4 • Homecomini
6 • Greek Week
8 • Scot Sing
10 • Springfest
12 • Commencement
17 • Saxophone Alley
18 • Tartuffe
20 • Agnes of God
22 • American Buffalo
24 • The Skin of Our
14 • Have time on'
Find out what others
do with theirs.
28* ... It's
and it happens three times
aday ... CAFETERIA
30 • MINI
48 • BASKETBALL
52 • BASKETBALL
54 • CROSS COUNTRY
56 • FOOTBALL
60 • SOCCER
62 • SOFTBALL
64 • TENNIS MEN'S
66 • TRACK AND FIELD
68 • TRACK AND FIELD
70 • VOLLEYBALL
72 • WRESTLING
R 378.05 M752ra 1989 c.3
The Ravel ings
The Community Activities Board plays a vital role in student life. Fresli in their
programming was Springiest, a third term event. Yvonne Howard and LaShawn
McNulty enjoyed clowning around that day.
Sonya Myers, Tom Rusk, Gregg Guenther, Kurt Pemberton, John Mueller
and Brian Swaw try to save Scots Day through incessant prayer.
Fresh in the fall is sorority rush. Greeks are involved in many
aspects of student life, as are independents. Participating in rush
is Tammy Shell and Ann Mader.
Stude nt Lifel
Often complaints can be heard that,
"There is nothing to do around here!" Once
in awhile someone will retort, "You came
here to get an education, not to lead a social
life. " It is true that social things to do are
limited at a school with less than 650 stu-
dents, than opposed to say the University of
Illinois with more than 30,000 students.
There are, however, recreational and cocur-
ricular activities that, while they never seem
to have enough participants, add greatly to
the student life here at Monmouth College.
Such opportunities include: the Community
Activities Board (CAB) — which programs
campus-wide activities, Intramurals and col-
legiate sports, departmental clubs such as
the Monmouth College Geological Society and
the Computer Club, Special Interest groups
like Amnesty International, Association of
Women Students, and the Black Action Af-
fairs Council, fraternities and sororities, and
the Student Association — just to name a
few. Special Events such as Homecoming and
Scot Sing add spice to the life here on
campus. So, next time you become bored or
have nothing to do, get off your butt and get
involved. After all, there is much to choose
from, and some combine education with
"fun. " For those of you who graduated, we
hope that you did participate in someway
and in doing so, left a positive, lasting im-
— Vivienne Dipeolu
Signifying the completion of four years of hard work is commencement.
Mary Westemeier and Kelly Hinker, congratulations on your achievements.
Alumni and students alike celebrated Homecoming 1988
with the theme, "All the World's a Stage" — an adage taken
horn Shakespeare's play As You Like It.
The weekend began with the coronation Friday night. Antici-
pation rose as the Homecoming Court was announced. The
Court consisted of: Freshman Attendants — Amy Shryack and
David Weeks, Sophomore — Sharmon Oberle and Scott Wol-
lam. Junior — Devon Monroe and Bryan Young, Senior —
Crystal Straube and Ross Richardson, Paul Fus and Tracy
Clevenger — King and Queen.
School spirit was the requisite for the annual bonfire at Woll
Field. Many were present to cheer the football team on and keep
spirits high. The "MC Spirit Shout, " traditionally held during
the bonfire, was enjoyed by all present, with the Black Action
Affairs Council winning the contest with their rendition of the
Monmouth College Anthem.
Of course, it wouldn 't be a Homecoming without a parade —
which began at 10 a.m. Saturday — down Broadway. Floats
from various organizations participated. The entries were judged
during the parade and cash prizes given to the top three during
the half-time aaivities of the football game. The 1988 winners
were, in order: The Black Action Affairs Council — with their
version of "The Wiz" complete with a 'Crimson' city, the Office
of Minority Affairs with — All the World's a Stage, "Coach",
and the International Club — with a colorfully decorated car,
and members dressed in traditional garb representing many
cultures from around the world.
It wasn't a surprise when the Fighting Scots trounced the
Cornell Rams 31-10.
The festivities came to a conclusion with the dance that tooi
place that evening in the MDR. A DJ. provided the entertain-
ment. — VLD
1968 Homecoming Court: Front Row — Amy Shiytck, Shannon Oberie, Devon 1
Monroe, and Crystal Straube. Back Row — David Weeks, Scott WoUam, Bryan
Young and Rosa Richardson.
Latinos Unidos entered for the first time this year.
With a strong defense, QB Craig Anderson was able to complete
VJ9 vttds during the season.
Theta Oii make it more than obvious that they have again won the,,
L fraternity side of Gieek Week.
Kelly Patch enjoys having strange goo placed in her hair by Rick
jreek Week, spofSHHHJ^BFPanhellenic and Interfrate
nity Council, was held during the week of April 24-29. Its main
objective is to promote awareness of the greek system and
foster cohesiveness between the greeks on campus. In this spirit,
the three sororities — Kappa Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and
Pi Beta Phi — divided themselves and regrouped into five teams
identified as Panhel 1-5. The fraternities — Alpha Tau Omega,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta Chi, and Zeta
Beta Tau — competed as themselves. The various aaivities
included: the "orange run", the "mummy wrap", — part of the
Greek Olympics, and of course the Chariot Race and the Tug O'
War. In addition, a contest was held to determine the "god" and
"goddess" of Greek Week. Each organization entered a nomi-
nee. Nominees on the "goddess" side were: Shannon Oberle —
KKG, Michelle Doering — KD, and Stacy McQuellon — Pi
Phi. On the "god" side the nominees were: Mike Jakubec —
ATO, Alex Lawson — Sig Ep, Tom Rusk — TKE, Sean Stewart
— Chi's and Mark Bradley — ZBT. Buckets designated for each
participant were placed in the Student Center lobby during
lunch and dinner and monetary donations could be made. The
catch, though, was that change added points while dollar bills
deduaed 150 points from the total. All proceeds went to the
Dream Faaory, which grants wishes to terminally ill children.
Tom Rusk was named "god" and Stacy McQuellon "goddess".
The week's activities wrapped -up with an all -greek party in the
fratertuty complex. — VLD
Blue Key and Monar Board presented Scot Sing, an annual
showcase of talent by organizations on April 27. Juan Mitchell
and Amy Manning were the hosts for the evening. Performers
competed in two categories — large group (16 or more) and
small group (15 or less) — and were judged on appearance,
creativity, and overall performance quality. Points could also be
given for a creative poster. The judges for the competition were:
C.P. Patterson — Monmouth alumnus, Clarence Huntly — a
well-loved Green Army man, Robert Gillogly — Dean of
Students, Larry Wiedman — professor, and Mark Peters — food
Seven groups participated beginning with Crimson Masque's
"The Search for Elvis." Geraldo Rivera and Robin Leach led the
mission and eventually found the "Shroud of Elvis", but not the
man. Then, much to the surprise of Rivera, Leach, and Elvis
fans, the "King" himself appeared and explained through song
and that throughout his life, "I did it my way!" Soon after, the
"King" dies. Sigma Phi Epsilon entertained with a live band,
headed by Doug Gormley and Corey Kelly, covering such
songs as Guns N' Roses Sweet Child O' Mine. Theta Chi gave
us an eyewitness account of the last minutes in the life of John
Belushi. As a chorale, Kappa Delta performed children's songs
under the direction of "Dick Griffiths." The Black Action
Affairs Council presented "Amateur Night At the Apollo."
Guests at the Apollo included: Salt 'n' Pepa, Phylis Hyman, and
the show -stopping performance of Ike and Tina Turner. During
the amateur portion of the show, singers and dancers competed,
with the lucky winner being chosen by the response of the
audience. Pi Beta Phi displayed talent in a play based on the first
year at college. The performance featured History 666, the class
from hell, headed by Ms. Frogenagel the professor who enjoys
failure. The Monmouth Christian Fellowship gave us the Church
Lady's show with special guest Tammy Faye Bakker — make-
up artist extraordinaire — who wanted to know why the Church
Lady Had a moustache. Several singers were featured including
a Christian rap group telling its listeners to "Get A Bible!"
To shorten the lull during set-up time between acts, members
of the audience were asked to come up on stage and entertain a
few minutes. After much coaxing, there were several takers of
the offer. Deron Simmons was the first up, and taught everyone
how to "Walk the Dinosaur." Jeff McCraven and Willard Rob-
inson gave a sample of rap and dance. Next, Frank Prokup made
sure people knew that he could "Stroke It. " H
The evening concluded with the announcement of the win- *"
nets: In the large group category the winner's were: First Place
— the Black Aaion Affairs Council, with Kappa Delta and Pi
Beta Phi coming in second and third respectively. In small
group, Crimson Masque received the honor of being first with
Monmouth Christian Fellowship being second. Jeff and Will, by
the response of the audience, were selected as winners of the
"impromptu " category. Another creative if not entertaining Scot
Sing has passed. — VLD
Despite the threat of rain, Springfest '89 sponsored by the ,
Community Activities Board (CAB) went off without a hitch.
The entertainment for the day included Monmouth D.J. Keith
Patterson who provided music throughout the day, The Flying
Fool Ken Schultz — a roving artist who fashioned hats from
balloons and during dinner, juggling, balancing chairs on his
chin — just being a complete fool. From noon until 4:30,
organizations provided games and services such as the Associa-
tion of Women Students Cake Walk, CAB had a trivia game
contest and the Black Aaion Affairs Council had face painting.
The day concluded with a dance in the MDR featuring (for a
change of pace) Jak Makral, a band chosen by the student body.
A PHOTO ESSAY
Sharing in the joy of graduan'oa: Mika Nisbiki, Minako Tokamaru, Mika's
Moamoulh host family the Limaooa's and her mother aad father.
Tie Brass Quiaiet herald the beginning of Commeoceateat,
as the HigblaijJgt^ggju^^^tiiggfsioBtl.
Skateboarding has its perks for Etop Udo.
Plenty To Do In Spare Time
A great deal ofxudent life is, indeed, being
a student. But ye^tven Monmouth students
get stressed out (andjxen bored!) and need
an escape. A town oi^fughly 10,000, Mon-
mouth is definitely no raMMOf metropolis.
Over the course of four years^could becoi
a real test of imagination to ftr WfflisS S^o'do
in that blessed sparetia^^^^^fre Etop
Udo n'-r-fi'^rffffr Prnr TTtT*' -^'r j — "-'"n
■viM'r seen Etop riding the hills
ofTH^I^^fjty, ttke t stroll over to Wal-
lace Hill some-t^tfOOgg^^'ll be bowled
over. Literally, Etop hit^^^^tment with his
surfboard-on-wheels on mosi
when he has extra time. In fact, he hits
pavement often. To him, that's part of the
appeal of ska teboarding. ' 'I like it a lot and it 's
a lot of fun, really exciting," says Etop, "And
you can get hurt. "
When the weather gets hot, free time seems
to become increasingly crucial. In sunny
weather, bare bodies abound, attempting to
become bronzed by the blistering sunrays.
With no beach nearby, Monmouth students
Michele Mangel and Teresa Christiansen let
their imaginations go, making due with the
front and side lawns ofMcMichael HalL Both
being of the tres committed bikini set, they
have admitted to traversing uptown to the
local tanning spa in order to get an early start
on "The Perfect Tan. "
' states Dan the Man,
.irently, it's catching
on. A ».• ^ on any spring day
will lend i.r;ci ot loic!" through the air,
followed by shirtless wonders wandering
about with six-irons slung casually over their
Junior Cheryl Conaway finds that, in her
spare time, getting off campus is her best bet.
She finds sol ace in escape and communing
bike, pla^^^^^^^^^^KjMuiktng. '
include MC Lyte a.
listening to music is o.
time activities. "I like to
on some music, and chill,
pecially to music with lots o.
Charles also finds music a
classes, homework and practice,
artist is Prince, but he enjoys a wide
Is the night-time the right time in Afo!
Tnts, arouna ivp.m., somehow
\y over to a fraternity house that is
Ihrowing a party that night. Other organira
tions like the International Club and the Black
Action Affairs Council throw occasional
blasts foe members and invited guests.
Lucky students with cars travel to Peoria
Macomb, or tht • '
dance clubs Ff
natives ten .ire not teint
of heart, f
One group ol students ( who wish to re
main anonymous) find respite from 'Scur
stress ' at the local town bar "We go to Dan
ny's to hang out and get loose, " stated oni
student "Having a few brews with your
friends is what fun is all about "
Said ani>rher 7 think Danny's ii a realh
ose fa voA
tronix, states thai
his preferred free
to my room, put
^U ti.tnj^' >ii[ II
carrying it a bit lar. but
Mc^^^^fdl their time^^
mu^^n their band. Scarecrow^
Student Billy Harwood also
'ar and sings for his rock band,
which plays small clubs through-
KjJio. 1 cl
twan gs A f
Kbout playing in a band, Billy says, 'I love
Dan Kelleher in his spare time likes to do sports -related death defying acts.
Sean Stewart and Steve Tropea relieve school -related stress by
9U feel really alive when
you're up there. It's a real high."
For the homebodiee of the campus, spare
time is merely a chaace to sleep, talk with
friends and watch telS^ion. Luis Ramirez, a
sophomore, fmds the ^me Shopping Chan-
nel particularly interestirig "They have great
sales and it's better tl^^oing to K-Mart. "
Among Luis' chtiuiel^Kmoice are CNN and
So no matter whttyotu^e, class, or town
of origin, there's somethin^er everyone here
irt the Maple City. It only taAsome imagina -
tion and a little sleuthing tohnd your niche.
— LaShawn McNuky
Tracy Clevenger and Diane SneUenberger illustrate a familiar scene of summer.
Musical success is in the works for members of Scarecrow Radio Eric Ostermeier, Joe
McDaniel and Rick Wilson.
I'm happy!" Also Pictured: Kelly Johnson and Bcyan Young.
. Dust, Dan Kelleher. Back: Mike Henman, Frank
make up the Sig Ep Dynasty housed in Gibson. (Happy Dan?)
le iiiture of Monmouth College. Tfiis
ispective's best asset (u she demonsttai
seems to be her ability to place both hands int
Julie Ziegler, and Jodi Karwath.
Carlos Smith? From the looks of that sign
behind you, you HAVE all of youi claaset
In Saxophone Alley
In Saxophone Alley is the story of three people trapped in lines that are futile. Le
Roi, a young Black man is the central character of the play. During the action, he
lives in the busy urban streets, in an area that most people would not care to wander
in. Le Roi works the streets as a drug peddler for a ring of petty dope dealers who
are chasing him when the curtain opens. Although, in earlier years he gained a good
education, his eventual return condems him to a life from which he can't escape.
With his return to the streets, Le Roi has come full circle with his life.
Entering his circle for the first time is Kelly Gilson, a teenager, who has
concealed her pregnancy from all of the people in her life. She comes to the alley
with the intent of depositing her still born baby amongst the debris. Kelly is caught
by Le Roi and is forced to revel herself and what she has done, to him. Although a
stranger, Le Roi must, and does assume the role of Kelly's redeemer or persecutor.
The third character is Shoes. Shoes is a longtime friend of LeRoi's, working the
drug ring with him. His name describes him well, for he is willing to step on
anybody to get what he wants. Shoes is forced to escape the violence of street life
that is encircling him or to soullessly abandon him. Le Roi Johnson was played by
Raymond Doswell, Tony "Shoes" Sims — Willard Robinson, and Kelly Gilson —
— R. Calvin Jones
Not pictured: Mary Hauser
Cast of Characters
Stephen A. Klien
Dawn E. Kamadulski
Danette E. Forbes
John H. Thomas
R. Calvin Jones
Mad. Pernelle/4th Actres.
' Pamela Malone
Mon. Loyal/Stage mgr.
Darin C. Forbes
King Louis XIV
The Speech Communication and Theatre Arts Depart-
ment presented Moliere's comedy, Tartuffe.
Tartuffe is a French play that satirizes religious hypocrisy
in Paris during the l600's. The comedy is the French play
most frequently produced known. It was performed at the
Monmouth College Little Theatre during the weekend of
*The theatre in which Moliere and his company per-
formed, the Palais Royal, was built in 1641 for the personal
theatricals of Cardinal Richelieu. Richelieu died shortly after
its completion and the property was turned over to the King
who used it occasionally for court entertainments. In 1660
the space was assigned to Moliere, where he remained until
his death in 1673-
Tartuffe was given its inaugural performance in the Palais
Royal in 1664 and was banned immediately. A revision done
in 1667 was also banned. A third revision finally passed the
censors in 1669 and ran for a record of thirty-three straight
After Moliere died in 1673 (quite literally on stage during
a performance of The Imaginary Invalid), the Palais Royal
was used primarily for music and ballet under the direction
of the court composer LuUy. The building finally burned
down in 1763. Today the national theatre of France, the
Commedie Francaise, occupies the site and it is fitting that its
alternate name is "The House of Moliere."
— taken "From the Clipboard of the Director"*
Mon. Loyal serves a writ or eviction to Orgon as others look on.
Madame Pernelle tells Orgon in so many words
that he is a dunce.
Tartuffe is in the process of seducing Elmire.
Damis has caught Tanuffe trying to seduce Elmire and warns him to keep his hands off.
Valere and Mariane are in the mist of arguing as Dorine. the maid, tries to make peace.
Agnes Of God
According to John Pielmeier, Agnes of God "is a play of the mind and
miracles." For me, the play is not concerned with the "miracle" of Agnes' child
as much as it is with the "mircle" of Martha Livingstone's return to her faith.
If Agnes is an instrument of God (the title is presumably a pun of the Latin
Agnus Dei, "Lamb of God"), her ultimate fate reward is to be with "the Lady"
and with Christ. No one would argue that Agnes deserved the things that
happened to her, but Roman Catholics would find solace in the belief that
Agnes' "life after death" would be a happy one.
Martha Liningstone's faith was tested at an early age, and the play offers a
sympathetic view of her agnosticism. Yet Livingstone must eventually re-
examine her faith, if only to help her justify Agnes' pain and torment.
It is difficult to argue that Agnes of God presents our world in positive light.
As Livingstone says: "What kind of God can permit such a one as her (Agnes)
to come trampling through this well-ordered existance?" It may be naive to
simply suggest that our world contains "evil" in order to recognize "good." Yet
I suspect that most of us would like to think the world is a "purposeful" place
and that there is ultimately some rationale to explain our activities.
Catholicism (in particular, and religion in general) offers one explanation for
our being, although it doesn't offer "all of the answers" for everyone. For some
of use, the "wonder" is finding all the answers. For others of us, the "wonder" is
— "From the Clipboard of the Director"
Cast of Characters
Doctor Martha Livingstone
Latitia L. Earls
Mother Miriam Ruth
Danette E. Forbes
Amy B. Manning
Seated: C.J. Phillips and Danette Forbes. Standing; Darin Forbes, Sue Kozyra, Kendra Turner,
Norma Ward, Latitia Earls, and Amy Manning.
Agnes tells Mother Miriam that she is being
punished, as stigmatas appear on her hands.
Dr. Livingstone asks Mother Miriam Ruth to stop interferring in her investigation
When confronted with the question of how this situation has come about, Agnes exclaims, "God did Mother Miriam introduces herself with the quip.
it, and I hate him and now I will burn in hell because I hate him!!' "Dr. Livingstone, I presume.'
Cast Of Characters
Donny — Stephen A Klein
Teach — Richard Wilson
Bobby — Ken Schaefer
Kevin D Sefton
In American Buffalo, which arrived on Broadway in 1977, conversation is
again front and centre, although the characters are petty hoodlums. Mament
achieves freshness even in tough talk: 'Only, and I'm not, I don't think, casting
anything on anyone; from the mouth of Southern buUdyke asshole ingrate of a
vicious nowhere cunt can this trash come.' The American Buffalo is the buffalo -
headed nickel found in Don's junkshop, which inspires a fantasy crime against
the purchaser — a crime masterminded by Don for performance by Bob. When
Teach appears in Don's shop, he convinces that latter to let him replace Bob in
the action. Near midnight, when the robbery is scheduled. Bob appears with
another buffalo nickel. His presence embarrasses Don and irritates Teach, who
hits the young man. Bob confesses that he bought the valuable nickel, invented
the rich coin -collector, and suggested the burglary. In frustration. Teach trashes
Don's shop and the, subdued, he prepares to take Bob to the hospital for his
injured ear — the ear that Teach injured. Don then apologizes to Bob, and Bob
to Don who assures him that 'he did real good'. American Buffalo is human as
well as nickel in the tough talk that 'buffaloes' the meek, who inherit nothing.
— Taken From the New American Dramatists: 1960-1980 by Ruby Cohn
PICTURES BY JOHN KATOR
Cast of Characters
(in order of appearance)
Our Teeth By
Thornton Wilder needs no real introduction. His
play. Our Town, remains on the reading lists of most
American high schools and the musical fashioned
from his charming comedy, The Matchmaker, and
retitled Hello Dolly has delighted millions of patrons
on both stage and screen. Like Our Town, The Skin of
Our Teeth earned Wilder a Pulitzer Prize. Even though
some of his "daring" theatricality and homespun phi-
losophy is a bit precious these days, it remains con-
vincing because it is so obviously felt and sincerely
intentioned. The laughs are broad; the costumes
bright; the sets inventive; and you do leave the theatre
with the kind of feeling that Sabina talks about in the
first act when see says, "Why can't we have plays like
we used to have, good entertainment with a message
you can take home with you.'"
I must admit that the play selection might have
some little bit to do with the culmination of our own
theatrial dream. Theatre at Monmouth has indeed
hung by the skin of its teeth and there have been
several times in the past 25 years when I have been
tempted to give it up and "put out the fire" or perhaps
I should say, "start a little fire."
The Skin of Our Teeth, presented by Crimson
Masque and the Speech Communication and Theatre
Arts Department, was performed the weekend of April
— taken "From the Clipboard of the Director"
Miss E. Muse
Miss T. Muse
Miss. M. Muse
Good Time Girls
James L. De Young
Stephen A. Klien
Danette E. Forbes
Jennifer L. Rotche
Darin C. Forbes
Andrewe W. Johnson
Daniel L. Kelleher
Michael J. Mihallik
John H. Thomas
Mary L. Hauser
Lisa M. Stevens
LuArm M. Dunn
Darin C Forbes
John T. Thomas, Michael J. Mihallik
Daniel L. Kelleher
Lisa M. Stevens, LuAnn Dunn,
Tammy S. Shell, Rita C. Rush
Darin C. Forbes
Stephen A. Klien
Mary L. Hauser
Tammy S. Shell
Mary L. Hauser
Cain, uh I mean Henry is the first to admire Sabina sitting on
the beach in Atlantic city.
After the war, Mr. Antrobus finally confronts Henry and
his evil ways.
Mr. Antrobus is visited by "friends" warming up from traveling during the Ice Age.
On the Atlantic City Boardwalk, the Conveeners have a "good time" with the Good Time
Mr. Antrobus, after having won the election, addresses
Mr. Antrobus has just arrived home, and has brought with him his new invention The Wheel
much to the curiosity of Henry. Gladys, Sabina. and their pet a woolly Mammoth.
Commencement consist of more activity than the actual
exercises. It is a time for alumni to return and talk about the
past at Monmouth College and also its future.
In a salute to the giaduates, faculty and Senate
members, and honored guest form a double line
along the walk leading from Wallace Hall.
Cheryl Broskow passes thtough, symbolizing the
completion of her undergtaduate education. Left,
S.A. president Cheryl Conaway and patliamentarian Katie Hale congtatulate Jan Jones on het
Alumni ptesented a talent show, "Give My
Regaids to Broadway. Floyd Hershberger
pictuted singing, "There But For You I Go"
'49 accompanied by Gtacie Peterson '22.
Well-loved professor of Englisli Gary Willliardf (Class of '59) and alumn Jan Miller (Class of '60 did a hilarious redilion
of "I'm Herbert."
IHonmouth College President Bruce Haywood, left, conferred four honorary doctor of laws degrees on alumni of
the College on Commencement Day They are from the left: Grace Gawthrop Peterson '22. I. Keith Mann '46,
Marilynn K. Hofstetter'49, and Edwin A. Trapp, Ir. '53.
the horror, the horror ...
Never In Your Wildest Dreams (Or Nightmares) Did You
Think Food Could Be So Bad!!!
Setting Scene: It's Thursday night in the Mon-
mouth College Main dining
Room (a.k.a. The Cafeteria).
Somber students stand out-
side, brandishing beautiful,
color-coded meal-cards ready
for the punching They enter,
picking up trays, silverware,
napkins. And then ... The
Student A: "Ugh, what's this?"
Student B: "Mystery Meat "
Student A: "And iMl
Student B: "Potatoes, I think. "
Student A: "Ah, looks like a cereal night "
Does this scenario sound familiar? It
should. It's the stuff of which nightmares are
made. Our beautifully remodeled cafeteria is a
sight to behold Unfortunately it was the food
that needed the overhaul
Remember when we were prospectives? At
the Open House, we got food that we could
visibly identify and that didn't taste like ceil-
Boy were we tricked It only took a few
days before reality set in. This wasn't mom's
home cooking This wasn't even our little
"/ don't know why the food tastes the way
it does, " states sophomore Rita Rush. "I'm
sure Doug (Van Laere) and Mark (Peters)
try, but something just ain't right"
Perhaps it's that tasteless spaghetti. Or
maybe it's the reheated chicken pot pies. No
. . . it's got to be "Recycle Sunday" when
graveyard remnants from the past week
(weeks?) come back to haunt our stomachs.
That has got to be the worse.
To get the full gist of the horror of the
cafeteria, one only needs to ask the students
themselves to describe the food in one word
Tara Triplett: "Interesting"
Tammy Stockwell: "Yuck!"
Yvonne Howard: "Nasty. "
Joseph Courtney: "Mysterious."
Pam Marshall: "Gravey-train. "
There are alternatives for those who opt to
forgo the cafeteria scene There is always
Scotland Yard. But, soup, salad, and sand-
wiches can become real tired real quick.
The town has a choice pick of fast food
restaurants to choose from when one wishes
to escape from the culinary ecstacy of the
cafeteria. For the lovers of Italian, there are
four (Count them — one, two, three, FOUR!)
pizza restaurants uptown. Students feeling a
bit tight in their checkbooks may find Domi-
noes or Alfano's pizza to their monetary lik-
ing There is also the lesser-eaten Italian Vil-
lage. (Does anyone eat there?)
For the slightly well-to-do pizza scarier,
there's Pizza Hut, which is also frequented by
groups of 3 or more Monmouth students
trying to economize by "Going-IN" on a large
For burger lovers, we must confess (if you
haven't noticed by now) there is no McDon-
ald's. Or Burger King Or Wendy's. But mpe
off that frown and cheer up! We do have a
Hardee's! Though most of the urban students
had never heard of Hardee's, they've quickly
adjusted and now eat breakfast biscuits with
the best of 'em.
Also in town are Kentucky Fried Chicken,
(when burgers become mundane) Dairy
Queen, (when a D-minus on your ceramic coil
pot leaves you depressed) Park-N-Eat (for
hashbrowns with that good 'ole rural Illinois
flavor) and finally the Golden Palace (nothing
like Monmouth-style Chinese take-out).
So the town is bursting with a veritable
cornocopia of restaurants with owners wait-
ing impatiently for desperate Monmouth stu-
dents to mow down their doors. And fifteen
minutes away in neighboring Galesburg, are
more restaurants with flashing lights, napkin-
wrapped silverware, and — yes! — even free
Student A: "Well, what about those of us
who didn't save our hard-earned
summer money so that we could
dine out so well?"
Well, you're up a creek without a spoon.
Those without finance have to resolve them-
selves to breakfast lunch and dinner in the
cafeteria. Rest assured it's not a fate worse
than death. But, it comes awfully close!
...J-rilik ii&. .
«--■«*'«--• ^ :
#liW«*a»awaR •* ^«iP^
Begins Like This .
The Sign Points In The
CAFETERIA . .
For those of us with only a httle money to spare for a decent meal, there is always Dairy Queen where
the Full Meal Deal seems like a feast compared to Cafe' food!!!
YOU DECIDE TO GO IN.
YOUR FRIENDS DECIDE
AND GO TO ALFANOS.
You Are On Your Way
To The Hospital . . .
while most of us shop at Giant, there is also or should I say there was Bill's (where the expiration date
on the food always seemed to be the exact day that you shopped) now there is an Aldi's type store
called Save-A-Lot in Its place.
Pizza Hut is the choice of many. Unfortunately our stomach and our money never seems to get together.
Often groups of people try to find others to go in on a pizza with them.
They Are Enjoying Real
Food . . .
You Are On Your Way To
A New Nightmare!!!!
Question!! Why do we
HAVE to take our
meals on campus??
Is it because they know
that if we didn't they
would have no need for
Ah! I wonder!!
During the year an informal suruey was
tahen by your editor, and here are some
of the ^^printable^^ results:
1. The Robe
2. A Fish Called Wanda
/. What Campus Event??
2. Tahiti '89
3. Hump Day Parties
3. Anything But Top
/. Cerveza Frea
2. Diet Coke
3. Anything But RUST
/. No Floor
2. 4th Floor
3. 1st Floor
1. U.S. Farm And
2. Teen Beat
/. Dan Quayle
2. Dan Quail
3. Jim Wright
1. Quayle Hunting
2. Wright Lynching
3. Tower Demolition
/. David Letterman
2. Richard Simmons
3. Arsenio Hall
2. Beer Bonging
3. Nude Bowling
3. Anything With A
Mc In It.
1. John Malloy
(Yes Folks, Wasn't He
Worth Our Time And
1. Alpha Lambda Delta
2. Beta Beta Beta
3. Lambda Pi Eta
(Where The Real Food
2. nth St.-Giant
3. 700 E. Broadway
(The 10th Of Each
Danny 's the second best
bar next to salad!.'
Marks Of Distinction
U.S. News Ranks Monmouth Among The Best
Last fall, in addition to an announcement
from The Kresge Foundation of a major grant
to help complete the Wells Theater campaign,
Monmouth College received yet another na-
tional confirmation, one of many in the last
few years, of the kind of curriculum and
programs that have been put in place in the
On Oct 10, the weekly news magazine,
U.S. News & World Report, published its
fourth special report on "America's Best Col-
leges, " a category-by-category ranking of the
nation's 125 leading colleges and universities,
and Monmouth College, for the second time,
was highly ranked among the very best
According to the U.S. News piece, Mon-
mouth College is ranked seventh among the
top 25 colleges in a special category called
"regional liberal arts colleges." These are
more than 400 colleges that "typically are
less selective than their natioinal counter-
parts . . . and award more than half of their
baccalaurate degrees in the arts and sci-
ences. " The other four categories include na-
tional universities, national liberal arts col-
leges, comprehensive colleges and univerities,
and small comprehensive colleges.
Even though last year's Best Colleges piece
was the fourth time U.S. News has undertak-
en such a nationwide comparison, the authors
of the article confessed that after extensive
consulations with college presidents and other
academic experts, they have made major
changes in their study "First, because aca-
demic deans and admissions officers often
see education from rather different perspec-
tives than do college presidents, they also
have been included in the survey of the more
than 1,000 college officials. Second because
the experts' opinions are just that opinions,
U.S. News has based its academic rankings on
"on objective data as well as on the subjec-
tive judgements the survey "
In the category of regional liberal arts
colleges, the authors of the article said they
ranked the top 25 colleges on the following
criteria only: qualilty of the student body as
determined by the school's selectivity,
strength of the faculty and teaching, extent of
resources, and the ability to retain students
through graduation. In the case of national
universities and national liberal arts colleges,
a fifth attribute was added to the formula:
academic reputation, as determined by stand-
ing in an exclusive U.S. News survey of col-
lege presidents, deans, and admission offi-
In its brief discussion of each of the 25
schools in the regional liberal arts category
U.S. News cited Monmouth for providing its
"biology students with the opportunity to
study either at an ecological field station on
the backwaters of the Mississippi River or at
one of the finest 'prairie plots' in the state,
where the flora and the fauna have been
preserved for more than a century "
Monmouth was also highlighted among the
other regional liberal arts colleges in the coun-
try for being among the top five in the area of
student retention. Rankings were based on
the percentage of freshmen returning for
sophomore year and the percentage of enter-
ing freshmen who graduate with bachelor's
degrees in four years.
The other 24 colleges listed in the U.S.
News story that were ranked in the regional
liberal arts category include, in order of rank:
Southwestern University Simon's Rock of
Bard College, Transylvania University, Alaska
Pacific University, Berry College, Wittenberg
University Spelman College, Arkansas Col-
lege, Hillsdale College, Hiram College, Ohio
Wesleyan University Marietta College, Con-
verse College, Westminster College, Mount
Union College, Illinois College, Presbyterian
College, Wofford College, Taylor University
Dordt College, Wesleyan College, Holy Names
College, Westminster College of Salt Lake
City, and Rosemont College.
STOCKDAL E C E N T E R
Vice Admiral James Bond Stockdale, Con-
gressional Medal of Honor recipient and
Senior Research Fellow at the Hoover Insti-
tution in Stanford, California, attended IHIon-
mouth College as a freshman in 1942 before
receiving an appointment to the U.S. Navel
Academy at Annapolis. He later attended
graduate school at Stanford University
where he earned his master of arts degree.
Stockdale was shot down on his second
combat tour over Viet Nam in 1965. For
eight years he was the senior naval POW,
where he endured severe physical and men-
tal torture. Stockdale spent four years in
solitary confinement, two of which were in
He was instrumental in organizing a
camp-wide "tap code" that enabled prison-
ers to covertly communicate.
Stockdale was discovered using the "tap
code" by his captors in 1969. He underwent
severe torture but resolved to make himself
a symbol of resistance regardless of person-
For his gallantry he was awarded the
Congressional Medal of Honor by Gerald R.
Ford in 1975.
He left the naval service as its most
decorated member, wearmg 26 personal
combat decorations, including two Distin-
guished Flying Crosses, three Distinguished
Service Medals, four Silver Stars and two
In 1981 the U.S. Navy established the
"Vice Admiral James Stockdale Award for
Inspirational Leadership," the hrst award
ever issued in the name of a living person.
Stockdale has authored dozens of arti-
cles on leadership, moral philosophy, the
prison/hostage circumstance and the anato-
my of extortion.
He has served as the director of the Chief
of Naval Operation's strategy plans and
policy division, and as president of the Na-
val War College.
He has also held the position of college
president and college professor. He is cur-
rently chairman of the President's Commis-
sion on White House Fellowships, a member
of the Board of Visitors and Governors of St.
John's College of Annapolis and Santa Fe, a
member of the Academic Policy Board of the
United States Naval Academy, and Special
Advisor to the American Leadership Forum.
— taken from the Stockdale Center Dedication pro-
TOP mYS TO mSTE
TIME BEFORE AN .
REARRANGE THE PENS
ON YOUR DESK AND
IN THE DRAWERS
CALL PARENTS COL-
LECT AND WHINE
WHO ARE TRYING TO
TRY TO NAME THE
MEMBERS OF SIGUE SI-
VEG-OUT WITH MTV
FIGURE OUT THE LOW-
EST GRADE POSSIBLE
FOR A FINAL GRADE
WRITE ANSWERS ON
PLAN NEXT PARTY
INVENT NEW + EXCIT-
ING DRINK COMBINA-
DROP THE CLASS
19S9 Tau Pi Mortar Board scholarship recipients. From left standing: Lisa Jackson, Brad Nahrstadt, Jackie Bell. From left seated: Karen Owrey, Isabel Bickett
Marshall '36, president of Tau Pi Mortar Board Alummnae Association, and Cheri Nelson.
Samuel Ramy, world-renown opera singer, was on campus, adding a much
needed taste of culture.
Freshmen Tammy Shell and Sharon Miller performing a duet during the annual Martin
Luther King, Jr. Vesper services in January in the College Auditorium.
AIDS, College Students, And
A lively and Informative panel discussion
featuring, among others, three Monmouth
College alumni and titled "AIDS, College
Students, and the Law" was held In the
Auditorium In January and was sponsored
by the Monmouth Lawyers Association and
a group called the Forum.
The panelists included Doug Carlson '66,
a partner in the Chicago law firm of of
Wildman, Harrold, Allen and Dixon; Michael
P. Hayes 73, chair of the department of
pathology at the Saint Francis Medical Cen-
ter in Peoria; Jacquelyn Condon, associate
dean of students; and James Monroe Smith,
an attorney and executive director of the
AIDS Legal Council of Chicago. Dan Keating
'83, an assistant professor of law at Wash-
ington University in St. Louis, Mo., served
as moderator for the panel discussion.
Fach panelist spoke for about 20 min-
utes on a specific topic, and the remaining
portion of the program was open for ques-
tions from the audience. Smith discussed
discrimination faced by AIDS victims in the
employment and insurance areas. Hayes
talked about the medical aspects of AIDS,
including how the disease is and is not
transmitted. The impact of AIDS on student
activities and campus housing was dis-
cussed by Condon, and Carlson spoke on
AIDS and public education, as well as AIDS
testing and confidentiality.
The Monmouth Lawyers Association,
which was formed this past fall, consists of
lawyers and law students who are gradu-
ates of the College. Its purposes include
fostering communication among the mem-
bership about matters of common profes-
sional and educational Interest, publishing a
directory of member lawyers and law stu-
dents, and encoraging the pursuit of post-
college legal studies by Monmouth College
students. The association is a not-profit
organization and is seoarate and Indepen-
dent from the College.
The Forum is a group of professors and
students who meet periodically to discuss
matters of topical Interests.
TOP REASONS TO
— BECAUSE THEY HAVE THIS
THING CALLED SCOTS DAY
— YOUR DEGREE IS RE-
— YOUR A FACE NOT A NUM-
— FREE VISITS FROM "THE
— EVERYONE SAYS, "HI,
HOW ARE YOU AND
— PRESIDENT HAYWOOD
WANTS YOU TO
— IT'S MONMOUTH, HOME
OF WYATT EARP
— WE'RE THE FIGHTING
— THE YEARBOOK IS AWE-
— HEY, YOU HAVE NO OTHER
PLACE TO GO NOW DO YA
Pictured: Carlson — '66, Smith, Condon, and Hayes
Top: Azus3 Ikezaki and Gina Winnett all smiles before their Kappa meeting. Middle Left: "Best
of Show" deservedly went to junior Jack Elliot for his bronze sculpture at the second annual
student art etibition and competition. Bottom Left: The Cleiand staff consisting of Head
Resident — Carlos Smith and Resident Assistants — Earl Allen, Terry Cook, Derrick Allen,
Chris Henneman, Duane Baldwin and Rick Hacker — was chosen as the best staff.
In honor of Martin Luther King, Jr. Frankie Freeman presented a convocation
discussing her role in the civS rights movement and the Civil Rights
Commission during the King years and beyond. 1989 marked the first year
for the Center for Cultural Diversity better know as Hubbard House.
liura Smajo and Lori Worthy are coKectini money outside of the Monmouth Eagle for Kappa Delta's
annual national philanthropy, "Shamrock Project."
Kappa Kappa Gamma raised $500 for Warren Achievement in their first and hopefully annual golf tourney.
Presenting the check, Teresa Downs and Toni Meier.
WROTE ON MONPAY.
Loose Lips Stupid Quips I
"It's so rare to show blacks in that situation.
We've almost been neutered on film."
— Gregory Mines 'Tap' star on black love scenes
"I didn't think It was funny until they passed
the title on to Mark Harmon. Then I laughed my
head off. " — Mel Gibson, on being labeled the
sexiest man alive
If you want to be really hip you get married or
check Into a drug rehab center, or both. "
— Eric Stoltz who has yet to do either
"I want my record to go platinum several
times over. That's all we have In our family —
platinum." — La Toya Jackson whose 'You're
Gonna Get Rocked!" got socked by the critics
and failed to even go gold
"The only thing It does is keep people off my
back because they figure I'm on medication. "
— W. Axl Rose, Guns n' Roses singer on the
effects of his manic-depression medication
"Actually, I blew It for the first time today. "
— Geraldo Rivera, when asked about his broken
"Women feel dirty; men don't."
— Jerry Hall theorizing about sex without love
What was the name of that book? The Satanic Purse? Curse? My First?
Smeal Makes Feminist Appeal
Former National Organization of Women
(NOW) president Eleanor Smeal says that wom-
en can best handle the problems that will face
women and society in 21st century America.
Smeal, who spoke at the March 21 Convoca-
tion lecture, said that most of the people in the
United States by the year 2000 will be women
and the dependent children, yet today women
earn only 64 cents on the dollar compared to
In addition to the issue of equal pay for equal
work, Smeal listed child care, parental leave,
minimum wage, and contraception as political
topics that women must address by running for
Once these women are elected to office,
Smeal said the nation's spending priorities must
change from military to social spending-on pro-
grams such as health care, elderly care, and the
But, she says, the process of nominating and
electing women to political office on all levels
must accelerate from present trends. For exam-
ple, she points out that males currently compose
95 percent of the U.S. Congress, including only
two senators. Women currently make up only 17
percent of the state legislators, she added.
Smeal claimed that the men who presently
stock the halls of Congress come from "a narrow
segment of society, " and that they are typically
wealthy, white male attorneys who lead what
she termed a rich lifestyle. "I believe they're
living in a different day," she said, "out of
"I'm sick to death of the decisions they're
making, " she continued.
Through the organization over which she pre-
sides, the Fund for the Feminist Majority, Smeal
intends to change the decisions that are being
made by replacing male with female representa-
Smeal says that the workforce in America
today is 49 percent female and that 66 percent
of the new jobs go to women. Yet women remain
severely underpaid and must scramble to make
To illustrate her claim about male-dominated
political intransigence, Smeal notes that there
has been no new comprehensive child care bill
passed in Congress since 1971.
"I'm convinced we need new leadership
that represents everybody," Smeal stated.
"Women are encouraged not to run, yet the
electorate desperately wants changes and is
more likely to vote for women than men if all
things are equal "
Speaking directly to the audience of about
200 people, Smeal said that the political
system in the U.S. wants to underregister
young people to vote because "you don't
think like older people." She added that
current incumbent endorsement rules from
what she labels "incumbent protection clubs
in both parties. "
Smeal painted a picture of the U.S. as a
nation in crisis-of pollution, debt, and poor
quality food. Chastising an older generation
that is spending the younger generation's
"dollars, resources, and future, " she urged
the audience to get involved in public deci-
sion making in their early twenties. "There's
a tremendous vacuum at the top, " she said.
Smeal ended her appeal by observing that
"democracy is at its best when it makes
power work for the people and makes people
take control again. " Obviously, she believes
the best way to reach that goal is to elect
more women to political office.
Eleanor Smeal (center), former president of the National Organization of Women (NOW), meets witli members of
the press before Convocation last spring. Smeal is now president of the Fund for the Feminist Majority, a group
that promotes the increase of female politicians.
Gee! Who is this AwWlr with the earners. I can't stand this!! Picture lakiniH Mary Houser and Dr. Griffiths
chatting over a cup of coffee, or is that something stronger in that cup, Mary?
Mrs. Devi, Sudha's aunt, participates in Freefait — a gathering of friends all with the love of poetry —
reading a selection from the church of St Paul. The picture is not that bad Sudha, slop complaining
Stupid Quips //
"/ love my wife. I'm never gonna leave my wife. My
wife's never gonna leave me. "
Mike Tyson talking about Robin Givens last September
"There are a lot of good women out there. My mistake
was I just didn't find one."
Mike Tyson in October
"What a dog. What a stupid dog. A stupid dog. "
Ed Koch, New York City mayor, on newsman Sam
"I'm a pussycat. "
"I was quite studious when I was in school. "
"I've never known Rod to read a book. "
Alana Stewart Rod's ex
"I want to become, in my own eyes, a real actor.
Someone other actors look-up to — like De Niro. "
"I don't get it. Why does Steve Guttenberg keep
getting work?" Rob Lowe
"Yeah, the guy could sing, but let's face it, he was a
major tasteless hick. "
Michael Hutchense INXS lead singer, on Elvis
"I saw more of a sense of humor than bad taste. "
The Edge, U2 guitarist, on Elvis
"So, Pebble, what can I do for you today?" "IVell,
Tim I have a class, and I wanted to purchase the
book. But I did not have $125 and I have three
more that I need, at even a higher price. So I had
to take out an additional loan and . . .
That "phenomenal" woman, Yolanda Studway performs a dramatic i
Bryan Young and Cheryl Conaway ran lor vice president and president respectively of the
Challenging Cheryl and Bryan was Carlos Smith for president and Dan Flanagan for vice president.
The team lost to their opponents by a narrow margin.
Performing as a choir during ihe King Vesper Service, is: Yolanda Barnes, Tammy Shell, Sharon
Miller, Michelle Divers, Pamela Marshall and Jonica Oliver.
The three muskeeters — Ed Matters, Dave Grein and Rob Herzog -
giving us an illustration of what true brotherly love is all about?
"So what's the special down here today?" Oh, sandwiches, sandwiches and more sandwiches. "Oh, we
also hare spaghetti Tuesday and Friday and also next week.
It is hard to believe that Kendra Turner, Liz Friedrich and Donna Godar are smiling after eating in the
Cafeteria. Maybe the smile is because they chose to go with only the ice cream cones.
STUPID QUIPS III
"They have to deal with me; that's the way I
look at it. I'm the vice president. They know it.
and they know I know it. " — Vice President Dan
Quayle, on the Bush campaign insiders who were
critical of his selection as a running mate.
"Hi, I'm Dan Quayle. Who are you?" — Dan
Quayle to a woman at Hardee's who turned out
to be his Secret Service agent
"Ninety-nine percent of the time, you see
blacks shooting blacks. I always say to people,
'Who is holding the camera? Why isn't anybody
shooting them?' " — Denzel Washington on
South African news coverage
"My mother is a congressperson; she makes
the laws. My father is an attorney; he enforces
laws. I'm an actor; I break the law. "
— Judd Nelson relatively speaking.
"I hope they die in a plane crash. " — Michael
Gross when asked what happens to the Keatons
during the last season of Family Ties
"I've got a birthday present for her. I got her
a new brand of mascara. You put it on with a
forklift. " — Jessica Hahn, whose sexual encoun-
ter with Jim Bakker brought down his ministry,
in a birthday message to Bakker's wife Tammy
Faddy and Michelle Merritt deligently trying to figure out how to use the Communications department
state-of-the art equipment.
The Phonebill From Hell
Little Did We Know A Plione Could Cause Financial Ruin
It's a sound that's near and dear to the
hearts of many Monmouth collegiates. The
demanding call of the mud-brown communica-
tion device hanging complacently on the
Yes, the telephone.
But with the sunshine joy and fun of gab-
bing away the hours to friends in far away
places, comes the inevitable rain. This down-
pour happens early every month and is deliv-
ered expressly to each and every individual
The dreaded phonebill. Alexander Graham
Bell never had it so rough.
Communication is an essential component
of human existence. And at Monmouth, com-
munication with the outside world is tanta-
mount to maintaining your sanity. So you pick
up the phone — and run-up your bill
Who could forget freshman year, about
early October, when the very first bill arrived?
You'd been calling every number you knew,
even your Aunt Thelma. Then you received
"The Phonebill From Hell "
"T-t-two hundred and seventy-six dol-
"I don't even know half of these numbers!
This can't be mine."
"I never called Scotland!"
Betty Babcock and Bev Brewer hand out
those death sentences known as access codes
with misleading ease. They smile patiently at
you as they slide that insidious green form
across the counter at you and say sweetly,
"Just fill out this form and sign it at the
Sure. And kiss all of your money goodbye.
Ah, to be young again. Those days of old when
you just pick up the phone and dialed willy-
nilly. It didn't matter that you stayed on the
phone for three hours explaining to Mara
Stanton why you liked Kenneth Jacobs. What
did you care, you weren't paying for it Heck,
most of us didn't even know that the phone
was something that people paid for, until we
were dutifully reminded by our parents: "Hey,
that thing costs, don'tcha know!"
Junior Michelle Divers is one such student
that is hooked on the access code. Though
she wouldn't reveal exactly how high her
phone bill is, she did say that it was "up
"I just need to stop calling people, because
my bill is mostly ridiculous, " she says.
Freshman Michelle Martin also has similar
concerns about her bill. She is currently de-
vising a system to keep her communication
skills up and her phone bill down. I'm going
to start writing more letters, " she states. "I
write a lot now, but I'm going to write more. "
And has it worked?
"Well not yet," she admits, "But I'm work-
ing on it "
It is rather a rude awakening to receive at
the tender age of eighteen — to realize that
(in this big bad ugly world) someone would
charge you for picking up the phone to reach
out and touch someone) to spread a little
sunshine. Someone would charge you for call-
ing up your lonely old grandmother just to
say, "/ love you, grandma. " Someone would
ask you for money just because you called to
ask your parents for money!
It is a ghost that haunts us all — those
little access codes numbers and the outra-
geous bills that leer at us every month from
our mailboxes. And it's only the beginning
Phone bills will continue to plague us for the
rest of our natural lives. What is this phone
bill deal, anyway? Some sort of cruel Mon-
mouth-devised rite of passage?
Welcome to the real world of Monmouth
College living; where nobody loves you, no-
body cares if you can 't get a car because your
phone bill is $1200, and ordering a pizza is
Harlow Blum, professor of art, left, received the Sears-Roebuck Foundation Award for Teaching Excellence and
Campus Leadership, and Craig Watson, associate professor of English, received the Burlington Northern Foundation
Faculty Achievement Award last spring. Each received a monetary stipend for their achievements.
John Malioy, author of the book "Dress for Success", was brought
to the campus with the help of many organizations. Wouldn't it be
nice if we could travel across the country telling everyone to
basically shop at Brooks Brothers!!
On Commencement Day the ground was broken for the new Wells Theatre. Members of the National Wells Theatre
Campaign were present along with Jan Cone, president of Crimson Masque and James De Young, professor of SCTA and
director of the theatre program, and president of the College, Bruce Haywood.
TENNIS MEN WOMEN
TRACK AND FIELD men
TRACK AND FIELD women
Almost Perfect Season
The baseball team won its first 20
games and entered the four-team confer-
ence playoffs with a 22-1 record, but
dropped two straight contests to Ripon
College on the second day of the double
elimination tourney to relinquish its hard-
The double loss left head coach Terry
Glasgow's squad with a 24-3 record for
the year. The team was led by pitcher
Arnold Gonzalez, and shortstop Chris
Wheat. Gonzalez went undefeated in
eight decisions, and junior Wheat, an
All -Mideast Region choice last year, bat-
ted .547 during the regular season.
Monmouth averaged 10 runs a game
during the regular season while batting a
collective .386. The lowest batting aver-
age among the starters was .290. Five
pitchers won at least three games prior to
post -season action.
Besides Wheat, other outstanding hit-
ting performances included Chris Kittell,
a junior third baseman ( .436, 31 runs, 25
RBI); Jim Nelson, a senior outfielder
(.420, 20 runs, 15 RBI); senior Travis
Wyatt (.414, 22 runs, 22 RBI); and junior
outfielder Doug Mote (.387, 25 runs, 19
Arnold Gonzalez winds up for the pitch against Illinois College
Junior Chris Wheat rounding the bases after st hit way out in centerfield.
Third at Midwest Regionals
Season full of broken records and firsts
Monmouth won 10 consecutive Mid-
west Conference games to post an 11-2
league mark and claim its fifth consecu-
tive South Division title, but lost its con-
ference championship to Beloit, 76-74, in
Beloit, Wis., on Feb. 25.
Three nights later on its home floor,
the Scots whipped the same opponent
82-70 in the first round of the NCAA
Division III Midwest Regional to ad-
vance to the second round of the tourna-
ment at Whitewater, Wis., on March 3-
Monmouth met the University of Wis-
consin Whitewater in the second round.
Despite, a last minute rally, the team lost
Monmouth achieved its first 20-vic-
tory season by downing Millikin Univer-
sity in the third place game at
Besides winning its ninth division title
in the past 10 years, Monmouth also won
the Stormy Petrel Classic held in Atlanta,
Ga., in November.
Other season highlights included vic-
tories over North Division powers Beloit
and Ripon on consecutive nights in late
January, and an 88-82 win over Knox as
the Fighting Scots surged to the division
title by mid-February, clinching the
crown with a 100-87 overtime decision
over Coe on Valentbe's Day.
The win over Beloit was also the
school's 900th since it began playing bas-
ketball during the 1899-1900 season.
Four senior co- captains were complet-
ing their playing careers: Brant Carius,
John Herman, John Wright, and Brian
Carius became the 12th player in Mon-
mouth basketball history to score more
than 1,000 career points. Herman was
nearing the 1,000 -point career mark,
Horton had already set a new single sea-
son assist record (171, eclipsing Bob
Schlicksup's 125 total in 1973-74), and
Wright played brilliantly in every crucial
game down to the stretch for the Scots.
Two juniors were leading the team in
scoring, guard Juan Mitchell (15.7 points
per game) and forward Bill Lavery (14.8
points per game). Other significant un-
derclass contributors included forwards
Shawn Strachan and David HiUis and
guard Craig Anderson.
With the above players returning next
season, plus some junior varsity stand-
outs, head coach Terry Glasgow and his
team can expect to contbue Monmouth's
winning hoop tradition.
With the third place victory in
Whitewater over Millikin University,
Glasgow had won 261 games during his
17 years as head coach here.
Front row: Craig Anderson, Juan Mitchell,
Brian Horton, Mike DeGeorge and Derrick
Allen. Middle row: Mike McNeive, Tim
Atterberg, John Herman, Brad Fekete, Matt
Schimmelpfennig, and Joseph Dietz. Back
row: Jon Wright, Jason Segebrecht, Dave
HiUis, Steve Watt, Shawn Strachan, Brant
Carius, Brian Glisan, and Bill Lavery.
Left: Dave HiUis rises above three Coe defenders.
Below: Brant Carius still connected despite being surrounded
by a swarm of Ripon players. Carius became only the 12th
player in MC basketball history to achieve a career total above
Coming into a full lane, Shawn Strachan puts up a short jumper over his
John Herman, in the game against MacMurray ^
attempts a field goal the hard way.
Horron shows why he
is nationally ranked in
Jon Wright scores over a Coe Kohawk late in the game.
The game went into overtme, but Monmouth prevailed,
Univ. of South
Central Mo. St
Juan Mitchell connected 46.5
percent of his attempts at the
three -point line. Making him
sixth in the conference.
Four make it to all-MWC squad
Four men's basketball players received
honors from the Midwest Conference,
including a trio of Fighting Scots that
were named to first team All -Conference
in the South Division.
Juan Mitchell, Bryan Horton, and John
Herman all made the first team and Bill
Lavery made the second as the Scots put
more players on the squads than any oth-
er MWC school.
In the final conference statistics, Hor-
ton ranked second in assists with 7.7 per
game. Mitchell was seventh in assists
(4.5) and sixth in three-point shooting
(46.5 percent). Herman shot 55.5 percent
from the field to rank eight, five slots
behind Lavery, who sank 62.3 percent of
his attempts. Lavery was 11th in MWC
scoring with an average of 16.5. Brant
Carius, who was not named to either
squad, ranked sixth in free throw shoot-
ing with an 85.2 percent accuracy rate.
As a team, Monmouth led the league
in field goal shooting (51.1). The Scots
were sixth in three-point shooting (37.7)
and fourth in free throw shooting (71.8).
On the women's side Heather Robert-
son was one of five South Division wom-
Michelle Periy's three-point attempt average for the season was 64,3%.
Perry connected on the average of five baskets pet game. Also pictured: Shellee Laubersheimer
who led the team in assists with 105, and Penny Rowan.
Front Row: Chris Hickey, Sheri Tim-
merman, Shellee Laubersheimer, Chris
Bciermann, Traci Young. Middle Row:
Toni Presley, Tracy Benge, Karen
Sheets, Shannon McCurry. Holly Keith,
coach Jud Kruidenier. Back Row:
Deena Simester. Penny Rowan, Mi-
chelle Perry and Heather Robertson.
Best year and record yet
The women's basketball
team hoped to achieve their
first Midwest Conference South
Division title when they began
the season with a 5-0 record.
However, an 84-82 loss to
Knox College on Feb. 7 started
a five game losing streak that
took the glow off an otherwise
bright season for Monmouth.
The team finished the season
with a 14-8 record with their
defeat to Cornell College on the
road. Still, the record gave the
team the most wins by any
Monmouth women's team in
the 15 -year history of the sport
at the College. By losing its last
five loop meetings, however,
Monmouth finished 4-6 in
South Division play and missed
the four-team conference
Senior co- captains Michelle
Perry and Heather Robertson
completed outstanding careers.
Perry, at 5'10", averaged 9-2
points and 5.5 rebounds per
game. Robertson, in the first
minute of the Cornell game,
scored a field goal thereby
breaking the school's all-time
scoring record for men's or
Robertson's bucket gave her
1302 points, surpassing Bill
Seller's men's career record of
1301 tallies, which was set from
Robertson, at 6 -feet aver-
aged 18.7 points and 9-1 re-
bounds per game.
Robertson entered the sea-
son as the second woman in the
14 -year basketball history to
score more than 1000 points in a
career. The other was Ann Ja-
mieson, who scored 1105 points
It's a unique achievement for
her to set the record in the time
that she has done it," said coach
Jud Kruidenier. "Heather has
been a good leader for the
team, and her play has been the
key to our record this year."
Heather's official career total
was 1,477 points with 411 of
them being tallied this season.
Penny Rowan, a freshman,
had an outstanding rookie sea-
son, averaging 10 points and 8.3
rebounds per game. Sophomore
guard Shellee Laubersheimer,
made 39 of 97 three -point at-
tempts (40.2 percent) and aver-
aged 9-1 points per game.
Holly Keith, also a co- cap-
tain, completed her playing ca-
reer for the Scots.
Head coach Jud Kruidenier
now has a seven-year record of
CROSS COUNTR Y
Freshman Julia Zobrist won All -Mid-
west Conference honors by placing 14th
in the women's division at the league
harrier meet held in Beloit, Wis., on Nov.
5, but the men's and women's teams fell
short of their goals.
Head coach Chris Pio had predicted
prior to the loop meet that the men's
team would place third and the women's
squad among the top five teams.
But the men's team finished fifth
among 10 teams while running without
senior captain John Clingan, who missed
the meet due to illness, and the women's
squad placed seventh of the eight teams.
The men's team did win three invita-
tional meets during the season, and at the
Divisional III State Meet, host Mon-
mouth had five state runners in their re-
spective divisions (finishing among the
top 20 runners); Zobrist (lOth), Jody
Smith (14th), Clingan (7th), Keith Hol-
lendonner (lOth), and Steve Hartman
(18th). The Scots finished third in the
men's division and fourth in the women's
division in the State Meet.
Front Row: Julia Zobrist, Terri Lacey, Dawn Fordyce, Jody Smitli, Kelly Simpson, Sudha Vallabhaneni.
Middle row: Chris Banning, Randy Wakeland, John Stark, John Clingan, Steve Hartman,
Back row: Mark Meckel, Jeff McCraven, Head coach Chris Pio, Kenny Bland, Keith HoUendonner.
(Not pictured: Mark Bradley, John Blassingame)
Steve Hartman — part of the reason they
placed first at Knox.
Jeff McCraven struggles to finish.
The team has reason to smile, the men placed first and the
women third at the Knox Invitational on Oct. 8.
Jody Smith strides out of the pack to lead the Fighting Scots to success
many times during the season.
A scene familiar to cross country.
Madison Tech In^itaiionat
WJ.U. Open Meet
Illinois Division III Meet*
Univ. of Chicago Jnviianonal
MC AC/MC AW Meet (Beloil. Wis.)"
* John Clingan. Keith HoIlendonner.Siete
Hanman. Julia Zobrisi and Jody Smith
earned All-State honors
** Julia Zobrist earned All-Conference honors.
Senior Jim Nelson made 21 receptions for a total of 451 yards,
The Scots embarrassed the Cornell Rams by walking over them 31-10
Brilliant regular season
Only blemish, a post-season defeat in conference championship
Monmouth won its second consecu-
tive South Division title with an unde-
feated record, but, as it did last year, lost
to St. Norbert in the conference champi -
onship, 12-0, in DePere, Wis., on Nov.
The Fighting Scots swept through
conference play with a 7-0 record, and
also whipped non- conference opponents
Eureka and MacMurray.
The team came from behind to defeat
Beloit 31-28 and Coe 13-12, and capped a
brilliant regular season by smashing arch-
rival Knox 45-6. Monmouth's Bronze
Turkey win, its fifth in the past seven
years (with one tie) gives the Scots 44
wins, 45 losses, and 10 ties as the series
moves to Galesburg next November for
the 100th meeting in a rivalry that dates
back to 1891.
Senior fullback Sean Maher led Mon-
mouth's offense with 726 yards rushing
and six touchdowns. Senior wide receiver
Jim Nelson caught 20 passes for 438 yards
for the Scots, who averaged nearly 27
points per game while holding opponents
to an average of less than 10 points per
game. Senior kicker and punter John
Warfield led the squad in scoring with 57
points, including 30 of 31 extra points
and nine of 10 field goal attempts. He
also averaged 37.6 yards per punt.
Twelve members of the team were se-
leaed to the all -conference squad. First
team selections included Maher, offen-
sive lineman Ross Richardson, Mike
Herman, and Bart Smith; defensive end
Greg Bennett; nose guard Joe Courtney;
linebacker Steve Ford; defensive back
Mark Newlin; and punter Warfield. Hon-
orable mention picks included Nelson,
tight end Dan Mahr, and defensive tackle
The team is coached by Kelly Kane,
who now has a five-year record of 31-16.
Under Kane's direction, Monmouth has
won 26 of 29 games during the past three
seasons and has also won 20 consecutive
regular season games.
From row, L-R: Mark Reed, Doug LaveU, H.T. Kinney. Scott Woods. KeUy Kane, Orv Often, Van Steckelberg, Hal Devore, Andy Everett. Second row, L-R: Peter Robertson. Kit Packard,
Pat Hobin, Todd Stevens, Sean Johnson, Matt Ghrer, Trent Thomas, Brad Crisco, Bill Steckelberg, James Fancher, Jarrod Hippen, Darren Sweeney. Jessie Gutierrez, Scott Brokaw, Craig
Anderson, Sean McKee,Jim GiUespie, Mark Newlin, and Greg Bennett. Third row, L-R; Terry Geimaeirt.Jim Nelson, Scott Wollam,John Robbins,John Orroll. Sean Maher. Lane Eldred,
Shawn Kelly, Paul Fus, Jon Nelson, Kurt Johnson, Tom Hasson, Tom Rusk, Tim Hinson, Mike Salaway, Eric Worsely, Brian Lund, and Steve Morrill. Fourth row, L-R: Mike Herman,
Mike Jones, Jon Helm, Sean Stewart.Jim Machowiak, Dave Nauert, Jim Eagleston, Kxaig Sweeney, Roger Rohrer, Trent Ash, Steve Tropea, Bruce Hagie, John Warfield, Todd Tesdal, Steve
Ford, Bob Innis, Derek Clayton, and Colby Oleson. Back row, L-R: Dave KeUy, Joe Courtney, Joe Ryner, Ty Weisendanger, Kyle MiUer. Ross Richardson, Todd Wetterhng, Bart Smirh,
Jim Malinowski, David Hernandez, Andy Johnson, David Sonnon, Tim Beiermann, Nick Wyant, Btyan Buckert, Dan Mahr, Jim Graham, Charles Burton, Corey Bihps, and Robert Hamann.
Even snow could not stop Monmouth's de-
fense. The team held its opponents to a
season score total of 95, The Scots total was
Monmouth 3 1
Nice scalp. The clean look was in during the season.
Sophomore Craig Anderson rushes
pass the Rams.
Jon Nelson ranked third in rushing.
QB Craig Anderson hands-off to senior Sean Mahr during the Ripon game. Sean
'rushed for a season total of 723 yards and 7 touchdowns.
Facing off on the scrimage line against Knox.
The appearance of the Scots in the end zone was a familiar sight during the 99th playing ot the
Monmouth -Knox rivalry.
Despite excellent defense by freshman Jess Willson, Monmouth lost 2-1 to
Bud Sherman concentrates on defense against
Front Row: Jess Willson, Jeff Coverdell, Steve Patrick, Rick Ramirez, Tom Prapuolenis, Gregg Guenther.
Middle Row: Etop Udo, Mick Rettke, Bud Sherman, Rick Wilson, Travis Coverdell.
Back row: Assistant Coach Jim Brown, Larry Cecilio, Neil Currie, Mike Guenther, Ed Lapsa, Rick Wherry,
Head Coach Mike Williamson.
Experience, not skill, needed
Monmouth defeated Cornell College
2-1 in its final game of the season to
finish in fifth place in the six-team South
Division of the Midwest Conference.
The Scots completed the season with a
1-4 conference record and an overall
mark of 3-8-1. The team opened its sea-
son with a 14-2 trouncing of Lincoln
Christian College, and also defeated
Wartburg College 1 -0 and played to a 1 - 1
tie against Illinois Wesleyan University.
Composed primarily of freshmen and
sophomores, Monmouth lost three
games by one goal, including two con-
ference defeats. The team played under
the guidance of coach Mike Williamson.
Mike Guenther tires to find an opportunity to pass to teammate Tom Prapuolenis.
With the help of goalie Etop Udo, the opposition was held to one scire in three of the seasons
Could have been better
Monmouth won seven of its first eight
games, but lost 15 of its last 18 contests
to finish the season with a record of 10-
16 under the direction of head coach
The Scots posted a 5-5 Midwest Con-
ference mark and placed a pair of seniors
on the all-loop team: outfielder Julie
Smith and catcher Michelle Perry. Perry
was also selected Most Valuable Player
by a vote of her teammates.
Freshman Shannon McCurry, an in-
fielder, led the team in batting average
with a .338 mark. Other .300-plus hitters
included freshman Chris Hickey at .306,
and Smith at .302. Ferry batted .296.
Freshman shortstop Penny Rowan led
the team in runs scored with 16. McCurry
and Perry each had 12 runs batted in to
lead in that category.
Junior pitcher Sonya Myers led the
team in earned run average at 2.23, and
freshman hurler Polly Youngquist regis-
tered six wins and a no -hitter against
Illinois Wesleyan in a 1-0 Scots victory
on March 27.
Other season highlights included a
doubleheader sweep of Augustana and
winning two of three games from Knox
Coe College won the four -team con-
ference championship playoffs held at St.
Front Row; Donna Klenke,
Polly Youngquist, Amie jack-
son, Susan Waschevski, Second
Row: Julie Smith, Shannon
McCurry, Traci Young, Laura
Prentice. Third row: Sonya My-
ers, Michelle Perry. Penny
Rowan, Jennifer Lentz, Chris-
Sophomore Sue Waschevski connects as teamnnates Amie
Jackson and Tracy Young look on.
Don't let the photo fool you. Seniors Julie Smith and Michelle Perry take only a
brief time-out. When called upon by teammates, their efforts were always above par.
For this reason, they were the only members ot the Monmouth team to make all-
loop team and Michelle was named Most Valuable Player for the '89 season.
Penny Rowan tries to beat the ball to second base.
Season stats were not available Honestly!
In the wind-up, junior pitcher, Sonya Myers prepares to
Young teams on the
Monmouth placed ninth at the U-
team Midwest Conference meet held in
Beloit, Wis., on May 5-6. The Scots
scored points at No. 6 singles (Peter Sor-
ensen) and No. 2 doubles (Mick Rettke
and Brent Dahl). Rettke is a sophomore
and Dahl is a junior.
Under the direction of head coach
Mike Lewis, Monmouth posted a dual
meet record of 3-6.
Sorensen, a freshman, was the team's
Most Valuable Player and posted a regu-
lar season mark of 11-1 at No. 6 singles.
Ripon won the conference meet, fol-
lowed by Lawrence and Lake Forest.
With all six starts returning next spring,
Lewis says he expects Monmouth to
build on the successes of this year.
Monmouth scored 10 points to tie
with Illinois College for 9th place in the
11 -team Midwest Conference meet host-
ed by iCnox College and played in Mo-
line, IlL, from Oct. 21 to 23.
Scoring points for Monmouth were
Pam Bowman at No. 2 singles. Shannon
Oberle at No. 3 singles. Penny Rowan at
No. 6 singles, and Rowan and Beth Bau -
mann at No. 3 doubles.
Mike Lewis coaches the team.
Due to a lack of coopera
coach Mike Lewis, season stars were |
Front Row — Susan Waschevski, Hiroko Inami, Polly Youngquist, Pam Bowman and Beth Baumann
Back Row — Michelle Moy, Shannon Oberle, Stacy McQuellon, coach Mike Lewis.
The dance squad started off the season with new moves and uniforms.
Avid fans of baseball (and tanning) turned out to watch a near perfect season.
Coach Otten starts 'em wrestling before they can even
walk or talk.
Mick Rettke taking a break from tennis is clowning around before the
baseball game starts.
Left: Hiroko Inami returns the ball during singles play. Top: Mick Rettke returns service.
TRACK AND FIELD
Fteshman Charles Burton finishing the last
leg of the 4 X 100 relay. The team came in
Only 5.3 points between first and second
Monmouth lost to Cornell College 165
to 161.5 in the Midwest Conference track
and field championship held in Grinnell,
Iowa, on May 12 and 13. Ten teams com-
The Scots crowned four individual
champions and one relay team winner.
Ross Richardson, a senior and two-
time national qualifier, won the shot put
with a distance of 15.96 meters. John
Warfield won the discus with a throw of
43.51 meters. David Hillis, a sophomore,
won the javelin with a throw of 189 feet,
4 inches. Charles Burton, a freshman, and
the college's first national qualifier in two
events, won both his specialities — the
110-meter high hurdles (14.65 seconds)
and the 400 -meter intermediate hurdles
The 4 X 400 -meter relay team of Bur-
ton, Jeff McCraven, Tim Wolf, and John
Clingan, won the event with a time of
Warfield also placed second in the
shot put with the distance of 15.13 me-
ters. Todd Stevens, a sophomore, placed
second in the triple jump with a distance
of 13.80 meters and third in the long
jump with a distance of 6.04 meters.
Burton also placed second in the 100-
meter dash (11.04 seconds).
Other third place finishers included
Steve Hartman, a freshman, in the 10,000-
meter run (34.45.0); Clingan in the 800-
meter run (1.57.63); and Wayne Hasty, in
the javelin (1721").
Monmouth has placed first or second
at the men's conference meet in each of
the past five seasons under the direaion
of KeUy Kane.
William Steckelburg hands off the Charles Burton in the 4 X 100 at the only Home Quad meet.
John Warfield placed second in the shot put
at conference. Here he participates in the
John Mueller, Randy Wakeland,
and Kenny Bland practicing on
the high hurdles.
Competing in the javelin throw,
• A .
— 'J^^IBF ^
7 ^ "■
Front Row — John Clingan, Jeff McCtaven, Todd Stevens, William Steckelberg, Charles Burton, Brian Lantman, and
John Blassingame. Second Row — Keith HoUendonner, Kenny Bland, Steve Hartraan, John Stark, John Mueller. Steve
Morrill, Tom Hasson, and Ed Kopp. Third Row — Frank Ptokup, Wayne Hasty, Jim Malinowski, John Warfield, Ross
Richardson, Dave Hillis, Sean Johnson, and Shawn Strachan, Back Row — Randy Wakeland, Mark Heckel, Don Purley,
Nick Wyant, Joe Ryner, Trent Goforth, and Shane Weyland.
TRACK AND FIELD
Winding up for the discus throw, is Shelley
Brown who placed third at Midwest Conference.
Front Row — Michelle Moy, Terri Lacey, Jody Smith and Dawn Fordyce. Back Row — Julia
Zobrist, Kelly Simpson, Shelley Brown, and Heather Robertson.
Placed Sixth At MWC
The eight-member women's team
placed sixth among 10 teams at the Mid-
west Conference track and field champi-
onships held in Grinnell, Iowa, on May
12 and 13.
Shelley Brown, a senior, won the jave-
lin event with the throw of 107 feet. She
also placed third in the discus with a
throw of 33.89 meters, and finished fifth
in the shot put with a distance of 9.75
Kelly Simpson, a senior, placed third
in the long jump with a leap of 5.09
Heather Robertson, a senior, placed
third in the 100- meter hurdles with a time
of 15.56 seconds.
St. Norbert College retained its team
Another season highlight occurred on
May 6 when the team won the Forrest
Rittgers Invitational in Cedar Rapids,
Head coach Jud Kruidenier must re-
place five seniors on this year's small but
Senior Heather Robertson anticipates the
hand off of the baton from teammate Jody
Julia Zobrist pulls away from her challengers.
i « « 4 * ^
Smith during the 4X4 relay at the home
Julia kicks in during the last leg of the relay.
Front row: Donna Godar, Lori O'Brien, Cindy Siepel, Laura Prentiss, Cathi Phillips.
Middle Row; Azusa Ikeaki, Traci Young, Holly Keith, Sonya Myers, Lisa Stevens, Toni Presley.
Back row: Deena Simester, Mary Kay Francis, Heather Robertson, Shelley Brown, Elise Cummings, Brooke
(not pictured; Katie Francis, Sarah Skov)
wa Wesleyan 1
Communication was also a key to
Volleyball on the rise
Troy McDaniel tries xo maintain the advantage
over his opponent.
All nine wrestlers who went to the
Midwest Conference meet placed second,
third, or fourth in their respective weight
classes and the Scots placed third as a
team among the seven entrants.
Brian Swaw (118 pounds), Kurt Kelly
(134 pounds), and Dave Sonnon (heavy-
weight) all placed second.
Rob Herzog (126 pounds), Trent
Thomas (l42 pounds), and Scott Ham-
mer (177 pounds) placed third. Gene
Figge (150 pounds) and Joe Courtney
(190 pounds) finished fourth.
Coe College edge defending champion
Cornell College 101.5 to 90.5 Monmouth
was third with 60.5 points, followed by
Illinois College, Lawrence, Knox, and
Monmouth also posted its first-ever
dual meet victory over Cornell College,
beating the Rams 21-17 in December.
The Scots posted an 11-6 dual meet
record for the season under the direction
of head coach Orv Otten.
Three wrestlers won more than 20
matches. Swaw posted a record of 25-9-1
at 118 pounds. Figge, the lone senior on
the squad, was 24-11-1 at 150 pounds.
Jim Mackowiak was 22-8-0 at 158
pounds, but missed the conference meet
due to a shoulder injury.
John Robbins tries to turn his opponent.
KiM:/ fofo and Eriko Tsuchiya feel at ease in Hubbard House, which houses
the Office of htewational Affaffs and the Office of Minority Affars Also
pictured: Ms. Barbara OiSe.
/ think this particular picture wU teach you Bud Sherman not to take certain pics
with photo-lab fUm. (smile!) Oh, by the may, nke towel dude.
Jason Ray and Katie Francis are reaty into dancing at Homecoamg.
Alpha Tau Omega
FACES, PLACES, ETC.
Tammy Shell and Kta Rush
FACULTY AND STAFF
You'll just have to remember them for there
isn't any room left in the book.
Student Center Director
Associate Dean of Students
Roberta Da villa
Student Financial Services
Dean of Students
Secretary, Physical Ed.
Harris Hauge, Librarian
James Haynes, Registrar
Bruce Hayfever, President
Jerry Hazen, Chaplain
Modern Foreign Languages
Wanda Johnson, Secretary
Dean of the College
Head Football Coach
Faculty Associate English
Modern Foreign Languages
Secretary, Student Center
Lecturer, Physical Ed.
Assistant Professor, SCTA
Modern Foreign Languages
Head Wrestling Coach
Cross Country Coach
Amy Potts, Head
Director, Food Service
Director, Career Planning
Assistant Professor .
George "W" Waltershausen
Econ. and Business
Secretary, Dean of the
Mary Jane Erickson
Richard Wilson Jr.
Pebbles J a ckson
Nobuyuki Ota Jr.
During the Christmas season Theta Chi collected toys for children in need.
Pictured: Chuck Yingst.
Bill Lavery and Yvonne Howard relaxed and having fun at the Homecoming
David Sonnon Jr.
Michelle Van Landuit
JUNIORS • JUNIORS
Rabid to A wee
JUNIORS • JUNIORS
S. Juan Mitchell
Robert Nelsoa III
A. Christy Ogilvie
Junior Vicki Perez performs dance on part of the entertainment at Las Posadas
sponsored by the Office of Minority Affairs.
Secretary of State (Illinois) spoke to Monmouth students before the November
6 elections on "Republican Day. "
James Stolz Jr.
'^enay /v.. tsauer
Kimbedy D. Bratkovic
Cheryl M. Bcoskow
Elizabeth N. Breasner
Tracy J. Cleveager
John T. Cliagaa
Terry L. Geirnaeirt
Kelly B. Goudschaal
Jeanette E. Grate
Magna Cum Laude
Michelle M. Hall
Corey G. Kelly
Jamal Bin W.Z. Kipli
Mary R. Larson
Andrew B. Kurz
Anthony S. Kurz
Anne C. Mader
Summa Cum Laude
Daniel R. Mabr
Amy B. Manning
Summa Cum Laude
Clifford S. Mason
Tiffany D. Meksbes
Bradley C. Nabrstadt
Summa Cum Laude
Karin R. Owrey
Magna Cum Laude
Terri M. Reed
Kelly L. Rinker
Keith W. Schmidt
Diane C. Saelleaberger
Soon Cbye Yap
President Haywood and Dean Julian in the processional.
Commencement, the beginning of a bright future.
It is hard to believe that four yers have passed. It began for many
at Matriculation. Cheryl Conaway addresses the Class of 1992
as Dean Gillogly, Dean Julian and President Haywood look on.
Jennifer E. Stevenson
Mary Ellen Westemeier
Jacqueline K. White
Robert C. Yingst
Blacklist nC black list): a list of persons that are
disapproved of or are to be punished or discriminated
against as e: persons engaged in activities subersive of
the national interest ie. not taking one's yearbook
• FRESHMEN •
James Ryan Jr.
Nicolas D' Alfonso
SOPHOMORES • SOPHOMORES • SOPHOMORES • SOPHOMORES •
James Gillespie Jr. R. Calvin Jones
Michael Glassburn John Kator
Michael Guenther Stephen Kennedy
Bill Slay don
William Hennemann Jennifer Mason
Mindy Thi Nguyen
Etop Off long Udo
Michelle Van Landult
Raegan JoAnn Wang Eric Worsely
Susan Waschevski Lori Worthy
Naoki Watanabe David Wyatt
iJUNIORS • JUNIORS • JUNIORS • JUNIORS • JUNIORS • JUNIORS • JUNIORS]
Fadiilah Asha Ari
Arnold Gonzalez Jr.
Sony a Myers
SENIORS • SENIORS • SENIORS • SENIORS • SENIORS • SENIORS
Mary Ann Clague
Norizan Hj Halus
Dayang Seiha Ibrahim
Kelly Emmert Bollman
The council is composed of two
representatives and the president of
each fraternity, a secretary, presi-
dent, and adviser. IFC governs the
social fraternities in such matters as
rushing and pledging. IFC promotes
the College and community endeav-
ors of the fraternities. Fraternities
represented: Alpha Tau Omega, Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsiion,
Theta Chi and Zeta Beta Tau.
Michael Mihallik — secretary,
Eric Worsley — president and Bruce
The council sponsors all-campus
activities, offers assistance to all
women interested in sorority life,
and organizes rush programs. Com-
posed of a president, vice president/
secretary, treasurer, and two repre-
sentatives from each chapter, the
council meets once a week. Soror-
ities represented: Kappa Delta, Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma, and Pi Beta Phi,
Front Row — Jeannine LeVasseur,
Kelly Patch, Amie Jackson, Toni
Meier. Back Row — Melinda Miller,
Jodi Karwatb, Cheryl Hunter, and
Trudi Steichmann. Not pictured —
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Front Row — Susan Boland, Cynthia Sie-
pel, Kris Wang, Charlene Faughn. Second
Row — Wendy Raymond, Erin Krieg, Jo-
seph McDaniel. Third Row — Jill Henson,
Brooke Wells, Susan Murphy, Adam
Gould. Fourth Row — Jennifer Hoekstra,
Dr. Willhardt, Ellen Ewen, Edward Lapsa.
Last Row — Andrewe Johnson, Gary
Price, Brian Lantman, Darb Calvert, and
Alpha Lambda Delta is the national honor-
ary scholastic fraternity for freshmen. To
gain membership, a freshman must earn a
3.5 a verage during the first term or a cumu-
lative 3.5 average over the first two terms
of the entire year.
The Black Action Affairs Council
is an organization which promotes
black awareness on the Monmouth
College campus. The organization
fosters a strong commitment to di-
recting black destiny through poli-
tics and academics, attaining unity
within the confines of the organiza-
tion, instituting cohesive communica-
tion with the black community, and
promoting issues relevant to the pro-
gression of blacks and other minor-
ities. Memberhsip is open to all MC
Front Row — Dr. Edward Scott,
Raymond Doswell — treasurer, La-
guerra Champagne — secretary, Cal-
vin Jones — president, Deletra Cross
— vice-president, Genyae Steed —
public relations, Allyce Adams-Smith
— parlimentarian and Mrs. Andrea
Cornett-Scott — advisor. Second
Row — Willard Robinson, Yolanda
Barnes, Jennifer Cornett, Rosalind
Banks, Rita Rush, Yvonne Howard,
Michelle Divers, Pamela Marshall,
Tara Triplett, Nicole Leachman,Jon-
ica Oliver, Shirlynn Roan, Minh Cam
Nugyen, Tureka Watson, and Karon
Cotton. Third Row — Jesse Fox,
Charles Burton, Sharon Miller, De-
lores Childress, Nicole Davis, Jeff
McCraven, LaShawn McNulty, Erica
Walker, Tammy Shell, Don Purley,
David Badal and Carlos Smith. Not
pictured: Steve Buban — Advisor.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
BLACK ACTION AFFAIRS
_ t Li. a L-
Crimson Masque is the College
drama society. Three full-Length
plays and experimental one-act plays
are produced under its auspices each
year. Membership is open to all in-
terested students, and no previous ex-
perience is necessary.
Front Row — Amy Manning, Dan-
ette Forbes, Darin Forbes, Kevin Sef-
ton, and Toni Fry. Middle Row —
Jan Cone, Laquerra Champagne,
Mary Westemeier, Lisa Stevens, Rick
Wilson, and Steve Klien. Back Row
— James De Young — advisor, Jim
Stoltz and Doug Rankin. Also pic-
tured — Kurt Fowler.
The Community Activities Board
creates for the Monmouth College
community social, cultural, and rec-
reational activities such as dances,
concerts and off-campus trips. Board
voting members are selected through
an interview, but meetings are open
to the student body.
Front Row — Robin Ottenad, Julie
Ziegler. Second Row — Karen Rob-
inson, Nila Stuckey,John Kator, and
Steve MizeU. Third Row — Pebbles
Jackson, Rosalind Banks, Katby
Dahl, Toni Fry, Kristin Hunter, and
Courtnay Kondas. Back Row — Jill
Henson, Tracy Howard, John Thom-
as, and Susan Boland. Not pictured:
-JOolleen Barker-Williamson — advi-
COMMUNITY ACTIVITIES BOARD
BETA BETA BETA
Beta Beta Beta is the national hon-
orary biology fraternity. Member-
ship is open to those students who
meet the necessary grade and course
Front Row — Cim Chambers, Amy
Manning, Stacy Junge and Jeannine
LeVasseur. Second Back Row — An-
drew Kurz, Michael Mihallik, Mary
Larson, Sarah Skov, Rob Ravel and
MCF is a non-denominational Chris-
tian organization that presents vari-
ous activities designed to fulfill the
spiritual needs of students. Programs
include Bible studies, prayer, discus-
sions on the Christian life, and uplift-
ing fellowship as well as occasional
retreats. MCF is open to all students.
Sitting — Jennifer Cornett and Shar-
on Miller. First Row — Karin Ow-
rey, Tracy Howard, Pamela Marshall
and Darin Forbes. Back Row —
Cathy Ciburk, Karen Lafferty, Jesse
Fox, Charles Burton and Danette
WMCR is the student-operated ra-
dio station and serves the campus
with broadcasts of news and weather
and music to suit many tastes. Facili-
ties for the campus radio station are
located in Wallace Hall. WMCR is
carried by cable to all residence
Sitting — Dr. Lee McGaaa, Coreena
Johnston, Todd Stevens, Wendy Ray-
mond, Jeffery Coverdell, Jess Will-
son. Back Row — Richard Wilson,
Jeffery Shuchman, Eric Ostermeier,
Jon Kruse, Tammy Shell, Eriko Tsu-
chiya, Charles Burton, Steven Wad-
hams, Darin Forbes, and Lisa Jack-
Sitting — George "Spike" Davis, Mi-
chael "Caliban" Mihallik, Jeannie
"Lady" Grote. First Row — Brian
"Bimbo" Markut, Betsy "Ubu" Ford,
Robert "Argus" Nelson, Ira
"Tramp" Smolensky and W.Z. Kipli
"Barkiller" Jamal. Not pictured:
Cathy "Bijou" Ciburk, Andrew "Mr.
Peabody" Weiss, Larry "Rock-
hound" Weidman, Sylvia "Spuds"
Zethmayr, "Checkers", "Dodger",
DELTA OMEGA GAMMA
P.E.P.S.I., Phi Epsiloa Phi
Sisters, Inc., also known as ZBT
Lil' sisters was founded on October
First Row — Eriko Tsuchiya, Ellen
Ewen, Cathy Phillips, Donna
Dudzinski, Trudi Steichmann, Toni
Fry, Yuki Yamagishi, Tomoko
Shida, and Kris Wang. Second
Row — Tracy Howard, Danette
Forbes, Tammy Sudholt, Courtney
Kondas, Karen Robinson, and Jill
Henson. Third Row — Cim
Chambers, Tammy Stockwell,
Tomoko Shida, Susan Boland,
Laguerra Champagne, Kendra
Turner, Karen Owrey, and Donna
Godar. Back Row — Misako
Wantanabe, Yuki Gotoh, Julie
Ziegler, Karen Sheets, Jeannine
LeVasseur, Michelle Van Landuit,
Beth Schmidt, Dawn Kamadulski,
Julia Zobrist, and Ann Mader.
The Band is a traditional big-
band ensemble which performs the
best of that genre's literature. The
band is in great demand for
performances on campus and at
high schools, colleges, and supper
clubs. Members are chosen by
audition from the Wind Ensemble.
Front Row — Raymond Doswell,
Troy Thomas, Brenda Boyer, Janet
Workman, Chris Smallwood, Barb
Nashold, Christina Smallwood,
Charles Farr, Jeannine LaVasseur,
John Pratt-Knox, Terri Lacey, Alex
Lawson and Mary Hauser. Back
Row — Brad Simpson-Knox, Greg
DeKoster, Bill Finch, Brett Wolf,
and Duane Baldwin.
The putpose of the Interaadonal
Club is to further the cause of better
international relations. Membership
is open to all those interested in such
Dr. Douglas Spitz — advisor, To-
moko Shida, Yuki Yamagishi, Ayako
Hirata, Valerie Reppelia, Eric Oster-
meier, Etop Udo, Soon Chye Yap,
Richard Wilson, Laura Dean, Aki
Tazaki, Barbara Odle — advisor and
First Row — S. Juan Mitchell and
Dan DePew. Second Row — Captain
Douglas Fargo, Rocbelle Hurt, Cathy
Ciburk, Tammy Stockwell and Third
Row — Kenneth Schaefer, Andrewe
Johnson, Charles Barton and Julia
Zobrist. Back Row — Llewelyn
Druce-Hoffman, George Tyler, Mi-
chael Bloomer and Robert Yingst.
RESERVE OFFICER TRAINING CORPS
Kappa Kappa Gamma was found-
ed on October 13, 1870 by Hannah
Jeanette Boyd, Mary Louise Bennett,
Martha Louise Stevenson, Mary
Moore Stewart, Minnie Stewart, Su-
san Walker, and Ann Willets. KKG
has a special place within the history
of Monmouth College becaus^'it was
In 1874, the College instituted a
ban on all fraternities. At this time,
KKG went underground, resulting in
the chapter being declared inactive
in 1884. The Alpha, chapter jwas re-
established 50 ye£^ later in 1954.
KKG is involved in many philan-
thropy projects. This year they held
their first Kappa golf tournament to
help Warren Achievement Center in
their endeavors. The organization
hopes to make this project an annual
event. In addition, KKG sponsors a
foster child in memory of Shannon
Cook who lost her life in an auto
accident in the spring of 1988. An-
other project that KKG has been
working on is the acquisition of the
Minnie Stewart House at 1015 East
Euclid Avenue. It is there that Kappa
Kappa Gamma was founded. The
home has be placed on the National
Register of Historic Places. It is the
only founders home left in existence.
Kappas are involved in many aspects
of campus life and plans to continue
and increase this involvement for
many years to come.
Zeta Beta Tau was founded in 1898
in New York City. Originally found-
ed as a Zionist Youth Society, ZBT
eventually eliminated its Zionist ob-
jectives and began to serve as a fra-
ternal organization for Jewish col-
lege students who were by and large
prevented from joining most other
fraternities. In 1954 ZBT adopted a
policy of nonsectarianism, opening
its membership to all men regardless
of race, creed, faith or color.
Today ZBT continues to be a lead-
er atQiing fraternities with a member-
ship over ninety thousand undergrad-
uate and alumni members.
The Delta Lambda chapter of Zeta
Beta Tau was chartered in 1971,
however it began as Phi Epsilon Phi
ZBT has participated greatly in all
aspects of .campus life — academic,
cocurricular, and recreational.
ZBT has been recognized on both
the local and national fronts for their
achievements. ZBT has won the Ki-
wanis Award for the best grade point
average of all campus fraternities for
nine of the last ten years.
The Chapter has received national
recognition for their outstanding ac-
ademic achievement, alumni rela-
tions, campus and intramural partici-
Campus involvement has always
been above par. Members are in-
volved in Student Association, Com-
munity Activities Board, Communi-
cations Board, Oracle editor. Blue
Key, Mortar Board, wrestling, track
and many other campus activities.
Zeta Beta Tau hopes to continue
and expand in its endeavors — both
academic and social — in the future.
In doing so it will remain a "power-
house of excellence. "
I.e. Sorosis — today known as Pi
Beta Phi — was founded at Mon-
mouth College on April 28, 1867 be-
coming the first sorority.
The conception of I.C. Sorosis
took place upstairs in the home of
Major Jacob Holt where two of the
twelve founders, Ada Bruen and Lib-
bie Brook, lived. Today, Holt House
— a national historic landmark — is
used for special chapter functions,
teas, and receptions.
Pi Phi's are extensively involved
on campus and in the surrounding
community. They have members cur-
rently involved in basketball, track
and intramurals. Members are also
involved in Student Association,
dorm councils, WMCR, Wind Ensem-
ble, Blue Key, Psi Chi, Alpha Lamb-
da Delta and tpany more organiza-
Pi Beta Phi plans to continue and
increase its aready extensive role in
campus and community activities.
editors note — Organizational pic-
tures for Student Association, Wind
Ensemble, Sound of Five and Vocal
Jazz were not in this publication be-
cause the pictures provided by the
Photolab were in worse condition
than the Jazz Band photo. Therefore,
instead of wasting space, they are ex-
cluded. The three greek organiza-
tions above are featured because
their members took time-out to pro-
vide the information that I requested.
I asked members of each organiza-
tion to do so, and this is what I re-
ceived. Deep thanks goes out to
Cheryl Conaway — Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Michele Mangel — Pi Beta
Phi and Stephen Klien — Zeta Beta
Tau. Without them, this page could
have been blank. Other organiza-
tions such as Blue Key, Mortar Board
and Psi Chi had schedule conflicts
either on their part or on ours. Still
others did not even bother to re-
spond to letters sent to the president/
chair of the organization.
MONMOUTH COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS
Susan Boland Jon Kruse Ed Lapsa
Melissa Brewer Eric Ostenneier
Katie Francis Gary Price
Ethnic Minority Scholars
Mary Jane Erickson
Kevin Van Order
ACM Minority Scholars
Distinction Program Participants
M-Club Varsity Athlete Awards
Term III, 1987-88, and Terms I & II, 1988-89
SPECIAL PRIZES AND AWARDS
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF
UNIVERSITY WOMEN AWARD
LYLE W. FINLEY PRIZE
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
HUGH R. BEVERIDGE PRIZE
BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT AWARD
BLUE KEY BOOK AWARD
Robert Nelson, III
BLUE KEY FRESHMAN MAN OF THE YEAR
BLUE KEY SENIOR MAN OF THE YEAR
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT AWARDS
Jackie Bell, Accounting
Jeanette Grote, Business
Gerald Oh, Economics
CHEMICAL RUBBER COMPANY AWARD
CLASSICS DEPARTMENT AWARD
EVA CLELAND BOOK AWARD
COMPUTER SCIENCE AWARD
KENNETH E. CRTTSER MEMORIAL PRIZE
F. GARVIN DAVENPORT PRIZE
SELIG & SELMA EDELMAN PRIZE
DEAN G. EPLEY AWARD
INEZ FINLEY KAPPA DELTA PRIZE
GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENT AWARD
ROSANNA WEBSTER GRAHAM PRIZE
ADELE KENNEDY BOOK AWARD
LULU JOHNSON McCOY PRIZES IN MUSIC
MODERN FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT AWARDS
Anne Mader, French
Kelly Rice, Spanish
MORTAR BOARD OUTSTANDING FRESHMAN WOMAN
MORTAR BOARD OUTSTANDING SENIOR WOMAN
NATIONAL ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
SENIOR BOOK AWARD
LENA LEE POWELL PI BETA PHI AWARD
CY RAGAN AWARD
HAROLD RALSTON CLASSICS ESSAY AWARD
GLEN RANKIN MEMORIAL PRIZE SCHOLARSHIP
RESEARCH AWARD IN CHEMISTRY
JESSIE C. & FIELDING A. SMITH MEMORIAL PRIZE
SPEECH COMMUNICATION &
THEATRE ARTS DEPARTMENT AWARD
THOMPSON PRIZE IN HUMANITIES
WALL STREET JOURNAL AWARD
AWARDS TO GROUPS
PLEDGE CLASS AWARD
Zeta Beta Tau
PLEDGE CLASS AWARD
KIWANIS FRATERNTTY AWARD
Zeta Beta Tau
KIWANIS SORORITY AWARD
The 1989 Ravelings started as The Big Plan, but like many it went awry. It was my
intention to explain here on the last page what happened, but there really isn't a need to
do so. The situation was like the Oracle. There is genuine excitement and help in the
beginning from others, but ultimately everything rests upon the editor because it
becomes extremely difficult, if not impossible to find legitimate, competent help. I hope
that the administration would consider taking the yearbook and giving it to a corporation
to do. That is their intention in the first place, but they do not want the students to feel
that they are taking away "student" publications. Now, I have given them a reason to do
so and I hope they act accordingly.
What happened this year in terms of help has happened every year since the mid '70's.
If proof is needed, just go to the Monmouthiana Room in the Hewes Library and take a
look at past publications. Think about the Oracle and the situation it has been in for the
past four years. Think about how the Carillon has to beg for creative work. I wish that
attention was paid to a publication, not when there is a problem, but before. Unfortu-
nately, that is not the case.
However, there are many positive aspects. In working on this book I have had
invaluable experience in layout, typing, begging, etcetera. This book has taught me how
to do things on my own. On the negative side, however, it has introduced feelings I had
hop)ed never to experience.
Oh well, here is the book I hope you liked it. I did the best I could with what I had in
terms of photos and information. Looking back on the year, I think the most important
event was the announcement on May 12th that the faculty had voted in favor of the
semester calendar to commence the 1990-1991 calendar year. Students were supposedly
angry, but when the time came to stand up and be heard the same few, concerned people
spoke. I wonder how the semester system will work. By the time this book appears I will
have found out first hand.
I would also like to take this time to thank several people who did make this
publication less difficult by helping when I begged. First, I would like to thank Dr.
Waltershausen for the use of his art work for the cover. I had seen it my freshman year
and just loved this particular print. Thanks to Amy Hequemborg for designing a cover
before I selected this one. For the greek composites and/or information I wish to thank
the following: composites — Barry Sherman — ATO; Courtney Kondas — KD; Lisa
Stevens — KKG; Edie Godby — Pi Phi; Jeffery Coverdell — Sig Ep; Jerry Hippen and
William Steckelberg — TKE and Luis Ramirez — ZBT information — Cheryl Conaway
— KKG; Michele Mangel — Pi Phi; Andrewe Johnson — Theta Chi and Stephen Klein
— ZBT. I am grateful to all of you and will personally see to it that your composite is
given back in the same condition as they were received. To Etop Udo, Mrs. Andrea
Comett-Scott, Lisa Jackson, Cheryl Conaway, Colleen Barker-Williamson, Luis Ramirez,
Andrewe Johnson, Dan Kelleher, and anyone else who provided photos to fill the many
gaps I had. In the Drama department I extend thanks to R. Calvin Jones, Danette Forbes,
Darin Forbes and Dr. James De Young. The Mini Mag would not have been without
Tom Withenbury, Director of Public Relations and LaShawn McNulty with her feature
stories. To everyone that helped in the identification of people in the photos, without you
the book would not have been. Extreme gratitude to Rick Delgado-Partin, Director of
Sports Information. Without his help the sports section would not exist. He provided
much needed quality photos, information, stories and graduation photos. Thanks to
Photo -god Edward Lapsa for doing spur of the moment photo assignments and coming
through when needed.
Lastly I would like to thank and aploligize tojostens representative Jon Kauffman and
my advisor Dr. Edward Scott for putting them both in this predicament. (I give the gas
face to the administration and to all of those who offered to help but backed out when
It would be quite impossible for the entire campus to work on the production of a 112
page yearbook. Typing, layout, and research is not the only way to assist in the making of
a book. 400 more people could have help)ed by taking their FREE picture. This aaion
can be considered the most important, and the sad part is, it is the easiest to do. When
pictures are taken for the 1991 edition, please expend a few calories and participate.
I hope I have not forgotten anyone. Please do not take it personally, but it has almost
been two years since I started this endeavor. Oh, one last thing, I have also learned that
procrastination can go a long way and thanks to that necessary being for actually letting
me see the end!