROW: Charles Trentham, David Pence, Thomas 
Kucharik, historian; Roger Junk, treasurer; William Hayes, Rus- 
sell Ricpe, vice president; John Gibbs, corresponding secretary; 
Terry Gustafson, William Gray. SECOND ROW: Alan Bearmam 
Bob Pina, Bill Searcy, Lon Cruse, Joe Parker, Tom Rosa, Harry- 
Sheridan, Al Harke, David McClain, Tom Blandi, Bob Greenberg. 



THIRD ROW: Ellis McKenzie. John Owen. Kin Wille. David 
Harris, Charles Jurjevich, Leonard Hollmann. Neil Birchler. 
David Carter, Thomas Barber, Jack Montgomery. FOURTH 
ROW: Leo Ruebke, Ron Johnson, Robert Bloemker, Mike Muzzy. 
Norbert Krausz. Daniel SaathofT, Laurence BranifT. Charles Dan- 
ner, Leon Davis, Thomas Rogiewicz. 



Phi Mu Alpha 



Pi Delta Epsilon 



Sponsoring a scholarship fund for high school music stu- 
dents was the primary project of Phi Mu Alpha. The organ- 
ization's music and youth at Southern program utilizes the 
funds raised to give high school students the opportunity 
for six summer weeks of serious and intensive stuck- of 
music at SIU's Carbondale campus. Phi Mu Alpha has also 
started a fund for SIU music scholarships. Men with 
interest in music groups are eligible for membership. 



The Medal of Merit for 1965 was given to Charles Rahe 
for outstanding work in college journalism. Pi Delta Epsilon 
installed and sponsored a new chapter at Southeast Missou- 
ri State College at Cape Girardeau in November. Five 
members traveled to Pittsburgh for the national conven- 
tion in May. Members must be juniors in good academic 
standing who have worked for at least one school year on 
a recognized student publication or communication media. 



FRONT ROW: Beatrice Allen. Terry Myers, secretary-treasurer; 
Bob Smith, president; Manion Rice, adviser; Laura Chovanec, 
vice-president; Jeanne Baker, Pam Gleaton. SECOND ROW: 



Michelle Hanafin. Tim Ayers. John Goodrich. Roland Gill. Walt 
Waschick, Rick Birger, Kenneth Wilkening, Evelyn Augustin. 




?R0 




FRONT ROW: Karen Kendall. John Patterson, president: Kathy O'Connell, Sue Cattani. secretary: SEC- 
OND ROW: Gary Strell, Kirk Nordstrom, Ronald Hrebenar, vice-president: Brian Treusch, Keith Phoenix. 



Pi Kappa Delta 



In January and February Pi Kappa Delta was host to the 
Varsity and Novice Tournaments, the Individual Events 
Tournament, and the University Debate Tournament. 
The debaters also participated in the Four State Convention 
at Luther College, Iowa, and welcomed the British debaters 
to the SIU campus. A student must participate in such 
forensic activities as debates, oratories, or discussions to be 
eligible for membership in Pi Kappa Delta. Levels of work 
experiences result in organizational promotion. 



Pi Lambda Theta 

Dr. Margaret Hill, director of the reading center at SIU, 
spoke at the Pi Lambda Theta initiation of new members 
in November. Featured at other meetings were Jefferson 
Humphrey, Dean of men at Winston-Salem State College, 
and Rebecca Baker, state president of the Association of 
Childhood Education. Eileen Schmitz and Pamela New- 
berry were selected for the 1966 publication of "Outstand- 
ing Young Women in America." Pi Lambda Theta acquaints 
women in educational fields with their responsibilities. 



FRONT ROW: Louise Templeton, Marilyn Varcoe, Eileen 
Schmitz, vice-president, Jane Pichey, president, Ella VanMeter. 



SECOND ROW: Vivian Kerley, Wanda Slusher. Winifred Norman, 
Karen Nash, Eleanor Nowak, Suzanne Hepp, Virginia Weber. 




281 



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FRONT ROW: Brenda Kennedy, Karen Nash, Earl Highsmith, 
vice-president; Mary Prange, president; Ray McMahan, Ann 
Bosworth, Cathy Clist. SECOND ROW: Sharon Zahora, Philip 



PfefTer, Terry Boschert, Russell White, John Venegoni, John 
Haddock, Dowald Halstead, Frances McDannel. 



Pi Mu Epsilon 



Pi Omega Pi 



Giant City State Park was the site for the annual Pi Mu 
Epsilon picnic during the fall quarter. Dr. Robert Hunt 
and Dr. Zamir Bavil, assistant professors in mathematics, 
spoke to the members on "Mathematics Readings'' and 
"How to Construct a Theorum" respectively. In promoting 
scholarly interest and achievement in mathematics, Pi Mu 
Epsilon added incentives by offering the outstanding senior 
award in mathematics and a national Science Foundation 
Study Grant was also available for members. 



Dean Robert Hill of the School of Business and Dean El- 
mer Clark, College of Education spoke at the pledging and 
initiation ceremonies of Pi Omega Pi in November and 
December. Pi Omega Pi, a business education honorary, 
holds a typewriting contest each spring for area high school 
students. A meeting was held during winter quarter for 
student teachers and their supervisors to discuss tiieir prob- 
lems. Shirley Norman and Virginia Weber both received 
fellowships at the Honor's Day Program last spring. 



FRONT ROW: Virginia Weber, secretary-treasurer; Mary Moore, 
vice-president; Roger Sunnguist, Dona Eagles, president. SEC- 



OND ROW; Karyn Tuxhorn, Sandra Likes, Winifred Norman, 
Barbara Larry, Cheryl Stoltz. 




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FRONT ROW: Vincent West, secretary: Glenn Wilson, historian; Vernon North, vice-president: James Moore, 
adviser; Donald Perry, adviser; Paul Hoffman, national vice-president; Edward Hungness, president; Bob Doretti, 
treasurer. SECOND ROW: Robert Jones, Donnell Culley, Glenn Eige, Gary Hoffman, Ron Watters, Jay Shoemaker. 
Jim Simpson, Edward Miller. Ted Bulow, William Bork. THIRD ROW: Thomas McGinnis, Richard Kline. Ed- 
ward Ketcham. Arthur Hicks, James Armstrong, Ronald Whitney, Joseph Pignotti, Michael McPami, Toni Sang. 
FOURTH ROW: William Smith, Gerald Fisher, John Wattler, William Krumrey, Howard Bode, Jon Elliott, 
David Linn, James Rehmer, Thomas Orr, Timothy Smith, Thomas Flint, Keith Hitzeman. 



Pi Sigma Epsilon 

Tom Flint received the award for the outstanding member 
of Pi Sigma Epsilon from Dean Henry Rehn, dean of the 
School of Business in 1965. Pi Sigma Epsilon membership 
requirements included a 3.0 overall grade average and a 
special interest in the field of marketing. Activities for the 
fraternity involved speech programs by sales representatives, 
field trips, a trip to the national convention, and marketing 
banquets. Pi Sigma Epsilon orientates its members in func- 
tions of marketing and other related business areas. 



Sigma Beta Gamma 

Sigma Beta Gamma attracted students with specific interests 
in broadcasting. Members of this radio and television fra- 
ternity were required to hold a 3.2 overall grade point 
average and to have engaged in some form of active service 
in a phase of broadcasting. The November banquet of 
Sigma Beta Gamma was the scene for initiation of the fra- 
ternity's pledges. Two additional banquets and six program 
seminars dealing with broadcasting provided the year's 
activities for the members of Sigma Beta Gamma. 



FRONT ROW: Richard GrerHn, secretary, Fred Criminger, adviser; 
Richard Bennett. SECOND ROW: Andrew Feo, Fred Harms, Pete 
Walden, Howard Layfer. 





FRONT ROW: Richard Williams, Robert Herr, secretary-treas- 
urer; Harry Hclfrich, Ronald Kiersch, corresponding secretary: 
Tom Dewey, president: Don Hertz, adviser; Tim Solon, vice- 
president ; Loren Muckelroy, Larry Hughes. SECOND ROW : 
Bob Lahlein. Vick Steward, Gary Nelson, Steve Mooney, Ron 



YanScoyoc, Thomas Nardini, Donald O'Rourke. THIRD ROW: 
Joe Crain, Craig Schmitz, Steven Stopher, Richard Pacey, 
Terry Petty, Gary Rohrschneider, Vernon Stackhouse. John Von- 
Almen. 



Sigma Phi Sigma 



Newly formed on the VTI campus, Sigma Phi Sigma 
strives to promote professionalism in funeral services 
through a better knowledge of mortuary science. The hon- 
orary required that its members be enrolled in mortuary 
science and be in good standing with the university. The 
first Wednesday of each month speakers in related fields 
of mortuary science were asked to participate in the meet- 
ings. Each meeting was followed by an informal get-to- 
gether at which refreshments were served. 





Microbiology must be studied in order to fully understand the 
many characteristics of human tissue structure. 



Along with other aspects of human anatomy, these members 
of Sigma Phi Sigma trace blood in the circulatory system. 



284 




FRONT ROW: Walt Waschick. Tim Ayers, treasurer; Mike 
Schwebel, historian; Fred Beyer, vice-president; John Matheson, 
adviser; Ric Cox, president; Bob Reincke, secretary- SECOND 
ROW: Jules Sauvageot, Leonard Boscarine, Ron Sereg, Roy 



Franke, Kevin Cole, John Hengert, Jack Sampier, Bill Marchese, 
James Chu. THIRD ROW: Laurel Werth, Randy Clark, John 
Goodrich, John Epperheimer, Richard Birger. Roland Gill, Frank 
Messersmith, Lester Parker, Bob Smith, Robert Wood. 



Sigma Delta Chi 

The "'Black Charley' Harris Trial" discussed by T. O. 
Mathews, editor-publisher of the "Wayne County Press," 
was the topic of the November meeting of Sigma Delta 
Chi. The chapter kept busy by selling Christmas cards, 
participating in Annual College Day sponsored by the 
St. Louis professional chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, and 
by sending two delegates to the national convention in 
Los Angeles. Sigma Delta Chi also presented a "Meet the 
Press" conference with the city officials expressing their views. 



Sigma Pi Sigma 

The first scientific organization to recognize Mahon 
Loomis as discoverer of the radio was Sigma Pi Sigma. 
As its main project, the chapter at SIU has attempted 
through publications, programs, and articles in magazines 
to give this man of last century his full credit and due 
recognition. This professional honor society had meetings 
throughout the year to advance the interest in physics and 
in related areas of science. Members are restricted only 
bv a 4.0 average and 25 hours in physics courses. 




FRONT ROW: Otis Young, adviser; 
Richard Watson, vice-president; Jyotsna 
Moy Dutta, president. SECOND ROW: 
Mahmood Imami, secretary, Walter 
Henneberger, Richard Oehlberg, treas- 
urer. 



285 




FRONT ROW: Evelyn Augustin, secretary; Diane Keller, vice-president; Pamela Gleaton. president; Michelle 
Hanafin, treasurer. SECOND ROW : Georgeann Palmer, Karen Davidson, Tina Nelson, Beatrice Allen, JoAnn 
Pennington. 



Theta Sigma Phi 




Evelyn Augustin, secretary of Theta Sigma Phi, helped interview 
prospective staff members of the Daily Egyptian. 



286 



A $100 Scholarship was granted in the spring by Theta 
Sigma Phi to Pain Gleaton, the outstanding woman 
journalism student. Members of Theta Sigma Phi attended 
the St. Louis Writers' Conference and the Chicago Ca- 
reers Week-end during the winter term. Two initiations 
and two pledgings were held to induct new members who 
passed the grade regulations of a 3.5 overall and a 4.0 for 
all journalism courses. Membership requires an interest in 
journalism and intentions to work after graduation. 



Officers of Theta Sigma Phi prepare pledges for the candlelight 
initiation ceremony which is to follow. 





FRONT ROW: Tharon O'Dell, Robert Raines, secretary; N. W. 
Hosley, adviser; David Forester, Ray Newbold. SECOND ROW: 



Philip Neumann, Kenneth Runyon, John Andresen, Robert Ma- 
riow, vice-president; John Gunter, Ernest Kurmes. 



Xi Sigma Pi 



Zeta Phi Eta 



The primary project for Xi Sigma Pi, the professional 
forestry fraternity, was a special service project on the 
Southern Illinois University Experimental Forest. Xi Sig- 
ma Pi also held its annual forestry dinner during the spring 
term. A 3.85 average and a ranking in the upper twenty- 
five percent of the class was required of prospective mem- 
bers. Xi Sigma Pi worked toward building the forestry pro- 
fession and securing and maintaining a high standard of 
scholarship in forestry education and industry. 



The only organization in the United States which is 
authorized by the Library of Congress to make records for 
the blind, Zeta Phi Eta, tries to maintain and develop the 
greatest potential in each person in speech. Each spring 
members travel to Murphysboro High School to speak to 
prospective SIU students and interest them in the many 
fields of speech. Zeta Phi Eta participated in many projects 
such as reading orally to the blind and underprivileged. 
Ellen Gibbons was elected "Zeta of the Year." 



FRONT ROW: Judy Wright, treasurer; Donna McBride, vice- 
president: Dorothy Higginbotham, adviser; Priscilla Henshaw, 
president; Nola Merchant. SECOND ROW: Nikki Bolton, Mar- 



sha Miller, Pam Worley, Donna Brown, Becky Sheeler, Marilyn 
Whitlow, Nancy Lowe. 



: 




287 



Clubs Enable Students to Exhibit Talents 



Active member of Angel Flight, Velda Smith, awards the pledge 
pin to a prospective member of the group. 




288 






Christopher Jones entertains students at a weekly convocation 
assembly featuring Interpreters 1 Theater. 



The Sport Parachute Club enables this member to 
have his first try at parachuting. 



A performance by the Modern Dance Club features Nona 
Mundy leading the members in a "shaker's" dance. 



One of the many organizations which presented displays during 
"Know Your University" week was WSIU broadcasting service. 





289 




FRONT ROW: Margaret Hicks, Larry Norkiewicz, secretary; Keith 
Wehrman, James McCarthy, president; Edward Schmidlein, adviser; 
Michael McClellan, vice-president; Don Parson, treasurer; Sukri 
Kaocharern, Thomas Sherman. SECOND ROW: Roy Hess, Thomas 
Isacson, John Kuruc, Robert Groff, Fred Bauer, Thomas Cook, 



Karl Sherman, Frank Echols, John Milford. Michael Brdecka. 
THIRD ROW: Keith Hitzeman, Denis Rogers, Fred McLean, 
James Zweifel, Jack Heller. Richard Simmons, Gary Keiser, Stanley 
McGhee, Carl Borgsmiller. 



Accounting Club 



VTI Accounting Club 



A unique internship program used by the Accounting Club 
provided members with work experience. Members spent 
winter quarter under the employment of a CPA firm for 
university credit hours and returned spring quarter to re- 
port on experience gained. Dr. Arthur Prell of the SIU 
Bureau of Business Research spoke to the club about "Eco- 
nomic Opportunities in Southern Illinois." The Accounting 
Club also held a picnic at the Carbondale reservoir. 



A field trip to various accounting firms in St. Louis was the 
year's highlight for the VTI Accounting Club. Meetings 
featured panel discussions pertaining to current operating 
principles of accounting and spring found these members 
on their annual picnic at Crab Orchard Lake. Accounting 
and data processing majors of VTI passed their require- 
ments for membership and likewise set their goals of explor- 
ing the accounting positions open in the business world. 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Schingel, Linda Wilkinson, Gayle Wiley, 
secretary ; Gary Culver, president ; Jerry Briggs, vice-president : Sue 
Mull, treasurer; Carol Vidmar, Beverly Jordan. SECOND ROW: 
Gary Rose, Eugene Vaughn, adviser; Carl Sanders, Gary Haars, 



Larry Koerber, J. K. Markwell, adviser. THIRD ROW: James 
Wells. Allen Menard, Bill Glasscock, Charles Arns, Charles Eckert, 
John Kurvc. Mike Price, Mike Smith. 




290 




FRONT ROW: Michael Smiley, Jack Zimmanck, Stan Nicpon, 
Sally Murphy, Larry Mann, president: Pat DaPron, Ron Geskey, 
vice-president: Susan Fuhrhop, Frank Messersmith, secretary- 
treasurer: Robert Atkinson, Donald Hileman, adviser. SECOND 
ROW: Gary Brand, Jerry Ashby, Andy Feo. Edward Kurtzman, 
Bill Lemos, Glenn Eige, Michael Rambo, Bill Searcy, Jesus Carlos, 



Kel Ballantyne. THIRD ROW: Robert Westcott. David Deverick, 
Lonnie Inlow, David Voracek. Charles Westwick. Del Tucker. Mike 
McDaniel, Tom McAlevey, Norm Meyer, Dave Mahon. FOURTH 
ROW: Jay Soldner, Denis Rogers, Graham Waltz, Robert Quaglia, 
Al Lira, William Smith, Douglas Baniqued, Thomas Lager, Law- 
rence Widrig, Walt Waschick. 



Advertising Club 

Composed of advertising majors and interested persons, the 
Advertising Club supplemented the members' academic 
training in advertising with field trips and meetings with 
advertising personnel. The annual field trip as a part of 
Advertising Recognition Week was staged in February. Sell- 
ing the Obelisk was the major project of the year. The club 
attended the quarterly meetings of the Ulmoky Advertising 
Club and gave a barbecue during the fall quarter and a 
spaghetti dinner during the winter for its members. 



FRONT ROW: Nuh Musa, Lester Parker, treasurer; Olawumi 
Thanni, Jonathan Angeno, vice-president: Amy Shanu-Wilson, Ab- 
dullah Aliyu, secretary ; Tohn Anaza, Wadson Deleza, Alex Vainoey, 
Gabriel Onyango. SECOND ROW: Alhaji Bukar, Clifford Aki, 
Nwafor Onyeaka, Simeon Mwansuku, Eiremon Kaggwa-Kasaato, 
Jabulani Beza, Matthew Apolola, Peter Mzena. THIRD ROW: Har- 



African Students 

Organization 



"Crisis in Rhodesia" was the dicussion topic for a meeting 
of the African Students Association in fall quarter. In addi- 
tion to the general discussion sessions, outside speakers and 
films featured at regular club meetings, the African Students 
participated in the Model United Nations and Interna- 
tional Students Night. African students were eligible for an 
active membership, and other interested persons were 
eligible for honorary memberships in the organization. 

ris Mwangi-Wacirah, M A Ojo, Omar Elloumi. Daniel Edem. Ru- 
gus Oye Ayeni, Oladejo Akinkunle, Babi Banu, Olairivan Mollel, 
Aubrey Museka, Tony Ukagwu. FOURTH ROW: AH Nur Jama, 
Omer Mohamed Gulaid, Ahured Abdi Mohamood, John Kasidi, 
Chad Maema, Winfield Mwachisang Ndovi, Dani Kireju. 





FRONT ROW: Gary Zeller, Jerry Hagler, Don Nash, vice-presi- 
dent; Ronald Bosecker, president; Thomas Benz, Marvin Riepe, 
secretary-treasurer. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Obrecht. Harry 
Dillinger, Donald Dallmier, Randall Huber, William Marcatte, 



Rodney Rothert, Mark Kern. THIRD ROW: David Armstrong, 
adviser; Donald Knepp, Mark Helmkamp. Red Becker, Larry 
Groh, James Kent. Chuck Stoddard. 



Agriculture Economics 



Club 



Food retailing field trips were made to the Carbondale 
Kroger store in November and to the Cairo Mikco Grain 
Company in April by the Agriculture Economics Club. 
The club increases interest in the field of agriculture by 
promoting the interchange of opinions and ideas of students 
and instructors interested in ag economics. This was done 
by presenting ag seminars and panel discussion sessions. 



The Agriculture Economics Club officers meet to serve as a steering 
committee for the planning of new club activities. 



a.; t JOC 





Members of the Agriculture Economics Club gained practical 
experience by observing Kroger supermarket operations. 



29? 




FRONT ROW: Herbert Portz, adviser; Pete Borah, Frank Koch, 
secretary-treasurer: Paul Nordstrom, president: Don Knepp, 
vice-president; Oliver Dorn, Dean Keepper. adviser. SECOND 
ROW: Rick Moore, Dave Graden, Donald Dallmier, Garry Mor- 



rison, Kent Saxe, Mark Kern, Thomas Spreitler. THIRD ROW: 
Bernie Colvis, Steve Taylor, Gary Zeller, Thomas Benz, Ronald 
Bosecker, Brian Bremer. 



Agriculture Student 



Council Alpha Eta Rho 



Composed of representatives from the eight clubs in the 
School of Agriculture, the Ag Student Advisory Council 
promoted the profession of agriculture and represented 
students within the school of Agriculture in matters of 
student welfare. The Council, featuring guest speaker, 
Kenneth McFarland of the public relations department of 
General Motors and the American Trucking Association, 
participated in the All Ag banquet. The Council also spon- 
sored an outstanding service to agriculture award. 



Station manager for the Scandavian Air System, Helge 
Skoldager, was the guest speaker at the October meeting 
of Alpha Eta Rho. One project included an annual ban- 
quet, which was held in June in the University Center 
ballroom. Alpha Eta Rho provides an organization for 
young men and women who wish to further their interests 
in the aviation industry. Membership in the organization 
requires one quarter pledgeship. Edward Nagle received 
the award as the most outstanding senior. 



FRONT ROW: Ronald Kelly. William 
Stepansky, Frank Graff, president; Marilyn 
Cutler, secretary-treasurer; E. A. DaRosa, 
adviser, David Massey, vice-president, Ross 
Hassig. SECOND ROW: James England, 
Robert Anderson, Larry Staples, Susan 
Willey, Sandy Carter, Tom Teague, Jim 
Binneboese, Kim Osmus. THIRD ROW: 
Raymond Dinnerville, Gary Conway, Rich- 
ard Walters, Robert Moore, David Zupan- 
cic, Thomas Crone, Joe Cooley, Richard 
Hisgen. FOURTH ROW: Steve Weid, Mi- 
chael Adams, Bill Bird, James Staff, Bob 
Kolkmeyer, Mike Ketring, Gary Wilson, Bob 
Butts. 




293 




FRONT ROW: Jerry Pickare, Charles Heine, Russell Selmer, 
Gary Goldacker, Mike Moore, president ; Harvey Hisgen, vice- 
president ; James Templeton, treasurer; Tom Lenart, recording 
secretary; Bill Daniel. SECOND ROW: David Karr, Barry 
Komie, Bernie Carter, historian; Melvin Mueller, Jim Furner, 
Tim Merriman, Marty Pflanz, Don Goldacker. THIRD ROW: 



Jim Scherbarth, Richard Conigliaro, social chairman; Jim Cavitt, 
Andrew Bodenbender, Jim Pierson. Jim Cunningham. Ron Ka- 
pala, Gary Rutherford, Jim Meranda. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth 
Berry. Edward Gearhart, Gene Freund. Terry Rothgeb. D. J. Ol- 
son, Donald Wilee, Michael Saylor, Kenneth Peterson, Tom Klein. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



Amateur Radio Club 



The Zeta Nu chapter of Alpha Phi Omega is a campus 
service fraternity dedicated to the task of giving aid to peo- 
ple on and around campus. Membership was open to any 
student willing to give his time and energy to service work. 
The group's activities this year included campus tours, char- 
ity drives, and sponsorship of such special events as the 
Homecoming bonfire, campus Christmas decorations, and 
the Ugly Man Contest and dance. 



As soon as permanent operating facilities were available, the 
Amateur Radio Club celebrated by giving an antenna 
raising party. It was at this party that the tower and antenna 
were raised. Though the club was only open to students 
with a radio license, interested students worked toward this 
license by receiving instructions in technical theory and 
morse code from club members. The Amateur Radio Club 
is affiliated with the American Radio Relav Leasaie. 



FRONT ROW: Jim Harmon, adviser; Dave Bunte, 
president. SECOND ROW: Dick Housel, George 
Hoke, secretary-treasurer. 




:9.i 




FRONT ROW: John Sauper, Robert Sapp, vice-president; Mary 
Ann DiPietro, secretary-treasurer; Melvin Joesten, adviser; Nona 
Mundy, Robert Hanzhk, president; Savio Vigielmo. SECOND 



ROW: Richard Boyd, Robert Corrington, Jim Wheatly, Dan 
Drinka, Ron Burquin, Carl Ernst, Scott Hinners, Kent Lannert, 
Elbert Carroll. 



American Chemical Society Angel Flight 



Bi-weekly meetings of Chemeka featured a meet-your- 
professor series, films related to chemistry, and lectures on 
career opportunities. Services provided to the University by 
club members included University Center exhibits, posting 
of safety posters in the chemical labs, and sale of lab coats. 
Of 440 national chemical societies. SIU's unit was one of 
27 outstanding clubs to receive national recognition on the 
basis of its annual program. Chemeka is a student affiliate 
chapter of the American Chemical Society. 



Coeds having singing and dancing abilities were eligible for 
Angel Flight rush. As a division of AFROTC, Angel Flight 
was hostess for Arnold Air Society functions. The girls also 
appeared at campus events and ushered at all events in the 
Arena. During winter quarter they participated in Holiday 
in Blue and the Military Ball. Last year SIU's Angel Flight 
was named outstanding flight in a four-state area and was 
chosen as the area headquarters. 



FRONT ROW: Andrea Bugaieski, Lynne Gollus, Jan Sirles, 
Arlette Alexander, Ginny Sanden, Captain Edward Corich, Martha 
Edmison, Velda Smith, Pamela Kidd, Judy Florio. Johnny Belle 
Blake, Susan Farris, Rita Stoffel, Clyda Spiller. SECOND ROW: 
Gail Rielley, Susan Meyer, Julie Zelmer, Judith Morrison, Kathy 
Wiebler, Sidney Ludwig, Terri Crawford, Linda Priestley, Phyllis 
Williams, Sybil Arnold, Paula Gibson, Mary Johnson, Cathy 
Myers, Linda Bray, Louanna Pullin, Pamela Reid. THIRD ROW: 



Jo Ellen Blackburn, Jackie Watkins, Jennifer Hutton, Mary Moore, 
Karen Bedwell, Sharon McKenzie, Marilyn Chamness, Sheryl 
Staley, Nancy Altes, Sandy Landrv, Joan Boals, Jean Butt, Susan 
Pearce, Carolyn Gray. FOURTH ROW: Vicki Smith, Laura Spu- 
dich, Cathy Moskop, Susan Hunter, Connie Zeller, Berthalynn 
Spisok, Joan Bolitho. Sandy Stice, Becky Brown, Pamela Hudgens, 
Mary Cleveland, Beverly Barkman, Pamela Heethuis, Mary Chur- 
ney, Sharon Marlow, Jane Finnicum. 



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295 




FRONT ROW: Jon Ruge, William Lolli, Joe Pignotti, Glenn Wil- 
son, Marshall Wilcoxen. Ronald Lieberman, David Voracek, AI 
Unger, Ron Whitney. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Stobart, Paul 
Carey, Jim Ufert, Claude GraerT, John Covas, Gordon Taylor, 



Anthony Meyer, Ron Watters. Ken Reid. THIRD ROW: John 
Cochran, Vern North. Kenneth Rank. Keith Hitzeman, Jerome 
Barrad, Malcolm McKean, Walter Headtke. Don Miller, David 
Hughes. Robert Hansen. Thomas Isacson. Don Gergovich. 



American Marketing 

Association 



SIU's collegiate chapter of the American Marketing Associa- 
tion offered to its members further concepts in the area of 
marketing by inviting guest speakers at every meeting. 
Members gained practical experience from the field trips 
to different businesses throughout the area. The club 
attended conventions at St. Louis and Michigan State 
University. Charles Lounsbury received the outstanding 
undergraduate award for his contributions in all areas to 
the University. A marketing club for graduate students was 
newly formed. 



FRONT ROW: Jeffrey Balliett. Ray Bray. Paul Hoffman. Donald 
Perry, adviser; Roland Hassebrock. president; George Clark, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Jerry Carpenter. SECOND ROW: Joseph Galetto, 
Gary Carr, Omar Ellouni, John Trankar, Patricia Schomber, Lois 
Pakulski, Toni Sang, James Kowalski, Thomas Shapiro, Michael 



Renfrow, William Bork. Bob Doretti. THIRD ROW: James Schultz. 
James Spayer. Dan Maga. David Roth. Gary Sterling. Jerry Tidwell. 
Ronald Ramsey. Denis Rogers, Timothy Smith. Dwight Lemasters, 
Russell Zavala. 




296 



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FRONT ROW: Joe Johnson, adviser: Lawrence Hanfland, Rayburn 
Dudenbostel, Thomas Anton. Cleon Blankenbeker. Howard Benson, 
Gary Oehlert, Ronald Springer, Donald Krump, Charles Milewski, 
Robert Menestrina, Paul Johnson, Lonnie Breland, Bill Perkins, 
Michael Tymowicz. SECOND ROW: Robert Loftus, Daniel Bagby, 
Larry Alcoke, Raymond Dinnerville. Antone Kusmanoff, Andrew 
Agdan, Raymond Reed, Richard Kamen, Albert Lyons, Jack Sam- 
pier, Dennis Douglas, Warren Stewart, Jesse Harris, George Zum- 
walt, Paul Gerson, Kenneth Richardson, Jon Doss, Gene Welborn. 

Arnold Air Society 

Members of the AFROTC with a 3.1 general and a 4.0 
ROTC grade-point average were eligible for membership 
in the Arnold Air Society. The Society attended an Area 
Conclave at Purdue University in the fall and a National 
Conclave in Dallas, Texas, during spring term. While 
striving to aid in the production of Air Force officers and 
to create a more efficient relationship within the AFROTC, 
Arnold Air Society issued a Distinguished Service award. 
The Society sponsored the annual Military Ball. 



THIRD ROW: James Trobaugh, David Massey, Phillip Lawyer, 
Victor Hill. Randall Hill. Roy McCorkle, Dan McLane, James 
Brown, John DeWolfe, Charles Carter, Michael Adams, David Cox, 
Daniel Declue, Maurice Legate, Melvin Mueller, Larry Nuhn, John 
Russell. FOURTH ROW: Sam Campanella, Ron Kot, John Fin- 
nicum, Thomas Lane, Roland Hassebrock, Dan Alsup, Harry 
Filbey, Mike Herider, Dale Kuhn, Larry Hart, Doug Weidman, 
Terry Drennan, Jerry Hall. 



Association of 

Childhood Education 

To better acquaint prospective teachers with the profession, 
kindergarten, primary, and elementary education majors 
were invited to attend the monthly meetings of the Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education. Representatives from the 
art department, placement service, and department of stu- 
dent teaching gave speeches pertaining to their respective 
departments. '"Teaching Procedures" and "Project Head 
Start" were among the topics discussed at the meetings. 



FRONT ROW: Arlene Heiden, Mary Delhaute, Margaret Rose, 
Louise Templeton, president; Susan Foster, Sandra Sanders. SEC- 



OND ROW: Nelly Box. Judy Perkins, Sharon Hart, Colleen Kulla, 
Nancy Ogle, Mary Ann Hoke, Denise Ryan, Janice Beck. 




297 




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FRONT ROW: Denise Dumes, Lucile Rasdaeninord, David Sei- 
bert, Steve Taylor, president: H. W. Miller, adviser; Jim Petti- 
grew, vice-president; Gary Johnson, treasurer; Becky Harness, 
secretary; Judy Wrede. SECOND ROW: William Johnson, David 
Mills, David Hunt, Dale Crites, Duane Hazzard, Jay Hunsley, 
Lawrence Hurley, Gregory Smith, Preston Politsch, Larry Boggs. 

Block and Bridle 

Higher scholastic standards among students of animal in- 
dustries is promoted by Block and Bridle. The Merit Trophy 
award was given to the graduating senior who had main- 
tained the highest grade point average and contributed the 
most to the club. The Block and Bridle Rodeo was held 
fall quarter, Swine Day and Dairy Day were highlights of 
winter quarter, and the Showmanship Contest, was activity 
of spring quarter. A banquet honoring current judging 
teams was presented in the spring. 



THIRD ROW: Arthur Podgorski, Steve Lott, LeRoy Plummer, 
Dick Metz, Greg Crawford, Garry Morrison, Everett Moeller, 
Oliver Dorn, Roger Bennett. FOURTH ROW: John Corson, 
Norm Moss, Jim Burch, Darrell Logan, Tom McGuire, Oren Cof- 
fer, Gene Schmidt, Roger Ross, Karl Newell, Paul Nordstrom. 
Gerald Alexander. 



Chinese Student Club 

On January 21 the Chinese celebrated the New Year and 
in spring, preceding the election of new officers, the stu- 
dents gave a dance and a picnic. During December table 
tennis and bowling tournaments for foreign students were 
sponsored. Chinese National Day in October was the occa- 
sion for a special dinner among the Chinese students. The 
Chinese Student Club worked to associate interested stu- 
dents with the Chinese culture and to promote better re- 
lationships between the Chinese and other students. 



FRONT ROW: Chuan-Lee Hsu, Ka Chai Ho, Floyd Chan, Walter 
Light, Hai-Chow Kao, Joseph Woo, William Lui, John Ng. Peter 
Wong, Jeng-gwoo Chang SECOND ROW: C. M. Wang, treasurer; 
George Chen, vice-president; Jimmy Lee, Jen-Ho Fang, adviser; 
Joseph Chu, adviser; Mrs. Ping-Chia Kuo, Dr. Ping-Chia Kuo, 
adviser; Dr. Ikua Chou, adviser: Teresa Chen, social chairman; 
Tommy Yau, president; Frank Chu, secretary; THIRD ROW: 
Laura Au, Anastasia Chieu, Ruth Chu, Lilly Tsai, Ellen Liu, 
Mo-Ching Cheung, Cynthia Loh, Miranda Hu, Susan Shaw, Lily 



Lee, Linda Yuan, F-Man Lee, Ada Lo, Anne Tsai, Christopher 
Cheung FOURTH ROW: Joseph Wai, Peter Leung, Chi-Ying 
Chu, Gheng-Ming Chang, Cony Lau. Wong Luek. Timothy Loo, 
Tso-Hwa Lee, Yin-Po Lee, Wilfred Che, Sing Wong, Kei-Kwok 
Ho, Bing Kwong Tam, Yee Jack Ng FIFTH^ROW: Joseph Ng, 
Kun Hsiang Mei, Dang-Hsiung Liu, Tai Po Tschang, William 
Yau, Lawrence Chang, Te Chen, Cheng Sing Lien, Yam Thomas, 
Julian Pei, Ching-See Lee, Kuo-Chun Liu, Michael Pan, Wei- 
Peng Tsao. 



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298 




FRONT ROW: James Moody, Randy Pitts, publicity chairman; 
Karen Cain, secretary; James Newton, Rolf Olmsted, Brett Champ- 
lin. Donna Feldman, treasurer; Tom Riely, vice-president; Tom 
Cotton, president. SECOND ROW: Sandy Thomas, Marcie Dan- 
ner, Bill Lemos, Tom Ohler, Bill Wilson, Phil Tedrick, Phyllis 



Monroe. Gene Yano, Shirley Straley, Gail Ridley. THIRD ROW: 
Alan Hightman, Robert Little, William Evans, Walt Peters, Mark 
Beck, Robert Laughton, Ken Nelson, Katherine Funk, Regina 
Timcikas, Paul Dembski, Mel Mangan. 



Campus Folk Art Society 

Members of the Campus Folk Art Society are dedicated to 
the ideas of furthering and stimulating interest in folk music 
and folklore on and around the campus. These goals are 
realized through various means: concerts, regular meetings, 
and workshops. Members participated in the Parents Day 
program, Homecoming bonfire, Vision '65, living area spon- 
sored shows and forums, and civic group sponsored events. 
They attended the Folk Festival at the University of Chicago 
during die first week in February. 



The banjo player's song holds the avid attention of his fellow 
Campus Folk Art Society members as they sing along with him. 





Members of the Campus Folk Art Society enjoy a coke at the 
University Center after one of their bi-weekly get togethcrs. 



299 




FRONT ROW: Michael Barker, Donna Frieboes, secretary; Carol 
Vernetti, president; Joy Carter, adviser; Dan Rainey, adviser; 
Priscilla Henshaw, vice-president; Rita Pellegrini, Dwayne Carter. 



SECOND ROW: Jan Manker, Cathie Boyne, Joyce Agne. Geraldine 
Lucas, Darlene Scott, Gary Martin, Virginia Johns, Teryl Garrison, 
Rosemary Utterback, Mary Ruth Heal. 



Council for Exceptional 



Children Cricket Club 



Activities designed to promote interest in education for 
exceptional, handicapped or gifted children, provided the 
mainstay for the Council for Exceptional Children. Mem- 
bers attended the state convention in Chicago and the 
high school convention in Elmhurst. A film, "To Light the 
Shadows", highlighted the winter quarter meetings, and 
Council for Exceptional Children Week occupied spring's 
projects. Guest speakers, displays, and informal meetings 
were activities of the week. 



Though operating under a handicap of having no actual 
cricket playing field, the Cricket Club remained active. 
They engaged in matches in St. Louis, Chicago, and other 
major cities within a three hundred mile radius. Playing 
4 to 5 matches every quarter, the club strived toward its 
goal of selecting good players and playing at the national 
level. A definite interest in cricket and the desire to con- 
tribute to the advancement of the club was requisite for 
membership. Most members come from India and Pakistan. 



FRONT ROW: Hasan Masood, Farzana Humeyun, Anthony Gif- 
fard, adviser; Nazir Mughal, president; Mahesh Poddar. SEC- 






OND ROW: Hasmukhlal Abhyuday, Mirza Ahmed, Arif Husain, 
Rana B. N. K., Haider Nawab. 




300 




FRONT ROW: Jeanne Albon, Dianne Abel, treasurer; Robert Dial, vice-president; James Robb, adviser; 
Jack Bizzel, adviser; Larry Curtis, president; Donna Snyder, secretary; Susan Elmore. SECOND ROW: Marcia 
Clotfelter, Weldon Grim, Tom Williams, Gerald Eye, Jim Tamblin, Jerry Buckles, Mary Johnston. THIRD 
ROW: Janet Zurkammer, George Moorleghen, Steve Cooley, Gary Rose, Dennis Harre, Jim Wright, Michael 
Fitzpatrick, Margaret Lovelace. FOURTH ROW: Patricia Turner, Jim Montgomery, Jon Castner, Mel Mangan, 
Frank Canaday, William Barker, Roger Kramm, Arthur Price. Ann Meyer. 



VTI Data Processing 



"Cost-Accounting Procedures," a discussion topic, and "The 
Computers Sketch Pad," a film made from the Science 
Reporter TV Series, were synthesized into the fall meetings 
of the VTI Data Processing Club. Since this was the first 
active year for the club, it proceeded to acquaint interested 
members not only with classroom observations, but with 
extended programs beyond the classroom. Membership req- 
uisite included completion of a data processing course. 



VTI Electronics Association 



Any student enrolled in the VTI Electronics curriculum 
who has a 3.0 over-all grade average is eligible for member- 
ship in the Electronics Association. Members try to maintain 
contact between themselves and the electronics industry. For 
this purpose they had a representative from American 
Telephone and Telegraph speak to them about his par- 
ticular field of electronics. Field experiences included a 
trip to McDonnell Aircraft in St. Louis. 



FRONT ROW: Clarence Clark, John Laslie, Jerry Miller, Max 
Weekly, vice-president; Charles Green, adviser; Denny Corbell, 
president; Doug Whipple, Marshel Poff, David Kuehn. SECOND 



ROW; James Clegg, Don Lund, Willis Hern, James Daily, Paul 
Riggs, Larry Leach, Lawrence Settle, John Soprych, James Suttie. 



;'; ! IH P j 




301 




FRONT ROW: Richard Borgsmiller, Malcolm Todd, Stephen 
Riggio, Tom Gayer, Mike Hines, Bill Monroe, Darrell Horton. 
SECOND ROW: Terry Hileman, Bill Johnson, Jack Honey, 
Daniel Vartivarian, Delmar Landis, John Follas, Paul Eldredge, 



Thomas Jennings. THIRD ROW: Dan Stitt, Roger Green, John 
No\y, Bruce Pate, David Chadra, Doug Weidman, Glenn KafTen- 
berger, Robert Teske. 



Engineering Club 



Composed of engineering, engineering technology, or applied 
science majors, the Engineering Club unites the engineering 
students professionally and socially. Last February they 
coordinated the National Engineering Week, held their an- 
nual dinner, and presented a TV debate. Field trips were 
made to Anheuser-Busch in St. Louis and to Granite City 
Steel. Juh Wah Chen and William Orthwein of the tech- 
nology department and Jack Nelson of the Standard Oil 
Company in Indiana talked at the club meetings. 



FRONT ROW: Alva Jenkins, secretary; Kenneth Oleson, presi- 
dent; Philip Davis, Richard Howe, adviser; Jack Bass, H. J. Stoever, 
George Lacy, vice-president ; Douglas Colclasure, treasurer. SEC- 
OND ROW; Takie Kalla, Jerry Simmons, Francis Burba, Arif 



Husain. Lorn Honev, Walid Yousef, Odhavji Lavani, Gene Mehr- 
tens, Carl Ecklund. THIRD ROW: Bernard Niebur, Stephen 
Deiro, George Kenned, Sam Berry, Paul Gayer, Tom Peavler, Tom 
Bartinikas, Bruce Scheiman, Larry Meinders, Robert Hernandez. 




302 




Using a forester's calipers, these foresters determine the volume of 
timber by measuring the diameter of the tree. 



Forestry Club 



Monthly meetings provided noted speakers, movies, or 
general discussion groups for the members of the Forestry 
Club. At the Missouri Logging Show the club won all events 
except two against the University of Missouri. They placed 
fourth among nine forestry schools competing in the Mid- 
western Forester's Conclave and received first and third in 
one-man crosscut sawing and second in pole climbing. First 
place trophies in Softball, volleyball, and horse shoes were 
awarded at Agriculture Sports Day held in spring. 



i | ! F,^ iff f 




To find the relationship soil has to tree growth the temperature of 
the soil was measured and then calculated on a graphic chart. 



FRONT ROW: Larry Johnson, Sam Resor, John Dickson, Don 
Van Ormer, treasurer; Glenn Campbell, vice-president; John 
Gunter, president; Chuck Anthony, secretary; Mike Neuzil, Steve 
Vierow, Ralph Bower. SECOND ROW: Mickey Kimberlin, Jack 
Downs, Charles Baker, Jerald Alexander, Lawrence Wood, Dale 
Baer, Walter Wood, Winfield Ndovi, John Zehr, John Kaforski, 



Mickey Lewis. THIRD ROW: Dick Little, Richard Wankel, John 
Carr, Rick Moore, Tom Hestand, Don Cureton, Dave Hannigan, 
Patrick Campbell. Jeff Elliott, Joe Neely, Arthur Allen. FOURTH 
ROW: Chuck Krukewitt. Glen Miller, Leon Leach, Kent Clarida, 
Stephen Meismer, Neil Hosley, Charles Doty, Alan Horton, Frank 
Chesnek, Mike Malnar, Bob Raines, Bill Lorenzen, Chuck Gura. 




303 




FRONT ROW: Darrell Willis, Cathy Shelton, secretary; Rich- 
ard Boyd, president: Benson Poirier, adviser; Bonnie Westbrook, 
vice-president; Benson Poirier, adviser; Bonnie Westbrook, vice- 
president: Sheleigh Clutts, treasurer; Bill Moore. SECOND 



ROW: Sandra Sanders. Lynda Weber. Linda Allen, Nancy Orr, 
Dorothy Cook, Gloria Glasco, Judy Billingsley, Karen Alexander. 
Linda Busenback. 



Gamma Beta Phi 



Formed this year, Gamma Beta Phi states as its objectives 
the advancement of educational ideals, the encouragement 
of scholastic efforts, and academic merit rewards. Southern 
has the seventh charter issued by the national senate of 
the Gamma Beta Phi Society and the only charter in 
Illinois. Membership is limited to these students who have 
a 3.25 grade average. In April Gamma Beta Phi partici- 
pated in the Beta Club meeting for high school students. 



Geology Club 



Ira Satterfield received Geology Club's award of geology 
student of the year. The club conducted several field trips, 
visiting Southwest Wisconsin in the Tri-State excursion 
during the fall and New Orleans in the spring. Spring 
term also brought for the members the AAPG meeting in 
St. Louis and the Geology Club's spring picnic. Tom Bev- 
erage of geological engineering at Missouri School of Mines 
provided one month's program by speaking to the group 
on "Geological Engineering" and its job perspectives. 



FRONT ROW: Mitchell Judson, secretary-treasurer; Jim Mor- 
gan, vice president; Dr. George Fraunfelter, adviser; Lee Tucker, 
president; Verner Johnson, Paul Downey. SECOND ROW: Ron 
Yesley, Bob Day, Roger Nance, Charles Walker. William Olsson, 



Don Wintrich. THIRD ROW: James Cerven. Larry Knight. 
James Grenda, Frank Pavlik, Jim Thomas, Gerald Pitchford, 
Robert Taylor. 





FRONT ROW: Steven Gerlach, treasurer; Bill Moore, vice-president; James Mulvaney, president; Elaine 
Loomer, secretary- SECOND ROW: David Holford, Eulonda Winkleman, John Tymitz, Deanna Reeves, 
Edgar Raines. 



History Club 



Members of the History Club worked toward promoting 
professionalism among history majors and interested stu- 
dents. Meeting monthly, they planned programs centered 
around scheduled speakers, two of whom were Robert Gold 
and Meyer Reinhold. Gold, assistant professor of history, 
spoke about the Spanish Conquistadors, and Reinhold, 
associate professor of foreign language, talked about the 
"Status Symbols in Ancient Societies."' 



Sanford Elwitt, assistant professor in the history department, 
spoke to the History Club at one of its monthly meetings. 





Members of the History Club keep up with current as well as past 
historical events by attending a lecture concerning Viet Nam. 



305 



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FRONT ROW: Claudette Morse, Diana Borger, Barbara Ernst. 
Betty Johnson, Dana Phillips. Herma Barclay. Carolyn Edgar. 
Nancy Colbert, Lois Reynolds. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Wilson, 
Carol Mentzer, Georgann Percival, Karen Metzroth, Judy Wade, 
Marcia McGuire. Phyllis Sarver, Janice Crowell, Mary Popp. Kay 
Childers, Karolyn Pettigrew, Ruby Rigg. THIRD ROW: Mary 



Hull, Linda Waters. Sandra Gibbons, Karen Hinners. Joanne Strine, 
Diana Yedinak, Candace Robb. Pat Hancy. Irene Huch. Sheleieh 
Clutts. FOURTH ROW: Marilyn Engel. Mary Schulz, Charlotte 
Lichliter. Sue Ellen Stombaugh. Karen Elliott, Mary Ann Kelly. 
Noretta Buckles, Sandra Cripe, Carol Kittinger, Brenda Towle, 
Margaret Couser, Judy Shultz. 



Home Economics Club 



Wheel's Night display in October and a service project at 
Anna Hospital in December constituted fall activities for 
home economics majors and minors enrolled in the Home 
Economics Club. In February the group traveled to a con- 
ference in Chicago. The annual spring banquet closed the 
year with David Mace, executive director of the American 
Association of Marriage Counselors, speaking on "Home and 
Family Life in Selected Foreign Countries." 



FRONT ROW: Karen Settles. Pat Talford. treasurer: Cheryl Mc- 
Bride, secretary; Lois Guebert, president: Sue Ridley, adviser; 
Phyllis Bubnas, adviser; Judy Chester, vice-president : Ruth Ann 
Baue, Margaret Beleckis, Martha Beggs. SECOND ROW : Bonnie 
Greenlee, Ruth Currie, Vicki Wiseman, Rosemary Berry, Diane 



LeSaulnier, Sharon Kramer. Kathv Gunn. Jananne Carson. Dor- 
othy Herter, Marilyn Luhman. THIRD ROW: Elaine Peters. Sue 
Redding, Margaret Miller. Carol Dickson, Shirley Rowland. Bon- 
nie Bergo, Vicki Erickson. Patricia Stolz. Barbara Gentry, Karen 
Schrader, Bonnie Mueller, Shirley Wall, Julia Klein. 




306 




FRONT ROW: Philip Wallace. Patrick Mullally, Melvin Mueller, 
Wallace Ingram, adviser: Raymond Reed, Dennis Culberson, Larrv 
Carr, Willard Pinn. SECOND ROW: James Butler, Joseph Daven- 
port, Stephen Chamness, James Garrison, Charles Toler, Brace 



Summers, Richard Pierson. THIRD ROW: Dale Yaeger, John 
Haney. John Hoellerich. David Tracy, Sumner Jones, Sherrill 
Freesmeyer. Linden Sisk, James Trotter, Joe Petraitis. 



Members of the AFROTC with a 3.0 grade point average 
and strict military bearing, coupled with the desire neces- 
sary for an effective presentation, were eligible to join the 
Honor Guard. In addition to performing in drill shows 
across the nation, the organization served as the military 
guard for university functions and for community benefits. 
The Honor Guard, setting its goals to exemplify proper 
military conduct, competed in the annual Invitational Drill 
meet. 



Honor Guard 



FRONT ROW: Ron Runkel, Frank Jarke, Melvin Mueller, Wallace Ingram, adviser; Raymond Reed, Richard Sabath, 
Richard Wells, Arthur Morgan. SECOND ROW: Eric Wilson. Kenneth Peterson, Logan Ludwig, James Smith. 
Lamar Gentry, Andrew Agdan. William Giolitto, Jon Doss. THIRD ROW: Charles Halford. Steven Opp. Ralph 
Hitchens. Richard Kamen, John Ward, James Zonka, Mike Warner, Frank Holt. FOURTH ROW: James Burris, 
James Lawler, Gene Welborn, Harry Rix, Steven Underwood, Kenneth Webster, Thomas Lane, John Earle, Robert 
Summers. 




307 




FRONT ROW: Bhupendra Srivastava, Veena Srivastava, Mirza 
Ahmed, president : Devendra Pathak, Madaiah Madappa, vice- 



president. SECOND ROW: Odhavji Lavani, RamaRao P.S.S., 
Mahesh Podar, secretary: Hasmukhlal Abhyuday, treasurer. 



Indian Student Association Industrial Education Club 



Indian Independence Day provided the opportunity for a 
celebration for members of the Indian Students Associa- 
tion. Founded in 1964, the organization served as a social 
group and a medium for the promotion of understanding 
between the Indian and the American students. Member- 
ship was open to any SIU student who expressed an in- 
terest in the club. Speakers at the periodical meetings in- 
cluded William Hardenberg of the government depart- 
ment and William Harris of the philosophy department. 



The State Superintendent of Industrial Education and 
the head of trades and industries in Southern Illinois head- 
lined the assorted speakers that provided the topics for 
the meetings of the Industrial Education Club. The club 
assumed a vital position in the University's professional 
program and promoted the cause of industrial education 
by the recognition of professional training. The state con- 
vention for industrial education offered an outside activity. 



FRONT ROW: Jim Harmon, John Pollock, adviser; Kurt Mowr- 
er, Ronald Collier, vice-president; Cerald Ferrick, treasurer; Wil- 
liam Doty, president. SECOND ROW: Philip Nieman, Jack Hos- 
tetter, George Arazan, Jim Heston, Joe Valenziano, Bob Purdy, 
James Lipe. THIRD ROW: Sheadrick Tillman, George Tate, 



Morris Fletcher, Don Tottleben, John Samuels, Ronald McCage, 
Richard Hughes, Keith Bicker. FOURTH ROW: Al Andrews, 
Monte Mahlke, Richard Walton, Gerald Greenwood, Gary Gain, 
Carlos Medrano, John Blaul, Gerald Alsvig. 




308 




FRONT ROW: Richard Grumbull. Andy Green, secretary; Alan 
Seniw, vice-president; Jim Harmon, adviser; Harold Brewick, 
president: Dick Roush, treasurer; Arnold Baker. SECOXD ROW: 
John Koesterer, Millard Cameron, Raymond Vincent, Dane Hilde- 



brecht. Robert Stone, James Martlins, Thomas Kidd. Karl Schil- 
ler. Ron Selvev. Richard Speckman. THIRD ROW: Hank Gross, 
Jerry Wolfe, Donald Losacco, Ron Guinn, Bill Mueller, Al An- 
drews, Mike Atkinson, Thomas Crone. 



Industrial Technology Club Informer 



Formed in the spring of 1965, the Industrial Technology 
Club promoted interest in all areas of technology with spe- 
cial emphasis on the industrial aspects of today's society. 
The club traveled to St. Louis during winter term to view 
the workings of a brewery and an aircraft corporation. Com- 
posed of 30 members, the Industrial Technology Club 
was open to any student with a major in industrial tech- 
nology and made an associate membership available to in- 
terested faculty and graduate students. 



The increased interest in equal campus representation for 
the off-campus residence units in relation to the on-campus 
residence halls provided the incentive for the formation 
of the newspaper, the Informer. Created to establish a 
clear path of communications between the off campus 
units, the Informer set its main goal not to become a so- 
cial organization but to assist in the development of con- 
tinued off-campus growth. Students interested in off- 
campus affairs were eligible to join the organization. 



FRONT ROW: Ronald Seatkowski, Frederick Lueck, Edwin Murphy. SECOND ROW: 
Thomas Murphy, Andrew Bodenbender, Ruth Haaker, Charles Ramick, Raymond Lenzi. 




309 




FRONT ROW: Cha-Cha Techakamphu, Yang Shik Shin, Richard 
Hollis. Bill Stark, president; Leonard Boscarine, vice-president; 
Carole McKemie, treasurer; Suzanne Hepp, secretary. SECOND 



ROW: Henrietta Spence. Bob Thomas, Forrest Wisely, Kathleen 
Fletcher, adviser; Jane Hardy, Soon Young Chung. 



Instructional 



International 



Materials Club 



Relations Club 



Open to all persons interested in the instructional materials 
field, the Instructional Materials Club attempts to further 
the professional knowledge of its members, to provide whole- 
some recreation, and to serve as a recruiting agency for the 
instructional materials field. Annual events include an 
alumni coffee, a Christmas party, and a club picnic. Guest 
speakers who lectured at the monthly meetings were out- 
standing in the I.M. and library science fields. 



Bi-monthly public meetings on international problems were 
sponsored by the International Relations Club. It also 
helped sponsor the U.N. Day 20th Anniversary Observance. 
Vice-president Ralph Ruffner spoke on "UNESCO and 
Related U. N. Agencies," and Robert Faner on "Memorials 
to Adlai Stevenson." By discussing international problems, 
the club hopes to stimulate understanding and cooperation 
between foreisrn and American students. 



FRONT ROW: T. Hallock, Richard Bedore, Jan Brooks, treasurer; 
Nazeer Muchal, secretary; Bev Biadley, secretary; Frank Klingberg, 
adviser; Moses Akpan, vice-president ; Dave Bailey, James Hackett, 
Choon Youn Rhee, Sami Kaloti. SECOND ROW: Carolyne Hughes, 
Ismail Ahmed, Saad Eddin Eways, Jamal Suhuril, Rena Beth Price, 
Marge Tyschper, Rose Mary Waicukauski, Nayif Shaker, Khalil 
As-Saadi, Arif Husain, Hazim Al-Said, Haider Nawab. THIRD 



ROW: Melvin Brooks. Mufid Halawa, Ghulam Sumbal. Saif Wadi- 
Ramahi, Steve Threlkeld, Tony Mizerski. Mohammad Hantash, 
Oladejo Akinkunle. Charles Gray, Abdullah Aliyu, Adnan Kurdi. 
FOURTH ROW: Hasmukhlal Abhyuday, Orrin Benn, Michael 
Ojo, Nabil Halaby, Hikmat Odeh, Dick Marti, Michael Simos, 
Mahesh Podar. Dennis Jordan, Mazin Abbass, Jonathan Ngeno, 
Alexis Aligbe, Hussam Sirri. 




310 




FRONT ROW: Vance Fulkerson, president: 
Judy Wright, secretary; Bonnie Ferneau, 
Barbara Blood, vice-president ; Mark Hock- 
enyos. SECOND ROW: N'aggy Faltas, 
Jenckes Mowry. Carol Smith, Annette Foster, 
Donna Feldman, Dave Estes. THIRD ROW: 
Rudy Barello, Carol Weil, Carole Kuhrt, 
Marion Kleinau, adviser; Linda Pomillo. 
Diana Peck, Dwight Lambert- 



Interpreters Theater 

To encourage interpretation activities on campus and in the 
Carbondale area, the Interpreters Theater presented such 
productions as "Incitement" and "Tom Sawyer", which 
was the group's first chamber theater-type presentation. 
The group attended the Bradley and Normal tournaments, 
the Ozailes Interpretation Festival, and the Illinois Inter- 
preters Workshop. The requirements limit participation to 
those enrolled in one interpretation activity. Direction, read- 
ing, and service awards were given at the annual banquet. 



Jacques DeMolay 

District Deputy of DeMolay, Rudy Noleen, spoke to the 
Jacques DeMolay members at their New Years party, and 
hypnotist Wayne Green entertained them at a special show 
for the DeMolays during spring quarter. Open to any 
Carbondale student who is a Mason, Senior DeMolay, or 
a DeMolay, the organization sponsored a quarterly bowl- 
ing tournament for members and during winter quarter the 
Southern Jurisdictional Bowling Tournament open to any 
Illinois DeMolay chapters located south of Springfield. 



FRONT ROW : James Suttie, vice-president ; 
Lawrence Hanfland, president : John Zink, 
secretary. SECOND ROW: Howard Benson, 
Samuel Robb, treasurer; Rodney Hunt, Wil- 
liam Hall, adviser. 




311 




FRONT ROW: Nancy Baker, secretary-treasurer; Margaret Perez, 
vice-president: W. Manion Rice, Howard Long, John Epper- 
heimer, president; Mary Jane Coffel. SECOND ROW: Edward 
Rapetti, Tim Ayers, Shirley Rohr, JoAnn Fischel, Georgeann 



Palmer. Rose Astorino, Ric Cox. THIRD ROW: Lester Parker, 
John Goodrich. George Knemeyer. Carl Courtnier, Roland Gill, 
David Voracek. Frank Messersmith, Mike Schwebel. 



Journalism Students 

Association 

A "Get-Acquainted Buffet" started the activities of Jour- 
nalism Students Association. In addition to the fall and 
spring parties it sponsored, JSA produced another "Jobs- 
in-Journalism" program where D.G. Schumacher, news edi- 
tor of the Southern Illinoisan, was among the speakers. 
JSA, open to students enrolled in one or more journalism 
courses, sponsored the plastic cover sale for the Obelisk 
and gave Sophomore -of -the- Year, Pamela Gleaton, $100. 



Korean Students 

Association 

Political discussions concerning Korea were presented at 
the monthly meetings of the Korean Students Association. 
Sun Seong Cho, visiting professor from Korea, was the 
featured speaker at one of the regular meetings. Cho spoke 
on the "Prospects of the Korean Politics". Also this past 
year, the members who were active in the Korean Students 
Association Choir were presented on ABC-TV. Another 
event was the annual reception held for the new members. 



FRONT ROW: Se Chaung, Kwan Chung, Hyuk Kwon, Bohak 
Kwon, Wha Kyung Chai, secretary; Sung Bok Ahn, Choon Youn 
Rhee, president; Kwang In Lee, vice-president; Chan Park. SEC- 



OND ROW: Pil Horn Lee. Kwang Yeo, Hyung Chan Park, Ink 
Park. Sung Park. Yeong Soo Shin, LTnyong, Kim, Kee Lee, Jae 
Sun Jung. 
















312 




FRONT ROW: Hugo Rivera, Mike Smith, president; Rynaldo Ayala. adviser ; Serrano Franciso, vice-president. 



Latin American 

Organization 

"An Evaluation of the Peace Corps in Latin America" was 
the subject of a seminar given by the Latin American 
Organization during Peace Corps Recruiting Week in 
November. The organization participated in the Pan 
American Festival, a week-long activity dealing with the 
customs and cultures of Latin America last April. Goals 
for the organization are to awaken and promote interest in 
the affairs of Latin America and to bring understanding 
among Latin and American students on the campus. 



President Mike Smith and vice-president Francisco Serrano dis- 
cuss plans for Latin American Institute's tour of Mexico. 





Romance, peace, or happiness — the joys of an olden time, were 
recreated and displayed to audiences at the Pan American Festival. 



313 




FRONT ROW: Christopher McMillen, religious chairman; Jim 
Hooker, historian; Gene Mathews, social chairman; Don Knepp, 
David Lidwell, president; Marvin Riepe, vice-president; Daniel 
Johnson, William Forrest, athletic chairman ; Keith Howland, ju- 
dicial board chairman; Lewis Osterman. SECOND ROW: Harold 



Hunzicker, Dale Graden, Dale Crites, Roger Bennett, Dave Hunt. 
Roger Miller, Charles Leeper, Al Bianchi. THIRD ROW: Edward 
Dugan, secretary ; Gerald Cox, David Angel, Robert Walker, Allen 
Strieker, David Armstrong, adviser: W. G. Kammlade, adviser; 
Irvin Hillyer, adviser; Ernest Kurmes, adviser. 



Little Egypt Ag Co-op 



Livestock Judging Team 



A major in a field related to argiculture and a 3.0 grade 
point average for twelve quarter hours was the requisite 
for membership in the Little Egypt Agriculture Coopera- 
tive. The organization, which moved to group housing, 
maintained its tradition of assembling the nativity scene 
at Holden Hospital and provided a trip to a Mid-West 
agriculture school for the new members. A scholarship 
trophy was given to Jay Phenicie for making the highest 
grade-point average. 



Livestock Judging Team members participated in two of 
the largest livestock events of the year: the American Royal 
at Kansas City, Missouri, and the International Livestock 
Exposition at Chicago. The team enhanced their terminol- 
ogy and their livestock evaluation ability by meeting leaders 
in the agriculture field. The 1965 teams placed first and 
second at the Intercollegiate Southeastern Conference at 
Lexington, Kentucky. All members received recognition at 
this contest for their interest and skill. 



FRONT ROW: Dave Graden, Garry Jones, Dave Lidwell, How- 
ard Miller, Gary Johnson, Homer Jenkins. SECOND ROW: Robert 



Uhland. Mike Vandenbark, Christopher McMillen. Oliver Dorn, 
Ronald Hoffman, Paul Nordstrom. 




314 




FRONT ROW: Man-in St. John, secretary: Brad Bates, vice-presi- 
dent; Herb Weber, adviser: Chuck Pollack, president: Larry Jones, 
treasurer. SECOND ROW: Mai David, Bob Vigars, Bob Burdett. 



Craig Blakley, Allyn Miller, Harold Vandersnick, William Neville. 
THIRD ROW: Ray McGrath, Gary Peckler, Denny Shafer, Paul 
Palmateer, Larry Bell, Noel Gimbel, Roger Brockway, Jeff Hacker. 



Men's P.E. Majors 



Modern Dance Club 



Sam Siles, defensive tackle for the St. Louis Cardinal foot- 
ball team, and Larry Kristoff, United States wrestling dele- 
gate to the 1960 Olympics, were among the speakers for 
the Physical Education Majors Club. The members traveled 
to Peoria, Illinois, and Chicago for conventions and observed 
the physical education program in the school system at 
University City, Missouri. The club held intramurals to 
maintain degrees of physical activity among members. 



Students interested in dancing and participating in dance 
productions may join the Modern Dance Club. Its members 
are taught how to improve dance techniques while learning 
to communicate with audiences through the art of dance. 
For the first time, the Modern Dance Club offered credit 
for participation. In December the nationally known Cham- 
ber Dance Quartet of New York performed. In May club 
members presented their annual Modern Dance Concert. 



FRONT ROW: Mike Williams, Suzanne Oliver, Toni Intravaia, adviser; Jacqueline Antoine, president; Genise Rose, 
vice-president; Gary Carlson. SECOND ROW: Connie Koines, Bonnie Lawicki, Ginger Macchi, Marcia Butts, 
Janice Browning, Mary Churney, Lonnie Walker. THIRD ROW: Mary Shepherd, Vicky Bixby, Inez Peickert, Nona 
Mundy, Diana Baima, Ruth Thorne-Thomsen, Lois Cass, Lois Reynolds, Sue Dluehosh. 




315 



FRONT ROW: Neil Birchler, Cheryl Biscon- 
tini, Robert Mueller, faculty adviser. SEC- 
OND ROW: Curtis Price, Daniel Saathoff, 
William Hayes. 




Music Student Council 



<&* 






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L 1 



It takes talent to produce the sweet sounds that Larry Franklin, 
SIU music student, is able to coax from his trumpet. 



All the music fraternities, sororities, bands, and choruses 
are represented by their respective officers on the Music 
Student Council. Organized by the music department to 
bring a closer relationship between the various musical 
organizations and the department, the Council met regularly 
to discuss such problems as student morale, lack of desired 
music, and the availability of student practice rooms. Pro- 
ceedings were reported to each musical organization. 



The Illinois String Quartet, Herbert Levinston, Peter Spurbeck, 
Thomas Hall and Warren VanBronkhorst, presented a concert. 




316 




FRONT ROW: Ferouz Khreino, Olga Ghannoum, Kathy Miller, 
Mazin Abbass, Ismail Ahmed, secretary; Melvin Brooks, adviser; 
Hussam Sirri, vice-president: Ibrahim Kobrossi, treasurer; Jean 
Monahan, Methal Akins. SECOND ROW: Mohamed Nafisah. 
A. Al-Zahi, Mohamed Shaye, Mustapha Fethallah, Ali Kahtany, 
Sami Kaloti, Hazim Al-Said, Ali Ibraheem Al-Ghareeb. Saad 
Remaih, Saleh Shaye, Hamad Delaimy, Saleh Salloom. THIRD 



ROW: Ali Shukair, Nayif Shaker, Abdullah Abdullah, Adnan 
Kurdi, Saif Wadi-Ramahi, Nabil Halaby, Arif Husain, Samir 
Tahmas. Khalil As-Saadi, Saleh Alzaidani, Saad Eddin Eways. 
FOURTH ROW: Mohmoud Al-Ghareeb, Mufid Halawa, Faud 
Saleh, Hame Abonaian, Ahmed Semiri, Perry Akins, Hikmat 
Odeh, Yousf Al-Mithin, Ali Hussain, Mohammad Hantash. 



Organization of Arab 

Students 



Pakistani Student 

Association 



Striving for better understanding between the Arabs and 
the Americans and for more complete exhibition of the 
Arab culture and problems, the Organization of Arab Stu- 
dents left its membership open to any student of SIU. The 
group published a quarterly Arab Newsletter and partici- 
pated in the Model United Nations. The Arab students 
were represented at International Night and also were the 
sponsors of an Arabian dinner for the club members. 



Through educational and cultural activities, the Pakistani 
Student Association tries to contribute to better under- 
standing between Pakistan and the United States. It 
organized cultural shows of music and dance and promote 
scholarships to enable Pakistani students to attend college 
in America. G. Ahmev, Pakistan's ambassador to the United 
States, spoke at one of the meetings. Each one of the out- 
standing members receives a certificate of merit. 



FRONT ROW: Marge Tyschper, Farzana Humayun, Haider 
Nawab, vice-president: Charles Parish, advisor; Nazeer Mughal, 
President; Rozila Dhalla, Lois Waters. SECOND ROW: Prasert 



Kanchanavasita, Hassim Solomon. Hasan Masood, Mulazim 
Hamdani, treasurer; Riazuddin Zobairi, Abdus Ahmad, Ghulam 
Sumbal, secretary; Jyotsna Moy Dutta, Hasmukhlal Abhyuday. 




317 




FRONT ROW: Arif Husain, William Horrell. Walt Craig, ad- 
viser; Stanley Wiszynski, Stephen Smith, vice-president; Richard 
Kolb, president; John Mercer, Ralph Seghers. SECOND ROW: 



William Staniec, Jim Gilliam, B.oris Farley, Richard Sanders, 
Steve Murtaugh, Jim Brown, Gregory Pierson, Scott Kane, Jo- 
seph Thomas, Ronald Razowsky. Isadore Sworldoff. 



Photographic Society 



The Photographic Society of Southern Illinois University 
held meetings every other Wednesday and supplemented 
these with laboratory sessions on Saturdays. The organiza- 
tion was composed of four classes of members: active, fac- 
ulty, associate, and honorary. The society set its goals to 
further the mutual interest of students interested in pho- 
tography by promoting an understanding about photog- 
raphy fields and by conducting educational programs. 



Plant Industries 



A new member of the National Agronomy Association, the 
Plant Industry Club attended the student subdivision of the 
National Agronomy Convention during fall quarter. The 
club participated in the All Agriculture Sports Day, and 
held a turkey shoot in the fall. In addition to holding a 
plant sale, the organization attended an Exchange Day at 
Purdue University. Robert Lawson, State Agronomist, 
and William Gray, SIU botanist, spoke at club meetings. 



FRONT ROW: Pete Borah. Rudolph Glazik, reporter: Donald Dallmier. Steve Huber, treasurer; Bernie Coluis, 

president; Dale Benz, vice-president. SECOND ROW: William Taylor. William Bradley, James Klein, 

Charles Farley, Kenneth Richardson, Charles Boyd. THIRD ROW: C. W. Lobenstein, adviser: Kenneth 

Hofer, Richard Beck, Andrew Cerven, Dennis Pastor. Donald Harrison. 




318 




FRONT ROW: David Karr, Bill Volkhardt, secretary; James 
Winguist, vice-president; George Brown, William Hall, adviser; 
Kenneth Zwicke, president; Larry Clark, treasurer, John La- 



Sota, Jack Westerman. SECOND ROW: Robert McCue, Larry 
Ervin, Gene Freund, Paul Bach, James Templeton, Jerome Kania, 
Vic Fauss. Tom O'Rourke, Harold Weisnicht. 



Printing Management 



Club 



In January the Printing Management Club promoted 
through radio, TV, and printed materials media, the Na- 
tional Printing Week. A major project was the placement 
booklet, published annually by club members for the bene- 
fit of graduating seniors. The Club through monthly meet- 
ings and programs furthers the student's social and educa- 
tional development in printing management. Seniors of 
the club traveled to Chicago to acquaint themselves with 
large printing facilities and to learn of job opportunities. 



Saluki Flying Club 



Oklahoma State University was the scene of a three-day 
field trip for the Saluki Flying Club as members traveled 
to the National Intercollegiate Air Meet. Spring quarter 
brought the club's largest expeditions, an air meet in Boul- 
der, Colo., where Diana Musser, Mike Ketring, and Steve 
Powers received awards; the annual Flying Club banquet, 
and a field trip to McDonnell Air Craft in St. Louis. Helg 
Skolodoger spoke to members about airports in Denmark. 



FRONT ROW: Robert Deck, Frank Graff, Martin Smith, presi- 
dent; Barbara Hunter. Diana Musser, Larry Hart, Nelson Thorp, 
vice-president; Bill Morris. SECOND ROW: Max Martin, 



Thomas Crone, Reaburn Raymer. Kurt Shafer, Ron Yesley, Mike 
Ketring. Raymond Dinnerville, Paul Scholl. 



;[:■ ^S1 j^H^HHH^ra 




319 



FRONT ROW: Roger Newmann, 
Gordon Cummings, president ; Pat 
Meiron, vice-president; Dave Bar- 
ker, treasurer; Tom Stowell. SEC- 
OND ROW: Bernard S. Gilliland, 
Frank Hass, David Halmagyi, Dan 
Pennington. Jim Hall. THIRD 
ROW: Michael Lanigan, Doug 
Weidman, Bert Kasten, Al Slowik, 
Norm Moss. 




Sport Parachute Club 



Any student 21 years of age or who has parental consent 
is eligible to join the Sports Parachute Club. The club tries 
to promote greater interest in sport parachuting and sky- 
diving by providing an opportunity for its members to 
gain experience in the sport. The Illinois Valley Para- 
chute Club Annual Meet, where Patricia Merion placed 
second in advanced accuracy, and the Illinois Governor's 
Cup Meet were both attended by club participants. 



SIU Speleological Club 

Little Egypt Grotto chapter of the National Speleological 
Club was open not only to SIU students, but to faculty 
members and non-students. Field trips were sponsored ev- 
ery weekend to forward the study, exploration, conserva- 
tion, and knowledge of caves in Southern Illinois. The 
spelunkers traveled to the Missouri Valley Ozark Regional 
Conventions in fall and to the National Speleological So- 
ciety's Convention in June, at Sequoia National Park. 



FRONT ROW: Kathryn Kerr, secretary-treasurer; Gary Frazier, 
Don Formanek, Walt Peters, Mary Sistler. SECOND ROW: Vic- 



tor Beck, Fred Ciaccio, Yern Cornell. Richard Stattel, William 
McWhinnie, Dan Beavers, Sam Campanella. Robert Heifers. 




320 




FRONT ROW: George Paluch, Vince West, James Hlavacek, 
president; John Fohr, adviser; Robert Stuart, vice-president; Rex 
Rowland, Peter Souhrada, secretary; William Moss, Dennis Am- 
mann, treasurer: Harold Penn. SECOND ROW: Felimon Dioni- 
sio, David Timmons, Jerry Carpenter, Kenneth Oleson, Marva 
Gwaltney, Lois Pakulski, Nancy Parks, Phil Baker, Steven Holtz, 



Gregory Janik. THIRD ROW: Paul Stein, Michael KeHen, Scott 
Rothert, Thomas Isacson, Ed Keiner, Terry Finley, Larry Elman, 
Bill Mueller, Jim Carnal, Delisle Fuller. FOURTH ROW: Leon- 
ard Winkeler, Ronald Whitney, Keith Hitzeman, Richard Stre- 
lecky, Jerry Tiowell, Richard Karr, Jerry Kennedy, Paul Sereg, 
Denis Rogers, Roger Slorahn, Robert Prather. 



Society for the 

Advancement 

of Management 



Developed around monthly field trips, the Society for the 
Advancement of Management toured the Allen Industries in 
Herrin, the Federal Penitentiary at Marion, and the Mc- 
Donnell Aircraft Company, Anheuser-Busch Brewery, and 
the Chevrolet-Corvette plant of St. Louis. Ralph Bedwell, 
director of the Small Business Institute, and Gola Waters 
of P. R. Mallori Company were among the speakers at 
club meetings. The annual spring banquet was held at 
the Giant City State Park Lodge to conclude the year's ac- 
tivities. 



FRONT ROW: James Walch. Mikel Rawlinson, Allen Syprzak, 
Donald Havvn. Vince Coors, Don Cordes, Thomas Crone. Wayne 
Taylor. SECOND ROW: David Frintner, George Cullen, Patrick 
Gonski, David Robinson, Jim Sholar, Bob Plunk, Tom Fitzgerald. 



THIRD ROW: William Eversgerd, Raffi Ovian, Steven Patner, 
Charles Wilson, Fred McLean, Donald Holliman, Robert Groff, 
Bill Lehman, Don Frintner. 




321 




FRONT ROW: Rita Vereb, treasurer; Paul Enchelmayer, Donna 
MrBride. Bruce Logsdon. vice-president; Margie Watson, secre- 
tary. SECOND ROW: Richye Forbes, Kathleen Buchanan. The- 
resa Gautreaux, Susan Schilsky, Joyce Ross, Paula Noble. THIRD 



Southern Players 



The cast of "Stop the World, I Want To Get Off" was 
hosted to a tea by the Southern Players during its brief 
stop at SIU. In October the Southern Players held an Open 
House to introduce to the University its organization 
and accomplishments; a formal Christmas party was ar- 
ranged in December, and the spring banquet finished the 
year's social events in May. This group, open to all peo- 
ple interested and talented in theater, awarded Bruce Log- 
odon the Southern Player of the Year '65. 



ROW: Charles Zoeckler, adviser: George Kane, Naggy Faltas. 
Georgeen Haas, Marcia Gilles, Christian Moe, Lawrence Wood. 
Ken Marsick. 



Student Education 

Association 

The Student Education Association convention held at 
Northern Illinois University served as the primary activity 
in November for the Egyptian Chapter of the Student 
Education Association. Any Southern Illinois University 
student showing a special interest in teaching as a career 
was eligible for membership. The association set its goals 
to acquaint future teachers with the advantages, problems, 
and the proper techniques involved in the teaching pro- 
fession. 



FRONT ROW: Karen Alexander, George Kane, Barbara Brook- 
man, vice-president; Cleo Carter, adviser; Earl Highsmith, presi- 
dent; Kathleen DeWeese, secretary-treasurer. SECOND ROW: 
Rita Heine, Margaret Rose, JoAnn Crumbacher, Thomas Spreit- 



Icr. Brian Bremer, Thelma Jones, Karen Roberts, Barbara Ernst. 
THIRD ROW: Carolyn Langa. Phyllis Rehg. Susan Foster, An- 
toinette Riggio, Ruth Wicker, Jennifer Helm. Phylis Bernard, Na- 
dine Wilde, Sharon Hart. 




322 




FRONT ROW: Keith Pendell, president; Michael Ferris, assistant sponsor; Roy Abrahamson, sponsor; 
Robert Jacob, vice-president. SECOND ROW: John Robinson, Lois Olian, Mary Thomas, Mary Johnson, 
Ron DeBoer, secretary. 



National Art 

Education Association 

Student National Art Education Association provided 
SIU art education majors supplements to their interest. 
Members attended state Art Education Association con- 
ventions at SIU and Springfield and the national associa- 
tion convention in Houston. Texas. To promote the club's 
goal of an interest in teaching art, members of the Art 
Association visited the City Art Museum of St. Louis. 
Keith Pendell, president, traveled throughout Europe on 
an art tour. 



National 



Collegiate Players 



Juniors who have taken theater courses and are interested 
in theater productions may join the National Collegiate 
Players. Many members attended the meeting of the Na- 
tional Collegiate Players in December which was held dur- 
ing the annual convention of the Speech Association of 
America in New York City. Awards sponsored by the group 
included acting and teaching assistantships, theater fel- 
lowships, one-act playwriting contests, best actor and ac- 
tress of the vear, and a backstage award. 



FRONT ROW: Yvonne Westbrook, Christopher Jones, Karen Garrison. SECOND ROW: Richard O'Neal, 
Ken Marsick, Wallace Sterling, president; Robert Pevitts, vice-president. 




323 




FRONT ROW: Michael Colbert, treasurer; Jim Davis, secretary; 
Richard Sims, vice-president; Eugene Wood, adviser; Ron Smith, 
Albert Kern, president; Thomas Spreitler, Charles Varner, Thom- 
as Nikrant. SECOND ROW: Jim Engelhardt, Ronnie Throne- 
burg, Harley Foutch, John Wade, Vernon Gwaltney, James Bond, 



Claren Hosselton, Charles Leeper, Larry Handy. Ed Musselman. 
THIRD ROW: Steve Cuppy, Lindell Whitelack, Stanley Likes, 
James Pflasterer, Al Herter. Allen Strieker, Roger Ross. John Ed- 
wards, Max Borah. Charles Niksch, Wayne Runyen, Pete Borah. 



University FFA 



Agriculture education majors are further acquainted with 
their future roles in the community by joining the Future 
Farmers of America. Their membership requirements in- 
clude previous association with their high school FFA 
group and an interest in agriculture education. Members 
of the club, who are doing their student teaching, report 
on their teaching experiences to the group. The club's 
planned activities included a car wash, tractor driving con- 
test, and All Ag Sports Day. 



Young Democrats 



Active in many ways, the Young Democrats, an associa- 
tion open to students interested in promoting the prin- 
ciples of the Democratic Party, participated in govern- 
mental processes. They attended a state-wide convention 
and also sent a letter of support containing 5.000 signatures 
to General Westmoreland and the U.S. troops in Vietnam. 
Senator Paul Douglas, State Senator Paul Simon, and Rep- 
resentative Kenneth Gray were three of the lecturers. 



FRONT ROW: Bliss Ragsdale, Richard Lisfowski, Carolyn Lan- 
ga, treasurer; Karen Williams, recording secretary; Mike Moore, 
vice-president; Pierce McCabe, president; Pat Engelhart, corre- 
sponding secretary; Debbie Tighe, Brian McCauley. SECOND 



ROW: Karen Kumpel. James Bond. John Zink. Charles Jones, 
Deanna Reeves, Al Ottley, Lenny Dirksen, Dale Crites, Rita Mc- 
Cabe. 







3;j 




FRONT ROW: Suzanne Taylor, Glenda Jent, Joyce Niestemski, 
Jeanne Ertel, vice-president, Paula Von Gerichten, president; 
Mary Dameron, secretary-treasurer; Sherry Kosek; Judy Ander- 
son. SECOND ROW: Sue Roberts, Donna Wittnam, Charleen 
Hoskins, Nancy McKeown, Mary Goodmann, Melody Chester, 

Women's Professional PE 



"Physical Education as a Profession" was the topic of the 
October lecture given by Dorothy Davies of the women's 
physical education department to the Women's Physical 
Education Club. The club held a freshman get-acquainted 
picnic during fall term and the annual banquet in the 
spring. The group provided the opportunity to become 
familiar with state and national organizations by attending 
the physical education and recreation state convention. 



Cathy Korando, Pat Gee. Vicky Bixby, Mary Ann Griot. THIRD 
ROW: Linda Brooks, Jody Ryiander, Diane Thyberg, Sandy 
Goodwin, Toni Funkhouser, Pat Giberson, Virginia Gordon, Patsy 
Simmons, Toni Smith, Michele Mitchell, Cathy Moskop, Mary 
Lou Sork, Linda Hoffman. 

Women's Recreation 

Association 

To stimulate interest in every aspect of athletics and rec- 
reational activities was the purpose set by the Women's 
Recreational Association. The Association worked toward 
the development and maintenance of skills and endurance 
by means of recreational and social activities. Participation 
in WRA sponsored events was the requisite for member- 
ship. Hockey was the main sport during the fall, while bas- 
ketball was played in winter and volleyball in spring. 



FRONT ROW: Glenda Jent, Sue Gunner, Kay Wilson, Sherry 
Kosek, secretary-treasurer; Donna Wittnam, vice-president; Char- 
lotte West, adviser: Linda Hoffman, president; Toni Smith, Cathy 
Moskop, Paula Smith. Jeanne Ertel. SECOND ROW: Mary Jane 
Dameron, Sue Roberts, Pat Gee, Jan Bucari, Cynthia Blankin- 
ship, Cathy Korando, Mary Lou Sork, Paula Von Gerichten, Kay 



Howell, Mary Ann Griot, Vicky Bixby, Wanda Orric. THIRD 
ROW : Jody Ryiander, Charleen Hoskins, Linda Brooks, Mary 
Goodmann, Annette Funkhouser, Suzanne Taylor, Pat Giberson, 
Judy Anderson, Virginia Gordon, Diane Thyberg, Vicky Kosek, 
Joyce Niestemski, Michele Mitchell. 




325 



Numerous Groups Manifest Varied Beliefs 



Twenty-nine churches and twelve religious foundations located 
in Carbondale enable students to fulfill their religious interests. 




3:6 



Despite the rush of the holiday season, the Baptist Student Union 
takes time out for a Spanish oriented Christmas party. 





Members of the General Baptist Student Organization 
informal business meetings in the University Center. 



arrange 







327 




FRONT ROW: Joan Robinson, Rena Price, president; Father 
Charles Doyle, adviser; William Davis, vice-president; Jim Forbes, 
secretary. SECOND ROW: James Nagel, Ronald Caruso, Amber 



Hewette, Frosti Croslin, Jackie Schien, Conrad Krauft, Robert 
Peterson. 



Interfaith Council 



Baptist Student Union 



Composed of representatives from every recognized reli- 
gious organization on campus, the Interfaith Council acted 
as the necessary medium to plan, direct, and coordinate any 
campus activities of a religious nature. The Council also 
served to organize the programs of the member organiza- 
tions to provide cooperative action among the religious 
organizations. Led by Father Charles Doyle, Episcopalian, 
the Council's main activity was Religion-in-Life Week. 



Activities began in the fall for the Baptist Student Union 
with a pre-school planning retreat at Lake Sallateeska near 
Pickneyville followed in October by the International Stu- 
dent banquet for 283 students from all over the world. 
The spring term included the organization's formal event 
of the year, the spring banquet. The BSU Colloquium 
was initiated with quarterly discussion topics on "The 
Uniqueness of Christianity" and "Christian Doctrines." 



FRONT ROW: Ray Wheatley, Norma Meyer, Karen Richardson, 
secretary; Paula Smith, social co-chairman; Cathy Dunn, religious 
chairman; John Crenshaw, Charles Gray, director; Bill Shahan, 
president ; Norma Barrow, social co-chairman ; Shelia Bates, 
Georgina Phillips, Karl Maple. SECOND ROW: Kristine White, 
Ella Gunter, Janet Pickard, Donna Renfro, Cathie Torrens, Marja 
Lauer, Linda Mabus, Candace Robb, Sherry Ellis, Nancy Weems, 
Kay Childers, Judy Hobbs, Linda Thompson, Lydia Elam. THIRD 



ROW: Sylvia Galles, Joy Taylor, Jennifer Helm, Dianne Gregory, 
Veronica Candia, Brenda Threlkeld, .Carol Kittinger, Frosti 
Croslin, Brenda Hall, Charlene Rowe, Jane Doty, Nadine 
Kempfer, Kathy Kammler, Roberta Ransom, Jo Brown, Catherine 
McCoy. FOURTH ROW: John Hargraves, Tom Green, Charles 
West, Jim Towns, Phil McKown, Alan Miller, Kenneth Burzynski, 
Rick Jones, Don Syfert, Danny Bruce, Larry Askew, Stan Hill, Wil- 
liam Roper, Ronald Derry. 




326 




FRONT ROW: Rena Price, Judy Voruz, Robert Voruz, vice- 
chairman; Father Charles Doyle, adviser; Debbie Tighe, chair- 
man; John Morse, Albert Bork, Danell Nordstrom. SECOND 



ROW: Bob Thomas, Carol Cuffman, Ellen Haderly, Peggy Butt, 
Carolyn Mead, Suzanne Nelson, Fred Walker, Wayne Gutter- 
sohn, Jack Hammond. 



Canterbury Association Christian Science Foundation 



"Truths in Tension," a discussion of the relationship be- 
tween religion and science, was the topic given by the Rev. 
Christian Hovde in the quarterly seminar by the Canterbury 
Association. Bishop Chandler Sterling of Montana spoke 
to the group during the Religion-in-Life Week in January. 
Any SIU student could attend the Sunday night informal 
discussions of the Canterbury Association. Weekly instruc- 
tional classes and courses with University credit were an 
integral part of educating students in the religion. 



John Brantingham, local assistant, comes to the campus 
alternate months to advise the Christian Science Organ- 
ization. Frederick Livezey, regional assistant, spoke at the 
workshop in October. By holding weekly testimonial meet- 
ings and presenting a lecture on campus, the organiza- 
tion hoped to introduce Christian Science to the college 
campus, to correct erroneous impressions, and to unite 
Christian Scientists at SIU in closer bands of Christian 
fellowship. Interested students may join. 



FRONT ROW: Marilyn Moeller, Georgann Percival, president; Merrill Moeller, adviser; Karen Moeller, 
vice-president; Sue Dluehosh. SECOND ROW: Hal Carraway, Joyce Gibson, Jewel Moeller, George Kane. 




329 







FRONT ROW: The Rev. Reuben Baenvald, adviser; Rodney 
Oldehoefz, vice-president ; Mark Helmkamp, president ; Marcia 
Ruga, secretary: James Nagel, Philip Oltmann, treasurer; Jerry 
Alsvig. SECOND ROW: Lawrence Stover, Larry Jarvinen, Di- 



ane LeSaulnier, Sandy Widenhoefer, Kathi Poppe, Janet Sticht, 
Carole Wetherell, Marian Weinhold, Mark Onken, Harold Mil- 
ler. 



Gamma Delta 



1965 SIU Homecoming brought honors to Gamma Delta, 
the Lutheran students organization, as it took the second 
place award in the organization house decorations compe- 
tition. The club's primary social function of the year came 
winter quarter with the annual formal banquet. Gamma 
Delta members will take pride in their new Lutheran 
Student Center and Chapel under construction this year 
at 700 South University Avenue. Active membership in- 
cluded brief instructions on the organization's purpose. 



General Baptist 

Student Organization 

A Halloween Party during fall quarter provided the first 
club social event of the year for members of the General 
Baptist Student Organization. The highlight of the organ- 
ization's meetings during the winter term was Carl Dean 
Hughes, SIU alumnus, who spoke on the Job Corps at 
Camp Breckinridge. Anyone interested in and associated 
with the General Baptist Church was eligible for member- 
ship in the student organization. The General Baptist Stu- 
dent Organization also studied the church and its doctrines. 



FRONT ROW: Donna Hale, secretary: Harold Sutton, treasurer: Michael Simpson, vice-president: Charles 
Varner, president; Judith Varner. SECOND ROW: Beverly Mills, Nancy Colbert, Michael Colbert, Tom 
Hale, Carroll Phelps, Mary Lou Sork. 




330 




FRONT ROW: Richard Bedore, Jim Forbes, vice-president; Bob 
Peterson, president; Sharon Petty, secretary; Phil McKown. SEC- 
OND ROW: Sarojini Oak, Anne Tsai, Nan Ree Lackey, Muriel 



Larson, Dennis Larson, Tony Sanford, Lucy Dinkel, Kathy Kamm- 
ler, Janice Kane, Lilly Tsai. 



Inter-Varsity 

Christian Fellowship 

John Buswell, dean of students at Covenant Theological 
Seminar^' in St. Louis, spoke at a meeting of the Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship organization. Members of 
the club attended the Triennial International Missionary 
Conference at the University of Illinois and the semi-an- 
nual state conferences in Central Illinois in conjunction 
with other Illinois universities. Ed Mihevc, ICCF mem- 
ber and graduate of the University of Colorado, also ad- 
dressed the club on the duty of Christian students. 



Jewish Student Association 



The dedication of the new Governor Henry Horner Jewish 
Students Center provided the main interest in 1966 for 
the Jewish Students Association. Rabbi Phillip Horowitz 
of Cleveland, Ohio, and Illinois Lieutenant Governor 
Samuel Shapiro came to SIU to speak at this dedication 
in January. The Jewish Students Association extended its 
activities into March by sponsoring the Annual SIU In- 
stitute of Judaism. Any student of the Jewish faith or with 
an interest in Judaism could join the organization. 



FRONT ROW: Carolyn Schild, recording secretary; Pamela Dornfeld, treasurer; Mai David, president; 
Peter Aranson, adviser; Jack ZefT, vice-president; Ann Abramowitz. SECOND ROW: Nancy Pearl. Howard 
Layfer, Sharon Hart, Geraldine Reynolds, Alan Bearman, Wendy Weiss. THIRD ROW: Leonard Coltun, 
Lawrence Rodkin, Steve Pollak, Steven Andes, William Fogel, Errol Sydel. 




331 




FRONT ROW: Karen Roberts, Jan Mollet, president; Helen 
Wallace, Myrtle Benton, adviser; Elizabeth Thorp, vice-president; 
Gay Altman, corresponding secretary. SECOND ROW: Karen 



Caylor, Nadine Wilde, Carol Frederick, Susan Foster, Dottie 
Smith, Margaret Rose, Julia Parsons, Genise Rose. 



Kappa Phi 



Parties for the children of Attucks School kindergarten 
and first grade and Southern Illinois Children's Center 
were given by Kappa Phi, an organization of Methodist 
college women. On the agenda also was "Meal in the Up- 
per Room", a re-creation of the Last Supper. Several of 
the members attended the National Council of Chapters 
at the University of Kansas in June. Kappa Phi, Alpha Ep- 
silon chapter, received national officer's recognition for its 
program book, a schedule of the year's activities. 





Members of Kappa Phi appear solemn as they begin the candle 
light initiation ceremony for their pledges. 



Following the Kappa Phi initiation ceremony, Carol Hughes as- 
sists Marsha Wilson as she signs the official chapter registrar. 



332 




FRONT ROW: Khalil As-Saadi, treasurer: Saif Wadi, Samir Tah- 
mas, secretary: Ward Morton, adviser: Mohammad AH Ammadi, 
president: Vahid Malekzakeri, Arif Hussain, Adnan Kurdi. SEC- 
OND ROW: AH Kahtany, Saleh Shaye, Abdullah Abdullah, 
Yousf Al-Mithim, Ali Hussain, Mohd Haque, Hassim Solomon, 

Moslem Student 

Organization 

Organized to provide a cohesive unity among members of 
the Islam faith on campus, the Moslem Student Organiza- 
tion also worked to promote a better understanding of the 
faith not only among the Moslems themselves, but with 
the non-Moslem students. The students attended monthly 
religious meetings, celebrated feasts and holidays such as 
Eid-al-Fitr on January 23, and participated in the Re- 
ligion-in-Life Week on campus in January. Picnics were 
given to celebrate other Islamic events. 



Ali Al-Ghareeb. THIRD ROW: Mohscn Momen-Nefad, Mo- 
hamad Jafar Behgooy, Ali Giama, Omer Mohamed Gulaid, Ah- 
med A-Mohamoud, Riazuddin Zobairi, Hasan Masood, Nuh Mu- 
sa, Hamad El Jared, Abdullah Aliyu. 



Student Christian 

Foundation 

Providing for Christian education, fellowship, and guid- 
ance, the Student Christian Foundation performs many 
services for the surrounding community, including monthly 
visits to Menard State Prison, a Halloween party at the 
Southern Illinois Children's Center, and visits to Anna 
State Hospital. Every Sunday the supper club included 
speakers such as Milton McLean, Ohio State University, 
and George Paluch, student body president, who discussed 
campus morals and Viet Nam. 



FRONT ROW: Mary Schilling, secretary': David Massey, presi- 
dent; The Rev. Malcolm Gillespie, adviser; Donald Campbell, 
vice-president; Kristina Logue, treasurer; Rosie Cattledge. SEC- 
OND ROW: Linda Wilson, Delores Clonce, Joyce Fullerton, 
Hariet Dehlinger, Gerry North, Rosalie Webster, Janet Gerlach, 



Jovce Gibson, Joan Robinson. Norma Blackwell, Alice Campbell. 
THIRD ROW: Ross Hassig, John McVey, Marvin Silliman, Ken- 
neth Clark, Jim Davenport, Steven Andes, Keith Fitzgerald, John 
Hubbard. 




333 




The Newman Foundation offers library privileges and a place 
of relaxation for its members in the snack bar. 



Newman Foundation 

"Workings of the Carbondale City Government'' was the 
topic of Mayor Blaney Miller's speech to the Newman 
Foundation in October. In November Dr. Michael Litka 
spoke at the Newman Center on "How Law Effects the 
College Student." In addition to the welcoming spaghetti 
dinner and dance and other Sunday night dances, mem- 
bers of the Newman Foundation were able to attend the 
state Newman meeting in Chicago. During fall quarter 
they also sponsored a special graduate student program. 




FRONT ROW: Diane Lechner, Mary Siebe, Linda Zeller, Jim 
Sholar, Jane Beckemeyer, Bob Masini, president; Bonnie Laken- 
burges, Bill Lavvler, treasurer, Linda Keiner, Cathy Lavin. SEC- 
OND ROW: Janice Tencza, Mary Ann Rubemeyer, Leslie Sul- 
livan, Bobbye Crawford, James Walch, Lawrence Wood, Rick 
Coury, Francisco Jerrano, Rae Shepley, Suzanne Hepp, Patricia 
Sdiomber. THIRD ROW: Mary Crouch, Connie Zeller, Lynette 



Meeting informally, members of the Newman Foundation listen 
attentively to a forum presented by Gabriel Kajeckas. 



Knapp, Cabrini Waite, Russell Steffen. Edwin Murphy, Stan 
Hlady. Regina Timcikas. Sue Salzman, Dawn Kowalkiewicz, 
Diana Marek. FOURTH ROW: Nabil Halaby. Thomas Murphy. 
Wolfgang Kluck. social chairman; Ronald Caruso, Charles Ben- 
nett, Conrad Krauft, Frank Lenertz, Edward Nowak, Fred 
Schulz, Stephen Schwartz, Dale Crites. 




334 




FRONT ROW: Vickie Cozart, Jackie Schien, Jane Eubanks, Etta 
Rouston, Sherrie McMeen, Alice Lawless, Kay George, Arietta 
Nobbe, Charlotte Lichliter, Patricia Rawson, Judith Pratt. SEC- 



OND ROW: Bill Searcy, John Huber, William Moore, Jan Man- 
ker, Judy Beckett, Susan Ambuehl, Donna Bodeen, Lamar Gentry, 
Gary Nettleton, Dave Swan. 



The Well, a coffee house located at the Wesley Founda- 
tion, provided a meeting place for members of the Wesley 
Foundation. Sunday evening forums and fall and spring 
retreats were included in the Foundation's activities. A 
special showing of the New York World's Fair films "The 
Parable" and "A Focus on Southeast Asia" were among 
the special topics presented to the members of the Wesley 
Foundation. Membership in this Methodist organization 
was open to any interested students enrolled in SIU. 



Wesley Foundation 



FRONT ROW: The Rev. Ronald Seibert, adviser; William Davis, 
Jim Wheatley, Robert Corrington, Ellery Duke, treasurer; Albert 
Schniepp, vice-president; Clyde Boyer, president; Bill Wright. 
SECOND ROW: Karen Obrecht, Linda Obrecht, Barbara Rauch. 
Marilyn Mobley, Theola King, Janet Allen, Margaret Born, Lucy 



Dinkel, Sue Bierer, Deena Sackman, Joyce Ann Pratt, Rose 
Davis, THIRD ROW: Robert Huff, Gerry Gulley, Ross 
Wheeler, Gary Wheeler. John Tice, James Jeffries, John Downs, 
George Astling, Kenneth Obrecht. 




335 




330 






Residences 



Rose Astorino, Associate Editor 



On-Campus Dormitories House 4,000 Students 



In the present age of change, even the shape of college 
dormitories has transformed as exemplified by the open- 
ing of Neely Hall — seventeen stories with a capacity of 
800 girls. The newest on-campus dorm complex, Univer- 
sity Park included, in addition to Neely, three men's triad 
dormitories which housed 330 students each. 

Thompson Point, Woody Hall, and Small Group 
Housing still attracted near full capacity on campus. 
Thompson Point housed 1,320 students. Woody housed 
420 girls, and Group Housing held 636 students. 




Sigma Kappa House represented the other similarly structured 
sorority houses comprising part of Small Group Housing. 




Surrounded by landscaped grounds, the Theta Xi House 
reflects the pattern of all Greek Row fraternities. 



Hi 




k*»—^^Bi 


- 




: l 



Neely Hall, the newest of the on-campus women's dormitories, 
made an imposing figure with its sectioned structure of 17 stories. 




iB 




The brick, redwood, and many windowed structural characteristics 
of Bowyer Hall typifies the dormitories at Thompson Point. 



Lentz Hall, located at Thompson Point, provided residents 
with a snack bar, color television, and cafeteria. 




The oldest on-campus dormitory in use, Woody Hall housed its girls 
within its sprawling architecture of varied levels and sections. 



339 



Greeks Demonstrate Teamwork Through Programs 



The facial expression on this sorority girl's face typifies the joyful 
feeling received by participating in a candlelight ceremony. 




Five social sororities and eight social fraternities 
are housed on campus, in the area known as Greek 
Row. Although the University owns the area, the 
Greeks have furnished and decorated their own 
houses. Each year the Greeks sponsor programs 
which are beneficial to the entire student body, 
such as Theta Xi Variety Show and Greek Week. 
The members are active in various University proj- 
ects and organizations, for example, chairmen of 
New Student Week, chairman of Spring Festival 
and president of Sphinx Club were Greeks. 



Pledges of Sigma Pi social fraternity stand at attention 
as one of them was reprimanded by an active member. 





Michelle Herrick and Dinah Buckley demonstrated what could 
happen to a pledge who failed to do her pledge duties. 

Lee Chenoweth has served as the supervisor and adviser of Small 
Group Housing for his second consecutive year. 




341 




Sigma Kappa sorority girls held no restraints in cheering on their 
sister contestant in the events of the annual fall TEKE Ole-Impics. 



Alpha Gams Emerge TEKE Ole-lmpic Champions 



First place trophy and queen title was awarded to 
Alpha Gamma Delta, social sorority, for the 1965 TEKE 
Ole-Impics. By winning four first places as well as several 
second and third places the Alpha Gams clenched the 
championship. The familiar competitive games included 
a sack race, a tug of war, a leapfrog race, and a balloon 
race. Sigma Sigma Sigma took second place. Marty 
Katzenmeyer, sophomore, was crowned queen. 

The highlight of the day was the final non-competitive 
event where the sorority members catch their coaches, 
who were members of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. This 
year one unfortunate coach was chased up the goal post 
as the girls eagerly tried to catch him. 




With a smile reflecting the joy of victory. Marty Katzenmeyer of 
Alpha Gamma Delta reigned at TEKE Ole-Impics queen. 




Bounding over one of her sisters, Janice Jacobs, Sigma Kappa, 
headed for victory in the leapfrog event in the TEKE Ole-Impics. 



With her eyes focused on the egg, this Sigma Sigma Sigma pre- 
pared to start the race with hope of winning first place. 



To conclude the day's activities the sorority girls combine their 
athletic efforts in an attempt to capture their coaches. 





343 



Thirteen Greek Societies Sponsor Rush Parties 




This rushce listened intently as Bob Carter. Phi Sigma Kappa, 
pointed out the advantages of fraternity life. 




Greeting rushees and pinning name tags on their lapels was 
Bonnie West's job during rush parties at the Sigma Pi house. 



The thirteen social sororities and fraternities held their 
annual winter rush in January. Sorority rush, sponsored 
by Pan-Hellenic Council, had formal rush parties through- 
out the week. At the first set of parties 132 girls attended. 
To participate in rush co-eds must have completed 12 
hours and have a 3.2 grade average. Fraternity rush was 
held each quarter. However, this year fraternity members 
introduced a new program whereby they visited men's 
dorms prior to rush and talked with rushees. 




The brothers of Delta Chi gazed through their scrapbook show- 
ing future pledges their past accomplishments. 



A welcoming handshake was a familiar sight as rushees 
were introduced to fraternity members at each house. 




.14.1 








The sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta chatted with rushees at the 
semi-formal party, which concluded the week's activities. 



Before rushees arrived the AKA's made last minute preparations 
to be certain the refreshments were properly placed. 



Valerie Spiegel. Sigma Sigma Sigma, served refreshments to the 
guests at the opening set of rush parties on Sunday. 




To provide entertainment for the tired rushees, the sisters of 
Delta Zeta presented a Roaring 20's skit one evening. 




1 



Susan Blake cordially greeted rushees as they signed the guest 
book at the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority house. 




345 



Bustling Activity Typifies Annual Greek Week 



Kappa Kamival, Greek Sing, a street dance, and the 
Greek track meet were several of the activities presented 
during Greek Week. Crowning of the 1965 Greek Goddess, 
Carol Black, Sigma Kappa, highlighted the street dance. 
Miss Black was chosen by the SIU fraternity men. 

To Conclude the week's events the Greeks participated 
in a campus project and the Greek Sing. Cleaning the can- 
non and the fountain by Old Main was a part of the project. 
Each fraternity and sorority sang two selections at the non- 
competitive Greek Sing. After the sing, Sharon Hill, Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, was presented the scholastic award. Trudy 
Kulessa, Sigma Kappa, and Joe Taylor, Theta Xi, were 
chosen as the outstanding fratemitv woman and man. 




Scottie Self, Sigma Sigma Sigma, presented the most valuable 
sorority woman award to Trudy Kulessa. Sigma Kappa. 




As the fraternity men gather along the sidelines this, Theta Xi 
pledge awaits his turn in the chariot race. 




Chosen from a list of five candidates Carol Black, Sigma Kappa, 
reigned as the Greek Goddess for 1965. 



346 




Selected as outstanding fraternity man for 1965, Joe Taylor, 
Theta Xi, received his trophy from Bill Carel, Delta Chi. 



At the Greek track meet this fraternity man was accurately measured 
in preparation for the "fat man's waddle." 





FRONT ROW: Rosanna Sharp, Corky Hilliard, secretary; Mar- 
sha Journey, president: Kathy Kimmel, adviser: Dorothy Graham, 
vice-president: Mary Hulling, treasurer. SECOND ROW : Judy 



Morrison, Trina Carter. Jane Hughson. Lavona Shea, Sharon 
Hill, Tina Nelson, Marge Beleckis, Jeanne Baker, Sue Loomis. 
Gene Blankenship. 



Pan-Hellenic Council Alters Rush Procedures 



As the governing body for SIU's five social sororities, 
Pan-Hellenic Council introduced several changes this past 
year. First of all. the Council raised the grade average to 
3.2 as a requirement to rush. In addition, it abolished the 
system whereby formal rush was held winter term and open- 
bidding was during fall and spring. Under the new ruling 
an informal rush period will be held each quarter. Through 
the combined efforts of all the sororities Pan-Hellenic en- 
tered a float in the Homecoming parade for the first year. 
Marsha Journey, Sigma Sigma Sigma, was president. 




For the second year, the Council sponsored buses to take the 
rushees out to Greek Row to begin their visits of each sorority. 



The members of Pan-hellenic Council made sure the rushees 
filled out the necessary forms before the first set of parties. 




348 



IFC Expands Bank to Aid SIU Students 




Once rushees arrived, fraternity members explained requirements 
set up by the Council and described fraternity life. 



Inter-fraternity Council has continued and expanded 
their Blood Bank, which was established to serve in emer- 
gencies for SIU students. Another project organized by 
the Council was an Inter-Greek Workshop held fall term, 
which served to assist fraternities in their planning and 
administrative procedures. Each spring IFC has planned 
and coordinated the annual Greek Week. This past year 
the Council established a junior IFC, which consisted of 
fraternity pledges. The junior council supervised the pledge 
activities and helped to promote cooperation between fu- 
ture fraternity members of the other houses. 




Members of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity discussed rush procedures 
set up by Inter-fraternity Council while waiting for rushees. 



FRONT ROW: Julio Fuentes, Craig Roberts, Robert Ward, Rich 
Gragg, Dean Donile, Bill Reisenbuchler, Dave Wellman. SEC- 



OND ROW: Dan Lanno. Ed Worth, Harvey Procter, Jesse Gurky, 
Tim Ayers. Ed Blyshak, Rich Threlkeld. 




"f 




349 



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FRONT ROW: Sue Jackson, recording secretary; Lynne Murdock, 
corresponding secretary; Susie Minton. Mary Hulling, Sally Mur- 
phy, Karen Kunkle, second vice-president; Jan Kelly, president: 
Linda Laswell, first vice-president; Jane Tally, Polly Hayes, 
Louann Mahes. Pam Collignon, Geni Blankenship. SECOND 
ROW: Rachel Morgan, Mary Wheeler, Kay Callahan, Susy Ball, 
Bonnie West, Kathy Gross, Ellen McGuire, Maryevelyn Jones, 
Laurie Brown, Martha Edmison, Janie Gleason, Barb Zeni, 



Janis Dunham, Rosemary Brown. THIRD ROW: Jane Beach, 
Barbara Turton, Shirley Allison, Ginni England, Joyce Gemmill, 
GeeGee Kessel, Linda Wood, Vicki Lungwitz, Jeanne Merz, Mar- 
ty Katzenmeyer, Pamela Grant, Liz Lutz, Gail Fritz. FOL'RTH 
ROW : Lynda Berkbigler, Beverly Young, Nancy Glodo, Laura 
Blackman, Jan Lindbloom, Suzanne Leoni, Claire Tabel, Hillary 
Kosbie, Cynthia Vogler, Jean Butt, Joan Boals, Judy Janak, Jan 
Gehring. 



"Sloppy Joe" Supper Tops Alpha Gam Activities 



A "Sloppy Joe" supper provided the source of money 
for the Alpha Gamma Delta's annual donation to charity. 
TEKE Ole-Impics were a clean sweep for the Alpha 
Gams. They won first place in competition and their 
candidate Marty Katzenmeyer won the TEKE Ole-Impics 
crown. During fall term the Alpha Gams gave an alumnae 
luncheon, open house, and the Sister-Mother Christmas 
Party. A Valentine's Dinner was held in February and 
the International Reunion Day and the Formal in spring. 




Beta Eta Chapter 





The sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta look on as Jan Kelly, president, 
presented a bouquet of (lowers to Thclma Page, the housemother. 



For an evening of relaxation these Alpha Gams gathered around 
the table in their modernly decorated living room for a card game. 



350 



#*© # m « 






FRONT ROW: Dorothy Graham, 
Learah Boga, secretary; Deloris Pal- 
mer, vice-president; Sharon Hill, 
president: Connie Shields. SECOND 
ROW : Rosalyn Phinisee, Carolyne 
Hughes, Sena Watkins, Ann Edwards, 
Gayle Purnell. THIRD ROW: Von- 
ceil Boga, Jamille Hall, Geraldine 
Spears, Rosalyn Smith, Ozie Sim- 
mons. 




Alpha Kappa Alpha Assists Blind Students 

The service project of the year for the Alpha Kappa 
Alpha social sorority was a program of reading to the 
blind students on campus. The pledge class of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha presented a dance in January at the Univer- 
sity Center with the Alpha Phi Alpha and Kappa Alpha 
Psi fraternities providing special entertainment. Spring 
quarter brought AKA's annual Kabachio dance when the 
girls elected Harvey Procter as "Mr. Kabachio.'' During 
winter quarter AKA's gave a Founder's Day Banquet. 



Delta Beta Chapter 





At a Sunday afternoon rush party the Alpha Kappa Alpha sisters 
and housemother, Daisy Stanton, are found welcoming the rushees. 



Lending a helping hand is a part of sisterhood as exemplified by 
these AKA's as they study together for an upcoming exam. 



351 





Listening to music and exchanging ideas on coursework exempli- 
fied the bond of brotherhood shared by the Alpha Phi Alphas. 



Dancing with friends to the music played on their modern stereo 
was a popular pastime for the brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha. 



Alphas Earn Most Outstanding Chapter Award 



The most outstanding chapter award in the region was 
presented to Southern's Alpha Phi Alpha chapter last year. 
As their charity project for 1965. the Alphas had a can 
dance in which proceeds were given to needy families. 
The annual sweetheart ball and playboy party topped the 
social events for the Alphas. To begin each quarter the 
brothers held "Return To Campus" dances. Ralph E. 
Prusok, associate dean of student affairs, and Morris S. 
Eames, associate professor of philosophy, were among the 
guest speakers at the house this past year. 




Beta Eta Chapter 



FRONT ROW: Henry Stuttley, Harvey Procter. Bonnie Bill 
Scott, secretary; Jesse Gurley. president; Joseph Lewis, Cecil 
Hale, corresponding secretary; Harold E. Mitchell. SECOND 
ROW: Andrew Lanum, John Holmes, Robert Ward, Chorsie Mar- 



tin, Clifford Shaw, William Slaughter, Timothy Falls. William 
Parker. THIRD ROW: Erskine Mmis, Sam Silas, Mel Blackwell, 
Preston Boulcr, Jim Killion. John Randall, Clarence Smith. 




352 





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FRONT ROW: Richard Myers, Jeffrey Glass, Terry- Ijams. A. 
William Moss, Mary Taylor, housemother; James Freiberg, treas- 
urer: Bruce Seanor, recording secretary: William Miller, Alan 
Grendir. SECOND ROW: Larry Lieber, Michael Barnes, G. 
Michael Brown, Chuck Xotarus, Hutch Dvorak, Monty Miller, 
Louis Ennuso, Stephen Whitlock. THIRD ROW: Robert Jesse, 



Steven Heuer. Bernie Ness, Gary Strell. Rick Tucker. Larrv Saxe. 
Rich Snyder. Roger Costello. Royce Fichte. E. Kimball. FOURTH 
ROW: Paui Schoen. Keith Phoenix, Mike Snodgrass, Richard 
Birger, Mike Yates, Rod Ruppel, Bob Schiffbauer, Larry James, 
Dale Hardt. Michael Skaret. 



Delta Chis Win Variety Show Grand Trophy 




Southern Illinois Chapter 



Trading a bundle of clothes with their dates, which had 
to be worn to the Delta Chi bundle party, turned out to 
be an unusual social event. The warehouse dance was 
another activity the brothers held winter term. Along with 
the Delta Zetas, the Delta Chis were awarded the grand 
trophy for the 1965 Theta Xi Variety Show. Losing by 
only one point, the brothers took second place in the Greek 
track meet. Once again in a performance with the DZ's 
the Delta Chis won first place in Spring Festival. 



Bernie Ness gazed through the Delta Chi scrapbook and showed 
one pledge activities in which the brothers had participated. 



Janane Lindig, Alpha Gamma Delta, was chosen as 
the Delta Chi sweetheart by the brothers. 




353 




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FRONT ROW: Andrea Bugaieski, Marcia Daab, Sharon Kra- 
mer, recording secretary; Sue Rende, treasurer; Kathy Ganey, 
Lavona Shea, president; Dotti Hill, Ann Miller, Kay Wiss, 
Marilyn Whitlow, Jaramae Clark. SECOND ROW: Mary Gard, 
Diana Armstrong, Donna Lenzi, Donna Clift, Jody Harris, Mary 
Anderson, Marcia Butts, Jeanine Dusek, Jody Erwin, Maggi 
Simpson, Jackie Schryer. THIRD ROW: Shirley Bigard, Sharon 



Dezutti, Kippy Halloran, Judith Delap, Judith Morrison, Diana 
Thyberg, Rosanna Sharp, Diane Ambrose, Karen Peterson, Marcia 
Berk, Marcia Winfree, Mary Anne Palm. FOURTH ROW": Janis 
Reed, Karen Hinners, Charlotte Hoffmann, Mary Chapman. 
Linda Box, Tina Nelson, Kay Slisz, Marcia Rodriguez, Judy Bed- 
us, Jenna Teprick, corresponding secretary; Karen Davidson. 
Virginia Brooks. 



Delta Zetas Merit State Honor 

Southern's chapter of Delta Zeta, social sorority, was 
awarded the state honor of most improved chapter in Illi- 
nois for 1965. Among other awards the DZ's along with the 
Delta Chis took first place in Spring Festival. The annual 
rose formal and a picnic the following day highlighted 
the DZ's social activities. Marsha Purdum, one of the sis- 
ters, was granted the Grace Mason Lundy Award, the 
highest service award offered by Delta Zeta nationally. 
The DZ's give a scholarship dinner each quarter. 




Gamma Omega Chapter 



Jenna Tedrick busily prepared an application for a resident 
fellowship in the confines of her room at the DZ house. 



Gazing through their scrapbook the sisters of Delta Zeta remi- 
nisced tlie parties, banquets and other events of the year. 





354 




FRONT ROW: Tedd Primas, Harry Reid, John Burnette, Ark- 
les Brooks, Jesse Reed, adviser; Willie Wilkerson, John Bell, 
Biars Davis. SECOND ROW: William Turner, Willie Clausell, 



James Thomas, Nelson Phillips, Gerald Edwards, Melvin San- 
ders, Sheadrick Tillman, William Gathright, Edgar Roulhac, 
Donald Nesbit. 



Kappas Aid Area with Guide— Light Program 



Kappa Alpha Psi organized the Guide-Light Program, 
which was designed to aid on Carbondale civic projects 
and to give guidance to youth in underprivileged com- 
munities. Another charitable activity was an informal 
social event from which the proceeds were donated to the 
March of Dimes. Kappas held their annual Kappa Kamival 
entitled "Kappas Going To A-Go-Go" during the spring 
term. Topping the year's events was their Sweetheart Ball. 
Each quarter the brothers held a scholarship banquet to 
honor the member with the highest grade average. 




Gamma Upsilon Chapter 



As well as sponsoring Kappa Kamival, the brothers of Kappa 
Alpha Psi had the task of operating one of the many booths. 



Breaking away from their studies, these Kappa Alpha Psis took 
time to talk in one of their member's rooms. 





355 








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FRONT ROW: Denny Schrock, Brent Williams, Gary Wilson, 
secretary; Ragnars Veilands, social chairman; Billy Palumbo, George 
LaMarca, vice-president; Elizabeth Jouse, housemother; Daniel 
Crumbaugh, president; Ollie Dorn. Mike McGinnis. Jerrv Schom- 
burg, treasurer; Ed Werth. SECOND ROW: Chuck DeLoach, 
Ron Owen, Ralph Wagner, Al Farr, Ron Hari, David Warthen. 
Tom O'Rourke, John Ripper, Larry Kienlen, Dan Barlow, Terry 



Gretzema, Steve Sarossy, Nepert Nurd. THIRD ROW: Dennis 
Oneal, Franklin Farr, Robert Quail, Vito Stallone, Bruce Wil- 
son, Clarke Marquis. Pete Wegner. Richard Moozelewski, Michael 
Smiley. Dan Serrittela. Joseph Beachell. FOURTH ROW: Tom- 
mie Gorton. John Bullaro. Alan Hansen. Mike Brilley. Bob Morse, 
Richard Corbit, Joe Hrstich. Bob Mills, Stu Allison, Richard Good- 
man, Gary Krohn. 



Phi Kappa Tau Collects for March of Dimes 




Everyone gets a chance to help in the dorm, as is shown here 
when Brent Williams and Frank Farr busily changed sheets. 




Beta Chi Chapter 



The line of dimes outside the University Center, which 
reached far down the walk by the end of the day, was an 
annual charity project sponsored by the Phi Kappa Taus. 
The proceeds were donated to the March of Dimes. A 
Homecoming smorgasbord and a sweetheart dance were 
events given by the Phi Taus. To honor members of the 
University administrative staff, the brothers had a dinner 
at the house fall quarter. Ron Hoffman, one of the brothers, 
was the NCAA judo champion for 1965. 




Carol McCrorey. Sigma Sigma Sigma, was selected as Phi Kappa 
Tau sweetheart at the annual sweetheart dance winter term. 



356 





Carol Polcyn, Sigma Sigma Sigma, was elected Phi Sigma Kappa 
sweetheart for 1965 at the annual formal held spring quarter. 



Catherine Womack, housemother, along with several of the Phi 
Sigs gathered around the piano to sing fraternity songs. 



First Place Homecoming Float Made by Phi Sigs 




Kappa Tetarton Chapter 



Phi Sigma Kappa teamed up with the Sigma Sigma 
Sigmas to become Grand Champions of Spring Festival for 
1965. The Phi Sigs came home with another title when they 
won first place for their Homecoming float. They had a 
Playboy Party winter term and a spring formal. A dinner 
guest at the house last spring was Delyte W. Morris, who 
spoke on fraternities in the University community. The 
brothers were awarded the Egyptian Scrapbook Award for 
1965. For charity, they collected for March of Dimes. 



FRONT ROW: Dave Williams, Bob Atherton, Ed Zastrow, Tim 
Ayers, secretary; Jim Phillips, treasurer; Ray Bray, president; Chuck 
Edelhofer, vice-president; Richard Threlkeld, Jim Sartoris, Paul 
Mayer, Tom Rogiewicz, Emanuel Gilbreath. SECOND ROW: 
James Howell, Jon Vrabel, Ed Meadows, Allan Alexander, Wil- 
liam Seifers, Richard Grippando, David Bednar, Ron Holder, Gary 
Ciszewski. Fred Dennis, Richard Gumm, Ronald Panice, Chris 
Demetrulias, Jim McConathy, Deb Frailey, John Lattimer, Gus 



Voegele. THIRD ROW: Joseph Nixon, Jack Montgomery, Tom 
Ague, Ed Lewis, Neil Ackerman. Ken Rank, Ray Lucas, Bob Car- 
ter, Ed Anderson, Neil Birchler, Brian Hawkins, Mike Hunter, 
Bob Zurko, Paul Bridges, John Funk. FOURTH ROW: John 
Washburn, John Goodrich, Will Holmes, Ray Fuller, Robert 
Francesconi, Paul Bahan, Carl Zambo, Jack MacDonald, Charles 
Harris, Bill Klein, Tom Kelly, Tom Tatarczych, Chester Warzyn- 
ski. 



1 W " f % w 



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4ttj^ *.#* 



357 





Guests looked on as Santa gave Elizabeth Kilby, housemother, a 
hug at the annual Christmas open house held by the Sig Kaps. 



Sherry Quick and Donna Tabor polished the scholarship 
trophy which the Sig Kaps were awarded fall quarter. 



Sigma Kappa Greets 600 Guests at Open House 



Dressed in long formals the sisters of Sigma Kappa 
greeted 600 guests at their annual Christinas open house. 
Along with the Sig Pis, the Sig Kaps won the first place 
trophy at the annual Spring Festival. Another event held 
was the Sig Kap spring formal in May. Scholastic achieve- 
ment was outstanding for Sigma Kappa in that they were 
awarded the scholarship trophy fall quarter and the City- 
Pan-hellenic Award. Their charity projects included visits 
and gifts to the Jackson County Nursing Home. 




Gamma Kappa Chapter 



FRONT ROW: Sondra Richcy, Renee Schmisseur, Judy Carter, 
recording secretary; Jananne Carson, second vice-president : 
Jeanne Ertel, first vice-president: Kathy Wolak, president: Nancy 
McPherson. treasurer. Linda Zeller. corresponding secretary: Bar- 
bara Marcy, Jeanne Baker. SECOND ROW: Janice Jacobs. Yicki 
Nelson, Deanna Schlemmer, Nikki Bolton, Heather Neild, Chris- 
tine Reizes, Corky Hilliard, Judy Pestillo, Sue Trost, Julie James, 



Eileen Brockway, Carol Wobbe. THIRD ROW: Donna Gil- 
breath, Judy Moeller, Connie Zeller. Lois L T nverfehrt. Joan Ben- 
zigcr. Sue Secrist. Sharon Stumpf. Janice Sprague. Sandv Robert- 
son, Kathy Rees, Sherry Sutcliffe, Mary Jack Gilbreath. FOURTH 
ROW: Shirley Williams. Linda Zurliene. Bebe Hanes. Jeanine 
Kulcssa, Donna Tabor. Sherry Quick. Kaye Duval. Jane Living- 
ston, Susan Farris, Cathy Klein, Margaret Beleckis. Susan Hunter. 




.558 




FRONT ROW: James Smith, Robert Coats, Paul DellaVecchia, 
Terry Cross. James Soblzak, Dan Lanno, vice president; Craig 
Roberts, president : Everett Kalkbrenner, treasurer ; Toni Gian- 
nelli, James Arnold, George Marinopoulos, Richard Barrett, Wil- 
liam Bork. SECOND ROW: Bob Lahlein. Jerry Hornick, Jack 
Hultz, Stephen Anthony, Dennis Oeding, J. C. Puntney, W. D. 
Napoli. V. J. Scannell, George Toler, Pete Neild, Ronald Hawd- 
lin, Glenn Eige, Jim McCarthy, R. W. Nuneville, Gary Landreth, 



Al Clomonts. Jack Chataway. THIRD ROW: Darrell Arwe, Rob- 
ert Chamberlin, David Claxton, David Nippert, Michael Frisch, Ed 
Wickas, Joseph Bcltrame, Jim Panther, Robert Wildrick, Frank 
Schmitz, Shelly Levenbrook, Donald Morrison, Lyn Lard, David 
Linn, Rod Branch. FOURTH ROW: Wayne Sramek, James 
Youssi, Richard Andrews. Gary Thomas, Tom McGinnis. Dick 
Graham, Ken Roll, Barry O'Sullivan, Roger Backes, Edward Wal- 
ter, Robert Mees, Richard Baker, Harry Helfrich, Frank Gibbs. 



Sigma Pi Sponsors Annual Orphan Party 




Beta Nu Chapter 



Sigma Pi sponsored the Henry Hinckley Memorial Award 
presented annually to SIU's most valuable athlete. In 
addition, the brothers awarded their outstanding pledge 
with the highest overall grade point the pledge scholar- 
ship award. They contributed to the IFC Blood Bank and 
sold Homecoming orchids to raise funds for charity. The 
annual Sigma Pi Orphan Party was given in December. 
Curtis B. Shake, a Sigma Pi who presided as judge at the 
Xuremburg Trials, spoke at the house in February. 





Children were entertained and given gifts at the annual orphans 
party at the Sigma Pi fraternity house. 



To take a break from their studies several of the brothers played 
cards while other members just watched. 



359 



i b i t ;« II * t H 

*'Wi * t f IV • *• ft 1 



FRONT ROW: Marsha Journey, Jan Filardo, Jane Hughson, Faye 
Caraway, Laurie Chovanec, treasurer: Trina Carter, president; 
Kate Troupa, housemother; Pam Landers, vice-president: Brenda 
Loverkamp, recording secretary; Sue McGough, Susan Loomis, 
Michelle Herrick. SECOND ROW: Cherrolyn Brown, Carol Stech, 
Jan Peplow, Tammy Williamson. Linda Day, Karen Vesely, 
Sheryl Talcott, Linda Filippi, Annette Metzger, Sue Blake. 



THIRD ROW: Lynn Oliver. Kay Vort, Lynda Von Kriegsfield. 
Mary Eichhorst, Karen Geier, Valerie Spiegel. Jamel Sladek. Dinah 
Buckley, Linda Clayton, Linda Farneti. FOURTH ROW: Darlene 
Kunkle, Eileen O'Sullivan. Carol McCrorey. Judy Horn. Sharon 
Lantz. Barbara Rakowicz, Kaye Stephens, Jane McMurrav. Judv 
Hicks. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma Honors Needy Families 



The sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma worked with Phi 
Sigma Kappa fraternity to win the Grand Champion award 
at Spring Festival. At this year's TEKE Ole-Impics the Sig- 
mas took home the second place trophy. Their social events 
included a Good Luck party held winter term and a for- 
mal in the spring. The Sigmas sponsored a Christmas party 
for the area underprivileged families. Each spring they 
sponsor the Jan Necker Award for scholarship to an out- 
standing member in the sorority. 




Alpha Nu Chapter 




Gathering in their living room several of the Sigma Sigma Sigmas 
found time to relax and sing folk songs played by Marsha Journey. 



A shortage of telephones often caused the sisters to wait in long 
lines before they finally got a chance to make their calls. 




360 





Grouped around the kitchen table at the TEKE house, 
brothers studied together for an upcoming exam. 



the Jan Kelly, Alpha Gamma Delta, was selected as the 

sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon at the spring formal. 



TEKES Win Scholarship Three Successsive Terms 



Tau Kappa Epsilon, social fraternity, retained its 
scholastic honors by earning the highest grade point among 
the fraternities during fall quarter. This was the third con- 
secutive time the brothers were awarded the scholarship 
trophy. The TEKE's sponsored the annual TEKE Ole- 
Impics in October and a Christmas dinner and dance. 
They held the Red Carnation Ball, where the TEKE sweet- 
heart was chosen. William Quallich, TEKE national treas- 
urer, was the guest speaker at the Founder's Day banquet. 




Beta Chi Chapter 



FRONT ROW: Robert Day. Ron Holupkovic, Les Mosenson, Mi- 
chael Cox. Ron Hatfield. Robert Gont. Jack Dillon, Bill Donovan, 
Jack Zinkann. SECOND ROW: Lonnie Ostrom, David Bateman, 
Gary Leach, treasurer; Stephen Ebbs, secretary. William Reisn- 
buchler, vice-president : Oda Mu'holland. housemother, Dean 
Donile, president, Pete Archbold, James Schuch, Tex Sandstead, 
Joe Ramsey, Fred Cellitti. THIRD ROW: John LaSota, Terry 
Miller, Hovard McKay. Mike Vollan. Robert Godke, Steve 
Heilemann. Bruce Miller. Robin Coventry. William Brougham. 
Lorence Slutzky, Nicholas Maniscalco, Jerry Slayton, Roger Spaner, 



Dave Hawkins. Mike Miler. FOURTH ROW: Clarke Shultes. 
Dave Wellman, Jerry Lott, Timothy Smith, Lonnie Inlow, Rob- 
ert Bartlett. Richard Maloney, Ronald McCartney. Kenneth Lehr, 
Ted Querciagrossa. John Sehnert, Frank Rosenbaum. Roger An- 
derson, Terry Anderson. FIFTH ROW: Jack Zimmanck, Gary 
Hoffman, Ron Knaack, Ralph Trost, Ronald Kaufman. Edmond 
Shinton, Nellie Walter, Larry Groce, James Bartmess, Rick Kehlen- 
bach, Jim Love, Phil Stamison. Bill Khohs, Paid Kunatz. Terry 
McDonald. 




361 





Annette Battle, Sigma Sigma Sigma, was selected as 
sweetheart of Theta Xi fraternity at the 1965 spring for- 
mal. 



Cory Olson and Dick Coghill practiced folks songs in their room 
before entertaining their fraternity brothers. 



Theta Xi Sponsors 19th Annual Variety Show 



Theta Xi social fraternity sponsored the 19th annual 
Theta Xi Variety Show at which they presented the Serv- 
ice to Southern Award and the Leo Kaplan Award. Pledge 
projects this year included cleaning up Ever Green Park and 
the Carbondale city hall. Each week the fraternity had din- 
ner speakers at the house, such as Barnard Leiter, manag- 
ing editor of the DAILY EGYPTIAN and Gerald O'Grady, 
a Vision '65 speaker from Rice University. A Christmas 
dance, Valentine dinner and a spring formal were among 
the social activities the Theta Xis held this year. 



FRONT ROW: George Caras, Vern Kramer, Cory Olson, Jim 
Lund, external vice-president; Andy Bernhardt, internal vice- 
president: Carlton Rasche. adviser: Helen Bcdwcll. housemother; 
Don Ball, president; LeRoy Thomas, treasurer: Rich Diederich, cor- 
responding secretary; Pete Stoltz. SECOND ROW: Gregory Drinan, 
Daniel Ross, Ronald Geraci, Bruce Herring, Daniel Kroencke, Ken 
Adams, Ron Schnorr, Carl Adkins, Justus Templeton, Michael 
Hammond, James Flick, Gene Kelber. David Lunan. Ed Cain. 
THIRD ROW: Jack Knott, Larry McDonald, Denny Vinson, 




Beta Delta Chapter 



Chuck Vohs, Robert Humphrey, John Reiss, Michael Ailing, Jim 
Garbett, Robert Doty. Jed Hadley, Bob Holmren, David Morton, 
Gene Moehring. James McGarrv, Kenneth Hightower. David 
Husted. FOURTH ROW: Robert Hall, Richard^ Hopper, Rich- 
ard Coghill, Lee Seward, Wayne Hammack, Jim Scherbarth. 
Craig Abbott, Al Manning. Gary Hanell, Ed Majerczak. Rodney 
Knieriem, Craig Gustafson, Robert Williams, John Kemp, Rod- 
ney Bradley, James Peterson. 




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Carole Black, who was chosen as Greek Goddess, presented the 
second place trophy to the Delta Chis at the Greek Track meet. 



Judy Moeller, Sigma Kappa, returned from ice-skatinr 
on the Lake-on-the-Campus, located across the street. 



Exchanging ideas concerning their favorite musical hits 
was enjoyable for the brothers of Theta Xi fraternity. 





< .-- 



The sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta enjoyed an occasional pillow 
fight to release daily tensions before settling down for the night. 



363 



RHC Molds Inter-Dorm Communications 



Leaving the dorm in hope of spending a few quiet moments alone, 
Jim Starkey sorts his frustrations at the Lake-on-the-Campus. 




364 




Though the initial organization of the Residence Halls 
Council was delayed until late fall, the Council gained the 
momentum necessary to provide properly two independ- 
ent houses from Small Group Housing, University Park, 
Thompson Point. Woody Hall, and Southern Acres with 
the means necessary for successful organization and govern- 
ing of the widespread university housing. 

This year the RHC planned and developed the VIP pro- 
gram which plans for visiting VIP's to live in the resi- 
dence halls with the students briefly to get the true pic- 
ture of college life. RHC sponsored a Christmas party for 
the children of the Southern Illinois Children's Home at 
Bush and gave special recognition for the student gov- 
ernment leaders representing the residence halls. 



Women drivers at SIU take on a new front as these girls confi- 
dently battle the traffic and the frowns on a motor bicycle. 



RHC, FRONT ROW: Dale Miller, Michael Renfrew, Raymond 
Fredell, Wally DeLuca. SECOND ROW: Janet Terry, Polly War- 
rick, Alice Lawless, Paula Steffes, Diane Lechner. 




365 




Male residents of University Park doubled up to 
break in the new facilities provided for good grooming. 







A true atmosphere for study is found by this Neely Hall resident 
who finds a spot fur n-adini; with a panoramic view. 



366 





Neely residents found an additional class time annoy- 
ance in their new domicile — that of elevator space. 



Serving as a head of the new University Park residence 
area is Clarence W. Thomas. 



University Park Houses 1,540 Fall Quarter 



Opening the on-campus dormitory complex. University 
Park, involved extensive preparation in developing the 
student government organization and determining the pol- 
icies under which the complex would be governed. The 
temporary student board responsible for this consisted of 
a representative of each women's floor and men's unit. 
Though the fall was dominated by these preparations. 



the dormitories of University Park — the seventeen-story 
Neely Hall and the men's triads Allen and Boomer — were 
able to arrange exchange parties, a street dance, and a fall 
school fashion show. As a personal salute to the Home- 
coming, the girls of Neely Hall transformed their towering 
dorm into a column of lights spelling a "Go SIU Home- 
coming" that could be seen for miles around. 



EXECUTIVE BOARD, FRONT ROW: Bob Pemberton, Jean 
Kias, Lynn Charpentier, Peter Winton, adviser; Gail Daniels, 
Gail Hempstead, Jim Helm. SECOND ROW: Betty Mueller, 
Pat Wilson, Connie Woessner, Stan Chase, Steve Russell, Pete 



Laughton, Bill Blackford, Camille Bratton, Donna Lenzi. THIRD 
ROW: Tia Powell, Sandy Ward, Linda Modglin, Ron Merkel, 
Reginald Ross, Sonny Stark, Marvin Hoelzel, Laura Stott, Rose- 
mary Auer, Margaret Wilson. 




367 




I-A, FRONT ROW: Tom Albano, John Slechta, Jim Beyers, 
president; Schuyler Vaughan, resident fellow; Terry Beatus, vice- 
president, judicial chairman; Bob Pemberton, Phil Prokaski, Thorn 
Ricci, social chairman. SECOND ROW: Jeffery Unger, Dave 
Orr, David Alamshah, Lorenzo Bell, Jim Cunningham, Joe Ben- 
der, Ken Becker, Don Bruna, Ron Augustyne. THIRD ROW: 



Joe Barbush, Raymond Baker, Johnny Boehringer, Bill Bemet, 
Jerry Wiermanski, Steve Opp, Joe Brown, Kemp Berbaum, 
Dean Antrobus, Frank Musso. FOURTH ROW: Robert Conway, 
Robert Blanchard, Lawrence Bassuk, Randall Bartels, Lynn Don- 
nell, secretary; Earl Robinson, Dan Alsup, Mike Buckner, Preston 
Politsch. 




I-B, FRONT ROW: James Brudek, Donald Burge, Kenn Burns, 
social chairman, Mike Pryor, vice-president; Bob Ashley, resident 
fellow; Peter Workman, president; Bill Bergfeld. Robert Huff, 
secretary-treasurer; Jon Baker, George Phares. SECOND ROW: 
Winfield Ndovi, Joseph Alagna, Joseph Best, Jerald Orstead, 
David Caby, Charles Antonelli, Robert Weller, Murray Beck, 
John Bender, Larry Brown, James Orstead. THIRD ROW: David 



Archer, Bob Dander, Bob Brockschmidt. Tom Williams, David 
Anderson, Terry Stegner, John Raab. Tom Minor, Leon Bornder, 
Dean Andrew, James Atwood. FOURTH ROW: Larry Bennett, 
Ronald Barberis, Fredric Batt, Larry Barba, Mark Beck, George 
Butkus, John Roosevelt, George Ashmore, George Poe. Jim Prof- 
fitt, Bill Aldorfer, Gary Robinson. 



Allen Hall 



II-A, FRONT ROW: Allan Hechtman, Marvin Hoelzel, Gregory 
Daum, athletic chairman; Mark Shlopack, judicial board; Rich- 
ard Hoaglin, Raymond Brandt, resident fellow; Philip Hoffman, 
president; John Hoban, judicial chairman; Ronald Glenn, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Mike Freeman, Mark Collins. SECOND ROW: 
Jeff Holmes. Cliff Johnson Dennis Davis, Glenn Jarrette, Gary 
Holmes, Chris Robinson, Jerry Gold, Ken Corin, John Clarin, 



Larry Izenstark, Fred Ciaccio. THIRD ROW: Leonard Coltun, 
Harvey Dangel, Michael Davis, Bill Horton, Bob Bartholomew, 
Mike Coulson, Marshall Daniel, Jon Castner, Ron Harvev, John 
Jacobsen, Harold Volkmann. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Davidson. 
Charles Gildemeister. Barry Cohen, James Novota, Herb John- 
son, Dave Johnson, Charles Carter, Tom Wilhelm, Patrick Hickey, 
Ray Willett, Ken Harrison, Bob Dearworth, Peter Hurts. 




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II-B, FRONT ROW: Jim Hohenstein, Edgar Davis, vice-presi- 
dent; Roscoe Bunn, athletic chairman; Tom Cieslak, treasurer; 
Lawrence Jauch, resident fellow; Rodger Nelson, judicial chair- 
man; Wally DeLuca, president; Jerry Pochynok, secretary; Tom 
Collins. SECOND ROW: Alhaji Bukar, Donald Glenn, Richard 
Johnson, Ling Wong, Larry Haynes. Tommy Williams, Jim Hen- 
son, Bill Davison, Joe Lima, Brian Farley, Benny Devore. THIRD 



ROW: Carson Hempen, William Hogan, Crawford Eric, Larry 
Homerin, Bob Koppers, Ken Celmer, Bob Putman, Larry Rogers, 
Jim Helm, Ed Trzaskus, Joe Pao, Ron Jarzab. FOURTH ROW: 
Robert Daniels, Charles Calligaris, Gary Heideman, Rodney Boone, 
August Chiovatero, John Higgins, Gary Chouinard, Teddy Dawson, 
Jeff Havlin, Ken Cazalet, Ron Sorensen, Raymond Curtis, Dennis 
Johnson, Loren Coleman. 




III-B, FRONT ROW: Larry Alcoke, Ronald Gustin, Richard 
Greenwood, vice-president; Jim Dufner, secretary-treasurer; Ray 
Fredell. president; Larry Gardner, Greg Doolin, social chairman; 
David Francis, Donald Gustin, James Johnson, resident fellow. 
SECOND ROW: Bob Hackman, Bary Dobos, James Etterman, 
Dave Fitzsimmons, Norm Ehrlich, Russell Groce, Dennis Eichel- 



FRONT ROW: Ken Titus, Pat Gannon, Michael Yates, resident 
fellow; Dan Ryan, social chairman; Yukiya Usuk, president; Steve 
Soldwedel. secretary-treasurer: Stan Chase, judicial board: Greg 
Goodman, Arnie Dutcher. SECOND ROW: Pairote Tavorn, El- 
lery English, Mark Garrison, Charles Guyer, Alex Hardy, Harry 



berger, Nick DiGiovanni, Robert Dubinsky, Robert Ewen, Gene 
Craig. THIRD ROW: John Copeland, Dennis Dryden, Jim 
Eighner, Robert Gaskill, Joe Elmore, Charlie Williams, Larry 
Goldberg, Roland Halliday, George Wilson, Richard Harney, Vern 
Dillon. 



Hopkins, John Harper, Jerry Farris, Unyong Kim, John Golter- 
mann. THIRD ROW: Raymond Duke, Alan Corson, Bernie 
Haag, Alan Emmering Larry Fisher, Robert Evans, James Greer, 
David Wargo, Gary Fenton. 




369 




I-A, FRONT ROW: Curtis Todd, Bob Lerch, Ron Merkel, Bill 
McKinney, social chairman; Steve Madura, athletic chairman; 
Mark Kauffman, president; Gary Quinn, vice-president; Mike 
Richter, judicial board; Mike McMann, secretary; Errol Klend- 
worth. SECOND ROW; Yee Jack Ng, Don Gourley, Dwight 



Faughn, Ed Fosse, Rick Flynn, Paul Gross, Warren Keith. Rich- 
ard Polsky, George Kane, Jerry Koscielniak. THIRD ROW: Vic- 
tor Molaschi, Harold Miller, James Welander, Kurt Marggraf, 
Carl Mauck, Wayne Melching, Tedd Rickert, Richard Faughn, 
Ned Klaus, Tom Morrison, Alan Mehl. 




I-B, FRONT ROW: Wayne Ericson, resident fellow; Ski Miller, 
social chairman; Dwight Fagothey, social chairman; Pat Williams, 
president; Jim Leary, athletic chairman; Steve Russell, Tim Kohl, 
secretary-treasurer; George Knemeyer, vice-president. SECOND 
ROW : Ed Kappelman, Terry Moeller, Thomas Laurent, Rich- 



ard Green, Elliot Kaye, Keith Kawamoto, Geoffrey Moulton, Ray- 
mond Williams, Dave Morris. THIRD ROW: William Lui. Gary- 
Faulkner, Rick Jordan, Dave Mihalic, John McVey, Mike Miller. 
Bob Johnson, Larry Malone, Donn Miller. 



Boomer Hall 



II-A, FRONT ROW: Terry McNeely, Don Drtinau, Skip Pit- 
lock, Mitch Chuck, William Burt, treasurer; Tosh Mcintosh, so- 
cial chairman; Doug Nelson, athletic chairman; Lee Plate, vice- 
president; Rick Lindbloom, president; Mike Moore, resident fel- 
low. SECOND ROW: David Anderson, Jeff Lightburn, David 
Palermo, Dan Wright, Thomas Kennedy, Rod Miller, Rick Mit- 



chell, Donald Van Valkenburg. THIRD ROW: James Kubajak, 
Wes Pribla. Carl Lunn, Ron Mitchell, Danny Heustis, John Hel- 
mus, Michael Norrington, Lyle Lamont, Jim Harper. FOL'RTH 
ROW: Ted Poehler, Robert Vondrak, George Orin, Stephen Noe, 
David Peer, Dale Meredith, Pete Laughton, Steve Leake. 









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II-B, FRONT ROW: John Lonergan, Michael Norton, social 
chairman ; Donald Mueller. Jim Pardee, vice-president ; Richard 
Lange, athletic chairman; Tim Lindgren, president; Fred Noeth, 
treasurer; Norman Nelson, secretary; Larry Groce, resident fel- 
low; Charles Harris. SECOND ROW: Ira Yablong, Richard Tom- 
ala, William Wilson, Charles Linder, Dwight Menely, Kevin 
Marek, Jerry Wiedman, Ken Mueller, Chuck Markley, Dennis 



Peddicord, Mike Freeman. THIRD ROW: Lawrence Pales, 
Marc Leavitt, Kurt Kuehnert. Thomas Lane, Richard Lamb, 
Ralph Lind, John Holt, Donald Ward, Wayne Muentnich, Mi- 
chael Davis, Jim Mullane. FOURTH ROW: John Ward, Paul 
Lewis, Roger Piegza, William Nutty, Roger Mitchell, Louis 
Nielsen, Rick Legereit, Richard Hacker, Larry Willis, Lawrence 
Stover, Dan Vanaha, Steve Lutz. 




III-A, FRONT ROW: Joseph Simowelli, Malcolm Replogle, 
Fred Swansen, Peter Sainighi, Robert Quail, resident fellow; 
Melvin Smith, Steven Rees, Errol Sydel, Wayne Wolf. SECOND 
ROW : Tom Rubidoux, Tommy Neville, Harold Richardson, 
Jack Bilzen. Fred Yokley, Cliff Richeson. Frank Spina. Bob Siler, 
Mitchel Triestman, John Ring. THIRD ROW: Bob Steege, Mar- 



vin Toppendorf, Dennis Shafer, Steve Sextonson, Tommy Gravitt, 
Rick Steele, Steve Josephsohn, Tom Suren, John Schleffendorf. 
FOURTH ROW: Frank Loebs, Steve Ruyle, David Smith. Bar- 
ry Sandow, Ken Stachnik, Sonny Stark, Tom Rippy, Gayle Reed- 
er, Ron Runkel. James Novak. 



I II-B, FRONT ROW: Russell Steffen, James Sands, Frank Zmu- 
da, Evert Kraal, resident fellow; Jonathan Siedleoki, vice-presi- 
dent; Charles Whalen, Kenny Tapscott. SECOND ROW: William 
Van Home, Donald Tucker, Edward Riedy, Arthur Scheskie, 
Paul Rush, Michael Silber, Darrel Rush, Tom Sobehrad. THIRD 



ROW: Joseph Wallace, Herman Shields. Jeff Rogers, Jeff Smith 
Bob Roush, Larry Staples, Werner Stadtlander. FOURTH ROW: 
David Ward. Paul Russell, Dale Waack, Richard Sullivan, Gary 
Anderson, Dave Reynolds, Scott Silvers. 





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SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Diane Abel, social chairman; 
Linda Berens, treasurer: Linda Svoboda, social chairman; Rose- 
mary Auer, president; Rosie Cattledge, resident fellow; Heidi 
McWilliams, vice-president; Betsy Coughlin, judicial chairman; 
Ingrid Albrecht, secretary. SECOND ROW: Doreen Johnson, 
Pat Hight, Francine Badgett, Linda Alexander, Linda Bailey, 
Kendra Grissom, Carol Anthony, Beth Balzer, Casimira Bednarz, 



Luella Dial. THIRD ROW: Roberta Anderson. Susan Aschen- 
brenner, Kathy Aldredge, Janet Altman, Terry Biver, Trudy 
Aneloski, Carol Arne. Pam Beukema, Linda Bishop, Rita Scott, 
Cheri Alexander. FOURTH ROW: Sue Dawson, Joyce Agne, 
Vicki Bugholm, Gloria Estell. Sharon Akridge, Susan Foster, 
Elizabeth Thorp, Angela Aud, Julia Lee, Sylvia Amenhauser, Dona 
Baker. 




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THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Kathleen Henschen, Cindy 
Lapicola, social chairman; Dee Park, judicial board; Carolyn 
Barthel, Cindy Brooks, secretary-treasurer; Annette Battle, res- 
ident fellow; Karen Roberts, president; Suzanne Hepp, judicial 
board; Barbara Beyer, athletic chairman; Phyllis Rehg. SECOND 
ROW: Janice Browning, Phyllis Eickhoff, Mary Johnston, Marcia 
Ruga, Julie Arning, Sandi Johnson, Barbara Ernst, Bonnie Brau- 



Neely Hall 



FOURTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Karen Caylor, Hilaire Bow- 
yer, social chairman; Janis Dunaway, judicial chairman ; Teresa 
Burris, president; Marilyn Maibes, resident fellow; Rita Burle- 
son, vice-president; Dianne Church, Patricia Sanford, Kay Cal- 
lahan, secretary-treasurer; Pat Charles, judicial chairman. SEC- 
OND ROW : Eileen Carroll, Evelyn Camp, Marilyn Fox, Judy 
Bolin, Bonnie Becks, Marcia Byrd, Linda Camper, Carole 
Wolfe, Sherry Wolf, Suzanne Hedrick, Donna Sutton. THIRD 



nig, Cheryl Hobbs Bobbi Lewin. THIRD ROW: Nadine Wilde, 
Denise Zaboth. Harriet Gruenhut, Sandy Sutton, Linda Bremer, 
Yvonne Alexander, Constance Horton, Joan Bass, Jan Mollet, 
Marilyn Krug, Kathleen Hess, Joyce Yolz. FOURTH ROW: 
Janice Crowell, Rita Patterson. Barbara Buchardt. Gail Troike, 
Carol Russell, Helen Mahrenholz, Darlene Kunkle. Ann Behrens, 
Sandy Marker. Diana Yedinak. Lynda Zink, Shiela Beibas. 



ROW: Terri Crawford. Cheryl Brudi. Ruth Carlson, Bette 
Consul, Gail Boyer. Almatta Baity, Jo Burd, Lil Horges, Patricia 
Calleia, Janet Britton, Margaret Gallahue, Charlene Pckoz. 
FOURTH ROW: Chris Burba, Judy Campbell. Barbara 
Caravosos, Brenda Carson, Paulette Kobler, Gwen Byers, Sara 
Chase, Pam Gurskis, Paula Blumenstein, Connie Teesdale, Cathlcen 
Brinkman, Donna Tabor, Barbara Bussey, Sue Cattani. 















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FIFTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Pat DaPron, Vonceil Boga, 
Jo Ellen Blackburn, treasurer; Barbara Carlson, judicial chairman; 
Barbara Allen, social chairman; Jane Cunningham, vice-presi- 
dent: Alta McClerren, resident fellow; Gail Daniels, president; 
Diane Cooper, secretary- ; Betty Sanders, Claudette Coons. SEC- 
OND ROW: Erma Barnes, Patricia Hodshire, Sharon Clark, 
Cheryl Cottay, Vicki Chase, Mary Ellen Nudd, Barbara Voellin- 
ger, Diane Condron, Betty Palmer, Mary Clark, Chris Cross, Sue 



Cramer, Cindy Edwards. THIRD ROW: Susan Cathcart, Kathy 
Coffey, Patricia Coyle, Sharon Abdnour, Lynn Davis, Elvira Day, 
Connie Woissner, Sherrie Can-in. Karen Cohen, Pam W r eld, 
Carol Dawson. FOURTH ROW: Cheryl Culumber, Helane Dia- 
mond, Betty Grzelak, Cynthia Becherer, Sharon Grabert, Sue 
Ellen Stombaugh, Toni Lee Pierandozzi, Margaret Beaurain, 
Ann Lindeman, Diana VanOrmer, Susan Kessinger, Kathy Grob, 
Stephanie Corpora. 







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SIXTH FLOOR, FIRST ROW: Carla Donaldson, Sandy Cies- 
lukowski, Dorothea Dent, Nancy DuBois, Elizabeth Fowler, June 
Bulmer, Sheleigh Clutts, Janis Dolgin, Jane Floyd, Cardie Fergu- 
son. SECOND ROW: Marsha Duncan, Sue Dickey, Pat Ham- 
mons, Bonnie Westbrook, Rudi Domazlicky, Karen Feder, Carol 
Mooney, Judy Feldworth, Char Bryan, Linda Fuhrer, Carol 



Kayser. THIRD ROW: Betty Kalles, Nicole Ferrari, Joan Fab- 
rizio, Claudia Holmes, Cara Dewall. Sherry DeValk, Camie 
Diesi, Pat Drake, Pat Day. FOURTH ROW: Susan Butler, Linda 
Dooley, Daryl Dopper, Debbie Fransler. Carol Rohlfing, Ginger 
Keehner, Judy Fornero, Lynn Charpentier, Diana Cooke, Judy 
Slifka, Bonnie Dineil. 



SEVENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Jane Bull, Katherine Ray- 
hill, JoAnn Juskowiak, Judy Keca, resident fellow; Betty Mueller, 
Darlene Holmbeck, Susan Elliott. SECOND ROW: Judith Foral, 
Sharon Fron, Judith Foster, Kathryn Estell, Linda Flach, Carolyn 



Preis, Bonnie Kean, Jan Johnson, Elinor Fisher, Linda Lewine. 
THIRD ROW: Marsha Frarala, Coleen Frederick, Sue Kallem- 
bach, Roberta Redman, Marilyn Scott, Georgene Ellison, Kath- 
leen Getch, Sandra Etherton, Marti Judd. 








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EIGHTH FLOOR, FIRST ROW: Mary Killion, Yvonne King, 
Susan Gibboney, Diane King. Kathy Klein, Christy Gee, Karen 
Steffes, Mary Gornatti, Kathy Roethe, Mary O'Connell, Shirley 
Brooks, Jean Kanallakan. SECOND ROW: Deanna Schlemmer, 
Janice Gehring, Nancy Gera, Karen Glick, Joyce Gibson, Linda 
Gershun, Carolyn Kirk, Helene Gilbert, Karen Krueger, Marsha 
Groppel, Sue Gunner. THIRD ROW: Ellen Nottebrok, Gail 



Hempstead, Frances McDannel, Jane Ann Hyden, Roberta 
Gottlieb, Patricia Guttilla, Barbara Whisenant, Donna Bodeen, 
Connie Kirvin. Shari Glenn, Carol Bross. FOURTH FLOOR, 
Gale Kienker, Diane Page, Mary Sistler, Alice Pharr, Marilyn Ham 
bly, Yvonne Goodwin, Jane Birchler, Vadine Goodman, Elvera 
Kemp, Nancy Heilig. 




NINTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Ju- 
dith Eakin. resident fellow; Cha-Cha 
Techakamphu, chairman judicial: Sue 
Cohen, treasurer; Marlene Wilde, vice- 
president; Sandi Gustin, judicial board; 
Sue McConnell, social chairman. SEC- 
OND ROW: Jeanne Wilson. Norma 
Grogan, Lora Greer, Linda Jo Gustaf- 
son, Phyllis MaschhofT, Vickie McDonald. 
Lynn Loewenthal. Margaret Wilson, pres- 
ident. THIRD ROW: Norine Hanrahan. 
Catherine Grosboll, Keita Liebler, Sha- 
ron Lounsberry, Linda Lenart, Judv Sun- 
derman, Peg Mamilton. FOURTH ROW: 
Nancy Green, Joyce Leonard, Sandy 
Haforkamp, Jane Krukoski, Linda Mc- 
Mahan, Kathy McNally, Gail Hermann. 



Neely Hall 



TENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Sherry Wolff, Donna Harrison, 
treasurer; Nancy McKeown, athletic chairman: Sharolyn Shark - 
nas, vice-president; Corky Sauer, resident fellow; Sue Lampert, 
president; Barbara Surman, judicial chairman; Linda Modglin, 
Susan Hauptmann, secretary. SECOND ROW: Christy Heinz, 
Linda Hopkins, Debbie Yancey, Kathy McEvilly, Judy Miller, 
Gail Michelsen, Vickie Curtis, Jane Finnicum, Carol McLean, 



Joyce Stoutenour, Sheryl Melander. THIRD ROW: Diane 
Henderson, Diane Hicks, Karen Metzroth. Barbara Moll. Ruth 
Busboom, Bonnie Miller, Marilyn McConnell, Linda Hayes, 
Joanne Heilig. FOURTH ROW: Sheryl Montgomery, Nancy 
Heitner, Gloria Barringer, Barbara Miller, Willa Godbey, Marcia 
Brakemeycr, Jane Hempen, Mahin Mazdai, Diane Meeker, Patsy 
Schwarm. 





ELEVENTH FLOOR, FIRST ROW: Carole Nance, Mary Sue 
Horntrup, Ann Bosworth, resident fellow; Sandy Hughes, Judy 
Hulskotter, social chairman; Judie Ivinson, treasurer; Pam Ny- 
quist, president; Janet Johnson, secretary; Sandy Ward, Becky 
Ortiz, athletic chairman; Cheryl Jones, Darla Oden. SECOND 
FLOOR: Jeanne Orf, Carolyn Wayne, Pat Moody, Jamie Molloy, 
Cathy Jones, Jan O'Neill, Barb Hovanes, Sandy Clarke, Carol 



Janis, Hops Orloff, Sylvia Vick, Karen Jensen. THIRD FLOOR: 
Linda Oswald, Judi Hood, Jeri Moore, Mary Obenauf, Linda 
Hopkins, Joanne Slaw, Diane Newton, Sheila Obranovich, Linda 
Jeffrey, Sharon Thompson, Carol Nelson, Beth Nelson. FOURTH 
ROW : Barb Jackson, Bonnie Greenlee, Jane Myler, Patty Jack- 
son, Carlotta Holmes, Connie Johnson, Lora Ruge, Linda John- 
son, Judy Murphy, Linda Moss, Judy Hunter. 





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TWELFTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Paula Puntney, Nancy 
Peter, Joan Pumm, Sasha Richardson, social chairman; Leslie 
Bloom, resident fellow; Tia Powell, president; June Partridge, 
secretary-treasurer; Linda Rimkus. Mary Otto, Sue Redick. SEC- 
OND ROW: Shirley Peterson, Elaine Ranek, Carol Prost, 
Judith Pratt, Marcia Peterson, Patti Pernini, Nancy Racing, 
Joanne Potter, Terry Patterson, Debra Poole, Anita Phalp. 



THIRD ROW: Mimi McCrathy, Jamie Lux, Barbara Mander- 
nack, Kay Staudenraus, Judith Patterson, Sandra Pearson, April 
Novak, Carla Pankey, Suzanne Skowronek, Connie Reed, Kathy 
Peters, Beverly Rich. FOURTH ROW: Maggie McKeone, Pa- 
tricia Winter, Gerry North, Beckie Rapp, Dianne Ramsey, 
Karyn Reding, Nancy Peters, Susan McEvilly, Sue Spencer, Mary 
Lyons, Jan Masterson. 




THIRTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Judith Stokes, Daphne 
Richie, Laura Stott, Sharon Rudolph, secretary; Jane McGaughey, 
president; Terri Thompson, treasurer; Janet Stoddard, social 
chairman; Sally Smith, Linda Thompson. SECOND ROW: 
Linda Robbins, Janice Tencza, Paula Torrence, Roberta Rollins, 



Connie Staffeldt, Adlena Howie. Mary Smith, Sue Stewart, 
Ellen Tamkin, Twylah Ruddell. THIRD FLOOR: Kathy Wieb- 
ler, resident fellow; Sue Swisher, Mimi Sandifer, Carla Stenberg, 
Paula Steffes, Carole Lauterbach, Clara Rummel, Kathleen Ste- 
wart, Juanita St. Pierre. 




Hi 

FOURTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Trudy Weed, Mary 
Schreffler, Sharon Trabert, Mary" Samborski, secretary; Marilyn 
Whitlow, resident fellow; Nancy Vander Vere, publicity chair- 
man; Donna Lenzi, president; Barb Schermer, Nancy Schoon- 
hoven. SECOND ROW: Lonnie Walker, Gayle Lee, Emily Sparr, 




Donna Snyder. Pat DeMink, Pat Schrader, Jan Traeger, Dianne 
Scott, Jane Warren. THIRD ROW: Gloria Lawson, Carol Vid- 
mar, Carol Sanders. Pam Voith, Gloria Yentes, Karen Schrader, 
Nadine Wright, Pat Turner, Johnnie Walker. 




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FIFTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Barbara Woolridge, 
Carrie Kappas, Gloria Sinclair, secretary; Sue Langhorst, vice- 
president; Lee Galligani, president; Linda Lannoo, treasurer; 
Barbara Keistler, Janet Zurkamrner, Asenith Wofford. SECOND 
ROW; Barbara Langton, Lynn Welge, Elaine Sheehan, Virginia 
Evcrs, Linda Wilkinson, Rae Shepley, Carol Stelle, Kav Singley, 
Kathy Williams, Phymeon Dismukes, THIRD ROW; Carol Phelps, 



Neely Hall 



Gail Larson, Janice Yager, Jane Wright. Judy Shurtz. Phyllis 
Wiedeman, Teressa Williams, Annette Wilson. Nancy Graeper, 
Linda White, Marsha Lehde. FOURTH ROW: Yolonda Knee- 
land, Diana Maass, Rose Lazzara. Patricia Wilson, Judy Wegner, 
Augie Chaban, Judy Sexton, Linda McMillan. Judity Zanotti, 
Diana Migliore, Patti Browning. 




SIXTEENTH FLOOR. FIRST ROW: Sherry' 
Leirer, Arlettc Alexander, social chairman; Jan 
Mahler, president: Nancy Sherrick, resident fel- 
low; Charlotte Miller, treasurer: Sheri May, vice- 
president. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Manning, 
Marjorie Martin, Virginia Held. Nancv Helgesen, 
Bonnie Carlson. Kathleen Zigman. THIRD ROW: 
Geraldine Reynolds, Pam Powers, Jane Sanders, 
Muriel Nenney, Mary Martin. FOURTH ROW: 
Ann Meyer, Paula Stokes, Donna Sargent, 
Terry Madden. Paula Madden. Jacqueline Schipke. 




SEVENTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Sandi MacKnick, 
Gay Altman, vice-president, secretary; Jackie Schien. president; 
Jean Kias, Martha Edmisnn, resident fellow, Clyda Spiller, 
social chairman; Kathleen Smith, treasurer; Lynne Gollus. SEC- 
OND ROW: Gail Ridley, Deborah Smith, Kathy Murphy, Pat 
Cowan, Susan Ambuehl, Sharon Marlow, Caryl Ansley, Diane 



Lechner. THIRD ROW: Sharon Godare, Bernice Roth, Bernice 
Seward, Marilyn Mobley, Janis Minor, Virginia Pisoni. Carol 
Frederick, Karen Lindbald. FOURTH ROW: Ann Hennessy, 
Jan Guttenberger, Cynthia Patterson, Elaine Zimmer. Valerie 
McBride, Judy Florio, Rita Hinton, Sandy Benham, Carol Urquhart. 




These University Park residents seem to be waiting for something 
— perhaps it's the arrival of dinner hour at Trueblood Hall. 




With the arrival of warmer weather and finals, Neely Hall 
students utilize a sundeck to acquire a tan. 



377 



Foreign Students Speak at Southern Acres 



Southern Acres provided the scene for social events 
planned for the residents by the Southern Acres Executive 
Council. Fall quarter brought hay rides into the country 
from the Carterville residences and the beginning of a 
series of exchanges and other educational and social pro- 
grams with dorms concentrating on Woody Hall girls. 

The educational aspect of the University was not ignored 



as the Executive Council planned and prepared informa- 
tive programs for the year. The residents heard students 
from widespread foreign countries lecture on their respec- 
tive homelands, while documentary movies served as an 
entertaining media to gain educational insights. Scholar- 
ship awards were given to the outstanding students who 
achieved a 5.0 grade average for the academic year. 




A prospective commercial artist diligently plys her re- 
cently achieved knowledge to create advertisements. 




A letter from home to the sound of a roommate's stereo makes 
hours go more quickly for these Southern Acres residents. 



378 











* - 






VTI's lawn seems to be the favorite place of congregation for 
students who desire a few minute's relaxation before class. 



A wary student tries to catch a glimpse of his roommate's at- 
tempt to perform a professional looking job. 



The vendor must have made a mistake thinks a VTI 
coed. "This is the wrong flavor. In fact, is it ice cream?" 





379 



VTI Councils Present 
Various Social Events 




Hailing from Taylorville, Lyle Adams took over duties as the new 
head resident of Southern Acres last August. 




VTI EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Robert Carlson, 
president ; Edward Pigg, Geraldine Cosek, Mary Wesbecher, 
Frank Hinz, David Smith, vice-president. SECOND ROW: 



Jud Bruce, treasurer; Terry Adelhardt. Earl Grigsby, Steve Gulso, 
Wayne Arnold, Ron Van Scoyoc, David Sloan, judicial chairman: 
Jeff Larson. 



VTI STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Deon 

Sellars, Carolyn Merlo, president; H.R. Soderstrom, adviser; 
Ruth Burnett, adviser; Billie Mae Fogle, secretary-treasurer; 
Myron Dudenbostel. SECOND ROW: William Meyer, Gayle 



Wiley, Linda Mayo, Sandra Rickenberg, Kathv Dilley, Dave 
Logsdon. THIRD ROW: Bill Glasscock. Frank Lenertz, Dan 
Beavers, Ron Kiersch, Bill McLaughlin, Dave Hollister, Ron Mor- 
ris. 





VTI PROGRAMMING BOARD, 
FRONT ROW: Kathy Johnson, treasurer; 
James Hibbard, president; Linda Easley, 
secretary. SECOND ROW: Geraldine 
Cosek, Bonnie Busch, Charmion Truby, 
Connie Olson. 




WOMEN'S CO-OP, FRONT ROW: Judy Taylor, Margaret 
Hicks, Margie Nottmeier, treasurer; Geraldine Cosek, president; 
Charmion Truby, vice-president; Frances Eisfelder, secretary; Rita 
Newton, Mildred Bronke, Gladis Gaddy. SECOND ROW: Bonnie 
Busch, Tameysin Souther, Connie Olson, Nancy Jo Helms, Judy 



Thornton, Jan Ury, Nancy Nichols, Lynn Wyman, Carol Gallup, 
Elaine McEachron, THIRD ROW: Selma Adams, Linda Easley, 
Dorothy Dorsett, Marilyn Rieckenberg, Estella Weitherspoon, Kathy 
Johnson, Beverly Christiansen, Patricia Stemler, Sandra Ricken- 
berg, Ruth Ann Niderstros. 



ALKY HALL, FRONT ROW: Hel- 
mut Springer, Michael Humm, resi- 
dent lellow ; William Hawkinson, treas- 
urer; Dennis Larson, Sam McGain, 
president: Jerry Kuehnel. John Schutt, 
vice-president. SECOND ROW : 
Jeff Larson, Stanley Sitter, Randy 
Morrell, Carmen Romeo, Robert 
Korbel, Frank Loffredo, Larry Ade, 
Dave Sloan, judicial board. THIRD 
ROW: Mike McLintock, Charles 
Longley, Rick Larson, Jerry McGee, 
Delbert Knecht, John Vrish, Don 
Staley. FOURTH ROW: Thomas 
Nicholson, David Reed, Francis Chase, 
Gary Peterson, Charles Newby, Joseph 
Spears, William Murphy, Thomas 
Lowery. 




381 




EL MAHAL. FRONT ROW: Michael Adams, resident fellow; 
Richard Roth, athletic chairman ; Charles Quigley, secretary- 
treasurer; David Smith, president; James Gutterridge, vice-presi- 
dent; William Batty, Jerry Bandy, judicial chairman; Robert 
Carlson. SECOND ROW: John Keithley, Jay Jones, Lee Asher, 
Steve Crawford, Dwight New, Mike Cler, Robert Green, Myron 



Dudenbostel 

McWhinnie 

Richard Fox, David Akers, 

FOURTH ROW: Richard 

Byrd, Vic Pocius, Jud Bruce, 

aid Day, Gerald Potter. 



Robert Rodeffer. THIRD ROW: Don Phares, Bill 

Gary Frazier, Richard Collins, Richard Carlyle, 

Donnie Barnard. Bruce Cummins. 

Craig, Monte Ashmore. Cranston 

Ronald Coombs, Gaines Witty, Don- 




GENT HALL, FRONT ROW: Robert Sprengelmeyer, resident 
fellow; Larry Curtis, secretary-treasurer; Wayne Arnold, Leon 
Leach, Elton Brakhane, judicial chairman; Dennis Brown, vice- 
president; David Kuehn, president; Richard Kotek. SECOND 
ROW : Marc Weiner, Weldon Grim, Jerry Alexander, Ron De- 



Southern Acres 



KINGS ROW, FRONT ROW: Gary Roberts, resident fellow; 
Fred Proball, Gordon Sheldon, judicial board; Michael Schweic- 
kert, Ronald Morris, secretary-treasurer; Lyle Turner, vice-presi- 
dent; Rodney St. Aubin, social chairman; Wayne Styck, president. 
SECOND ROW: Ray Spohnholtz, Wayne Polacek, Mike Wachter, 
Robert Sandholm, Virgil Varvel, Dave Phillippe, Alan Schultz, 



Renzis, Cleveland Taylor, Elgin Polk, Lawrence Settle. Jem' 
Buckles. Martin Butz. THIRD ROW: James Batty, Robert Jack- 
son, Daniel Walker, Robert Dial, Daniel Beavers, John Balster, 
Larry Leach. Dennis Bartels. 



Douglas Renfrow. THIRD ROW: David Schrader. Bill Wor- 
stell, Bill Shipman, Steven Bowman, Dick Price, Bob Roberts, 
Larry Phares. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Schilling. Norman 
Stults, Hank Proball, Ed Taylor. Stanley Darr, George Reinecke, 
Bill Robertson. 



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LAST RESORT, FRONT ROW: Ray Johnson, John Laslie, 
Mike Kettelkamp, Jerry Brasel, resident fellow; Dave Hollister, 
Bob Klomparens, Barry Karlberg. SECOND ROW: Ed Schalk, 
Chuck Kopecky, Steve Henning, Dave Marchiando, Denny Hel- 



ton, Larry Talbert, Dennis Harrb, Rick Magnuson, Dennis Kis- 
sack. THIRD ROW: Bruce Karrels, Rex McCoy, Tom Kaiser, 
Dennis Osterhage, Frank Hinz, John Murphy, Edward Pigg, 
John Haney, Mike Cornwell. 



7 




PLAYBOY HALL, FRONT ROW: Bill Griffith, Bob Guinn, 
Bob Barrows, Kent Frey, Jim Calcaterra, Jack Hungerford, vice- 
president; Earl Grigsby, president; Mike Joop, treasurer; Terry 
Adelhardt, judicial board; Robert Kaiser, resident fellow. SEC- 
OND ROW: Allan Dycus, Charles Halford, Steven Wolnick, Don- 
ald Formanek, Tom Fishel, Bill Konkel, Frank Neiman, James 



Johnson, Bruce Baird. THIRD ROW: Lary Garrett, Frank Got- 
hard, David Karraker, Roger Gordon, Larry Koerber, Gary 
Franke, Mike Diesen, Bob Gentry, Clyde Arnold. FOURTH 
ROW: Tommy Dickerson, Howard Haney, George Hoke, Dennis 
Johnson, Donald Gabel, Terry Bybee, Tom Fowles, Gary Haars. 





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SOUTHERN COMFORT, FRONT ROW: Henry Zipfel, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Steve Gulso, Ron Van Scoyoc, president; Fred 
Wetendorf, resident fellow; Steven Stopher, judicial board; F. 
Ernest Smith, social chairman; Doug Whipple. SECOND ROW: 
Helmut Theiss, John Straub, Ed Whitney, John Soprych, Tom 



Buchner, David Zupancic, Alan Trucano, Joseph Spahn, Ron 
Ennis. THIRD ROW: Ed White, Joe Wells, Danny Vaughn, AI 
Staszak, Ted Williams, Jim Werher, Mark Williams, Paul 
Weier, Richard Walters. 



383 





Taking a break from a night of studying, these resi- 
dents conjure up a snack from the sandwich man. 



Expressions on the face of this relaxing TP resident shows his approval of the 
center page fold-out in his favorite magazine. 



TP Puts Emphasis on Scholarship 



A little ketchup combined with a hearty appetite and these Lentz 
Hall patrons are prepared to alleviate hunger, T.P. Style. 




Various activities were presented through the combined 
efforts of the eleven dormitories which make up the Thomp- 
son Point Living area. Robert W. MacVicar, vice-president 
for Academic Affairs, was the guest speaker at die annual 
Area Head's Scholarship Recognition Banquet, which was 
given in honor of those residents who had received 4.25 or 
better grade point averages during the academic year. 

In addition, the programming boards sponsored several 
events, including Hans Conried in Concert and a stage 
show featuring Peter, Paul and Man-. W'eeklv movies and 
forums were also presented throughout the year. The SIU 
gymnasts, featuring NCAA Champion Frank Schmitz, were 
the guests at one of the forums. The outstanding scholarship 
awards were given to Kellogg and Pierce Hall. 



384 





Lee Stiles and Gary Crawford choose a familiar method 
of wasting the last few minute before hours. 



Careful application of mascara is one of the tasks necessary 
to prepare for a special Saturday night date. 



Joint effort in exchanging folk songs is a part of the fusion of 
living exemplified by these two TP residents. 




385 



TP Councils Present Annual Stage Show 




TP POINTER FRONT ROW: Kenneth Wolfson, Jim Woro- 
bey,' editor; Larry Karraker, Steve Gill. SECOND ROW: Judy 
Hill, Mary Koenig, Sharon Waymire. 




For the second consecutive year Harold M. Banks served as head 
resident for the Thompson Point living area. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Vicki Schubert, 
Mary Anne Porter, secretary; Mike Peck, president; Dale Miller, 
vice-president; Pamela Hentze, treasurer; Staff Loveland. SEC- 
OND ROW: Judith Meyer, Lynda Von Kriegsfield, Linda Dann- 



hauser, Lynn Frederich. Shirley Friederich. Kassie Winsor. 
THIRD ROW: Mike Musgrave, Garry Willis, Mike O'Hare, 
Tom Wunderlich, Elmer Joyce, Dan Miller, Thomas Schellhardt. 




PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Pat Bitzer. Marty 
Williams, Prudy Wcrth, Kathy Abbott, Mary Anne Porter. SEC- 



OND ROW: Kenneth Wolfson, Thomas Barber, Michael Peck, 
Tim Pettigrew, Robert Menestrina. 





EDUCATIONAL PRO- 
CRAMMING BOARD, 

FRONT ROW: Lynn Freder- 
ich, co-chairman; Rose Astorino, 
co-chairman : Cindy Jackson, 
secretary; Susan Green. SEC- 
OND ROW: Diana Marek, 
vice-president; Sandy Stice, 
Ralph Johnson, Alan Bulling- 
ton, Lois Kimble, Jane Clark. 




SOCIAL PROGRAMMING BOARD, FRONT ROW: Pat 

Mattingley, treasurer; Lee Stiles, Lynda Von Kriegsfleld, chair- 
man; Barbara Smith, secretary; Beth Nixon, Barbara Stephens, 



secretary. SECOND ROW: David Parker, Fred Monroe, Joe 
Dupree, Robert Bloemker, Jim Furner, Patrick Schmalenberger. 



JUDICIAL BOARD, FRONT ROW: Carol Malburg, Margaret 
Perez, vice-chairman; Buck Deadrich, chairman; Sandra Harri- 
son, Sally Scott. SECOND ROW: Terry McDonald, John 



Sautter, Marvin Edwards, Lorrie Bartelt, Jim Bollinger, Charles 
VoeeJ. 




387 



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FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Doug Thompson, Keith Wa- 
dell, Bob Tickner, vice-president ; Jim Greenwood, resident fel- 
low; Jack Leydig, secretary-treasurer; Ron Ross, George Sabo. 
SECOND ROW: Robert Underwood, Clement Vericker, James 
Ciosek, Dale Turvey, Lee Tucker, Dale Taylor, Charles Varley, 

SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Mike Bell, John Carnaghi. 
Byron Pappas, secretary. Michael Schmitz, athletic chairman ; 
Ralph Johnson, vice-president; Kenneth Pearson, president; Mi- 
chael Sprengelmeyer, social chairman; Dennis Berkbigler, judicial 
board; Bob Lautz, resident fellow. SECOND ROW: Paul 
Pavesich. athletic chairman; Larry Wiggs, Walter Wood, Donald 
Wilson, J. David Wheat, Jose Villarete, Max Walters, Dennis 



Harold Thomas, Wal Kwok, Bing Lam. THIRD ROW: Michael 
Voellinger. John Talbott, Thomas McCombe, Doyle Vines, John 
Vernon. Dan Teich, Carroll Tripp, Thomas Walch, Dennis Vogel, 
Herb Trochelman, Al Yerbeke. 



Unger, Stan Gilula, Craig Walters. THIRD ROW: Daniel Wil- 
son, Loren Fox. Ross MacKenzie, John Penn. Rob Wilson. Gene 
Welborn, Jim Zonka, Bill Wildhage. FOURTH ROW: Reinhard 
Westenrieder, Roger West. John Washburn, Jerry White, Jim 
Reynolds, Dick Oliver, Robert Wiese, Richard Wimberly. Ken- 
neth Westermeyer. 






f I - * '* I 



Abbott Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: John Davis, resident fellow; 
Garry Willis, David Ruble, president: Jerry Strand, social chair- 
man; Joe Dupree, social chairman; Dennis Krebs, treasurer; Chris 
Corrie, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Bruce Converse, judicial 
board; Marvin Edwards, judicial chairman; Ted Strand, Wil- 
liam Potter, Leslie Zettergren, Steven Young, Ronnie Throne- 



burg. Gary Clark, educational chairman; Noris McCall. athletic 
chairman. THIRD ROW: Robert Woodward, Frank Nawrocki, 
Marvin L'tsinger, Laurence Zeitler, Larry Wray, Mike Wright, 
Sam Wood, Tom Young. FOURTH ROW: Roy Frank, James 
Seibert, Terry Smith, Douglas Krantz, David Seibert, Michael 
Weber, Gerald Worms. 





FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Bob Ash, Jay Westcott, Bob 
Mistovich, Ronald Koblite, Bob Bloemker, Larry- Wolfe, Ronald 
Abel, Don Feldstein, Jerome Dosch. SECOND' ROW: Richard 
Wankel, Jim Bollinger, John Anderson, Ron Fuchs, Michael 
Adams, Lyell Alka, Cliff Abbott, Lee Adams, Jim Craig, Bob 



Skouby. THIRD ROW: Perry Auld, Marvin Archer, Steven 
Boyd, Alan Bullington, vice-president; Charles Jones, resident 
fellow; Thomas Barber, president; Oscar Castro, Louis Andro- 
midas, James Tai, Joseph Woo, Lonnie Wittenaucr. 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: 
Ronald Coghill, social chairman ; Rod- 
dey Edelstein, secretary-treasurer; David 
Brook, vice-president ; Terry Boschert, 
judicial board; John Hobbs, judicial 
board ; James Kolsky, president ; William 
Baxter, sports chairman ; John Henry, 
resident fellow. SECOND ROW: Kent 
Biggerstaff, Kurt Baumgartner, Richard 
Barnstable, Gary Carr, Michael Christian, 
J. Weaver, Glenn Bell. THIRD ROW: 
Creston Whitaker, Phillip Bremser, Pat- 
rick Griffin, Larry Mitchell, Kent Baker, 
Allen Bulow, Bob Blomeyer. FOURTH 
ROW: Bill Blackford, Jeffrey Balliett, 
John D'Orazio, John Barnes, Gary Black- 
burn, Tom Burton, Louis Belva, Tom 
Wham. 




Bailey Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Craig Taylor, James Butler, 
judicial board; Frank Carta, judicial board; Thomas Schellhardt, 
Al Quamen, vice-president; Bill Pigott, president; Joe Crames, 
sec-treasurer; Tom Blondi. athletic chairman; Jan Brennan, so- 
cial chairman. SECOND ROW: Marv Coulter, John Bruder, 
Bob Campbell, Derrick Bradley, Gene Bond, Charles Bowser, 



William Gasa, Marvin Campbell, Eric Lange. THIRD ROW: 
David Feiger, Walter Holliday. Michael Broccardo, Jerry Finney, 
Sam Butitta, Timothy Burke, James Wilson. FOURTH ROW: 
Michael Lerch, Jerry Batts, John Brdecka, Don Burgett, Brent 
Brantley, Richard Stegemann, Ronald Bosecker. 




II 



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FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Nancy Brisch, Vicki Schubert, 
Lorrie Bartelt, judicial board; Carole Wetherell, secretary; Vicki 
Ashmore, athletic chairman; Mary Anne Porter, vice-president; 
Lynda Von Kriegsfield, president; Judy Stahlberg, treasurer; 
Marilyn Moeller, resident fellow: Barbara Stephens, judicial 
board. SECOND ROW: Ann Stumpf, social chairman; Lynn 
White, Margie Crawshaw, Denise Watkins, Mary Popp, Pamela 



M IT % 



Hudgens, secretary; Sue Ernsting, Carol Wickholm, Linda Spar- 
renberg, Connie Whan, Jeanne Stiritz, social chairman. THIRD 
ROW: Oneta Spence, judicial board; Jean Haege. Gloria Nel- 
son, Ann Stocks, Nancy Phillips, Sue McKean, Carole Augustine, 
Beth Nixon, Debbie Shaw, Cathey Welge, Charlotte Smith, re- 
ligious chairman. 



t**..IJ 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: 
Donna Harns. treasurer; Ranelle Sum- 
mers, judicial board; Carol Zmuda, 
judicial board; Lynn Troutt, social chair- 
man; Sharon Zahora, resident fellow; 
Jacqueline Antoine, president; Mary Ann 
Shepherd, Marcie Danner, religious 
chairman ; Carol Wittenborn, social 
chairman: SECOND ROW: Jerry 
Woods, secretary ; Karen Williams, Nan- 
cy Williams, Kathy Swanson, Gail Berg- 
man, Anne Turner, Clara Carlisle, Mari- 
etta Kluge, vice-president. THIRD 
ROW: Lynda Zeitler, Mary Anne Cleve- 
land, Bonnie Mueller. Grace Young. 
Nancy Vincent, Joyce Thomas, Connie 
Thorneburg. Charlotte Seibert, Karen 
Martyn, Barbara Rauch. FOURTH 
ROW: Rita Stoffel, Laurel Walbeight, 
Jeane Stonestrut, Carol Taylor, Linda 
Whitwood, Yvonne Yorum. Lynne Thor- 
sen, Barbara Yopp, Brenda Towle. 



Baldwin Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Carol Smith, historian; Bar- 
bara Neely, social chairman; Karen Williams, treasurer; Pat 
Engelhart, vice-president; Gale Guyer, resident fellow; Velda 
Smith, president; Maryl Shaw, secretary; Elizabeth Windcguth, 
judicial board; Gerrie Storm, judicial board. SECOND ROW: 
Sharon Waymire, Susan McGee, Georgann Percival, Rebecca 



Moulton, social chairman; Vickie Graham, athletic chairman; 
Sena Watkins, religious chairman; Jackie Watkins, treasurer; 
Cheryl Musser. THIRD ROW: Laura Wood, Sharon Aussieker, 
Paula Smith, athletic chairman; Cathy Moskop, president; Sandy 
Stice, vice-president; Nancy Cowsert, Pat Lankford, Julie Slowik, 
Jean Akers. 




FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: 

Rosalie Zucker, treasurer; Ann Alter- 
kruse, historian; Rose Astorino, presi- 
dent; Maggie Perez, vice-president; 
Dianne Frazee, social chairman; San- 
dra Pakula. SECOND ROW: Linda 
Nelson, resident fellow; Sharon 
Brenton, Corinne Anderson, Christine 
Ericson, Shirley Jones, Connie Lowe, 
Pam Reid. THIRD ROW: Imogene 
Beckemeyer, resident counselor; Pam 
Schuman, Barbara Smith, Lee Stiles, 
social chairman; Carol Shillinger, 
secretary; Karen Allen, Janet Aitken, 
secretary. FOURTH ROW: Lois 
Ellen House, Linda Austin, Sally 
Bartle, Bonnie Adams, Linda Bay, 
Era Poulos, Pat Bitzer, president. 





SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Gail Bartosch, Sharon Davis, 
social chairman; Donna Radakovich, secretary; Janet Brunner, 
vice-president; Penny Heiligenstein, resident fellow; Portia Burk- 
hardt, president: Chris Brown, treasurer; Ann Burrise, judicial 
board; Carol Barker, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Sallie Blair, 
Cynthia Blankinship, Linda Breckenfelder, Julie Barnett, Connie 



Benoodt, Beverly Barkman. Nell Allen, Carol Blaylock, Kathy 
Boeving, Pam Boyd. THIRD ROW: Jane Barton, Peg Brodigan, 
Kathleen Best, Kathleen Angell, Nancy King, Linda Baquet, 
Carol Barre, Sandy Booher, Cinda Bower, Pat Mattingley, Marilyn 
Kastory. 



Bowyer Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Linda Brooks, Treva Butler, 
secretary-treasurer; Janet Bucari, vice-president; Marty Moyer, 
resident fellow; Johnny Belle Blake, president; Sue Christian, 
social chairman; Jane Clark, vice-president. SECOND ROW: 
Barbara Norris, Pamela Borowski, Linda Campbell, Rae Chad- 
wick, Sue Kocon, Carolyn Cassouh, Toni Marie Campbell, Janet 
Otrich, Barbara Cavinder, Margy High. THIRD ROW: Pat 



Ohren, judicial chairman; Peggy Brunner, Sandra Clark, Cynthia 
Camarata, Kathy Brzezinski, Vicki Stilts, Betty Chase, Carol 
Carnes, Norma Chaney. FOURTH ROW: Pat Frick, Susan 
Wittenauer, Sally Buck, Jackie Conner, Eileen Cohen, Diana 
Williams, Diane Ciesler, Edith Cox, Mary Ann Bauer, Gloria 
Bond. 





FIRST FLOOR. FRONT ROW: John Moor, Robert Hall, presi- 
dent; John Hall, judicial chairman; Cliff Vogel, athletic chair- 
man; Roger Cinder, vice-president; Gene Frankland, judicial 
board; Ken Hayden, secretary; John Davis, David Williamson. 
SECOND ROW: James Kincade, James Behrmann, resident 
fellow; Terry Clark, Patrick Haar, judicial board; Wayne Ham- 
mack, social chairman; William Schade, treasurer; Stephen 



Goebel, judicial board; Frank Brutcher. THIRD ROW: Don 
Guest, George Hines, Jim Graham. Bob Gray, Allan Gilmour, 
William Gillespie, Stan Elliott, Jim Wendt, Bob Smith. FOURTH 
ROW: Mike Giesing, Gregory Pierson, Kenneth Hammer, David 
Godke, Leslie Cheng, David Gesell, Donald Gross, David Groene, 
Philip Cadeau, Joe Halbert. 




SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: 

Michael Kelly, Travis Martin, Thomas 
Hamilton, secretary-treasurer; Kenneth 
Hightower, president ; Dick Marti, vice- 
president ; Kenneth Heinzmann. SEC- 
OND ROW: Bruce Horek, Jim Shaw, 
Dan Cook, Bob Watson, Dave Husted, 
Bruce Huey. THIRD ROW: Dan 
Hutchcraft, Mike Jackson, Larry Holle, 
Don Nelson, Douglas Jackson, Mike 
Check, Paul Nordstrom, Richard Janzen. 



Brown Hall 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Bob Jennings, treasurer; Kevin 
Cole, secretary; Terry Meyer, treasurer; Dave Jones, president 
James Templeton, Don Kirkland, vice-president ; Bill Borah 
judicial board; Robert Menestrina, president; Mark Kessler 
athletic chairman; Fred Monroe, social chairman, George Ken> 
nedy, secretary. SECOND ROW: Delisle Fuller, Jack Kcrlin 



Dennis Kynion, Richard Ellison, David Knoche. Terry' Kueper, 
Harold Johnson, Gerry Koch, Johnny Yang, Henry Jin, David 
Karr. THIRD ROW: Jim Johnson, Scott Karstens, Greg Johnson, 
Jim Johnson, Gary Merritt, Mitchel Livingston, Roy Judge, 
Wayne King, Bill Korte, Bob Bennett, Mike Johnson, Jim Kitz- 
miller. 





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FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Staff Loveland, Warren San- 
toro, Jim Lawler, Joel Lee, Joe Koch, judicial board; Tom 
Wunderlich, Paul Levi, Gerald Horvath, social chairman ; Dave 
Logsdon, Jeff Lezak, religious chairman. SECOND ROW: Floyd 
Chan, Christopher Cheung, Ronald Manwaring, athletic chair- 
man; Bill MacElroy, Lawrence Wood, treasurer; Kenneth Wolf- 



son, president: Tim Snyder, judicial board; Jim Worobey, secre- 
tary; Logan Ludwig. THIRD ROW: Randy Taraclash, Tony 
Marconi, Michael Williams, president; Ken Bloemker, treasurer; 
Bernie Uffelman, Bill Brown, Fred Schulz, Steve Gill, resident 
fellow. 




SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Rich Murphy, vice-presi- 
dent; Bill Leckaone, judicial chairman; Buck Deadrich, judicial 
board; Ed Majerczak, judicial board; Robert Hewes, secretary- 
treasurer; Darrell Willis, president: Robert Randolph, resident 
fellow; Jeff Small. SECOND ROW: Bill Volkhardt, Gary Mil- 



lee, Richard Busch, Mike Meyer, Barry Clayton, B.A. Murry, Ken 
Modglin, Voshitaka Nakagawa, Mike Morrissy. THIRD ROW: 
Jim Morrison, Mike Medlin, Wayne DeValk, Larry Murdoch, 
Dave Priebe, Frank Monkus, Terry Harvey, Richard Nelson, 
James Stout. 



Felts Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Don 
Rowe, athletic chairman ; Jim Moore, 
vice-president; Larry Massie, secretary- 
treasurer; Paul Maruska, social chair- 
man; Steve Miller, president; Ted 
Mieling, vice-president; David Parker, 
social chairman. SECOND ROW: Gary 
Lindsay, resident fellow; Dean Ohl, 
Doug Ray, Jim Price, Gary Whittet, 
Jim Yrigoyen, Ed Olds, Eldon Wilson, 
judicial board. THIRD ROW: Daryl 
Potts, Robert Miller, Harry Pierjok, Jerry 
Phoenix, Guy Miller, Mike O'Neal, Ed 
Parker, Jerry Ohren. FOURTH ROW: 
John Racila, William May, George 
Haenisch, Dave Chisholm, Dave Ober- 
link, Ray Neyrinck, Ronald Phipps, Bill 
Pula, Mike Pinnell. 





FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Jan Blomgren, Judith Kolb, 
treasurer; Janise Tinen, historian; Judith Sager, resident fellow; 
Barb Schneider, president; Dottie Unland, vice-president; Jill 
Churchill, social chairman: Sue Mahoney. SECOND ROW: 
Bettye Hill, Cindy Hill, Barb Heidell, judicial board; Mrs. Eudora 
Pettigrew, resident counselor; Linda Hurley, social chairman; 



Sue Laird, judicial board; Jan Kent. Mary Longmeyer, Carol 
Kruse. THIRD ROW: Linda Durkee, Jeanne Roselle, Sharon 
Irving, Beverly Hutton, Anne Weerts, Sandy Ohlson, Irene Houy, 
Rosalie Hagel, Phyllis Carozza. 



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SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Linda Jones, historian; 
Linda Krein, historian; Joyce Johnson, athletic chairman; Carol 
Soeteber, judicial board; Marsha Hursey, president; Carol Lysek, 
resident fellow; Judy Rice, vice-president; Regina Timcikas, treas- 
urer; Virginia Randolph, social chairman; Gay Usher, secretary; 
Jackie Shervey, social chairman; Cathy Lavin, judicial board. 
SECOND ROW: Wendy Weiss, Linda Kimble, Sue Kozlowski, 



Prudy Werth, Cindy Jackson, Carol Kochman, Joyce Rowell. 
Glenna Katchmar, Bonnie Wilson, Susan Johnson, Mary Koenig. 
Sandy Kirkland, Phyllis Sarver. THIRD ROW: Judy Schluter, 
Ann Lloyd, Linda Vincent, Paula McKinnis, Cindy Krazer, 
Ronelle Allen, Ninette Knudsen, Lois Kimble, Sarah Jane Koons, 
Cheri Johnson, Linda Marqvard, Cheryl Kiningham. 



Kellogg Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Lori Roggenkamp, judicial 
board; Doris McLain, judicial board; Nancy Krauvice, athletic 
chairman: Joan Lucas, secretary; Sandy Kranz, president; Mar- 
jone Stevens, resident fellow; Kathy McCormick, vice-president: 
Dawn Knwalkiewicz, treasurer; Jane Loring, social chairman; 
Nancy Claytor, historian; Irene Ludczak, social chairman. SEC- 



OND ROW : Rachel Morgan, Margie Mathis, Jennifer Mc- 
Elwee, Judy Moeller, Kathy Lewis, Nancy Marti, Helen Urban, 
Connie Koines, Rosie Maier, Jane Schneider, Ronni McLennan. 
THIRD ROW: Sandy Marlow, Nancy McCollum, Vicky Kosek, 
Marcia McCIung, Pamela Hentze, Judith Meyer, Lynn Lindsay, 
Debby Marshall, Carol Martinson, Vicki Byrns, Sandra Harrison. 



I f t i i $ § t ; i 



394 




FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Richard Bedore, Robert Rich- 
ardson, social chairman; William Hurry, resident fellow; Frank 
Derak, treasurer; Ted Cunningham, vice-president; Peter Doran, 
resident counselor; Graham Turbiville, president; Ronald Stout. 
SECOND ROW: James Cox, Julian Pei, Warren Johnson, vice- 
president; Steve Coy, athletic chairman; Brian Carlson, Doug 



Potter, judicial board; Pete Corby, social chairman. THIRD 
ROW: Philip Corrington, George Child, Stanley McGhee, treas- 
urer; James Cosme, Stanley Coers, Harry Kao, Johnson Mao. 
FOURTH ROW: William Carter, William Cunningham, Larry 
Carr, Terry McCoy, Charles Vogel, judicial chairman, Patrick 
Murphy, Steven Cantrell, Jim Vanderleest, judicial board. 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Mi- 
chael O'Hare, Douglas Elden, treasurer; 
James Fumer, social chairman; Larry 
Baylor, resident fellow; Joe Ewan, vice- 
president; Paul Enchelmayer, social 
chairman; Dick Higgerson, president; 
Jim Ent, athletic chairman. SECOND 
ROW: Jon Doss, Dan Donile, Don Crites, 
Duane Downs, John Finley, Don Toler 
Denny Fagan. THIRD ROW: Cliff 
Roberts, Kurt Eilbracht, Dennis Loomer, 
Mike Cox, Rush Davis, Tom Donnelly 
Joe Kirkwood, Ken Czys, Garrett Dea- 
kin. FOURTH ROW: Larry Fischer, 
Sam Sluzevich, Charles Benson, Bob 
Meyer, Gary Crawford, Phil Devore, 
Gary Gillett. 




Pierce Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: William Goebel, treasurer; 
Kimo Miles, athletic chairman; Jerry Lawrence, vice president; 
Howard Bode, resident fellow; Bob Peterson, president; William 
Eickhoff, judicial board; Scott Jeter, secretary. SECOND ROW: 



Gary Edidin, Arthur Podgorski, Don Zeikel, Robert Kosten. Dave 
Favaro, Joel Garson, Robert Goeddel, Lee Graf. THIRD ROW: 
Richard Fitzgerald, Steve Gauen, Ralph Galloway, Russell White, 
James Zaros, Dan Fry, Richard Evertz, Jim Ehlers, Keith Evans. 





FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Pam Miller, vice-president; 
Peggy Mossman, historian; Karen Paulsen, historian; Linda Mil- 
ler, social chairman; Paula Moore, treasurer; Joyce Horchem, 
president; Mary Miller, athletic chairman; Shirley Holman, 
judicial board; Barb Zacheis, secretary; Mary Jane Moore, ju- 
dicial chairman. SECOND ROW: Karen Murray, Barb Nichol- 



son, Sue Ann Huitt, Carol Mentzer, Lois Kyburz. treasurer; 
Diana Musser, secretary; Karen Alexander, Linda Mitchell, Cinda 
Murphey, Marsha Heasley. THIRD ROW: Cathie Paoli, Lorraine 
Miller, Susan McDaniel, Sandra Nagel, Charlene Neilson, Sherry 
Hudgens, Denise Myers, Carolyn Mead, Barb Moore, Paula 
Noble, Cheryl Prest, resident fellow. 




SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: MaryLou Repp, judicial 
board; Marilyn Lock, secretary; Karen Obrecht, athletic chair- 
man; Cathy Veth, vice-president; Judy Hicks, resident fellow; 
Mary Lowther, president; Diana Peck, treasurer; Linda Obrecht, 
judicial board; Linda Nevulis, social chairman; Jean Butler, his- 
torian. SECOND ROW: Jan Ogren, Cynthia Pottschmidt, Linda 



O'Neal, Susan Pearcy, Karen Trexler, Reatta Samford, Tanya 
Pearce, Phyllis Oldenburg, Deanna Noel, Susan Pasteris, Marsha 
Pacotti. THIRD ROW: Carole Straub, Sandee Davis, Maggie 
Olson, Odessa Lee, Jana Ogg, Diana Marek, vice-president; Amy 
Bergner, Janice Jackson, Mona Parini, Ellen O'Connell, Linda 
Patrick, Barbara Beyers. 



Smith Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Bev Rusick, social chairman; 
Dee Dee Roosevelt, secretary; Judith Hill, vice-president; Teri 
Schmidt, social chairman; Cheryl Storm, resident fellow; Ginny 
Schreibcr, treasurer; Sandra Terry, president; Betsy Olofson, 
Joyce Suelec, judicial board. SECOND ROW: Jane Sellars, 



Cheryl Serock, Janenne Scott, Cookie Bartelson, Karyn Pitts, 
Judy Schultz, Jamie Shechan, Alice Rusevic, Suzanne Samsel. 
THIRD ROW: Linda Dannhauser, Katherine Abbott, presi- 
dent; Lyn Schroeder, Joyce Schmitt, Bev Sass, Lynda Reilly, 
Mary Seibcrt, Carol Price. 




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FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Suzanne Strohmeier, Mix 
Wheeler, secretary; Carol Ann Weil, vice-president; Dee Ann 
Umer, resident counselor; Janet Yeach, resident fellow; Noretta 
Buckles, president: Barbara Larschon, Carolyn Heizer. SECOND 
ROW: Phyllis Smith, Catherine Conti, Sharon Petty, Donna 
Fehrenbaker, Sandra Glover, athletic chairman; Tia Varveris, 
social chairman; Dottie Fike, social chairman; Marcia Orlowski, 



treasurer; Sally Scott, judicial chairman; Vivian Milbrandt, 
judicial board; Barb Gill, Joyce Glosser, Bonnie Burns, Deborah 
Cooper. THIRD ROW: Carole Scruggs, Suzanne Ferrari, Sally 
Davis, Sharon Roberts, Linda Barnes, Rochelle Damn, Pat 
Dominges, Sue Colombo, Doris Davis, Bonnie DuMontelle, Me- 
linda Engram, Laraine Ficht, Mary Lou Estill, Suzanne Garey. 




SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Judy Fulfer, secretary; Lynn 
Frederich, judicial board; Judy Toeneboehn, athletic chairman; 
Shirley Friederich, Nancy Ogle, secretary; Patricia O'Callaghan, 
president; Sally Davenport, social chairman; Barb Brigance, 
social chairman; Linda Larson, vice-president; Mary Jensen, 
Rosemary Czenski, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Toni Wolff, Jan- 



ice Ockerby, Debbi Decker, Mary Gard, Joyce Pauketat, Ginger 
Julius, resident fellow; Becky Degler. Jane Gross. Rose Davis, 
Barbara Rudnick. THIRD ROW: Cathleen Cramer, Bonnie 
Cox, Trene Crandall, Vicki Dietz, Susan Hoppin, Carole Selan, 
Judy Dunnom, Nancy Mueller, Carol Schulmeister, Diane Mc- 
Coy, Diana Davis. 



Steagall Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Margaret Henry, social chair- 
man; Corinne Gherra, treasurer: Barbara Helluig, secretary; 
Susan Green, vice-president; Maria Grana, resident fellow; 
Martha Williams, president; Nancy Harper, vice-president; 
Martha Griffo, social chairman ; Anna Marie Mayeski, judicial 
board. SECOND ROW: Dona Gross, treasurer; Janet Wilks, 
Judith Gauss, Vicki Galvin, Brenda Hemmer, Barbara Garleb, 



Nancy Harrison, Teruyo Hata, Andrea Hennes, president. THIRD 
ROW: Judith Hearn, Katherine Funk, Donna McQueen, Sally 
Fritz, Laraine Hancock, Deborah Hansen, Susan Griffin, Jackie 
Gibson, Christine Goff. FOURTH ROW: Mary Ann Hager, 
Ellen Haderly, Beverly Hargis, Sandy Thomas, Katherine Fuchs, 
Pauline Jacobsen, Sharon Sutterfield, Pam Freesh, Becky Fucker- 
son. 





FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: James Smith, Robert Halphide, 
Bruce Gillespie, social chairman; Mack Karnes, judicial board; 
D. J. Olson, president; Don Webb, secretary-treasurer; Bob Wolf, 
vice-president ; John WykofT. Charles Johnson, judicial board. 
SECOND FLOOR: Robert Philip, Choko Uema, Steve Redfern, 
Pete Riggio, Dan Dunagan, Joseph Ng, Kenneth Peterson, Ron- 



P 



aid Kapala, Gregg Pero. THIRD FLOOR: Dale Peter, Charles 
Jurjevich, Gene Rees. Willard Duensing. Harry Rix, Jeff Dux- 
bury, Ronald Riem, Dennis Nelson. FOURTH FLOOR: Tom 
Muehleman, resident fellow, John Redmon, Robert Reeves. Tim 
Tritt, Tony Weeditz, Mike Rymarcsuk, Steve Reetz, Herbert 
Hoover, resident counselor. 



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SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: James Smithson, resident 
fellow; Joseph Schlowski, Terry McDonald, judicial chairman; 
James McMullin. secretary; Dan Schofield, social chairman; 
Louis Sauer, vice-president; Albert Kern, president; Melvin 
Mueller, treasurer; Mike Lyle, judicial board; David Schroeder, 
Joseph Stuart, vice-president. SECOND ROW: Daniel Miller, 



Kenton Saxe. Jim Maasberg, Joe Sadowsky, Ronald Sassen. Gary 
Rose, Bill Connett, Ronald Rose, Michael Musgrave, Robert 
Rohlfing, Davie Underwood. THIRD FLOOR: Michael Peck, 
Jim Pettigrew, president: Walt Saal, Rich Rottschalk, Dave 
Schellenberger, Dale Daniels, Ron McCartney, judicial board; 
Michael Rollings, Bill Schutt, Jerry Sammons, Charles Russell. 



Warren Hall 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Jim Stuckey, secretary; Terry 
Stinnett, treasurer; Howard Harris, vice-president; Mike Snod- 
grass, resident fellow; Michael Renfrow, president; Allan Ranz, 
judicial board: Ron Snyder, athletic chairman; Hal Palmer, 
judicial board; David Stimeling, social chairman. SECOND 
ROW: Abdullah Aliyu, Dick Toliver, Patrick Schmalendekger, 
social chairman; Sebastian Pagano, hall secretary; Karl Rehmer, 



treasurer; Tony Spinozzi, Mike Shonk, Lam Silkwood, Dennis 
Stulginskis. THIRD ROW: Duane Hershey, Ronnie Stellhorn, 
William Simpson, Vernon Stackhouse, Lawrence Promnitz, Rob- 
ert Bieber, Bill Hentze, Darrel Seim. FOURTH ROW: Philip 
Sutula, Richard Showalter. Ronald Ramsey, Steve Sutton, Andy 
Kukic, Steve Taylor, Carl Leslie, Gerald Selvo, Randy Fisher. 





GROUP HOUSING 116, FRONT ROW: Christopher McMil- 
len, religious chairman; Jim Hooker, historian; Gene Mathews, 
social chairman; Don Knepp, David Lidwell, president; Marvin 
Riepe, vice-president; Daniel Johnson, William Forrest, athlet- 
ic chairman; Keith Howland, judicial chairman; Lewis Oster- 
man. SECOND ROW: Ron Lombardi, Charles Baker, Harold 
Hunzicker, Dave Graden, Dale Crites, Roger Bennett, Dave Hunt, 



Roger Miller, Al Bianchi, David Klaus. THIRD ROW: Irvim 
Hillyer, house mother; Edward Dugan, secretary; Gerald Cox, 
David Angel, Robert Walker, Allen Strieker, Robert Shields, 
Michael Bientlinger, Robert Shaw, Thomas Rice. FOURTH 
ROW: Michael Turner, Ted McCannon, Thomas Schilling, J. 
Randall Steward, Gerald Rohman, James Buzzard, Harrie Kirk, 
Max Bauer, Bruce Currie, Jack Lewis. 





With books aside lor a lew moments, these concientious card 
players pursue a favorite dormitory pastime, playing bridge. 



Complete mental and physical exhaustion resulting from an over- 
dose of studying registers in the poise of this dozing student. 



399 



Woody Loses Title of Largest Capacity 



Though Woody Hall lost its title of being the largest dormitory on 
campus to the newly-constructed Neely Hall, it still housed a full 
load of 450 girls. It was the job of the Executive Council to plan 
and prepare both the social and educational programs for the resi- 
dents. On the social side the Council planned a Homecoming Tea. 

Spring quarter brought Woody's annual scholarship dinner which 
combined the social and scholastic aspect of the University into 
one meeting. Special recognition was given to a girl from each 
class with the highest grade-point average; scholarship winners 
were chosen from applicants screened by the Executive Council on 
the basis of scholastic merit and financial need. 




The holiday fever strikes these Woody girls as they doff 
pomp and clean pumpkins on the back lawn of the dorm. 



their 




A few strokes of the iron and this Woody Hall girl will 
be ready to dress for an evening away from the books. 



400 





Brent Williams, SIU gymnast, held the distinction of 
being elected Mr. Woody during the spring term. 



A moment of privacy is of great importance before a test as 
this Woody Hall resident shows in grabbing a quiet spot. 












i 



Three Woody residents eagerly await the arrival of the mailman in 
anticipation of receiving that special letter from home. 



This Woody resident puts the emphasis on cleanliness as 
a throw rug gets a thorough sweep with the broom. 



401 






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Head resident for the co-eds of Woody Hall is Marion 
E. Thraikill, who is in her fourth year at this position. 



WOODY HALL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Ellen Fer- 
guson, judicial chairman: Darla Jennings, Vicki Price, president; Phyllis 
Williams, vice-president; Linda Keiner, social chairman. SECOND ROW: 
Sharon Masley, adviser; Kathy Kammler, Alice Lawless, Polly Warrick, 
secretary; Janet Terry, treasurer. 




WOODY HALL PRESIDENTS COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: 
Pam Heethuis, Candy Wheeler, Vicki Price, president; Sharon 



Davis, Rosemary Front. SECOND ROW: Cathy 
Clist, Martha Harpstrite, Naomi Ray, Ann Ridguay. 



Myers, Cathy 



402 




SOCIAL AND EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMMING BOARD, 
FRONT ROW: Melissa Edenton, Congita Hart, Lee Williams, 
Marylou Bernasek, Kathy Kammler, Nelly Bax, adviser; Linda 
Keiner, Janice Giesler, Karen Kunkel, Claudia Meatle. SEC- 



OND ROW: Mary Ellen Pirok, Pat Henning, Tivilu Dunke, Barb 
Rogers, Sharron Stone, Vicki Minor, Sally Vandersnick, Jane 
Farr, Marcia Gilles, Susan Babbitt, Phyllis Zimmerman, Linda 
Wolters, Molly Lannon. 




WOODY HALL JUDICIAL BOARD, FRONT ROW: Mary 
DiPietro, Karen Nelson, Marlyn Barnard, Pamela Schmidt, Ellen 
Ferguson, chairman; Vivian Cooke, Adele Teske, Carolyn Bar- 



tolomucci. SECOND ROW: Marlene Rocker, Joan Gill, Mary 
Douglas, Jane PinkstafF, Connie Hinton, Ann Adcox, Theresa 
Steingruby, Glenna Claybaugh. 



Woody Councils Plan Scholarship Banquet 



INFORMATION OFFICERS, FRONT ROW: Jane Elledge, 
Mary Siebe, adviser; Dusty Rodriguez, editor-in-chief; Nancy 
Jennings, adviser; Marylou Bernasek, Virginia Eddy. SECOND 



ROW: Julia Ayers, Marilyn Chamness, Michaelyn Korda, Kay 
Burgener, Sharon Lindsay, Kathy Wieher, Ruby Rigg- 




403 




A-l, FRONT ROW: Ann Adcox, judicial board: Carolyn Bartolo- 
mucci, judicial board; Jo Ayers, religious chairman : Martha 
Wilson, president; Sharon Masley, resident fellow; Marsha An- 
sley, treasurer; Julia Avers, secretary; Janice Giesler, social chair- 
man; Judy Adkins. SECOND ROW: Donna Allen, Vivian Cum- 



mings, Denise Cowger, Renne Angel, Isabella Cheung. Ana 
Maria Costosa. THIRD ROW: Lynne Achler, Jeanie Patton, 
Kathy Bielfeldt, Jeanette Bartison, Mary Armsworth, Pat Arm- 
strong, Nancy Aichele, Sue Anderson. 




A-2, FRONT ROW: Penny Traiber, Marlyn Barnard, Mary 
DiPietro, Veronica Candia, religious chairman ; Sue Beyers, vice- 
president; Nona Mundy, resident fellow; Ann Ridgway, presi- 
dent: Marylou Bcrnasek, Kay Burgener. secretary; Sharon Boike. 
SECOND ROW: Patricia Buckley, Paulette Berry, Brenda Bur- 



chett, Janice Bradford, Janet Carlson, Martha Buck. Sherry 
Browning, Frankie Fitzgerald, Sandi Kalous. THIRD ROW: 
Sharon Berutti, Janet Carlson, Michelle Britt, Jeanie Beiermann, 
Jean Bucher, Sue Duda, Phyllis Hayer, Janice Slagel, Jackie Car- 
per, Carmela Curroccia, Nicky Bieber. 



Woody Hall 



A-3, FRONT ROW: Beverly Curtis, judicial board; Evelyn 
Hamilton, religious chairman; Linda Causex, treasurer; Pam 
Hccthuis, president; Georgia Bollmeier, resident fellow; Judy 
Lites, vice-president; Marilyn Chamncss, secretary; Jeanne 
Brooks, social chairman; Janet Chrzanowski. SECOND ROW: 
Brenda Thiele, Robbie Del Vecchio, Donata Defilippi, Mary 



Churney. Florence Dawdy, Melody Chester, Kathy Coblentz, 
Malichanh Sombat. Mary Jo Proffitt, Joan Davis. Linda Green, 
Priscilla Wilson. THIRD ROW: Paige Connell, Bernadette Ran- 
dle, Carol Connolly, Shea Clark. Harriett Clark, Elaine Blair. 
Kathy Callahan, Faye Coon, Cheryl Stilabower, JoAnn Franklin, 
Hariet Dehlinger, Karen Carroll, Gayle Conrad, Polly Warrick. 




# t t * t 1 ? i jf 




B-l -NORTH, FRONT ROW: Karol Stokes, judicial board; 
Rosemary Front, president: Karen Kunkel, Lee Williams, social 
chairman; Janet Terry, Michaelyn Korda, secretary; Patricia 
Johnson, Vickie Cozart, religious chairman. SECOND ROW: 
Susan Kline, Marsha Humphrey, Karen Kumpel, Jean Kriege, 



Linda Love, Charlotte EickhofT, Ginger Kuntzman, Nancy Kucz- 
mierczyf, Glenda King. THIRD ROW: Connie Hope, Jean 
Hogan, Paulette Luczaj, Eileen Groskreutz, Carol Kittinger, 
Angela Hill, Carol Irvin, Marsha Landorf, Bonnie Klonder, 
Beverly King. Cathy Korando. 



B-2-NORTH, FRONT ROW: Karolyn Pettigrew, religious 
chairman; Kathryn Mieher, secretary; Ginger Larrabee, treas- 
urer; Janet Langi, vice-president; Mary King, resident fellow; 
Susan Meyer, president; Claudia Meatte, Molly Lannon, social 
chairman. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Hindman, Avis Gentry, 
Laura Butler, Terry Leonard, Laura Link, Laurie Morgan, Kath- 



leen Milligan, Sandra Landry, Marilyn Luhman, Nancy Manuel, 
Paula Larsen. THIRD ROW: Sheila Lockett, Beverly Lyle, Janis 
Lodwig, Marvelle Morgan, Diana Malone, Shirley Rowland, Alice 
Lawless, Diane Melching, Mary Lehman, Barbara Lansford, Mary 
Moon, Rebecca Melton, Betty Johnson. 




B-3-NORTH, FRONT ROW: Marti Gray, religious chairman; 
Jane PinkstafF, judicial board ; Cathy Myers, president ; Karen 
Nelson, judicial board ; Pamela Kidd, resident fellow ; Linda Jolly, 
secretary; Linda McMillen, social chairman; Susan Babbitt, Louanne 
Pullin, vice-president. SECOND ROW: Terry Olive, Janet Mc- 
Coushy, Janet McCurley, Laurie Kallick, Udomporn Sirasudhi, 



Rita McCabe, Sheri Nielsen, Nancy Neumann, Darla Jennings. 
THIRD ROW: Patty Kramm, Jean McFadden, Karen New- 
ton, Jean Kern, Kathy Killoren, Arlene Heiden, Ruth Stromeyer. 
FOURTH ROW: Frances Parks, Jeanette Morgan, Michal Mc- 
Grady, Judy Phillips, Peggy Rathgeb, Nancy Springman, Gail 
Nielsen, Nancy Parks. 





B-l -SOUTH, FRONT ROW: Melissa Edenton, Karen Elgert, 
treasurer; Virginia Eddy, vice-president; Irene Runge, resident 
fellow; Sharon Davis, president; Jane Elledge, secretary; Mary 
Douglas, judicial board; Tinh Khanh. SECOND ROW: Shirley 



Grigsby, Twila Dumke, social chairman; Michelle Wenzel, 
Vivian Cooke, judicial chairman ; Sue Dluehosh, religious chair- 
man ; Betsey Adams, Sharon Taft. 



B-2-SOUTH, FRONT ROW: Marcia Eulien, Jane Farr, social 
chairman; Delia Green, vice-president; Debbie Oswalt, treas- 
urer; Teal Evans, secretary; Toni Antoine, resident fellow; 
Cathy Clist, president; Glenna Claybaugh, judicial board ; Mary 
Mueller. SECOND ROW: Glenda Mann, Delores Ellis, Ellen 



MacArthur, Karin McLaughlin, Lynne Roberts, Vicki Minor, 
Marie Peters, judicial board; Sandy Evans, Barbara Eubank. 
THIRD ROW: Pamela Hedricks, Nancy Fetzer, Bonnie Singer, 
Susanne Lyons, Bonnie Montressor, Gail Goetz, Rozila Dhalla, 
Luann Knapp, Linda Mariani, Judy Ellis. 




Woody Hall 



B-3-SOUTH, FRONT ROW: Diane Henry, Barbara Gerlardt, 
treasurer; Linda Grimson, Marcia Gilles, Martha Harpstrite, 
president; Mary Sicbe, resident fellow; Richye Forbes, vice-presi- 
dent; Lois Godier, Sharon Lindsay, secretary; Congita Hart, 



Connie Hinton, judicial board; Pat Henning. SECOND ROW: 
Christine Hampton. Judy Hake, Starlitt Hicks, Karen Glantz, 
Mary Griebel, Cindy Hall, Georgeen Haas, Bev Goodman, Pat 
Gaehert, Linda Keiner, Alcarchetta Gwin. 




406 




C-l, FRONT ROW: Bonnie Pasternak, Mary Randant, Mary 
Anne Reynolds, treasurer; Mary Ann Rubemeyer, vice-presi- 
dent; Nancy Jennings, resident fellow; Anita Goodman, presi- 
dent; Ruby Rigg, secretary; Barb Rogers, Mary Pirok, social chair- 
man. SECOND ROW: Ada Lo, Cathy Redman, JoAnn Pinazzi, 



Jo Polston, Jackie Horowitz, Marlene Rocker, Irvina Payton, Ellen 
Ferguson, Barbara Puckett. THIRD ROW: Nancy Reynolds, Tsige 
Sahile, Nancy Pirtle, Susan Platz, Joan Robinson, Kathy 
Kammler, Jere Collins, Charlene Roue. 



C-2, FRONT ROW: Naomi Ray, president; Sharron Stone, 
Nancy Schingel, treasurer; Karen Sharp, secretary; Sally Vander- 
snick, social chairman; Susan King, resident fellow; Pamela 
Schmidt, judicial chairman; Adele Teske, judicial board: Ruth- 
anne Scott, vice-president ; Becky Spenser, religious chairman. 
SECOND ROW: Nancy Scalise, Shirley Rutter, Linda Spivey, 



Tobi Schramm, Rae Lynn Stahl, Joyce Snyder, Barb Staehle, 
Cheryl Walker, Sharon Robinson. THIRD ROW: Linda Vanagas, 
Laura Spudich, Eleanor Taylor, Phyllis Robinson, JoAnn Salger, 
Donna Uchtman, Diana Tison, Judy Thomas, Terry Stone, Mary 
Thomas. 




C-3, FRONT ROW: Fran Zepeckl, Joan Gill, Judy Whithy, re- 
ligious chairman; Candy Wheeler, president; Nelly Bax, resident 
fellow; Jeanie Wheeler, vice-president; Emily Walker, secretary; 
Mary Moore, treasurer; Phyllis Zimmerman, social chairman; 
Dusty Rodriguez, Linda Wolters. SECOND ROW: Carole Rob- 
erts, Linda Willison, Vicki Vitek, Janie Westphal, Pat Stewart, 



Linda Nelson, Orasa Thinnalak. Pat Weberpal, Kathy Hill, Anne 
Rodgers, Janet Elliott, Kathy Walkanoff, Lucile Rasoaeninoro. 
THIRD ROW: Judy Wilhelms, Carolyn White, Nancy Weirauch, 
Maureen Warner, Renee Walton, Janet Weaver, Marty Williams, 
Charlotte Lichliter, Beth Wise, Phyllis Williams, Tamy Weir, 
Judy Witter, Sue Wilkinson. 




407 



Off-campus Dorms Attract More Students 



With the expansion of the University's enrollment off- 
campus dormitories have cropped up throughout Carbon- 
dale during the few years. Approximately 5,900 students 
are now housed in the new facilities. The Wall Street Quad- 
rangle, Logan House, College Square, and Ivy Hall were 
among the many dormitories recently opened. 

University City, one of the largest off-campus living 
areas, holds 950 students. In addition to the six modem 
dorms the residents have their own bookstore, laundro- 
mat, post office and indoor swimming pool. 




■ - - .*- ■' - .- 




University City was the largest complex of dorms in the off-cam- 
pus grouping, including a dining hall, book store, and a pool. 



Saluki Arms on Mill Street, one of the University's off-campus 
dormitories, provided girls with housing close to the campus. 



College Square, a new men's dormitory on Wall Street, is another 
addition to the growing list of modern off-campus dormitories. 




408 




A crosswalk and a sunken swimming pool are two of the elaborate 
facilities offered to the girls at 600 West Freeman. 



Egyptian Sands living area is composed of efficiency apartments 
and includes four buildings housing both men and women. 



Located on University Avenue, Saluki Hall residents are 
close to the business district as well as the campus. 




/ 




409 



Activities for Off-Campus Residents Expand 



In an effort to establish greater unity among the off- 
campus residents, programs such as Meet Your Professor 
Night and Host House Night were organized. Each week 
several professors assembled at off-campus houses for in- 
formal sessions with the residents. Throughout the year 
about 100 professors were involved in this program. 

Several living areas served as host houses for the third 
annual Host House Night in October. All off-campus stu- 
dents in nearby living areas as well as guests such as 
Delyte W. Morris and Vernon H. Broertjes, the co-ordi- 
nator of housing, were invited. A newspaper. INFORM- 
ER, was made available to off-campus residents each week. 




Chuck Salat discovers that one of the disadvantages of living 
off-campus is cleaning up after one of those home cooked meals. 



After rolling up her hair. Barbara Rhodes settles down with her 
books for a pleasant evening at the old grind, studying. 




410 




At one of the late night gab sessions in the dorm, these girls shared 
ideas as to how the latest dance steps are performed. 



The "hunt and peck system" proved the only solution for this stu- 
dent as he completed his paper in his off-campus residence. 





Checking the mail appeared to be a nerve-wracking 
problem for this resident of Ptolemey Towers. 

The trunks, boxes, suitcases, and packages necessary to 
move one girl in often required the strength of three. 





Deep in concentration these two students took a break from the 
usual routine of studying to try their skill at playing chess. 



Off-Campus Councils Fuse To Develop Unity 




By combining the executive council and the programing 
board, off-campus residents were temporarily governed by 
the Interim Presidents Council. The members of the newly 
formed Council made plans for a more permanent student 
Association structure for approved living areas. 

The off-campus liaison committee was composed of stu- 
dents from the Presidents Council, members of the Carbon- 
dale Householders Association and a representative from 
the housing office. In past years the committee developed 
the policies and standards for off-campus houses. 



After a busy day this co-ed wearly gazes at the choice of foods 
available before settling down to a relaxing meal with friends. 




A friend with a guitar is easily found in most dorms which leads 
to a nightly folk singing session during study breaks. 




Anita B. Kuo, off-campus housing supervisor for her sixth con- 
secutive year, helped students settle a variety of housing problems. 



HOUSING LIAISON COMMITTEE, FRONT ROW: Margaret Karr, Priscilla Straus, Debbie Tighe, Mary Johnson, 
Anita Kuo, off-campus housing supervisor. SECOND ROW: John Hastie, Henry Deihl, Owen Hunsinger, Richard 
Thrasher. 




EXECUTIVE AND PROGRAMMING BOARD, FRONT 
ROW: Betty Ohlendorf, Marsha Broun, Carolyn Lemmon, Ruth 
Rilev, Sue Hackbarth, Diane Frozley, Betty Currie, secretary. 
SECOND ROW: Carol Landers, Elaine Schultheis. Annette Cox, 
Bonnie Richards, Madeline, Bausono, Valerie Spalding, Sue Patz, 



Pat Adler. THIRD ROW: Bob Saieg. Bob Walton, Jim Micheals, 
Ray Wheatley, Garry Gombel, John Hastie, chairman; Denny 
Postor, John McCann, Earl Booth, treasurer; Steve Segner, 
adviser; Bill Allen, Rich DeAngelis, vice-chairman; Dan Graviline, 
Don Hicks. 




413 



Commuters Cope with Growing Parking Problem 




The comforts, the lower cost, and the more desirable 
study atmosphere that result in living at home were en- 
joyed by the students who commuted several times a week 
to SIU. Fall quarter found 1,395 students traveling from 
home to school. Another 1,451 students were classed as 
commuters by living at least two miles off campus to re- 
tain an automobile at the University. 

These commuters had to cope with many disadvantages, 
however. Parking spaces within the campus vicinity were 
always scarce. Participation in the University's activities 
was also limited for the commuters because of the time 
and distance required for the extra trips to campus. 



Patty Humm, a sophomore from Murphysboro, puts the finishing 
touches on her hair before starting a busy day of classes. 



With the growing number of commuting students, parking is at 
a premium. A ticket awaits this student parked in a bad spot. 




414 



Married Students Mix Parenthood and Studying 



The University eased the strains of housing problems 
for the married students by supplying living areas re- 
served specifically for them. Available for the 2,058 mar- 
ried students were 272 apartments at Southern Hills, 53 
trailers at the University Trailer Court on Wall Street and 
35 apartments at the Southern Acres. 

These areas, along with many other apartments and 
trailers in the Carbondale vicinity, were often littered with 
tricycles and strollers as students combined college and 
parenthood. Children did not seemingly interfere with 
their parents' studying, as University statistics showed 
married students often carried high grade points. 



Bob and Suzie Zeller take a break from studies and household 
chores to spend some time amusing their daughter, Amy. 





The gleam on Amy's face shows she plans to 
assist her father with his studies. 



415 




Barons 



FRONT ROW: Patrick Houlihan, Maurine Belford, 
Dale Benz, president. SECOND ROW: Jackie Williams, 
secretary; Gary South, treasurer; James Bond, vice- 
president. 




Bitter Suite 



FRONT ROW: Gary Sprehe, social chairman; Roy Franke, president: Douglas Colclasure, 
resident fellow: Craig Colclasure, vice-president: Stephen Parsons. SECOND ROW: Larry 
Miller, Harold Hale, Richard Scheffer, James Saul, Albert Wisely, J.W. Wilson. 



Carrother's Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Kent Lannert, resident fellow; John Sauper, Richard Kolb, Jay Dickin- 
son, Ronald Wyatt, resident fellow: Michael Fitzpatrick. Jim Nelson. SECOND ROW: 
Wayne Williams, Jim Hopp, Warren Dixon, Karl Maple, Tom Siuda, Phil Deverman, Jay 
Hill, Bill Fortson. 





Chateau de la Morgue 

FRONT ROW: John Kelly, Dale Roedl, Stan Sproat, 
Thomas Pals. SECOND ROW: Leon Milner, vice- 
president; Ralph Nieman, president: Richard Weis- 
haar, secretary-treasurer. 




Club 16 



FRONT ROW: Mike Bean, Robert Odom, Ronnie Heyduck, Mike Malnar, president; Ralph 
Bower, vice-president; Ron Hess, secretary-treasurer : Jim Fiedler, social chairman. SECOND 
ROW: Jim Mungor, Merle Anderson, Terry Engel, Larry Perkins, Gary Taylor, Harold Glick, 
Darryl Butts, Ben Wheeles, John Karr, resident fellow. 



Co-Ed's Corner 



FRONT ROW: Auxilia Chow, Mary Haberman, Kathryn Kerr, Cathie Torrens, resident 
fellow; Patricia Burg, Catherine Kung. SECOND ROW: Kay Clerico, Sharon Willson, 
Linda Fairfield, Dianna Voss, Marilyn Berry, Joy Torrens, Judy Wrede, Becky Harness, Lynn 
Kohner. 




417 




College View 
Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Bill Stame, athletic chairman; Jamie Briggs, social chairman: Fred 
Schmidt, vice-president; Roger Hooper, resident fellow; Jay Shoemaker, resident fellow; 
Don Hicks, president; Roger Neumann, secretary'; Mike Witters, treasurer: Albert Studd. 
social chairman. SECOND ROW: Paul Brandt, Alfred Gorton, resident fellow; Bob 
Nash, Raymond Jasinski. Terry Hoffman, Robert McCue, Ron Borkgren, George Van 
Houtcgen, Barry Westfall, Terry Karsgaard. THIRD ROW: Morris Wilson, Steve Han- 
cock, Cuyler Buker, Robert Maschhoff, Jack Larsen, Dennie Pieper, Jerry Craig, Michael 
Nolan, Harry Dilworth. 




Colonial House 



FRONT ROW: Catherine Epplin. secretary; 
Catherine Cnradini, treasurer; Charlie Brown, 
president: Mathilda Selle. vice-president. SEC- 
OND ROW: Linda Wilson. Janet McMahan, 
Mita Suzuko, Judy Meyers, resident fellow. 



Doyle Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Larry Askew, Clark Hansen, Raymond Wheatlev, president: Charles 
Cash. John Pulley. SECOND ROW: Kei-Kwok Ho, Cheng-Sing Lien. Earl Highsmith. 
Dale Carter, Revis Turner, Sam Pruitt. 




4i a 




Egyptian Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Sandra Cripe, Jo Manion, resident fellow; Sandra McNash, Kathryn Grimmer, 
Joyce Daley, Inez Peickert, Wardeen Townes. Betty Ohlendorf , Betty Lenhardt, resident fellow ; 
Denise Ryan. SECOND ROW: Sharon Kettenhofen. Carolyn Thode, Candy Tisckos, Alice Norris, 
Donna Dickey, Tina Rodriguez, JoAnn Skupien, Suzanne Patz, Gretchen Bayon, Mary Kerber. 
THIRD ROW: Barbara Tuetken. Sherry Snowden, Charlotte Merritts, Mary Hoke, Pat Grabovy, 
Dorthy Zarkovich. Charleen Hoskins, Sharon Schneider, Kathy McCuddy, Judi Babbitt, Carol 
Dickson. FOURTH ROW: Judy Danielewicz, Mary Scott, Kathy Culen. Pamela Haughawout, 
Jackie Meacham, Donna Rice, Suzanne Schulz, Corinne Lipa, Dorothy Kluza, Debbie Glickman, 
Nancy Pierson. 



Egyptian Dorm 





Forest Hall 



FRONT ROW: Audrey Garber, Adele 
Arnell, secretary-treasurer; Sue Hackbarth, 
president; Pat Kobbeman, vice-president; 
Marsha Link, resident fellow; Marianne 
Springer, resident fellow; Alfreda Fields, 
vice-president; Sandra Guest, secretary-treas- 
urer; Elaine Schultheis, president; Donna 
Ambroise. SECOND ROW: Arlene Arkin, 
Carole Palm, Mary Jo Pavilon, Julienne Mill- 
heam, Rosemary de Lara, Suzanne Fackler, 
Peggy Butt, Susan Carkin, Margaret Tate, 
Carolyn Schild, Donna Streckenbach. 
THIRD ROW: Mary Etta Turnipseed, 
Karen Bruna, Peggy Patelski, Judy Benson, 
Jo Webb, Marilyn Eickelman, Jeanette 
Steinkamp, Janet Steiner, Cathy Rollo, 
Roseann Morgando, Dianne Yarger, Clem- 
alean Bevils. FOURTH ROW: Marilyn 
Diebold, Susan Cole, Judy Bost, Carol Gard, 
Lucy Meier, Sharon Shubert. Sue Borrenpohl, 
Joyce Cusson, Jennifer Hutton, Vanita 
Davis. 

FRONT ROW: Darel Urish, Russell Ehler, Raymond Cox, Marty Pistorius, social chairman; 
David May, David Westin, resident fellow; James Larsen, secretary; Larry Burton, Dewey 
Coiter, Loren Reuler. SECOND ROW: Robert Little, Dennis Macabek, Harry Linsky, Don 
Oakes, Charles Turner, John Montgomery. Garry Smith, Jay Ketner, Rodney Wright, Don- 
ald Grabiec. THIRD ROW: Stephen Little, Michael Simpson, Richard Turney, Roger 
Sierens, Dale Farlow, John Roberts, Robert Krajec. Edward Vacherlon, Warren Smith, Frank 
Graham, Bruce Carroll, John Lohmiller. FOURTH ROW: Gordon Seaberg, Bob Simons, 
John Wood, Leo Hutt, Craig Thiele, Ed Sheehy. Maurice Rhoden, Bruce Flechter, David 
Wedding, Fred Keehner, Don Schlatt, Leslie Niemann. 





Forest Hall 



FRONT ROW: Ed Hall, Richard 
Loesche, Jose Richardson, resident fellow; 
Willie Allen, president; James Sobczak. 
resident fellow ; David McCameron, Will- 
iam Back, Kenneth Keller. SECOND 
ROW: Bruce Burton, David Mills, James 
Frantz, Paul Mick, David Stock, Larry 
Brinkman, Sol Goldman, Terry Falline. 
THIRD ROW: Douglas Irwin, Stephen 
Gilliatt, James Eagan, Steve Rishel, Greg 
Meredith. Wally Meeker, Steve Olive. 
FOURTH ROW: Michael Cantrell, 
Thomas Conway, Lee Smith, Allen 
Luthy, Ronald Stone, Richard Barclay, 
David Bennett, Thomas Carl. 




Gray's Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Robert Sobczak, Robert Bando, resident fellow: William Dilworth, social 
chairman; Tedd Swanson, athletic chairman: Gerald Deptolla. president, Edward Winkler, 
treasurer; Stan Brickler. resident counselor. SECOND ROW: Phil Persiani, Ken Larson, 
Phil Huber, Jim Good, Chip Monke, Ronald Blaney, William Johnson. 



Hamilton House 



FRONT ROW: Doris House, treasurer; 
Norma Moppin, president; Janet Davis, 
vice-president; Mary Silas, house mother. 
SECOND ROW: Velma Lambert, Starr 
Davics, secretary; Sylvia Brown. 




4?0 







Sw 












The Haven 



FRONT ROW: Betty Pillers, secretary-treasurer: Ann Koller, Phyllis Weber, vice-president; 
Marthan Barnett, president; Shirley Rohr, social chairman; Jean Laird. SECOND ROW: 
Carole Prudent, Shirley Helmkamp, Linda Graham, Linda Davidson, Jo Ann Dearden, Joyce 
Kirchner, Pat Peila. 




Hideaway 



FRONT ROW: Tillman Lindsey, Lyle Nichols, 
president; David Duckworth. SECOND ROW: 
John Venegoni, Ken Ostrand, Bahman Shomali, 
Joe Kirk. 



Hohn 



FRONT ROW: Neilson McDonald, 
social chairman; Joe Emery, secretary- 
treasurer; Don Hennings, A. L. Mus- 
selman, Larry McCoy. SECOND 
ROW: Bill Strohl, William Cross, 
vice-president; Richard Beck, presi- 
dent; James McDonald. 




421 




Jewel Box 



FRONT ROW : Margaret Sneddon, treasurer : Paula Clotfelter, secretary : Joann Riggio, 
vice-president; Mrs. Dwight Karr, adviser; Carolyn Lemon, president; Janet Salsi, social chair- 
man. SECOND ROW: Kristi Barkhimer, Marcia McGuire, Irene Huch, Janice Thompson, 
Sandra Easdale. Michelle Blundell, Mary Kay Phinney. Diana Robinson, Cathy Archer. 
THIRD ROW: Linda Cossiboom, Marsha Wilson, Bonnie Opp, Sue Spytek, Sandra Draper, 
Doris Molt, Jane Doty, Brenda Barrow, Denese Rodgers, Rosemary Webster. 




Johnson Hall 



FRONT ROW: Ruth Miller, house 
mother; Lydia Elam. treasurer: Brenda 
Threlkeld, vice-president ; Arlene Pick- 
ard, president; Sylvia Galles, secretary; 
Karen Richardson. Barbara Anderson, 
resident fellow; Norma Barrow, Dianne 
Gregory. SECOND ROW: Kristine White, 
Anne Tsai, Carol Chittenden, Sandra 
Derringer, Joyce Tanner, Glenna Rick- 
ard, Ella Gunter, Ada Belbas, Georgina 
Phiilips. THIRD ROW: Norma Meyer, 
Roberta Ransom, Nancy Weems, Sheila 
Bates, Paula Smith, Pat Brock, Barbara 
Brookman, Rita Thorpe, Carolyn Pond. 
FOURTH ROW: Lilly Tsai, Jody Tay- 
lor. Deena Sackman. Linda Mabus. Dana 
Phillips, Pamela Schaubert, Catherine 
McCoy, JoEllen Brown, Jane Puckett. 
Maria Lauer. 



Johnson's Co-op 



FRONT ROW: Rita Martin, Beverly Secora, social chairman; Janie Morris, president: Mrs. 
Mary Johnson, house mother; Vicky Bixby, vice-president; Connie Radek, publicity: Jo Ann 
Pennington. SECOND ROW: Margaret Couser. Carolyn Hughey, Nancy Johnson, Lillian 
Rathjen, Charmaine Dungey, Dolores Spain, Mary Ellen Couser. 




422 




La Casa Manana 



FRONT ROW: Ruth Riley, Cynthia Shaw, vice-president; Dorothy Cook, treasurer: Jan 
Beeler, secretary; Joyce Taylor, social chairman; Judy Billingsley, president. SECOND ROW: 
Vivian Turner, Edna Haggins, Leola Ladd. Sharon Allstun, Camicll Thompson, Helen Doug- 
las, Nancy Sullivan, Rita Phillips. 



Lincoln Manor 



FRONT ROW: Frank Monte, Jerry 
Peroutka, athletic chairman; John Green, 
president; Joseph Banscher, resident fel- 
low: Glenn Braden, social chairman. 
SECOND ROW: Robert Warn, Daniel 
Shafron, Jerry Sale, judicial board; Rick 
Ward, Robert Chamberlin, judicial board. 
THIRD ROW: Charles Fuller, John 
Svejcar, Ronnie Ostrom, Kenneth Mas- 
ick, Michael Duckworth. 





Logan Hall 



FRONT ROW: Shirley Allison, ju- 
dicial board; Carol Martindale, judi- 
cial board; Valerie Spalding, presi- 
dent; Diane Kertz, resident fellow; 
Linda Ellis, Sue Zurek, secretary- 
treasurer. SECOND ROW: Claudia 
DeKoven, Cameron Watt, Elizabeth 
Underdown. Joanne Mulcahy, Don- 
na Megginson, Sandra Hansen. 
THIRD ROW: Robin Nemeth, Joan 
Thoele, Nancy Beers, Brenda Rob- 
erts, Carol Gioannini, Cheryl Scott. 



423 



The Manor 



FRONT ROW: Paul Broun, Ron 
Osiol, vice-president; Edward Ole- 
nec, president: John Clifford, sec- 
retary. SECOND ROW: John 
Houghton, Terry Townsend, treas- 
urer; Dennis Waryjas, Daryl Hough- 
ton. 



Mary Margaret Manor 




FRONT ROW: Janice Tippett, resident fellow; Maria Behnken, Nice- 
president: Elsie Kirsch, secretary: Mary Catherine Anderson, president; 
Carol DeVillez, treasurer: Glenda Hern, resident fellow. SECOND ROW: 
Darlene Hornbostel. Sue Ewald, Sharon Jones, Margaret Roney. Lorraine 
Kimery, Elizabeth Newbern, Fern Weihe, Karen Perschbacher, Carol Ann 
Daubs, social chairman. THIRD ROW: Carole McKemie, Cheryl Smith, 
Rhea Camarato, Diana Enlow, Connie Angelo, Cassandra Fiene, Candy 
Magurany, Susan Dickirson, Gerry Boyer. 





II J if f || 




Mason Dixon 



FRONT ROW: Danny Garrett, John Bogren, secretary-treasurer; Richard DeAngelis, presi- 
dent ; James Schiles, resident fellow ; James Baker, vice-president ; Gary Edwards, sports 
chairman; Paul Hindel. SECOND ROW: Mike Jones, William Britt, Ed Longfellow, Gary 
Akin, John Loy, John Stellwagen, David Wascher, Steven Winning, Jerry Herman. 




424 




Milton Dorm 



FRONT ROW: David Frintner, Rex 
Rowland, president; Don Wingler, so- 
cial chairman; Don Frintner. SEC- 
OND ROW: James Nolan, Keith 
Wehrman, resident fellow; Roland 
Hassebrock, Jon Ruge, Steve Mitch- 
ell. 



' fil 



Pantheon 



FRONT ROW: Dennis Hameister, resi- 
dent fellow; Mel Logay, Frank Gabriel, 
Jim Twining. SECOND ROW: Boris 
Farley, Larry Bassett, James Peterson, 
George Astling, Randy Chaney. 




Ptolemy Towers 



FRONT ROW: Gary Bailey, Frank Keenan, Charles Salat. social chairman; Charles Sand- 
berg, vice-president: Curt Neudecker, resident counselor; Ralph Hitchens, president; Tom 
Baker, Frank Jarke. SECOND ROW: Alan Miller, Evan Gannon, John Collard, Don Tomala, 
Mike Floquet, Terry Anderson, Dean Wetherell, Jack Storm, Dale Foster, Mike McKay. 
THIRD ROW: John Hamilton. Rick Coury, John Book, William Wiedman, Dale Kuhn, 
William Bragg, Norman Baker, Ken Buiraynski, Bob Chamberlain. FOURTH ROW: William 
Todd, John Reeder, Delbert Soltwedel, Gilbert Sheldon, George Soltwedel, William Wilson, 
Michael Sapetti, Larry White, Robert Pochert, Arthur Nelson. 




425 




Russell's Refuge 



FRONT ROW: Lindell Whitecrapp, Ted Yeater, athletic chairman: David White, judicial 
chairman; Walter Russell, Jim Augustine, resident fellow: Dennis Pastor, president: John 
Hargraves, vice-president; Wendell Byers, treasurer: Orland DeFrates, social chairman. 
SECOND ROW: Robert Torbeck, Don Sarginson, Marty Hullinger. Don Brockett, Ken 
Barickman, Troy Leffler, William Dowland, Ron Barnett, Thomas Wallner. THIRD ROW: 
Robert Wengrow, David Leming, Richard Stattel, Roger Monte, Mike Haluska, Paul Beck- 
man, Frank Dry, Donald Harrison, Ray Defenbaugh. 









Saluki Hall 



FRONT ROW: Bonnie Davis. Judy Royston, Paula Arns. Janie Meador, judicial board; 
Betty Currie, president; Joyce Landa. resident fellow; Janice Giachetti, secretary-treasurer; 
Helen Mount, sports chairman; Anita Kneezle, Debbie Bucher. SECOND ROW: Tanya 
Tandhasetti, Ruth Myers, Janet Allen, Karen Croxton, Laurie Bruce, Penny Irwin, Monalu 
Mason, Diane Down, Elsa Durham, Ellen Reeder, Holly Williams. THIRD ROW: Beverly 
George, Cheri Lodge. Mimi Kushner, Sharon Deutch, Beverly Medlock, Sharon McKenzie, 
Judy Fredericks. Marilyn Lloyd, Lois Edwards, Eue Isoe, Julie James. Veronica Zander. Susan 
Hastie. FOURTH ROW: Teryl Garrison. Brenda Boren, Janelle Floreth. Janet Paust. Rebek- 
ah McPherson, Sharon Disney. Sue Dunham. Becky Atkinson, Marlene Meyers, Man - Toci, 
Caryl Young, Karen Garrison. 

FRONT ROW: William W'alsh, Mike Cosgrove, Joe Mackey, Richard WilefT. Timothy 
Solon, Douglas Bearce. SECOND ROW: Ron Davis, vice-president: Sam Habeimehl, 
David Jennings. Mike Schrodt, Tony Turek, Clifford Cornell. George Duckman, Len Stein- 
born. THIRD ROW: John Owen, Jim Mack. Mike Warner, Steve Strang, Arnie Huelsmann, 
Harold Kahn, E. Francis Booth, Dick Hilliard, president. 





Saluki Hall 



FRONT ROW: Philip Dematteis. George Wanaski. Bill Barker, Ron Colton. Frank Lenertz, 
Rob Horton. Ben Petersen. SECOND ROW: Lawrence Glabe, Joel Taylor, Wayne Tate, 
Donald Austin, Fred Drow, Jerry Carel, Ken Kappie, David Zeeko. THIRD ROW: George 
Pavelonis, Edward Boyd, Tim Muzzy, Tim Solon, Ric Leff, Bob Patton, Allan Englehardt. 
Jim Harte, Jim Larsen. 




Shawnee House 



FRONT ROW: Jerry Hutton, John Edwards, Mark Biega, Jerald Jackson, social chairman: 
Richard Daukus, president: John Piper, Allen Weitzel. SECOND ROW: Garry Fancher, 
Gary Trimmell, William Moss, Jim Willsey, Steve Buxton, Gary Jeffries, Jim Meharry. 




Shelton House 



FRONT ROW: Cheryl Graham, Linda Martin, Sandra Lacy. 
SECOND ROW: Barbara Hill, Mary Jane Coffel, Donna 
Smith. 



427 



600 West 
Freeman 



FRONT ROW: Sallie Unruh, Jill Si- 
wicki, resident fellow; Karen Dillinger, 
president ; Jeanette Uhrik, social chair- 
man; Bobbie Nash, judicial chairman; 
Karon Jacobs, resident fellow ; Sid- 
ney Ludwig. SECOND ROW: Michele 
Freeman, Wendy Blackman, Renee 
Grabell. Gail Edelheit, Karen Schier, 
Judy Jackson, Babs Keys. THIRD 
ROW: Sherry Levitt, Linda Pernitz, 
Susie Smalley, Joyce Smith, Linda Poor- 
man, Susan Slocum, Kay Friedberg, 
Jackie O'Donnell. 






FRONT ROW: Dianne Risinger, president; Rosemary Berry, resident fellow; Sandra 
Gibbons, president ; Lois Waters, Mary Lynn Gosda, resident fellow ; Bernie Kirby, secretary. 
SECOND ROW: Virginia Weber, Terry Perlman, Donna Nation, Sharon Miller, Cheryl 
Rose, Judy Wyatt, Denise Dumes. 




FRONT ROW : Sharon Mabrey. presi- 
dent: Jill Voho, treasurer: Joan Siwicki. 
resident fellow: Ann Christenson, judi- 
cial board: Cathy Olliver. secretary; 
Sandi Nuger, president: Kathy Vaughn, 
secretary; Caron Weindruch, resident 
fellow. SECOND ROW: Barbara Davis. 
Lynne Kibler, Lydia Weiss. Irene Sten- 
sel, Connie Fiock, Janice Kane, Judith 
Kasanda, Jane-Anne McDuffee. THIRD 
ROW: Cindy Elsesser, Laura Lytic. 
Merle Silverman, Grace Patton, Sheila 
Karant, Tracey Mizcra, Margo Young, 
Rita Coates. 



<28 




Suburban Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Dale Harris, resident fellow; John Dellinger, secretary; Robert Lovelace, treas- 
urer; Thomas Short, president: Brad Murphy, Herb Retsky, vice-president; Ronald Borg- 
mann, social chairman; Ronald Wenaas, resident fellow. SECOND ROW: Danny Barnes, 
Steve Cook, Thomas Trojanowski, Richard Sidney, Theron DeRousse, Norbert Cent, Raleigh 
Dahl. THIRD ROW: Homer Cissell. Steven Pollak, Everett Porter, Terry Shindle, Steve 
Southwell, Michael Cockerill, Cecil Compton, Butch Baker. 




Tammany Hall 



FRONT ROW: Hazim Al-Saicl, treas- 
urer; John Seo, secretary; Eugene Wis- 
gowski, resident fellow ; Lawrence Chang, 
president; Hugues Randria, vice-presi- 
dent. SECOND ROW: Chan-Yuan Li, 
Alex Young, Peter Liu, Amos Muthuy, 
John Han. 



The Tomb 



FRONT ROW: Michael Andres, vice-presi- 
dent; Ted Kitowski, president; Robert Walton, 
secretary. SECOND ROW: Roger Healy, Mike 
Gzajkowski, social chairman; Mac Calhoun, 
Bill Larkin, Tom Nikraht, treasurer. 




429 




Towne House 



FRONT ROW: Lela Wilson, Doris Sundrup, social chairman: Sharon 
Pekoz, president ; Mary Carr. secretary ; Noreen Parrett. SECOND ROW : 
Gerardine Netemeyer, Marlene Heimann, Edith Klostenmann, LaDonna Al- 
vis, resident fellow; Donna Schwartz. 




Twin Oaks Dorm 



FROXT ROW: Lauren Tolbert. 
Marge Wiegman, secretary-treasur- 
er; Mary Marth, resident fellow: 
Carol Bebak. president: Karen 
Christensen. SECOND R O W : 
June Nelsen. Sheila Nelson, Susan 
Chaloupka. Sandra Archer. Diane 
Knudson. 



University City 



BUILDING 1. FRONT ROW: J. R. Jamrok. Kent Clarida, Francis McBride. William Gam- 
blin, Jerry Miller, resident fellow; Loren Gammon, resident fellow: Dave Swan, resident 
fellow; John Dudek, John Bangert, Phil Lawyer. SECOND ROW: Somchai Thipkhosithkun. 
Robert Greenberg, James Watling. Pete Sartell, Stephen Canale, Robert Clay, Michael Smith, 
David Scott, Eugene Mickan, Rodney Parker. 




410 



o 



ft a. 



it r? 



i 

fif ft 



BUILDING 2, FRONT ROW: Dennis Flanagin, John Lurje, social chairman; Dennis HafTron, 
Dan Hamingson, president; Michael Coale, resident fellow; John Jupa, Richard Burkhardt, 
judicial board, Michael Markovits. secretary-treasurer; George Fairfield, Paul LeRoy. SECOND 
ROW: Bob Eisen, Tom Zieliwski, D. Michael Pesko, John Forneris, Chuck Wisneski, Dave 
Pleasant, Herm LeFevre, Don Colby, Jim Strate. THIRD ROW: William Sarber, Larry Wattelet, 
Richard Geier, Barry Herman, Marty Schwartz, Jerry Hall, Bill VanMatre. FOURTH ROW: 
Ed Schalk, Philip Marco, Barry Ellegant, Dave Hopper, Robert Partridge, Richard Pearce, 
James Undine, Nickolas Lialios, Gonvon Galowich, Greg Meyer, Roger Brockway, Hugh Jardon, 
Martin Moyer. 



^ ft m a C> 




BUILDING 2, FRONT ROW: Mike Sullivan, Phil Klein, vice-president; Tom Ropp, presi- 
dent; Mike Barnes, resident fellow; J. Williams, judicial Board: Steve Mooney, social chairman: 
Thomas Murphy. SECOND ROW: James Bielanski, William DeBolt. William Cummings, Pat 
Gearhart, Rodger Swing, Jay Ephgrave. Robert Nelson. Andrew Bodenbender, Torg Hallin. 
Ned Fishkin. THIRD ROW: Bill Kiley, Steve Kalesperis, Edwin Murphy, Willard Shashack, 
Ronald Winn, Bernard Henze, Richard Tomlinson, Kevin Bosomworth, John Mayer, Willis Hern, 
David Wolfrum, Roy Davis. 



BUILDING 2, FRONT ROW: Richard Dahl, resident fellow: Max Trueblood, John Pihl. Bob 
Myers, Larry Szot. SECOND ROW: Alan Harris. Bill Brown, Terry Garber, David Jones, Chuck 
Rosseter, Tim Murray, social chairman. THIRD ROW: Brian Barber, Ghet Carlson, Wayne 
Tobiasz, Don Gorman, Rod Pritchett, Robert Van Hoegarden, Larry Altman. 





BUILDING 4, FRONT ROW: Dennis Dempsey. David Brady, Tommy Major, president 
A. C. Tobey, resident fellow; Tom Lindstrom. social chairman: Bob Fugiel, Don Tayloi 
SECOND ROW: Donald Habich, Michael McCleary, James Abbott. Edward Brinck, Keitl 
Lindberg, judicial board, Bill Faith, Jerry Heathcott, Dick Lees. THIRD ROW: Steve Ler 
man, Gary Hopwood, Patrick Lay, Scott Davis, Ron- Singer, Richard Wooldridge, Jeff Galowitsh 
Dennis Nelson, David Cameron, Gary Dethloff, Gary- Edidin. 




BUILDING 4. FRONT ROW: Richard Fonda. Jim Westman. judicial board: Jeffrey Bynes 
resident fellow: Pete Stone, resident fellow: Tom Tryba. president; Ray Trusky, judicia 
board; Jim Malecki. SECOND ROW: Bruce Wise. Keith Witcher. Edwin Swan. Jame 
Samsula, Garry Lock, Charlie Nuuttila. Thomas Koch. THIRD ROW: Howard Fagan 
Rene Pelletier, David Wetzel. Mike Drager, Al Skaronea, Dave Roberts, Stuart Robinson 
Richard Jones, Wangall William. 




University Cit> 



FIRST ROW: John Kellctt, Dave White 
Clarke Shultcs. resident fellow; Mike GrafT 
Dave Dove. SECOND ROW: Leonard Mack 
Walter Bruder. president: Robert Bradei 
secretary-treasurer; Michael Tymowic, 
Terrcncc D. Jones. 



432 




BUILDING 5, FRONT ROW: Darrell Murphy, Terry Cooper, Ken Kruger, Rank Thomas, 
Terry Wolf, resident fellow, Lawrence Elman. secretary-treasurer; Mark Wolfson, Jerry 
Myers, Jim Hohenstein, Dennis Slavik. SECOND ROW: Glenn Forden, Phil Baker, Garry 
Schmidgall, Bruce Dennis, Don Weisgerber, Stan Geiselman, Bill Hess, Dave Bigler, Tom 
Baxley, Roger Deck, Larry Goettelmann, Larry Sims. THIRD ROW: Ray Sturdevant, Bob 
Von Almen, John Deuerling, Gary Krischer, David Gaumer, George Curry, Chuck Houston, 
Michael Sutherland. Paul Rink. James Harting, Mike Seibert. Denny Cloyd. 



BUILDING 6, FRONT ROW: 
Sharon Knach, Ruthi Dunham, 
secretary-treasurer; Rita Gleason, 
Merripat Schulte, social chair- 
man; Bonnie Ruester, resident 
fellow: Susan Akkeron, presi* 
dent; Betty Temples, judicial 
board ; Betty Johnson. SECOND 
ROW: Karen Graham, Karen 
Beard, Martha Fry, Barbara 
Swanson, Delinda Gagliano, Ann 
Pomerantz, Barb McVey, Con- 
nie Glassburn. THIRD ROW: 
Anita Gray, Diana Vriner, Jane 
Caskey. Cynthia Whitney, Patri- 
cia Palka, Dana Moller, Lynn 
Meade, Kathy Smrt, Marilyn 
Dominik. 





BUILDING 6, FRONT ROW: 
Jean Webel. Bonnie Malek, pres- 
ident; Virginia Benning. resident 
fellow; Wilma Henderson, resi- 
dent counselor: Bette Ewan, res- 
ident fellow; Jerrolyn Geiber, 
president; Christine Gawne. 
SECOND ROW: Connie Cook, 
Nancy Lon, Marjann Ronnow. 
Lynnette Usa, Ginny Cowell, 
Cherie LeFevre, Janie McCon- 
nell. THIRD ROW: Sue Plat- 
tner, Ethel Whitmyer, Linda 
Remias, Lynne Andreen, Jackie 
Ross, Anne Funderburk, Joyce 
Hesterberg, Linda Potts, Otricia 
Daniel, Donna Roth, Barbara 
Michalec. 



433 







Valhalla 



FRONT ROW: E. T. Seely, Peter Bertino. Jack Lechien, secretary-treasurer: Vernon Gwaltney. 
president; Jim Marty, Tom Bubanovich. SECOND ROW: Larry Durham. Richard O'Neal. 
Ronald Burlison, James Garrett, Julian Gabriel, David Summers. Jim Cavitt. 



Walker Dorm 



FRONT ROW: Kenneth Hunt, secretary- 
treasurer; Charles Smith, president; Gary 
Wilson, social chairman. SECOND ROW: 
Michael Fearday, Jack Parks, Clarence Clark, 
Jim Wear, Donald Wang. 





Washington Square 



FRONT ROW: Richard Barrett, athletic 
chairman; Gary Senteney. secretary-treas- 
urer; Richard Thrasher. Jack O'Loughlin, 
resident fellow: Steve Main, president; 
Larry Reed, vice-president. SECOND ROW: 
Dick Little. Dean Francois. Randy Schlarb. 
Gerald Huycar. Richard Rosentretcr. THIRD 
ROW: Dick Joeckcn, Tom Francois. Mel 
Manean, Charles Cooch. Bill Cotter. 



43J 




Washington Square 



FRONT ROW: Norman White, judicial board; Raymond Lenzi, Dennis Palm, 
social chairman; Dave Bunte. resident fellow; Ronald Oldoni, resident fellow; 
James Malesh, vice-president; Jay Hunsley. SECOND ROW: Chuck Kuntz, Gary 
Holsapple, John Gutmann, Gary Dufield, Jim Barango, Carhan CufTman, Rick Worley. 
Rick Bogdan. THIRD ROW: Bill Perardi, John Stock, secretary-treasurer; David Benner, 
Wayne Bishop, David Weber, Ronald Bartlett, Jim Whelan. 




FRONT ROW: Steven Halicki, Patrick McKay, Bob Caplinger. 
Michael Bauer, William Goebel, judicial chairman. SECOND ROW: 
Richard Durant, social chairman: Micheal Pikey, Thomas Glenn, 
resident fellow; Rich Peterson, Lloyd Jones. 

FRONT ROW: Allan Alexander, treasurer; Robert Bau, Edward Nowak, vice- 
president; James Cooper, resident fellow; James Leslie, Ronald Sherwood, president. 
SECOND ROW: David Morton. Dan Fidler, Roger Brooks. Ray Larrison, Gary 
Shellhouse, judicial board; John Wesley, Lindell Grover. Bruce Ehlers, athletic chairman; 
Gregg Weger. 




435 



i t ft • ft * j$ * 
I f i f f f i $ , % 

t f II, 



Wilson Manor 



?* 



FIRST ROW: Jackie LeFevour, social chairman, Jan Halveland. secretary-treasurer; 
Diane Frozley, president; Sheila Zima, resident fellow; Suzanne Nelson, resident fellow; 
Debbie Tighe, resident fellow; Terry Myers, resident fellow; Pat Adler, vice-president; 
Martha Harris, social chairman; Sally Seessengood, judicial chairman. SECOND 
ROW: Lee Solmundson, Linda Rexroad, Sandi Vangeison, Sue Hobbs, Pam Blondi, 
Sue Benedict, judicial board; Carolyn Fiscus, Joann Baker. Linda Wargel. THIRD 
ROW: Alberta Roseroot, Marilyn Sellas, Beverly Baron. Betty Dziepak, Claudia Hart- 
sock, judicial board; Chris Hedden. Bonnie Abbott. Cindy Jardsz. Martha Wilson. 
FOURTH ROW: Diane Poggi. Cathy Clendenning, Judy Termuende. Jane Puricellio. 
Laurel Brown. Cherie Addison. Gwen Aten, Lenore Nelke. Glenda Fletcher. 




Constructing a project for his design class, this resident of Ptol- 
emy Towers combined pieces to make a well-balanced model. 




Reaching over the balcony, this coed from Saluki Arms came to 
the aid of a friend who rushed off to class without her textbook. 



436 



General Index 



290 



293 



295 



Abbot Hall, 388 

Accounting Club, 290 

Accounting Club, VTI, 

Action Party, 242 

Advertising Club, 291 

African Students Organization, 29 

Agriculture Economics Club, 292 

Agriculture, School of, 100 

Agriculture Student Council, 

Alky Hall, 381 

Allen Hall, 368 

Alpha Eta Rho, 293 

Alpha Gamma Delta, 350 

Alpha Kappa Alpha, 351 

Alpha Kappa Psi, 272 

Alpha Lambda Delta, 271 

Alpha Phi Alpha, 352 

Alpha Phi Omega, 294 

Alpha Zeta, 271 

Amateur Radio Club, 294 

American Chemical Society, 

American Marketing Association, 

Angel Flight, 295 

Arnold Air Society, 297 

Association of Childhood Education, 



B 

Bailey Hall, 389 
Baldwin Hall, 390 
Baptist Student Union, 
Barons, 416 
Baseball, 224 
Basketball, 200 
Beauty and the Beast, 
Bitter Suite, 416 
Block and Bridle, 298 
Board of Trustees, 85 
Boomer Hall, 370 
BowyerHall, 391 
Brown Hall, 392 
Business, School of, 



296 



297 



328 



71 



106 



299 



Campus Folk Art Society, 
Canterbury Club, 329 
Cap and Tassel, 273 
Carruther's Dorm, 416 
Chairmen, Activities, 246 
Chateau De La Morgue, 4 1 7 
Cheerleaders, 238 
Chinese Student Club, 298 
Chorus, 258 

Christian Science Foundation, 
Christmas, 30 



329 



Club 16, 417 
Co-ed's Corner, 417 
College View Dorm, 4 1 8 
Colonial House, 418 
Communications, School of, 114 
Commuters, 414 
Council for Exceptional Children, 
Cricket Club, 300 
CrossCountry, 198 



300 



1) 

Daily Egyptian, 249 

Data Processing, VTI, 301 

Debate Team, 273 

Delta Chi, 353 

Delta Zeta, 354 

Dental Hygienist Association, 274 

Department, Special Interest Organizations, 

Doyle Dorm, 418 



Education, School of, 118 
Edwardsville Campus, 90 
Egyptian Dorm, 419 
Electronics Association, VTI, 301 
El Mahal, 382 
Engineering Club, 302 
Epsilon Tau Sigma, 274 
Extension Division, 175 



288 



Felts Hall, 393 
Fine Arts, School of, 
Football, 186 
Forest Hall, 419 
Forestry Club, 303 
Freshman Basketball, 
Freshman Football, 



134 



210 
192 



Gamma Beta Phi, 304 

Gamma Delta, 330 

General Baptist Student Organization, 

General Studies, 170 

Gent Hall, 382 

Geology Club, 304 

Glee Club, 260 

Golf, 230 

Graduate Marketing Association, 275 

Graduate School, 168 

Graduation, 78 

Gray's Dorm, 420 



330 



Greeks, 340 
Greek Week, 
Gymnastics, 



346 
212 



437 



II 

Hamilton House, 420 

Haven, The, 421 

Hideaway, 421 

History Club, 305 

Hohn, 421 

Homecoming, 22 

Homecoming Court, 59 

Homecoming Queen, 58 

Home Economics, School of, 138 

Home Economics Club, 306 

Honoraries, 262 

Honor Guard, 307 

Honors, 76 



I 



Indian Student Association, 308 

Industrial Education Club, 308 

Industrial Technology Club, 309 

Informer, 309 

Institutes, 178 

Instructional Materials Club, 310 

Interfaith Council, 328 

Inter-Fraternity Council, 349 

International Services, 176 

I nterpreters Theatre, 3 1 1 

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, 33 1 

Intramurals, 232 

Iota Lambda Sigma, 275 



I 



Jacques DeMolay, 311 

Jewel Box, 422 

Jewish Student Association, 331 

Johnson's Co-op, 422 

Johnson Hall, 422 

Journalism Student Association, 312 

Judicial Board, 245 



K 



KA, 248 

Kappa Alpha Mu, 276 

Kappa Alpha Psi, 355 

Kappa Delta Pi, 276 

Kappa Omicron Phi, 277 

Kappa Phi, 332 

Kellogg Hall, 394 

Kings Row, 382 

Korean Students Association, 3 1 2 



Lincoln Manor, 423 
Little Egypt Ag Co-op, 314 
Little Grassy, 174 
Livestock Judging Team, 3 1 4 
Logan Hall, 423 

M 

Majorettes, 194 

Manor, The, 424 

Marching Salukis, 194 

Married Students, 415 

Mary Margaret Manor, 424 

Mascots, 197 

Mason Dixon, 424 

Military Ball, 36 

Military Ball Queen, 65 

Milton Dorm, 425 

Miss Southern, 62 

Miss Southern Acres, 67 

Miss Southern Finalists, 63 

Miss Thompson Point, 66 

Miss Woody, 68 

Modern Dance Club, 315 

Moslem Student Organization, 333 

Mrs. Southern, 70 

MuPhiEpsilon, 277 

Music Student Council, 316 



,\ 



National Art Education Association, 323 

National Collegiate Players, 323 

National Society for Interior Designers, 278 

Neely Hall, 372 

Newman Club, 334 

New Student Week, 1 6 

O 

OBELISK, 252 
Off-Campus, 410 
Off-Campus Councils, 4 1 3 
Off-Campus Sweetheart, 69 
Officers of Student Body, 243 
Opera Workshop, 259 
Orchestra, 261 

Organization of Arab Students, 3 1 7 
Outstanding Faculty, 92 



La Casa Manana, 423 
Last Resort, 383 
Latin American Organization, 
Liberal Arts, School of, 142 



313 



Pakistani Student Association, 

Pan-Hellenic Council, 348 

Pantheon, 425 

Parents 1 Day, 28 

Phi Beta Lambda, 278 

Phi Eta Sigma, 279 

Phi Kappa Phi, 279 

Phi Kappa Tau, 356 



317 



438 



Phi Mu Alpha, 280 

Phi Sigma Kappa, 357 

Photographic Society, 318 

Physical Education Majors Club, 

Pi Delta Epsilon, 280 

Pierce Hall, 395 

Pi Kappa Delta, 381 

Pi Lambda Theta, 281 

Pi Mu Epsilon, 282 

Pi Omega Pi, 282 

Pi Sigma Epsilon, 283 

Plan A., 173 

Plant Industries, 318 

Playboy Hall, 383 

Plays, 32 

Printing Management Club, 3 1 9 

Ptolemy Towers, 425 



315 



R 

Religious Organizations, 
Research, 96 
Residence Halls Council, 
ROTC, 172 
Rush, 344 
Russell's Refuge, 426 



326 



365 



Summer School, 80 
Swimming, 220 



Tammany Hall, 429 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, 361 

Technology, School of, 156 

TEKE Ole-Impics, 342 

Tennis, 228 

Theta Sigma Phi, 286 

Theta Xi, 362 

Theta Xi Variety Show, 44 

Thompson Point, 385 

Thompson Point Councils, 386 

Tomb, The, 429 

Towne House, 430 

Track, 222 

Twin Oaks Dorm, 430 

I 

University Center Programming Board, 
University City, 430 
University FFA, 324 
University Park, 366 
University Park Council, 367 



247 



SalukiArms, 426 

Saluki Flying Club, 319 

Saluki Hall, 426 

Shawnee House, 427 

Shelton House, 427 

Sigma Beta Gamma, 283 

Sigma Delta Chi, 285 

Sigma Kappa, 358 

Sigma Phi Sigma, 284 

Sigma Pi, 359 

Sigma Pi Sigma, 285 

Sigma Sigma Sigma, 360 

SIU Foundation, 245 

SIU Speleological Club, 320 

Six Hundred West Freeman, 428 

Small Group Housing, 116,399 

Smith Hall, 396 

Society for the Advancement of Management, 321 

Southern Acres, 378 

Southern Acres Council, 380 

Southern Comfort, 383 

Southern Players, 322 

Sphinx Club, 264 

Sport Parachute Club, 320 

Spring Festival, 48 

Steagall Hall, 397 

Student Christian Foundation, 333 

Student Council, 244 

Student Education Association, 322 

Student Workers, 20 

Suburban Dorm, 429 



Valhalla, 434 

Vocational Technical Institute, 

W 



160 



Walker Dorm, 434 

Warren Hall, 398 

Washington Square, 434 

Wesley Foundation, 335 

Wilson Manor, 436 

Women's Co-op, 381 

Women's Professional Physical Education Club, 

325 
Women's Recreation Association, 235,325 
Woody Hall, 400 
Woody Hall Councils, 402 
Wrestling, 216 
WSIU-TV and Radio, 256 



X 



Xi Sigma Pi, 287 

Y 

Year's Review, 437 
Young Democrats, 324 

Z 

Zeta Phi Eta, 287 



439 



Student Index 



A 

Aaron, James 182 

Abbass.Mazin 310,317 

Abbott, Bonnie 436 

Abbott, Clifton 389 

Abbott, Craig 362 

Abbott, Jamcs432 

Abbott, Kathcrine 121,386,396 

Abbott, Sharon 274 

Abdnour, Sharon 373 

Abdullah, Abadulla 317,333 

Abel, Dianne 162.301 ,372 

Abel. Ronald 389 

Abhyuday.Hasmukhlal 300,308,310,317 

Abonaian, Hamed 317 

Abrahamson, Roy 323 

Abramowitz. Ann 331 

Absher, William 135 

Achler, Lynne404 

Ackerman, Anthony 145 

Ackerman, Neil 357 

Ackman, Alan 198,199 

Adams, Betsy 406 

Adams, Bonnie 391 

Adams, Frank 182 

Adams, Irving 279 

Adams, Kenneth 362 

Adams, Lee 388 

Adams, Lyle 380 

Adams, Michael 145.293,297,382,388 

Adams, Selma 381 

Adcock, Terrel 121 

Adcox, Ann 403,404 

Addison. Cherrie 436 

Ade, Larry 381 

Adelhardt, Terry 380,383 

Adkins, Carl 362 

Adkins,Judith404 

Adler. Patricia 413,434 

Agazzi, Robert 108 

Agdan, Andrew 297,307 

Agne, Joyce 300,372 

Ague, Thomas 357 

Ahmed, Abdus 317 

Ahmed. Ismail 310,317 

Ahmed, Mirza 300,308 

Ahn, Sung Bok 312 

Aichele, Nanry 404 

Aitken, Janet 391 

Akers, David 382 

Akers.Jean 390 

Aki, Clifford 291 

Akin, Gary 424 

Akins, Melhal317 

Akins, Perry 317 

Akinkunle,Dladejo291,3IO 

Akkeron. Susan 433 

Akpan, Moses 310 

Akridge, Sharon 372 

AI-Said,Hazim 310,317,429 

Alagna, Joseph 368 

Alamshah, David 368 

Alband, Thomas 368 

Albon, Jeanne 301 

Albrecht, Ingrid 372 

Alcoke, Larry 297,369 

Aldorfer, William 368 

Aldredge, Kathy 372 

Alexander, Allan 357,435 

Alexander, Arlette 293,376 

Alexander. Cheryl 372 

Alexander, Gerald 298 

Alexander, Jerald 303,382 

Alexander/Karen 304,322,396 

Alexander, Linda 372 

Alexander, Orville 144 

Alexander, Yvonne 372 

Al-Ghareeb, AH 317,333 

Al-Ghareeb, Mohmound 317 

Aligbe, Alexis 310 

Ahyu.Abdullahi 291,310.333,398 

Alka, Lyell 389 

Allen, Arthur 303 

Allen, Barbara 373 

Allen, Beatrice 280,285 

Allen. Bill 413 

Allen, Donna 404 

Allen, Janet 335.426 

Allen, Karen 591 

Allen, Linda 304 

Allen. Nell 391 

Allen, Rrmelle394 

Allen. Willie 42U 

Ailing, Michael J62 

Allison, Cheryl 121 

Allison, Shirle) 350,423 

Allison, Stuarct 356 

Allslun, Sharon 422 

Al-Mithin,Yousc317,333 

Al-Saadi, Khaul 317 

Alsup, Daniel 297 ,36B 

Alsvlg, Gerald 108,330 

Altckrusc, Ann 591 

Altcs, Nancj 251 29 

Altman, Qa\ 132 



Altman, Janet 372 
Altman, Larry 431 
Altman, Susan 162,377 
Alvis, Ladonna 121,430 
Al-Zahi,A.317 
Alzaidani, Saleh 317 
Ambroise, Donna 419 
Ambrose, Diane 354 
Ambuehl, Susan 335,377 
Ammadi, Mohammad 102,133 
Ammann, Dennis 108,321 
A-Mohamoud, Ahmed 333 
Anaza.John 291 
Anderson, Barbara 422 
Anderson, Corinne39! 
Anderson. David 368,370 
Anderson, Ed 357 
Anderson, Gary 371 
Anderson. John 88,389 
Anderson, Judith 320 
Anderson, Mary 354,424 
Anderson, Merle 417 
Anderson, Robert 145,275,293 
Anderson, Roberta 372 
Anderson. Roger 361 
Anderson. Susan 404 
Anderson, Terry 361 .425 
Andes, Steven 331 ,333 
Andreas, Charles 108 
Andreen, Lynne 433 
Andres. Michael 429 
Andresen.John 102,287 
Andrew, Dean 368 
Andrews, Al 275,308,309 
Andrews, Richard 359 
Andromidas, Louis 389 
Aneloski. Trudy 372 
Anenhauser, Silvia 372 
Angel, David 31 4,399 
Angel, Renne404 
Angell, Kathleen 391 
Angeld, Connie 424 
Angeno, Jonathan 291 
Ansley, Caryl 377 
Ansley, Marsha 404 
Anthony, Carol 372 
Anthony, Charles 303 
Anthony, Stephen 359 
Antoine. Jacqueline 31 5.390 
Antoine.Toni 406 
Anton, Thomas 297 
Antonelli, Charles 368 
Antonucci, Joan 121 
Antrobus, Edward 368 
Apoloa, Mathew 291 
Aranson, Peter 331 
Arazan, George 308 
Archbold. Peter 366 
Archer, Cathy 274.422 
Archer, Dave 368 
Archer, Marvin 38') 
Archer, Sandra 430 
Arkin, Arlene 419 
Armin, Nancy 136 
Armistcad, Fred 177 
Armstrong, David 292,314 
Armstrong, Diane 334 
Armstrong, James 283 
Armstrong, Mary 404 
Armstrong, Pal 404 
Arne, Carol 372 
Arnell.Adele419 
Amine, Julie 277,372 
Arnold, Clvde 162,383 
Arnold, James 145,339 
Arnold, Sybil 295 
Arnold, Wayne 162,380,382 
Arns, Charles 108,278,290 
Arns, Paula 426 
Arvin, Martin 144 
Arwc. Darrell 159 
As-Saadi, Khalil 310,333 
Aschcnbrenner, Susan 372 
Ash, Robert 389 
Ashby. Jerry 291 
Ashcr, Geoffrey 382 
Ashley, Robert 368 
Ashman. Tom 223 
Ashmore. George 368 
Ashmorc, Monte 387 
Ashmore. Vicki 390 
Ashton. Alan 145 
Askew, Larry 328,418 
Aspinwall, Leo 275 
Asilmg, George V^"\42r> 
Astor.no. Ruse 25a. 312. 387.391 
Aten, Gwendolyn 436 
Aiherton. Robert 357 
Atkinson, Michael 309 
Atkinson, Rebecca 426 
Atkinson, Robert 270,291 

AlWOOd, James 145,368 

Au, Laura 298 

Ami Vngela 372 

Auci Roscm.irv 367,372 

Augustin. Evelyn 280,285,286,350 



Augustine, Carole 390 

Augustine, James 143,427 

Augustvn, Ronald 368 

Auld, Perry 389 

Aussieker. Sharon 390 

Austin, Donald 427 

Austin, Linda 391 

Avala, Reynaldo 313 

Ayeni,Rufus291 

Ayers, Joanna 404 

Ayers. Julia 403,404 

Ayers, Timothy 251.280,283.312,349,357 

Ayllon, Maurie 35,1 16.279 

B 

Babbitt, Judith 41 9 

Babbitt, Susan 403.405 

Bach. Jacob 120 

Bach, Paul 319 

Back, George 420 

Backes, Roger 359 

Badgctt, Mary 372 

Baer. Dale 303 

Baerwald, Reuben 330 

Bagby, Daniel 297 

Baginski, Walter 121 

Bagley, Roger 108 

Bahan, Paul 357 

Bailey. Dave 310 

Bailey, Gary 425 

Barley, Linda 372 

Baima, Diana 121.315 

Baird, Oscar 383 

Baity, Almalla 372 

Baker, Arnold 158,309 

Baker. Charles 303.399 

Baker, George 121 

Baker. James 424.429 

Baker. Jeanne 121,252,273.280,348,358 

Baker. Joan 436 

Baker, Jon 368 

Baker, Kent 389 

Baker, Mary 121 

Baker, Nancy 312 

Baker, Norman 425 

Baker, Philip 321,433 

Baker. Raymond 368 

Baker, Thomas 425 

Balchis, Gerald 272 

Ball, Diane 121 

Ball, Donald 362 

Ball. Karen 121.350 

Ballak, Denis 121 

Ballantyne. Kelso 291 

Ballielt, Jeffrey 108.271,296.389 

Balster.John 162,382 

Balthasar, Robert 145 

Balzer, Elizabeth 372 

Bando, Robert 420 

Bandy. Jerry 382 

Bangerl, John 430 

Baniqued, Douglas 291 

Banks. Harold 386 

Bannon, Jeanne 121 

Banscher, Joseph 423 

Banu, Babi291 

Baquet, Linda 391 

Barango, James 435 

Barba. Larry 368 

Barber, Brian 431 

Barber. Thomas 280,386.389 

Barberis, Ronald 368 

Barbush, Joseph 368 

Barclay, Herma 306 

B.mlax. Richard 193,420 

Barello, Rudolph 145 

Barickman, Kenneth 427 

Barker, Carol 391 

Barker, David 320 

Barker, Michael 300 

Barker, William 301 ,427 

Barkhimer, Kristi 422 

Barkman. Beverh 295,391 

Barlow, Danny 356 

Barnard, Donnic 381 

Barnard, Marlvn 162.402.404 

Barnes. Danny 429 

Barnes, Ernia 373 

Barnes, (ohn 389 

Barnes, Linda 397 

Barnes, Michael 145,353,431 

Barnett. Marthan 421 

Barnetl. Ron 42" 

Barnridd. Elaine 274 

Barnstable. Richard 389 

Baron. Bcvcrlv 436 

Barrad, Jerome 296 

Barrc, Carol 391 
Barello. Rudv3ll 
Barrett. Richard 108.359,414 
Barringer, Gloria 259,374 
Barron, Mary 94,422 
Barrow, Brcnda 422 
Barrow, Norma 328 
Barrows, Robrrl 383 



Barrv. Thomas 275 

Bands. Carol 145,273 

Bands. Dennis 382 

Bands. Margarelle279 

Bands. Randall 368 

Bandson, Cookie 396 

Bartelt. Lorrie 387,390 

Barthd, Carolyn 372 

Bartholomew, Robert 368 

Baninikas. Thomas 302 

Bartison. Jeanettc 484 

Bartle, Sally 391 

Bartlett. Robert 361 

Bartlett. Ronald 433 

Banmess. James 361 

Barlolomucci. Carolyn 403,404 

Barton, Jane 391 

Barton. Richard 33 

Bartosch, Gail 391 

Basgall. Ronald 275 

Bass. Jack 302 

Bass. Joan 372 

Bassett, Larry 425 

Bassuk, Lawrence 368 

Basynet, Bunu 176 

Bateman. David 361 

Baler. Glenn 73 

Bates Bradford 31 5 

Bates, Shelia 328.422 

Ban. Frederic 368 

Battle, Annette 1 16.265.273.362.3"2 

Balls, Irene 136 

Baits. Jerry 389 

Batty, James 382 

Bau, Robert 435 

Baue, Ruth 306 

Bauer, Fred 290 

Bauer, Mary 391 

Bauer, Max 399 

Bauer, Michael 435 

Baumbarlner. Kurt 389 

Bausno. Madeline 41 3 

Bax, Nelly 121.403,407 

Baxlev. Thomas 433 

Baxter, William 389 

Bay, Linda 391 

Baylor, Larry 395 

Bayon, Gretchcn 419 

Beach, Catherine 350 

Beachell. Joseph 145,356 

Beaa. Mike 417 

Bearce, Douglas 426 

Beard. Karen 433 

Bearman. Alan 280.331 

Bealus. Tern 1 368 

Beauford, Catherine 259 

Beaurain. Margaret 162,274,373 

Beavers, Daniel 162.320,380.382 

Bebak, Carol 162.278.430 

Becherer. Cynthia 373 

Beck, Janice 297 

Beck. Mark 299.368 

Beck, Richard 102,318,421 

Beck. Victor 320 

Beckemeyer. Jane 121,334 

Beckemever. Imogene 391 

Becker, Fred 292 

Becker, Ken 368 

Beckett, Judith 335 

Bcckman, Paul 42" 

Becks. Bonnie 239.372 

Bednar. David 357 

Bednarz. Caslmira 372 

Bedore, Richard 310,331.395 

Bedus, Judy 354 

Bedwell. Helen 362 

Bedwcll. Karen 293 

Bedwell, Ralph 182 

Beeler. Janet 2"4,422 

Beer, Joe 268 

Beers. Nancy 423 

Bcgani, Robert 145 

Beggs. Martha 306 

Bchgodv, Mahamad 333 

Bchnken. Maria 424 

Behrcns.J. Ann 372 

Bchrcns. Kathleen 274 

Behrmann. james 108.392 

Bcibas. Sheiia 372 

Beiermann, Jcanette 404 

Bcibas, Ada'422 

Bclcekis, Margaret 63,195,306,348,358 

Bclford, Maunnc 4 1 o 

Bell. Glenn 389 

Bell. ]ohn335 

Bell, Larry 122.314 

Bell, Lorenzo 368 

Bell. Michael 388 

Bcllramc. Joseph 359 

BcKa. Louis 189 

Bender. [<K 368 

Bender. John 368 

Benedict. Suzanne 122.436 

Benestante, Ycnccnzo 259 

Benham. Sandra 162,274,377 

Bcnharl. Michael 2~9 



440 



Benn,Orrin310 

Benner. David 435 

Bennett, Charles 334 

Bennett. David 420 

Bennett, Larry 368 

Bennett. Richard 283 

Bennett, Robert 392 

Bennett, Roger 102,298,314, 39° 

Benning, Virginia 122,433 

Benoodt, Constance 391 

Benson, Charles 395 

Benson, Donald 145 

Benson, Howard 71 ,145,297 

Benson, Judith 419 

Benton, Myrtle 332 

Benz, Dale 102,318,416 

Benz, Thomas 102,292,293 

Benziger, Joan 358 

Berbaum, Kemp 368 

Berbling. Charlene 122 

Berens, Linda 372 

Bergfeld. William 368 

Bergman, Gail 390 

Bergner, Amy 396 

Bergo, Bonita 1 39,306 

Berk, Marcia 354 

Berkbigler, Dennis 388 

Berkbigler, Lynda 350 

Bernard, Phylis 122,322 

Bernasek, Marylou 403,404 

Bernet, William 368 

Bernhardt, Andrew 362 

Bernstein, Robert 222,225 

Berry, Kenneth 145,294 

Berry, Marilyn 417 

Berry, Paulette 404 

Berry, Rosemary 244,306,428 

Berry, Sammy 302 

Bertino, Peter 434 

Berutti,Shaon404 

Best. Joseph 368 

Best, Kathleen 391 

Beter, Glen 259 

Betz, Joyce 122 

Beukema, Pam 372 

Bevils, Clemalean419 

Beyer, Barbara 278,372 

Beyer, Fred 284 

Beyers, Barbara 162,396 

Beyers, James 368 

Beyers, Susan 404 

Beyler. Roger 144 

Beza,Seliadi291 

Bianchi, Albeno 314,399 

Bicker, Keith 308 

Bieber, Bobby 145,398 

Bieber, Nichole 404 

Biega, Mark 427 

Biehl, Aleck 102 

Bielanski , James 431 

Biefeloi, Kathryn 74,404 

Bientlinger, Michael 399 

Bierer, Sue 335 

Bigard, Shirley 354 

Biggerstaff, Brian 389 

Bigler, David 433 

Bigott, Barbara 122 

Billingsley, Judy 304,422 

Bilzen, Jack 371 

Binneboese, James 293 

Birchler, Jane 373 

Birchler, Neil 280,316,357 

Bird. William 293 

Birger. Richard 248,280,285,353 

Birmingham, William 256 

Biscontini, Cheryl 273,277,315 

Bishop, Linda 372 

Bishop, Wayne 435 

Bitzer, Patricia 277,385,391 

Biver, Teresa 372 

Bixby, Sandra 122 

Bixby, Vicky 31 5,320,422 

Bizzel, Jack 301 

Bjorn, Jack 272 

Black, Carol 346 

Blackburn, Gary 389 

Blackburn, Jo 295,373 

Blackford, William 367,389 

Blackman, Laura 350 

Blackman, Wendy 428 

Blackwell,Melvin352 

Blackvvell, Norma 333 

Blair, Elaine 122 

Blair. Salhe 391 

Blake.Johnny 194,195,295,391 

Blake, Susan 345,360 

Blakley, Joseph 314 

Blanchard, Robert 368 

Blandi,Tom280 

Blaney, Ronald 420 

Blankenbeker, Cleon 146,297 

Blankenhagen, Jeanne 140 

Blankenship, Cynthia 320,391 

Blankenship, Eugenia 348,350 

Blass, Anthony 180 

Blaul, John 308 



Blaylock, Carol 391 

Bleyer, William 182,247 

Bloemker. Kenneth 393 

Bloemker. Robert 280,387,389 

Blomeyer, Robert 389 

Blomgren, Janis 394 

Blondi, Pamela 434 

Blood, Barbara 122,311 

Bloom, Leslie 146,375 

Blumenslein, Paula 372 

Blundell, Michelle 422 

Blyshak, Edward 349 

Boals. Joan 295.350 

Bockman, Lawrence 242,244 

Bode. Howard 146,283,395 

Bodeen, Donna 335,373 

Bodenbender, Andrew 294,309,431 

Boehringer, Johnny 368 

Boeving, Kathleen 391 

Boga, Learah 351 

Boga, Vonceil 351,373 

Bogdan. Raymond 435 

Boggs, Larry 298 

Bogren.John 424 

Boike, Sharon 404 

Bohn, Judith 372 

Bolitho, Joan 295 

Bollinger, James 387,389 

Bolton, June 287,358 

Bonacorsi, Wlliam 108 

Bond. Gene 389 

Bond. Gloria 391 

Bond, James 324,416 

Bones, Beverly 162 

Bonne, Marco 221 

Booher, Sandra 391 

Book, John 425 

Boone, Rodney 369 

Booth, Earl 413,426 

Booth, Marcus 146 

Borah, Max 324 

Borah, Pete 102.293,318,324 

Borah, William 392 

Boren, Brenda 426 

Borger, Diana 140.306 

Borgmann, Ronald 429 

Borgsmiller, Carl 290 

Borgsmiller, Richard 158,302 

Bork, Albert 182,329 

Bork, William 108,283,296,359 

Borkgren. Ronald 418 

Born, David 146.248 

Born, Margaret 335 

Bornder. Leon 368 

Borowski, Pamela 391 

Boscarine, Leonard 285,310 

Boschert, Terry 282,389 

Bosecker. Raymond 102,292,293,389 

Bosecker. Ronald 271 

Bosemworth. Kevin 431 

Bost. Judith 419 

Bosworth. Ann 282,375 

Bouler, Preston 352 

Bowens, Richard 122 

Bower, Cinda 391 

Bower, Ralph 303,417 

Bowers, Wallace 122,303 

Bowlin, Linda 162,274 

Bowman, Steven 382 

Bowser, Anthony 389 

Bowyer, Ann 372 

Box, Linda 354 

Box, Nelly 297 

Boyd, Charles 318 

Bovd. Richard 295,304 

Boyd, Steven 389 

Boydston, Donald 120 

Boyer, Clyde 146,335 

Boyer, Geraldine 424 

Boyne, Catherine 300 

Bracewell. George 276 

Bracket!, I. P. 115 

Braden, Glenn 423 

Brader, Robert 432 

Bradford, Janice 404 

Bradley, Beverly 146,273,297,310 

Bradley, Derrick 389 

Bradley, Earl 92 

Bradley, Rodney 362 

Bradley, William 102,318 

Brady, David 432 

Bragg, William 425 

Brakemeyer, Marcia 374 

Brakhane, Elton 162,382 

Brammell, Roy 94,120 

Brand, Gary 291 

Brandon, Donald 122 

Brandt, Paul 418 

Brandt, Raymond 368 

Braeutigan, Rosalie 279 

BranifT. Lawrence 280 

Brantley, Brent 389 

Brase, William 102 

Brasel, Jerry 146,383 

Bratton. Camille 367 

Braunig, Bonnie 372 



Brav. Linda 295 

Bray. Ray 108,296,357 

Brdecka. John 389 

Brdecka, Michael 108,290 

Breckenfelder, Linda 391 

Breedcn. Ruth 122 

Breeze, Edwin 122 

Breland, Lonnie 297 

Bremer, Brian 102,293,322 

Bremser, Phillip 389 

Brennan. Jan 389 

Brenton, Sharon 391 

Breternilz, Roger 162 

Brewer. Gerald 108 

Brewick, Harold 158,309 

Brickler, Stanley 420 

Bridges, A. Frank 180 

Brigance, Barbara 397 

Briggs. Gerald 290 

Briggs, Jamie 418 

Briggs. Jen-old 278 

Brilley, Thomas 356 

Bnnick, Edward 432 

Brinkman, Cathleen 372 

Brinkman, Larry 420 

Brisch, Nancy 390 

Britt, Carolyn 404 

Britt, William 424 

Britton, Janet 372 

Broady, Naomi 146 

Broccardo. Michael 389 

Brock. Mary Jo 279 

Brock, Patricia 422 

Brocket!. Don 427 

Brockschmidt. R. W. 368 

Brockway, Eileen 60,358 

Brockway, Roger 315,431 

Brodigan, Margaret 391 

Broertjes, Vernon 1 82 

Bronke, Mildred 162,381 

Brook. David 389 

Brookman, Barbara 122,322,422 

Brooks, Arkles 146,355 

Brooks, Deems 310 

Brooks. Jan 310 

Brooks, Linda 320.391 

Brooks, Lucinda 372 

Brooks, Melvin 317 

Brooks, Roger 435 

Brooks, Shirley 373 

Brooks. Virginia 354 

Bross. Carol 373 

Brougham. William 123,361 

Brown, Charlie 418 

Brown, Cherrolyn 360 

Brown, Christine 39] 

Brown, Dennis 382 

Brown, Donna 287 

Brown, George 279,31 9 

Brown, Gary 353 

Brown, James 276,297,318 

Brown, Jo 328,422 

Brown, Joe 368 

Brown, Laura n3.267.35n 

Brown, Laurel 436 

Brown, Marcia 413 

Brown, Paul 424 

Brown, Rebecca 295 

Brown, Rosemary 350 

Brown, Sylvia 420 

Brown, William 393,431 

Browning, Janice 315,372 

Browning, Patricia 376 

Browning, Sherry 404 

Bruce, Danny 328 

Bruce, Judson 380,382 

Bruce, Laurie 426 

Bruder, John 389 

Bruder, Walter 432 

Brudi, Cheryl 372 

Brudk, James 368 

Bruna, Donald 368 

Bruna, Karen 419 

Brunner, Janet 162,39] 

Brutcher, Frank 392 

Bryan, Charlene 373 

Bryant, Roye 182 

Brzezinski, Katherine 391 

Bubanovich, Thomas 434 

Bubnas, Phyllis 306 

Buboltz, Donna 275 

Bucari, Janet 320,391 

Bucey, Wesley 146 

Buchanan, Alan 193 

Buchanan, Kathleen 322 

Burchardt, Barbara 372 

Bucher, Debbie 426 

Bucher,Jean 404 

Buchner, Thomas 383 

Buck, Martha 404 

Buck, Sally 391 

Buckles. Jerry 301,382 

Buckles, Noretta 306,397 

Buckles. Robert 271 

Buckley. Dinah 341,360 

Buckley, Patricia 404 



Buckner, Michael 368 

Bueschner, Allan 123 

Buffum. Warren 180 

Bugaieski, Andrea 123,295,354 

Bugholm, Vicki372 

Bukar, Alhaji 291,369 

Buker, Cuyler418 

Bulger, Jeremiah 256 

Bullard^ John 356 

Bullinglon, Alan 387,389 

Bulmer. Belva 373 

Bulow, Allen 389 

Bulow, Theodore 108,283 

Bull, Jane 373 

Bunn, Roscoe 369 

Bunle, David 294,435 

Burba, Chrisline372 

Burba, Francis 302 

Burch, James 298 

Burchetl, Brenda 404 

Burd, Violel 372 

Burden, Robert 123,315 

Burg. Patricia 417 

Burge, Donald 368 

Burgener. Kay 403,404 

Burger. Clifford 86 

Burgett, Donald 389 

Burk, Terry 146 

Burke, John 108 

Burke, Timathy 389 

Burkhardt, Portia 391 

Burkhardt. Richard 431 

Burleson, Rita 372 

Burlison, Ronald 434 

Burnett, John 108 

Burnett, Ruth 380 

Burnette.John 355 

Burns, Bonnie 397 

Burns, R Kenn 368 

Burquin, Ronald 146,295 

Burris, James 307 

Burris, Teresa 372 

Burrise, Ann 391 

Burrus, Dorothy 140 

Burt. William 370 

Burton. Bruce 420 

Burton, Charles 389 

Burton, Larry 419 

Burzynski, Kenneth 328,425 

Busboom, Rulh 374 

Busch, Bonnie 162,381 

Busch, Richard 393 

Busenbark. Linda 304 

Buss, Diane 162 

Bussey, Barbara 372 

Butitta.Sam389 

Butkus, George 368 

Butler, James 307,387 

Butler, Jean 136,396 

Butler, Laura 405 

Butler, Sarah 1 16 

Butler, Susan 373 

Butler, Treva 391 

Butt, Peggy 329,419 

Butnn, Richard 146 

Bulls, Darryl 417 

Butts, Irene 276 

Bulls, Marcia 315,354 

Bulls, Robert 293 

Butz, Martin 382 

Buxton, Stephen 427 

Buzzard, James 399 

Bybee, Terry 383 

Byers. Gwendolyn 372 

Byers, Wendell 42" 

Bynes, Jeffry 432 

Byrd, Cranston 274,382 

Byrd, Marcia 372 

Byrns, Vieki 394 



Caby, David 368 
Cadeau, Philip 392 
Cain. Edward 362 
Cain, Karen 136,277,299 
Calcaterra, James 383 
Calhoun. Macdonald 429 
Callahan, Kay 350,372 
Calleta, Patricia 372 
Calligaris. Charles 369 
Camarata, Cynthia 162,391 
Camarato, Rhea 424 
Cameron, David 432 
Cameron, Millard 309 
Camfield, David 136 
Cammon, Loren 430 
Camp, Evelyn 372 
Campanella, Sam 297,320 
Campbell, Alice 333 
Campbell, Donald 333 
Campbell. Glenn 303 
Campbell, Joyce 146 
Campbell, Judy 372 
Campbell, Linda 391 
Campbell, Marvin 389 
Campbell, Patrick 103,303 



Campbell. Robert 147,389 

Campbell, Shirley 123 

Campbell. Toni 391 

Camper. Linda 372 

Canaday, Frank 301 

Canale, Stephen 430 

Candia, Veronica 328,404 

Cannon, Wes 147 

Cantrell, Michael 420 

Cantrell, Steven 39? 

Caplinger, Robert 433 

Capps, Paula 147,276 

Caras, George 362 

Caravasos, Barbara 372 

Caraway. Faye 360 

Carel. Jerome 427 

Carel, William 123,347 

Carey, Paul 296 

Carkin, Susan 419 

Carl. Thomas 420 

Carlisle, Clara 390 

Carlos, Jesus 270,291 

Carlson. Barbara 373 

Carlson. Bonnie 374 

Carlson. Bnen 395 

Carlson. Chester 431 

Carlson. Dean 147 

Carlson, Gary 259,3 15 

Carlson, Jacquelyn 59,140 

Carlson. Janet 404 

Carlson. Robert 330,382 

Carlson, Ruth 372 

Carlyle, Richard 382 

Carnaghi, John 388 

Carnal.James 109,321 

Carnes, Carol 391 

Carozza, Phyllis 394 

Carpenter, Christine 277 

Carpenter, Jerry 109,296,321 

Carper. Jacqueline 404 

Carr, Gary 109,223,296,389 

Carr, John 303 

Carr. Larry 307,395 

Carr, Mary 430 

Carraway, Hal 32<) 

Carroll. Bruce 41 9 

Carroll, Elbert 295 

Carroll, Eileen 372 

Carrow, James 123 

Carson, Brenda 372 

Carson, Jananne 306,358 

Carta, Frank 389 

Carter, Bernard 294 

Carter, Charles 297,368 

Carter, Cleo 322 

Carter. David 280 

Carter, Dwayne 300 

Carter, Joy 300 

Carter, Judy 338 

Carter, Robert 344,357 
Carter, Sandy 293 
Carter, Trina 348,360 
Carter, William 395 
Caruso, Ronald 147,328,334 
Casey, Ralph 220 
Cash, Charles 41 8 
Cash, James 247 
Caskey, Jane 433 
Cass. Lois 315 
Casserilla. Larry 147 
Cassoutt, Carolyn 391 
Cast, Donald 273 
Castner, Jonathan 301 ,368 
Castor, Alfred 102 
Castro, Alfonso 274 
Castro. Oscar 389 
Catcs, Robert 279 
Cathcart, Susan 373 
Cattani. Sue 281, 372 
Cattlcdge. Rose 333,372 
Causer, Thomas 123 
Cavatorta, James 259 
Cavindcr, Barbara 391 
Cavitt, James 247,294,434 
Caylor. Karen 332,372 
Cazalet, C. Kenneth 369 
Celenn, Jeannie 147 
Cellitti, Fred 361 
Celmer, Charles 369 
Cent, Norbert 429 
Ccrvcn, Andrew 318 
Ccrvcn, James 147, 104 
Cerza, Jo.mnc 123 
Chaban, t Hga 376 
Chadra, I).ivid3ii2 
Chadwick, Rac J9I 
cii.,i Wha H2 

Chaloupk.i, Ernest I 16,256 
Chaloupka, Sue 430 
Chamberlain, Leslie 182 
Chamberlain, Robert 159,422,423 
C.h.imnes, Marilyn 15,295,403 
Chamncss, .sieve )07 
Champlin, [ames 299 
Chan, Floyd 298,393 
( Inane) Norma 591 



Chancy, Randy 425 

Chaney, Velmarie 123 

Chang, Cheng-Ming 298 

Chang, Jeng-gwoo 298 

Chapman, Gary 236 

Chapman, Mary 354 

Chapman, Wayne 147 

Charles, Patricia 372 

Charpenticr, G. 162,274.367,373 

Chase, Betty 391 

Chase, Francis 387 

Chase, Sara 372 

Chase, Stan 367,369 

Chase, Vicki 373 

Chaung, Se312 

Che, Wilfred 298 

Check, Michael 392 

Chen, George 298 

Chen, Te 298 

Cheng, Leslie 392 

Chenoweth, Lee 341 

Chenoweth, Ruth Ann 162 

Chesnek, Frank 303 

Chester. Judith 277,306 

Chester, Melody 320 

Cheung, Christopher 298,393 

Cheung, Isabella 404 

Cheung, Mo-Ching 298 

Chew, Teresa 298 

Chien, Anastasia 298 

Child, George 395 

Childers, Kay 328 

Chiles, Elaine 147 

Chiovatero, August 369 

Chisholm, David 393 

Choi, Whakyung 259.277 

Chopman, David 103 

Chott.Gary 136 

Chou, Ikua298 

Chouinard. Gary 369 

Chovanec, Laura 253,280,360 

Chow, Auxilia 417 

Christ, Donald 123 

Christensen, Karen 430 

Christenson, C Ann 428 

Christian, Michael 389 

Christian, Sue 391 

Christianson, Beverly 278,381 

Chu. Chi-Ving298 

Chu, Joseph 298 

Chu. Ruth 298 

Chuck, Milton 370 

Chung, Kwan 312 

Church, Diannc 372 

Church, Phillip 275 

Churchill, Jill 394 

Churney, Mary 295,315 

Ciaccid, Frederick 320.368 

Cieslak, Thomas 369 

Ciesler, Diane 391 

Cieslukowski, Sandra 373 

Ciosek. James 387 

Cissell, Homer 429 

Ciszewski, Gary 357 

Clarida, Kent 303,430 

Clarin, John 368 

Clark, Charlene 259 

Clark, Clarence 301,434 

Clark, Elmer 118 

Clark, Gary 388 

Clark, George 272.296 

Clark, Jane 387.391 

Clark, Jcramae 354 

Clark, Kenneth 333 

Clark. Lawrence 116,319 

Clark, Marsha 123 

Clark, Mary 373 

Clark. Randy 285 

Clark, Sandra 391 

Clark, Sharon 373 

Clark, Terry 392 

Clarke. Sandra 374 

Clarke. Waller 182 

Clausell, Willie 355 

Claybaugh, Glenna 403,406 

Claybourn, Anna 123 

Claypool, Rhondal 102 

Clayton, Garry 393 

Clayton, Linda 360 

Claylor, Nancy 136,394 

Claxton, David 359 

Clegg, James 301 

Clements, Alan 359 

( llendenning, Cathy 247,274,436 

Cler, Michael 382 

Clerico K.ircn417 

Cleveland, Claudcttc 247 

Cleveland, Mary 295,390 

Clifford, John 424 

Clin, Donna !54 

Clifton. Helm I to 

Cline, Robert 136 

Clinton, [oseph 2 _: > 

Clist, Catherine 282,402,406 

( llonce, I Mores 333 

Clorc, Thomas I hi i 



Clolfelter,Marcia30l 

Clotfeltcr, Paula 422 

Glowers. Michael 147 

Cloyd, Denny 433 

Clutts.Shelcigh 304,306,373 

Coale, Michael 431 

Coates, Rita 162,274,428 

Coals, Robert 359 

Coble, James 136 

Cochran, John 296 

Cockerill, Michael 429 

Coers, Stanley 395 

CofTel, Mary Jane 255,312.427 

Coffer, Charlotte 277 

Coffer, Oren 298 

Coffey, Kathleen 373 

Coghill. Richard 362 

Coghill, Ronald 389 

Cohen, Barry 368 

Cohen, Eileen 391 

Cohen, Karen 373 

Cohen, Susan 374 

Coiter, Dewev 419 

Coker, Martha 123 

Colbert. Michael 102,324,330 

Colbert, Nancy 140,277,306,330 

Colbert, Sharon 123 

Colby, Donald 431 

Colclasure. Douglas 302,41 6 

Colclasure. Craig 41 6 

Cole, John 392 

Cole, Kevin 285 

Cole, Susan 41 9 

Coleman, Claude 86 

Coleman, Loren 369 

Collard, John 425 

Collier, Loann 123 

Collier, Ronald 308 

Collignon, Pam 350 

Collins, Jere 407 

Collins, Kent 225 

Collins, Mark 368 

Collins, Richard 225,382 

Collins, Thomas 369 

Columbo, Sue 397 

Columbo. Thomas 109,272 

Colton. Ronald 427 

Coltun, Leonard 331,368 

Colvis, Bernard 102.271,293,318 

Compton, Cecil 429 

Condron, Diane 373 

Coniglaird. Richard 294 

Conner, Jacklyn 391 

Connett, William 147,398 

Consul, Bette372 

Conti, Catherine 397 

Converse, R. Bruce 388 

Conway, Gary 293 

Conway, Larry 147 

Conway, Robert 368 

Conway, Thomas 420 

Cooch. D.Charles 434 

Cook, Carroll 158 

Cook, Charles 158 

Cook, Connie 433 

Cook. Dan 392 

Cook, Dorothy 304.422 

Cook, John 147 

Cook, Joseph 250.251 

Cook, Marilyn 123 

Cook, Steven 429 

Cook, Terry 147 

Cook, Thomas 109,214,290 

Cooke, Diana 162,274,373 

Cooke, Vivian 403.406 

Cooley,Joe293 

Cooley, Steve 301 

Coombs, Ronald 382 

Coons, Claudetic 373 

Cooper, Deborah 39" 

Cooper, Diane 373 

Cooper, James 435 

Cooper, Terry 433 

Coors, Vincent 321 

Copeland. John 369 

Coradini, Catherine 418 

Corbell, Denny 162,301 

Corbil, Richard 356 

Corby, C P. 395 

Corder, Victor 123 

Cordes, Donald 321 

Corich, Capl Edward 295 

Conn, Kenneth 368 

Cornell, Clifford 426 

Cornell, Vernon 320 
Cornell. William 223.225 
Connvell, Michael 383 
Corpora, Stephanie 373 
Come, Chris 388 
Comngton, Philip 395 
Corrington, Robert 295.335 
Corson. Alan 369 
Corson, John 298 
Cosck. Gcraldinr 162,380.381 
disprove, Michael 426 
Cosmc, James 395 



Cossiboom, Linda 422 

Costello, Roger 353 

Costosa, Ina 404 

Cottay, Cheryl 373 

Cotter, William 434 

Cotton, Thomas 299 

Coughlin, Elizabeth 372 

Coulson, Michael 368 

Coulter. Marvin 389 

Courtnier, Carl 312 

Coury. Richard 334,425 

Couser, Margaret 306,422 

Covas.John 296 

Coventry, Robin 223,361 

Cover. Barbara 123 

Coverstone. James 147 

Covington, Joe 109 

Cowan, Patricia 37"' 

Cowell, Ginny 433 

Cowger, Denise 404 

Cowsert, Nancy 390 

Cox, Annette 413 

Cox, Bonnie 397 

Cox, David 247 

Cox, Edith 391 

Cox, Gerald 314,399 

Cox, James 395 

Cox. Michael 361, 395 

Cox. Raymond 419 

Cox. Richard 116.266,279,284,312 

Coy, Steven 395 

Coyle. Patrica 373 

Cozart, Vickie 335.405 

Craig. Gene 369 

Craig, James 389 

Craig, Jerry 418 

Craig, Richard 382 

Craig, Walt 276,318 

Crain. Joseph 284 

Cramer, Carol 373 

Cramer, Cathleen 39" 

Cranes, Joel 389 

Crandall, Irene 39" 

Crawford. Bobbve 334 

Crawford. Eric 369 

Crawford, Gary 395 

Crawford. Gregory 298 

Crawford. Steve 382 

Crawford, Terri 295,372 

Crawshaw, Margaret 390 

Cremeens, Linda 123 

Crenshaw. John 328 

Criminger, Fred 256,283 

Cripe. Sandra 306,419 

Crites, Dale 298,314,324,334.399 

Crites. Donald 395 

Criz. Robert 193 

Crone, Thomas 158.293,309.319.321 

Cronin. Diane 123 

Croslin, Frozella 328 

Cross, Janis 373 

Cross. Terry 103,359 

Cross. William 421 

Crouch. Mary 334 

Crowder, Thomas 22 1 

Crowell, Janice 306,372 

Croxton, Karen 426 

Crumbacher.JoA 123,322 

Crumbaugh, Dan 269,356 

Cruse. Lon 280 

Crulchfield, Cecil 103 

Cuffman. Carlton 329.435 

Culberson. Dennis 30" 

Culen, Kathleen 419 

Cullcn, George 109,272,321 

Culumber. Cheryl 373 

Culver, Gary 162,278,290 

Cummings, Gordon 320 

Cummings, Vivian 404 

Cummings, William 431 

Cummins. John 382 

Cunningham, Flovd 2"6 

Cunningham. James 294.368 

Cunningham, Jane 373 

Cunningham. Robert 103 

Cunningham. Thcodor 395 

Cunningham, William 395 

Cuppv, Steve 324 

Currie. Mary 306 

Curroccia, Carmela 404 

Curry. George 433 

Curtis, Edward 275 

Curtis, Lawrence 162.301 ,382 

Curtis. Raymond 369 

Curtis, Vickie 163,374 

Cusson, Joyce 469 

Culler, Marilyn 293 
Cutrell. David 147 
Czajowski, Mike 429 

C/cnski, Rosemary 397 
Czvs, Kenneth 395 

D 

Da.ib. Mar. ... 554 
llahl, Raleigh 429 



442 



Dahl, Richard 431 

Daify, James 301 

Daily, Joyce 41 9 

Dale, Terry 103 

Dallmeier, Donald 292,293,318 

Dally, David 279 

Dameron, Mary 123,320 

Dander, Robert 368 

Dangel, Harvey 368 

Daniel, Marshall 368 

Daniel, Otricia 123,433 

Daniel, William 294 

Danieleczyk, Edward 14 7 

Danielwicz, Judith 419 

Daniels, Dale 109,398 

Daniels. Gail 367,373 

Daniels, Robert 369 

Danner, Charles 280 

Danner, Mareia 299,390 

Dannhauser, Linda 386,396 

Dapron, Patricia 291,373 

Darden. Theodore 1 09 

Dark, Ann 147 

Dark, Philip 93, 144 

DaRosa, E. A. 293 

Darr, Stanley 163,382 

Daubs, Carol 424 

Daukus. Richard 427 

Daum, Gregory 368 

Daum, Rochelle 397 

Davenport, James 333 

Davenport, Joseph 307 

Davenport, Sarah 397 

David, Malcolm 314,331 

Davidson, Bruce 368 

Davidson, Carter 79 

Davidson, Karen 285,354 

Davidson, Linda 421 

Davie. Will 109 

Davies, Dorothy 95,120 

Davis, Barbara 274.428 

Davis, Biars355 

Davis, Bonnie 426 

Davis, Dennis 368 

Davis, Diana 397 

Davis, Doris 397 

Davis, Edgar 369 

Davis, I. Clark 88 

Davis, Janet 420 

Da vis.Jimmie 123,324 

Davis, John 144,147,242,243,244,388.392 

Davis, Kenneth 85 

Davis. Leon 280 

Davis, Lynn 373 

Davis, Michael 368,371 

Davis, Philip 302 

Davis, Ronald 426 

Davis, Rose 335,397 

Davis. Roy 431 

Davis, Rush 395 

Davis, Sally 397 

Davis, Sandra 396 

Davis, Scott 432 

Davis, Sharon 163,391 ,402,406 

Davis, Starr 420 

Davis, Susan 123 

Davis, Vanita419 

Davis, William 328,335 

Davison, William 369 

Dawe, Jerry 259 

Dawson, Carol 373 

Dawson, Sue 372 

Dawson, Theodore 369 

Day. Donald 382 

Day, Elvira 373 

Day, Linda 360 

Day, Patricia 373 

Day. Robert 304,361 

Deadrich, Burke 387,393 

Deakin, Garrett 395 

Deangelis. Richard 4 13,424 

Dearden, Joann 42 1 

Dearworth, Robert 368 

Deboer, Ronald 323 

Debolt, William 431 

Deck, Robert 31 9 

Deck, Roger 433 

Decker, Deborah 397 

Declue, Daniel 297 

Dedic, William 275 

Defenbaugh, Ray 427 

Drfrates, Orland 247,427 

Degler, Becky 397 

Dehlinger, Hariet 333 

Deihl, Dennis 275 

Deihl, Henry 413 

Deiro, Stephen 158,302 

Dekoven, Claudia 423 

Delaimy, Hamed 317 

Delap. Judith 50,147,354,373 

Delara. Rosemary 419 

Deleza, Wadson 291 

Delhaute, Mary 123,297 

Dellavecchia, Paul 129,193,359 

Dellinger, John 429 

Deloch, Charles 356 



Deluca, Joseph 109 

Deluca, Walter 23,365,369 

Demattei, Lawrence 147 

Dematteis, Philip 147,427 

Dembski, Paul 299 

Demetrulias, Chris 357 

Demink, Patricia 376 

Dempsey, Dennis 432 

Dennis, Bruce 433 

Dennis, Fredrick 357 

Denniston, Sharon 163 

Dent, Dorothea 373 

Deptolla, Gerald 420 

Derbak. Frank 395 

Derenzis, Ronald 382 

Derousse, Theron 429 

Derringer, Sandra 422 

Derry, Ronald 328 

Dethloff, Gary 432 

Deurling,John 433 

Deutch, Sharon 426 

Devalk, Sherry 373 

Devalk, Wayne 393 

Devantier, Larry 124 

Devenck, William 291 

Deverman, Phillip -4 1 6 

Devillez, Carol 424 

Devore, Benny 369 

Devore, Philip 395 

Dewall, Cara 373 

DcWeese, Harold 176 

DeWeese, Kathleen 124,322 

Dewey, John 109 

Dewey, Tom 284 

Dewolfe, John 297 

Dczutti, Sharon 354 

Dhalla, Rozila 317.406 

Dial, Luella 238.239,372 

Dial, Robert 163,301,382 

Diamond, Helane 373 

Dibden. Arthur 120 

Dickerson, Tommy 383 

Dickey, Donna 163,419 

Dickey. Sue 373 

Dickinson. Jay 1 16,41 6 

Dickirson, Susan 424 

Dickson, Carol 306,419 

Dickson. John 303 

DiDietro, Maryann 295 

Diebold. Marilyn 41 9 

Diedench, Richard 362 

Diesen, Michael 383 

Diesi,Camille373 

Dieterich, Barbara 124 

Dietz, Vicki 397 

Digiovanni, Nick 369 

Dikelsky, Burton 33 

Dilley, Kathleen 163,380,428 

Dillinger, George 103,292 

Dillinger, Karen 107 

Dillon, Jack 361 

Dillon, Vern 369 

Dilworth, Harry 418 

Dihvorth. William 420 

Dinell. Bonnie 373 

Dinkel. Lucy 331, 335 

Dinnerville. Raymond 293,297,319 

Dionisio, Felimon 321 

Diop, Ousman462 

Dipietro, Mary 403,404 

Dirksen, Lenny 324 

Dirksen, Louis 147 

Dismukes, Phymeon 376 

Disney, Sharon 426 

Dixon, Warren 416 

Dixon, William 109 

Dluehosh, Sue 315,329,406 

Dobos, Gary 369 

Dolgin,Janis 373 

Domazucky, Rudi 373 

Dominges, Patricia 397 

Dominik, Marilyn 433 

Donaldson, Carla 373 

Donile, Dean 116,349,361 

Donnell, Lynn 368 

Donnelly, Thomas 395 

Donovan, William 361 

Dooley, Linda 373 

Doolin, William 369 

Dopper, Daryl 373 

Doran, Peter 395 

Dorazio, John 389 

Doretti. Robert 147,246,283 

Dorey, George 1 09 

Dorf, Macy 40 

Dorn, Oliver 244,293,298,314,356 

Dornfeld, Pamela 331 

Dorsett, Dorothy 163,381 

Dosch, Jerome 389 

Doss, Jon 297,307,395 

Doty, Brenda 422 

Doty, Charles 103,303 

Doty, Jane 328 

Doty, Robert 362 

Doty, William 308 

Dougherty, Clarence 180 



Douglas, Dennis 297 
Douglas, Helen 422 
Douglas, John 109 
Douglas, Mary 403,406 
Dowland, William 427 
Down, Diane 426 
Downey, Paul 304 
Downs, Duane 395 
Downs, Jack 303 
Downs, John 335 
Doyle, Charles 328,329 
Doyle, David 432 
Drager, Mike 432 
Drake. Patricia 373 
Dralle, Drucillia 124 
Draper, Sandra 422 
Dreeran, Carol 124 
Drennan, Terry 147,297 
Drinan, Robert 362 
Drinka, Daniel 295 
Drobick. Lawrence 109 
Drow, Frederick 427 
Drtinau, Don 370 
Dry, Frank 427 
Dryden, Dennis 369 
Dubinsky, Robert 369 
Dubois, Nancy 373 
Duckman, George 426 
Duckworth, David 42 1 
Duckworth. Michael 423 
Duda.Sue404 
Dudas. Amanda 124 
Dudek, John 430 
Dudenbostel. Myron 380,382 
Dudenbostel, Rayburn 297 
Dudley, Larry 147 
Duensing. W'illard 398 
Dufield. Gary 435 
Dufner, James 369 
Dugan, Edward 103,314,399 
Duke, Ellery 335 
Duke, Raymond 369 
Dumes, Denise 298,428 
Dumke. Twila 403.406 
Dumontelle, Bonnie 397 
Dunagan. Danny 398 
Dunaway, Janis 372 
Duncan, Marsha 373 
Dungey, Charmaine422 
Dunham, Janis 217,350 
Dunham, Ruth 433 
Dunham, Sue 426 
Dunlap.Judson 193 
Dunn, Cathy 328 
Dunn, Ellen 116 
Dunnom, Judith 397 
Dupi*ee, Joseph 387,388 
Durant, Richard 435 
Durham, Elsa 426 
Durham. Larry 434 
Durkee, Linda 274,394 
Dusek, Frank 180 
Dusek, Jeanine 354 
Dutcher, Arnold 369 
Dutta. Jyotsna 285,31 7 
Duval, Mary 358 
Duxbury,Jeffery398 
Dvorak. Robert 353 
Dybvig, Gene 182 
Dycus, George 383 
Dycus, Harold 86 
Dziepak, Betty 436 



Eagan, James 420 

Eagles, Dona 124,282 

Eakin, Judith 374 

Earie, John 307 

Easdale, Sandra 422 

Easley, Linda 381 

Eason, Terry 136 

Ebbs, Stephen 361 

Eccher, Jerry 278 

Echols, Gary 290 

Eckert, Charles 163,278,290 

Ecklund, Carl 302 

Eddy, Virginia 403,406 

Edelheit, Gial 428 

Edelholer, Charles 116,267,357 

Edelstein, Roddey 148,389 

Edem, Daniel 291 

Edenton, Melissa 403,406 

Edgar, Carolyn 140,306 

Edidin, Gary 395,432 

Edmison, Martha 64,295,350,377 

Edwards A. 120 

Edwards, Anna 351 

Edwards, Cynthia 373 

Edwards, Gary 424 

Edwards, Gerald 355 

Edwards, John 324,427 

Edwards, Marvin 387,388 

Edwards, Mary 426 

Edwards, Stephen 148 

Ehler, Russell 419 



Ehlers. Bruce 435 

Ehlers, lames 395 

Ehrenfreund, David 144 

Ehresman, Joyce 1 16 

Ehrlich, Norman 244,369 

Eichelberger, Dennis 369 

Eichhorst, Mary 278.360 

Eickelman, Marilyn 419 

EickhofT. Charlotte 405 

EickhoU", Phyllis 163,372 

EickhofT, William 395 

Eige, Glenn 270,283,291 ,359 

Eighner, James 369 

Eilbracht,Kuer395 

Eirckson, Vicki 271 

Eisen, Robert 431 

Eisfelder, Frances 278,381 

El-Quazzaz, Marwan 148 

Elam, Lydia 328,422 

Elden, Douglas 395 

Eldredge, Paul 302 

Elgert, Karen 406 

Eliasik,Johnl91 

Elledge, Jane 403,406 

Ellegant, Barry 431 

Elliot, Jon 283 

Elliott,' Janet 274,404 

Elliott. "jeffery 303 

Elliott, Karen 306 

Elliott. Stanley 392 

Elliott, Susan 373 

Ellis. Delores406 

Ellis. Judy 406 

Ellis, Linda 423 

Ellis, Sherry 328 

Ellison. Georgina 373 

Ellison, Richard 392 

Ellomi, Omar 275,291 ,296 

Elman. Lawrence 321 ,433 

Elmore, Joseph 369 

Elmore, Susan 301 

Elsesser, Cynthia 428 

Emery, Joe 421 

Emmering, Alan 369 

Enchelmayer, Paul 322,395 

Engel, Marilyn 124,306 

Engel, Terry 17 

Engelhardt, James 324 

Engelhardt, Richard 103 

Engelhart, Patricia 324,390 

England, James 293 

England. Robert 193 

England, Virginia 124,350 

Englehardt, Allan 427 

English, Ellery 369 

Engram, Melinda 397 

Enlow, Diana 424 

Ennis, Margaret 69 

Ennis, Ronald 163,383 

Ennuso, Louis 353 

Ent, James 395 

Ephgrave.Jay 431 

Epperheimer,John 251,285,312 

Epperheimer, William 249 

Epplin, Catherine 4 1 8 

Equi, Allen 189 

Erickson, John 275 

Erickson, Victoria 247,306 

Ericson, Christine 341 

Ericson, Wayne 370 

Ernst, Barbara 140,277,306,322,372 

Ernst, Carl 295 

Ernsting, Carolyn 390 

Ertel, Jeanne 71, 320,358 

Ervin, Larry 319 

Erwin, Jody 354 

Eskins, Carolyn 124 

Estell, Eleanor 124 

Estell, Gloria 372 

Estell. Kathryn 373 

Estes, John 311 

Estill, Mary 397 

Etherton, Sandra 373 

Etterman, James 369 

Ettling, Sharon 271 

Eubank, Barbara 406 

Eubanks, Jan 335 

Eulien, Mareia 406 

Evan, Joe 395 

Evans, Dorothy 124 

Evans, Keith 395 

Evans, Merle 124,276 

Evans, Robert 369 

Evans, Sandra 406 

Evans, Teal 406 

Evans, William 299 

Evers, Geneva 376 

Evers, George 148 

Eversgerd, William 32 1 

Evertz, Richard 221,395 

Evrard, Sandra 278 

Ewald, Sue 424 

Ewan, Elizabeth 433 

Eways, Saad Eddin 310,317 

Ewen, Robert 369 

Eye, Gerald 163,301 



443 



Fabrizio, Joan 373 

Fackler, Suzanne 41 9 
Fagan, Dennis 395 
Fagan, Howard 432 
Fagothey, Dwight 370 
Fairbanks, Russell 234 
Fairheld, George43I 

Fairfield, Linda 417 

Faith, Bill 432 

Falline, Terry 420 

Falls, Timothy 352 

Faltas.Naggy 116,311,322 

Fancher, Garry 427 

Faner, Robert 144 

Fang, Jen-Ho 298 

Farbes, Richyc 322 

Farley, Boris 276,317,425 

Farley, Brian 369 

Farley, Charles 103,318 

Farley, Joyce 163 

Farlow, Dale 419 

Farmer, Terry 148 

Farnetti, Linda 360 

Farr, Alfred 356 

Farr, Franklin 356 

Farr, Jane 403.406 

Farrar, Suzanne 279 

Farras, Jerry 369 

Farris, Susan 295,358 

Faughn, Dwight 369 

Faughn, Richard 369 

Faulkner. Gary 370 

Fauss, Vic 116,319 

Favard, David 395 

Fearday^ Michael 434 

Feder, Karen 373 

Fehrenhaker, Donna 397 

Feiger, David 389 

Feirich. Charles 86 

Feldman, Donna 1 16,299,3! 1 

Feldstein, Donald 75,179,389 

Feldworth, Judith 373 

Fendrich, Jerry 222.223,272 

Fenton, Gary 369 

Fed, Andrew 1 1 6,256.283,291 

Ference.John 188,189 

Ferguson, Carole 373 

Ferguson, Ellen 402,403,407 

Ferguson, Thaddeus 229 

Ferneau, Bonnie 31 1 

Ferrari, Nicole 373 

Ferrari, Suzanne 297 

Ferrell, James 124 

Ferrick, Gerald 308 

Ferns, Michael 323 

Ferris, Susan 35 

Fethallan, Mustapha 317 

Fctzer, Nancy 406 

Fichte, Royce353 

Fidlcr, Dan 435 

Fiedler, James 417 

Fields. Alfreda 419 

Fiene, Cassandra 424 

Fight, Laraine 397 

Fikc, Dorothy 397 

Filardo, Janice 360 

Filbey, FIarry297 

Filippi, Linda 360 

Fink, Edward 193 

Fink. Herbert 136 

Finke, Larry 178 

Finlcy, John 395 

Finlcy, Terry 321 

Finley, Jerry 389 

Finnicum, Jane 295,374 

Finnicum, John 297 

Fiock, Connie 428 

Fiori, Sandra 279 

iischel, Jo 312 

Fischer, Joanne 163 

Fischer, Harold 85 

Fisi her, Larry 395 

Fist us, Carolyn 436 

Fishel, Thomas 383 

Fisher Elinor 373 

Fisher, Gerald 283 

Fisher, Harvcj 144 

Fisher, Larry 369 

Fisher, Randy 398 

Fishkin, Ned 431 

Fitzgerald, Frankic404 

Fitzgerald, Keith 333 

Fitzgerald Richard S9 ■ 

Fitzgerald, Thomas 321 

Fiizpairick, Michael 163,301,416 

Fitzsimmons David *69 

Flach, Linda 173 

Flanagan, Michael 3^ 

I lanagin, Dcnnis43l 

Fin liter, Brucc419 

Fletcher, Clcnda 274,436 
Fletcher, Kathlccn310 
Fletcher, Morris 108 
Flick, James 162 

Flint, Thomas 275,383 



Floquet, John 425 

Floreth, Jamellc426 

Florio, Judith 33,295,377 

Floyd, Jane 373 

Flvnn, Richard 369 

Foehrjohn 148 

Foehr, Regina 124 

Fogel, William 273,331 

Fogerty, Timothy 109 

Fogle. Billie 163,278,380 

Fogle, Jessica 163 

Fohr, John 321 

Fohrman, Barry 103 

Follas, John 302 

Fonda, Richard 432 

Fonte, Richard 109 

Foral, Judith 274,373 

Forbcs.James 328,331 

Forbes, Richye 406 

Ford, Jerry 124 

Ford, Walter 109 

Forden, Glenn 433 

Forester, David 287 

Forgue, Dennis 148 

Formanek, Donald 163,320,383 

Fornear, James 1 93 

Forneris, John 431 

Fornero, Judy 373 

Forrest, Ronald 148 

Forrest, William 314,399 

Forsythe, Dennis 148 

Fort, Ella 148 

Fortson, Billie 41 6 

Fosse, Edward 370 

Foster, Annette 31 1 

Foster, Dale 425 

Foster, Judith 373 

Foster, Reba 124 

Foster, Susan 124,279,322,332,372 

Foutch, Harley 103,271,324 

Fowler, Elizabeth 373 

Fowlers, Thomas 383 

Fox, Loren 388 

Fox, Marilyn 372 

Fox, Richard 382 

Frailey, Delbert 357 

Frailey, Dorothy 124 

Francesconi, Robert 357 

Francis. David 369 

Francisco, Serrano 313 

Francois, Dean 434 

Francois, Tommy 434 

Frank, Benjamin 182 

Frank. Rov 116,280,416 

Franke, Gary 383 

Frankland, Earl 392 

Franklin, Richard 182 

Fransler, Debbie 373 

Frantz, James 420 

Frarala, Marsha 373 

Frasier, Susan 148 

Fraunfelter. George 304 

Frazee, Diane 391 

Frazier, Gary 320,382 

Frazley, Diane 436 

Fredeli, Raymond 365,369 

Fredrich, Lynn 386,387,397 

Frederick. Carol 332.377 

Frederick, Colleen 373 

Fredericks, Judith 426 

Freeberg, William 120 

Freeman. Michael 368,371 

Freeman. Michele 428 

Frecsh. Pamela 163,397 

Frcesmcyer, Sherrill 307 

Freiberg, James 148,353 

Frenzke. Margo 140 

Freundenbergcr.John 158 

Freund.Genc 294,319 

Frey, Kent 383 

Frick, Jane 124 

Frick, Patricia 391 

Frieboes. Donna 300 

Frcidberg, Kay 428 

Fricdrich. Shirley 386,397 

Friend, Clifford 103 

Fnntner. David 272.321 .425 

Frintner, Don 272.321 ,425 

Frisch, Michael 359 

Fritz, Gail 350 

Fritz, Sally 397 

Finn, Sharon 373 

Front. Rosemary 116.402,405 

Frozley, Diane 413 

I r\ Daniel 395 

Fry, Martha 433 

Fuchs, Kathcrine 397 

Fuchs, Ronald 389 

Fucntcs, Julio 1 19 

Fusting, John 1 09 

Fugicl, Bob 432 

Fuhrcr, Linda 37 ^ 

Fuhrhop, Susan 291 

Fuller. Judith 397 

Fulkcrson, Raymond 31 1 
I ulkcrsoi Rebecca 397 
Fuller. Buckminster 462 



Fuller. Charles 423 
Fuller. Denisle 321,392 
Fuller. Raymond 247.359 
Fullerton, Joyce 333 
Fults, Anna 140 
Funderburk, Ruth 433 
Funk, Katherine 299,397 
Funkhouser, Annette 320 
Furner. James 294.387.395 



Gabel. Donald 383 

Gabriel, Frank 425 

Gabriel, Julian 434 

Gaby, Thomas 124 

Gaddy.GIadis 163,381 

Gaehert, Pat 406 

Gagliano, Delinda 433 

Gain, Gary 158,275.308 

Galeski, Dons 124 

Galetto. Joseph 109.168,272,275.296 

Gallahue, Margaret 372 

Galleglv, Robert 89 

Galles, Sylvia 328,422 

Galligani, Leona 376 

Galliher, Salty 124 

Galloway. Ralph 395 

Gallup, Carol 381 

Galowich, Gordon 431 

Galvin, Vicki 397 

Gamblin, William 430 

Ganey, Kathleen 354 

Gannon, Evan 425 

Gannon, Patrick 369 

Garard, Leroy 163 

Garber. Audrey 41 9 

Garber. Terence 431 

Garbelt, James 362 

Card. Carol 419 

Gard, Mary 354.397 

Gardner, Larry 369 

Garey. Suzanne 397 

Garleb, Barbara 397 

Garnatic, Marv 277 

Garrett, Danny 424 

Garrett, Gene 168 

Garrett, James 434 

Garrett, Lary 383 

Garrison, James 307 

Garrison, Karen 116,426 

Garrison, Mark 369 

Garrison, Teryl 300,426 

Garrity, Sheila 274 

Garross, Raymond 1 16 

Garson, Joel 395 

Garvin, Sherrie 163,274,373 

Gasa. William 389 

G.iskill. James 109 

G.iskill, Robert 369 

Gates, Donald 140.278 

Gates, Sherry 67 

Gathright. William 355 

Gauen, Stephen 395 

Gaumer, David 433 

Gauss, Judith 397 

Gautreaux, Theresa 322 

Gawne, Christine 433 

Gayer, Paul 302 

Gayer, Thomas 302 

Gaylo, Thomas 256 

Gearhart, Edward 294 

Gearhart. Patrick 431 

Gee, Christy 373 

Gee, juniustine 148 

Gee, Patricia 320 

Gehnng, Janice 350,373 

Gehris, James 148 

Gcier, Karen 360 

Geiselman, S. C. 433 

Gcmmill, Joyce 350 

Gentry, Avis 405 

Gentry, Barbara 140,273,277,306 

i lent i v i leorge *8 \ 

Gentry, Lamar 307.335 

George, Beverly 426 

George. Joel 148 

George, Kaye 335 

Gera, Nam i 373 

Geraci. Ronald 362 

Gerber, Jcrrolyn 433 

Gergovich. Donald 296 

Gerhardt, Barbara 406 

Gcrlach, Janet 333 

Gerlach, Steven 305 

Gersch, Wayne 221 

Gershun, Linda 37 \ 

t Jerson, Paul 297 

Gcsell. David W 

Geskey, Ronald 116,270,291 

Getch, Kathleen 373 

Ghanndum. Olga 31 ' 

Gherra, Corinne 397 

Giachetti, Janice 426 

Giacone, Ronald 148 

Giami, Mi 333 

( iiannclli, Anthony 35') 



Gibboney, Susan 373 
Gibbons. Sandra 306,428 
Gibbs. Frank 359 
Gibbs, John 280 
Giberson, Patricia 320 
Gibson, Jacklyn 397 
Gibson. Joyce'328,333.373 
Gibson. Paula 295 
Giese. Thomas 2 7 5 
Giesen. Robert 148 
Giesing. Michael 392 
Giesler, Janice 403,404 
Giflard, Anthony 308 
Gilbert, Helene 373 
Gilbreath. Donna 358 
Gilbreath, Emmanuel 357 
Gilbreath. Mary 139,358 
Gildemeister, Charles 368 

Gill, Barbra 397 

Gill, Joan 403.407 

Gill, Roland 259,280,285 312 

Gill, Sandra 124,358 

Gill, Stephen 386,392 

Gillam, Jeffrey 259 

Gilles, Marcia 322,403,406 

Gillespie. Bruce 398 

Gillespie. Malcolm 333 

Gillespie, William 392 

Gillett, Gary 395 

Gilliam, James 163.318 

Gillian, Paul 420 

Gilliland. Bernard 320 

Gilmore. Daniel 193 

Gilmour, Allan 392 

Gilstrap. James 193 

Gilula, Norton 148 

Gilula. Stanley 388 

Gimbel, Noel 109,315 

Ginder, Roger 392 

Gioannini, Carol 148,423 

Giolitto, William 307 

Gjestson. Ronald 256 

Glabe, Lawrence 42^ 

Glantz. Karen 406 

Glasco, Gloria 304 

Gtasco, Marv 163 

Glaser. Robert 124 

Glass, Jeffrey 353 

Glassburn. Connie 433 

Glasscock, Billy 290,380 

Glazer, Larry 256 

Glazik. Rudolph 318 

Gleason Jane 350 

Gleason, Rita 433 

Gleaton. Pamela 280,286 

Glenn. Donald 369 

Glenn, Ronald 368 

Glenn. Shari 3"?3 

Glenn, Thomas 435 

Click, Harold 417 

Click. Karen 473 

Glickman.DebbTe4|9 

Glodo, Nancy 350 

Glosser, Joyce 397 

Glover. Sandra 397 

Gluss, Raymond 193 

Godare. Sharon 37"" 
Godbey, Willa 3 T 4 
Godier, Lois 406 
Godke, David 392 
Godke, Robert 361 
Goebel, Stephen 392 
Goebel, William 396,435 
Goerke, Barbara 66 
Goetsch, Patricia 278 
Goettelmann. Lawrence 433 
Goetz. Gail 406 
Goff, Christine 397 
Goin. Randall 201 ,20b 
Coins, Manul 124 
Gold. Jerry 368 
Goldacker, Don 294 
Goldacker, Gary 294 
Goldberg, Larry 369 
Goldman. Sol 420 
Gollus, Lynne295,377 
Goltermann.John 369 
Gombel, Garry 413 
Gombis, Theodore 163 
Gonski, Patrick 109.321 
Goni, Robert 361 
Gont, William 275 
Good, James 42n 
Goodman, Anita 407 
i loodman, Beverly 406 
( loodman, ( Jrcgon 369 

Goodman, Man 320 

Goodman, Richard 356 
Goodman, Vadine 373 
Goodrich, [ohn 251,280,357 
Goodrick, Richard 312 
Goodwin. Sandra 320 
I toodwin, Yvonne 373 
( tordon, Roger 383 
Gordon Virginia 320 
( lorman, Donald 431 
Gorman, William 148 



4-J.i 



Gornalli, Mary 136.279,373 
Gorton, Alfred 418 
Gorton, Thomas 124,356 
Gosda, Mary 125,428 
Gothard. Frank 383 
Gott, David 193 
Gott, Everett 148 
Gottlieb, Roberta 373 
Gourley, Donald 369 
Grabell, Renee 428 
Grabert, Sharon 373 
Grabovy, Patricia 419 
Grabiec, Donald 419 
Graddy, William 279 
Graden, David 293,314,399 
GraefT, Claude 109,296 
Graeper, Nancy 376 
Graf, Lee 395 
Graff, Frank293,319 
Graff, Michael 432 
Gragg, Richard 245,349,359 
Graham, Cheryl 163,427 
Graham, Dorothy 348.351 
Graham, Frank 419 
Graham, Jack 88 
Graham, James 392 
Graham, Karen 433 
Graham, Linda 421 
Graham, Marybelle 125 
Graham, Vickie 390 
Grana, Maria 397 
Grant, Pamela 350 
Grauer, Margaret 259 
Graveline. Daniel 413 
Gravitt, Tommy 193,371 
Gray, Anita 433 
Gray, Carolyn 295 
Gray, Charles 310,328 
Gray, Martha 405 
Gray, Robert 392 
Gray, William 280 
Green, Andrew 309 
Green, Charles 301 
Green, Delta 406 
Grecn.John 382,423 
Green, Linda 1 16 
Green, Nancy 374 
Green, Richard 370 
Green, Roger 158,302 
Green, Susan 387,397 
Green, Thomas 328 
Greenberg, Robert 280,430 
Greenlee, Bonnie 306,375 
Greenwood, Gerald 308 
Greenwood, James 75.388 
Greenwood, Richard 369 
Greer, James 369 
Greer, Lora 374 
Grefhn, Richard 256,283 
Gregeris, Edgar 148 
Gregg, Richard 109 
Gregory, Danne 328,422 
Gregory, Jane 140 
Grenadir, Alan 353 
Grenda, James 303 
Gretzema, Terry 109,356 
Griebcl, Mary 406 
Gries, David 103 
Griffin. Patrick 389 
Griffin, Susan 397 
Griffith, William 383 
Griffo. Martha 397 
Grigsby, Earl 380,383 
Gngsby, Shirley 406 
Grim, Weldon 301,382 
Grimmer, Kathryn 277,419 
Crimson, Linda 406 
Griot, Mary 125,320 
Grippando, Richard 109,357 
Grissom, Kendra 372 
Grist, Arthur 88 
Griswcll, Mary 271 
Griswold.Jon 1 10 
Grob, Florence 373 
Grocc, Larry 103,361,369,371 
Groene, David 392 
Groff, Robert 290,321 
Grogan, Norma 374 
Groh, Larry 103,292 
Groppel, Marsha 373 
Grosbell, Powell 110 
Groskreutz, Eileen 405 
Grosowsky, Harold 136 
Gross, Dona 397 
Gross, Donald 392 
Gross, Henry 309 
Gross, Jane 397 
Gross, Kathy 350 
Gross, Paul 369 
Gross, Terry 274 
Grosse, Bardwell 244 
Grover, Lindell 435 
Grubb. William 148 
Gruender, Timothy 125 
Gruenhut, Harriet 372 
Grumbull, Richard 309 
Gruny, Richard 86 



Grzelak. Elizabeth 373 
Gueberl, Lois 140,306 
Guest, Donald 392 
Guest, Sandra 419 
Guggcmos, Nancy 163 
Guinn, Robert 383 
Guinn, Ronald 309 
Gulaid. Omer 333 
Gulley, Gerald 148,335 
Gulley, James 271 
Gulso, Steven 380,383 
Gumm, Richard 141,357 
Gunn. Kathryn 306 
Gunner, Suelien 320,373 
Gunter, Ella 328,422 
Gunlerjohn 103,287 303 
Gura, Charles 303 
Gurky, Jesse 349 
Gurley Jesse 35 1 
Gurskis, Pamela 372 
Gustafson, Craig 362 
Gustafson. Linda 374 
Gustafson, Terry 280 
Gustin, Donald 369 
Gustin, Ronald 369 
Gustin, Sandra 374 
Guthman. Ronald 225 
Gutmann.John 433 
Guttenberger, Janice 377 
Gutterridge, James 382 
Guttersohn. Wayne 329 
Guttilla, Patricia 373 
Guyer. Charles 369 
Guyer, Gale 390 
Guyot. Carole 148 
Gwaltney, Marva 125,321 
Gwaltney, Vernon 324,434 
Gwin, Alcarchetta 406 

H 

Haag, Bernard 369 
Haake, Eldean 125 
Haaker, Ruth 309 
Haar, Patrick 392 
Haars, Gary 290.383 
Haas, Georgeen 322,406 
Haben, Crescentia 125 
Haberman, Mary 417 
Habermehl, Fred 426 
Habtch, Donald 432 
Hackbarth, Susan 413,419 
Hacker, Jeffrey 314 
Hacker. Richard 371 
Hackett. James 310 
Hackman, Robert 369 
Haddock. John 282 
Haderlv, Ellen 274.329,397 
Hadley,Jed362 
Haege, Jean 390 
Haenisch, George 393 
Haferkamp, Sandra 374 
Haffi-on, Dennis431 
Hagel. Rosalie 271,394 
Hager, Mary 397 
Haggins, Edna 422 
Hagler.Jerry 103,292 
Haines, Harrv 256 
Hake, Judith 406 
Halaby, Nabil 310,317,334 
Halawa, Mufid 310,317 
Halbert, Joseph 392 
Halderson, Oliver 180 
Hale, Cecil 352 
Hale, Donna 330 
Hale, Harold 416 
Hale, Thomas 125,330 
Halford, Charles 307 
Halford, Larry 383 
Halicki. Steven 433 
Hall.Alden 182 
Hall, Brenda 328 
Hall, Cynthia 406 
Hall, Ed 420 
Hall, Jack 148 
Hall, James 148,320 
Hall, Jamille 351 
Hall, Jerry 297.431 
Hall, Robert c 262,392 
Hall, Terry 392 
Hall, William 319 
Halliday, Roland 369 
Hallin, Torgny 431 
Halliwell, James 193 
Hallock, Thomas 148,310 
Halloran, Kathleen 354 
Halmagyi, David 320 
Halphide, Robert 348 
Halstead. Donald 282 
Halstead, Harry 103 
Haluska, Michael 427 
Halveland. Janice 436 
Hambly. Marilyn 373 
Hamdani, Mulazim 317 
Hamilton, John 425 
Hamilton, Peg 236,374 
Hamilton. Thomas 392 



Hamingson. Daniel 431 

Hammack, Wayne 362,392 

Hammer, Kenneth 392 

Hammond, Jack 329 

Hammond, Michael 362 

Hammons, Patricia 373 

Hamon, Joe 125 

Hampton, Christine 406 

Hampton, Clo 125 

Han, John 429 

Hanafin, Michelle 280,286 

Hancock, Laraine 397 

Hancock, Steven 418 

Hancy, Pat 306 

Handv, Lawrence 297 

Hanell, Gary 362 

Hanes,Bebe358 

Hanev, Howard 383 

Haney, John 307,383 

Hanfland, Lawrence 297 

Hanna, Mae 125 

Hannigan, David 303 

Hanrahan, Norine 374 

Hansen, Alen 356 

Hansen, Clark 418 

Hansen, Deborah 397 

Hansen, Robert 296 

Hansen, Sandra 423 

Hanson, Mary 274 

Hanson. Roger 149 

Hantash, Mohammad 310,317 

Hanway, Kenneth 110 

Hanzlink, Robert 279,295 

Hapke. Albert 259 

Haquc, Mohammed 333 

Harbaugh, Daniel 169 

Hardcastle. R. 225 

Harding, Carroll 256 

Hardt. Dale 353 

Hardy, Alex 369 

Hardy, Jane 310 

Hargis, Beverly 397 

Hargraves.John 279,328.427 

Hari, Ronald 356 

Harke, Al 280 

Harmon, Jim 294,308,309 

Harmcs, Fred 283 

Harness, Rebecca 298,417 

Harney. Richard 369 

Harns, Donna 390 

Harper, James 370 

Harper, John 369 

Harper, Nancy 397 

Harpstrite, Martha 402,406 

Harre, Dennis 301,383 

Harrell. Clinton 125 

Harris, Alan 431 

Harris, Bruce 280 

Harris. Charles 357, 371 

Harris, Dale 429. 

Harris, James 279 

Harris.Jesse 110,297 

Harris, Jody 354 

Harris, Martha 436 

Harris, Stanley 144 

Harrison, Donald 318.427 

Harrison, Donna 374 

Harrison, Kenneth 368 

Harrison, Nancy 397 

Harrison, Sandra 387,394 

Harrison, Wanda 278 

Hart. Congita 403,406 

Hart, James 187.188,190.191 

Hart, Janet 273 

Hart, Kenneth 256 

Hart, Larry 297,31 9 

Han, Sharon 125,297,322,331 

Hart, Theresa 163 

Hart, Truman 103 

Hart. William 180 

Harte, James 427 

Harting. James 433 

Hartlinc, Frank 164 

Hartman, Jack 206 

Hartman.Joy 164.274 

Hartsock, Claudia 436 

Hartwig, Richard 274 

Hartzog, Lew 222 

Harvey, Ronald 368 

Harvey, Terrill 393 

Hasenjaeger.John 169 

Hass, Frank 320 

Hassebrock, Roland 106,296,297,425 

Hassig, Ronald 293 

Hassig, Ross 333 

Hastie,John413 

Hastie, Susan 426 

Hata, Tervyo 397 

Hatfield, Ron 110,361 

Haughavvout, Pamela 419 

Hauptmann, Susan 374 

Havlin, Jeffry 369 

Hawdlin, Ronald 359 

Hawk, Jonathan 1 10 

Hawkins, Brian 357 

Hawkins, Dave 361 

Hawkinson, William 164,274,381 



Hawn, Donald 110,321 
Hayer, Kenneth 392 

Hayer, Phyllis 404 
Hayes, Linda 374 

Hayes, Polly 350 

Hayes, Ray 110 

Hayes, William 280,316 

Haynes, Lawrence 369 

Hazzard, Earl 298 

Headtke, Walter 1 10,296 

Heal. Mary 125.273,300 

Healy, Roger 429 

Hearn, Judy 397 

Heary, James 221 

Heasley. Marsha 396 

Heathcott, Jerry 432 

Heavener, Douglas 1 10 

Hechtman, Allan 368 

Hedden, Chris 436 

Hednck, Carol 372 

Hedricks. Pamela 406 

Hcethuis. Pamela 295.402 

Hegglin. Martin 279 

Heideln. Barbara 394 

Heideman, Gary 369 

Heiden. Arlene 125,297,405 

Heileman. Stephen 361 

Helig, Joanne 374 

Heilig, Nancy 373 

Hciligenstein, P. 391 

Heimann, Marlene 430 

Heine, Charles 294 

Heine. Rita 322 

Hcinzmann, Kenneth 392 

Heitner, Nancy 374 

Heitz, Irene 374 

Heizer, Carolyn 392 

Held, Virginia 376 

Heifers, Robert 320 

Helfnch, Harry 284,359 

Helgesen, Nancy 376 

Heller, Jack 240 

Hellwig, Barbara 397 

Helm, James 367,369 

Helm, Jennifer 322,328 

Hclmkamp. Mark 271 .292,330 

Helmkamp, Shirley 421 

Helms. Nancv 381 

Helmus, John 370 

Helton, Dennis 383 

Hemeisler, Dennis 425 

Hemmer, Brenda 397 

Hempen, Bernard 369 

Hempen, Marilyn 374 

Hempstead, Gail 367,373 

Henderson. M. E. 374 

Henderson, Wilma 433 

Hengert, John 285 

Hennenberger, Walter 285 
Hennes, Andrea 397 
Hennessy, Ann 377 
Henning, Patricia 403,406 
Hcnning, Steven 383 
Hcnnings, Don 421 
Henricksen, William 256 
Henry, Diane 406 
Henry, John 149,245,265,389 
Henry, Margaret 397 
Henschen, Kathleen 372 
Henshaw, Priscilla 62,287,300 
Henson. James 369 
Hentze. Charlotte 125 
Hentze, Pamela 386,394 
Hentze, William 298 
Henze, Bernard 431 
Hepp, Mary 310,372 
Hepp, Suzanne 281 ,334 
Herbello, Mario 158 
Herider, Michael 297 
Herington, John 149 
Herman, Barry 431 
Herman, Jerry 424 
Herman, Richard 149 
Hermann, Gail 259,374 
Hern, Glenda 424 
Hern, Willis 301,431 
Hernandez, Robert 158,302 
Herr, Robert 284 
Herrick, Michelle 341, 360 
Herring, Bruce 362 
Hershey, Duane 398 
Hcrtcr, Albert 324 
Hertcr, Dorothy 140.306 
Hertz, Donald 284 
Hess, Mary 372 
Hess, Ronald 417 
Hess, Roy 290 
Hess. William 433 
Hestand, Thomas 303 
Hesterberg, Joyce 433 
Heston, James 308 
Heuer, Steven 353 
Heustis, Danny 370 
Hewes, Robert 393 
Hewette, Amber 328 
Hewitt, Niel 126 
Heyduck, Ronald 417 



445 



Hibbard, James 381 

Hickey, Patrick 368 

Hickman, Clifford 103 

Hickman, Mary 149 

Hicks, Arthur 283 

Hicks, Diane 374 

Hicks, Don 149,413,418 

Hicks, Judiih 360,396 

Hicks, Margaret 290.381 

Hicks, Starlit! 406 

Higgerson, Richard 395 

Higgenbotham, Dorthy 287 

Higgins, John 369 

High, Margery 391 

Highsmith, Earl 126,282,322,418 

Hight, Joyce 149 

Hight, Patricia 126.247,372 

Hightman, Alan 299 

Hightower. Kenneth 362,392 

HUdebrcchl. Dane 309 

Hileman, Don 270,291 

Hileman, Terry 302 

Hill, Angela 405 

Hill, Barbara 427 

Hill. Bettye 394 

Hill. Cynthia 394 

Hill. Dotti 269,354 

Hill, Jav 416 

Hill, Judith 386,396 

Hill, Kathleen 407 

Hill, Margaret 120 

Hill, Randall 297 

Hill. Robert 106 

Hill, Sharon 348,350 

Hill, Stan 328 

Hill, Victor 297 

Hill, William 244 

Hilliard, Clifford 275 

Milliard, Cora 348,358 

Hilliard, Dick 426 

Hillyer.Irvin 271, 314,399 

Hindel, Paul 424 

Hindersman, Charles 275 

Hindman, Rebecca 68.405 

Hines. George 392 

Hincs, Michael 302 

Hinners, Karen 140,306.354 

Hinners, Scott 295 

Hinton, Connie 277,403,406 

Hinton, Rita 377 

Hinz, Frank 274,380,383 

Hisgen, Harvey 294 

Hisgen, Richard 293 

Hitchens, Ralph 221,307,425 

Hilpas, Daniel 126 

Hill. Gog 85 

Hitzeman, Keith 110,283,296,321,390 

Hlady, Stanley 334 

Hlavacek, James 110,321 

Ho Ka Chai 298 

Ho Kei-Kwok 298,418 

Hoaglin, Richard 368 

Hoban, John 368 

Hnbl.s. Ohcrvl 3"2 

Hobbs,John389 

Hobbs. Judith 328 

Hockenyos, George 31 1 

Hodapp, Mary 126 

Hodshire, Patricia 373 

Hoellench, John 307 

Hoelzel, Marvin 367,368 

Horcr. Gerald 318 

Hoffman, Gary 103,275,283,361 

Hoffman, Linda 126,320 

Hoffman, Paul 108,275,283,296 

Hoffman, Ronald 314 

Hoffman, Terry 418 

Hoffmann, Charlotte 140,334 

Hoffmann. Philip 368 

Hogan, Jean 405 

Hogan, William 369 

Hohcnstem, James 369,433 

Hoke, George 274,294 

Hoke, Gilbert 383 

Hoke. Mary 297,419 

Holder, Joseph 272 

Holder, Lynn 230,231 

Holder, Ronald 239,247,359 

Holford, David 305 

Hoik, Larry 392 

Holliday, Wlater 389 

Holliman, Donald (21 

Mollis. Richard 310 

Hollislcr, David 380,383 

1 [ollmann, Leonard 2K0 

Holman, Shirley 396 

Holmbcck, Darlcne ) l 

Holmcr, Dale I 10 

Holmcr, Gary 568 

Holmes, Carlotta ) ' 

Holmes. Claudia 373 
Holme; |elf368 
Holme; (ohn 352 
1 Inline William 357 
Holmren, Bob 162 
Holsapplc, I far) I 15 



Holt, frank 307 
Holt, John 371 
Holtz. Steven 321 
Holupkovic, Ronald 361 
Homer. Dean 1 10 
Homerin, Larry W, 369 
Honey, Jackie 302 
Honey, Lorn 302 
Hodd, Judith 375 
Hooker, James 314.399 
Hooper, Roger 418 
Hoopmann, Dale 274 
Hooppaw, Paul 103 
Hoover, Herbert 276,398 
Hope, Constance 405 
Hopkins, Harry 369 
Hopkins, Linda 374,375 
Hopkins, Robert 274 
Hopkins, William 110 
Hopp. James 416 
Hopper. David 431 
Hopper, Richard 362 
Hoppin, Susan 397 
Hopwood, Gary 432 
Horchem. Jovce 396 
Horek, Bruce 392 
Horges. Lillie 372 
Horn, Judy 360 
Hornbostel, Darlcne 424 
Hornick, Jerry 359 
Hornlrop, Mary 375 
Horowitz, Jaclyn 407 
Horrell, C, 276 
Horrell, William 317 
Horton, Alan 303 
Horton, Constance 372 
Horton, Darrell 302 
Horton, Robert 427 
Horton, William 368 
Horvath, Gerald 393 
Hoskins, Charlecn320,419 
Hosley, Neil 287,303 
Hosselton, Claren 324 
Hosteller, Jack 318 
Hotz, John 225 
Houghland, Lynda 277 
Houghton, Daryl 424 
Houghton, John 424 
Houlihan, Patrick 41 6 
House, Doris 420 
House, Lois 391 
Hosel, Richard 294 
Houston, Charles 433 
Houy, Irene 394 
Hovanes, Barbara 375 
Howard, Benny 273 
Howard, Richard 302 
Howell, James 357 
Howell, Kay 320 
Howie, Adlena 375 
Howland. Keith 103,314,399 
Howie, David 193 
Hrebenar, Ronald 223,281 
Hrstich, Joseph 354 
Hsu Chuan-Lee 298 
Hu Miranda 298 
Hubbard, John 149,333 
Hubcr. John 335 
Hubcr, Phillip 420 
Hubcr, Randal] 103.292 
Huber, Stephen 103,318 
Huch, Irene 306,422 
Hudgens, Bill 180 
Hudgens. Pamela 295.390 
Hudgens, Sherry 396 
Hudson, James 193 
Hudson, Larry 114 — 
Hucbner, Sharon 136,277 
Huelsman, Arnold 426 
Huey. Bruce 392 
Huff, Robert 335,368 
Hughes, Carol 332 
Hughes, Carolyne 164,310,351 
Hughes. David 295 
Hughes, Larry 284 
Hughes. Richard 158,308 
Hughes, Sandra 375 
Hughcy, Carolyn 422 
Hughson. Jane 348,360 
Huisinga, Dianne 279 
Huill,Suc396 
Hull, Mary 306 
Hulling, Mary 348,350 
Hullinger, Martin 42" 
Huls, Karen 164 
Hulskotter.Judy 375 
Hull/. Jack 214,359 
Humayun. Farzava 300,317 
Humes. Larry 436 
Humm, Michael 189,381 

Humm, Patricia 4 14 

Hiimphrrv, Marsha 105 

Humphrey, Robert 362 
Hungerrord, John 278,383 

1 liiiignrss, Kiluard 2H1 
Hunsinger, ( Iwcn 41 t 



Hunsley. Jay 298,433 

Hunt, David 298.314,399 

Hunt, Kenneth 434 

Hunt, Rodney 189 

Hunier, Barbara 319 

Hunter, Carol 140 

Hunter, Judy 375 

Hunter. Michael 357 

Hunter. Susan 295,358 

Huntlev, Ben 149 

Hunzicker, Harold 103,314,399 

Hurley, Lawrence 298 

Hurley, Linda 394 

Hurry, William 395 

Hursey. Marsha 394 

Hurt, Frederick 126 

Husain, Arif 300,302,310,31 7,31 8,333 

Hussain. Ah 317,333 

Husted, David 362,392 

Hutchcraft, Danny 392 

Hutt, Leo 419 

Hullon, Beverly 274,394 

Hutlon, Jennifer 295 

Hutton, Jerry 41 9,427 

Huyear, Gerald 434 

Hyden, Jane 373 

I 

Ijams, Terry 353 

Imami, Mahmood 385 

Inglis, David 193 

Ingram, Wallace 307 

Inlow,Lonniell6,291,361 

Intravaia, Toni 31 5 

Irvin, Carol 405 

Irving, Sharon 394 

Irwin, Douglas 420 

Irwin, Peggy 426 

Isaacs, Carol 126 

Isacson, Thomas 1 10,290.296,321 

Isbell.R. Dean 180 

Isbell.Paul89 

Isoe, Susan 426 

Ivinson, Judy 375 

Izewstark, Larry 368 



Jackson, Barbara 375 
Jackson, Cynthia 386,394 
Jackson, Douglas 392 
Jackson, Janice 396 
Jackson, Jerald 427 
Jackson, Judith 428 
Jackson, Michael 392 
Jackson, Patricia 375 
Jackson, Robert 382 
Jackson, Sue 149,245,350 
Jacob, Robert 322.323 
Jacobini, Billie 279 
Jacobs, Janice 343,358 
Jacobs, Karen 428 
Jacobs, Robert 87 
Jacobsen, John 368 
Jacobsen, Pauline 397 
James, Jilie 358,426 
James, Larry 353 
Janak, Judith 350 
Janik, Gregory 136,321 
Janis, Carol 375 
(anrok, James430 
Janzen, Richard 392 
Jardon. Hugh 431 
Jarke. Frank 307,425 
Jarosz, Cynthia 436 
Jarrctte, Glenn 368 
Jarvincn, Larry 330 
Jarzcb. Ronald 369 
Jasinski, Raymond 4 ! ! 
Jauch, Lawrence 369 
Jeffrey. Linda 375 
Jeffries, Gary 427 
Jeffries, James 335 
Jenkins, Alva 158,302 
Jenkins, Homer 314 
Jennings, Darla 244.402,405 
Jennnings, David 426 
Jennings, John 392 
Jennings, Michael 2^2 
Jennings. Nancy 275,403,407 
Jennings, Thomas 302 
Jensen, Karen 375 
Jensen, Marv 397 
Jensen, Patricia 274 
Jcnt.Glenda 320 
Jcrrano. Francisco 334 
Jesse, John 103 
Jesse. Robert 269.353 
JeiiT, Scott 395 
Jin, Henry 392 
Jocckcn. Richard 434 
Joesicn, Mclvin 295 
Jofle. Eugene 149 
Johns. Virginia 300 
Johnson. Bettv 140,277,306,405,433 



Johnson. Bruce 1 10 
Johnson, Charles 398 
Johnson. Cheri 394 
Johnson, Clifford 368 
Johnson, Connie 375 
Johnson, Dale 136 
Johnson, Daniel 314,399 
Johnson, David 368 
Johnson, Dennis 369,383 

Johnson, Doris 372 
Johnson, Gary 298,314 
Johnson, Gregory 392 
Johnson, Harold 392 
Johnson, Herb 368 
Johnson, James 126,369,383,3' 
Johnson, Jan 3 7 3 

Johnson, Janet 375 
Johnson, Jerry 149.193 
Johnson, Joe 297 
Johnson, John 149 
Johnson, Joyce 394 

Johnson, Judith 279 
Johnson. Kathy 381 
Johnson, Larry 126,303 
Johnson Linda 375 

Johnson, Marvin 93,275 
Johnson, Mar,' 295,323,4 1 3,42 
Johnson, Michael 193,392 
Johnson, Nancy 422 
Johnson, Patricia 405 
Johnson, Paul 297 

Johnson, Ralph 386,388 
Johnson, Ray 383 
Johnson, Richard 35,369 
Johnson, Robert 370 
Johnson. Ronald 280 
Johnson, Ruth 141 
Johnson, Sandra 3 7 2 
Johnson, Susan 394 
Johnson, Verner 304 
Johnson, Warren 395 
Johnson, William 298,302,420 
Johnston, Betty 273 
Johnston, C. E. 278 
Johnston, Jane 126 
Johnston, Mary 164,301,372 
Jolly. Linda 405 
Jones, Barry 150 
Jones, Brenda 126 

Jones, Catherine 375 
Jones, Charles 324,389 
Jones, Cheryl 375 
Jones. Christopher 289,323 
Jones. David 392,431 
Jones, Garry 314 
Jones, Glen 150 
Jones, Jay 382 
Jones, Larry 315 
Jones, Linda 394 
Jones, Lloyd 435 
Jones Mary 350 

Jones, Michael 424 
Jones, Richard 328,432 
Jones, Robert 283 
Jones, Sharon 424 
Jones, Shirley 391 
Jones, Sumner 30"* 
Jones, Terrence 432 
Jones, Thclma 322 
Jones, Wanda 2~~" 
Joop, Michael 383 
Jordan, Beverly 290 
Jordan, Dennis 310 
Jordan, John 370 

Jordan, Thomas 120 
Josephson, Steven 371 
Jourdan. E L. 126 
Journey, Marsha 348.360 
Jouse, Elizabeth 356 

Jovce, Elmer 386 

Judd. Martha 373 
Judd, Richard 169 

Judge, Rov 392 
Judson, Mitchell 304 
Julius, Dorcas 397 

Jung, Jaesun 312 
Junk, Roger 280 
junz. Dean 1"" 

|upa, John 431 
jurjevKh. Charles 280. 39$ 

juskowiak. Jo 3 3 

Justice. William 182 

K 

Kaffcnberger. Glenn L 302 
Kafka. Frank 1. 110 
Kaforski.JohnJ 303 
Kaggwa, Kasaalo, F. 291 
Kahn. Harold L 426 
Kahn. Robert G 150 
Kahtany, Ah 317,333 
Kaiser. Clifford 176 
Kaiser, Robert R 383 
Kajeckas. Gabriel 334 
Kalesperis. Stcv* 431 



416 



Kalkbrenner, Everett 110,359 

Kalla,Takie302 

Kallas, Betty 373 

Kallembach, Marian 373 

Kallick, Laurie 405 

Kaloli.Sami 275,310,317 

Kalous, Sandra 404 

Kamen, Richard 297,307 

Kammlade, W. G. 314 

Kammler, Kathleen 271 .328,402,403,407 

Kampen, Jeannette279 

Kampwerlh, William 103 

Kanchanavasita, P. Damnersduag 317 

Kane, George 322,329,370 

Kane, Janice 331,428 

Kane, Scott 318 

Kania, Jerome 1 16,319 

Kanllakan, Dorothy 373 

Kao, Hai-chow 298 

Kao, Harry 395 

Kaocharern, Sukri 290 

Kapala, Ronald 150,294,398 

Kaplan, Harold 144 

Kappas, Carolyn 376 

Kappelman, Edward 370 

Kappic, Kenneth 427 

Karant, Sheila 428 

Karlberg, Harry 274,383 

Karnes, Mack 398 

Karr, David 279,294,319,392 

Karr, John 110,417 

Karr, Margaret 413 

Karr, Richard 321 

Karraker, Beverly 239 

Karrake, David 279,383 

Karraker, James 386 

Karrels, Bruce 383 

Karsgaard, Terrance 4 1 8 

Karstens, Scott 392 

Kasanda, Judith 428 

Kasidi, John 291 

Kasten, Herbert 320 

Kastory, Marilyn 391 

Katchmar, Glenna 394 

Katzenmeyer, Martha 342,350 

Kauffman, Mark 193 

Kaufman, Fred 370 

Kaufman, Ronald 1 10,361 

Kawamoto, Keith 370 

Kaye, Elliot 370 

Kayser, Carol 373 

Kean, Bonnie 373 

Keane, Richard 126 

Keasley, Linda 381 

Kebbeman, Pat 419 

Keca, Judy 373 

Kee, Arnold 187,190 

Keehncr, Fred 419 

Keehner, Robert 104 

Keehner, Virginia 373 

Keenan, Francis 425 

Keene, Roland 86 

Keene, Russell 225 

Keeper, W. 293 

Keepper, Wendell 279 

Keiner, Edward 275,321 

Keiner, Linda 334,402,403,406 

Reiser, Gary 290 

Keistler, Barbara 165,376 

Keith, Warren 165,370 

Keithley, John 382 

Kelber, Gene 362 

Keleher, Robert 104 

Kellen, Michael 321 

Keller, Diane 116,286 

Keller, Kenneth 420 

Keller, Paul 150 

Keller, Ronald 165 

Kellett. John 432 

Kelley, John 182 

Kelley Michael 392 

Kelley, Timothy 193 

Kelly, Janice 141,269,350,361 

Kelly, John 417 

Kelly, Mary 306 

Kelly, Rodney 104,293 

Kelly, Thomas 357 

Kelsch, Geraldine 126 

Kemp, Elvera 373 

Kemp, John 362 

Kempfer, Nadine 126,328 

Kendall, Karen 245,273,281 

Kennedy, Brenda 282 

Kennedy, George 302,392 

Kennedy, Jerry 110,321 

Kennedy, Pamela 277 

Kennedy, Thomas 370 

Kent, James 104,292 

Kent, Janice 394 

Kerber, Mary 419 

Kerley, Vivian 281 

Kerlin, Jack 392 

Kern, Albert 324,398 

Kern, Jean 405 

Kern, Mark 104,271,292,293 

Kerner, Otlo 85 



Kerr, Kathryn 320,417 

Kerr, Paul 225 

Kertz, Diane 423 

Kessel, Gloria 350 

Kessinger, Susan 373 

Kessler, Mark 392 

Ketner, Jay 419 

Ketring. Michael 293,319 

Kettelkamp. Michael 383 

Kettenhoffen, Sharon 419 

Keys, Barbara 427 

Khanh, Tmh 406 

Khohs, Bill 361 

Khreino, Ferouz 31 7 

Kias, Jean 367,377 

Kibler, Maria 428 

Kibler, Robert 120,182 

Kidd, Pamela 34,195,295,405 

Kidd, Thomas 158,309 

Kienker, Gale 373 

Kienlen, Larry 356 

Kiersch, Ronald 284,380 

Kilbv, Elizabeth 361 

Kiley, William 431 

Kilkmeyer, Robert 293 

Killion, James 352 

Killion, John 12 7 

Kilhon, Mary 373 

Killoren, Kathv 405 

Kim, L'nyong 312,369 

Kimball, Roberi 353 

Kimberlin, Kim 193 

Kimberhn, Mickey 104,303 

Kimble, Linda 394 

Kimble, Lois 387,394 

Kimery, Lorraine 424 

Kimmel, Katherine 348 

Kimoparens, Bob 383 

Kimpler, Terrance 165 

Kincade, James 392 

King, Beverly 405 

King, Diane373 

King, Glenda 405 

King. Mary 405 

King, Nancy 391 

King. Susan 60,407 

King, Theola 335 

King, Yvonne 373 

King, Wayne 392 

Kingsbury, Robert 93 

Kiningham, Cheryl 394 

Kinsella, Thomas 43 

Kinsey, N'eal 1 10 

Kirby, Bernadine 428 

Kirchner, Joyce 421 

Kireju, Dani 291 

Kirk, Carolyn 373 

Kirk, Frank 86 

Kirk. Harne«399 

Kirk, Joseph 421 

Kirkland, Donald 392 

Kirkland. Sandra 394 

Kirkpatrick, Roberi 110 

Kirkwood, Joe 395 

Kirn, Nina 75 

Kirsch, Elsie 424 

Kirvin, Constance 373 

Kissack, Dennis 383 

Kitowski, Theodore 429 

Kittinger, Carol 306,328,405 

Kitzmiller, James 392 

Klaus, David 399 

Klaus, Ned 370 

Klein, Catharine 358 

Klein. James 104,318 

Klein,Julia306 

Klein, Kathrine 373 

Klein, Phihp431 

Klein, Tom 110,294 

Klein, William 357 

Kleinau, Marion 311 

Klendworth, Errol 370 

Klendworth, Sharon 127 

Kline, Richard 110,283 

Kline, Susan 405 

Klingberg, Frank 310 

Klomparens. Robert 274 

Klonder, Bonita 405 

Klostcrmann, Edith 431 

Kloth, Linda 276 

Kluck, Wolfgang 110,334 

Kluge, Marietta 390 

Kluza, Dorothy 419 

Knaack, Ronald 361 

Knach, Sharon 433 

Knapp, Luann 406 

Knapp, Lynette 334 

Knecht, Delbert 381 

Kneeland, Yolonda 376 

Kneezle, Anita 426 

Knemeyer, George 312,370 

Knepp, Donald 104,271,292,293,314,379 

Knieriem, Rodnev 362 

Knigge, Roger 150 

Knight, Larry 304 

Knoche, David 392 



Knott. Jack 362 

Knudsen, Ninette 394 

Knudson, Diane 430 

Kobler, Kay 372 

Kobler, Raymond 1 10 

Koblitz, Ronald 389 

Kobrossi, Ibrahim 317 

Koch, Franklin 104,293 

Koch, Gerald 392 

Koch, Thomas 432 

Koch, William 392 

Kocher, Carl 247 

Kochman, Carol 394 

Kocon, Susan 391 

Koenig, Marv 386,394 

Koerber, Larry 278,290,383 

Koesterer, John 309 

Kohl, Timothy 370 

Kohner, Lynn 417 

Koines, Constance 7 1 ,315.394 

Kolb, Judith 394 

Kolb, Richard 318.416 

Roller, Ann 421 

Kolsky. James 389 

Komie, Barry 294 

Koncewicz, Frank 158 

Konishi. Frank 140,239 

Konkel, William 383 

Koons, Sarah 394 

Koontz, Patricia 127 

Kopecky, Charles 383 

Kopecky, Douglas 127,247 

Koppers, Robert 369 

Korando, Catherine 320,405 

Korbel, Robert 381 

Korda, Michaelyn 403,405 

Kort.Dwight 181 

Korte, William 392 

Kosbie, Hillary 350 

Koscielniak, Jerome 370 

Kosek, Sharon 127,320 

Kosek, Vicky 320,394 

Kost, Peter 275 

Kosten, Robert 395 

Kot, Ronald 297 

Kotarek, Donna 274 

Kotek, Richard 382 

Kovera, Barbara 271 

Kowalkiewicz, Dawn 271 ,334.394 

Kowalski, James 296 

Kozlowski, Susan 394 

Kraal, Evert 371 

Kramer, Sharon 306,354 

Kramer, Vernon 362 

Kramm, Patricia 405 

Kramm, Roger 301 

Krantz, Douglas 388 

Kranz, Sandra 394 

Krauit, Conrad 150,328,334 

Kraus. Robert 1 1 1 

Krausz, Norbert 280 

Krauvice, Nancy 394 

Krazer, Cynthia 394 

Krebs, Dennis 388 

Krein, Linda 394 

Kriege, Jean 405 

Krietemeyer, Martha 127 

Krischer, Gary 433 

Kroencke, Daniel 362 

Krohn.John 356 

Kromrey, William 1 1 1 

Krouse, Paul 150 

Kruck, Martha 136 

Krueger, John 230,231 

Krueger. Karen 373 

Kruger, Ken 433 

Krug, Marilyn 372 

Krukewitt, Charles 303 

Krukoski, Jane 374 

Krump, Donald 297 

Krumrey, William 283 

Kruse, Carol 394 

Kuba, Roger 193 

Kubajak, James 370 

Kubar, Heigo 150 

Kuczmierczyk, Nancy 405 

Kuehn. David 165,301,382 

Kuehnel, Jerry 381 

Kuehnert, Kurt 371 

Kueper, Terry 392 

Kuhl, Francis 1 1 1 

Kuhn, Dale 297,425 

Kuhrt, Carole 127,31 1 

Kukic, Andrew 398 

Kulessa, Jeanine 346,358 

Kulla, Colleen 127,297 

Kumpel, Karen 324,405 

Kunatz, Paul 361 

Kung, Catherine 417 

Kunkel, Karen 141,403,405 

Kunkle, Darlene 360,372 

Kunkle. Karen 350 

Kuntz, Charles 435 

Kuntzman, Marian 405 

Kuo, Anita 298,413 

Kuo. Ping-Chia298 



Kupel.Jane 127 

Kurdi, Adnan 310,317,333 
Kurmes, Ernest 287,314 
Kurtz, John 256 
Kurtzman, Edward 291 
Kuruc, John 290 
Kushner, Miriam 426 
KusmanofT, Antone 219,297 
Kuzina, Stephen 150 
Kwok, Wai 388 
Kwon, Bohak 312 
Kwon, Hyukdal 312 
Kyburz, Lois 396 
Kynion,. Dennis 392 



LaSota,John3l9,361 
Laboda, John 1 1 1 
Lace, Betty 274 
Lackey, Nancy 331 
Lacy, George 159,302 
Lacy, Sandra 427 
Ladd, Leola422 
Lafer. Howard 256 
Lager, Thomas 270,291 
Lahlein, Robert 284,359 
Laird, Beverly 421 
Laird, Carol 394 
Lakenburges, Bonita 334 
Lam, Bing388 
Lamarca, George 245,356 
Lamb, Richard 37] 
Lambert. Dwight 31 i 
Lambert, Velma 420 
Lament, Lyle 370 
Lampert, Susan 374 
Landa, Joyce 127,426 
Landeau, Murray 150 
Landers, Carol 413 
Landers, Pamela 139,360 
Landis, Charlene247 
Landis. Delmer 159,302 
Landorf, Marsha 405 
Landreih,Gary35_9 
Landrv, Sandra 295,405 
Lane, Thomas 297,307,371 
Lang, Edward 1 1 1 
Langa, Carolyn 127,322,324 
Lange, Eric 389 
Lange, Richard 371 
Langhorst, Sue 376 
Langi, Janet 405 
Langton, Barbara 376 
Lanigan, Michael 320 
Lankford. Patricia 390 
Lanneri, Kent 295,416 
Lanno, Daniel 349 
Lannon, Mary 403,405 
Lannoo, Linda 376 
Lansford, Barbara 405 
Lantz, Sharon 360 
Lanum. Andrew 352 
Lapicola, Cynthia 372 
Lard, Lynn 359 
Larkin, William 429 
Larrabee, Virginia 405 
Larrison, Ray 435 
Larry, Barbara 282 
Larschan, Barbara 397 
Larsen, Jack 418 
Larsen, James 427 
Larsen, Paula 405 
Larson, Dennis 331,381 
Larson, Gail 376 
Larson, James 419 
Larson, Jeffery 380,381 
Larson, Kenneth 420 
Larson, Linda 397 
Larson, Muriel 331 
Larson, Richard 381 
Laslie, John 301,383 
Laswell, Linda 141,350 
Lattimer. John 150,357 
Lau, Cony 298 
Laucher, Dean 156 
Lauer, Maria 328,422 
Laughton, Peter 367,370 
Laughton, Robert 299 
Laurent, Pauline 165,278 
Laurent, Stanley 150 
Laurent. Thomas 370 
Lauterbach, Carole 375 
Lautz. Robert 150,388 
Lavani,Odhati 302,308 
Lavin, Catherine 334,394 
Lawhead, William 334 
Lawiki, Bonita 315 
Lawler, James 307,393 
Lawless, Alice 335,365,402,405 
Lawrence, Jerry 396 
Lawson, Gloria 376 
Lawyer, Phillip 297,430 
Lay, Patrick 432 
Layer, Roberi 95 
Layfer, Howard 283,331 



Lazzara, Rose 376 

Leach, Gary 361 

Leach, Larry 301,382 

Leach, Leon 303,382 

Leake, Steven 370 

Leary, James 370 

Leaviu, Marc 371 

Lechner. Diane 334,365,377 

Lechter, Pola 1 50 

Let-krone, William 393 

Lce,Chmg-See298 

Lee, David 201 .202,203,206 

Lee, Diane 70 

Lee, Gayle376 

Lee, I-Man 150,298 

Lee, Jimmy 298 

Lee, Julia 372 

Lee, Karen 259 

Lee, Kee 312 

Lee. Kwang 312 

Lee. Lily 298 

Lee, Murray 120 

Lee, Odessa 127,396 

Lee, Pil 312 

Lee. Richard 88 

Lce,Tso-Hwa298 

Lee, Yin- Po 298 

Leeper, Charles 104,314,324 

Lefevour, Jacqueline 436 

LcTevre, Cherne 433 

Lefevre, Herman 431 

Leff, Richard 427 

Leffler. Thomas 181 

Leffler, Troy 427 

Legale, Maurice 297 

Legereil, Rickey 371 

Lehde, Marsha 376 

Lehman, Mary 405 

Lehmann, William 321 

Lehr, Kenneth 361 

Leicht, Stanley 159 

Leigh, Keith 193 

Leirer, Sherry 376 

Leiter, Barnard 249 

Lemasters, Dwight 296 

Leming, David 427 

Lemon, Carolyn 413,422 

Lemos, William 117,270,291,299 

Lenart, Linda 374 

Lenart, Thomas 294 

Lence, Carol 127 

Lenertz, Frank 334,380,427 

Lcnhardt, Elizabeth 127,419 

Lense. Thomas 274 

Lenzi, Donna 354,367,376 

Lenzi, Raymond 242,244.309,435 

Leonard, Joyce 374 

Leonard, Teresa 405 

Leoni, Suzanne 350 

Lepianka, Agnes 165,274 

Lerch, Michael 389 

Lcrch, Robert 370 

Lerman, Steve 431 

Lcroy. Paul 431 

Lcsaulnier, Diane 141,306,330 

Leslie, Carl 398 

Leslie, James 435 

Lctc, Joe 274 

Leung, Peter 298 

Lcvcnbrook, Sheldon 165,359 

Levi, Paul 393 

Lcvinson, Herbert 261 

Levitt, Sherry 42h 

Levy, Richard 244 

Lcwin, Roberta 372 

Lewinc. Linda 373 

Lewis. Edward 357 

Lcwis,Jack399 

Lewis, James 1 51 

Lewis, Joseph 352 

Lewis, Kathy 394 

Lewis, Mickej 303 

Lewis. Paul 371 

Leydig, William 159,388 

Lezak, Jeffrey 393 

Li Chatt Vuan429 

I.ith. Marvin 275 

Lichlitcr, Charlotte 141,306,335,407 

Lichtenbergcr, Edward 193 

Lidwell, David 314,399 

Lieber, Larry 264,353 

Lirbcrman, Ronald 296 

Licblcr, Kcita 174 

Lien, Cheng-Sing 298,418 

Light Wai I ik 298 

l.lghtburn, Jeffrey 370 

Lignoul, Pairii ia 1 65 
Likes, Sandra 282 
I ,ima Joseph J69 
Lind, Ralph I l 
Lindhcra, Keith 431 
Lindblad, Karen ^ ' 
Lindbloom, [anicc 127,350 
Lindbloom Richard >70 
Lindcgren, ( iarl 92 
Lindcman, Ann 373 
Lindci Charles371 



Lindgren. Timothy 371 
Lindig. Janane 353 
Lindsay, Gary 111,272,393 
Lindsay, Lynn 394 
Lindsay. Sharon 403,406 
Lindsey, Tillman 421 
Lindstrom, Tom 431 
Linetzky, David 151 
Link, Laura 405 
Link, Marsha 127,419 
Linn. David 111,283,359 
Linsky, Harry 419 
Lipa, Corinne 4 19 
Lipe, James 158,308 
Lira, Albert 270,291 
Lisfowskj, Richard 324 
Liskey, William 225 
Little, Dick 303,434 
Little, Harold 274 
Little, Robert 299,419 
Little, Stephen 419 
Liu, Ellen 298 
Liu, Kuo-Chun 298 
Liu, Pang-Hsiun§298 
Liu, Peter 429 
Livingston, Jane 358 
Livingston, Mitchel 392 
Lloyd, Ann 394 
Lloyd, Marilyn 426 
Lo Ada Yue-Sin 298,407 
Lobenstein, C. 318 
Lock, Garry 432 
Lockard. Melvin 85 
Locke, Marilyn 396 
Lockett, Shelia405 
Lockhart, Joann 127 
Lodge, Cheryl 426 
Lodwig. Janis405 
Loebs, Frank 37] 
Loesche, Larry 420 
Loewenthal, Lynn 374 
Lofchie, Candace 127 
Loffredo, Frank 165.381 
Lofius, Robert 297 
Logan, Darrell 298 
Logay, Mel 151.425 
Logsdon, Bruce 322 
Logue, Kristina 333 
Loh, Cynthia 298 
Lohmiller, John 419 
Lolli, William 296 
Lombardi. Ronald 399 
Lon, Nancy 433 
Lonergan, John 221 ,371 
Long. Howard 115,312 
Longfellow, Edwin 424 
Longley, Charles 381 
Longmeyer, Mary 394 
Loo, Timothy 298 
Loomer, Carol 1 5 1 ,305 
Loomer, Dennis 396 
Loomis, Susan 348,360 
Lorentz, Julia 141 
Lorenzen, Willian 303 
Lonng, Jane 394 
I.orsbach, Thomas 158 
Losacco, Donald 309 
Lott. Larry 361 
Lott. Steven 298 
Lougeay. Paul 274 
Lounsberry, Sharon 374 
Louthan, Charles 278 
Love, James 361 
Love, Linda 405 
Lovelace, Margarci ](>3,301 
Lovelace, Robert 429 
Loveland, Stafford 244,393 
Loverkamp. Brenda 360 
Lowe, Constance 39] 
Lowe, Nancy 285 
Lowery, Thomas 381 
Lowry, Demaris 127 
Lowry, Doris 165,278 
Lowthcr, Mary 396 
Loy, John 424 
Lubejko, Edward 127 
Lucas, Geraldine 127,300 
Lucas, Joan 394 
Lucas, Raymond 357 
Luczaj, Paulciic 405 
Ludczak, Irene 394 
Ludwig, Logan 307,393 
Ludwig, Sidney 295.428 
Lueck, Frederick 309 
Luck. W<-ng 298 
Luhman, Marilyn 300.405 
Lui, William 298,370 
Lukasik, Donald 255 
Lumsden, L.inrcluu 22'J 
Lunan. David 362 
Lund, Donald M\\ 
Lund, James 362 
Lundgrcn, John 275 
Lundstrom, Charlcnc 2?H 
Lundstrom, Gene 1 51 
Lungwitz, \ ii ki J50 
Lunn, Carl 370 



Lurje, John 431 
Luthy. Allen 420 
Lutz, Elizabeth 350 
Lutz, Stephen 371 
Lux, Jamie 375 
Lybarger. Bettv 127 
Lyie. Beverly 403 
Lyle. John 398 
Lynch, Alan 1 1 1 
Lynch, Thomas 151 
Lyons. Albert 297 
Lyons, Mary 375 
Lyons, Susanne 406 
Lyons, William 182 
Lysek, Carol 151,394 
Lytle, Laura 428 

M 

Maasberg. James 398 
Maass, Diana 376 
Mabrey, Sharon 165,274,428 
Mabus, Linda 328,422 
Macabek, Dennis 419 
MacArthur, Ellen 406 
Macchi, Virginia 313 
MacDonald, John 357 
Macelroy, William 393 
Mack. James 426 
Mack, Leonard 432 
Mackenzie, Ross 388 
Mackey, Joe 426 
Macknick, Saundra 377 
MacMillan, Alexander 183 
MacQuarrie, Roger 151 
MacVirar, Ralph 87 
Madappa, Madaiah 308 
Madden. Paula 376 
Madden, Theresa 376 
Madsen, Karl 1 1 1 
Madura, Stephen 370 
Maema. Chad 291 
Maga, Daniel 296 
Magnuson, Richard 383 
Magurany. Candy 424 
Manes, Louann 350 
Mahler, Janice 376 
Mahlke, Monte 159,308 
Mahon, David 291 
Mahonev, Susan 394 
Mahrcnholz, Helen 372 
Maibes, Marilyn 151,372 
Maicr, Rose 394 
Main, Steven 434 
Majerczak, Edward 362.393 
Majidi, Ah 151 
Major, Tommv 431 
Malburv, Carolyn 387 
Malecki,Jim432 
Malek, Bonnie 433 
Malekzakeri, Vahid 33 
Malesh, James 435 
Malis. Claire 34 
Malnar. Michael 303,417 
Malone, Diana 405 
Malone, Larry 370 
Malone. Willis 87 
Maloncy. John 1 17 
Maloncy, Richard 361 
Mandernack, Barbara 375 
Mangan, Mel 299,301.434 
Manion. Jo 127,419 
Maniscalco, Nicholas 151,361 
Manker, Janice 300,335 
Mann, Clenda 406 
Mann, Lawrence 117,270,291 
Manning. Jeanne 376 
Manning. Willard 362 
Mannon. James 151 
Manuel, Nancy 405 
Manwaring, Ronald 393 
Mao. Kar-Jun 395 
Maple, Karl 328 
Maragni, Ceasar 127 
Marcncsc, William 117,285 
Marchindo, David 383 
Marco, Philip 431 
Marconi, Anthony 393 
Marcottc, William 104,292 
Mam. Barbara I 2", 358 
Mardat. Evelyn 127 
Mardis. Myrtia 151 
Marck. Diana 387.396 
Marck. Diane 334 
Marck. Kevin 371 
Maremont, Arnold 8.i 
Marggral. Kurt 370 
Mariani. Linda 406 
Marinopoulos, George 359 
Marion. Robrrl 2S" 
Marker. Sandra 372 
Marklcy, Charles 371 
Markovits, Michael 431 

Marks. Bernard I On 
Markwell.J 290 
Marlon, Sandra 394 
Marlon, Sharon 295,377 



Marquard. Linda 394 
Marquis, Clarke 356 
Marrs, Robert 159 
Marsh, Willson 151 
Marshall, Deborah 384 
Marsick, Kenneth 1 17,322,323 
Marth, Mary 430 
Marti, Dick 310,392 
Marti, Nancy 394 
Martin, Chorsie 352 
Martin. Gary 300 
Martin. Glen 222,225 
Martin. Linda 427 
Martin. Marjorie 376 
Martin. Mary 376 
Martin. Max 319 
Martin. Michael 127 
Martin. Pepper 193 
Martin, Rita 422 
Martin. Travis 392 
Martindale. Carol 423 
Martinson. Carol 394 
Martling. James 309 
Marty. James 434 
Martyn. Karen 380 
Maruska.Paul 393 
Marx, Cynthia 151 
MaschhofT, Phyllis 3" 4 
Maschhofi, Robert 418 
Masick, Kenneth 423 
Masim. Deborah 236 
Masini, Robert 334 
Masley. Sharon 402,404 
Mason, Brenda 151 
Mason, Janet 127 
Mason, Monalu 426 
Masood, Hasan 300,317,333 
Massey, David 293,297,333 
Massey, Patricia 274 
Massie, Lawrence 393 
Masterson. Bernard 193 
Masterson. Janice 375 
Matheson, John 249,285 
Mathews, Gene 314,399 
Mathews. James 104,1 11 
Malhis, Marjorie 394 
Malhis, Rosemary 128 
Mattingley. Patricia 387.391 
Mattson.Janis 274 
Mauck, Carl 193.370 
Maxton. Donna 279 
May. David 419 
May, Kenneth 275 
May, Sheri 376 
Mav, William 393 
Maver.John43l 
Maver. Paul 213,357 
Maveski, Anna 61,397 
Mavo, James 165 
Mayo, Linda 380 
Mazdai, Mahin 3"4 
Mcalevey, Thomas 291 
Mcanencv. Thomson 221 
McBride' Cheryl 306 
McBndc, Donna 151.285,322 
McBride, Francis 430 
McBnde. Marilyn 277 
McBride, Valerie 377 
McCabe. Pierce 324 
McCabe. Rita 324,405 
McCage, Ronald 308 
McCall. Noris 388 
McCameron, David 420 
McCann.John413 
McCannon, Ted 399 
McCarthv. James 290,359 
McCarthy, Minn 23 
McCartney . Ronald 361 .398 
McCaulcv. Brian 324 
McClam. Orlan 280 
McClearv. Michael 431 
McClellan. Michael 2"2.290 
McClerrcn, Aha 117,373 
McClerrcn, Marilyn 128 
McClintock, Katheryn247 
McClung, Marcia 394 
McClurc. |ohn 128 

McCollum, Nancy 394 
McCombe, Thomas 388 

McConalhy. James 33 T 
McConnell, Ellen 3~4 
McConncll, Marilyn 3"4 
McConnell. Rebecca 433 
McCorkle, Roy 128.29" 
McCormick. Kathleen 394 
McCoushv. [and 405 
MrCnv. Catherine 328.422 
McCoy, Diane 397 
McCoy, Larry 421 
McCoy, Rex 383 
Met m Ralph > 

McCoy, Terry 395 
McCr.ilhv.Mimi 375 
McCrorey, Carol 64,360 
McCuddy, Kathleen 419 

McCuc, Robert 319.418 
McCurlcv. |anei 405 



448 



McDaniel, Robert 291 
McDaniel, Susan 396 
McDannel, Fances 282,373 
McDermott.John 182 
McDonald, James 421 
McDonald. Judith 128 
McDonald, Larry 362 
McDonald, Neilson421 
McDonald, Terry 360,387,398 
McDonald. Victoria 374 
McDowell. Jerry 111 
McDufTee. Janeanne 428 
McEachron, Elaine 381 
McElwee, Jennifer 394 
McEvilly, Mary 374 
McEvilly, Susan 375 
McFadden.Jean 405 
McGain. Sam 381 
McGarry.Jim 362 
McGaughey, Jane 375 
McGee, Jerry 381 
McGee, Susan 390 
McGhee, Patrick 1 1 1 
McGhee. Stanley 1 1 1 ,290,395 
McGinnis, James 128,356 
McGinnis, Thomas 283,359 
McGough, Susan 360 
McGrady, Michal 405 
McGrath, Raymond 315 
McGrath, Robert 182 
McGrath, Steven 279 
McGuire, Ellen 350 
McGuire, Marion 128 
McGuire, Marcia 306,422 
McGuire, Tom 298 
McHale, John 250 
Mcintosh, David 193 
Mcintosh. Perry 370 
Mclntyre, Judith 272 
McKay, Howard 361 
McKay, Patrick 435 
McKay, Robert 128,425 
McKean, Malcolm 296 
McKean,Sue390 
MeKeefery, William 87 
McKemie, Carole 128,310,424 
McKenzie, Claudia 295 
McKenzie, Ellis 280 
McKenzie, Sharon 426 
Mckeone, Margaret 375 
McKeown, Nancy 320,374 
McKerrow, Raymie 1 17 
McKinney, William 370 
McKinnis, Paula 394 
McKown, Philip 328,331 
McLain, Doris 394 
McLane, Daniel 151,297 
McLaughlin, Karin 406 
McLaughlin, William 380 
McLean, Carol 374 
McLean, Frederick 290,321 
McLennan, Ronda 394 
McLeod, Archibald 115 
McLintock, Michael 381 
MiMahan,Janet418 
MrMahan, Ray 282 
MiMahon. Linda 374 
McMann, Michael 370 
McMeen, Sherrie 335 
McMillen, Christopher 314,399 
McMillen, Janice 128 
McMillen, Linda 376,405 
McMullin, James 221,398 
McMurray.Jane 107,360 
McN'air, Leon 231 
McNally, Kathleen 374 
McNash, Sandra 128,419 
McNeely, Terry 370 
McNeil. George 200 
McNish, Connie 151 
McPami, Michael 283 
McPherson, Nancy 358 
McPherson,Rebekah426 
McQueen, Donna 397 
McVay, Barbara 433 
McVey, John 333,370 
McWhinnie, William 320,382 
McWilliams, Linda 372 
Meacham.Jacklyn 419 
Mead, Carolyn 329,396 
Meade, Lynn 433 
Meador, Janie426 
Meadows, Edward 357 
Meatte, Claudia 403,405 
Medlin, Michael 393 
Medlock, Beverly 128,426 
Medrano, Carlos 308 
Meeker, Diane 374 
Meeker, Wallace 420 
Mees, Robert 359 
Megginson, Donna 423 
Meharry, James 427 
Mehl, Alan 370 
Mehrtens, Gene 302 
Mei, Kun 298 
Meier, David 275 
Meier, Lucy 41 9 



Meinders, Larry 159,302 

Meiron, Patricia 320 

Meismer, Stephen 303 

Melander, Sheryl 374 

Melching, Diane 405 

Melching, Wayne 370 

Melton, Rebecca 405 

Menard, Allen 165,278,290 

Menely, Dwight 371 

Menestrina, Robert 297,386,392 

Mentzer, Carol 306,396 

Meranda , James 294 

Mercer, John 115,276,318 

Merchant, Nola 285 

Meredith, Cameron 88 

Meredith, Dale 370 

Meredith, Gregory 420 

Merkel. Ronald 367,370 

Merlo, Carolyn 165,278,380 

Merrell. David HI 

Merrell, Phoebe 165,274 

Merrill, William 128,225 

Merriman, Timothy 294 

Merrill, Gary 392 

Merrits, Charlotte 419 

Merz, James 266 

Merz, Jeanne 350 

Messersmith, Frank 117.250,251,270,285,291,312 

Messersmith, Gary 137 

Metz, Richard 298 

Metzger, Annette 360 

Metzroth, Karen 306,374 

Meyer, Ann 301,376 

Meyer, Anthony 1 1 1 ,296 

Meyer, Greg 431 

Meyer. Judith 386,394 

Meyer, Judy 151 

Meyer. Michael 393 

Meyer, Norma 277,328,422 

Meyer, Norman 291 

Meyer, Susan 295,405 

Meyer, Terry 272,392 

Meyer, William 380 

Meyers. Judith 128.418 

Meyers, Marlene 165,426 

Meyers, William 256 

Michaelis, Jack 159 

Micheals, Jim 413 

Michalec. Barbara 433 

Michelsen, Gail 374 

Mick, Paul 470 

Mickan, Eugene 430 

Micken, Ralph 115 

Middleton, Mary 276 

Mieher. Kathrvn 405 

Mieling, Ted 393 

Miesner. Kenneth 278 

Migliore, Diana 376 

Mihalic, David 370 

Mikels, Alan 117 

Milbrandt, Vivian 397 

Miler, Mike 361 

Miles. Edward 86 

Miles, Kimo 71, 220,221 ,395 

Miles. John 321 

Milewski, Charles 297 

Milford.John 11 1,290 

Miller, Alan 328,425 

Miller, Allyn 315 

Miller, Ann 354 

Miller, Barbara 165,374 

Miller, Beverly 272 

Miller. Bonnie 374 

Miller, Bruce 361 

Miller, Charlotte 376 

Miller, Dale 365,386 

Miller, Daniel 111,386,398 

Miller, David 111 

Miller, Donald 238,296 

Miller, Donn 370 

Miller, Edward 283 

Miller, Gary 393 

Miller, Glen 104,303 

Miller, Grace 276 

Miller, Guy 393 

Miller, H. W. 298 

Miller, Harold 330,370 

Miller, Howard 314 

Miller, Jerry 275.301.430 

Miller. Judith 374 

Miller, Kathy 277,317 

Miller, Kenneth 86,245 

Miller, Larry 416 

Miller, Linda 396 

Miller, Lorraine 396 

Miller, Margaret 306 

Miller, Marsha 285 

Miller, Mary 396,128 

Miller, Micheal 370 

Miller. Monty 353 

Miller. Pamela 396 

Miller, Robert 271,393 

Miller, Rodney 370 

Miller, Roger 314,399 

Miller, Ruth 422 

Miller, Sharon 428 

Miller, Ski 370 



Miller, Stephen 393 

Miller, Sue 128 

Miller, Terry 361 

Miller, William 353 

Millheam, Julienne 419 

Milligan, Kathleen 405 

Mills, Beverly 330 

Mills, David 298,420 

Mills, Pactohs 128 

Mills, Robert 356 

Milner, Leon417 

Milner, Larossa 128 

Milton. Carol 195 

Mims, Erskine 352 

Minckler, Eva 151,276 

Minor, Janis 239,377 

Minor, Laroux 137 

Minor. Thomas 368 

Minor, Vicki 403,406 

Minton, Suzanne 350 

Mistovich, Robert 389 

Mitchell, Harold 352 

Mitchell, Larry 389 

Mitchell, Linda 396 

Mitchell, Michele 320 

Mitchell, Rick 370 

Mitchell, Roger 371 

Mitchell, Ronnie 370 

Mitchell, Stephen 425 

Mitchell, Terry 104 

Mitchell. William 193 

Mizera, Marcia 428 

Mizerski, Anthony 247,310 

Mobley, Alice 274 

Mobley, Marilyn 335,377 

Modglin, Kenneth 393 

Modglin, Linda 367,374 

Moe, Christian 322 

Moehring, Eugene 362 

Moeller, Everett 298 

Moeller, Jewel 329 

Moeller, Judith 358,394 

Moeller, Karen 329 

Moeller, Marilyn 329,390 

Moeller, Merrill 329 

Moeller, Terry 370 

Mohamood, Ahured 291 

Mohlenbrock, Robert 144 

Mohler.John 111 

Molaschi, Victor 370 

Moll, Barbara 374 

Mollel,01ainvan29l 

Moller, Dana 433 

Mollet, Janet 332,372 

Molloy, Jamie 375 

Molt, Doris 422 

Momen, Nejad 333 

Monahan.Jean 317 

Monke, Daryl 420 

Monkus, Frank 393 

Monroe, Charles 387,392 

Monroe, Phyllis 299 

Monroe, William 302 

Monson, Carol 128 

Monte, Frank 423 

Monte, Roger 427 

Montgomery, Gene 275 

Montgomery, Jack 280,337 

Montgomery, James 301 

Montgomery, John 419 

Montgomery, Sheryl 165,374 

Montressor, Bonnie 406 

Moody, James 299 

Moody, Patricia 375 

Moon, Mary 405 

Mooney, Carol 373 

Mooney, Paul 431 

Mooney, Steve 284 

Moore, Barbara 396 

Moore, Bill 242,244 

Moore, Frank 137 

Moore, George 1 1 1 

Moore, James 283,393 

Moore, Jeri 375 

Moore.John 151,392 

Moore, Margaret 279 

Moore. Mary E. 128,295 

Moore, Mary S. 282,396 

Moore, Mary K. 407 

Moore. Michael 294.324,370 

Moore, Oscar 198,199 

Moore, Paula 396 

Moore, Rick 293 

Moore, Robert 293 

Moore, William 151,304,305,335 

Moore, Willis 144 

Moorleghen, George 301 

Moozelewski, Richard 356 

Moppin, Norma 420 

Morehouse, Louise 86 

Morgan, Arthur 307 

Morgan, David 151 

Morgan, James 304 

Morgan, Jeanette 405 

Morgan, Laurie 405 

Morgan, Louis 1 1 1 

Morgan, Marvelle 405 



Morgan, Rachel 394,350 

Morgando, Roseann 419 

Morrell. Randy 381 

Morris, Dave 370 

Morris. Mrs. Delyte 84,180 

Morris, Delyte W. 17,31,76,84,90 

Morris, Janie 422 

Morns, Joyce 128 

Morris, Ronald 165,380,382 

Morris, William 168,319 

Morrison, Donald 359 

Morrison, Garry 293 

Morrison, Gary 298 

Morrison , James 393 

Morrison, Judith 295,348,354 

Morrison, Thomas 370 

Mornssy, Michael 393 

Morse, Claudette 306 

Morse, John 329 

Morse, Robert 1 1 1 ,356 

Morton, David 362,435 

Morton, Louis 128 

Morton, Ward 333 

Mosby,Carlynl28 

Mosenson, Lester 361 

Moskop, Catherine 128,295,320,390 

Moss, Arthur 353 

Moss, Linda 375 

Moss, Norman 104,298,320 

Moss, William 321,426 

Mossman, Margaret 396 

Mossotti, Edmond 221 

Mougey, Douglas 190 

Moulton, Geoffrey 370 

Moulton, Rebecca 390 

Mount, Helen 426 

Mowrer, Kurt 308 

Mowry, Janckes 31 1 

Moyer, Martha 117,391 

Moyer, Martin 431 

Muchal, Nazeer 310 

Muckelroy, Loren 284 

Muehleman, Tom 230,231 

Muehleman, Jacob 398 

Muehleman, William 231 

Mueller, Betty 367,373 

Mueller, Bonnie 139,141.306,390 

Mueller, Donald 371 

Mueller, Kenneth 371 

Mueller, Mary 406 

Mueller. Melvin 104,294,297.307,398 

Mueller, Nancy 397 

Mueller, Robert 131,316 

Mueller, William 309,321 

Muentnich, Wayne 371 

Mueth, Louis 104 

Mughal, Nazer 300,31 7 

Mulcahy. Joanne 423 

Mulholland, Oda 361 

Mull, Sue 165,290 

Mullally, Patrick 307 

Mullane, James 371 

Mulvaney, James 305 

Munday, Sandra 315 

Mundy, Nona 295.404 

Mungor, Jim 417 

Munsterman, Phillip 1 1 1 

Murdoch, Larry 393 

Murdock, Lynne 245,350 

Murphey, Cinda 346 

Murphv, Bradley 429 

Murphy, Darrell 433 

Murphy, Edwin 279,309,334,431 

Murphy, John 165,383 

Murphy, Judith 375 

Murphy, Karen 128 

Murphy, Kathleen 377 

Murphy, Patrick 395 

Murphv, Richard 393 

Murphy, Sally 291,350 

Murphy, Stephen 128 

Murphv, Thomas 279,309,334 

Murphy, William 267,274,381 

Murrah, Thomas 431 

Murray, Karen 396 

Murray, Timothy 431 

Murry, Burleigh 393 

Murtaugh, Stephen 275,318 

Musa.Nuh 291,333 

Museka, Aubrey 137,291 

Musgrave, Michael 386,398 

Musselman, Arlyn42l 

Musser, Cheryl 390 

Musser, Diana 319,396 

Musso, Frank 368 

Musur. Norman 1 1 1 

Mulhuy, Amos 429 

Muzzy, Michael 280,427 

Mwangi-Wacirah. Harris 291 

Mwansuku. Simeon 291 

Myers, Catherine 295,402,405 

Myers, Denise 396 

Myers. Jerry 433 

Myers, Richard 353 

Myers, Robert 431 

Myers, Terry 253,280,436 

Myler, Jane 375 



449 



Myler, Kathenne 128 
Mzena, Pcler 291 

N 

Naatz, Judith 128 

Nafisah, Mohamed 317 

Nagel.James 151,328,330 

Nagel, Sandra 396 

Nagle. Edward 137 

Nakagawa, Yoshitaka 393 

Nance, Carole 375 

Nance, Roger 304 

Nannini, Bruce 193 

Napoli, William 359 

Nardini, Thomas 284 

Nash, Donald 292 

Nash, Karen 129,281,282 

Nash, Mary 428 

Nash, Robert 418 

Nation, Donna 151,428 

Nawab, Haider 300,310,317 

Nawrocki, Frank 388 

Ndovi, Winfield 291 ,303,368 

Neal, Charles 120 

Nebel, Jean 274 

Neely, Barbara 390 

Neely, Joseph 303 

Neild, Heather 358 

Neild, Peter 359 

Neilson, Charlene 396 

Neiman, Frank 383 

Nclke, Lenore436 

Nelsen, June430 

Nelson, Arthur 425 

Nelson, Carol 375 

Nelson. Dennis 398,431 

Nelson, Donald 392 

Nelson, Douglas 370 

Nelson, Elizabeth 375 

Nelson, Gary 284 

Nelson, Gloria 390 

Nelson, James 416 

Nelson, Karen 1 51 ,403,405 

Nelson, Kenneth 299 

Nelson, Linda 391,407 

Nelson, Mickey 221 

Nelson, Norman 371 

Nelson, Richard 393 

Nelson, Robert 431 

Nelson, Rodger 369 

Nelson, Sheila 430 

Nelson, Suzanne 329,436 

Nelson, Tina 285,348,354 

Nelson, Victoria 358 

Nemeth, Robin 423 

Nemetsky, Barbara 129 

Nenney, Muriel 376 

Nesbit, Donald 355 

Ness, Bernard 353 

Nelemeyer, Gerardine 430 

Nellleton, Gary 335 

Neudecker, Curt 425 

Neumann, Nancy 405 

Neumann, Roger 320,418 

Neuzil, Michael 104,303 

Neves, Shirley 1 1 1 

Neville, Thomas 371 

Neville, William 31 5 

Nevulis, Linda 396 

New, Dwight 382 

Newbank, James 165 

Newbern, Elizabeth 424 

Newberry, Pamela 276 

Newbold, Ray 287 

Newby, Charles 381 

Newcom, Robert 129 

Newell, Karl 104,298 

Newell, Sharon 274 

Newton, Diane 375 

Newton, James 299 
Newton, Karen 405 
Newton, Rua 278,381 
Neyrinck, Raymond 393 
NgEno, Jonathan 298,310 
Ng, Joseph 298,398 
Nguyen, Phan 1 76 
NgYee, Jack 298,370 
Nichols, Lyle 275,421 
Nichols, Nancy 381 
Nichols. Robert 107 
Nicholson, Barbara 396 
Nicholson, Jeanetle 129 
Nicholson, Thomas 381 
Nicoll, Philip 279 
Nicpon, Stanley 270,291 
Niderstros, Rulh 381 
Niebur, Bernard 302 
Nielsen, Gail 405 
Nielsen, Louis 371 
Nielsen. Shrrvl 4IIS 
Nieman, Philip M)H 
Nieman, Ralph 417 
Niemann. Leslie 419 
Niemiet. Vernon I I I 
Nicstcmski, Joyce 129,320 
Nikrant, Thomas 324,429 



Niksch, Charles 324 

Nippert, David 359 

Nixon, Beth 274,387.390 

Nixon, Joseph 357 

Nobbe, Arietta 335 

Noble. Paula 322,396 

Noe, Stephen 370 

Noel, Deanna 396 

Noelle.Judithl29 

Noeth, Frederick 371 

Nolan, James 11 1,272,425 

Nolan, Michael 418 

Nolen, Cynthia 195 

Nolen, Ernest 1 52 

Nordstrom, Darrell 281,329 

Nordstrom, Paul 293,298,314,392 

Norkiewicz. Lawrence 272,290 

Norman. Winifred 282 

Norrington, Michael 370 

Norris, Alice 419 

Norris, Barbara 391 

North, Gerry 333,375 

North, Vern 283,296 

Nothaus, Paulette I 52 

Norton, Michael 371 

Notarus, Charles 353 

Nottebrok, Ellen 373 

Nottmeier, Margie 381 

Novak, James 371 

Novota, James 368 

Novy, John 382 

Nowak, April 375 

Nowak, Edward 335,435 

Nowak, Eleanor 129,281 

Nudd, Mary 373 

Nugent, James 244 

Nuger, Sandra 428 

Nuhn, Larry 297 

Nunevillc, Ralph 359 

NurJama,Ali291 

Nurd, Nepert 356 

Nutty, William 3^1 

Nyquisl, Pamela 375 

O 

Oak, Sarojini 331 
Oakes, Donald 41') 
Obenauf, Mary 375 
Oberlink. David 343 
Obermeier. Donald 129 
Oblin, Larry 228,229 
Obranovich, Sheila 375 
Obrecht. Karen 396 
Obrecht. Kenneth 292,335 
Obrecht, Linda 335,396 
O'Callaghan, Patricia 397 
Ochs, Dorothy 165 
Ockerby.Jan.ee 25,26,58.239,397 
O'Connell, Ellen 396 
O'Connell, Kathleen 273,281 
O'Connell. Mary 373 
O'Connell, William 181 
Odaniell, Robert 182 
Odeh, Hikmat 310,317 
O'Dell, Tharon 104,271,287 
Oden, Darla 278.375 
Odom, Robert 417 
O'Donnell, Jackie 428 
Oeding, Dennis 165,279,359 
Oehlberg, Richard 285 
Oehlert, Gary 297 
Ogg, |ana 396 
Ogle.Nancy 129,297,397 
Ogren, Janice 396 
Ogur, Maurice 144 
O'Hare, Michael 386,396 
Ohl, Dean 393 
Ohlendorf. Betty 413,419 
Ohler, Thomas 299 
Ohlson, Sandra 394 
Ohren. Jerry 393 
Ohren, Patricia 391 
Ojo, Michael 291,310 
Oldehoelt, Rodney 279,330 
Oldenburg, Phyllis 396 
Oldoni. Ronald 435 
Olds, Edward 393 
Olenec. Donald 1 1 1 
Olencc. Edward 424 
Oleson, Kenneth 302,321 
Oban. Lois 323 
Olive, Michael 225 
Olive, Steven 420 
Olive, Terry 405 
Oliver, Lynn 360 
Oliver, Richard 388 
Oliver, Suzanne 31 5 
Olliver, Catherine 428 
Olmstead, John 144 
Olmsted. Rolf 299 
Ololson, Betsy 196 
O'Lnughlin, John 434 
Olson, Connie 3K1 
Olson, ( lorydon 362 
Olson, Darrell 294,398 

Olson. M rgarct 396 



Olsson. William 304 
Oltmann. Philip 104,330 
O'Malley, Earl 129 
O'Neal, Boyd 201,202,456 
O'Neal, Dennis 356 
O'Neal, Linda 396 
O'Neal,. Mike 393 
O'Neal, Richard 117,323,434 
O'Neill, Jan 375 
O'Nken, Mark 330 
Onyango, Gabriel 291 
Onyeaka, Nehemiah 104,291 
Opp, Bonnie 422 
Opp, James 307,368 
Orf, Jeanne 375 
Orf, Ted 40,242 
Orin, George 370 
OrlofT, Hope 375 
Orlowski, Marcia 396 
O'Rourke, Donald 284 
O'Rourke. Patrick 112 
O'Rourke, Thomas 319,356 
Orr, James 368 
Orr, Nancy 129,304 
Orr. Thomas 283 
Orric, Wanda 320 
Orstead, James 368 
Orstead.Jerald 368 
Ortiz, Juanita 375 
Osburn, Francis 152 
Osiol, Ronald 424 
Osman. Modeene 129 
Osmus. Kim 293 
Osterhage, Dennis 165,383 
Osterman, Lewis 314,399 
Ostrand. Kenneth 421 
Ostrom. Lonnie 275,361 
Oslrom, Ronnie 423 
O'Sullivan, Barry 359 
O'Sullivan, Eileen 129,360 
Oswald, Linda 375 
Oswalt, Debbie 406 
Otrlch, Janet 391 
Ott. Loretta 183 
Otten. David 112.272 
Ottley, Alford 324 
Otto. Mary 375 
Ovian. Raffi321 
Owen, John 137,280,426 
Owen, Ronald 356 
Owensky, Gary 275 



Paaz. William 272 

Pacev, Richard 284 

Pacotti, Marsha 396 

Padgett. Rose 140 

Pagano, Sebastian 398 

Page, Diane 165,373 

Page, Raymond K5 

Page, Thelma 350 

Pailes. Richard 279 

Paine, Frank 183 

Pakula, Sandra 391 

Pakulski, Lois 296,321 

Pala, Peter 275 

Palermo, David 370 

Pales, Lawrence 371 

Palka, Pat 433 

Palm, Carole 419 

Palm, Dennis 435 

Palm, Mary 354 

Palmaleer. Paul 315 

Palmer, Betty 373 

Palmer, Deloris351 

Palmer, Georgeann 286,312 

Palmer, Harold 398 

Pals, Thomas 417 

Paluch, George 243,244.321.413 

Palumbo, William 356 

Pan, Michael 298 

Panice, Ronald 357 

Pankey, Carla375 

Pantaleo. Victor 186,191 

Panther. James 359 

Pao,Joe369 

Paoli,Cathleen396 

Pappas, Byron 152,388 

Pardee, James 371 

Parini, Mona 396 

Parish, Charles 31 7 

Park. Chan 312 

Park, Dee 195.372 

Park, Hyun 312 

Park. In 312 

Park. Sung 31 2 

Parker, David 387,393 

Parker. Edwin 393 

Parker. Joseph 280 

Parker. Lester 1 17,285.291.312 

Parker. Rodney 430 

Parker, William 352 

Parkhill, Earl 183 

Parkinson. Lynn 129 

Parks, Frances 405 

Parks. Jack 434 



Parks, Nancy 321,405 

Parrett. N'oreen 430 

Parson, Donald 272,290 

Parsons. Julia 129,382 

Parsons, Steve 41 6 

Partidge, June 375 

Partridge, Robert 431 

Pasteris, Susan 396 

Pasternak, Bonita 407 

Pastor, Dennis 104.318.427 

Pate, Bruce 302 

Patelski, Peggy 419 

Pathak. Devendra 308 

Patner. Steven 321 

Patrick, Linda 396 

Patterson, Cynthia 377 

Patterson, John 273,281 

Patterson, Judith 375 

Patterson. Rita 372 

Patterson. Shirley 279 

Patterson. Terry 375 

Patlon. Grace 428 

Patton. Jean 404 

Patton. Robert 427 

Patz.Suzanne413.419 

Pauketat. Joyce 397 

Paulicek. Sandra 274 

Paulsen, Karen 396 

Paulson, Donald 271 

Paust, Janet 426 

Pavelonis, Charles 427 

Pavesich. Paul 222,223.225,388 

Pavilon, Mary 419 

Pavlik. Frank 304 

Payton, Irvina 407 

Pearce. Richard 431 

Pearce, Tanya 396 

Pearce, Susan 295 

Pearcy, Susan 396 

Pearl, Nancy 331 

Pearson, Gerald 221 

Pearson, Kenneth 152,388 

Pearson. Sandra 375 

Peavlcr, Thomas 302 

Peck. Diana 31 1.396 

Peck, Michael 152,386,398 

Peckler, Gary 315 

Peddicord, Dennis 371 

Peebles. Charles 89 

Peebles, Linda 152 

Peebles, Terry 152 

Peer, David 370 

Per Julian 298,395 

Peickert. Inez 315,419 

Peila, Patricia 421 

Pekoz, Charlene 3"2 

Pekoz, Sharon 450 

Pelastener, James 324 

Pellar, Donna 137 

Pellegrini, Rita 300 

Pelletier. Rene 432 

Peludat, A1225 

Pemberton, Robert 367,368 

Pence, David 280 

Pendell, W, 323 

Penn. Harold 321 

Penn. John 388 

Pennington. Daniel 320 

Pennington. Jo Ann 422 

Peplow, Janet 360 

Peralta, Alfredo 104 

Perardi. William 435 

Percival. Georgann 141.276,279.306.329,390 

Perez, Margaret 251,312.387.391 

Perkins. Billic29" 

Perkins. Judy 129.297 

Perkins, Larry 417 

Perkins. Robert 106 

Perko. David 263 

Perlman. Tern 428 

Pernini, Patricia 375 

Pernitz. Linda 428 

Pero, Cregory 398 

Peroutka, Gerald 423 

Perry, Donald 283.296 

Perschbacher, Cora 141 

Perschbacher. Karen 424 

Persian.. Phil 420 

Pcsko. Dennis 431 

Pestillo, Judith 165,274.358 

Peter. Dale 398 

Peter Nancy 375 

Peters. Elaine 274.306 

Peters, Kathleen 375 

Peters. Marie 406 

Peters. Nancy 3" 5 

Peters. Waller 299,320 

Peterson, Ben 427 

Peterson, Gary 381 

Peterson. James 362,425 

Peterson. Karen 354 

Peterson. Kenneth 294,307,398 

Peterson, Marcia 375 

Peterson, Richard 435 

Peterson. Robert 328,331.395 

Peterson. Shirley 375 

Peterson. Wayne 130 



4 50 



Pelrailis, Joseph 307 

Petry,Marcellal30 

Peiugrew, James 271, 279,298,386.398 

Pettigrew, Karolyn 306,405 

Pettigrew, Eudora 394 

Petty, Sharon 331,397 

Petty, Terry 284 

Pevitts, Robert 323 

PfefTer, Pamela 195 

Pfeffcr, Philip 195,282 

Pflanz, Martin 294 

Phalp, Anita 375 

Phares, George 368 

Phares, Lawrence 382 

Pharr, Alice 373 

Phelps, Carol 376 

Phelps. Carroll 330 

Phelps, John 231 

Philip, Robert 398 

Phillippe, David 382 

Phillips, Dana 306,422 

Phillips, Georgina 130,328,422 

Phillips, James 357 

Phillips. Judith 405 

Phillips. Katyl30 

Phillips. Nancy 390 

Phillips. Nelson 130,355 

Phillips, Rita 422 

Phinisee, Rosalyn 351 

Phinnev, Mary 422 

Phipps, Ronald 393 

Phoenix, G. 244,281,353 

Phoenix, Jerry 393 

Pichey, Jane 281 

Pickar, Jerry 294 

Pickard, Jane. 326.422 

Piegza, Roger 371 

Pieper, Dennis 41 8 

Pierandozzi, Toni 373 

Pierce. Billy 130 

Pierce, Garrett 152 

Pierjok. Harry 393 

Pierson, Gregory 318.392 

Pierson, James 294 

Pierson. Ken 245 

Pierson, Nancy 1 52,41 9 

Pierson, Richard 307 

Pigg, Edward 380,383 

Pignotti, Joseph 112,283,296 

Pigott, William 152,389 

Pihl, John 431 

Pikey, Michael 435 

Pillers, Elizabeth 421 

Pina, Robert 280 

Pinazzi,Jo407 

Pindell, Donald 165 

PinkstafT. Martha 403,405 

Pinn, Willard 307 

Pinnell, Michael 393 

Piper, Henry Dan 1 42 

Piper, James 130 

Piper, John 426 

Pirok, Mary 403,407 

Pirtle. Nancy 407 

Pisoni, Virginia 377 

Pistorius. Gary 419 

Pitchford. Gerald 152,304 

Pitchford, Terry 279 

Pitkin. William 155 

Pitkin. Minnie Mae 86 

Pitlock, Lee 370 

Pitts, Karyn 396 

Pitts, Oran 299 

Plamc, Carl 183 

Platr, Lee 370 

Planner, Sue 433 

Platz, Susan 407 

Pleasant, David 431 

Plesha, Dennis 152 

Plummer.Jo 34 

Plummer, Le Roy 104,298 

Plunk, Robert 152,321 

Pochert, Robert 425 

Pochynok, Jerome 193,369 

Pocius, Victor 382 

Poddar, Mahosh 308,310,360 

Podgorski, Arthur 298,395 

Podlasek, Carl 152 

Poe, George 368 

Poehler, Theodore 370 

PofT, Marshel 301 

Poggi, Diane 436 

Poirier, Benson 304 

Polacek, Wayne 382 

Polcyn, Carol 357 

Politsch, Preston 298,368 

Polk, Elgin 382 

Pollack, Charles 315 

Pollak, Steven 331,429 

Pollock, John 308 

Polsky, Richard 370 

Polston, Dolores 407 

Pomerantz, Ann 433 

Pomeroy, Pamela 165 

Pomillo, Linda 130,311 

Pond, Carolyn 422 

Poole, Debra 375 



Poorman. Linda 428 

Popp, Joyce 273 

Popp, Mary 306,390 

Poppe. Kathi 330 

Porter. Everett 152.429 

Porter, Leslie 1 52 

Porter, Lynda 1 30 

Porter, Mary 386,390 

Portz, Herbert 94,293 

Postor. Denny 413 

Potter, Douglas 395 

Potter, Gerald 382 

Potter. Joanne 375 

Potter, William 388 

Potts. Daryl 393 

Potts, Linda 433 

Pottschmidt, Cynthia 396 

Poulos, Eva 391 

Powell, Tia 367,375 

Powers, Pamela 256,376 

Prange, Mary 282 

Prather. Robert 152,321 

Pratt, Davis 136 

Pratt, Joyce 335 

Pratt, Judith 335,375 

Pregracke, Gary 278 

Preis, Carolyn 373 

Prest, Cheryl 141,273,396 

Prestlcv. Kenneth 165 

Pribla, Wesley 370 

Price, Arthur 301 

Price, Carol 396 

Price, Curtis 31 6 

Price, Dickie 382 

Price, Jimmie 393 

Price, Michael 290 

Price. Renabeth 152.245,310,328,329 

Price, Vicki 402 

Priebe. David 393 

Priestley, Linda 295 

Primas, Theodore 355 

Pntchett, Rod 431 

Proball, Fred 382 

Proball, Henry 382 

Procter, Harvey 349,352 

Proffitt, James 368 

Prokaski, Phillip 221, 368 

Promnitz, Lawrence 104,398 

Prost, Carol 375 

Prudent, Carole 421 

Pruitt, Samuel 418 

Pryor, Michael 368 

Puckett, Barbara 407 

Puckelt, Wanda 422 

Pula, William 393 

Pulley, Charles 89 

Pulley, John 418 

Pulliam. Priscilla 165 

Pullin, Louanne 295,405 

Pulver, Edward 104 

Pumm, Joan 375 

Puntney, J- 359 

Puntney, Paula 373 

Purcell, Gail 152 

Purcell, Larry 152 

Purcell, Thomas 183 

Purdam, Marsha 354 

Purdy, Robert 398 

Puricellio, Jane 436 

Purnell.Gayle351 

Purtell, John 152 

Putman, Robert 193,369 

Puttman, Frank 130 



Quaglia, Robert 270,291 
Quail, Robert 37,265,356 
Quamen, Allen 389 
Querciagrissa, T. B. 361 
Quick. Sherry 358 
Quigley, Charles 382 
Quigley, Eileen 1 38 
Quinn, Gary 370 
Quyen. Duong 1 30 

R 

Raab, John 368 
Racila. John 393 
Racine. Nancy 375 
Radakovich, Donna 391 
Radek, Constance 422 
RafTerty, Michael 152 
Ragno, Victoria 104 
Ragsdale, Bliss 324 
Rahe, Charles 279 
Rahe, Harvesl08 
Raines, Edgar 172,279,305 
Raines, Robert 287,303 
Rainey, Dan 300 
Rakowicz, Barbara 360 
Ramarad, Pappu 308 
Rambo, James 117,291 
Ramick, Charles 309 
Ramsey, Joe 361 
Ramsey, Kenneth 130 
Ramsey, Ronald 296,398 



Ramsey, Vickie 375 

Randall. John 352 

Randant, Mary 407 

Randell, Ferris 87 

Randolph, Robert 393 

Randolph, Virginia 394 

Randria, Hugues429 

Ranek, Elaine 375 

Rank. Kenneth 296,357 

Ransom, Roberta 328,422 

Ranz, Allan 398 

Rapetti. Edward 117,312 

Rapp, Rebecca 375 

Rasche, Carlton 181,362 

Rasdeminord, Lucile 298 

Rathgeb, Margaret 165.405 

Rathjen. Lillian 422 

Rathmacher, Joyce 130 

Rauch, Barbara 335.390 

Raup. Ronald 165 

Rawlings, Charles 158 

Rawlinson, Mikel321 

Rawson, Patricia 335 

Ray, Douglas 393 

Ray, Naomi 107,130,402 

Ray, Skip 238 

Rayhill, Katherine 373 

Raymer, Reaburn 319 

Razowsky, Ronald 276,318 

Rechtin, Joyce 272 

Rector, Alice 276 

Redding, Beverly 306 

Redfern, Steven 398 

Redick, Susan 375 

Reding, Karyn 375 

Redman, Catherine 407 

Redman, Roberta 373 

Redmon, John 398 

Reed, Alex 102 

Reed, Connie 375 

Reed, David 165,381 

Reed, Jack 152 

Reed, Janis 354 

Reed. Jesse 355 

Reed, Larry 434 

Reed. Maureen 130 

Reed, Raymond 297,307 

Reeder, Ellen 426 

Reeder, Gayle371 

Reeder, John 425 

Rees. Gene 398 

Rees, Mary 358 

Rees, Steven 371 

Reetz, Steven 398 

Reeves. Deanna 130,305,324 

Reeves, Robert 398 

Refka, Martin 272 

Rehg, Phyllis 322,372 

Rehmer, James 112,283 

Rehmer, Karl 398 

Reid, Harry 159,355 

Reid. Kenneth 296 

Reid, Pamela 71,295 

Reid, Patricia 391 

Reilly, Lynda 396 

Reincke. Robert 117,250,285 

Reinecke, George 165,382 

Reisenbuchler, W L 349,361 

Reiss, John 362 

Reizes, Christine 358 

Rejman, Karen 152 

Remiah, Saad 317 

Remias, Linda 433 

Rende, Susan 354 

Rendleman, John 89 

Rendleman, William 1 12 

Renfro, Donna 328 

Renfrow, Douglas 382 

Renfrew, Michael 296,365,398 

Renzaglia, Guy 183 

Replogle, Malcolm 371 

Replyuk, Gloria 165,278 

Repp, Marylou 396 

Resor, Samuel 303 

Retsky, Herbert 429 

Reuler, Loren419 

Rexroad, Linda 378,436 

Reynolds, David 371 

Reynolds, Geraldine 256,331 ,376 

Reynolds, James 388 

Reynolds, Jean 131 

Reynolds, Lois 306,31 5 

Reynolds. Mary 407 

Reynolds, Nancy 407 

Rhee, Choon 312,370 

Rhoden, Maurice 419 

Rhodes, Barbara 410 

Ricci, Thomas 368 

Rice, Donna 419 

Rice, Judy 394 

Rice. Thomas 399 

Rice, W. Manion 280,312,352 

Rich, Beverly 375 

Richards, Bonnie 41 3 

Richards, Mary 274 

Richardson, Harold 371 

Richardson, Jose 420 



Richardson, Karen 328,422 

Richardson, Kenneth 297,318 

Richardson, Robert 395 

Richardson, Sasha 375 

Richeson, Clifford 371 

Richev.Jane 131,273 

Richey. Sondra 358 

Richie, Daphne 375 

Richter. Michael 370 

Richter. Walt 256 

Rickard, Glenna422 

Rickenberg, Sandra 166,380,381 

Rickert, Theodore 370 

Ricpe, Russell 280 

Ridgwav, Ann 402,404 

Ridley, Sue 92,306 

Rieckenberg, Marilyn 381 

Riedy, Edward 371 

Riegler, Lee 1 12 

Rielley. Gail 295,299,377 

Riely,Tom299 

Riem, Ronald 398 

Riepe. Marvin 292,314,399 

Riepe, Russell 279 

Riffer. Monty 186 

Rigg. Ruby 306.403,407 

Riggio, Antoinette 131,322 

Riggio.Joann 422 

Riggio, Peter 398 

Riggio, Steve 1 58.302 

Riggs, Paul 301 

Riley, Dorothy 117 

Riley, Jacqueline 166,278 

Riley, Ruth 244,413,422 

Rimkus, Linda 375 

Rinella, Samuel 181 

Ring,John371 

Rink, Paul 433 

Ripper, John 356 

Ripper, Lynn 279 

Ripplinger, Gerard 152 

Rippy, Thomas 371 

Rishel, Steve 420 

Risinger. Dianne 166,428 

Rivera, Hugo 313 

Riviere, Michael 154 

Rix, Harry 307,398 

Robb, Candace 306,328 

Robb, James 301 

Robbins, Burren 115,256 

Robbins, Linda 375 

Roberts, Brenda 423 

Roberts, Carole 407 

Roberts, Clifford 396 

Roberts, Craig 349,359 

Roberts, Dave 432 

Roberts, Donna 131 

Roberts, Gary 382 

Roberts, John 419 

Roberts, Karen 322,332,372 

Roberts, Lynne 406 

Roberts, Michael 112 

Roberts, Robert 382 

Roberts, Sharon 397 

Roberts, Suzanne 320 

Robertson, Sandy 358 

Robertson, William 382 

Robinson, Christopher 368 

Robinson. David 321 

Robinson, Diana 421 

Robinson, Earl 368 

Robinson, Gary 368 

Robinson, Joan 328,333 

Robinson, John 322,323 

Robinson, Phyllis 407 

Robinson, Roger 120 

Robinson, Sharon 406 

Robinson, Stuart 432 

Rochelle, David 256 

Rocker, Marlene 278,403,407 

Rodeffer, Robert 382 

Rodgers, Anne 1 53,307 

Rodgers, Dora 131 

Rodkin, Lawrence 117,256,331 

Rodriguez, Mama 354 

Rodriguez, Mary 419 

Rodriguez, Yulanda 403,407 

Roedl,Dale417 

Roeser,John 153 

Roethe, Kathy 373 

Rogers, Barbara 403,407 

Rogers, Denis 1 12,290,291.296,321 

Rogers, Denese 422 

Rogers.Jeffry 199,371 

Rogers, Larry 193,369 

Roggenkamp, Lorna 394 

Rogier, Vincent 1 17 

Rogiewicz, Thomas 280,357 

Rohlfing, Carol 373 

Rohlring, Robert 398 

Rohman, Gerald 399 

Rohr, Shirley 255,312,421 

Rohrschneider, Gary 284 

Roll, Kenyon 359 

Rollings, James 398 

Rollins, Roberta 375 

Rollo,Cathy419 



451 



Romeo, Carmen 381 

Roney, Margaret 424 

Ronnow, Marjann 433 

Rooseveli, Deidre 396 

Roosevelt, John 368 

Roper, William 328 

Ropp, Thomas 431 

Rosa. Thomas 280 

Rose, Cheryl 428 

Rose, Gary 290,301.398 

Rose. Genise 31 5.332 

Rose, Gladys 131,297 

Rose, Margaret 322,332 

Rose, Ronald 398 

Rose, Ruth 153 

Roselle, Jeanne 394 

Rosenbaum, Frank 361 

Rosentreier, Richard 434 

Roseroot, Alberta 436 

Ross, Daniel 362 

Ross, Jackie 433 

Ross, Joyce 322 

Ross. Reginald 367 

Ross, Roger 298,324 

Ross, Ronald 388 

Rosseter, Charles 431 

Rossiter, James 105 

Roth, Bernice 377 

Roth, David 296 

Roth, Donna 433 

Roth, Judy 271 

Roth. Richard 166,382 

Rothert, Cleon 292 

Rotherl, Scott 321 

Rothgeb, Terry 141,278,294 

Rottschalk, Richard 398 

Roulhac. Edgar 355 

Roush, Richard 309 

Roush, Robert 371 

Routson, Etta 335 

Rowc, Bruce 193 

Rowc, Charlene 328,407 

Rowe, Donald 393 

Rowell, Joyce 394 

Rowland. Rex 272,321,424 

Rowland. Shirley 306,405 

Royster, Richard 272 

Royster, Stephen 1 12 

Royston, Judith 426 

Rozycki, Charles 112,272 

Rubemeyer. Maryann 334,407 

Rubidoux, Thomas 371 

Ruble, David 388 

Ruddell, Twylah 375 

Rudnick, Barbara 397 

Rudolph, Sharon 375 

Ruebke, Leo 280 

Ruemmler, Marilyn 153 

Ruester, Bonnie 131,433 

Ruffner, Ralph 88 

Ruga. Marcia 330,372 

Ruge, Jon 296,425 

Ruge. Lora 375 

Rull. Ronald 131 

Rutnmel, Clara 375 

Runge, Irene 131,406 

Runkel, Ronald 307,371 

Runyen, Wayne 324 

Runyon, Kenneth 287 

Rupert, James 131 

Ruppcl. Rodney 353 

Rusevic, Alice 396 

Rush, Darrel 371 

Rush, John 178,196,197,206,238,266 

Rush, Paul 371 

Rusick, Beverly 396 

Russell, Carol 372 

Russell, Charles 398 

Russell, John 297 

Russell, Paul 371 

Russell. Steven 367,370 

Russell, Walter 427 

Rutherford, Gary 294 

Rutter, Shirley 407 

Ruylc. Steve 371 

Ryan, Daniel 193,369 

Ryan, Denise 297,4 19 

Ryan, Stanley 131 

Ryl.inder.Jody 320 

Rymarcsuk, Michael 398 

Ryncr, Sue 274 



Saal, Walter 398 
Saathoff, Daniel 316 
Sabloiny, Judith 45,259 
Sabo, George 388 
Salmi, Andrew 275 
Sackett, James 256 
Sa< km. hi. I >cena ■ 
Saddons. Donna 166 278 
Sadowsk) . foe 398 



Sagcr, Judith 394 
Sahle, rsigc407 
Saicg, Robert 413 
Saineghi, Peter 371 



Salat, Charles 255,410.425 

Sale. Gerald 423 

Saleh. Kurd 317 

Salger.Joann 407 

Salloom. Saleh 317 

Salsi, Janet 422 

Salzman, Susanne 334 

Samborski, Mary 376 

Samford, Clarence 120 

Samford, Reatta 396 

Sammons, James 1 12 

Sammons, Jerry 398 

Sampier, Jack 285,297 

Samsel, Suzanne 396 

Samsula, James 432 

Samuels, John 308 

Sandberg. Charles 425 

Sanden. Virginia 295 

Sanders, Betty 373 

Sanders. Carl 166,278,290 

Sanders, Carol 376 

Sanders, Elaine 275 

Sanders, Gary 153 

Sanders. Jane 376 

Sanders, Melvin 355 

Sanders, Richard 318 

Sanders. Sandra 297,304 

Sandholm, Robert 382 

Sandifcr. Mimi 255,375 

Sandow, Barry 371 

Sands, James 371 

Sandstead, Hollister 361 

Sandstead, Ronald 193 

Sanford, Anthony 331 

Sanford, Patricia 372 

Sang, Toni 112,283,296 

Santoro, Warren 393 

Sapetti, Fred 112 

Sapetti, Michael 425 

Sapp, Robert 295 

Sarber, William 431 

Sargent. Donna 376 

Sarginson, Donny 427 

Sarossy, Steven 356 

Sartell, Peter 430 

Sartons, James 1 33,357 

Sarver, Phyllis 306,394 

Sass, Beverly 396 

Sassen, Ronald 398 

Sauer, Corliss 247,374 

Sauer, Louis 398 

Saul, James 416 

Sauper, John 295,416 

Sautter, John 381 
Sauvageot, Jules 285 

Saxe, Kenton 293,398 
Saxe. Larry 353 
Saylor, Michael 294 
Scaggs, James 166 
Scalisc, Nancy 407 
Scannell, Vincent 359 
Schaake, Larry 225 
Schade William 392 
Schalk, Edward 383,431 
Schaubert, Pamela 422 
Scheffer, Richard416 
Scheiman, Bruce 302 
Schellenberger, David 398 
Schcllhardt, Thomas 386,389 
Scherbarth, James 294,362 
Schermer, Barbara 376 
Scheskie, Arthur 193,371 
Scheurer. Philip 247 
Schien, Jacqueline 328,335,377 
Schicr, Karen 428 
Schiffbauer, Robert 353 
SchifTerdecker, R. C. 166 
Schild, Carolyn 331 ,41 9 
Schiles,James 1 12,424 
Schiller, Karl 159,309 
Schilling, Dwighl251 
Schilling. Mary 333 
Schilling. Thomas 382,399 
Schilpp. Paul 459 
Schilsky, Susan 322 
Schingel, Nancy 290,407 
Schipke, Jacqueline 376 
Schlarb, Randy 434 
Schlatt. Donald 419 
Schlcficndorf.John 371 
Schlcmmer, Deanna 254,358,373 
Schlenz, Susan 278 
Schlosscr, Cyril 2"<' 
Schlouski, Joseph 398 
Schluter, Judy 394 
Schmalcnbcrger, P J 387,398 
Schmidgall, Gary 433 
Schmidlein, Edward 290 
Schmidt, Gene 298 
Schmidt, Julian 105 
Schmidt, Pamela 402,407 
Schmidt, Teri396 
Schmisseur, Rcnec J >8 
Schmitt, Joyce J96 
Schmitz, Craig 284 
Schmitz, Eileen 281 



Schmitz, Frank 214,359 
Schmitz, Michael 388 
Schmitz. Ronald 153 
Schneider, Barbara 394 
Schneider, Jane 394 
Schneider, Michael 131 
Schneider, Sharon 419 
Schneider, Steven 263 
Schniepp, Albert 335 
Schnurr, Ronald 362 
Schoen. Paul 244,279,353 
Schoeppel. Joseph 159 
Schoheld, Danny 398 
Scholl, Paul 319 
Schomber, Patricia 296,334 
Schomburg, Jerry 356 
Schonauer, Thomas 275 
Schoonhoven. Nancy 376 
Schrader, David 382 
Schrader, Karen 306.376 
Schrader, Patricia 376 
Schramm, Tobene 407 
Schreffler, Mary 376 
Schreiber, Virginia 396 
Schrock, Denny 356 
Schrodt, Michael 426 
Schroeder, David 398 
Schroeder, Marilyn 396 
Schroeder, Norman 131 
Schrver, Jacqueline 354 
Schubert, Vicki 386,390 
Schuch, James 361 
Schule. Fred 334 
Schulmeister, Carol 397 
Schulte. Meripat 433 
Schultheis, Elame413.418 
Schultz, Alan 382 
Schultz, James 296 
Schultz, Suzanne4|9 
Schuman, Pamela 39] 
Schurantz, Stephen 334 
Schuster. Lamta 131 
Schutt.John 166,381 
Schutt, William 398 

Schwarm, Patsy 374 

Schwartz, Donna 430 

Schwartz, Martin 431 

Schwebel, Michael 285,312 

Schweickert. Michael 382 

Scott. Bonnie 352 

Scott, Cheryl 423 

Scott, Darlene 300 

Scott. David 430 

Scott. Dianne 376 

Scott, Janennc 396 

Scott, Linda 216 

Scott, Marilyn 373 

Scott. Mary 419 

Scott, Rita 372 

Scott. Ruth 407 

Scott, Sally 387,397 

Scramek, Wayne 225 

Scruggs, Carol 397 

Seaberg, Gordon 419 

Seanor, Bruce 353 

Searcy, Bill 280.335 

Searcy, Charles 291 

Seatkowski, Ronald 309 

Secora, Bevcrlv 422 

Secrist, Sue 131.358 

Seely, E. T. 434 

Sessengood, Sara 436 

Seghers. Ralph 318 

Segner, Steven 413 

Sehnert, John 361 

Seibert. C. Gene 183 

Scibcrt, Charlotte 390 

Seibert. David 298,388 

Seibert. James 388 

Seibert, Janet 271 

Seibert. Mary 396 

Seibert, Michael 433 

Seibert. Ronald 335 

Seifers, Bill 35" 

Scim, Darrel 398 

Selan, Carole 397 

Selby. David 35 

Self, Scott 244,346 

Sellars, Dcwev 380 

Sellars. Jane 396 

Sellas, Elcni436 

Selle, Mathilda 418 

Sclmcr, Russell 294 

Selvey, Ronald 309 

Selvo, Gerlad 398 

Semiri. Ahmed 31" 

Sen.ilik, Wayne 244 

Seniw, Alan 309 

Senteney, Gary 434 

Sco. Jun 429 

Seper, Victor 228,229 

Screg. Paul 112,321 

Sercg, Ronald 285 

Serock, Cheryl 396 

Serritella, Daniel 356 

Settle, Lawrence 301,382 



Settles, Karen 141,306 
Seward, Bernice 377 
Seward, Lee 362 
Sexton, Carl 229 
Sexton. Judith 376 
Sextonson, Steven 371 
Shafer, Dennis 315.371 
Shafer. Kurt 319 
Shafer, Tod 112 
Shaffer, Don 221 
Shafron, Daniel 166.422 
Shahan, William 328 
Shaker, Nayif 3 10.3 17 
Shanahan, Arlene 131 
Shanu-Wilson. Amv291 
Shapiro, Tom 112,296 
Sharknas, Sharolyn 374 
Sharp, Karen 40"? 
Sharp, Rosanna 131,349,354 
Shashack, Willard 431 
Shaw. Clifford 352 
Shaw, Cynthia 422 
Shaw, Debra 390 
Shaw, James 392 
Shaw, Maryl 390 
Shaw, Robert 399 
Shaw, Susan 259.298 
Shaye, Mohamed 31" 
Shave, Salen 317,333 
Shea, Lavona 59,349,354 
Sheehan, Elaine 376 
Sheehan. Jamie 396 
Sheehv. Edmund 419 
Sheeler. Becky 287 
Sheldon, Gilbert 425 
Sheldon, Gordon 166.382 
Shellhause. Gary 435 
Shelton, Catherine 304 
Shelton, Karen 274 
Shepherd. Mary 315,390 
Shepley. Paul 334 
Sheplev. Virginia 3"6 
Sheridan, Harry 280 
Sherman, Karl 290 
Sherman, Katherine74,l 12 
Sherman, Thomas "'4,290 
Sherrard, Patricia 271 
Shernck, Nancy 131.376 
Shervey, Jacalvn 394 
Sherwood, Ronald 435 
Shields. Connie 131.351 
Shields, Herman 3~1 
Shields. Robert 399 
Shillinger, Carol 391 
Shin, Wangshik 310 
Sin, Yeong 312 
Shindle, Terry 429 
Shinton, Edmund 361 
Shipman, William 382 
Shlopack. Mark 368 
Shoemaker. Clarence 275,418 
Shoemaker, Jay 283 
Sholar. James 321.334 
Shomali, Bahman421 
Shonk, Michael 398 
Short, Thomas 429 
Shotton, Thomas 153 
Showalter. Richard 398 
Shroyer, Donald 188 
Shuben, Sharon 419 
Shukair. Ali317 
Shull.FremonglOS 
Shultes. Clarke 361.432 
Shultes, Robert 105 
Shultz. Judy 306.396 
Shurtz, Judith 376 
Sickler. Raymond 1 12 
Sidwcv, Richard 429 
Siebe. Mary 131,334.403.406 
Siebel.John 222,22^ 
Siedlecki. Jonathan 371 
Siener, Melvin 195 
Sierens, Roger 419 
Silas, Mary^420 
Silas, Sam 352 
Silber, Michael 371 
Silcr. Robert 371 
Silkwood.L.im 198 
Silliman, Marvin 333 
Silverman, Merle 428 
Silvers. Scott 371 
Simeone. William 1 08 
Simmanick, fai k 270 
Simmons. Jerry 302 
Simmons, Ozic 351 
Simmons, Patsy 320 
Simmons. Richard 290 
Simon. Ernest 160 
Simonelli, Joseph 37 1 
Simonini. Robert 153 
Simons, Robert 419 
Simos, Michael 310 
Simpson. James M2.2Nt 
Simpson. Margaret 354 
Simpson, Michael 330,419 
Simpson. William 398 



45? 






Sims, Larry 433 
Sims, Richard 324 
Sinclair, Gloria 376 
Singer, Bonnie 406 
Singer, Rory 431 
Singley, Alice 376 
Sirasudhi, Udomporn 405 
Sirles, Janice 35,271,295 
Sirri, Hussam 310,317 
Sisk, Linden 307 
Sistler, Mary 320,373 
Sitter, Walter 381 
Siuda, Thomas 416 
Siwicki, Joan 428 
Skarel, Michael 353 
Skaronea, Al 432 

Skeldon, Jack 112 

Skelton. Eldon 153 

Skerston, Donna 131 

Skouby, Robert 389 

Skowronek, Suzanne 375 

Skupien, Jo Ann 419 

Slack, Norman 278 

Sladek,Jamel360 

Slagel, Janice 404 

Slavik, Dennis 433 

Slaw, Joanne 375 

Slayton, Jerry 361 

Slechta, John 368 

Slechticky, Kathryn 278 

Slifka, Judith 373 

Slisz, Kathleen 354 

Sloan. David 380,381 

Slocum, Kayetta 271 

Slocum, Susan 428 

Slowik, Alan 320 

Slowik, Julie 390 

Slusher. Wanda 281 

Slutzky, Lorence361 

Sluzevich, Sam 396 

Small, Jeffrey 393 

Smalley, Mary 428 

Smiley, Michael 270,291,456 

Smith, Barbara 387,391 

Smith, Carol 311,390 

Smith, Charles 434 

Smith, Charlotte 390 

Smith, Cheryl 424 

Smith, Clarence 200,203,206.352 

Smith, Clifford 225 

Smith, David 166,371,380,382 

Smith, Deborah 377 

Smith, Donna 427 

Smith, Dorothy 331 

Smith, Floyd 383 

Smith, Garry419 

Smith, Gloria 72,259,277 

Smith, Gregory 298 

Smith, James 307,359,398 

Smith, Jeannine 279 

Smith, Jeffery 371 

Smith, Joyce 428 

Smith, Kathleen 377 

Smith, Keith 86 

Smith. Les 420 

Smith, Martin 319 

Smith, Mary 375 
Smith, Melvin 193,371 

Smith, Michael 278,290,303,430 

Smith, Paula 271 ,320,328,390 422 

Smith, Phyllis 397 

Smith, Robert 1 17,280,285,392 

Smith, Ronald 324 

Smith, Rosalyn 351 

Smith, Sally 375 

Smith, Sharon 153 

Smith, Stephen 318 

Smith, Terry 388 

Smith, Timothy 1 12,283,296,361 

Smith, Toni 272,320 

Smith, Velda 34,65,70,288,295,390 

Smith, Vicki 295 

Smith, Warren 419 

Smith, William 112,283,291 

Smithson, James 398 

Smrt, Kathleen 433 

Sneddon, Margaret 422 

Sneddon, Michael 274 

Snodgrass, Michael 353,398 

Snowden, Sherry 419 

Snyder, Charles 144 

Snyder, David 225,275 

Snyder, Donna 166,301,376 

Snyder, Gilbert 222,225 

Snvder, Joyce 407 

Snyder, Richard 229,353 

Snyder, Ronald 398 

Snyder, Timothy 393 

Snyderman, Paul 153 

Sobczak, James 112,420 

Sobczak, Robert 420 

Sobehrad, Tom 371 

Soblzak, James 359 

Soderstrom, H. R. 380 

Soeteber, Carol 131,394 

Soldner.Jay 117,291 



Solduedel, Stephen 369 
Solecki, Daniel 153 
Solmundson, Lee 436 
Solomon, Hassim 317,333 
Solon, Timothy 284,426 
Sohwedcl, Delbert 425 
Soltwedel, George 425 
Soprych, John 301,383 
Sorensenon, Ronald 369 
Sork, Mary 320,330 
Souhrada, Peter 321 
South, Gary 416 
Souther, Tamcysin 381 
Southwell, Richard 429 
Spahn, Joseph 383 
Spain, Delores 422 
Spalding, Valerie 4 13,423 
Spaner, Roger 361 
Spaner, Steven 153 
Sparks, Linda 61 
Sparr, Emily 376 
Sparrenberg, Linda 390 
Sparwasser, Roger 105 
Spayer, James 296 
Spears, Geraldine 351 
Spears,John 105 
Spears, Joseph 381 
Speckman, Richard 309 
Spence, Henrietta 131,310 
Spence, Oneta 390 
Spencer, Rebecca 407 
Spencer, Sue 375 
Spicer. Brenda 131 
Spiegel, Valerie 345,360 
Spiller, Clyda 295.377 
Spina, Frank 371 
Spinozzi, Anthony 398 
Spisok, Bertha 295 
Spivey, Linda 407 
Spohnholtz, Raymond 382 
Sprague, Janice 358 
Sprehe, Gary 153,279,416 
Spreitler. Thomas 293,322.324 
Sprengelmeyer, M. D. 388 
Sprengelmeyer, Robert 382 
Springer, Helmut 381 
Springer, Marianne 166,274,419 
Springer, Ronald 297 
Springman, Nancy 166,405 
Sproat, Stan 417 
Spudich, Laura 295,407 
Spytek, Sue 422 
Sramek, Wayne 359 
Srivastava, Bhupendra 308 
Srivastava, Veena 308 
St Pierre, Juanita 375 
Stachnik. Kenneth 371 
Stackhouse. Vernon 284,398 
Stadtlander, Carl 371 
Staehle, Barbara 407 
Staff, James 293 
Staffeldt, Constance 375 
Stahl,Rae407 
Stahlberg, Judy 390 
Staley, Donald 381 
Staley, Sheryl 295 
Stallone, Vito 356 
Stame, William 418 
Stamison, Phillip 231,361 
Stamp, Gary 1 54 
Stanglev. Judith 1 17 
Staniec, William 276,318 
Stanton, Daisy 351 
Stapel, Richard 112 
Staples, Laurence 293,371 
Stark, Sonny 367,371 
Stark. William 159,310 
Starks, Aubrie 280 
Starr, Fred 275 
Staszak, Albert 383 
Stattel, Richard 320,427 
St. Aubin, Rodney 282 
Staudenraus, Kay 375 
Stech, Carol 360 
Steck, Mary 154 
Steege, Robert 371 
Steele, Richard 193,371 
Steffern, Russell 334,371 
Steffes, Karen 373 
Steffes, Paula 365,375 
Stegemann, Richard 112,389 
Stegner, Terrence 368 
Stein, Paul 112,321 
Steinborn, Leonard 426 
Steincamp, Jeanettc 41 9 
Steiner, Janet 419 
Steingruby, Theresa 403 
Stelle, Carol 376 
Stellhorn, Ronnie 398 
Stellwagon, John 424 
Stemler, Patricia 38,166,276 
Stenberg, Carla 375 
Stensel, Irene 428 
Stepanek, Thomas 154 
Stepansky, William 293 
Stephens, Barbara 387,390 



Stephens, Kaye 360 
Sterling, Gary 296 
Sterling, Wallace 323 
Sternberg, Vernon 183 
Stevens, John 159 
Stevens, Marjorie 131,394 
Steward, John 399 
Steward. Vicki 284 
Stewart, Dorothy 131 
Stewart, Kathleen 375 
Stewart, Lucy 278 
Stewart, Patricia 407 
Stewart, Sue 375 
Stewart, Warren 1 12,297 
Slice, Sandra 295,387,390 
Sticht, Janet 330 
Stiles, Lee 387,391 
Stilts, Vicki 391 
Stimeling, David 398 
Stiner. Michael 166 
Stinnett. Terry 398 
Stiritz. Jeanne 380 
Stiska, Eveline 131 
Stm. Daniel 302 
St. John, Marvin 131,315 
Stobert, Kenneth 113,296 
Stock, David 420 
Stock, John 435 
Stocks, Ann 390 
Stoddard, Charles 292 
Stoddard, Janet 375 
Stoelzle, Hal 276 
Stoever, H J 302 
Stoffel. Rita 295,390 
Stokes, Judith 375 
Stokes, Karol 279,405 
Stokes, Paula 376 
Stokes, Robert 183 
Stoltz, Cheryl 132,282 
Stoltz, Linda 132 
Stoltz, Peter 362 
Stolz, Patricia 306 
Stombaueh. Sue 306,373 
Stone, Pete 432 
Stone, Robert 309 
Stone, Ronald 420 
Stone, Sharron 403,407 
Stone, Terry 407 
Stone, Virgil 1 13 
Stonestreet, Jeanne 390 
Stonestreet, Ronald 137 
Stopher, Steven 284,383 
Storm. Cheryl 117,396 
Storm, Gerrie 166,390 
Storm, Jackie 425 
Stott, Laura 367,375 
Stout, James 393 
Stout, Ronald 395 
Stoutenour, Joyce 374 
Stovall, Lloyd 203 
Stover, Lawrence 330,371 
Stowell, Thomas 320 
Straley, Shirley 299 
Strand, Gerald 388 
Strand, Ted 388 
Strang, Steven 426 
Strate. James 431 
Straub, Carole 396 
Straub, John 274,383 
Straus, Priscilla 413 
Strawn, John 459 
Streckenbach, Donna 419 
Streleckv, Richard 321 
Strell, Gary 281,353 
Strieker, Allen 105,314,324,399 
Strine, Joanne 277,306 
Stritzel, David 193 
Strohl,Billie421 
Strohmeier, Suzanne 397 
Stromeyer, Ruth 405 
Strong, Walter 154 
Stuart, Joseph 398 
Stuart, Robert 321 
Stubblefield, Richard 154 
Stuckey, James 398 
Studd, Albert 418 
Stulginskis, Dennis 398 
Stults, Norman 166,382 
Stumpf. Ruth 390 
Stumpf, Sharon 255,358 
Sturdevant, Ray 433 
Sturgis, Lindell 85 
Stuttlev, Henry 352 
Styck, Wayne 166.382 
Suchy, Kenneth 132 
Suelee, Joyce 396 
Suhurt, Jamel 310 
Sullins, Ceryl279 
Sullivan, Leslie 334 
Sullivan, Michael 166,431 
Sullivan, Nancy 422 
Sullivan, Richard 371 
Sumbal, Ghulam 310,317 
Summers, Bruce 307 
Summers, David 434 
Summers, Ranelle 390 



Summers, Robert 307 
Sunderman, Judith 374 
Sundrup, Doris 430 
Sunnquist, Dale 282 
Suren. Thomas 371 
Surman, Barbara 374 
Surman, William 181 
Sutcliffe, Sherry 358 
Sutherland, Michael 433 
Sutterheld, Sharon 397 
Suttie, James 301 
Sutton, Donna 372 
Sutton, Harold 330 
Sutton, Sandra 372 
Sutton, Stephen 398 
Sutula, Phillip 398 
Suwalski, Bernard 1 13 
Suzuko, Mita 418 
Svejcar, John 423 
Svoboda, Linda 372 
Swan, David 335,430 
Swan, Edwin 432 
Swansen, Fredrick 371 
Swanson, Barbara 433 
Swanson, Kathryn 390 
Swanson, Ted 420 
Sweeney, Robert 159 
Sweeten, Gary 132 
Swick, Ralph 108 
Swing, Rodger 431 
Swisher, Susan 375 
Sworldoff, Isadore 318 
Swredo, Robert 273 
Sychowski, Arthur 1 13 
Sydel, Errol 331.371 
Sufert,Don328 
Sylvester, Gloria 236 
Syprzak, Allen 321 
Szot, Lawrence 431 



Tabel, Claire 350 

Tabor, Donna 358,372 

Tabor, Jane 141 

Taft, Evelyn 166 

Taft, Sharon 406 

Tahmas, Samir 317,333 

Tai, James 389 

Talbert. Larry 383 

Talbott, John 388 

Talcott, Sheryl 360 

Talford, Patricia 141,306 

Talley, Horton 114 

Tally, Emma 132 

Tally, Mary 350 

Tarn, Bing-Kwong 298 

Tamblin, James 301 

Tamkin, Ellen 375 

Tandhasetti, Tanya 426 

Tanner, Joyce 422 

Tappendorf, Marvin 371 

Tapscott, Kenneth 371 

Taradash, Randall 393 

Taraschke, William 193 

Tatarczut'h, Thomas 357 

Tate, George 308 

Tate, Margaret 274,419 

Tate, Michael 154 

Tate, Wayne 427 

Tavorn, Parote 369 

Taylor, Andrea 166,278 

Taylor, Carol 390 

Taylor, Cleveland 382 

Taylor, Craig 389 

Taylor, Dale 388 

Taylor. Don 431 

Taylor. Edward 382 

Taylor, Eleanor 407 

Taylor, Fredrick 154 

Taylor, Gary 166,417 

Taylor, Glenn 113 

Taylor, Gordon 113,296 

Taylor, Joel 427 

Taylor, Joseph 113,265,347 

Taylor, Joy 328,422 

Taylor, Joyce 422 

Taylor, Judy 381 

Taylor, Mary 353 

Taylor, Robert 304 

Taylor. Steven 105,293,298,398 

Taylor. Suzanne 320 

Taylor, Wayne 321 

Taylor, William 105,318 

Teague, James 293 

Techakamphu, C, 310,374 

Tedrick, Jenna 354 

Tedrick, Phillip 299 

Teesdale, Connie 372 

Teich, Daniel 388 

Temples, Betty 433 

Templeton.James 117,294,319,392 

Templeton, Justus 362 

Templeton, Louise 281 ,297 

Tencza, Janice 334,375 

Tenney, Charles 86 



453 



Termuende, Edwin 436 
Terry, Cecil 113 
Terry, Janet 365,402,405 
Terry, Sandra 396 
Teske. Adele 403,407 
Teske, Robert 302 
Thaggard, Marion 132 
Thanni, Olawumi 291 
Theiss, Helmut 383 
Thiele, Craig 419 
Thinnalak, Orasa 407 
Thipkhosithkun, S. 430 
Thode, Carolyn 419 
Thoele, Joan 423 
Thomas, Clarence 367 
Thomas, Frank 144 
Thomas, Harold 388 
Thomas, James 304,355 
Thomas, Jimmy 154 
Thomas, Joseph 276,318 
Thomas, Joyce 390 
Thomas, Judy 407 
Thomas, Leroy 362 
Thomas, Mary 323,407 
Thomas, Rank 433 
Thomas, Robert 310,329 
Thomas, Sandra 299,397 
Thomas, Yam 298 
Thompson, Camiell 422 
Thompson, Charlotte 268 
Thompson, Douglas 388 
Thompson, Janice 137,277,421 
Thompson, Linda 328,375 
Thompson, Sharon 375 
Thompson, Terri 375 
Thome, Thomsen 31 5 
Thorneburg, Constance 390 
Thornton, Judy 278,381 
Thorp, Elizabeth 331,372 
Thorp, Nelson 319 
Thorpe, Rita 422 
Thorsen, Lynn 390 
Thrailkill, Marian 402 
Thrasher, Kenneth 154 
Thrasher, Richard 413,434 
Threlkeld, Brenda 328,422 
Threlkeld, Richard 71,349,357 
Threlkeld, Stephen 310 
Throneburg, Ronald 324,388 
Thurston, Gloria 271 
Thyberg, Diane 320,354 
Tice, John 335 
Tickner, Robert 388 
Tidwell, Jerry 113,296,321 
Tighe, Deborah 324,329,413,436 
Tillman, Sheadrick 308,355 
Timcikas, Regina 299,334,394 
Timmons, David 113,321 
Tinen, Janise 394 
Tingler, Robert 1 13 
Tippet, Janice 424 
Tipsword, Joseph 166 
Tisckos, Leslie 419 
Tison, Diana 407 
Titus, Kenneth 193,369 
Toberman, George 181 
Tobey, Albro431 
Tobiasz, Wayne 431 
Toci, Mary 426 
Todd, Curtis 370 
Todd, Malcolm 302 
Todd, William 425 
TodorofT, Lawrence 1 32 
Toeneboehn, Judith 397 
Tolbert, Lauren 430 
Tolcr. Charles 307 
Tolcr. Donald 396 
Tolcr. George 225,359 
Toliver, Dick 398 
Tomala, Don 425 
Tomala, Richard 371 
Tomlinson, Richard 431 
Toole, Frederick 1 54 
Torbeck, Robert 427 
Torrencc, Paula 375 
Torrens, Catherine 132,328,417 
Trccns, Joy 417 
Toth, Mary 216 
Tottlcben, Donald 308 
Towlc, Brenda 306,390 
Townes, Wardeen419 
Towns, Jim 328 
Townsend, Terry 113.424 
Trabcr, Sharon 376 
Tracy, Charles 113 
Tracy, David 307 
Tracy, Esther 132 
Tracy, Phillip 221 
Tracgcr, Janet 376 
Traiber, Penelope 404 
Trammcll, Terry 113 
Tr.mk.tr. John 113.296 
Treece. Marion 183 
Trent. Barbara 242 
Trentham, Charlc: ' ' !80 
Trcusih. Brian 281 



Trexler, Karen 396 
Triestman, Mitchel 37 1 
Tnmmell, Gary 427 
Tripp, Carroll 388 
Tripp, Marilyn 164,273 
Tritt, Timothy 398 
Trobaugh, James 154,297 
Trochelman, Herbert 388 
Troike, Gail 372 
Trojanowski, Thomas 429 
Trost, Ralph 361 
Trost, Susan 358 
Trotter, James 307 
Troupa, Kate 368 
Trousdale, William 154 
Troutt, Lynn 390 
Trowbridge, John 198,199 
Troxel, Carolyn 132 
Troxler, Jeff 259 
Truby, Virginia 381 
Trucand, Alan 383 
Trueblood, Max 431 
Truelsen, Les 1 32 
Truitt, Robert 279 
Trusky, Raymond 432 
Tryba, Tom 432 
Trzaskus, Edward 369 
Tsai, Annie 298,331, 422 
Tsai, Lilly 154,298,331,422 
Tsao, Raymond 298 
Tschang, Tai 298 
Tucker, Del 291 
Tucker, Donald 371 
Tucker, Lee 1 54,304,388 
Tucker, Richard 213,353 
Tuerck, Michael 426 
Tuctken, Barbara 419 
Tugwellj Rexford 42 
Turay, Dennis 154 
Turbiville, Graham 395 
Turner, Charles 419 
Turner, Ethel 390 
Turner, Gene 181 
Turner, James 132 
Turner, Linda 132 
Turner, Lyle 166,382 
Turner, Michael 399 
Turner, Patricia 301,376 
Turner, Revis4l8 
Turner, Vivian 422 
Turner, William 355 
Turney, Richard 419 
Turnipseed, Mary 154,419 
Turton, Barbara 139,350 
Turvey, Dale 388 
Tuxhorn, Karyn 277,282 
Twining, James 425 
Tymitz, John 305 
Tymowicz, Michael 297,432 
Tyschper, Margaret 310,317 

U 

Uchtman, Donna 407 
Uema, Choko 398 
Uferl. James 296 
Ufferlman, Bernard 393 
Uhland, Robert 314 
Uhrik, Jeanette 428 
Ukagwu, Anthony 291 
Uleck, Ronald 105 
Ulmer, David 256 
Umer, Dee 397 
Underdnwn, Elizabeth 423 
Underwood, David 398 
Underwood, Robert 388 
Underwood, Steven 307 
Undine. James 431 
linger, Albert 113,296 
linger, Dennis 388 
Unger, Jcffery 368 
Inland, Dorothy 394 
Unruh, Sallie428 
Unverfehrt. Lois 358 
Urban, Helen 394 
Urish, Darel4l9 
Urquhart, Carol 274,377 
Dry, Janice 381 
Usa, Lynettc433 
Usatuck, Albert 1 54 
Usher, Gay 394 
Usuk, Yukiya 369 
Utsinger, Marvin 271,388 
Utter, Kathcrine274 
Uttcrbar k Rosemary 300 

V 

Vachcrlon, Edward 419 

Vamocu, Alexander 154 

Vanoev. Alex 291 

Valenziano, Joseph 308 

Van Ausdal.'Lt Col James 172,276 

Van Brown, Martin 85 

Van Home. William 371 

Vanagas. Linda 407 

Vanana. Dan 371 



Vancleave, Patricia 132 

Vandenbark,John 105,314 

Vanderleest, James 395 

Vanderplancke, Jean 275 

Vandersnick, Sally 403,407 

Vandervort, Kathlyn 360 

Vandier Vere, Nancy 376 

Vangeison, Sandra 436 

Vanhoutegen, George 418 

Vanmatre, William 431 

VanMeler, Ella 281 

Vanormer, Diana 373 

Vanormer, Donald 105,303 

Vanscoyoc, Ronald 284,380,383 

Vanvalkenburg, Donald 370 

Varcoe, Marilyn 281 

Varley, Charles 388 

Varner, Charles 105,324,330 

Varner, Judith 330 

Vartivarian, Daniel 159.302 

Varvel, Virgil 382 

Varveris, Florentia 367 

Vaughn, Daniel 154 

Vaughan, Schuyler 368 

Vaughn. Danny 290,383 

Vaughn, Judith 132 

Vaughn, Kathleen 428 

Veach, Janet 397 

Vehe.JiH428 

Veilands, Ragnars 356 

Venegom. John 276,282,421 

Venegoni, Marlene 166 

Verbeke. Albert 388 

Vereb. Rita 322 

Vericker, Clement 388 

Verkamman, Clasina 132,270 

Vernelti, Carol 300 

Vernon, John 388 

Yesely, Karen 360 

Veth, Catherine 396 

Vick, Sylvia 375 

Vidmar. Carol 290,376 

Vierow, Stephen 303 

Vigars, Robert 315 

Viglielmo, Savio 154,295 

Villarete. Jose 388 

Vincent. Gene 222,224 ,225 

Vincent, Linda 394 

Vincent, Nancy 390 

Vincent, Raymond 309 

Vines, Doyle 388 

Vinson, Dennis 362 

Vitek, Vicki 407 

Vito, Donald 1 I 3 

Vodak, James 1 17 

Voegele, Roger 357 

Voellinger, Barbara 373 

Voellinger, Michael 388 

Vogel, Charles 387,395 

Vogel, Clifford 392 

Vogel, Dennis 388 

Vogel, Mary 132 

Vogler, Cynthia 350 

Vohs, Charles 113,362 

Voight.John 170,279 

Voith, Pamela 376 

Volkhardt, William 319,393 

Volkmann, Harold 368 

Vollan, Michael 361 

Volz, Joyce 372 

Von Gerichten, Paul 320 

Von Holten, Roger 166 

Vonalmen, John 433 

Vondrak, Robert 370 

VonKncgshcId, Lynda 195.360,386,387,390 

Voracek, David 291,296,312 

Voruz, Judith 329 

Voruz, Robert 329 

Vrabel,Jon357 

Vriner, Diana 433 

Vnsh, John 381 

w 

Waack, Dale 371 
Wachter, Michael 382 
Wade.John 105,324 
Wadc.Judilh 141,277,306 
Wadell, Kehh 388 
Wadi-Ramahi 244,310,317,333 
Waggoner, Marion 279 
Wagner, Anthony 105 
Wagner, Jacqueline 132 
Wagner, Ralph 356 
Wai, Joseph 298 
Wairukauski, Rose 310 
Waite, Cabrini 334 
Walbnghl, Laurel 190 
Walch, James 32 1, 334 
Walch, Thomas 388 
Walden, Edward 256 
Walden, Pete 283 
Waldron, Edward 279 
WalkanolT, Kathleen 195,407 
Walker, Charles 154,304 
Walker, Daniel 167,382 



Walker. Emily 407 

Walker, Eric 221 

Walker. Fred 329 

Walker. Johnnie 376 

Walker. Lonnie 315,376 

Walker, Loren 221 

Walker, Robert 314,399 

Wall, Shirley 272,306 

Wallace, Helen 331 

Wallace. Joseph 371 

Wallace, Philip 307 

Wallner, Edward 193 

Wallner, Thomas 427 

Walls, Peter 154 

Walsh, William 155.426 

Waller, Dennis 361 

Waller, Don 155 

Walter, Edward 359 

Walters, Craig 388 

Walters, Dennis 225 

Walters, Edward 223 

Walters. Max 388 

Walters, Richard 293,383 

Walton, Renee407 

Walton, Richard 308 

Walton, Robert 413.429 

Waltz, Graham 270.291 

Wanaski. George 155,427 

Wang. Cherng 298 

Wang, Donald 155,434 

Wankel, Glen 303,389 

Wanluch, Richard 271 

Ward, David 371 

Ward, Donald 159,371 

Ward, John 307,371 

Ward, Richard 423 

Ward, Robert 349,352 

Ward, Sandra 367,375 

Wargel, Linda 436 

Wargo, David 369 

Warn. Robert 423 

Warner, Jackie 34 

Warner, Maureen 407 

Warner, Mike 307,426 

Warren, Jane 376 

Warren, Robert Penn 43 

Warren, Terry 1 32 

Warrick, Pauline 365,402 

Warthen, David 356 

Waryjas, Dennis 424 

Warzynski, Chester 357 

Waschick, Walter 280,285,291 

Wascher, David 424 

Washburn, John 357,388 

Waters, Linda 306 

Waters, Lois 317,428 

Watkens, Jacquelyn 295,390 

Watkins. Sena 351,390 

Walling, James 430 

Watson, Margie 322 

Watson, Richard 285 

Watson, Robert 392 

Watson, Thomas 181 

Watt, Cameron 423 

Wattelet, Larry 431 

Watters. Ronald 113,282.296 

Wattler, John 275,283 

W ; aynire. Sharon 386,390 

Wayne, Carolyn 375 

Wear, James 434 

Weathcrford, Larry 137 

Weathington, Fitcher 155 

Weaver. J. D. 389 

Weaver. Janet 407 

W ebb, Donald 398 

Webb, Elma 419 

Webb, Jean 433 

Webb, Nellie 259 

Webb, Suzie 271 

Weber, David 435 

Weber, Herb 31 5 

Weber, Lynda 304 

W eber, Michael 388 

Weber, Phyllis 277,421 

Weber, Richard 193 

Weber, Thomas 155 

Weber, Virginia 276,279,281 ,282,428 

Weberpal, Patricia 407 

Webster. Kenneth 307 

Webster. Rosalie 333 

Webster. Rosemary 274,422 

Wedding, David 419 

Weed. Trudy 376 

Wceditz, Anthony 398 

Weekly. Max 301 

W eems, Nancy 328,422 

W ecrts, Georgia 394 

Wegcr, Earl 1 1 3 

W'egcr, Gregg 435 

Wegner, Judith 376 

Wegner, Peter 356 

Wehrman, Keith 274,290,424 

Weid. Stephen 293 

Weidman. James 297,302,320 

Weidncr. Donna 132 

W eier, Paul 383 



454 



Weihe, Fern 424 

Weihman, Sharon 274 

Weil, Carol 311,397 

Weindruch, Caron 428 

Weiner, Marc 382 

VVeinhold, Marian 330 

Weir, Tamara 407 

Weirauch, Nancy 407 

Weishaar, Richard 417 

Weisnicht, Harold 319 

Weiss, Susan 1 55 

Weiss, Wendy 331,394 

Weilherspoon, Estella 381 

Weilzel, Allen 427 

Welander, Jamer 370 

Welborn, Gene 297,307,388 

Weld, Pamela 373 

Welge, Cathey 390 

Welge, Lynn 376 

Wcller, Robert 368 

Wellman, David 349,361 

Wells, James 167,278,290 

Wells, Joseph 383 

Wells, Richard 307 

Wenaas, Ronald 429 

Wenc, Robert 242 

Wendt, James 392 

Wendt, Paul 120 

Wenzel, Michelle 406 

W : erner, James 383 

Werth, Edward 356 

Werth, Laurel 251,285 

Werth, Prudence 271, 386,394 

Wesbecher, Mary 380 

Wesley, John 435 

West, Barbara 344 

West, Bonnie 350 

West, Charlotte 320 

West, Roger 388 

West. Vincent 283,321 

Westbrook, Bonnie 132,304,373 

Westbrook, Yvonne 323 

Westcotl, Jay 389 

Westcotl, Robert 270,291 

Westenrieder.RM. 221,388 

Westerman, Jack 319,432 

Westermeyer, Kenneth 388 

Westfall, Barry 418 

Westin, David 113,419 

Westmorland, General 177 

Westphal, Jane 407 

Westwick, Charles 270,291 

Wetendorf, Fred 383 

Wetherell, Carole 330,390 

Wetherell, Dean 425 

Wetzel, David 432 

Whalen, Charles 371 

Wham, Thomas 389 

Whan, Connie 390 

Wheat, James 388 

Wheatley, Jim 295,335 

Wheatley, Raymond 279,328,413,418 

Wheeler, Alix 397 

Wheeler, Candace 402,407 

Wheeler, Gary 335 

Wheeler, Jean 407 

Wheeler, Mary 350 

Wheeler, Ross 335 

Wheeles, Benjamin 417 

W helan, James 435 

Whipple, Neil 301,383 

Whisenant, Barbara 373 

Whitaker, Creston 389 

Whete, Carolyn 407 

White, David 427,432 

White, Edward 383 

White, Jerry 279,388 

White, John 155 

White, Kristine 328,422 

White, Larry 425 

White, Linda 376 

White, Lynn 390 

White, Norman 435 

White, Russell 282,395 

Whitecrapp, Lindell 427 

Whitelock, Lindell 324 

Whithy, Judy 407 

Whitlock, Craig 407 

Whitlock, Stephen 353 

Whitlow, Marilyn 287,354,376 

Whitman, Mary 117 

Whitmyer, Ethel 433 

Whitney, Cynthia 433 

Whitney, Ed 383 

Whitney, Ronald 1 13,283,296,321 

Whittet, Gary 393 

Wickas, Ed 359 

Wicker, Ruth 322 

Wickholm, Carol 390 

Wicks, Kenneth 133 

Widenhoefer, Sandra 330 

Widrig, Lawrence 275,291 

Wiebler, Kathy 277,295,375 

Wiedeman, Phylilis 376 

Wiedman, William 425 

Wiegman, Marge 167,430 



Wieher, Kathy 403 
Wiermanski, Jerome 368 
Wiese, Robert 388 
Wiggins, Jack 155 
Wiggs, Larry 388 
Wilcoxen, Marshall 296 
Wilde, Marlene 374 
Wilde, Nadine 322,331,372 
Wildhage, William 388 
Wildrick, Robert 359 
Wilee. Donald 294 
Wileff, Richard 426 
Wiley, Gayle 167,290,380 
Wilhelm.John 113,268 
Wilhelm. Thomas 368 
Wilhelms. Judith 407 
Wilkening, Kenneth 155,253,280 
Wilderson, Willie 355 
Wileff, Richard 426 
Wilkins, Jose 172 
Wilkinson, Linda 290,376 
Wilkinson, Sue 407 
Wilks, Janet 397 
Wille, Kenneth 280 
Willett, Ray 368 
Willey. Susan 133,293 
Williams, Brent 356,401 
Williams, Charles 369 
Williams, Darlene 133 
Williams, David 352 
Williams, Diana 391 
Williams, Earl 155,242,244 
Williams, Heidi 274 
Williams, Holly 426 
Williams, Jackie416 
Williams, Joe 431 
Williams, Karen 324,390 
Williams, Kathryn 376 
Williams, Lee 403,405 
Williams. Mark 383 
Williams, Martha 397,407 
Williams. Mary 133 
Williams, Nancy 390 
Williams, Patrick 370 
Williams, Phyllis 295,402,407 
Williams, Richard 284 
Williams, Robert 362 
Williams, Shirley 141,358 
Williams. Teresa 376 
Williams, Theodore 383 
Williams, Thomas 301 ,368 
Williams, Tommy 369 
Williams, Wargail 432 
Williams, Wayne 41 6 
Williams, William 386 
Williamson, David 392 
Williamson, Tammy 360 
Willis, Darrell 304.393 
Willis, Gary 256 
Willis, Garry 386,388 
Willis, Larry 371 
Willison, Linda 407 
Wills.Judy216 
Wills, Walter 102 
Willsey. Jimmie 427 
Willson, Sharon 417 
Wilson, Bonita 394 
Wilson, Bruce 356 
Wilson. Charles 321 
Wilson, Cheryl 277 
Wilson, Daniel 388 
Wilson, David 242,244,245 
Wilson, Donald 388 
Wilson, Annette 376 
Wilson, Eldon 393 
Wilson, Eric 307 
Wilson, Florence 133 
Wilson, Gary 293,356,434 
Wilson, George 369 
Wilson, Glenn 283,296 
Wilson, Jerry 1 33 
Wilson, J. W. 416 
Wilson, James 389 
Wilson, Jeanne 306,374 
Wilson, Kathryn 133 
Wilson, Kay 320 
Wilson, Lela430 
Wilson, Linda 333,418 
Wilson, Margaret 367,374 
Wilson, Marsha 331,422 
Wilson, Martha 167,274,404,436 
Wilson, Morris 418 
Wilson, Nancy 23 
Wilson, Patricia 367,376 
Wilson, Robert 388 
Wilson, William 299,371,425 
Wimberly, Richard 388 
Windeguth, Elizabeth 390 
Winfield, David 113 
Winfree, Marcia 354 
Wing, Nancy 133,276 
Wingler, Donald 425 
Winguist, James 319 
Winkeler, Leonard 321 
Winkleman, Eulonda 133,305 
Winkler, Edward 420 



Winn, Ronald 431 

Winning, Steven 424 

Winsor, Kassandra 386 

Winter. Patricia 375 

Winton, Peter 367 

Wintrich, Carl 304 

Wirth, Thomas 193 

Wise. Beth 407 

Wise, Bruce 432 

Wise, James 155 

Wisely, Albert 416 

Wisely, Forrest 310 

Wiseman, Vicki 306 

Wisgowski, Eugene 155,429 

Wisneski, Charles 431 

Wiss, Kay 354 

Wiszynski, Stanley 318 

Witcher, Keith 432 

Witkowski, Greg 155 

Wittenauer, Lonnie 389 

Wittenauer. Susan 391 

Wittenborn, Carol 390 

Witter, Judith 407 

Witters, Mike 418 

Wittnam, Donna 133,320 

Witty, Gaine 382 

Witwood, Linda 390 

Wobbe, Carol 254,358 

Woessner, Connie 167,274,367,373 

Wofford, Asenith 376 

Wolak, Kathy 133,264,329,358 

Wolf, Jerry 309 

Wolf, Robert 278,398 

Wolf, Sherry 372 

Wolf, Terry 155,433 

Wolf, Wayne 371 

Wolfe, Carol 372 

Wolfe, Jerry 159 

Wolfe. Larry 389 

Wolfe, Sharlett 133 

Wolff, Antionette 397 

Wolff, Cheryl 374 

Wolfrum, David 431 

Wolfson, Jack 433 

Wolfson, Kenneth 386,393 

Wolnick, Steven 383 

Wolter, Kim 141 

Wolters, Linda 403,407 

Womack, Garherine 357 

Wong, Ling 369 

Wong, Peter 298 

Wong, Sing 298 

Wonneberg, Kathleen 133 

Woo, Joseph 389 

Wood, Eugene 324 

Wood, John 419 

Wood, Laura 390 

Wood, Lawrence 303,322,334,393 

Wood,.Linda 133,350 

Wood, Robert 285 

Wood, Samuel 388 

Wood, Walter 303,383 

Woods, George 223 

Woods, Jerry 390 

Woodward, Robert 388 

Woody, Larry 168,275 

Wooldridge, Richard 431 

Woolridge, Barbara 376 

Woolsey, Jeanne 141,278 

Woolsey, Jeffrey 137 

Woosley. Shirley 167 

Workman, Peter 368 

Worley, Pamela 287 

Worley, Richard 435 

Worms, Gerald 388 

Worobey, James 386,393 

Worstell, William 382 

Worth, Ed 349 

Worth, Gary 278 

Wray, Larry 388 

Wrede, Judy 298,417 

Wright, Claudia 376 

Wright, Daniel 370 

Wright, James 301 

Wright, Judith 117,287,311 

Wright, Michael 388 

Wright, Nadine 376 

Wright, Robert 107 

Wright, Rodney 419 

Wright, Ronald 155 

Wright, William 279,335 

Wunderle, Sharon 133 

Wunderlich, Thomas 386,393 

Wyatt, Judy 428 

Wyatt,Ronaldll3,4l6 

Wykoff, John 229,398 

Wyman, Lynn 381 



Yablong, Ira 371 
Yaeger, Dale 307 
Yager, Janice 167,376 
Yancey, Deborah 374 
Yang, Johnny 392 
Yano, Eugene 299 



Yarger, Dianne 419 
Yates. Lori 279 
Yates, Michael 353,369 
Yau, Tommy 298 
Yau, William 298 
Yealcr, Theodore 427,155 
Yedinak, Diana 141 ,306,372 
Yentes, Gloria 376 
Yeo,KwangOk312 
Yeong. Ah Soo 167 
V'esley, Ronald 304 
Yokley, Fred 371 
Yopp, Barbara 390 
Yorum, Yvonne 390 
Youman, Ronald 256 
Young, Alex 429 
Young, Beverly 350 
Young, Caryl 426 
Young, Gary 133 
Young, Grace 390 
Young, Margo428 
Young, Steven 388 
Young, Thomas 388 
Young, William 1 13 
Youngman, Henry 42 
Younker, Daryl 133 
Yousef, Walid 302 
Youssi, James 339 
Yrigoyen, James 192,193,393 
Yuam. Linda 298 



Zaboth, Denise 372 
Zacheis, Barbara 396 
Zahora, Sharon 133,282,390 
Zaleski, Joseph 183 
Zambo, Carl 357 
Zander, Veronica 426 
Zanotti, Judith 376 
Zarkovich, Dorothy 419 
Zaros, James 395 
Zastrow, Edward 357 
Zavala, Russell 296 
Zeeko, David 117,427 
Zeff, Jack 331 
Zehr, John 303 
Zeikel,Don395 
Zeitler, Lawrence 388 
Zeitler, Lynda 390 
Zeller, Amy 415 
Zeller, Connie 295,334,358 
Zeller, Gary 292,293 
Zeller, Linda 334,358 
Zeller, Robert 415 
Zeller, Suzie 415 
Zelmer, Julianne 295 
Zeni, Barbara 350 
Zepecki, Frances 407 
Zettergren, Leslie 388 
Zielbauer, Joseph 155 
Zielinski, Thomas 431 
Ziemke, Terry 193 
Zigman, Kathleen 376 
Zikmund, William 275 
Zima, Sheila 436 
Zimmanck, Jack 291 
Zimmer, Elaine 377 
Zimmerman, Phyllis 403,407 
Zink, Alberta 141,277 
Zink, John 324 
Zink, Lynda 372 
Zinkann, Jack 361 
Zinkhon, Charles 1 1 3 
Zipfel, Henry 167,383 
Zmuda, Carol 390 
Zmuda, Frank 271 
Zobairi, Riazuddin 317,333 
Zoeckler, Winston 322 
Zonka, James 307,388 
Zook, Fredric 276 
Zucker, Rosalie 155,391 
Zumwalt, George 297 
Zupancic, David 293,383 
Zurek, Susan 423 
Zurkammer, Janet 301 ,376 
Zurko, Robert 357 
Zurliene. Linda 278.358 
Zweifel. James 290 
Zweifel, Richard 113 
Zwicke, Kenneth 117,319 



455 



Perspective: 65-66 



Larry Humes (50) of Evansville fails to stop Boyd O'Neal (44) 
as he lays the ball in the hoop during SIU's 80 — 75 victory. 




456 





The Pep Band with its combination of musical and vocal support 
was one of the most avid groups boosting Saluki spirit. 



The delegates to VISION 65 were 
as interesting as the program. 





The changing times resulted in a protest 
movement during spring called RAM. 



457 



Students Become Involved in Campus Protests 



Student protests swept across the nation during spring quarter 
with the most notable at Berkeley. The Rational Action 
Movement (RAM) assured students that SIU was not 
going to be another Berkeley. RAM staged two rallies 
and circulated petitions for support. A letter was 
sent to President Morris requesting that student 
rights and duties be defined and that a working group be 
formed to evaluate the role of students in determining 
University policies. Fall quarter protests took the 
form of a teach-in, a march, and a debate on the Viet Nam 
war. Protest movements reflect an awareness in today's student. 





The Students For a Democratic Society staged a peace 
march in November in protest of U.S. policy in Viet Nam. 



One of the RAM student Leaders, Bryan Schechmeister, 
addresses the students at the rally and outlines RAM. 



From 1,300-1,500 attended the RAM rally which informed students 
of the plans, purpose and responsibilities of the movement. 




•1SS 





Marching for one's convictions does not 
erase the possibility of an egg shampoo. 




John Strawn provided entertainment at the RAM rally by 
singing several songs he wrote about current SIU problems. 



Muckelroy was filled to overflowing during the teach-in at which 
Dr. Schilpp and other SIU professors spoke on the Viet Nam war. 



An orderly assembly of SIU students met with RAM spokesmen 
concerning the vital and important question of student rights. 




459 




A parallel can be drawn between the war protests of today and 
the strike by the women of Athens in the play Lysistrata. 



Each Season Reflects a New Mood 



The increase in spirit on campus was due to the number one rating 
of the team, the rivalry with Evansville, and tournament fever. 




The spirit of students changes with the season and 

the school year, and reflects an image of 

university life at Southern. During the spring there was a 

natural gravitation toward the beaches 

of Crab Orchard and Lake-on-tiie-Campus 

as spring fever arrived on campus. Activities such as 

musicals, plays, dances, movies, and special 

entertainers quickened the pace of social 

life at SIU during the fall. 

It was not until winter quarter that things turned green on 

campus. Green hats, green sweatshirts, and green 

horns accompanied the students to the Arena 

to watch the Salukis play basketball. 

Saluki spirit reached its peak 

during the Evansville s;ame and NCAA tournament. 



460 



A sand-covered beach and a bit of sunshine supplied students 
with fun-filled activity as a leisurely pastime away from the books. 




461 



VISION 65 Challenges for Human Communication 



The First International Congress on the "New Challenges 

for Human Communication" was sponsored by 

the Center for Typographic Arts in cooperation 

with SIU. VISION 65 was concerned with the challenges 

posed by technological and social developments 

in ways which will stimulate the individual and the 

community. The keynote address was given by 

Buckminster Fuller, SIU professor of design. Renown 

authorities in many fields addressed the delegates. 

Other SIU professors contributing to the conference 

were Carl Lindegren, Will Gay Bottje, and William Perk. 



The speaker at the rostrum, Hon. Ousman Soce Diop, stressed the 
importance of communications as a basic condition for progress. 





The problem of communication between speaker and delegate was 
resolved by the intricate doodling on a delegate's packet. 



Buckminster Fuller, guided the panel in an attempt at 
synthesis and critical assessment of the congress. 



Delegates to the VISION 65 conference pause between 
speakers to view the displays arranged at unusual angles. 





46: 



Editor Is Grateful to Staff and Contributors 



For over five decades the Obelisk has attempted to por- 
tray the stages of a growing University. The staff of the 
1966 Obelisk is happy to add another chapter to the story of 
Southern Illinois University. The Obelisk began this year 
with a dream — a rash hope — that the book would offer 
something new for the reader and would again be recognized 
as one of the best nationally. The dream was not altogether 
accomplished, but the book was, nevertheless, completed. 
After the deluge of many frustrated cries for pictures, copy, 



Picture Credits 

Greg Pierson, pp. 3,12,13,15,44,45,46,47,82,83,184,185,240, 
241,460 (color). 

Rick Berger, pp. 4,11,337. 

Jim Starkey, pp. 364,365,384,385. 

William Horrell, p. 23. 

Richard Kolb, pp. 9,194,195. 

Hal Stoelze, pp. 215,218. 

Jacquie Durand, p. 114 

Photographic Service 

Robert Stokes, director 
Jack Cooper, Marilyn Kilby 
Larry Turner, Werner Mertz 
Ralph Seghers, Cheryl Caplinger 
Dave Lunan, Bryan Hawkins 
Shirley Allison, Betty Fiorino 
Pat Cox, Richard Dusek 
Dale Taylor, Bob Campbell 
Dennis Chanoux, Jane Floyd 

Printing Memoranda 

Paper : 

Pages 1-16: 

Typography: Body copy for pages 1-16 set in 14 pt. Basker- 
ville Italics: Captions, 8/10 pt. Baskerville Italics; Body 



and mercy, sighs of relief came from the staff as the Obelisk 
office became calm for the first time in thirteen months. 

It was a year of firsts for the Obelisk: offset printing re- 
placed the traditional letterpress, the book was larger than 
ever, and a new style of layout was utilized. The production 
for the 1966 Obelisk was done mainly through the conscien- 
tious efforts of W. Manion Rice, adviser; and the associate 
editors: Kenneth Wilkening, Terry Myers, Laura Chovanec. 
Deanna Schlemmer, and Rose Astorino. 

Jeanne Baker 
Editor, '66 Obelisk 

copy set in 10/12 Baskerville ; Captions, 8/10 Baskerville; 
Headlines, 24 pt. Futura Medium; Sub-headlines, 14 pt. 
Futura Medium; Idents, 8/8 Baskerville. 

Volunteer Staff 

Mimi Sandifer, Charles Salat 
Don Lukasik, Carol Wobbe 
Shirley Rohr, Patsy Schwann 
Janet Salsi, Sharon Stumpf 
Roland Gill, Pam Janello 
Mary Jane Coffel, Dave Born 
Larry Woody 

Senior Pictures 

D.V. Neunlist (A-Q) 

Neunlist Studio 

213 W. Main, Carbondale 

George Rolando (R-Z), (VTI). 

Rolando Studio 

717 S. Illinois, Carbondale 

Printer 

American Yearbook Company 

Hannibal, Missouri 

Al Jones 

Dan DeLaporte 

Cover 

William Snell 

The S.K. Smith Company 

Chicago, Illinois 



463 




464