Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 268
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1978 volume:
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Emporia State University
Published every academic year by the Board of Student Publica
tlons The Sunflower, Plumb Hall Emporia State University 1200
Commercial, Emporia, Ks 66801 6161342 1200 Extension 327
Edltor Carla Couts
Assistant Editor Paula Vogts
Organizations Editor Jan Pugh
Activities Editor Kathy Lillie
Photographer Kevln Hunt
Secretarv Gall Moulson
Advlsgr Ml' R0b6l't Ecklulld
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Sports Editor ........ I .n .i .U .i .I .I .i .U .i .I .u .i .i .i .i .i .U .U .i .' .i .I ...i ...i 'Rick Giese
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C: THE ARTS
V V777 V VV
A SUMMARY OF EVENTS
Humans Interact In Front of Memorial Union
There have been numerous additions to the Emporia State campus this year. One of these is a - -
unique art sculpture located east of the Memorial Union.
The sculpture was unveiled Friday October 6. Richard Ernst a senior from Enterprise was 1
the sculpture s creator. -
Ernst began his work on the model for the sculpture in January. The pieces for the sculpture 'V - .
are cast concrete that were made from two unique molds that he designed and built this summer. fi- -
lt stands seven feet high and is seven feet long with a width of two-and-a-half feet. ,N it - 1"
The sculpture weighs five tons. The shapes represent stylized human figures that are interact- V in ' f' '
The support that this project received from the school administrators the Memorial Union 1 .
and the students was great Ernst exclaimed.
Richard Stauffer sculpture instructor in the art department helped coordinate the activity. - , f -
The students in the department have learned a lot by being able to see this project go up '
For the first time in 11 years
SUNKEN GARDEN RENOVATED
One of the latest renovations on campus is the work being done on the
the Emporia State Yearbook
the Sunflower was published
Previously the Sunflower
has been prmted on campus by
the Emporla State Press The
last publication off campus was
in 1968 when the book was
published at Intercolliegate
This year the Sunflower you
see was published at J osten s
American Yearbook Company
in Topeka The change to Jos
ten s was made because of the
poor results of the 1978 book
and noting that a company who
specialized ln yearbook pro
duction would have the most to
The advantages of Jostens
are numerous, offering much
more than the campus press
Press. in Kansas City.
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Sunken Garden in front of Plumb Hall.
Many years ago the Sunken Garden was landscaped with elm trees
surrounded by flowers. After the Dutch Elm disease killed the trees the
garden deteriorated and the fountain stopped working.
The new garden was designed by Jim Galle of Architectural Services.
The plan for the garden has gone through ten proposals finally dated
June 1977. The Campus Planning Committee decided on the final plans.
Funds for this project came through the Physical Plant Budget not a
budget of its own. Each shop budgets a certain amount for specific work.
Most money spent is through the Grounds Crew.
There is a lot of work to be done to renovate this area. Many deteriora-
tions to the fountain caused much work to be done there. Oak and birch
trees will be planted around the outer edge and flowering trees such as
pear and peach will be planted in the center around the fountain. Benches
for people to sit on will be placed around the fountain and ramps will be
added for the handicapped. Other additions will be globe lamps to light
sidewalks, and new flowerbeds.
The work is done by the Emporia State Grounds Crew and is a low
priority project. It began last summer and is planned to be finished by next
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Emporra Sees Drop 111 Enrollment
Off1C13l fall enrollment at Emporla State Umverslty lS 5 750 headcount and 4 900 FTE ffull tlme equlvalentj
accordtng to figures complled by Clmt Webber E State regrstrar
The 5 750 headcount IS 636 below the 0fflCl3l count for fall 1977 whale the 4 900 FTE count rs 354 below the fall
1977 FTE total FTE IS computed by dtvldtng the total number of undergraduate hours by 15 ffull loadj and the
total number of graduate hours by mne Cfull loadj
Th1s down year follows an up year 1n 1977 The fall 1977 headcount represented the second largest mcrease
among the SIX state mstrtutlons
Thxs fall s declme rn enrollment IS falrly evenly dlvrded among all classes of students and cannot be attrrbuted to
any one factor Presldent John Visser sa1d There ns no questlon he added that the avallabtllty of Jobs and the
favorable economrc cllmate have kept a number of students from returnmg to school Students wlth good paymg Jobs
want to get ahead Hnancxally before returnmg to the more spartan exlstence of a college student
Indlcatlons are that the overall enrollment of the s1x state un1vers1t1es w1ll be down th1s fall President V1sser
sald Emporia State however appears to be hardest hxt by the declme
We at Emporla State tend to be more vulnerable to enrollment vactllatlons than perhaps the other state
lll'llVCl'S1tlCS because we do not have a clearly deflned regron of our own or a heavlly populated center ln our
tmmedrate vxcmtty We tend to draw our students from the same regrons and counties that the larger umverslttes do
and as a result must compete more dtrectly wrth them
We do know that vacrllatlng enrollments are a way of llfe m hlgher educatlon today and are belng experlenced
across the country Wh1le we are concerned about th1s fall s declme and tts lmpltcatnons we are not drscouraged Our
1mpress1ve mcrease ln 1977 makes thns falls declme look worse than rt would otherwrse
Emporia State UDIVCFSIIY contmues to be a strong 1nst1tut1on wtth a broad and loyal constltuency We are proud
of our faculty and staff and the quahty of our educational programmmg We contmue to attract able students and to
lmprove the quallty of campus hfe for them We are especlally proud that we can carry out our mlsslon tn a
responslble manner at a relatlvely modest cost to the state of Kansas
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Janette Bentley, Emporia State University
Sophomore from Topeka, was crowned Miss
Emporia on April 1, 1978.
Sixteenwomen competed in the Miss Em-
poria Scholarship Pageant held on March 31,
and April 1. The pageant was sponsored by
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity, with
Gene Philbrick acting as pageant coordina-
Janette also won the award for Best Vocal
Talent and Best Overall Talent with her ren-
dition of Natalie Cole's lnseparable.
First runner-up was Cathleen Ann Rear-
don an E.S.U. junior from Kansas City.
Peggy Sue O Donnell a junior from Shawnee
Mission, was second runner-up. She won the
Swim Suit and Evening Gown competitions
as well. Elaine Ray Sheldon sophomore from
Olathe was third runner-up. All three girls
were sponsored by Sigma Sigma Sigma.
Sheryl Jean Nielson Hartford High
School senior, received the Miss Congeniality
Award. Alma Marie Lowdermilk sophomore
from Holton won Best Instrumental Talent
and Beate Eggert, senior from Mulvane won
Best Other Talent.
Miss Emporia and the three runners-up 7
received scholarships to Emporia State for
the 1978-79 acaemic year. Miss Emporia
then went on to further competition in the
Miss Kansas Pageant. i
rgamzatlons Provide Campus Involvement
Students at E S U have a great opportunity to become involved in campus and community activities through the student organizations offered
There is a large number of organizations available to students These organizations are divided into six different types honorary religious
residence halls service social and special interest
Honorary organizations are usually associated with some department or some quality to recognize outstanding achievement For instance
Alpha Beta an honorary organization affiliated with the Division of Health requires its members to have a 3 0 G P A in health physical
education and recreation must be a first semester Junior and also be recommended by a faculty member Blue Key a well known honorary
fraternity on campus selects its members on leadership ability scholarship and service to Emporia
E S U has several religious organizations vailable to students Some of these include the Baptist Student Union Campus Crusade for Christ
Lutheran Student Organization or the Fellowship of Christian Athletes
establish policies within the residence halls and provide programs for intellectual and social recreation
Service organizations help with many beneficial services on campus Alpha Phi Omega one ofthe many service organizations helps the campus
by sponsoring Corky the Hornet Spurs members usher at football and basketball games Cardinal Key organizes the Homecoming parade and
also holds a matinee for community children
Sororlties and fraternities are catagorized as social organizations They provide an atmosphere of learning learning to live and work with
people sharing experiences and ideas learning principles of leadership and learning consideration for others
Special interest organizations are groups of students with a common interest other than that of an academic department or honorary nature
Qutvira Literary Club a special interest organization publishes E S U s Literary magazine and sponsors a television show on Channel 8 The
council for Exceptional Children another special interest group is involved in helping and understanding exceptional children This organization
assists with the Special Olympics held in the Spring
The Student Organization Office in the Memorial Union is available to students wanting to help their organizations develop more effective
personal and organizational functioning
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All students living in the dorms are members of the third type of campus organizations - residence halls. Their main purpose is to help
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Community Awards Champions
After the Hornet baseball team won the N.A.I.A. Baseball World Series at St. Joseph last spring, the Emporia
State Hornet Booster Club decided that it would be a good gesture to come up with something special, some
momento that would give the team members a permanent reminder of their accomplishment. After much discussion,
the club members agreed that a ring would be a fine trophy for each player. A committee was formed to solicit
sponsorships from businesses and individuals in the community to help pay the costs of the rings.
The Balfour Company designed a special ring which not only includes the N.A.I.A. National Championship
designation, but also lists each player's name and uniform number. Balfour also designed a special charm bracelet for
Coach Bingham's wife, Janet. The community businesses and individuals responded eagerly and the members of the
1978 championship team wear special rings.
A NEW EDUCATION
The latest addition this year to the Emporia State campus will be ready for fall classes stated
Fred A Markowitz Associate Dean of education and psychology
The new addtion is the new Education and Psychology building on the northwest end of campus
This building will be the last project done on the campus for many years to come Markowitz said
lt will encompass approximately 90 000 square feet on three floors and 60 000 feet of usuable space
Q30 O00 feet in corridors and hallwaysj
The appearance should be esthettcally pleasing with its roofed in courtyard and draw many
education majors to Emporia
This will be the first time in many years the School of Education and Psychology is in a central
facility At the present time we are embarrassed by the old building and are looking for the new
building to bring off campus traffic Markowitz said
The building will house not only the education and psychology departments but also the
instructional media including a large resource center There will be more classroom space and all of
the education classes will be in one building different from past years
He said We are hoping for new students tn teacher education and an improved education
Markowitz said the building is 55 per cent completed at this point and should be finished July l
1979 lt will be open for fall classes
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I never thought I'd find myself
writing to you but recently Ilve had
this problem and I'm hoping you can
help me out.
My problem is I can't seem to stay
awake. I first noticed this during
some of my afternoon classes. I was
fine the first ten minutes of class but
then my eyelids became very heavy
and I found myself dozing off. It also
happens to me in the mornings.
After my alarm goes off I just fall
right back to sleep. I haven't been to
7:30 class in a month. Last Friday
was really strange I slept through my
morning classes and dozed in my
afternoon classes. Then I decided to
go to the Rock and get a headstart
on partying. When I got home I fell
asleep on the bathroom floor and
didn't wake up until the next day.
Do you think I could have been
bitten by a tse-tse fly? I heard during
ow -lhai lhe v0l'eS are I
QvLh'?ps A li
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How :ia ta0UH+'S0h
biology class that they carry a sleep-
ing sickness. Please Help!
I don't think your problem is the
deadly tse-tse fly, however you
should see a doctor just to be safe.
The only other help I can offer you
is, "Early to bed, early to rise, makes
a man healthy, wealthy and wise."
I have a problem. Its my boy-
friend. He and I are both college
students at Emporia State but the
problem is his fraternty.
He is out every night drinking
large quantities of alcoholic bever-
ages with his "brothers". The prob-
lem is I never see him. What should I
Will-the real C rkq
pea e sta up
Dear "Socialized out",
I can see your problem. Give him
an ultimatum: you or his socializing.
If this doesn't work you can always
dress up as a can of beer and hang
out at the local tavern.
inco an 3 'hu -sf 1- BF
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-II- 4... .. l I THESE?
1. Rumored to be served in the school cafeteria. 3
2. A popular 11th Avenue Disco, "where the happy
people go!" 4
3. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha 7
Sigma Tau are all names of 9
5. Honorary Leadership Fraternity 10
6. A good thing to do on weekends. 11
8. Grade Point Average
A bell that has seldom been heard after E.S.U.
A small, green lake on campus.
Associated Student Government
Takes place on Friday afternoons at many locations
An ever popular thirst quencher.
Students Seek Different Lifestyles
Emporia State offers a variety of housing accomodations, including dorm living,
Greek life, commuting, and off-campus or apartment living. Each have their
advantages and disadvantages.
Residence Halls can offer much to the college student. As a freshman, living in a
dorm is a good way to meet new people and adjust to a new college life. Located on
campus, the dorms are close to most everything, and we musn't forget the gourmet
food in the cafeteria.
Then there is the Greek system. Sororities and fraternities have the comforts of
home with a house and a family. It's nice to have someone to share the good times
and bad, and friends that will last a lifetime.
Apartment living can be a great plasure. How nice to have your own home
where you can do anything you please, plus clean house, pay bills, cook, walk miles
to campus . . .
Everyone has their own tastes, and so everyone has their own preference in
lifestyles. Which one is best for you?
Students Find Jobs
Students in college always seem to have money problems, but they seem to have
enough money to buy beer and other essentials. Have you ever wondered how
students earn their money?
There are many types of campus jobs for the students. One kind is the menial
work, such as janitorial work, cafeteria work, elevator operators and the clerk jobs.
These people are paid minimum wage and really earn their salary.
Some other campus jobs include secretarial work, lab work, and other more
professional jobs. These jobs require some skills and qualifications. Most all of
these people work with professionals on campus.
The students with prestige on campus are in another catagory of student jobs.
These people are organization heads who have paid positions. There are many
students on campus who are in this Catagory. Some are the Bulletin and the
Sunflower staff, who are paid through students publications fees. Associated
Student Government and Union Activity Council officials, paid through student
fees, are other positions important to organizations on campus.
Some students work off campus. College students have been known to do some
weird jobs for money. A lot of them work in various fast food restaurants, such as
McDonalds, Wendy's, Pizza I-Iut and others.
There are also the students who work in bars where beer is served. There are
many of these in Emporia and some students find this job quite enjoyable because
they can drink up their profits.
Students have worked as taxi drivers, dog catchers, security guards and other
obscure things that would be needed in every town.
This is only a brief look at students jobs. There is a list that could go on forever.
Think of some of the different jobs you yourself have done. Covered here are only
the more common ones, but the list is endless.
On any night of the week you may
visit one of the local taverns and find
many Emporia students engaged in
their favorite pastime, "beer drink-
There are many types of beer
drinking. The most common, of
course, being bar drinking, along
with party drinking, and also home
drinking fi.e. porch drinking, after-
noon drinking, and plain alcohol-
Some good places for beer drink-
ing are the local taverns. Some popu-
lar bars are Uncle Al's llth Avenue
Disco, The Unicorn Club, The Bre-
whouse, The Rock Castle, only to
name a few.
This beer drinking mania may not
affect everyone, but you can't fight
it, it's part of the Emporia fever.
Fashions at E-State cover every-
thing from torn overalls to togas.
Toga? Yes, togas.
The toga fad came into existence
after the movie Animal House,
which included a toga party. Of
course, Emporia thought this was a
new fad and didn't want to miss out
on it, so ....
The latest in togas range from the
basic white to the more exotic pat-
terns. Displayed on the right are the
pastel togas and also the daring
stripes. The traditional leaf wreaths
accent the style. fSome models also
wear fashion accessoriesj
Toga may prove to be the latest in
student apparrel this year, so get
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THE EASY LIFE
How do you explain the feeling, the mood of the people in Emporia? I
think if I had to put it in one word it would be "easy"
Easy, meaning easy-going. The people are like fri-ends you have known
your whole life. Someone you can feel at home with the moment you meet
Freshmen always make the same comment when they first come here. It
is, "The people here are all so friendly. I can walk by someon.e on campus
and smile and they will say "hiv even if I don't know them." It may be one
of the biggest reasons people come to Emporia to go to school. I
As a junior at Emporia State, I have felt this myself and love the whole
atmosphere. Maybe its the town that creates this feeling. The small town
can offer a lot to the college student. It is easy to meet everyone and know
most of them by the time you graduate.
Some examples of the easy feelings can be viewed walking around the
campus and around Emporia. Many times you can lind people sitting on
their porch having a beer, or sitting in a run-down old bar laughing about
funny times, or someone just leisurely having a good time.
Emporia has its own special mood that is known only to those who've
felt it. In all the excitement and rushing of everyday life, aren't you glad
you're one of the few who live "the easy life?"
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Master At ESU
Translating images into movement is
what mime is all about. This is Leland
Faulkner's definition of mime. Faulkner
of the Mimewock Co. and School in
Kansas City, Missouri, was at Emporia
State on September 16 and 17 for in-
struction sessions for students in the-
"Through the ageless medium of
mime, I seek to bring personal style,
and a uique way of perceiving the world
to others," stated Faulkner. "Using the
imaginative components of mime, such
as illusions and characterizations, one
can create a complete imaginary world
on the stage or street. A very special
non-oppressive world where the audi-
ence can identify with each character
Translating images into movements
is what mime is all about, Faulkner
said. Skill comes from training and get-
ting complete control of the body,
learning ways in which the body can
"Illusion pantomime is relatively
new, maybe two centuries old," Faulk-
ner said, "but the background of mime
is as old as the history of man."
Faulkner's teaching puts emphasis on
methods rather than on perfect tech-
niques. Much practice is needed along
with exercises that involve stretching
movements and serpentine movements.
A mime's mask is expressionless and
depends on the person behind it to give
it expression with movements. When a
person has attained performance level,
mask and person become one.
UAC Stresses Student Entertainment
The Union Activities Council CUACJ is designed to promote a student
program for the students of Emporia State University.
Mark Lukin, who is president of UAC for his second consecutive year,
stressed the importance of getting the students involved in campus functions
and broadening the span of entertainment provided for them.
Seven committees compose UAC. These committees work on separate as-
pects of entertainment for the students. The committees are: Fine Arts, Live
Music, Recreation, Tours and Travel, Films, Lectures, and Hospitality.
"This year we have the best group of chairpeople I have ever seen working for
UAC. I think this is where we can attribute our successf' stated President Mark
The highlight of the year for UAC is the fall concert according to Lukin. This
year it was Jerry Jeff Walker on November 7.
Miss Lillian At ESU
Lillian Carter, the 80-year old moth-
er of President Jimmy Carter, stopped
at Emporia State Monday, September
18, to attend a luncheon and press con-
ference during her campaign for Don
Allegrucci, who is running for the Fifth
District Congressional seat.
The luncheon was sponsored by the
Young Democrats at E.S.U. There
Miss Lillian, as she prefers to be called,
gave a speech on behalf of Allegrucci.
She said, "one of the reasons I'm so
fond of Don is that I've always had a
weakness for dark Italian men."
After the luncheon, Miss Lillian held
a press conference to answer reporter's
questions. Immediately following the
conference, she made visits to the Em-
poria Gazette office and Maynard Ele-
mentary School. The children at the
school were charmed by Miss Lillian
and she likewise. They gave a "pretzel
and popcorn" rally for Allegrucci.
Com-Cam A Success
Community-Campus is the theme
of the Com-Cam Festval, which took
place September 9, on the Morse
Play Factory set up volleyball
nets, frisbee and tug-of-war games
Food was distributed generously
among thestudents. The food was
donated and prepared by community
businessmen and members of the
Chamber of Commerce.
"The Com-Cam was a great suc-
cess this year. We had a larger tur-
nout than ever before. We feel this
was due to the location at which the
Festival was held," stated Kim
Gould, Director of Alumni Relations
and one of the coordinators of Com-
"Sandy 'Wiggins was the student
coordinator for the Festival and
should be highly commended for her
job. Without her help, the Festival
could not have been successful as it
was," remarked Kim Gould.
Picnics are a popular way to get to know the
students and faculty of Emporia State. The In-
ternational Club and Xi Phi Watermelon Feed
were held during the first week of school. It is a
tradition with Xi Phi and has been a successful
approach for new students to get to meet more
students and some faculty members.
The eighth annual Foreign Student, Faculty,
and Friends picnic was held September 5. Its
purpose was to acquaint new students with the
American and foreign students and faculty
members. The picnic provides an informal set-
ting where the students can converse with for-
mer students to learn more about the American
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Picnics Are Successful
Q15 A member of the International Club proudly displays his young son. Q23
Mixing the tea before the picnic, Q31 What do l want? Q45 Roger Heiniken
enjoys the watermelon provided by Xi Phi. C51 Everyone sitting on the lawn
anticipating the juicy watermelon to come. Q61 Grab your watermelon while
UQ Community members prepare the hamburgers for Com-Cam. Q25 Students
relax on the bridge for supper. Q31 The "waiting line" for the meal served at
the festival. Q41 A fierce tug-of-war game was one of the many activities
provided. Q51 Hamburgers were prepared by the hundreds for the students. C6j
Alma Lowdermilk, sr., and Kathy Gustin, soph., enjoy a moments rest during
By Community And
Com-Cam is an annual event provided by a joint effort
between the community and the campus. Held on the Morse
Hall lawn, September 9, the festival served a larger turnout
this year than ever before, according to Kim Gould, Director
of Alumni relations.
The festival's purpose is to welcome the students back to
school. Chamber of Commerce provided the money for the
festival along with donations from various businesses in Empo-
The Jazz Workshop provided entertainment throughout the
afternoon. Also, the winner of the Freshman Talent Show,
John Nichols, performed for the festival. Play Factory was
also there with an array of volleyball nets and frisbees.
Pool nd Pride
QU .lack White displays one of his famous trick shots. Q21 White gives the
students a few tips on pocket billiards playing. Q31 The bonfire stirred up
school spirit before the game with arch-rival Washburn. Q41 The students
compete in a yell contest, Q51 Members of Kappa Sigma fraternity give it
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Parent's Day Truly A Success
It was a beautiful day October 7, for Parent's Day at
Emporia State University.
The day began with a reception and registration from 9
a.m. till noon in the Memorial Union lobby. Departmental
open houses were also held in the same three hour period.
A parade was held through downtown Emporia at 9:30.
Twenty-seven high school bands joined the Emporia State
marching band for the parade. The bands also performed at
halftime of the football game.
At 1:30, Emporia State's Hornet football team hosted the
Fort Hays State Tigers in Welch Stadium. After a grueling
contest the Tigers won 27-17.
During halftime of the game, twenty-nine ESU students
selected for "Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
versities" were honored. They were also honored at a ban-
quet at 11:30.
The students who received this honor were: Robert L.
Bingaman, Jr., El Paso, Texas, Ronald W. Bretches, Jr.,
McPherson, Gail Bruey, Sr., Caldwell: Jill Cannon, Jr.,
Nampa, Idaho, Kay Clarke, Sr., Medicine Lodge, Mark L.
Commons, Jr., Cottonwood Falls, Terry Crawford, Sr., Em-
poria, Ardyth Ann Dudrey, Sr., Hartford, Pamela Ann
Easter, Sr., McPherson, Lori Fitzmorris, Jr., El Dorado, E.
Sue Flohrschutz, Jr., Topeka, Martin Rene Fritz, Sr., Clay
Center, Mike Gleason, Jr., Wichita, NormaLu Hafenstein,
Sr., Alma, Stuart Hamilton, Sr., Haven, Hans J. Hansen,
Sr., Americus, Tim Horsch, Sr., Marion, William R. Kaye,
Sr., Leavenworth, Lynn M. Kilgore, Sr., Stilwell, Becky
Laue, Sr., Salina, Roy Mann, Sr., Allen, Jaclyn E. Mitchell,
Sr., Emporia, Kim R. Penner, Jr., Newton, Toyia Prib-
benow, Sr., Sedgwick, Karen Rediker, Sr., Emporia, Bar-
bara Schwabauer, Sr., Overland Park, Patricia Sents, Jr.,
McPherson, Becky Winterscheidt, Jr., Baileyville.
At 8 p.m. the Duke Ellington Orchestra, directed by the
late Duke's son Mercer Ellington, performed in Albert Tay-
Q11 Mike Rhodes running for an ESU touchdown. Will he make it? CZJ
Drumming away is the E-State Marching Band during the Parent's Day
Parade. Q31 David Carlson playing during halftime of the Parent's Day
football game. Q43 Selling mums for Spurs were Donna Rowley and Linda
Duderstadt. Q51 The Emporia High School Urill Team performed during
halftime. l6J Mother and daughter attentively watch the football game.
Parent's Day Provides
Honors And Entertainment
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UD Receiving an award from Randy Steiner and President John
Visser for Who's Who is Sue Flohrschutz. C25 Mercer Ellington,
director ofthe Duke Ellington Orchestra, performed for the ESU
parents October 7. Q31 The Duke Ellington Orchestra performing
for Parent's Day. Q45 Twenty-nine students selected for Who's Who
were honored at halftime ol' the Parent's Day game. Q59 Jazz or
classical? Mercer Ellington directing his late futher's orchestra.
Blue Key Fraternity Sponsors
Frosh Talent Show And Telethon
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity sponsored
the Freshman Talent Show and the Jerry Lewis
Telethon for Emporia this year.
The telethon was located at the Flint Hill Shop-
ping Center. The total amount collected from the
telethon was S13,500. This all went to help fight
muscular dystrophy. The telethon was filmed and
shown on channel 8, the Emporia State television
Entertainment was provided throughout the tele-
thon by various groups. Monarch, a rock band
played during the beginning hours of the telethon.
A disco dance was also provided.
The 1978 Freshman Talent Show was held at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday, September 13, in Albert
John Nichols music student from Fullerton,
California won first place for his performance of a
song by Cat Stevens entitled, "Father and Son".
Second place went to Karen Leann Bray, music
student from Silver Lake, played Rachmanioff's
2nd piano concerto for her performance. Brenda
Syrus, speech student from Kansas City performed
a reading, Judgement Day, to receive third place.
"Heroes on Parade" was the theme for the 1978 Emporia
State University Homecoming, November ll.
Homecoming week was full of events. They began
Wednesday night with the Gus Fish Memorial Basketball
Game featuring the E-State Varsity against the Alumni.
The Alumni came away with a 101 to 92 victory.
Saturday began with a Hornet and K Clubs breakfast
honoring ESU athletes at 8:30. At 9:30 the homecoming
parade was held in downtown Emporia. Float winners were
for the Greek houses, the Chi Omega and Sigma Pi float
and for campus organizations the Accounting Club float
was the winner.
The Emporia State Hornets hosted the Wayne State
Wildcats at 1:30 for a chilly afternoon of football. The
stadium was full to the brim with students cheering their
team on. The Hornets gave the Wildcat's the sting and won
the game 21-14.
Festivities galore were provided that evening for every-
one. "Guys and Dolls" was the homecoming musical. It was
held Thursday through Saturday in Albert Taylor Hall. The
Alumni Association held a dance at the American Legion
for the alumni, and UAC held an all-school dance at the
Armory for the students.
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UD Students enjoy the all-school dance provided
by Union Activities Council at the armory. Q25
Alumni of ESU were honored at halftime ofthe
homecoming game. Q31 Homecoming queens?
No, guess again. Just a little "crazy" halftime
activity provided by Doug Miller, John Pomatto,
Mike Orscheln, Brent Gall. Russell Shields, and
Duane Perkins. MJ Kelly Hammel gives his full
efforts for the Hornets. Q51 The ESU Hornets led
by quarterback Ray Hansen plan their strategy
for the next play. Q61 ESU fans back their Hor-
nets to a homecoming victory.
UD This furry rabbit was a delightful edition to ESU's 1978 Homecoming
Parade. Q21 Coach Hoover, determined to win his last game as coach of the
ESU Hornets, reached his goal with a homecoming victory against Wayne
State 2l-I4. Q35 Everybody loves clown especially during the homecoming
parade. MJ The 2nd place float built by Kappa Sigma fraternity and Sigma
Sigma Sigma sorority. C51 ESU's own marching band during the home-
coming parade. Q61 lst place float in the organizations category built by
the Accounting Club. 171 Cheerleaders and yell leaders support Hornets
on way to victory.
K2 fp 222 SAYTHEHORNU
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QU Sky Masterson takes his turn at rolling the dice in Nathan Detroit's
dice game. C21 Nathan finally agrees to marry Miss Adelaide after l4
years. Q31 Sky Masterson accuses Nathan of offering him a sucker bet.
141 Miss Adelaide comforts Sarah Brown. 155 The stage crew working
hard on the false prosenium used in the play. Q61 Sky tries to convince
Miss Sarah to goto Havana. Q71 Nathan and his cronies "gotta have a
game or they'll die for shame".
Jerry Jeff Performs
"Redneck Mothers" and "Pissin' in the Wind"
were the most requested songs at the Jerry J eff Walk-
er concert held November 7, in the White Audito-
The concert was sponsored by the Union Activities
Council. 1,450 country-western fans showed up in
their boots and stetson hats to hear Walker's famous
"Walker's music is called progressive country. It's
not really country western," said Paul Lapping, UAC
live music committee member.
Thom Bishop and Boogie-Woogie Bob, a country-
folk duo, were the opening act.
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UAC Winter Fashion Show Entertains Students
The Union Activities Council presented
Winter Wishes and "An Exciting Collection
of Fashions Capturing the Holiday Spirit,"
December 13, at 8:00 pm in the Colonial
Six merchants and 33 models were in-
volved in the fashion show. They were divided
into three setsg winter coats and ski jackets,
casual and slightly dressy occasions, and for-
mal and special occasions.
Many new "disco" outfits and formals for ,gt
the holidays were shown. tlj Karen Bray models an outfit for special occasions. C23 Lori Donovan I
models aslightly dressy occasion outfit. t3J Honorable Walter Hicrnsteiner
relays some important advice to the new graduates at Winter Commencement. '
141 The new graduates at Commencement. C53 Waiting for their turn to i A
receive their diplomas are some of the new graduates. ' '
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Winter Commencement was held Friday
afternoon at 2:00, December 22 in the Civic
234 undergraduates and 88 graduates re-
The ceremony began with the National An-
them and then the Processional was played by
the ESU Brass choir. The Invocation was given
by Dr. W. Maurice McLeand, professor of Psy-
chology at ESU. John Lennon, a tenor, with the
music department sang the Lord's Prayer. Hon-
orable Walter Hiersteiner from Shawnee Mis-
sion, from the Board of Regents spoke to the
Finally, to end the ceremony the Alma Mater
December 22, 1978
BSU Sponsors Black Observance Week Feb. 4-10
Black Observance Week was held February 4-10. Bruce
Manchion, President of Black Student Union, hailed the
week as a tremendous success.
"It was a daring move for us to do some of the things we
did, but it was all in line with the new image of the organiza-
tion," stated Bruce.
The week started on Sunday, with a gospel night in Beach
Music Hall. Three choirs performed and 102 students
showed up for the performance.
Monday an art exhibitions was on display in the Kansas
Room. It included original tribal artifacts from Nigeria.
Also, Monday night a Drama Night was held in the Colo-
nial Ballroom. It included a presentation by the Education-
al Theater Company called "Green PeoDle." Miss BSU,
Brenda Syrus, coordinated a two character play and did
"Portraits in Black."
Tuesday everyone went to the basketball game and
cheered on the Hornets. Wednesday night the film "A Hero
Ain't Nothin' But A Sandwich" was shown in the Pocket
Thursday night, Minister Louis Farrakhan, the standard
bearer and international representative of the honorable
Elijah Muhammed, gave a lecture at 7:00 p.m. in Brighton
Fridaynight, a basketball game was held between the
faculty and the BSU members. The faculty won 62-61.
held Saturday to end the week. A disc
A dance was
jockey provided the music for "Sweet City Disco."
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"Eqqus'iPresented A E U
"Equus," a modern psychological drama that examines man's need to worship,
was presented at 8:15 p.m., Ocober 4-7, in the University Theatre at Emporia
The Emporia State Players presentation was directed by Karl C. Bruder and was
produced in association with the American College Theatre Festival, produced by
John F. Kennedy Center and the Alliance for Arts Education.
The main action of the play took place in Rokeby Psychiatric Hospital, some-
where in southern England, and was continued throughout with only lighting
changes to support time, locale, or mood. Through the understanding and guid-
ance of his psychiatrist, Martin Dysart, 17 year old Alan Strang reveals the
emotional and mental pressures which have led him to blind six horses at a riding
stable. The relationship that grows between doctor and patient also helps Martin
Dysart to better understand what "worsl1ip,' can mean and how it can vitalize oneis
life, no matter how unorthodox it may be.
Cast members for the E-State production are: Doug Reed as Alan Strang,
Roger Moon as Frank Strang, Allyson Moon as Dora Strang, Susie Cravens as
Hesther, Pamela Farmer as Nurse, Carlene Meredith as Jill Mason, Rob Sum-
mers as Harry Dalton, Jack Meyer as Nugget and Paul Brown, Doug McCul-
lough, Mark Shore, Blaine Stephens, and David Young as the horses.
Cal Pritner portrayed the role of Martin Dysart, the psychiatrist, and returned
to the E-State campus after a 21-year absence. Known simply as Cal to everyone
involved with "Equus", he was a former student of Karl Bruder and graduated
from Emporia State in 1957, with a B.S. degree. Now chairman of the theatre
department at Illinois State University, Cal Pritner has been on the E-State
campus since September 16, working with the other cast members of "Equus" to
prepare for the week's performances.
A Cappella Choir Performs At St.
Magic shows, ballet dancers, Vi-
enna Choir boys, symphonies, and
orchestras. All of these have been
brought to Emporia by the Emporia
The council wanted to bring inter-
national entertainment to Emporia.
The school alone could not afford to
do this, therefore, the council was
Three years ago, the Emporia Arts
Council was formed. The present
president is Rosamond Hirschorn of
the Emporia State Music Depart-
ment. The council works with the
special events committee of the
school and also with the community.
It likes to think of itself as more of a
separate entity with the community,
according to Miss Hirschorn.
The council brings many enter-
tainers and groups to Emporia. This
year, they brought the Blackstone
Magic Show, Oxford-Cambridge
Shakespeare Group, Vienna Choir
Boys, and William Windom, to name
Emporia State's a Cappella Choir made a concert tour of Europe this spring and wound up its tour with an appearance
at the St. Moritz Choir Festival in Switzerland. The group of 40 students and choir director Dr. Kenneth Hart, left
Emporia May 21, and returned June 10. In that time, they gave concerts in Austria, Italy, and Germany, in addition to
their appearances in the St. Moritz Festival.
"It was a tremendous experience, culturally and educationallyjl Hart said.
The tour was divided into two segments. The first segment included concerts in Salzburg, Vienna, Venice, and Munich,
and sight-seeing. The second part of the tour was the actual involvement in the St. Moritz Festival. E-State's choir joined
four other choirs from the United States for a performance of Haydn's "The Creation" which was sung in German at St.
Moritz, Laussane, and Interlaken.
The highlight of the tour for most of the students was the St. Moritz Festival. The students spent three days at a resort
named Landinella, which had a concert hall and practice rooms available. Here they met the other touring groups for the
first time. The choirs rehearsed for three days for their performance. The mass choir was directed by world-renowned
director Neville Mariner.
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From ncient Rome
To God's wn and
Summer theater is provided every summer by graduate
and undergraduate students of Emporia State's theater de-
partment. Five plays were presented this last summer, four
by campus students and one was the summer community
play. This involves people from the surrounding communi-
ty. This summer's community play was "Blithe Spirit".
The community play is always one ofthe highlights of the
Emporia State summer schedule," commented Ron Freder-
ickson, one of the directors of the summer plays.
"Two by Two"
"A Funny Thing Happend on the Way to the Forum',
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Choirs Entertain Public
Emporia State's Men's Chorale and Treble Clef choirs join
together for many performances throughout the year. They give a
Christmas concert, a spring concert, and take a three day tour of
high schools in the spring.
Treble Clef entertains at hospitals and other community func-
tions. In the spring the girls perform at high schools, usually ones
which the girls themselves have graduated from. The highlights
of the year for the choir, according to student director Jackie
Mitchell, is the singing of Christmas carols in the rotunda in
Plumb Hall. -
Men's Choral is a select choir composed of music majors and
non-majors. They perform at community functions as well as on
campus and with the Treble Choir.
Treble Clef is directed by Rosamond Hirschorn and Men's
Chorale is directed by Dr. Kenneth Hart.
Choir A Success
A Cappella and Symphonic Choirs bring music and en-
lightenment to the Emporia State students and community.
Both choirs are directed by Dr. Kenneth Hart.
A Cappella Choir is open to non music and music majors.
Auditions are held and from these 42 students were selected
this year. This is the third year of existence for the choir and
it has been a successful one.
During the summer the choir attended a festival in St.
Moritz, Switzerland. They were one of few choirs selected
from the United States. This was a great honor and learning
experience for the choir.
The choir plans to travel to Mexico City this year to
Symphonic choir is also open to non music and music
majors but no auditions are held. They perform various
concerts throughout the year including a Christmas concert
with the Symphonic Orchestra.
QU The massed choir in concert at St. Moritz, which Accappella Choir
was a part of. Q21 Neville Marriner, the world renowed conductor and
conductor of the massed choir. Q33 Accappella Choir performing for
the ESU students. Q41 Dave Mannell in rehearsal in Switzerland. C51
Joe Tholen accompanied the ESU group at a talent night in Switzer-
land. C61 Accappella Choir members who went to Europe for the St.
Bands Provide Entertainment For ESU.
Bands provide entertainment for the ESU students. Joe
Shurk directs the Marching Band, Symphonic Band, and
the Stage Band.
Marching Band is open to anyone and performs during
halftime of the varsity football games. This year they trav-
eled to Pittsburg to perform during an out of town football
Symphonic Band holds auditions, but is also open to non
music and music majors. They have guest conductors come
in who give workshops for the students. They also go on tour
to small towns in Kansas and perform there. They perform
many concerts during the year.
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Clj Stage Band performs a concert for the ESU
students and Emporia community. Q21 Looking
down at the winds section of the E-State Sym-
phonic band. C31 The drum and percussion sec-
tion members during one of their numerous half-
time performances during football season. Q41
The trumpet section of E-State's symphonic
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Art Motivates ESU Students
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QU An ESU art student attempts to sell paint-
ings during the annual Thieves Market sale.
Q23 Various shapes and forms of pottery made
by ESU art students were sold at the Thieves
Market sales. L31 Glassware was also popular
at the thieves Market. Q45 Gary Marsh, assis-
tant professor of art, hard at work on his next
project. Q53 The National Cone Box Show was
one ofthe many displays at E-State. All such
objects must fit in a box that is 3 X 3 X 6
inches. This was one of the "smallest" displays
in ESU history. Q61 Admirers were numerous
for the many displays throughout the year.
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THE LOVED ONE
A satire on love and death, the "little nightmare produced by the
unaccustomed high living of a brief visit to Hollywood" was a grue-
some but hilarious tale, executed with love and horror.
THE SKIN OF OUR
The extraordinary adventures of the Antrobus family follow man's
fame and folbies from the time the great wall of ice creeps over the
world to the end of the war - any war.
THE ODYSSEY OF JEREMY JACK
This inventive and high-spirited audience participation play followed
the adventures of Jeremy the Turtle and his animal friends as they
explored one of life's most important lessons: to be yourself.
CLANDESTINE ON THE MORNING LINE
A Play by Josh Greenfield, directed by Susie Cravens.
THE IMAGINARY INVALID
While pointing an irreverent finger of ridicule at the medical
profession, this delightful comedy spoofed hypochondria.
A contemporary script dealing with man's need to worship,
EQUUS reanimates that spirit of mystery and ritual that makes the
stage a place of excitement and discovery.
AN EVENING WITH WOODY ALLEN AND
An original script compiled and directed by Cindy Hibbard and Russ
GUYS AND DOLLS
Nathan Detroit's New York dice game floated once again as he pro-
vided "the action" for such shady underworld characters as Benny
Southstreet, Society Max, Harry the Horse, and Nicely-Nicely John-
son. Sky Masterson courted Lady Luck and won the hand of Sarah
Brown of the Save-A-Soul Mission, while Nathan finally ends his
fourteen-year engagement to Miss Adelaide of the infamous Hot Box.
Ql,2,3j Dr. Cal Pritner, a former ESU student, returned to
Emporia to play the part of Martin Dysart, psychiatrist in the
production of Eqqus. Here Dr. Pritner prepares himself for his
one man show "Clarence Darrow" he performed at E-State.
After one hour and a half of preparation, he has apparently
aged 30 years. C41 Jack Meyer and Julie Renner during the
Reader's Theatre performance of"The Loved One." C51 Cast of
"The Loved One" performed December 5-9 in Thymele The-
atre. Left to right: Rende Rae Norman, stage managerg Ron
Frederickson, directorg Cathy Stengelg Vivian Ecclefieldg Rob
Summersg Brian Baileyg Julie Rennerg .lack Meyer.
For Winning Effort
-im l xx
I ,273 -
Twenty students made up the ESU debate squad.
The squad was coached by Mr. David Matheny.
Throughout the year the squad traveled to many
tournaments .. Some of the regional tournaments
include KU, WSU, and KSU. They also travelled to
tournaments on the east coast such as Harvard,
Darthmout, and Northwestern at Chicago.
One of the highlights of the year was the teams
competition record for the month of January.
"We never had a team place lower than second
throughout all competition that month", according to
debater Rob Brookey.
Everyone did an excellent job for the squad this
year. With actually no single outstanding members
everyone was about equal and this provided the squad
with a great deal of depth.
The district tournament was held in Emporia this
year. Teams from Oklahoma, Texas, Missouri, as well
as from Kansas will be competing to qualify for the
nationals in Kentucky.
U1 Angie Moreland, left, and Barbara Zirnstein,
right, debate highly controversial issues. C21 The
1978-79 ESU Debate Team: Bottom row: Angie
Moreland, Stephen Depoe, Barbara Zirnstein,
Wendy Woods, Melissa Mathcny, Chris Killion,
Rob Brookey, Nancy Keeshen. Top row: Vickie
Reschke, Deb Thurston, Curt Bolling, Todd
Wright, Joe Franco, Jeff Thomas, Ron Ketter,
Carol Hedges. Q31 Rob Brookey and Ron Ketter
argue extensively for their cause. Q41 Stephen De-
poe defends his case against his opponents, Chris
Killion and Melissa Matheny.
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ESU Takes NAIA World Series The Hard Way
The Emporia State Hornets are the newly crowned champions of N.A.I.A. Baseball. The tournament, at St. J oseph's
Phil J. Welch Stadium, not only featured the usual rain, but the first nine inning no-hitter in 22 years of N.A.I.A.
championship play, and the second time in as many years that the winner has come through the losers bracket.
The Hornets had their backs to the wall after bowing to Missouri Southern 0-4 in the first round. In a repeat
performance of the District 10 playoffs, Emporia proceeded through the losers bracket with a 6-5 win over top
ranked William Carey, Mississippi, and another 7-4 victory over Point Park,
Missouri Southern and the Area III champions from Emporia met for a
second time on semi-final night. Kevin Mendon, of Kansas City, Kansas,
fanned eleven as he dueled fcont. on pg. 721
RIVALRY OLD AS THE "FLINT"
As sure as the leaves turn color every Fall, the Emporia State Hornets will
battle the Washburn Ichabods in their traditional grudge-match on the grid-
iron. Since 1899, the two schools have met in competition in what is heralded as
the second oldest rivalry west of the Mississippi.
After taking their first engagement ll-0, the Hornets have compiled 34 wins
and 35 losses with six games ending in a tie. Emporia dropped the decision this
year 17-0 giving the Ichabods their sixth win in a row, tieing the longest winning
streak in the history of the rivalry, which they set from 1904-1909.
The event is a highlight of the school year. Prior to arriving at the game, kegs
are iced down for the post-game festivities. The usually solemn and apathetic
crowd takes on a new intensity which can be described as anything but sports-
The coke boy is swarmed and his wares are diluted with various recipes
brought out of concealment. Returning alumni lettermen and the dissenters
who have abandoned their uniforms for the "better life," shriek their vengeance
from the stands. Their wrath is temporarily satisfied as a Hornet linebacker
stings an unknowing receiver, drawing blood from the baby blue jersey.
The Emporia-Washburn rivalry is no different from any other: characterized
by the big play, too many mistakes, and a number of injuries. Coach Hoover
commented on this year's contest, "We played well, the best we've played
against Washburn in years. Coming into the game they were leading the
conference in passing. We also prevented their leading pass receiver from
catching a pass. What hurt us was that we made too many mistakes in fourth
down territory. A key turning point was our failure to score after a fumble
recovery on the Washburn 20 in the first quarter. Another thing that really hurt
was our penalty in the second quarter for roughing the kicker."
Win, lose, or draw, the results will be celebrated or drowned at the traditional
KA TH Y DE VINE
OL YMPI C H OPEF UL
Kathy Devine, Emporia's record
holding shot putter, had a good year in
1978 but fell short of her bid to repeat
in the nationals, due mostly to an injury
to her throwing hand that hindered her
in the last two meets she entered.
Before that Kathy had been on an
extended winning streak that went back
to her freshman year. Until the injury
to her hand she had never lost in inter-
collegiate competition. Despite a sec-
ond place finish in the national meet,
this year would have to be considered
Three times in 1978 Kathy swept the
shot put, discus and javelin in some of
midwest's top meets. She won all three
events at the Oklahoma State Universi-
ty Invitational, again at the Kansas Re-
lays, and also had a sweep at the Drake
Relays. At the Kansas Relays she set a
new record for women with a throw of
53'3 74", breaking her own record set at
the AIAW Nationals in 1976. The fol-
lowing week at the Drake Relays she
again established a new mark with a
throw of 53' 7 Van.
Kathy is entering her senior year at
Emporia State and still has her eyes set
on her original goal of a spot on the
1980 Olympic team.
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Men's Tennis: Good And Getting Better
The Menls Varsity Tennis Team had an outstanding season with
excellent dual conference, district and national records.
The fourteen playing dates allowed by the Athletic Board of
Control resulted in 13 wins and 2 losses against teams from Oklaho-
ma, Texas, and Kansas. Conference teams scheduled included Pitts-
burg, Washburn, Fort Hays, and Missouri Southern. District 10
opponents were Baker, Bethel, Ottawa, and McPherson. Big 8 team,
Kansas State, also appeared on the schedule.
The Hornets participated in two, two-day tournaments including
the Cowley County Invitational in Arkansas City, and the first
annual Emporia Invitational.
Coach George Milton commented on the season: "We had an
excellent Texas trip, our schedule forced us to play to our limits,
enabling us to win 26 of the 27 matches at the conference tourna-
ment." Their high level of play carried over into District 10 competi-
tion for the team championship, but they fell just short of their goal,
losing to Bethany College in the last match of the season, 6-3.
Two team members, Les Stafford and Ed Quirarte, did advance
to the National NAIA Tournament, held May 30-June 3, and won
two rounds in doubles competition.
Coach Milton is expecting an even better team and higher level of
success in 1979.
MEN'S VARSITY TENNIS
Oklahoma Baptist University 9-0
North Texas State University O-9
University of Texasf Dallas 8-1
Washburn University 6-3
Baker University 4-5
Arkansas City Tournament 5-4
Tri-Meet: Washburn and Bethel 9-0
Ft. Hays State 6-3
Three State Tournamentf Emporia 6-3
Tri-Meet: Kansas State and Baker 5-4
Pittsburg State 9-0
Tri-Meet: Ft. Hays and Ottawa 6-3
McPherson College 6-3
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l. Kent Melhorn putting the ball into play
at Emporia. 2. Kent Melhorn attacking the
net. 3. George Downing Cleftj and Mark Small
Qrightj in doubles action. 4. Les Stafford, not-
ed for his powerful serve. 5. George Downing
at the service line. 6. Mark Small plays the
ball as George Downing anxiously anticipates
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Above: B-obbie Harbor lakingthe msiaaeon
the Hrst turn, above center: Dave Ransom
waiting to make his'move for the lead, above
right: Mark Dodsonwcarrying the baton For
Emporia at the gun, center: Evan Yoder, Tom
Noonan, and Jamie McPhee in good position,
right: Steve Hepgy in the 100 meter, far right:
Sam Wils'6n,'the :LHQTj1Ct'S.Qfl1lU1bC!'v0l1!Q weight
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CUME IN '7
lt was a good year for Emporia
State Track, but in the minds of
team captains Steve Henry and Rick
Brading, and new coach Dennis Del-
mott, there is more to come this year.
"With the exception of Kim Bahner
in the javelin, we didn't lose anybody
who scored for us in the conference
meet last year," commented Brad-
ing. "We should be a real contend-
It was in the conference meet
where the Hornets were disappoint-
ed when with only a two point deficit
in the standings a disqualification at
the start of the two mile relay forced
them into a fourth place finish be-
hind Kearney, Fort Hays, and Pitts-
The middle distances were the
strong events for ESU and behind
the expertise of former Emporia dis-
trance man, Coach Dennis Delmott,
they should be no less effective. An-
other asset to the team is field man,
Sam Wilson, who consistently placed
well in the shot put and discus, fin-
ishing with first place in both events
at the conference meet with tosses of
52'8V4" and 155'l" respectively.
The team sent two representatives
to the National meet in Abilene,
Texas. Emporia can boast a sixth
place finish by Kim Bahner in the
javelin event and an eighth place by
Rick Brading in the intermediate
Women Go To ationals And Drake
The Emporia State women's Track team had a good season with a second place finish behind Kearney State in the
Conference meet. Outstanding performances throughout the season were produced by three individuals in particular.
Sophomore-Brenda Short, freshman-Judy Becker, and junior-Kathy Devine, represented the women's squad in their
respective events at both the National meet and the Drake Relays. Brenda Short, in the long jump, with a best effort of
18'10W' at the Arkansas Relays, finished sixth at Drake. Judy Becker, qualified for nationals after clearing 5'8W' in the
high jump and tied for sixth at Drake, and Olympian shotputter Kathy Devine, hampered by a hand injury, won at Drake
and then suffered her first loss ever
in the event at nationals where she
was awarded second place.
The Hornettes also had competi-
tive relay teams. The 440 relay team
of Whitsitt, Dearing, Lane, and
Short, and the mile relay team of
Whitsitt, Dearing, Ratzlaff, and
Short both set new school records in
Next year the women expect an
even stronger team with more depth.
To compensate for the loss of Kathy
Devine and her dominance in the
field events, the Hornettes will be '
relying on new talent and the re-
maining nucleus of last year. The
team is expecting much from Laura
of Pam Bulson, who went to nation-
als in the shotput as a freshman but
was out last season with an injury.
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Schroer in the javelin, and the return an
l. Brenda Short at the finish line in thc 440 yd.
relay. 2. Dorothy Frey, freshman from Hutchin-
son. 3. Kathy Devine, junior from San Diego,
California, plans to attend school in Texas next
year in her bid for a place on the 1980 Olympic
team. 4. Judy Becker showing her form in the
high jump. 5. Mile relay team of Brenda Short,
Karen Lane, LaDonna Dearing, and Leslie Whit-
sitt. 6. Leslie Whitsitt winning the 100 meter.
Hornettes Battle With K.U. for No. 1 in Kansas
The game is very similar to soccer, except a yard long
stick is used much in the same fashion as ice hockey to
propel a small hard leather ball about the size of a baseball
into the opponent's goal. The Midwest's unfamiliarity with
the sport is the main reason that many of the varsity mem-
bers had never heard of field hockey prior to coming to
Emporia State boats one ofonly two field hockey organi-
zations in the state of Kansas. This circumstance has led to
a bitter rivalry between the Lady Hornets and their coun-
terparts from Lawrence. However, the last two seasons the
Hornets have realized their potential as they have gained
the needed experience with eleven players returning from
last year's team, and seasoned veterans like co-captains
Carolyn Hanson, goalie from Lenexa, and Jacque Rogers, a
forward line player from Abilene, both with four years of
playing experience on the squad. After coming off of a 4-5
record last year, that team felt confident that this would be
the year that the state of Kansas would be represented by
Emporia State at regionals.
Before this season the record between the two teams in
Kansas stood at 2-9-1 in K.U.'s favor. But, in their first
confrontation this year, the Hornets claimed the victory 2-
1. Coach Laurel Smith, in her first year at the helm, com-
mented, "They played better than I had anticipated for this
early in the season, and they didn't give up when they were
behind, that's very important."
Emporia faced Kansas University again in their next to
last game of the season to determine who would go on to
regional play. The Hornet women dropped the decision 2-1,
evening the seasonls series between the two schools at 1-1,
and forcing a third game that night under the lights. Again
E-State was edged out, as K.U. scored the only goal just
before the half. Despite the two tough losses in one day,
Coach Smith was pleased with the team's play. "We played
very well and hard in both games. They were the best games
we played all season. It is especially tough to accept losing
when you play so well, but K.U. was just a tiny bit better."
Emporia's chance to play in the regionals will have to
wait another year as the Hornets closed the season at 4-9
overall. But, the year was far from disappointing as it was
characterized by many exciting moments including an over-
whelming 3-0 victory over Graceland College, and two dou-
ble overtime encounters which ended with each team at-
tempting five penalty strokes to determine the winner. The
first against the University of Nebraska, at Lincoln, ended
in a 2-1 loss for Emporia. The second against East Central
Oklahoma at the Central State Tourney was decided by
Karen Patterson's clutch shot on Emporia's last penalty
stroke, giving the Hornets the victory!
Bottom Row L-R: Pat Franklin-Trainer, .lanece English, Cheryl Rayborn, Terri Greemoore, Nancy Davidson, DeAnn Ramonda, Sharon Frerking,
Debbie Dennison, Lin Goza, Crystal Jenkins, Back Row L-R: Bonnie May-Asst. Coach, Anita Pahmahmic, Carolyn Hanson, Karen Patterson, Jacque
Rogers, Kim Grimes, Lisa Kirk, Claire Stephen, Nancy Sharples, Mary Jane I-Iiegert, Gail Bauer, Kim Clenan, Mary Snyder, Laurel Smith-Coach.
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The last out of the ballgame on championship night brought pandemonium as Steve Gillies takes the throw at first base. Below- Coach Bingham and the
team boasting their brass following the victory. Opposite 41- Jeff Stanley, Rick Barnes, and Bob Moore in the Hornet dugout at St. Joseph. Opposite
912- After his second no-hitter and the first of the NAIA Championship playoffs, Kevin Mendon accepts his MVP award. Opposite 4f3- Outfielder
Darrell Alexander being presented the Charles Berry award.
4,2 -Q A.
Dave Bingham became head baseball
coach at Emporia State in 1975. Since
then, the Hornets have taken the District
10 title every year. The 1976 team won the
Area III Tournament and placed third in
the NAIA Nationals. This year the team
won it all, becoming the top small college
team in the nation and marking the fourth
consecutive year that Bingham has been
named District 10 Coach of the Year.
All-tournament honors went to Steve
Gillies, first base, Jeff Stanley, shortstopg
Fred Riesgo, third baseg and Kevin Men-
don, who were named to the all-star squad.
In addition, Mendon won the Most Valu-
able Player award, and outfielder Darrell
Alexander won the Charles Berry award
for sportsmanship, character, and team
Six Hornets were named to the All Dis-
trict 10 team, Riesgo, Moyer, Mendon,
and all three outfielders - Alexander,
Pete Villaescusa, and Gillies. Moyer,
Mendon, and Gillies were also named to
the All Area III team. Moyer was selected
to the NAIA All-American team.
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On Their Way To St. Joseph . . .
. . . and NAIA World Series, the Hornets captured their fourth consecutive District 10 title.
Little did they know, after dropping the opener to Benedictine, that this would only be the first
time they would advance through the losers bracket to win the tournament. Emporia finished
off the Ravens 12-1 and 10-3 in the final two games.
At their next stop in Hutchinson for the Area III playoffs, the Hornets were underdogs to
Phillips University who came into the playoff with a 43-1 1 record and wins over Southeastern
Oklahoma State in District 9. Southeastern had been rated number 1 or 2 in the nation
throughout most of the year. The Hornets downed Kearney State 13-10 in the opener. They
then beat Phillips 6-4, only to see the Oklahoma team eliminate Kearney in the losers bracket
and force a showdown with E-State. Phillips took the first game 5-4, but the Hornets came
back in the last game behind left fielder Bobby Moore's three-run homer over the left-
centerfield wall in the second inning to win 6-3.
ELECTRONK Wilson Kilmer was the only player to walk
out and receive the team's Area III tourna-
,crseeos-P4 ment trophy. In winning the district 10 and
Area III tournaments, the Hornets had a 7-2
record. Kilmer had four of the seven wins
plus a save. In the final game of the Area III
playoffs, Kilmer was in some trouble in the
ninth inning. Coach Bingham went out to
replace him, but Kilmer wouldn't give up the
ball. Kilmer remained on the mound to retire
the next two batters and end the game.
f5':9:dPs"'4"jq"1'2'--i"'b'1i 2 I--'e k
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beats the throw to third.
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1. Randy Weimer, a sophomore from
Ponca City, OK., heads for home 2
Coach Bingham takes a trip to the mound
for a brief strategy meeting. 3.-4 and 5
The big three on the Hornet pitching staff
Purcell, Kilmer, and Mendon. 6 Fred
Riesgo, senior from Tucson, AZ., makes
the infield play. 7. Lefthanded, Pete Vil
laescusa, at the plate. 8. The powerful bat
of Steve Gillies was an asset to the Hornet
offense. Steve was also honored by being
chosen to the NAIA All Star team that
traveled to Korea and Taiwan last sum
mer. 9. ln a cloud of dust, .Ioe Rierson
Coach Disappointed With 3rd At CSIC
. . They Showed Much Improvement."
The women's tennis finished last season with a 6-6 overall record and
a second place finish in the Conference meet. They returned six of
those women this year, three of them, senior-Hatsie Waters of Empo-
ria, sophomore-Barbara Buchanan of Shawnee Mission, and junior-.I an
Pugh of Baldwin, were starters.
The season was highlighted by the Midwest Invitational, in which
eight teams competed at Emporia. ESU finished in third with eight
points behind Marymount with twelve and K-State with 23. Water's
Barrett and Sobba along with the number two doubles team of Waters
and Shipman and number three Sobba and Barrett all advanced too,
but were eliminated in the semi-finals.
The Hornets finished this year at 4-5. CSIC championship play at
Wayne, Nebraska, was hampered by cold and wet weather. The Empo-
ria State women could only put together a third place finish behind
Missouri Western and the tough Fort Hays Tigers. "We played medio-
cref' commented disappointed coach George Milton. "I thought we
would at least finish in the top two." --
No. l, Jan Pugh, was eliminated in the quarter finals, 7-5, 2-6, 1-6 by
Janet Lawrence of Fort Hays. No. 2, Barb Buchanan was beaten by
Carmen Ginther of Fort Hays 6-3, 6-0. Terri Fowler, in the No. 3 al
position, lost to Susan Ogle of Washburn in the quarter finals 6-1, 6-4.
Patty Mastin of Fort Hays beat Hatsie Waters in the No. 4 semi-finals
6-2, 6-4. No. 5, Carol Shipman, advanced to the finals but was dealt a defeat 6-2, 6-2 at the hands of Janna Choitz of Fort
Hays, and Penny Sobba lost 6-4, 6-2 to Missouri Western's Barb Gudde.
In the doubles action, the No. 1 team of Pugh and Fowler lost to Fort Hays 6-4, 6-3 in the semi-finals. The No. 2
combination of Waters and Buchanan lost to the Tigers, and No. 3 Shipman and Barrett lost to Missouri Western 6-3, 6-2
in the semi-finals.
"Of all the teams I've coached, this team has showed as much improvement as any," Milton said. "I was pleased with the
skill development and that's when it's disappointing not to win a tangible result." Overall, Coach Milton was satisfied with
the season, but added that one is never completely satisfied with a losing record. He said the team showed much
improvement as was quite evident in the scores of the two matches against Fort Hays this year. E-State lost to the Tigers 9-
0 early in the season but fought back hard in their second outing late in the season and dropped a close one 5-4 to them.
Women's Tennis L-R: Brenda Schneider, Kathleen Holtcn, Mary Stech, Sandy Smith, Carol Shipman, Susan Barrett, Coach George Milton, Terri
Fowler, Hatsie Waters, Denise Good, Barb Buchanan, Penny Sobba, Jan Pugh.
fi '.f 1mTK.n 1 . m.iiaI.' Tv- 'iwiiinfialriv-1 i.,vi.L'- -iff ' Li-'ii ws U-ui NVQ PM. 531. . I BMETH -' In- " .' . KLl H- HI' ml
l. Junior, .Ian Pugh, from Baldwin,
demonstrates her backhand. 2. Terri
Fowler, of Emporia, earned the No. 2
position. 3. Terri Fowler teamed up
with .lan Pugh for E-State's No. I dou-
bles team. 4. The Hornet's No. l play-
er, .lan Pugh, had her best season this
year. 5. Senior, Hatsie Waters, was one
of the three starters returning from last
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ENJOYS BEST SEASON
IN A DECADE
Above L-R: Coach Dennis Delmott, Ass't. Mark Stanbrough, Mike Mattox, Nick Cruz, Mike Avery, John Seybold, Robbie Harber, Jamie McPhee,
Evan Yoder, Rick Brading, Peter Hoffman, John Rowley, David George, Gary Plank, Dave Ranson, Greg Topham, Eric North Kevin Byrnes.
1978 X Country-New Coach And Veteran Squad
Fort Hays Comes On Strong Second Half Of The Season To Disappoint Hornets
The temperature ranged from 98-102 degrees at the Wichita State Black and Gold meet, as Emporia finished sixth out
of fourteen teams in the season opener. Coach Dennis Delmott was ecstatic over his team's performance. Finishing ahead
of E-State were K.U., K-State, Missouri University, Wichita State and Oklahoma State. For the first time in eight years,
Emporia defeated Fort Hays, who finished third in the nationals last year and also beat Pittsburg State for the first time in
The Hornets went on to defeat Pittsburg on September 22, finishing with seven of the top ten spots, and took second at
the Oklahoma-Christian Invitational beating Oklahoma State.
Emporia continued their success as they defeated both Fort Hays and Pittsburg and won the Emporia State Invitational
for the first time since its initiation in 1971. It was the Hornets first home meet as they scored well taking five of the top ten
places with Greg Topham finishing third, Robbie Harber in fourth, Tom Noonan fifth, Dave Ranson eighth, and Evan
After beating Fort Hays twice this season, Emporia was edged out on October 13, on their home course, by a greatly
improved Fort Hays team. Coach Delmott commented, "Overall we ran great, with most running their personal best
At the Marymount Invitational on October 21, it was to be the second week in a row that E-State was to finish second to
their Fort Hays rivals.
The Hornets went on to finish second in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference. Fort Hays finished first with 25
points, Emporia with 50, followed by Kearney, Pittsburg, and Wayne State. Coach Delmott was disappointed, but pointed
out that it was the best finish since 1968 for the Hornets.
Emporia took second place in the District 10 meet at Pittsburg, qualifying them as one of the 32 teams to compete in the
national meet at Kinoshea, Wisconsin. Pacing the way for the Hornets once again was Greg Topham of Peabody, in third
place. Teammate Robbie Harber of Overland Park, was right behind in fourth, followed by Tom Noonan of Wichita, in
twelfth, Jamie McPhee of Overland Park, in fourteenth, Dave Ranson of Leavenworth, in 19th, Gary Plank of Emporia, in
25th, and Evan Yoder of Peabody, in 30th.
A disappointed Emporia team returned from the NAIA national meet with a 27th place finish. Coach Delmott
commented before the meet, "This is the national championship. It's not a developmental race. This is the best. You've got
to be willing to kill yourself." The team had realistically hoped to finish in the top 10, however, Coach Delmottfelt the
experience would go far.
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No. Narne Yon. No. Narne Yon. No. Name
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Bdilenneoy SG '15 Gary Lo-Arie Ui '18 Tracy Morri
Bak Yeterson ST 50 1k3chBcnerr N 68 Ysevinkega
58 jirnylarshau C 68 Soc Mlaro Y-'Y 55 Kevin Sari
Don G9rneXX WG S5 Torn Lingg, RB 75 BKBMKBL1
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Bean Coach: Dave Hoover
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QI 2 31 Hornet Co captains in action Kevm
Hunt from Kansas City Steve Henry 447
from Seneca KS and Stewart Hamilton from
Haven KS C41 Hornets Bart Kuhlman Tom
Lmgg and Steve Dunn swarm the ball carrier
Q51 450 Rich Ilchert takes a dive as Jay Wil
liams 1f57 drags down a Fort Hays opponent
behind the line of scrimmage. fOppositeJ Top
L-R: Tony Brown dropping back under pres-
sure. Sophomore Greg Hanna on the kickoff
return. Bottom: Trainer Everett Porky
Blackburn goes to work on the injured leg of
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Hornets Suffer Losing Season- Go Out In Style
"Fast out of the gate in '78," was to be the key to a successful season this year for Hornet football. But the season didn't
look too bright as the Hornets dropped their first two games to Doane and Benedictine. On September 23 in Warrensburg,
however, the Hornets were the victors over Central Missouri State 24-23. Greg Zickefoose's 62-yard tailback pass to tight
end Maurice Lewallen in the third quarter gave Emporia a 24-9 lead. The Hornets withstood a fourth quarter rally by the
Mules as Bart Kuhlman and Steve Dunn stopped a two point conversion one yard short of the goal.
The next six games proved disastrous as Emporia entered conference play and came up empty handed. Leadership from
the quarterback position changed hands like a hot potato as the Hornets searched for the right combination.
The team was at home for their last game of the season against Wayne State. Homecoming festivities were daunted by
the cold weather and the resignation of Coach Dave Hoover. Those whose football careers were to end that day may have
been motivated by the words, "Let's win one for the Gipper," for the faithful at Welch Stadium that day were to witness
the most exciting and physically fought battle of the season.
It was Wayne State who took the beating as the Hornets and Coach Hoover finished the season victorious. It ended with
three seconds remaining to play when Wildcat tailback Bob Barry was stacked up and then crunched in front of Wayne
State's bench. The inevitable skirmish that followed cleared both benches and culminated an afternoon of fisticuffs and
behind the back blows resulting in 16 penalties for 157 yards against Wayne State.
ESU jumped to a 7-0 lead after defensive safety Rod Pauls intercepted. Quarterback Ray Hanson, in his first start of the
season, found tailback Greg Zickefoose with a 45 yard touchdown pass followed by an extra point by J oe Pipoli. Two plays
after the kickoff, Kevin Hunt picked off one of his three for the day. Zickefoose immediately took the pitch around right
end for 19 yards and senior fullback Ray Levy charged through the middle for the final two giving Emporia a 13-0 lead.
Wayne State came right back behind the rushing of Bob Barry and took a 14-13 lead into the lockerroom at the half.
Early in the fourth quarter, Emporia broke away as Hanson let go with a 43-yard bomb to split end Barry Cochran who
never broke stride as he galloped into the end zone. Zickefoose added the two point conversion. The final tally of the game
. came after Hanson fell on the ball with 1:05 left to play. Penalties
and the ejection of Wayne linebacker Dave Carlson from the game
moved the ball to the eight yard line where two plays later Zicke-
foose scored followed by the Pipoli conversion.
Stinger Kevin Hunt, who finished the game with an instrumental
three interceptions, nine tackles and three assists, commented after
the game, "I ate my bananas before the game and I was ready to go.
Like the coach told us, it's one we're going to remember the long-
est." Senior, Russ Hodison, summed it up best, "We wanted to win
this one for Coach Hoover. Winning that game didn't make the
season seem as much of a loss."
And as Silent Joe echoed throughout the campus and the seniors
headed for the showers for the last time, maybe they can always be
comforted in the fact that they will always have those three seconds
left to play.
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All District 10 selections were senior defen-
sive back-Steve Henry, senior offensive guard-
Don Cornell, and senior linebacker-Jay Wil-
liams. Steve Henry was also selected first team
All Conference, and Don Cornell and Greg
Zickefoose were chosen second team All Con-
ference. Jay Williams, stinger-Kevin Hunt, de-
fensive end-Tom Lingg, and defensive tackle-
Doug Stewart received honorable mention.
Teammate selections were Defensive Back-
Steve Henry, Defensive Line-Tom Lingg, Of-
fensive Back-Greg Zickefoose, Offensive Line-
man-Don Cornell, and Kevin Hunt received the
Stinger Award for Most Valuable Player.
QU Offensive guard-Don Cornell and fullback-Ray Levy
lead the play. Q23 Ray Levy takes the ball up the middle. C33
Junior, Kyle Sanders and Qinsertj senior, Tony Brown
shared quarterback responsibilities. Q45 Emporia State's
leading rusher, Greg Zickefoose, turns the corner for good
yardage. Q51 Coach Hoover makes his feelings known to the
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I N I' '
1 - 4
Q 1, ,
Q1-'E ff ' '
Alma- ' - 'H ,-
U1 Lonnie Carlisle sets the ball
for an offensive play.
Q21 Kathy Devine and an un-
identitied teammate execute a
perfect defensive block. C31 .lu-
lie Lohmeyer was the play-
maker for the Hornets this sea-
son. f4J Darla Jones putting the
ball into play. Q51 Senior, Edie
Meier about to spike the ball.
Front Row L-R: Coach Bobby Cipriano, Ass't Coach Teresa Bringman, Cindy Young, Francie Huggins, Sherrie
Brownrigg, Manager-Jennifer Broer. Second Row: Kim Lawrence, Renetta Christensen, Tami Musil, Tina Baldwin,
Laura Schroer, Mona Smith. Third Row: Lonnie Carlisle, Julie Lohmeyer, Kathy Devine, Janet Blaufuss, Edie
Meier, Darla Jones.
WOMEN BEAT KEARNEY TO SHARE TITLE
After finishing first in the conference last year and losing only one senior, the Hornet
women were confident they could repeat their performance this season. Coach Bobbi
Cipriano felt that although her team didn't have great height their experience and team
work would be their big asset. Returning starters this year were seniors Lonnie Carlisle,
Kathy Devine, Darla Jones, Julie Lohmeyer, and Edie Meier. Cloud County transfer Tami
Musil helped round out the team.
The Hornets made their initial appearance of the season known as they placed first in the
W.S.U. Invitational. In the morning round robin, Emporia split matches with Wichita and
Hutchinson and lost two to Cowley County. "The girls were slow getting started, they were
hesitating and seemed to be holding back," said Coach Cipriano. The Hornet women
shunned their conservative play as they entered the afternoon single elimination tourna-
ment seeded fourth and defeated Cowley County in the first round. They went on to beat
Wichita State and claim the championship.
At the Kansas State Invitational tournament, the Hornets finished third behind North-
ern Colorado and first place K-State. The squad tallied a 10-4 record in the round robin
with victories against teams from Iowa State, Colorado State, Northwest Missouri, and
Missouri Southern. E-State split matches with U.N.C. and Missouri Western and dropped
two to K-State in the single elimination tournament that followed.
On September 27, the Hornets dropped both matches to K.U. and Benedictine. Coach
Cipriano commented, "We played well against K.U., they just outplayed us. After losing to
K.U. we couldn't get back into it and did not play well against Benedictine."
E-State bounced right back to defeat both Wichita State and Friends University before
entering conference competition. A big factor as the girls entered conference competition
was their conditioning with regard to rule changes in match play. This year Emporia faced
each opponent once playing two matches, the best three out of five games, with the
possibility of playing as many as 20 games in one weekend.
WOMEN S VOLLEYBALL RESULTS
Wichita State Invitational lst place
Kansas State Tournament 3rd place
Kansas University 1 15 1
Benedictine 5 15 9 l
Wichita State 8 15
Friends University 3 3 5
Washburn 4 15 8
15 12 l
Graceland Tournament semi finalist
Pittsburg State 2 15 8 1
3 16 14 1
M1SSOUf1SOUthCfH 1614 1416 8 15 15 10 15 9
Wayne State 5 0 12 1 l
Missouri Western 9 15 1
Fort Hays State 15 4
5 5 7 15 12 1
Kearney State 15 4 15 12
0 1 7
KAIAW State Small College Tournament 3rd
' ' 15-1 , ll- , 0-15
' ' 12-1 , - , 2-15
' ' 15-7, - , 15-8
' ' ' 15-1 ,l -1 ,15-1
16-1 , - , 15-7
15-9, - , 5-12
' 15-1 , - , 5-10
15-1 , - , 5-10
14-16, 15-5, 15-8, 15-6
9-15,1 -l , - 5, 5-17
15-4, - , 15-4
' ' 6-15, - , 2-15
15-9, - , 15-4
8-15,15-11, - , 15-9
13-1 , 1 - , - , 5-12
2-15, - , - , 15-6
15-1 , 11-15,13-15, 5- ,15-6
Midway through the season, the Hornet women participated with 23 other teams in the
Graceland Invitational tournament and advanced to the semi-finals before being ousted.
The team found their conference opponents to be tougher this year, but their unselfish
play and a new offense carried them successfully through
the season. It wasn't until the last conference match of the
season that the title would be determined as Kearney and
Emporia squared off with identical 10-2 conference re-
cords. Kearney took the first match but Emporia rallied in
the second match which went the full five games to share
the championship with their opponent.
The top two teams in each division competed in the
Kansas Small College State Tournament to determine who
would advance to regionals.
The season came to an abrupt halt as the lady Hornets'
high hopes of going to regionals, again this year, were
disappointed. E-State defeated Tabor College and Wash-
burn in first round action. But the girls lost to Bethel
College the following day 15-13, 11-15, 15-7, 11-15, 14-16.
E-State went on to finish third as the top two advanced to
regionals. Coach Bobbi Cipriano felt Emporia's skill level
was better than the other teams but she added, "we didn't
Senior Darla Jones led the team with 355 good serves.
Jones was also the leading blocker with 34 play ending
blocks. Senior Kathy Devine led the team with 236 spikes
and senior Julie Lohmeyer was high in assists with 293.
Teammates selected Kathy Devine as the most valuable
player, Sherry Brownrigg as the most improved player, and
Renetta Christensen as the most spirited player on this
I-Diane Oborny gets ready to take the
snap in the football championship
game. 2-The Fool. 3-More Fools
actually it is "Dave's Dissidents", 1978
intramural football champions. 4-Play.
5-Women's Volleyball playoff action.
6-Men's volleyball action. 7-More
Play. 8-Even more play.
The original Play Factory was the brainchild of Dr Bill Harper and began in the fall of 1973.
In the five years of Play they have grown and developed In the fall of 1977, Dr. Jerry Welch
ascended the Play Throne For the 1978 year Mick Savage was the Head Player. C'Head Player",
The Play Factory is a unique group of people from varied backgrounds, both academically and
ethnically Playmakers are dedicated to the promotion of Play for Playful purpose. While they do
organize bread and butter mtramurals fbasketball volleyball softball, and footballj they look to
Play Factory has a Piecost Day fThe International Varletylg the nationally known Jubal
Baffington Fun Run Tobacco Spitting Day fpreferably on wmdless daysj, Play Fairs, Knot "Play
Fair but Play Fair, Recently they have ventured into New World Games, which offer participa-
tion without over competition This year Play Factory offered Frisbee activities and Water Sport
Day as well as any other Playful Activity which motivated students or playmakers or anyone else
1.-.mul H E .V
First Row L-R: Jill Johnston, Daryl Menke, Cindy Tice, Becky Welch and Grover. Back Row L-R.
Head Player- Mic Savage, Patty Wasenberg, Denise Bryan, Gail Doctor, Diane Riesgo Debbie
Colnar, Konni Knabe, and Sue Shirley. OH Yea! and under the table, What's his name? , . Kevin
, , f
Pitching Staff Big Asset For Hornet Women
WOMEN'S SOFTBALL RESU LTS
E-State 7 Wayne St, 3
l K.U. I0
26 Bethany I
I0 St. Mary's 0
I0 Pittsburg 5
2 Fort Hays 6
8 Washburn 5
4 Wichita St. 2
5 K. State 0
3 U. of Neb.
at Lincoln 5
KAIAW STATE TOURNAMENT t2nd
8 Washburn 9
8 K. State 4
8 Pittsburg 4
ll Washburn 5
5 Benedictine 3
0 K.U. 6
CSIC CHAMPIONSHIP t3rd Placcj
3 Pittsburg 6
6 Wayne State 5
5 Kearney St. 3
7 Pittsburg 3
0 Fort Hays 5
Returning with eleven lettermen this year, Emporia State's women's soft-
ball team finished the season with I8 wins and ll losses. Included in their
record are impressive victories at the E.S.U. Invitational and a second place
-at the KAIAW Tournament behind Kansas University. Junior catcher-
Karen Patterson and sophomore outfielder- Jill Cannon, were selected to the
All Tournament team. The Hornet women managed a third place finishin
the Central States Intercollegiate Conference Championship, finishing be-
hind Washburn and Fort Hays.
All Conference team honors went to Jill Cannon from Manhattan, KS,
freshman Michelle Funk from Newton, KS, and Karen Patterson from El
Dorado, KS. Janice Bowers, Sharon Grooms, Lori Hill, Kim Kline, and
Missy Ortiz all received honorable mention.
Coach Dorothy Martin felt that the team's hitting was a major problem
area. However, the strong pitching of juniors Missy Ortiz f2.71 ERAJ and
Sharon Grooms l1.77 ERAJ, helped compensate for the weakness.
The team has much to look forward to next year as they return six senior
starters and their leading hitter, Michelle Funk, at second base. Again, the
pitching staff will be their greatest strength, and with the addition of All
Conference transfer, Brenda Stolle, from Washburn, the opponents bats
should be kept cold. New incoming freshmen, are an "unknown quantity,"
but Coach Martin is hoping for many good prospects.
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Young Team Gains Needed Experience
Under the direction of their new coach, Ms. Betty McNulty, the E-State
gymnasts were successful as they had expected in their season opener against
Central State tOkla.J, winning 86-48.05 and taking 13 of 15 places. Gail
Doctor, won the all-around competition receiving four first place scores.
However, the Hornet women were not to continue through the season so
successfully. The squad boasts a very young roster with much potential, includ-
ing five freshmen and one sophomore.
Competing for E-State in the all-around fconsisting of floor exercise, balance
beam, uneven parallel bars, and vaultingj, are Gail Doctor, Jill Johnston, and
Kathy Wyatt. Lynette Matoush, competed in vaulting, floor exercise, and on
the unevens. Debbie Schoeni competed in vaulting, the beam and in the floor
exercise. The team was also aided late in the season by the return of Diana
Walker, from Wichita, and Patty Wassenberg, from Seneca.
Leading the team in scoring was captain, Gail Doctor, from Topeka, closely
followed by Jill Johnston, a graduate of Emporia High.
The team's weakness in the uneven parallel bars and inexperience hurt their
record this season, but the future looks very promising. Coach McNulty credits
her girls for their hard work toward realizing their potential and added, "Both
team and individual scores improved over previous meets. Each girl gained
more confidence as the season progressed."
I-Coach Betty McNulty 2-Grad. Asst. Brenda Schneider 3-Gail Doctor from Topeka 4-Lynette
Matoush from Independence 5-Sophomore Captain Gail Doctor, the Hornets top performer. 6-
Freshman Kathy Wyatt also competes as an all-around performer. 7-Jill Johnston was very strong
for E-State on the balance beam and in the all-around competition. 8-Jill Johnston from Emporia 9-
Kathy Wyatt from Topeka I0-Debbie Schoeni from Shawnee Mission ll-Nancy Mellon from
Fredonia I2-Freshman, Lynette Matoush, in the vaulting competition. I3-Freshman, Debbie
Schoeni, in her strongest event.
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Y.-if , ' , if-"
'L 5- " if , ' On Board L-R Marcia Wiens, Virginia Kirkpatrick, Leigh Hunley, Pam Petru-
0 -4 " "' , "iii-g' , . l.. zates, Deirdre Cochran, Cindy Grace, Stacie Trueheart, Marty Foster. Sue Shir-
-- -- - A- ley, Standing on Deck L-R Bobbi Cipriano fcoachj, Dale Hymer fmanagerj,
Bonnie May fasst. coachj. In canoe F-B Barbara Kelly, Shelley Hickman, Doro-
.A,- - I A thy Frey, Beth Coens, Pat Ryan, Terri Woods.
Women's Swimming And Diving-Up And Coming!
Swimming and Diving is growing in the midwest and the enthusiasm behind the sport is evidenced at ESU. Emporia and
Kearney are the only CSIC schools that have women's swimming and diving teams. In the five years, the organization has
grown from a struggling three to four members to a competitive squad of twenty. Without a doubt, coach Bobbi Cipriano
feels this year's team is the best ever. Most of the girls, although young, have much high school experience which gives the
team the great depth they have never had before. "It is a close-knit group, everyone gets along very well."
The women opened the season at home with a 72-58 victory over Cottey College CMOJ. Dorothy Frey took first place in
both the 50 and 100 yd. freestyle, setting team records in both events and missing qualifying for nationals by only four
tenths of a second.
E-State divers took first place in both the one and three meter diving events. Mary Foster, of Emporia, placed first in the
one meter diving event, and Barbara Kelly, of Wichita, took first in the three meter competition.
New school records were set by Frey in the 100-meter and 5-meter freestyle, and 100-meter individual relayg by Lawson
in the 100-meter breastrokeg by Woods in the 500-meter freestyle, by Hickman in the 50-meter breastrokeg by Petruzates
in the 50-meter and 100-meter backstroke, and by Foster in the one meter diving.
The Hornet women defeated Kearney 75-56 after losing to them twice last year, taking 12 of 15 first places. The biggest
outcomeiwas in the 200 medley relay, where going into the anchor lap, neck and neck, Dorothy Frey took a two second lead
and finished, with the team easily qualifying for the regional meet to be held at Grinnell, Iowa, in March.
The team dropped their first meet against Big Eight Oklahoma State, but in doing so, qualified three more events for
regionalsg Terri Woods in the 100 and 200-yard butterfly, and the 400-yard medley relay team.
Co-Captains this year are: senior, Shelley Hickman, who. has been with the team since it was organized in 1975, and
junior, Terri Woods.
Judy Becker, Marlene Storey, and Laura Schroer. Back
eri Mellon, Pam Bulson,
eamg Front Row L-R: Jeanine Mimick
Women Take Conference Cage Title
The Emporia State Women's basketball team has the experience, talent, and team unity to go a long way this
season. Debbie Jones, in her third season as head coach, felt that "consistency is the key."
E-State entered their schedule ranked number one followed by the Fort Hays Tigers. The Lady Hornets returned
ten players off of last year's third place conference squad, four of them starters.
After an uphill start, the team went undefeated in conference play accummulating a 12-4 record, 6-0 in the
conference, midway through the season. The following weekend the women captured their seventh conference victory
against Fort Hays before dropping their first the next night at Kearney, NB.
Two of the Hornet losses came early in the season, both at the hands of Midland Lutheran College. Midland
finished first followed by the Hornets in both the Midland Lutheran Invitational and the ESU tournaments.
The starting lineup for the Hornets has been: Senior Co-captain- Kay Clarke, starting guard for four years and
leading scorer, averaging 15.8 points a game and providing leadership from the fore court. Junior Co-caption- Pam
Bulson, two time member to the All CSIC team and leading rebounder with a 15 point perf game scoring average.
Sophomore- Judy Becker, the most improved player on the team after only one season with the Hornets, leads the
team with a 5695 field goal percentage
Sophomores- Kim Kline and Laura Schroer round
out the first five.
Junior- "supersub" Jill Cannon has been a big
asset from the bench, and also is shooting 70'Zv
from the free throw line. Also seeing a lot of action
Sophomore- Carol Ward, exceptional defensively.
Freshman- April Nelson, a good hustler with above
average shooting and ball handling ability.
Assisting Coach Jones from the bench are Gra-
duate Assistant Julie Brinkman, Senior student as-
sistant, Kim Miller, from Ottawa, and Cheryl Hen-
llj Jill Cannon, at 5'5" Junior from Mzinliuttzin, shoots over at defender. 121
Sophomore Kim Kline fakes und goes right. t3l 5'l0" Sophomore Lziurzi
Schroer gets position forthe rebound. Q41 The E-State women's zone defense.
155 Judy Becker, sophomore from .lunction City. grabs the rebound und looks
forthe outlet pass. Q61 5'7" Carol Ward from Protection. shows good form on
the inside jumper. 173 The only senior on the team, Kuy Clarke. takes the bull
hard down the middle on at lust break.
Af- i '-I" .
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Hornets Play Exciting Style Of Ball!
Inconsistency Plagues Record
Despite the loss of four seniors last year, seven lettermen returned this season to provide a good nucleus for Coach Ron
Slaymaker to work with. Assisting Coach Slaymaker in his ninth season are Graduate Assistant Ron Boline, who
distinguished himself as a four year starter while a Hornet, and Student Assistant Steve Beason, a member of the 1976-77
In addition to the returning letterman, added size is a big asset to the Hornets, and big 6'6" Co-Captain, Lyonel Hardin,
a senior from Kansas City, MO., leads the team in rebounds with nine a game. To compensate for a lack of experienced
depth the Hornets have a great flexibility in their players which enable them to play various positions. Juniors, George
Jerman, a reserve and occasional starter last year, lead the Hornets in scoring this season. Jerman had a 42 point
performance against Southwestern College and hit a game winning shot at the buzzer aginst Kansas Newman. Aurthur
Lorrick, senior guard and second leading scorer last season with 13.4 points per! game, quarterbacks the team from out
front, and again this season carried the responsibility of second leading scorer. Clay Vincent in his fourth season at E-State
takes a starting position at forward and in addition to his hustle and aggressive play has an 8396 free throw percentage.
Senior 6'5", Phil Loomis, provides additional size and superb jumping ability at the other forward while Junior, Curt
Pickert provides some of that flexibility binch from the combined with and excellent shot from long range.
Coach Slaymaker emphasized from the beginning that, "the key to the team's success this year will be how will the
untested people play." Sophomore, Calvin Connor at 6'6", soph. guard Carl Tanner, and Fresh. guard Paul Sanger have
been called on throughout the season and have handles their responsibilities very well, gaining the needed confidence and
experience to strengthen the Hornet bench.
Emporia State tipped off the season against the alumni in
a high scoring affair at White Auditorium in tribute to
former coach Everett "Gus" Fish in which the alumns come
out on top 101- 92.
The Hornets stepped out early in their schedule winning
six of their first eight games. At the Friends tournament in
Wichita over the Christmas break, the Hornets defeated
Southwestern College for a second time and the always
tough Marymount Spartans before being dealt a second
place finish by Kansas Newman.
Then, as was true throughout the conference the Hornets
were hurt on the road taking a four game slide before
coming back home. At one time during the year in 22 CSIC
games the visitors won twice. The conference was particu-
larly even and going into the last half of the season the
preseason predictions proved valueless as several teams in-
cluding the Hornets had dead even shots at the title and the
District 10 crown.
Finally with the home court advantage the Hornets
stunned both Missouri Southern and Pittsburg in the same
weekend. The home crowd didn't help, however, against the
arch rival Ichabods and again on the road the following
weekend E-State was dealt consecutive defeats from Mis-
mu' souri Western and Wayne State dropping their conference
record to 2-7. The Hornets inconsistency and inability to
put the game away in the second half hurt their record but
as was true throughout the CSIC this season anybody was
vulnerable and the conference title was a jump ball situa-
tion to the end.
l.-Time out for the home team
bench, Qlnsertj The ESU coaching
staff. 2- Carl Tanner instructs Curt
Pickert and Clay Vincent on the
two step. 3- George .lerman insures
the easy bucket. 5- Junior, Curt
Pickert, from Kingman, drives into
the lane. 6- The team's leading
scorer adds another from the free
throw line. 7- Senior, Phil Loomis
uses his avid jumping ability to get
above the crowd. 8- Directing the
offense from outside, Arthur Lor-
rick looks to make an inside pass.
Qlnsertj He is also an excellent ball
handler. 9- Sophomore, Calvin
Conner, improved greatly this sea-
son and will be a big asset next
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l-Pep Band member. 2-A bunch of
crazy guys. 3-ESU Flag Team in for-
mation. 4-The 1978-'79 Cheerleaders:
kneeling-Caroline Gibson, Salli Haller,
Tammy Holmes, Trudy Mosser. Back
L-R D'Ann Redo, Barbara Rakestraw,
Barb Arensman. 5-Fans Qlnsertl
Cheerleader Captain Salli Haller.
6-E-State Marching Band-per-
cussion Unsertj Twirler. 7-Pep
Band Director. 8-Cheerleaders
and Yell Leaders. 9-A couple of
ESU's 41 fansg Doc Baxter and
K Wings: -!7? x"' g:" sl Q n H N W 1 ,v 1 H ll .
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Front Row L R Jeanette Devader Kenalyn Morrow Debbre Ryan Rhonda Wrlllams Vrckt Wenger Karla Flott Donna Davidson Back
Row L R Jenmfer Jones Gracre Dean Paul.: Wlllmms Judy Wheaton Shantay Lyons Cynthia Armster Carol Gray Collene Enloe Fara
1978 9 Emporla State Stlngers
The Emporla State Stmgers are a student orgamzed and self supportmg orgamzatlon Qdrlll team and pom
pom squadj new to the ESU campus thus year Under the dtrectlon of Ms Toy Caldwell Colbert the gtrls
practtce at least 90 mmutes darly arrangmg their own routmes to both recorded muslc and to the E State Jazz
Band Slxteen gxrls were chosen from 29 who trled out m October Selections were made based on the
mdlvlduals abtltty to pick up group routmes and thelr choreography exhtbtted m ortgmal two mtnute 1nd1v1dual
routmes Thxs year s Co Captarns are Judy Wheaton and Vrckr Wenger
The Stmger entertain at home basketball games and hope to expand to 24 members next fall and partlclpate
m the half ttme act1v1t1es durmg the football season Next year s plans also lnclude formatlon of orgamzatlonal
By Laws and becoming a school recognlzed orgamzatron
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Coach Keith Caywood was pleased
his team's performance last season and
that they played well in all outings 4
one. Last season the squad set a
school record at the CSIC
with a four player low of 290.
disappointment of the year
their worst score of the
nets had a good shot at
but missed their
Only two members have
last year's team. The squad this
be the smallest in Coach
ry, however, both Junior-Pat
good leadership for new club
they each were lettermen last
fby 2 strokesj
Heart of America l0th
Washburn Quadrangular 3rd
Friends Invitational 3rd
Marymount Invitational lst
Crossroads Invitational l0th
Southwestern Invitational 2nd
N.A.l.A. Dist. I0 Tournament 2nd
CSIC Tournament Sth
QU The girls are lined up await-
ing the throw on a side out. Q23
E-State's girls side gets into
some aggressive play action. Q31
The girls maneuver the ball
with their feet in a scrum in or-
der to obtain possession. Q41
Emporia's Tim Gibson, with the
ball, about to hit the turf. Q51
Emporia stacks up the ball car-
rier in an attempt to prevent a
pass. Q61 Rugger. 171 The ball is
about to be put into play on a
scrum fE.S.U. on the rightj.
Rugby Club Encourages
Although rugby was developed from soccer, it is the grandfa-
ther of American football. The game is played on an open field
called a pitch, 110 meters by 60 meters. There is no forward
passing or blocking, once the ball is in play it may be kicked,
carried, or thrown backwards in order to gain ground. Fifteen
players make up a team of eight forwards and seven backs. Any
team member can carry the ball and anyone can score.
The Emporia Rugby Club was started in the fall of 1975, and
consists of both a men's and women's side. They are just com-
pleting their fourth year of competition with teams all over the
midwest. The goals of the club are to promote sportsmanship,
friendship, and a sense of pride and well-being among rugby
players. Rugby is played during two seasons a year in the United
States, in the spring and in the fall. During these seasons the
Emporia Rugby Club travels all over Kansas, as well as to Rolla
and Kansas City, Missourig Galveston, Texas, Little Rock, Ar-
kansasg and many other games and tournaments in the four state
The Schlitz Brewing Company and the Emporia Rugby Club
sponsor a rugby tournament during the spring, in Emporia. The
All Kansas Schlitz Light Rugby Roundup provides all the
teams in Kansas a showplace for great rugby and is one of the
highlights of the spring season. The highlight of the fall season is
the Heart of America tournament in Kansas City, Missouri. It
includes 36 men's and 8 women's teams from all over the
country. Both the men's and women's teams from Emporia
place consistantly well at this tournament.
This year's officers are: President-Teresa Kannenberg, Vice
President-fmen's sidej Dennis Shry, Vice President-twomen's
sidej Margaret Bens, Treasurer-Carol I-lagg, and Secretary-
-after ' -
. . -.
Q.Do you feel Emporia State is adequately preparing you for the working
A. Well, I guess I really won't know till I graduate, but I'd say, yeah, I'm
learning the right things. Some of the classes are useless, but you just have to
expect that. I wish they'd give us a chance to apply what we've learned, though,
like letting us go out and work in our field for experience. Seems like the only
people who get to do that are the teachers. I think an internship would help
people in all areas.
Q. Have you enjoyed living in the
city of Emporia?
Q. What was one of the most impor-
tant reasons you came to school at
A. Yes, I like the small town atmo-
A. My major is elementary educa-
sphere because I was raised in a
small town. The people are mostly all
friendly, and it reminds me a lot of
home. The stores all seem to carry
the same stuff, though. I don't like
to buy my clothes here. I eat out a lot
so I appreciate all the different
places to go. Yeah, I'd say Emporia's
A. Because I was interested in the
business department, especially the
accounting department. The busi-
ness department has a good name
and placement after graduation is
very high. I have many friends who
went to ESU and they spoke highly
a pretty good town.
Q. How do you feel the ESU faculty members relate to the students?
A. I think they interact really well. I would not hesitate to consult any of the
faculty members I know with any problem I have. They always seem to be there
when needed. That was one of the reasons I came to Emporia State, because of
the friendly attitude between teacher and student. It's a nice impression when
first coming on campus.
Q. How have your ideas about col-
lege changed over the years?
A. When I came to college I expect-
ed classes to be extremely hard and
my nights filled with intense study-
ing. But, after my first semester and
my first "final week," I thought of
that first impression as a joke. Now
as a junior an hour's worth of study-
ing a week for one class is sufficient
for a B grade. The one thing I have
learned in college is to get by with as
little as possible but still maintaining
a decent grade point average.
Q. Do you feel the assortment of
classes offered is varied enough to
fully acquire a good knowledge of
your major or specialization field?
tion and I feel that Emporia's educa-
tion department is certainly ade-
quate. After talking to several people
who graduated from Emporia with a
major in elementary education, I'm
sure I'm receiving as good or better
an education as I could get anywhere
in the state. I'm not real sure how
good the other departments are, but
the education department at ESU
definitely has a lot to offer.
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Greeks Serve Communit
Emporia State's sororities and fra-
ternities are involved in many service
projects for the community. This
year the Kappa Sigma fraternity at
ESU in cooperation with the Ameri-
can Cancer Society of Kansas, spon-
sored a "frisbee fling" Sept. 29-Oct.
l. The Kappa Sigs threw a frisbee
100 miles, from the Memorial Union
square to Olathe. Approximately 50
people participated. President John
E. Visser started off the event by
Becky Winterscheidt, a junior
from Baileyville, is the first woman
to ever serve as president of the As-
sociated Student Government
QASGJ at ESU. Becky, elected in the
spring of 1978, headed the student
senate for the 1978-79 school term.
Winterscheidt says that ASG is
well supported by the student body
at Emporia. With nearly all the sen-
ate seats filled, Winterscheidt feels
that perhaps ASG is taken a little
more seriously here than on other
throwing out the first frisbee.
All of ESU's Greek houses are in-
volved in service projects. Food
drives for needy families, contribut-
ing to UNICEF, and working at the
bloodmobile are just a few. One
Greek house visits Menningers in the
spring and gives children there an
Easter party. Another house took a
trip to Children's Mercy Hospital in
Kansas City and presented a puppet
Kings Of Beer
Crowned By EAO
The Environmental Awareness
Organization QEAOJ at ESU spon-
sored a campus "King of Beerl' con-
test in September. The group or or-
ganization that collected the most
aluminum beer cans were crowned
the kings of beer.
The men of Kappa Sigma won the
title by collecting a total of 267 lbs.
of beer cans. Second prize went to
Chi Omega with 74 lbs. and third
prize went to Fifth Floor Rowdies
with 24 lbs.
The winners celebrated their vic-
tory with a free keg of beer.
college campuses. She also said ESU
had excellent voter turnout at elections.
Keeping the students informed to what's going on is an important point to
Winterscheidt. ASG published a revised edition of "Silent Joe", a student guide
to Emporia. "Guide to Freshman English" was also published by ASG this year.
1978 - 1979
Students wanting to learn more
about the clubs and organizations
available on the ESU campus had
the opportunity to do so Sept. 19.
Cardinal Key, an honorary service
society, sponsored the campus orga-
nization night. Representatives from
different clubs and organizations set
up displays in the Social Lecture
Hall of the Memorial Union.
Students browsed through the dis-
plays, talked to various organization
members, and received pamphlets
and other bits of information con-
cerning each club or organization. A
few students even had the opportuni-
ty to join an organization that night.
In National Telethon
Emporians had a chance to take
part in the Jerry Lewis Muscular
Dystrophy Telethon held over the
Labor Day weekend. The telethon
which was nationally televised is held
every year to raise money for muscu-
Headquarters for the Emporia
station was the Flint Hills Mall.
Channel 8, the Emporia State Uni-
versity cablevision channel broad-
cast the event in Emporia. Blue Key
National Honor Fraternity orga-
nized and ran the event.
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Alpha Sigma Tau
Delta Sigma Theta
Phi Delta Theta
Kappa Alpha Psi
Gmega Psi Phi
Sigma Gamma Rho
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Sigma Tau Gamma
anhellenic Council Crea tes Standards
The purpose of a college Panhellenic Council is to create uniform standards for sororities on campus, to give each one
an equal opportunity, and to promote good relations between the sororities.
Emporia State's Panhellenic is responsible for formal rush held each fall. The council makes the rush rules and
regulations, schedules the rush parties and house tours, and oversees the entire event so that it runs as smoothly as
During the year Panhellenic supplies workers for the Bloodmobile. They also plan campus and community service
projects for the different sororities to participate in. Each spring, Panhellenic co-sponsors, with IFC, an event call
"Greek Week" where all sororities and fraternities on campus participate in such events as Greek Games, a Greek
honors banquet, and a dance.
One member from each of the five sororities make up the Panhellenic Council. Each year, the officers of the
Panhellenic Council rotate from house to house. This year's council consisted of fleft to rightj Brenda Keener, Gail
Moulson, Patty Sents, Pam Cooke, Jean Schreiber, Jo Topler, advisor, and Stacy Johnson.
IFC Go Vems Fraternities
The governing body of the fraternities on campus is a group of fraternity men
called the Interfraternity Council QIFCJ. The organization is composed of two
members from each organization plus Wayne Reynolds, coordinator of student
IFC stresses leadership, scholarship, and community involvement. The coun-
cil works to make an equal and operational system for the fraternities to follow.
There are five fraternity chapters at ESU recognized by IFC. These are Phi
gelta Theta, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Sigma Tau
Phi Delts Promote Friendship
Phi Delta Theta was founded in 1848 on the three principles of friendship,
sound learning and rectitude. Throughout the year, the Phi Delts have been
involved in various social and community service projects. The men participat-
ed in the Emporia clean-up, Easter Seals Telethon, the Walk for Mankind, and
the Bloodmobile. Beside these activities the Phi Delts enjoyed a Homecoming
Alumni dinner and dance, an informal, and a country party. Spring activities
included the annual White Carnation Ball and a Rear-end Woodsie.
Kappa Sigmas Have Good Rush
Kappa Sigma, the newest fraternity at Emporia State completed its third
year of existence with a total of nearly 40 men. This fall the fraternity had the
largest pledge class on campus in the last live years with 19 pledges.
The Kappa Sigma house, located at 1230 Market Street, houses eleven men
plus their mascot, a golden retriever named Candy.
A group of girls, known as the Kappa Sigma Stardusters, help the fraternity
out with money-making, service projects, and rush. Emporia State's chapter has
This past year Kappa Sigma focused on community service projects. A
frisbee Fling held in the fall raised over S2000 for the American Cancer
Society. 25 Kappa Sigma members are certified in cardiopulmonary resuscita-
tion, a basic life support for cardiac arrest victims. Kappa Sigma was also the
winners in an aluminum can drive sponsored by the Environmental Awareness
Organization known as the "Campus King of Beers" contest.
The Kappa Sigs were busy with social events this year. They held a Christmas
formal, spring, formal and informal, and also a second Annual Survivors Party.
Officers of the Kappa Sigmas were Paul Thompson, presidentg Roger Spoon,
vice-presidentg and Daryl Boden, treasurer.
Kappa Sigma Members Trey Glidden and Brad Beard fling a frisbee that helped the fraternity raise S2000
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Sig Tau's Recognized At Meeting
Delta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma founded January 21, 1922 was recognized at the 29th Grand Chapter meeting held
in Dallas, Texas in August as a chapter with AAA status. To be recognized, Delta Chapter had excellent standing in
regard to community service, scholarship, efficiency and membership. The chapter also received the Emmett Ellis
Scholarship Award. Paul E. Kaye was recognized at this meeting as a runnerup for the Ellsworth C. Dent "Man of the
In April 1978, Sigma Tau Gamma was awarded the Outstanding Chapter trophy which designated the overall best
The activities during the year included helping with the Jerry.Lewis Muscular Dystrophy Labor Day Telethon, a
Thanksgiving food drive, a chi1dren's Christmas party, and a Halloween party at a local tavern with all proceeds going to
UNICEF. The highlight of each year is the White Rose formal held in May.
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Sigma au Little Sisters
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Sigma Pi's Win
The Epsilon-Epsilon chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity
colonized on the Emporia campus in January of 1975. In
March of 1976, the chapter received its national charter
which joined it with the national organization of more
than 125 chapters nationwide.
Since the first ,chapter was founded in 1897, Sigma Pi
has consistently stressed both social and educational ad-
vancements. As a social group, Sigma Pi offers a varied
social life for its brothers and encourages participation in
extracurricular activities while placing emphasis on broth-
erhood. As an educational organization, Sigma Pi offers
an outlet for new ideas, and provides the medium in which
to express them.
Every semester since the colonization, Sigma Pi has
held the IFC scholarship trophy and last year the chapter
was awarded the Sweepstakes trophy for the most im-
proved chapter on campus.
Paul Brough and Dave Thompson carry the winner of the
Xi Phi Ugly Man contest, Russell Palmer. The winner's
prize was donated to the American Cancer Society.
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Sigma Phi Epsilon Wins ampire Award
The Sigma Phi Epsilons located at 415 East Twelfth Street were founded at Emporia in 1945.
The fraternity has nearly 30 members. A group of girls known as the Sisters of the Golden Hearts help out the fraternity
with such things as rush, money-making, and service projects.
The Sig Eps are active in campus affairs. Last fall they won the "Vampire Award" for donating the most blood to the
Bloodmobile of any organization on campus.
They also serve the community in other ways. The Sig Eps took part in a collection for UNICEF, they helped to raise
money for the heart fund, and sponsored a Play Day for the Village Elementary School children.
Their social activities included a Western party, numerous exchanges, and a Golden Hearts Ball in the spring.
I ' "T in ' lf- I T'
The Sig Eps sponsored a "Best Dressed Co-ed" contest in the fall. The girls in the contest modeled three outfits. The winner won a prize,
'e ' JP
Dave Eldridge, Advisor
Jerry Olmstead, Advisor
appa Alpha Psi Promotes Achievement
Kappa Alpha Psi was founded January 5, 1911 on the campus of Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana by ten
extraordinary men who had a dream. Their dream was of a predominately Black fraternal organization which by
promoting personal achievement through a bond of brotherhood could lend direction to Black youth, and benefit the
Greek letter system in its own way. A colony of Kappa Alpha Psi was established in Emporia in 1971 and currently consists
of nine active members and three associate members. Membership nationally numbers better than 60,000 and includes
many prominent members of Black society. Requirements for membership are a minimum GPA of 2.0 but more important
factors which are considered include leadership qualities, social attitude, and campus involvement.
A few prominent Kappa alumns include Wilt Chamberlain, Bill Russell, Gayle Sayers, Harvey Martin, Carl Stokes,
Arthur Ashe, and General Daniel "Chippie" James.
Local officers include Randy Peterson, presidentg Adrain Counts, vice-pres., Rodney Wilson, secretary and'Rickey
Members are fleft to rightj William King, Leon Franklin, Eddie Freeman, David Peterson, "Moe", Rickey Pierre,
Adrian Counts, Randy Peterson, and Rodney Wilson.
EMPORIA STATE UN!
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Omega Psi Phi Founded In Washington
The Emporia chapter of Omega Psi Phi is known as Zeta Delta. It has been recognized on the campus since April 1972.
The fraternity was founded on November 17, 1911 at Howard University in Washington D.C.
To become a member, a man must have a 2.0 GPA in at least 12 semester hours. He must also go through a pledge
period of about eight to ten weeks.
Activities of this organization include the Eighth Annual Greek Marchdown, a talent show and fashion show.
Officers of Omega Psi Phi were Chris Gilrath, president, and Robert Bullock, secretary.
Omega Psi Phi members are Qleft to rightj Robert Bullock, Herman T. Jones, Eddie Jones, Darnell Jones, Chris Gilrath.
Not pictured are Phil Jones, Tony Love, and Robert Babb.
Sigma Gamma Rho Works With Community
Sigma Gamma Rho, a national Greek organization, was founded at ESU ten years ago. The local chapter has eight
active members and an interest group called the Gammette Club with nine members.
The sorority, which was founded in Indianapolis on Nov. 12, 1922 is a service organization that works with the
They entertain at old folks homes during Christmas, donate to the Bloodmobile and support the cancer society. Other
service projects include canned goods for the needy during Christmas and Thanksgiving, and they hold an annual all
womens' march down where various sororities are given the opportunity to perform for one another.
Sigma Gamma Rho members are fback rowj: Advisor Sherri Bunton, Ruth Mabin, Marilyn Holland, Janette Bentley,
Windy Shepard, Drucilla Dillion. Gammette club members are Dee Jernigan, Donna Davidson, Paula Williams, and
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Delta Sigma Theta
Delta Sigma Theta is a service so-
rority at ESU. The local chapter
known as Theta Lambda was found-
ed in May, 1973. Membership re-
quirements include a 2.5 GPA and a
Delta Sigma Theta is concerned
mostly in public service and deem-
phasizes the social side of sorority
Activities this year included the
Delta's Ball, a chili supper, sponsor-
ing a seminar on battered women,
and holding a Christmas party.
Delta Sigma Theta members are
fback rowj Brenda Holmes, D'Ann
Redo, Renita Walker, Tammy
Holmes, Pam Williams, Renee Wil-
liams, fFront rowj Cherie Neal,
Gene Harold, Rhonda Babb, Del-
phyne Jones, Karen Owens, and
Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded
at Howard University at Washing-
ton, D.C. in 1908. The Delta Upsilon
city chapter was first established on
the University campus in 1965 and is
one of the 600 chapters in the United
States and abroad which encom-
passes over 80,000 members.
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is
committed to high scholastic and
ethical standardsg the development
of unity and friendship among col-
AKA's started the year out with a
carnival which provided lots of fun
for community children. Other ser-
vice projects included the First An-
nual Halloween Extravaganza with
part of the proceeds going to UNI-
CEF, and the donation of a Christ-
mas canned goods basket to a needy
Lana Johnson, sponsor
Toy Colbert, sponsor
Brenda Williams, sponsor
Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha prepare a Christmas basket for needy families as a service project
Alpha Sigma Alphas ave Busy Year
Fall rush found rushees going "Down ASA Memory Lane" at the close of a funfilled and very successful rush week. 17
girls were pledged into the sisterhood of ASA.
Forty-tive active members and twenty-two pledges compose the Epsilon Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha which
had its founding in Farmville, Virginia in 1901.
The Alpha Sigma Alphas started the year off with several activities. On the weekend of Sept. 30, the Alpha Sigs
entertained their Dads with an afternoon of ESU football and then a night on the town. Halloween was celebrated with a
"Halloween Hoedown" which was put on by the sorority's pledges. Everyone enjoyed the dancing as well as dressing up as
Homecoming weekend was filled with activities for the Alpha Sigs. These included constructing a homecoming float
with Sigma Tau Gamma, hosting a tea for the returning alums, and having the annual chili feed to close the weekend.
Other Alpha Sigmz. Alpha activities this year included celebrating Founder's Day with a salad supper, taking first in
intramural football tournament, and an Exemplers Ball on February 24 at the American Legion.
Alpha moms enjoyed a weekend with their daughters on March 31-April l. Together they attended the Miss Emporia
In May, the annual Big Sis-Little Sis picnic was held at Hammond Park with littles singing to their bigs.
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Sigmas Enjoy Social
And Service Activities
Pi Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was installed at
Emporia on March 30, 1917. With the motto "Do fortune
as she list, we stand prepared", the group strove for a
sympathetic relationship among its members and more
interesting and pleasurable college work and college life to
both the members and the school.
During the sixty-two history of Pi Chapter, the sorority
has initiated over 1500 girls. The Tri Sigma house, which
presently stands at 418 West Twelfth was purchased by
the sorority in 1945. Tri Sigma was the first sorority on
campus to own its own house.
Tri Sigma members enjoy many activities, both social
and service. The sorority's service project focuses mainly
on children with all their contributions going to children's
Tri Sigmas have an active social life. Each year they
host a Mothers' and Fathers' Weekend, attend sorority-
fraternity exchanges, hold both formals and informals,
plan rush parties, and attend Tuesday night business meet-
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Cheryl Stafford represented Tri Sigma in the "Best Dressed Co-ed"
Each year the Tri Sigmas attend a formal dinner and afterwards gather in their living room for a Christmas party.
Chi Omega Offers Man pportunities
Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas at Fayatteville, in 1895. The Nu Zeta chapter at ESU was
established in 1961, and is one of 169 chapters across the United States. Chi Omega offers many worthwhile opportunities
and activities during the year. In the fall they enjoy informal parties and dances, exchanges with fraternities, pledge and
active sneaks, Parents' Day, Moms' and Dads' Weekends, and the Christmas Formal complete with Santa and presents.
Each spring the Chi Omegas' recognize their founding with a special celebration and a spring formal.
Chi Omega promotes scholarship, participation in campus activities and vocational, social and civic activities such as
Thanksgiving and Easter good-will projects. The success of Chi Omega is constantly growing and moving toward
worthwhile goals and lasting friendships.
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Delta Zeta House Promotes Unit
The Delta Zeta Sorority was founded on October 24, 1902 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The chapter at
Emporia State is known as the Delti Pi chapter of Delta Zeta.
The Delta Zetas strive to promote each individual to their fullest potential which they do by serving the campus and
community. The ever present bond of Sisterhood unifies the house into one group. Campus involvement is stressed at the
Delta Zeta house. A GPA of 2.3 is required before a pledge can be initiated.
The Delta Zetas were busy with social activities this year. At Parents' Day the sorority held an open house for visiting
parents. They celebrated their Founder's Day by having a dinner with their alumni. The alumni also visited the house for a
Christmas dinner and party.
Other events the Delta Zetas had were a spring formal and a fall informal.
Besides social activities the Delta Zetas were involved in service projects. On Halloween the girls trick-or-treated for
UNICEF. They also helped with the Bloodmobile.
. . '.f',-V- oil".
The Delta Zetas and the Phi Delta Thetas
worked together to build this homecoming
Julie Nispel has a few words to say about Santa Claus at their annual sorority Christmas party.
Linda Van Gundy Director
Dee Dee Nichols
Julie Ann Nispell
Alpha Sigma au's
The women of Alpha Sigma Tau started off the
school year by pledging 21 girls during formal rush.
Each month after that was filled with activities
including exchanges, a dance marathon, a roller skat-
ing party, and an informal.
In November, the Alpha Sigma Tau's celebrated
their Founder's Day with a dinner with their alumns.
November was also the month their formal was
held. Members and their dates danced to the theme of
"Love is in the Air" at the American Legion.
The Alpha Sigma Tau's were also busy this year
doing various service projects. Besides volunteer work
at the Bloodmobile, they sold Christmas cards with
proceeds going to the Michigan Association for Emo-
tionally Disturbed Children. The girls delighted the
children at Hetlinger's with an Easter Egg Hunt. Not
only did they serve children, but they also volunteered
their time to help at dances for the Hartford Manor
Members of Alpha Sigma Tau pause before beginning clean-up
duties on their house.
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Blue Key Coordinates Campus Activities
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Terry Crawford, Blue Key member, escorts a graduating senior.
Blue Key is a national honorary
leadership and service fraternity. Its
members are selected from Emporia
State at the close of their junior year
and they participate throughout
their senior year. Members are se-
lected for their leadership ability,
scholarship, and service to Emporia.
Blue Key does not intend to build
leaders, but to take them after they
have established themselves, recog-
nize their accomplishments and abil-
ity, and form a group who will con-
tribute to the welfare of Emporia
Membership is traditionally limit-
ed to a small group. It is felt that by
limiting the number of members and
keeping the organization small, the
group becomes more effective and
membership is something that is
sought after and desired strongly by
the men of Emporia State. With a
strong desire for membership, once
chosen, individuals will be more like-
ly to contribute to the success of the
Activities throughout the year in-
clude coordination of spring, sum-
mer, and winter graduation exer-
cises, such annual events as
Founder's Day, Freshman Talent
Show, Leadership Prayer Breakfast,
Jerry Lewis Labor Day for Muscular
Kent Melhorn congratulates Karen Bray who
placed second in the Freshman Talent Show.
Dystrophy, and the Miss Emporia
Scholarship Pageant. A Blue Key
Darling is selected each year, and for
the seventh year Blue Key sponsored
the Student-Faculty Telephone Di-
rectory. Blue Key National Honor-
ary Fraternity is called upon by local
businesses from the community to
help with various activities through-
out the year.
l978 Miss Kansas, Jill Dirks, and emcee Jerry
Wallace discuss the outcome of the pageant.
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R.F. Reicherter, sponsor
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Janet Hermes, a junior from Overland Park, was selected by Blue Key members to be this year's
Blue Key Darling.
Barb Schwabauer assists at Organizations
Cindy Dial mans her post at graduation.
Cardinal Key members, Becky Laue and Cindy Dial help organize commencement proceedings
Cardinal Key Members
Active In Community
Cardinal Key is a National Honor
Society composed of 15 members.
Requirements for membership are
senior status, 3.0 overall GPA, lead-
ership ability and a desirable person-
Cardinal Key was organized as a
national honor society for women on
May 6, 1932. The purposes of Cardi-
nal Key are to recognize achieve-
ment in scholarship and extracurri-
cular activities, to advance personal
growthg patriotism and service by af-
fording training for leadership in the
college communityg and to develop
worthy character by application of
the cardinal virtues of living.
Cardinal Key is active in commu-
nity as well as campus events. Each
year they help organize the Home-
coming parade, hold raffles and plan
a children's matinee for community
President of Cardinal Key was
Barbara Schwabauer. Angie More-
land was vice-president.
Seniors Chosen For Cardinal Key
mporiais ASG Is Strong, Dedicated
Emporia State University's Asso-
ciated Student Government was es-
tablished in 1968, after earlier at-
tempts at a student government
proved to be unsuccessful. ASG was
formed to provide students with ser-
vices and an active role in campus
Associated Student Government
is composed of several aspects, the
student senate, consumer relations
board, environmental awareness or-
ganization, legal service, and refrig-
erator rental program. Every aspect
of student government has the ulti-
mate goal of helping the student.
The student senate this year had
several on-going projects. Teacher
evaluations, revision of the academic
appeals policy, and informing stu-
dents about tenant rights are but a
few areas that were worked on. In
some areas, the senate accomplished
everything this year, in other areas
only the groundwork was laid. In
both cases, the work was very impor-
ASG members assure students
that at a time when the novel thing to
do is abolish student governments
ESU can be assured that we have a
strong and dedicated student govern-
ment. ASG promised to continue to
work towards informing Joe and
Jane student in an everlasting at-
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ASG members discuss important issues.
tempt to rip off apathy and get the
involvement the students fought for
so fervently not so many years ago.
ASG consists of a legislative body
and executive body. The legislative
body includes Student Senate and
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the four Senate committees. The
president, vice-president, four com-
mittee chairpersons, treasurer, and
pro tempore make up the executive
branch. The Student Senate is com-
posed of 43 senators.
The executive branch of ASG is
headed by Becky Winterscheidt,
president, and Diane Inbody, vice-
president. The committee chairper-
sons are Kathy Roddy, academic af-
fairs, Eric Stonecipher, finance com-
mittee, Doug Hager, senate oper-
ations, Patty Sents, student affairs,
and Carl Broxterman, student rights.
Treasurer is Andra Martin, Doug
Hager is pro tempore and the execu-
tive secretary is Lori Bray.
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Two students examine a display set up by UAC.
For the second year in a row,
Mark Lukin, a senior from Dallas,
Texas, served the Union Activities
Council as president. Mark, a busi-
ness administration and psychology
major, has been involved with Empo-
ria State's UAC for four years.
When asked why he ran for president
for the second year, he replied, "Be-
cause I was having the time of my
life." He said that at the end of his
first year in office he was just begin-
ning to fully understand the council
and how he might help them out the
following year. Mark also added that
the chairpeople started getting Cuter.
Mark Lukin heads UAC for two years in a
The Union Activities Council is a
group of eighteen elected students
whose purpose is to program educa-
tional, cultural, social, and entertain-
ing programs for the campus com-
munity at Emporia State. UAC is in
its fifteenth year of "Making a Good
Thing Better", providing over 100
different programs through the
course of the year with almost
20,000 attendances at events ranging
from ice cream sales and zinger eat-
ing contests to nationally known
speakers and concerts.
UAC sponsored a wide variety of
films shown on campus this year in-
cluding, "Annie Hall", "The Good-
bye Girl", and "Oh God".
Singer Jerry Jeff Walker high-
lighted the week of homecoming by
appearing in concert at William Al-
len White Auditorium.
UAC offered several trips to ESU
students this year. In the fall, stu-
dents enjoyed a horseback-riding
trip in the Ozarks. During Christmas
break, a group of ESU students trav-
eled to the Rocky Mountains to ski
at Breckenridge. UAC also planned
several trips to Kansas City for var-
ious reasons such as attending base-
ball games, football games, and even
to Christmas shop.
Make Up UAC
Members of the Union Activities
Council are: Marisa Dunton, Nancy
Fetzer, Jerome Hansen, Vicki Hunt,
Bill Kaye, Kelley Lapping, Jeannie
Moran, Shari Seider, Mary Stech,
Jerry Traylor, Donna Wiley, Joyce
Weninger, Norma Kirshner, Mark
Commons, Mark Lukin, Roger
Heineken, Wayne Reynolds, and
Black Student Union
Under New Constitution
The new Black Student Union of
1978-79, is under a new constitution,
new leadership, new symbol, new
logo and new enthusiasm. This year's
membership list totaled over the two
The purpose of the new Black Stu-
dent Union is to attempt to serve as a
bonding force for minorities at ESU,
and to further the development and
expression of all who wish to be in-
The Black Student Union sets out
to educate black students about their
culture and give them a worthwhile
organization with which to identify.
It also aids blacks in the Emporia
community and brings about a sense
of Black awareness through organi-
zational efforts. BSU also provides
tutoring services and assistance with
housing difficulties for members of
The Black Student Union planned
several activities for the year includ-
ing the Ms. BSU Talent Night,
Homecoming Dance, Black Week
and a Leader's Banquet.
Bruce Manchion is president of
the Black Student Union and Sydney
Pope is vice-president.
Bruce Manchion leads discussion
Participants line up in the Black Student Union Talent Show. Brenda Syrus, a freshman from Kansas City, is Ms. BSU
Phi Beta Lambda is a national
business fraternity for students in
post-secondary institutions who are
preparing for careers in business and
industry or for careers in business
education. Members learn how to
engage in individual and group en-
terprises, how to hold office and di-
rect the affairs of a group, and how
to compete honorably with their col-
leagues on all levels. Members par-
ticipate in annual state and national
conferences, and leadership work-
shops. They also visit other chapters,
businesses, and industrial enter-
prises. PBL members derive knowl-
edge by communication directly with
a number of successful businessmen
and women. Selected activities and
supervised projects involve students
in cooperative school-community
business tasks on the local, state, and
national levels. Phi Beta Lambda
members also have the opportunity
to join Personnel Management Asso-
ciation, Administrative Manage-
ment Society, and American Man-
w ti x-MNT Y
Kevin I-loffmans Qleftj is president of local PBL and Kent Melhorn trightj is state president.
PBL officers for 1978-79 were:
President, Kevin Hoffmans, Execu-
tive Vice-President, Pete Euler,
Vice-President, Membership, Elaine
Staudenmaier, Recording Secretary,
Teresa Harms, Corresponding Sec-
retary, Rick George, Executive Offi-
cer, Dave Goodman, Historian,
Chaunzey Reid, AMS President,
Pete Euler, AMA President, Thayne
Botterweck, PMA President and
Student Advisor, Kim Penner.
State Officers for 1978-79 were:
President, Kent Melhorn, Treasurer,
Leo Antes, Parliamentarian, Teresa
Harms, Vice-President Region 5,
Spurs Serve ESU
Spurs is an honorary service orga-
nization composed of sophomore
students. The purpose of Spurs is to
serve the University and the commu-
nity, support campus activities and
develop potential leadership quali-
ties. Spurs was founded on the cam-
pus of Montana State College on
February 14, 1922.
The ESU chapter includes 15
members, two junior advisors, and
Kim Gould, the senior advisor.
Spurs serves the university by ush-
ering at football and basketball
games, working at the bloodmobile,
and serving at banquets.
President of Spurs was Donna
The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega
is to develop in its' members three
cardinal principles, those of leader-
ship, friendship and service. APO
was founded by a group of Boy
Scouts who were seeking a better-
ment of themselves through service
to others. The only requirement for
membership is a willingness to serve
the campus and community and to
give time to spend on projects. The
main goals of the 12 members cur-
rently in APO are to help people in
as many ways as possible.
APO is active on the ESU cam-
pus. A few of their activities include
hanging the flag at football games,
ringing Silent Joe after a victory,
sponsoring Corky, the ESU mascot,
and painting the sports schedule
board in Union Square.
Paper Acts As
The Bulletin is the official campus
newspaper and is published every
Thursday by the Student Publica-
The editorial content and story se-
lection are decided by the editorial
staff alone. The Bulletin serves as a
tool of education in the respect that
the staff is in the role of decision
making and responsibility.
The goals of the staff this year
have been to broaden coverage to
include more features and indepth
This year's editorial staff consist-
ed of Blaine Dunlap, as editor. Diane
Swanson was assistant editor. Deb
Conner worked as layout editor and
Phil Anderson was sports editor. Re-
porters included Rock Westfahl,
Hope Rogers, Kim Smith, Nadine
Redd, and Vicki O'Neal.
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Two Corkys, sponsored by APO, are seen at the Homecoming game.
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Blaine Dunlap is editor of the school paper, The Bulletin,
Club Raises Scholarship Funds
Raising money for scholarships
for women in the field of physical
education and recreation is one of
the goals of the members of Alpha
Alpha Beta, founded in 1956, was
established to promote scholarship
among the women of the health,
physical education, and recreation
division of ESU.
Membership in Alpha Beta is open
to those students who are a first se-
mester junior, have been recom-
mended by a faculty member and
who have a 3.0 GPA in health, phys-
ical education, and recreation
President of the ESU Alpha Beta
is Debbie Scott.
CIRUNA Deals With Major Events
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CIRUNA sponsors a model UN for Kansas high school students.
ASK Serves Students
Associated Students of Kansas'
QASKJ main objectives are to in-
crease student participation in the
governmental process, effectively re-
search, draft, and implement legisla-
tion concerning student interest and
to educate the general public of
these student interests. Their lobby-
ing efforts keep members of the
Kansas Legislature and officials of
the Governor's office sensitive on a
day-to-day basis to the interests,
concerns, and needs of a concensus
opinion of Kansas students.
ASK is concerned with funding
higher education in Kansas, reforms
in voter registration, student collec-
tive bargaining, student control of
activity fees, landlord tenant rela-
tions, and other issue areas of inter-
est to students.
ASK is a lobby registered with the
Kansas Secretary of State. It re-
mains non-partisan and does not en-
dorse candidates for public office.
ASK maintains close contact with
student governments across the
Club Expands Program
The Interpersonal Club at ESU is
open to any student regardless of
race, color, creed, national origin, or
sex. The club, which has approxi-
mately 20 members is in its second
year of organization.
The purpose of the International
Club is to sponsor guest group lead-
ers and speakers on topics of interest
to club members and the communi-
ty. The members of the Interperson-
al Club work to promote and publi-
cize the existing interpersonal pro-
gram at Emporia State. They are
trying to expand the program's cred-
it and non-credit course offerings.
The Interpersonal Club is also re-
sponsible for planning social activi-
ties for students interested in inter-
CIRUNA tCouncil on Interna-
tional Relations: United Nations Af-
fairsj has as its central goal the fa-
miliarization of one's self with the
major events which occur on the in-
ternational social political scene.
CIRUNA beleves that through the
UN, countries and groups of people
with differing views and priorities
can come together and work towards
the betterment of mankind in gener-
CIRUNA serves the campus in
different ways. The organization
publishes a newsletter dealing with
important international events. A
weekly radio show dealing with in-
ternational issues is broadcast on
KRHA. Also, twice a month CIR-
UNA holds Security Council simu-
lations. Each student takes the re-
sponsibility of representing the views
of a Security Council nation during a
simulated debate on a question
which currently faces the UN.
To Deepen Faith
The Catholic Campus Communi-
ty, formerly the Newman Club, has
as its purpose the deepening of the
adult faith commitment of persons of
the Emporia State Community.
Membership requires only good
will and all activities are open to all
persons interested. Some of the
Catholic Campus Community activi-
ties include Saturday Mass ECM,
Sunday Mass at Brighton Lecture
Hall, daily masses, Bible study, the-
ology classes, faith counseling, mar-
riage preparation, picnics, couple's
dinners, retreats, prayer groups, fac-
ulty days of recollection, and com-
munity events such as the CROP
Hunger Walk. Members also partici-
pate in the regional fall retreat and
the state student's convention in the
The Newman Club, which was
only for Catholics, was established in
1948, and in 1973 the constitution
was changed to the Catholic Campus
The Iota Gamma chapter of Sig-
ma Alpha Iota was founded at Em-
poria State in 1939. SAI's purpose is
to uphold the highest ideals of music
in performance and education and to
further the interest of music in the
One of their national projects in-
cludes maintenance of Pan's Cottage
at MacDowell colony where artists
of all areas may go to work at little
cost. Other national projects include
contributing to Community Action
Music, which extends the opportuni-
ty for any community person to have
successful music experiences. SAI
also aids Music Therapy with instru-
ments and music. Members tran-
scribe music into braille or large
print.'SAI also supplies music and
instruments to foreign countries.
SAI focuses on American youth
by sponsoring composer competi-
tions, publishing these works, and
sending them to colleges.
SAI also provides loan funds, per-
formance awards, graduate scholar-
ships, sacred music, and music ther-
Local chapter members keep
themselves busy by ushering at the
Emporia Arts Council shows and
music department events.
Officers of SAI this year are presi-
dent, Jackie Hardeng vice-pres.
Mary Wardg recording secretary,
Chris Coffman, corresponding secre-
tary, Kathy Jacob, and treasurer,
Free School Grows
What started as a small campus
based free school has now grown into
Kansas' third largest free University.
The Neosho River Free School
QNRFSJ, run by two full-time direc-
tors, two part-time workers, and a
volunteer staff, enrolls over 1,000
students per semester from both E-
State and the Emporia community.
This year the NRFS catalogue listed
over 100 free classes and community
The Data Processing'Club at ESU
lists several purposes for their orga-
nization. The club hopes to bring
about a closer relationship among
those interested in data processing.
It also brings about advantageous
contacts with those already success-
ful in the field of data processing.
events, making it the largest in the
eight year history of the free school.
Teachers in the free school volun-
teer their time and knowledge to
share with others their hobbies,
skills, interests, talents, or ideas. The
courses are free of cost, free of
grades, free of restrictions on leaders
and learners, and free of credit.
Learning for learning's sake is what
the free school is all about.
A sampling of some of the year's
free school courses would include
backpacking, beekeeping, body mas-
sage, clowning, and tatting.
Broadening the student's knowledge
and understanding of data process-
ing is listed as another one of their
goals. The club hopes to provide the
student with professional and voca-
tional guidance in the field of data
Members of SAI serve refreshments.
The Council for Exceptional Chil-
dren exists to further the under-
standing of exceptionalities in chil-
dren. It recognizes that exceptionali-
ties include the learning disabled, the
handicapped, the gifted, the emo-
tionally disturbed, and the mentally
retarded. The organization supports
services for these children. This year,
the council had a calendar sale to aid
retarded children. They also had a
hot dog sale where the proceeds went
to the Special Olympics. ESU hosts
the Special Olympics in the spring
and the CEC helps with this.
Membership is open to anyone
with an interest in understanding
and helping exceptional children.
Kappa Delta Pi members open ESU'S one-room school for viewing on certain occasions.
WRS Offers Services To Women
The Women's Resource Center
QWRSJ is a student organization,
funded by the ESU Associated Stu-
dent Government and the division of
Student Affairs. The WRS is coordi-
nated and run with the ideas and
work of many women at ESU. The
WRS offers resources and alterna-
tives for women.
The WRS has a library of books,
magazines, clippings, files, lesson
plans and many printed materials on
women's issues and concerns. The
Material Center moved to a new of-
fice this year located in Plumb Hall
in room 208.
Other services offered by the
WRS is the monthly newsletter
called "Newsnotes." A weekly radio
program can be heard on ESU's ra-
dio station, KRHA. "Women's
Voice" features interviews with local
and national feminists, women's mu-
sic, news and information on wom-
en's issues. Several topics have in-
cluded sexism in children's litera-
ture, women in communist societies,
information on ESU women's study
courses, pioneer women, and many
WRS along with the cooperation
of Neosho River Free School spon-
sored a series of courses on the psy-
chology of women. This series pre-
sented in the fall included such ses-
sions as "Women and Anger",
"Mothers and Daughtersu, and "The
Psychologists View of Women".
WRS has invited several well-known
speakers including Warren Farrell,
author of "The Liberated Man" and
Gloria O'Dell, president of Kansans
for ERA. A full week of activities
and programs for and by women
highlighted a week set aside in
March as "Women's Week."
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary edu-
cation society was founded in 1920,
at Emporia State as the Iota Chap-
ter. Kappa Delta Pi honors outstand-
ing contributions to the education
field and serves educators as an op-
portunity for sharing ideas and gain-
ing knowledge pertinent to teaching.
Membership on the national and
local level is open to juniors with a
3.3 or higher GPA and seniors with a
3.0 or higher. This year for the first
time, membership was opened on the
local level to sophomores with a 3.3
or higher GPA. The chapter initiat-
ed 38 members in September, 1978.
Activities this year included a
field trip to Dolly Madison, opening
the one-room school located on cam-
pus, and a Christmas party at Empo-
ria Youth Center.
Chris Troxel is the WRS student coordinator.
Accountants In Demand
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Members of the Accounting Club display their projects at the annual Organizations Night.
Church Role Emphasized
Campus Crusade for Christ is an
interdenominational student move-
ment presenting Jesus Christ to stu-
dents, professors, laymen and mili-
tary personnel around the world.
Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano
de Aztlan tMechaJ was founded at
ESU April 5, 1978. The purpose of
this young organization is to further
the spirit of cooperation and friendli-
ness among Latin-American stu-
dents. Through discussions, displays,
projects, and other culturally stimu-
lating events, students try to empha-
size the cultural heritage, language
Founded by Bill Bright of UCLA in
1951, it has since spread to hundreds
of campuses and communities in the
U.S. and in 81 countries. It places a
strong emphasis on the historical
doctrine of the Christian faith. Also,
it emphasizes the role of the church,
and seeks to be a cooperative arm to
and traditions of Latin Americans.
To start off the year, Mecha spon-
sored a Mexican Awareness week.
Each day of the week was filled with
a different activity including films, a
Mexican food sale, Mexican record-
ing singing artist, a folklore dance
and even a Chili pepper eating con-
Mecha currently has around 20
members in good standing. Bob
Martinez served as president of Me-
cha with Debbie Rangel as vice-
The Accounting Club provides an
excellent opportunity for those who
have chosen accounting as their ma-
jor work at Emporia State Universi-
ty. The main purposes of the Ac-
counting Club are to broaden the
student's understanding of account-
ing and increase chances for making
many advantageous contacts with
professional people already success-
ful in the field of accounting.
Due to the growing demand in the
business world for accountants, more
and more students are getting in-
volved with the Accounting Club
program at ESU. Over the past few
semesters, membership has risen to
nearly 100 students per semester.
Membership in the Accounting Club
is not only open to accounting ma-
jors, but to any student in the divi-
sion of Business.
Activities of the Accounting Club
include such things as the Home-
coming float, Christmas party, and
picnics. One of the highlights of the
year is the Annual Awards Banquet.
Over 200 Accounting Club mem-
bers, alumni, and faculty unite and
recognize outstanding achievements
of accounting club students by dis-
Kurt Breitenbach was the presi-
dent of this yearis Accounting Club.
Tim Horsch served as vice-president.
The Public Affairs Club is de-
signed to bring together those stu-
dents interested in careers in govern-
ment and public service. The pur-
pose of the club is to provide these
students with information about job
possibiities, career alternatives, and
advanced degrees in public adminis-
tration. In addition, the club pro-
vides opportunities for the exchange
of ideas and common interests, along
with social interaction. These objec-
tives are accomplished by bringing in
speakers concerned with various as-
pects of public affairs, maintaining
files of potential employers, and pro-
viding catalogs and brochures of gra-
duate schools offering degrees in
The Residence Hall Association
QRHAD is designed to bring the halls
together and have activities both so-
cial and educational for the residents
living in them. Every resident is a
member of RHA. The RHA council
consists of about 70 elected or cho-
sen members. This organization al-
lows residents to make the most out
of their living environment by mak-
ing suggestions or improvements
that would make the residence hall
living more enjoyable.
Each year RHA sponsors various
parties and activities that the resi-
dents can enjoy. Fall Frolick and
Spring Fling are weeks set aside
where activities such as hayrack
rides, pool parties, carnivals, and
formals go on each night. RHA also
sponsors a homecoming dance, Hal-
loween party and Christmas party.
Pi Omega Pi
Pi Omega Pi, the National Honor
Society in Business Education, is co-
educational and primarily for under-
graduate students. Mu Chapter was
established at Emporia State Uni-
versity in 1929, and has been active
on campus with a cumulative mem-
bership on 1,02l.
Signifying their ideals, the name
of Pi Omega Pi means, Pistis mean-
ing loyalty, Ophilia which means ser-
vice, and Prokope meaning progress.
Some of the primary objectives of Pi
Omega Pi are to encourage civic re-
sponsibility to foster high ethical
standards in business and profession-
al life among teachers.
Activities for the year include
hosting a Business Teacher Confer-
ence and Honors Banquet in the
spring, and attending the National
Pi Omega Pi Conference in San Ant-
Students enjoy the lawn of one of the residence halls.
Kappa Omicron Phi Futhers Interest
The Delta Iota chapter of Kappa
Omicron Phi was installed at ESU in
April of 1978. Kappa Omicron Phi is
a national home economics honor so-
ciety, founded in 1922.
Eligibility for membership is
based on scholarship, leadership po-
tential, and personality. The purpose
of this honor society is to further the
The Kansas Association for the
Education of Young Children
QKAEYCJ is an organization inter-
ested in pre-school and primary aged
children. The club is affiliated with
the National Association for the
education of Young Children
KAYEC activities are involved
with growth and development of
best interests of home economics by
recognizing and encouraging scho-
lastic excellence, developing leader-
ship abilities, and fostering profes-
sional activities and interests.
Kappa Omicron Phi planned pro-
fessional programs for its members,
money-raising projects and service
to the Home Ec department. They
sponsored a clothing repair service
to the campus, and also a plant sale.
young children. Guest speakers, ser-
vice projects for children, panels,
idea exchanges were among the
club's activities this year. KAYEC
members also participated in the
Homecoming parade and attended
the state KAYEC convention.
The Emporia State chapter of
KAYEC is one of the largest and
most active in the state.
Marsha Hull served as president
of KAYEC. Other officers include
Diana Klein, vice-president, and
Diane Burkhart, governor.
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Members of the Quivera Traveling Show perform their show.
OEA Develops Leaders
Students whose career goal is
teaching vocational business and of-
fice education, and who are enrolled
in a baccalaureate or post-baccalau-
reate program are eligible to become
members of Collegiate Office Edu-
cation Association COEAJ. OEA is
designed to develop leadership abili-
ties, interest in the American busi-
ness system, and competency in of-
fice occupations within the frame-
work of vocational and career educa-
In addition to courses needed by
all business teachers, vocational of-
fice education teachers need profes-
sional vocational education courses
and two years or 4,000 hours of work
experience in the office field.
JoAnn Campbell served as presi-
dent of OEA during the fall term,
with Elida Sandoval taking over for
the spring semester. Anita Mora
served the organization as vice-presi-
Quivira originated as a Literary
Club 25 years ago. Since then, not
only does Quivira hold monthly
meetings and publish ESU's Litera-
ture Magazine, but Quivira is also
involved in several other events. One
that needs mentioning is the Quivira
Traveling Show. This consists of a
group of students and faculty who
read their original poems and short
stories in a show format, similar to a
poetry reading, and similar to a
vaudeville act, yet not exactly either.
Durin the fall, the Traveling Show
played for conferences in Wichita
and Emporia. Other Traveling Show
dates included a trip to Concordia
Junior College and the Foolkiller
Playhouse in Kansas City. Quivira
also has sponsored a television show
on Channel 8 for the last two years
and did again this year. The last two
years brought "Joseph Hardtmann,
Joseph Hardtmann' and "The Ad-
ventures of Howard Hardtmannf'
The Voices' of Emporia State
University is a minority organization
whose purpose is to recruit fellow
minority through gospel music. The
Voices, of ESU have traveled
through the various cities in Kansas.
Their goals are achieved through
their songs. This year the member-
ship reached an outstanding high of
40 members. According to one mem-
ber, membership is easy to achieve,
all that is needed is the desire to sing
for the Lord.
Hattie McVay was the directoress
of the Voices' of ESU this year. Da-
vid Love and Rilinda Harris were
the assistant directors and Mary
Keller was the pianist.
The Lutheran Student Organiza-
tion is sponsored by Messiah Luth-
eran Church for the benefit and
Christian growth of all ESU college
students. The Lutheran Student
Center, located at 406 W. 12th, is a
beautiful facility and is open to stu-
dents at all times during the day for
worship and study purposes. Barton
Laid, the new Director of Christian
Education at Messiah, lead the col-
lege students in Bible study and oth-
er organized activities such as soft-
ball and volleyball games, bowling,
singing at local nursing homes, hay
rides, the Homecoming float, and a
Christmas party. Bible studies were
held every week and special activi-
ties, along with an evening meal,
were held on Sundays.
In Earth Science
The Earth Science Club at ESU
was established to create an organi-
zation for people who share an inter-
est in the earth sciences, to become
better acquainted as individuals, to
secure intellectual stimulation, and
to be of service to the Department of
Earth Science at Emporia State Uni-
Student memberships are avail-
able to any interested full-time stu-
dents at Emporia State. Associate
memberships and honorary member-
ships are awarded to interested per-
sons at the discretion of the club.
The Earth Science Club, which
was founded in 1973 at ESU, spon-
sored guest speakers, educational
iilms, and field trips this past year.
President of the Earth Science
Club is Bill Klaver. Ed Heald served
as vice-president and Doug Thi-
mesch was secretary-treasurer.
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The Lutheran Student Center is open to students anytime during the day.
DECA Produces Manpower
The Distributive Education Clubs
of America is an organization com-
prised of young men and women who
are working towards preparation in
the teaching of distributive educa-
tion. The collegiate chapter is com-
prised of those students attending
ESU and majoring in distributive
education as their future teaching
Collegiate DECA was established
as an organization to assist all divi-
Spanish 1 French Club is an organi-
zation which provides an opportuni-
ty for personal involvement and also
promotes an interest in Spanish and
French culture and language. The
membership is not limited to stu-
dents presently taking a Spanish or
French course, but any student inter-
sions of Kansas DECA in their
growth and development. Not only
does the organization develop lead-
ership and teaching competencies
through service, social, educational
and recreational activities, on the lo-
cal state and national level, it en-
courages the individual to pursue
high professional standards and eth-
ics. Emporia State University Colle-
giate DECA is producing the future
manpower to meet the great chal-
lenges of teaching distributive edu-
ested in the culture or language. The
purpose of the club is to provide an
informal atmosphere for the enjoy-
ment and appreciation of the Span-
ish and French culture. Activities of
the club this year included a dinner
featuring foods native to Spain and
France, and annual April Fool's -Day
Raffle, and various wine and cheese
Epsilon Chi Stresses
The Christian Student Center
which sponsors Epsilon Chi is a ser-
vice organization. The program was
started here by its present director,
Jim Strait, in the fall of 1968.
Christian fellowship is the main
thrust of this organization. Credit
classes are taught at the center.
Twenty-one courses have been
taught during the last 10 years. The
goal of Epsilon Chi is to deepen the
faith of those already Christian and
to gently encourage others to walk
Devotions were held every week at
the center and Second Corinthians
was taught on Sunday mornings as a
There are no formal requirements
as to classification or grade point td
become a member of Epsilon Chi.
Gene Harris is president of Epsi-
lon Chi. Eric Hanes is vice-president
and Kim Hayes is secretary of the
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Becky Winterscheidt, ASG president, promotes aluminum can drive.
The purpose of the Environmental
Awareness Organization QEAOJ is to
make the ESU student aware of his
environment and to promote the wise
use of our natural resources for the
benefit of all. To accomplish these
goals, EAO is sponsoring recycling
projects to save energy, working with
other environmental groups, working
to save endangered species, working
on environmental legislation, and
working on other environmental pro-
EAO was founded in the spring
semester of 1978. EAO now has
about 12 members. The only require-
ments for membership is to be envi-
ronmentally concerned about the
The purpose of the Health, Phys-
ical Education, and Recreation
QHPERJ Club, established in 1976 at
ESU, is to provide leadership, acl-
vice, opportunities for personal
achievement, professional advance-
ment, and social relationships for
students with an interest in health,
physical education or recreation.
The membership of this club is
open to all students of Emporia State
University who wish to participate in
the accumlation of knowledge and
understanding in the areas of health,
physical education, and recreation.
Activities planned by the club this
year included slave day, a cookout, a
fun night, and sponsoring a high
school sports day. The club also held
service projects and hosted guest
Officers of HPER were Crystal
Jenkins, president, Kay Clarke, vice
president, Michelle Funk, secretaryg
Joy Curry, treasurer, and Julie
McNickle, publicity chairman.
The Collegiate Young Republi-
cans is the university branch of the
Republican party. In addition to in-
troducing political candidates to the
student body, faculty, staff, and ad-
ministration, the club also assists
with voter registration, and polling
during the election days.
The club is also active during off
election years. The members serve as
liasons between elected Republican
officials and the university.
Officers for the Collegiate Young
Republicans this year were Carl
Hill, Mike Wiggins, Karen Bray,
and Larie Steffes.
The Young Democrats sponsored a visit by Miss Lillian, President Carter's mother.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
QIVCFJ is a non-denominational,
student led movement at ESU. It's
roots extend back to England, 1876.
IVCF has been at ESU'for over 25
years. Members of IVCF are com-
mitted to living in obediance to Jesus
Christ and to serving the ESU cam-
pus in their witnesses and examples
of Christ's love. Purposes of this
movement include evangelism, disci-
pleship, and missions.
Fellowship is enjoyed among
members in weekly Bible studies,
Friday night meetings, and daily
prayer meetings. Strong emphasis is
placed on caring for one another as
individuals. All students who desire
to know and serve Jesus Christ are
welcome in the fellowship.
Increasing political awareness and
involvement of youth who feel an af-
finity with the Democratic Party is
the purpose of the campus organiza-
tion called Young Democrats.
The Young Democrats is a parti-
san organization. It's members co-
ordinate efforts toward the end re-
sult of electing Democratic candi-
The only requirements for mem-
bership are that the individual be be-
low the age of 35 and have the desire
to work for the Democratic Party in
general and democratic candidates
Mike Gleason is president of the
Collegiate Young Democrats at
The American Chemical Society
QACSJ is open to anyone interested
in chemistry, chemical engineering
or a related discipline. The goals of
this organization are to acquaint stu-
dents with each other, to secure an
intellectual stimulation arising from
the professional association, and also
to obtain experience through others.
Requirements are very simple.
Anyone interested in a chemistry ca-
reer or a related discipline can join.
Activities of ACS include fall pic-
nic, and a chemical magic show for
Parent's Day. They also organize at
least two picnics every year and have
various other fund raising projects.
Officers in this organization are
Greg Hiebert, president, Joe Parli,
vice-president, Lori Schmitdberger,
secretary, and Karin Schroeder,
Xi Phi members and guests take a break during the Xi Phi Leadership Retreat.
Club Sponsors Career Da
The ESU Home Economics Asso-
ciation is a club in which any student
majoring or minoring in Home Eco-
nomics can be a member. Its mem-
bership generally includes 35 to 50
home ec students.
The goal of the club is to promote
professionalism through meetings,
speakers, and field trips. Activities
such as salad suppers, bake sales,
and other types of money making
projects are also planned.
The biggest project of the year for
the Home Economics Club is spon-
soring the Career Day in the fall.
High school and junior college stu-
dents are invited to visit the campus
and home economics department.
Workshops and speakers are pro-
vided so that the students are given
an insight into what home economics
is all about.
The ESU Home Economics Club
also participated with the March of
Dimes money drive. This is done
through the State Student Home
Club ncreases Knowledge
The ESU Marketing Club is a col-
legiate chapter of the American
Marketing Association. The purpose
of the club is to increase the stu-
dent's knowledge and awareness of
marketing activities, in addition to
promoting the field of marketing
throughout the community and cam-
Monthly meetings are held for the
Marketing Club. Local and out-of-
town guest speakers are present at
the meetings to discuss subjects
ranging from advertising to whole-
Activities of the ESU Marketing
Club include employment seminars,
club parties, a spring picnic, a spring
awards assembly, and the regional
American Marketing Association
convention which was held in St.
Louis this year.
In addition to assisting local bu-
sinesses, the club sponsors an annual
Easter Egg hunt for the community
Membership in the Marketing
Club is not limited to business ma-
Xi Phi Selects
Xi Phi Honorary Leadership Fra-
ternity is an honorary recognition of
outstanding leadership abilities of
those students selected for member-
ship. Xi Phi members are those who
have shown leadership in some phase
of student or school life. Besides be-
ing an honorary fraternity, Xi Phi
also acts as a service organization for
the community and campus. Xi Phi
is responsible for the watermelon
feed, leadership retreat, selection of
students for Who's Who, Ugly-man
contest, bloodmobile, science fair,
plus other activities.
Xi Phi, a local campus organiza-
tion, was founded at Emporia State
in 1922 by a group of 24 presidents
of various campus organizations.
Their main purpose was to raise
money for the building of the Memo-
rial Union, bell tower, and stadium.
Baptist Student Union
The main purpose of the Baptist
Student Union is not in building an
organization, but in building people.
This purpose is fulfilled by applying
personal growth principles with indi-
viduals. Different retreats and music
provide many opportunities to grow
as well as encourage fellowship
among members. Bible studies are
held every Wednesday night. These
center around creating a personal re-
lationship with God. Also, a disci-
pling ministry is provided which is
one-to-one help in walking with God.
Junior Terri Fowler is president of
the Baptist Student Union.
College Radio Station Expands
KRHA Radio is a non-profit, stu-
dent run and student financed radio
station which operates with the help
of the Residence Hall Association of
Emporia State University. KRHA
was founded in 1973 and developed a
type of programming that would ap-
peal to most segments of the student
community at Emporia State. The
programming is an AOR format, Al-
bum-Oriented-Rock and Jazz.
KRHA this year has been trying
Adrain Counts a KRHA DJ, is on the air in the radio station located in Morse
Couts Returns As Editor
. J- -- -
Carla Couts, a junior from Kansas
City, served as editor of the Sunflow-
er for the second year in a row.
Couts, an elementary education ma-
jor, felt that the larger budget avail-
able this year would result in a better
book. This influenced her decision to
return to the Sunflower.
"Money really makes a differ-
ence," Couts explained.
She said that the larger budget
made available more pages, more
color, and a larger staff. Couts also
explained that the staff got an earlier
start on this year's book which made
things much easier.
"Last year I wasn't hired until the
end of September," Couts explained.
Couts was able to start planning
this year's book months earlier since
to expand its program day to include
the hours of 9 a.m. to 2 a.m. with
taped music on channel 8 during oth-
er times. This year KRHA has of-
fered such programs as Earth News
Radio, News Blimps, Fresh Vinyl II,
Masterworkds, classical music,
Montage, and a collection of radio
plays and live concerts. In addition,
student organizations who have an-
nouncements of certain happenings
are encouraged to broadcast them.
KRHA is affiliated with the Inter-
collegiate Broadcasting System,
along with many other college sta-
Kappa Mu Epsilon
Kappa Mu Epsilon is a specialized
honor society in mathematics. Its
chapters are located in colleges and
universities of recognized standing
which offer a strong mathematics
major. The chapter's members are
selected from students of mathemat-
ics and other closely related fields,
who have maintained standards of
scholarship, have professional merit
and have attained academic distinc-
tion. The society has grown steadily
since its founding in 1931. It has 90
chapters and 30,000 members. Em-
poria State's chapter, Kansas Beta,
started in 1934 and now has approxi-
mately 46 current members.
she was rehired as editor at the end
of the last school year.
Also returning to the staff from
last year was Paula Vogts. Vogts, a
senior from Canton, said she enjoys
this type of work.
For New Materials
Bill Samuelson is one faculty
member who is "interested in the hu-
man dimension of teaching." As a
professor of secondary education
and coordinator of secondary stu-
dent teaching, Samuelson is con-
stantly on the search for new materi-
als to be used in education and the
learning process. Besides his teach-
ing duties on campus, he teaches
classes off campus and conducts in-
service meetings in area high
schools. States Samuelson, "If I stay
excited about classes, and if I stay
excited about people, what happens
in the classroom is almost an auto-
Music Adds To Quality Of Life
As Pres. of the Emporia Arts Council, and a music faculty member, Rosa-
mond Hirschorn is concerned that the majority of ESU students arenlt getting
the cultural education that they need. "If the students would only try one of
these events sometime, like a ballet, or an opera, they'd find they liked it, and
would come more often." Ms. Hirschorn teaches private voice, class voice, and
conducts Treble Clef and the Madrigals. "The arts and music add a dimension
to our lives, gives us a little something extra, and makes life a little more
Hoy Researches Great Plains
Recently added to the English Department was a new study program on the
Great Plains. So far, ESU is the only Kansas University to offer literature
classes in this area. Dr. James Hoy has been especially interested in this area as
of late, and has been doing historical research on "things Western." Currently
he is researching the history of the cattleguard. These findings will be part of a
book he is working on involving historical folklore related to the Great Plains.
Art Therapy New Technique
Art Therapy is relatively a new technique used in treat-
ment, rehabilitation, and education. Shirley Hurt was in-
strumental in bringing Art Therapy to Emporia State in
1973. Only 26 schools in the nation offer a Master's in Art
Therapy, and ESU is the only one within a four or five
state area. Mrs. Hurt does the advising for all of the art
therapy students, and sponsors the student Art Therapy
Organization here at ESU. Over 100 people attended their
annual Art Therapy Symposium this year. Shirley Hurt is
also active in professional organizations related to art, has
had her artwork shown regionally and state-wide, and was
recently named to Who's Who Among American Women.
Ron Is Winning Coach
In his ninth year as head basketball coach at Emporia
State, Ron Slaymaker continues to have successful sea-
sons. Slaymaker is a 1960 graduate of ESU, where he was
a four year letterman and a first team All-Conference
selection for three years. His very first job was here at
ESU, and he's been here for 19 years now. He feels he has
a two-way relationship with students - in the classroom
as a teacher, and as a coach. "I have two loves, one is
teaching and one is coaching. Hopefully I've never let my
teaching slide in favor of coaching, nor let coaching slide
in favor of teaching. It has to be a 50-50 relationshipf'
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The Department ol1Music isizx member
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Mailman MMS ? Efaaaliafliaafm mamma? DIVISION FACULTY
Robert F. Clarke'
Robert J Boles
Richard P Keelmg
H Mrchael Lefever
John W Parrxsh
Edward C Rowe
Rodney J Sobreslq
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The Division of Social Sciences at Emporia State offers a baccalau-
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Philosophy. Two new programs have been established recently - a
major in Public Affairs, that is designed for the student who seeks entry
into government service, or other quasi-public agencies, and a new
major in land-use planning which is a pre-professional program for
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3? THE iliepitrtmenf bf MiITT'1fl:fiH'lTCSTZdTl2IllICS stndcnlgwiin fipniibd thcorcticuljnjpnthcxigilaiicsl'Q
matheniaticslfor teaching and use in business gnd industry. Mworcthgin 2O0Wn1a1tlttn1z1joiggand f
ii1inorsjiQ1,udy5iiftlniZxrcas of iii gcifaz, 'gcQjm,c1ry5 zinzilfyfiii, -c61iHMputer"'soic'r1c'c1:st:iiiegiics, aipfilicd N
mathcfnaticifand rnalhcniixhtics fdr CICfIl6l'llilTjM5I1d scicondixry teachers. Student? :irc able low.
tncilriniqgq Mgtijemuticy L.aib4gi:iluyyxwhiclmwinciilnqcg, I31ifQ:15ZSlik?g contig, tutgfiui
,computer center, 'audiovisual center, zinwii' u dieftributidn center. During fhcj ycagithci dcfjiirt- Wi'
ment-sponsor? scvcrgil visiting lecture seminars, as wcli ns problem. solving scniiniqs ifqrfniutliiwl
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LIBR RY SC
The School of Library. Science is unique inlinunyi ways. It
completely a master's program and onlyhas zipproximalely 50
full-time students enrolled. The School is divided inlo Your gregis
of speciality: academic librarianship. public libmriahship. school
librarianship, and specialulibrarianship. ll isutlgc only,Americ:in
Library Association accredited program in Kansas. Because they
are unique they are frequently asked to do things in other areasl
such as teach classes on other college cumpusesfl The'eSl"l'ortisTol' lhe
seven faculty members are coordinqtcd by the Schools' director:
Charlesfliolles,-who has held that positioniisince July? l978f Being
a director and not 'a dean. some ol' Bolles' responsibilities are on a
dean's leveljand some on a chziirpcrson's level. His area ofexpcr-
tise is catalogingfclassification. He teaches several courses in the
School throughout:-the year, while also rc resentii'1'5ElSUgin the
library community around the state.
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Dr B111 Tidwell Emporia
State University division of
HPERA chairperson and athle
tic director for the past 7 112
years has resigned and has re
quested reassignment to differ
ent duties in the division ac
cordmg to Dr John Visser E
is effective June 17 1979
With the decreasing enroll
ment and funds Tidwell said
there will be new challenges to
be met both philosophical and
physical in the next few years I
feel it is desirable to have new
leadership and direction
meeting these challenges.
The university will begin look-
ing for a successor to Tidwell in
the immediate future Visser
We are acceding to Dr. Tid-
wells request to be relieved of
his chairperson s responsibilities
with the greatest regrets Visser
said. He has done an outstand-
ing job under very difficult cir-
cumstances and his leadership as
chairperson and athletic director
will be sorely missed. We are ex-
tremely pleased however that he
will remain with the university
and that we will continue to have
access to his unique talents and
Top 40 Comes To KRHA
American Top Forty a once-a-week review of the nation s top 40
selling records by disc Jockey Casey Kasem is now heard on radio station
KRHA from 6 to 10 p m every Sunday evening. KRHA the voice of
Emporia State University has recently acquired the rights to carry this
program exclusively for the Emporia area according to Mike Duffy
KRHA station manager
Narrator of the program is veteran radio personality Casey Kasem
who brings to the show a 25 year background in broadcasting. Top disc
jockey in Detroit Cleveland San Francisco and Los Angeles Kasem is
major advertisers He has also starred in and for co-produced four
youth oriented feature films For three years he was host of the success-
ful Los Angeles television rock show Shebang .
Each week the top 40 songs are played in their entirety from number
40 to number 1 interspersed with special features on million selling
records Kasem IS considered to be one of the most knowledgeable pop
musrcologlsts in the country Emporia State students on campus can get
the program on 660 AM and off campus on 90.5 FM.
Search At Emporia State
What is SEARCH? Scientific Educational and Research Computer
Help. This computerized literature search program has been offered at
Emporia State for the past two years but no one knows about it. In the
past it has been a free program but now that grant funds are exhausted a
fee is charged.
The On-Line computer literature searches on over 17 data bases and is
available in Room 108 of the William Allen White Library. You can
obtain printed bibliographical material on a number of subjects for a
variety of applications.
The major advantages of computerized literature searches are: to save
time and effort fa manual research might require several weeks can be
done in 15 minutesj and the ability to search for many subject terms at
one time fin a manual search of an index, one can, at most, combine two
topicsj, providing a much more comprehensive and useful search, as
broad or as precise as needed.
Over 76 searches have been performed in the past year of the search
service operation. If you wish further information contact anyone in the
William Allen White Library.
State presidenih The resignakiori currently one of the hottest commercial voices in Hollywood, selling for
H , , - - ' ' I so as
. . . in
Emporia, A Winter Wonderland?
"The snow had begun in the gloaming,
And busily all the night
Had been heaping field and highway
With a silence deep and white."
So wrote James Russell Lowell, and he might well have been writing about the winter of '79 at Emporia State,
except that the snow began in the gloaming, but didnlt quit with just one night. It kept busily piling up all through
January and into February.
No. It wasn't a white Christmas in Emporia, but by the end of January that was about all that the Kansas residents
had to be thankful for. The snow actually began to fall at New Year's time, and New Year's Day was bleak and cold,
with streets and roads drifted badly and the temperature hovering in the low teen's, or all too often, well below zero:
and not just Celsius but below in Fahrenheit too. No one even wanted to know what the wind chill index might have
Enrollment for spring semester began on Saturday, January 13, or would have had anyone been able to reach the
university. Monday wasn't much better and the enrollment schedule was set back another day, but the spring
semester classes opened as scheduled on Wednesday, still in the midst of the enrollment process and the snow.
Getting to classes became a major challenge, as streets and sidewalks disappeared beneath increasing mountains of
snow. The sidewalks were the greatest hazard. Emporia has a city ordinance that decrees that sidewalks must be
cleared of snow within 24 hours of the end of a storm. At least half the citizens ignored the ordinance, or didn't know
when the storm ended, and the sidewalks became a succession of narrow, shoveled canyons, interspersed with
mountains of snow. And beneath it all was a thin layer of ice. Walking to classes was a great adventure.
How much snow fell in Emporia in that wintry period? After a couple of feet - who bothers to measure.
, - . 1 In
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Each week when Friday finally comes around,
my friends and I find ourselves faced with per-
haps the toughest decision ofthe week- what to do
on the weekend?
Actually, the activity is already decided. We
plan on throwing aside our pencils. books. type-
writers, and calculators and partaking in an activ-
ity that is just as time consuming, causes as many
headaches, and creates almost as big a dent in our
pocketbooks as school does. A weekend of party-
ing is about to begin.
The tough decision mentioned earlier involves
not what to do, but where to do it. Uncle Al's. the
Rock Castle, the Brewhouse, Tugs, Barlogas,
Gundy's thc Unicorn, Diamond Lil's, andthe At-
tic are filled each weekend with ESU students
celebrating the end of a long week.
After three years at ESU, this weekend activity
has become almost a ritual for my friends and me.
However, this year I found myself wondering if
perhaps there might be some other enjoyable
weekend activity that I could participate in. After
several moments of thought I could not come up
with anything. A movie might be fun, but since
the attractions are only changed once every few
weeks, that would only take care of one weekend a
month. Bowling is another idea but somehow I
can't see myself doing it alone lmy friends are
really into partyingl. My wondering ceases. I
know as long as I remain at ESU, my weekend
activities will remain the same. Old habits are
hard to break, especially after three years. Be-
ff- I hear enrollment-is
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gomgabt oo ar?
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sides, it's Friday and this has been such a long
week. I wonder where we should go tonight- The
Brewhouse, Uncle Al's, the Unicorn. or maybe
the Rock for a change,
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Who Cares Who
The Bulletin, the Emporia State University newspaper, decided again this spring to take the printing of the paper off
campus. Students have asked me why there is such chaos with the newspaper and its printing and so I decided to do some
checking on my own.
The Student Publications Board first voted to take a bid from Chester Press, an off campus printed, to print the paper
for the spring semester, said Mark Young, board president. The board sent a recommendation to President Visser and
awaited his reply.
In a conversation with the president in December, he said, "I have not as yet read the recommendation sent to me by the
Publications Board but I expect I will go along with their decision."
"My only concern about the changes is that I think we should make a commitment and stick with it."
The President describes the problems between the Bulletin and the Emporia State Press as "regular business transac-
Blaine Dunlap, Bulletin editor, said, "the Emporia State Press makes errors that they refuse to correct, make changes in
type style for no reason, makes compostion mistakes and has poor photo quality." Dunlap followed this statement with,
"but it makes no difference to me who prints the Bulletin."
The Bulletin staff said the decision was purely on the part of the Board. The Board said they only responded to Bulletin
complaints about the E-State Press.
When asked why the Bulletin keeps going off campus the E-State Press said that it must be because of a lower bid.
"Everyone always thought we made the errors but we didn't make all of them," said Carl Hoffmans of the E-State Press.
"The Bulletin staff made 40 to 50 mistakes to be changed before the final paper came out."
There is no way to determine where the problem was in the printing quality of the Bulletin or even if printing was the
problem. No one seems to question that the problem might have been within the staff of the Bulletin. It is all such a big run
around and no one wants to tell what is really going on. I don't think the student body will ever be able to understand Blaine
Dunlap and then, is it even worth figuring out?
All Classified Ads Purely Fictional
WANTED - Cook. Must be excellent
cook, flexible hours, good looking and un-
der 21. 1243 Highland.
WANTED Bulletin Editor. No previous
experience necessary. Must be able to
keep low tones and long hours. Must be
able to read.
LOST - Sl,000 on E.S.U. campus. lf
found return to Business office Plumb
For Sale - 1978 white Triumph, no bump-
ers, a few dents and new windshield. See at
418 W. 12.
NEEDED - Girls. Must be young, good
looking and out for a good time. Ask for
Rick at 343- 6828.
WANTED - Kitchen help. Must be a
starving college student. Free meals. Em-
poria State Cafeteria Ask for Mr. Miller.
PERSONAL- M.O. Thanks for the
For Sale - 1978 white Triumph, no bump-
ers, a few dents, new windshield. See at
418 W. 12th.
PERSONAL - Kip, We've heard about
enough out of you!
For Sale - Cemetary plots. Located on the
beautiful Emporia State campus, Decorated
nicely with goal posts and scoreboard. For
more information, ask for .loe Smith, cxt. 009.
PERSONAL - Kevy. Long shirts only result
GET YOURS NOW- Breaking up mannual
"SO Ways to Leave Your Lover" 557.98
For Sale - 100, 1978 Sunflower yearbooks.
WANTED- Person qualified to observe and
make inferences. For more information sec
person in Union Lobby.
WANTED- Qualified Hand Puppet expert to
teach classes on magic and mysterious move-
WANTED- Coupons. Any kind available for
a discount. 343-0000. Ask for Bob.
PERSONAL - Kim. We're havin' fun now.
NEEDED- Handwriting analyist. Needs to
be able to read Graflitti. See the man at Bar-
NEEDED - New yearbook staff. Hard
working, intelligent, good in public rela-
tions and able to meet deadlines, Ext. 327.
Now Open- New bar. Party! Party! Party!
Run by the guys of 1243 Highland. Come
PERSONAL - Martha. We've been
thinking about yours for a long time now.
For Sale - One large bus. See the men
from Padre at the corner of 12th and
Highland. In great shape and has a fantas-
Kevin Hunt Looks At
l'll never drink again GOOD TUNES
Hey Baby, you want to see my rattlesnake collection . . uh . . maybe yes?
The Bobsy Twins
Why I get my haircut at Francene's. The latest in Springwear modeled by Dar Put your right foot in .. Put your light foot
nell Robinson. out
Life In The Big City
For the last time Buddy. you can't stay at Twin Towers on Spring
You mean l've got to sit between these guys for a whole semester.
1 ' .1 V - .1 ,E - Ly X "
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See what the cafeteria's done for me. Could somebody tie my shoe for me
. . Pleaseeeeeeee.
I could have sworn l'd already paid for them.
Tweedle Dum 8a Tweedle Dee.
Don't ever touch me again, Jack!!!
Baalmann, Nancy 116
Acton, Gary 170
Aitken, Alvin 148
Alain, Ahmad 131
Albaranes, lana 148
Alberg, Sally 188
Alberg, Walter 148
Albert, Jerry 125
Albert, Terry 131
Albin, Kathleen 131
Albrecht, Kenneth 148
Allen, Jeffrey 148
Allen, Richard 125
Alvizuri, Eduardo 131
Anderson, Donald 131
Anderson, Lincoln 175
Anderson, Scott 131
Anderson, Stephani 180, 171
Andrews, Chandra 179
Appleman, Steven 50
Archer, Debra 131
Archer, James 173
Arendale, David 161
Arnesman, Barbara 148
Arnold, Pamela 148
Arnester, Cynthia 116
Atherly, Debra 125
Atkins, Mitzi 116
Atkinson, Charlene 171, 188
Axelson, Julianne 183
Baba, Lynelle 131, 41
Bailey, Brian 59
Bailey, Cheryl 179
Bailey, Paula 148
Baldwin, Bettina 90
Bales, Mark 175
Bally, Jennifer 183
Balogun, Ibrahim 131
Bambick, Robert 148
Barb, Dianne 148
Barb, Lois 116
Blake, Nicola 131
Blankenship, Arthur 175
Blaufuss, Janet 90, 193
Blaufuss, Jerome 116
Blecha, Joann 132
Bledsoe, Jeffery 132
Blunk, Pamela 125
Bobbitt, Ida 132
Boden, Daryl 132, 169
Bolte, Terrie 125
Bones, Tammy 148, 193
Borthwick, Teresa 171, 188
Bostic, Gary 175
Bostic, Lloyd 175
Boswell, Clarence 116
Botterweck, Thayne 32, 163,
Bottenberg, Kassandra 1 16
Bowers, Carla 125
Bowman, Rita 148
Bowser, Wanda 183
Boyd, Terri 187
Braddock, Jon 173
Brading, Richard 80
Brady, Anita 116
Bray, Karen 32, 42, 132
Bray, Lori 116, 184
Breitenback, Kurt 149
Bremer, Sarah 116, 84
Brenzikofer, Deborah 132
Briceno, Roger 132
Briggs, Janice 184
Briggs, Judith 132
Briggs, Michael 175
Briggs, Terry 149
Bringman, Teresa 90
Brinker, John 149
Brodie, Gail 149
Broer, Jennifer 90
Broomfield, Julie 149
Brough, Paul 172
Brown, Brian 175
Brown, Krista 180
Brown, Paul 173
Brown, Sandra 132
Brown, Tina 117
Brown, Tony 87, 88
Barber, Pamela 131
Barker, Terry 245
Barnes, Brenda 116
Barnes, Cynthia 188
Barrett, Paul 148
Barrett, Susan 78, 116
Basinger, Roger 170
Baumann, Robin 116
Baxter, John 148
Bayack, Robert 169
Beard, Brad 168
Beardsley, Julia 125
Beattie, Karee 180
Beeman, Steven 131
Beiter, Brenda 131
Bell, Julie 188
Bellinder, Betty 116
Bennett, Gregory 161
Bennett, Roderick 116
Bentley, Janette 6, 32, 178
Beougher, Debra 125
Beougher, Guy 169
Berger, Byron 161
Berkley, Cheryl 116
Bernard, Leanne 148
Berryman, Nancy 131
Bestgen, Jill 180
Betz, Kimberly 184
Bever, Susan 131
Biggs, Judith 180
Bina, Alan 173
Bishop, Carla 148
Bishop, Nancy 50, 131
Blackburn, Everett 87, 109
Brownrigg, Sheryl 90
Bruey, Gail 149, 184
Brulez, Gary 169
Brumley, Teresa 117
Brummel, Christine 180
Brush, Susan 125
Bryer, Carolyn 149
Buchanan, Barbara 78, 180
Buchanan, Donna 184
Buchanan, Susan 125
Buck, Sandra 149
Buckley, Daniel 132
Buckley, Susan 132
Buehler, Mark 173
Buessing, Wilma 149
Burch, Christy 132
Burenheide, Kim 132
Burgess, Sherri 184
Burke, Darrell 132, 170
Burkhart, Diana 149
Burns, Mary 149
Burns, Patricia 149
Butterfield, Jane 125
Caldwell, Brenda 171, 188
Cameron, Ann 132
Campbell, Jan 132
Campbell, Lori 117, 180
Cannon, Jill 132, 180
Cantrell, Lester 125
Carlisle, Lonetta 90, 149
Carlson, Cheryl 132
Carlson, Susan 125
Carlyon, Robin 117
Carnine, Charlotte 132
Carpenter, Elysa 117
Carpenter, Jack 132
Carpenter, Kent 169
Carson, Cynthia 149
Carson, Monte 149
Carter, Jeanette 149
Casey, Douglas 161
Casterline, Carl 149
Castleberry, Cathy 171
Catlin, Stephen 170
Caudra, Denise 133
Chaaban, Nour 117
Chamberlain, Kristi 133
Chambers, Kimberly 188
Chandler, Paulie 133
Chervcny, Kimberly 183
Chesser, Connie 117
Childs, Lynda 149
Childs, Rhonda 133
Chinn, Latorua 179
Chitwood, Cara 133
Choate, Cathy 187
Choice, Maurice 133
Choice, Theresa 161
Christensen, Renetta 90, 180
Churchman, Julie 133
Clanton, Debra 133
Clark, Billye 149
Clark, Carmen 149
Clark, Deana 187
Clendenen, James 150
Clennan, Kimberly 187
Clothier, Timothy 159
Coates, Cindy 117
Cobb, Anita 133
Coble, Jill 150
Coena, Elizabeth 125
Coffman, Christine 50, 180
Coleman, Janis 180
Colnar, Deborah 180
Colwell, Deborah 150
Combs, Dian 133
Commons, Mark 133
Comstock, Jack 133
Conner, Debra 150
Cook, Shana 133
Cook, Shari 117
Cooke, Pamela 187
Cookson, Robert 150
Cooney, Cathleen 133
Cordes, Linda 133
Cordts, Brad 173
Cornell, Donald 88
Counts, Adrain 150, 209
Couts, Carla 12, 183, 209,
Cox, Cheryl 125
Cox, Gene 244
Cox, Randall 169
Coy, Susan 1 17
Crawford, Nancy 125, 184
Crawford, Terry 190, 191
Crichton, Barbara 117
Crum, Carol 150
Crumb, Sandra 117
Cruz, Nicholas 80, 170
Cummins, Cynthia 150
Czupor, Maria 161
Daily, Janice 126
Dale, Penny 133
Dalquest, Tamara 126
D'Amico, Mary 133
Danner, Marsha 117, 184
Darling, Belinda 133
Dater, Dianne 126
Davidson, Donna 178
Davidson, Janet 126
Davidson, Janna 117
Davidson, Nancy 133
Uavidson, Renee 150
Davies, David 175
Davis, Carol 133
Davis, Dawn 171, 188
Day, Karen 150
Day, William 170
Dean, Debra 134
Dean, Kenneth 117
Dearing, Ladonna 126
Deck, Cheryl 180
Deines, Paula 117
Delavan, James 150
Dennis, Donna 150
Depaepe, Tina 171
Devader, Jeannette 117
Devine, Kathy 90
Dewitt, Steven 150
Dexter, Mikel 175
Dial, Cindy 150, 192
Dial, Daniel 134, 193
Dickerson, Jo 134
Dickinson, Jacqueline 134
Diez, Leonora 134
Dill, Valerie 150
Dillon, Mark 150
Dinitto, Deborah 161
Dixon, Debbie 171, 180
Doctor, Gail 96
Donovan, Lori 42
Dowell, Marcia 134
Downing, George 64
Drone, Kathryn 117
Duderstadt, Linda 126
Dudrey, Ardyth 187
Duffy, Michael 175
Duncan, Gloria 134
Dunlap, David 198
Dunn, Steven 19, 86
Dunn, Susan 161
Dunton, Marisa 134
Dwyer, Diane 184, 171
Dyas, Elaine 117
Dyer, Thomas 134
Eastin, Tanya 150
Eaton, Jennifer 117
Eccles, Elizabeth 134
Ehrlich, Carol 118
Elder, Susan 161
Ellefson, Brian 134
Ellerman, Heather 245
Elliot, Cheryl 184
Enge, Scott 169
Engler, Daniel 50
English, Janese 118
Enloe, Collene 134
Epperson, Cynthia 118
Erickson, Collette 150
Erickson, Ricky 150
Ernst, Karen 187
Euler, Everett 151, 191
Evans, Connie 151
Evans, Jo 134
Evenson, Sharyl 183
Fairbank, Douglas 170
Farmer, Cheryl 180
Ferguson, Teresa 118
Ferris, Deanna 134
Fortune, Catherine 41
Fowler, Douglas 173
Fowler, Nancy 135
Fowler, Teresa 78, 79
Fielder, Robin 151
Finch, Madeline 134
Fine, Michael 134
Fischer, Gayle 134
Fischer, Twila 134
Fisher, Bryan 134
Fisher, Steve 134
Flach, Jean 118
Flemming, Virginia 135
Fox, Angela 151
Fox, Janice 135
Fox, Lisa 135, 189
Fox, Sharon 151
Franklin, Leon 135, 176
Franklin, Patricia 180
Franks, Jeannine 180
Franz, Denise 135
Fletcher, Sue 183
Flippo, Angela 15
Flohrshutz, Sue 51, 135
Folks, Lille 135
Forcum, Tamara 135
Freeman, Eddie 176
Frey, Dorothy 68, 135
Friesen, Cynthia 151
Friesen, Janet 135
Fritz, David 169
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QEQEQQ Qiiilf-Sas ' Q
Fritz, Martin 151
Funk, Michelle 180
Gaines, Donna 135
Gaitz, Mary 126
Garren, Kelly 189
Gary, Deborah 118
Gatz, Cheryl 126
Gaul, Brant 115
Geddry, Johanna 151
Geddry, Michael 151
Gehlen, Sherry 135
Geise, Rick 135, 244, 256
The ESU marching band
walked off many miles on
the football field under the
direction of Denise Hitch-
cock. Denise, a freshman,
began her marching career
in her hometown, Baldwin
George, David 80, 173
Ghere, Kelly 189
Gillet, Brenda 126
Gilles, Steven 7, 77, 151
Gillihan, Kevin 175
Gilrath, Chris 177
Ginavan, Barbie 151, 189
Ginavan, Robert 245
Gipson, Caroline 118
Girton, Kelly 170, 191
Gleason, Michael 168, 169
Glenn, Lisa 118
Glidden, Trey 126, 168, 169
Glissman, Susan 135
Goad, Cheryl 180
Godfrey, Darrell 135
Godfrey, Karen 135
Goebel, Stephen 175
Goepfert, Mary 135
Goetz, Lois 151
Goheen, Gale 118
Golder, Charles 115
Gomez, Lewis 136
Good, Denise 78
Goodman, David 170
Gordon, David 136
Gosch, Kristy 185
Goza, Linda 136
Grahem, Penny 126
Grant, Deborah 118
Graslie, Kim 151
Gratto, Charles 173
Graves, Deborah 136
Gray, Larry 136
Greenlee, Cheryl 189, 151
Greer, Brenda 118
Gregg, .lan 136
Grett, Beverly 136
Grimwood, W. Kent 151
Groening, Kelly 126, 169
Groff, David 152
Groff, Jane Ann 152
Groves, Steven 170
Gudde, Sue 126
Guizlo, Pamela 118
Gustin, Kathin 185
Gutierrez, Joel 136
Gutknecht, Lori 136
Guy, Terry 136
Hafenstein, Normalu 185
Hall, Carol 136, 152
Haller, Salli 108, 152
Halpain, Sheryl 136
Haltli, Donald 152
Hamilton, Stuart 86, 14
Hanna, Gregory 87
Hanna, Martin 170
Hannon, Patrick 1 18
Hansen, Daniel 35
Hansen, Hans 152
Hansen, Rhonda 118
Hanson, Carolyn 152
Harber, Robert 80, 173
Harden, Jackie 50
Hargrave, Kittie 136
Harker, Denise 136
Harmon, Susan 118
Harms, Cindy 136
Harms, Teresa 126
Harper, Brent 136
Harris, Dana 126
Harris, Jean 126
Harris, Rilinda 136
Harvey, Beverly 136
Hasenkamp, Donna 126
Hay, Donna 126
Hays, Linda 136
Hayward, Gregory 152
Heald, Edward 152
Hearn, Jeanette 152
Heerey, Bradley 126
Heil, Michael 175
Hein, Julie 185
Heineken, Roger 11, 23
Heinen, Linda 126
Heins, Brenda 136
Heller, David 137
Heller, Deborah 127
Henderson, Lillie 179
Henderson, Lynda 179
Henke, Deborah 180
Henn, Linda 137
Hennerberg, Vickie 171
Henry, Steven 86
Hepner, Brenda 137
Herlocker, Timothy 187
Herman, Rose 137
Hermes, Janet 185, 191
Hermes, Michael 169
Hermes, Thomas 169
Hermesch, Kim 152
Hermreck, Deatra 127
Hernandez, Barbara 137
Hernandez, Catherine 127
Herndon, Gina 127, 179
Herron, Debra Renee 179
Hershberger, Tim 169
Hewes, Kelly 118
Hickman Kelly 173
Hickman, Shelly A. 180
Hiegert, Mary Janc 137
Higgins, Jean 137
Hightower, Melinda 137
Hill, Justine 179, 152
Hill, Lori 137
Hillis, Suzanne 161
Hinrichs, Sandra 119
Hinshaw, Gary 152
Hinshaw, Kelley 137
Hitchcock, Denise 183, 119,
Hitchcock, Rhonda 137
Hlavacek, Linda 127
Hoagland, Marsha 137
Hoblin, Patricia 137
Hobson, Bonnie 137
Hoch, Chaeryl 137
Hodgkinson, Debra 137
Hodgson, Janel 181, 33
Hodgson, Julie 50
Hodgson, Rael 171,
Hoelscher, Deborah 119
Hoffman, Don 152
Hoffman, Peter 137, 169
Hoffmans, Kevin 197
Holder, Darci 152
Hollingsworth, Jon 119
Holmes, Brenda 127, 178
Holmes, Tammy 137
Holt, Cynthia 181
Holton, Kathleen 78
Hoover, Julie 189
Horn, Lynda 119
Horsch, Joseph 175
Horsch, Timothy 152
Horton, Karen 127
Horyna, Vicki 137
Hosack, Jerry 170
Hougland, Mike 137
House, Fara 119
Houston, Nancy 127
Hovey, Cindy 152
Huber, Sharon 127
Huckabay, Jan 127
Hucke, Martha 138
Hudson, Betty 153
Hug, Joyce 21,181
Hughes, Eric 173
Hukills, Mark 153
Hull, Bruce 11, 170
Hull, Marsha 138
Hunt, Kevin 86, 153, 256
Hunt, Tamara 171, 185
Hurlbert, Cynthia 138
Hyde, Stephen 138
llchert, Richard 86, 173
lnbody, Diane 185, 194, 207
Irwin, Janet 171, 183
Isaac, Kelly 119
Jackson, Margaret 138
Jackson, Teresa 50
Jacob, Kathryn 153
James, Martha 153
Jansen, Ronald 138
Janssen, William 173
Jarvis, Kelly 185
Jefferson, Paul 119
Jenga, Mary 138
Jenkins, Jenifer 127
Jenks, Susan 181
Jernigan, Deirdre 178
Johnson, Brenda 138
Johnson, Connie 138
Johnson, David 153
Johnson, Diana 138
Johnson, Eric 127
Johnson, Gale 50, 138, 170
The elevator in Plumb
Hall was the subject for
much criticism this year
when it began acting up,
making it impossible for
some to enter or exit.
The solution was not the
installation of an expen-
sive new elevator, but in-
stead the employment of 1
several attendants to as-
sist those needing help.
Jill 97, 119
Johnston, Julia 185
Johnston, Rachelle 138
Jones, Darla 90, 153
Jones, Delphyne 178
Jones, Eddie 177
Jones, Gary 153
Jones, Herman 177
Jones, Jenalee 138
Jones, Julia 153
Jones, Melanie 119
Jordan, Dana 153
Joseph, Donna 138
Juby. Michael 170, 153
Julius, Kathleen 161
Kady, Nancy 138
Karioki, Winnie 153
Kaye, William 173, 50
Keane, Judith 153
Keas, Mary 138
Keefe, Sheri 189
Keeley, Terry 153
Keener, Brenda 189
Kelch, Terri 138
Keller, Barbara 187
Kelley, Jerrold 189
Kelly, Lynn 153
Kelsey, Rebecca 138
Kendrick, Stanley 244
Kennedy, Connie 127
Kern, Janet 153
Kerschen, Karen 138
Kerstetter, Terri 139
Kessler, Jeannene 139
Kiefer, Rebecca 189
Kiene, Erin 154
Kilian, Susan 139
Kilmer, Wilson 76
Kimmi, Philip 161
King, Kurtis 127
King, Lisa 154
King, Ronald 154
King, William 176
Kingley, Lisa 119
Kious, David 139
Kirk, Joyce 154
Klaver, Bill 175
Kleeman, Brent 127
Klein, Diana 139
Klcmm, Pamela 119, 183
Knave, Konstance 181
Knehans, James 139
Koalowsky, Jeanne 127
Koch, Carol 183
Koegeboehn, Deborah 139
Koelling, Sallie 119
Kohler, Cindy 154
Kohler, Kevin 154
Kohrs, Jeanette 50
Kolb, Laura 139
Kolich, Madelyn 154
Korthanke, Susan 139
L' , K' b 1 90
awrence lm ery McFadden
Koslowsky, James 139, 50
Kraft, Lisa 139
Krehbiel, Lisa 50, 127
Krell, Kathy 139
Kroll, Paul 161
Krueger, Melody 187
Kuhlmann, Barton 86
Kuhlmann, Micheal 139
Kysac, Traci 139
Lambert, Calvin 1 19
Lancaster, Nadine 139
Landau, Debra 119, 185
Lane, Karen 11
Lanham, Mary 139
Lankard, Katherine 139
Latimer, Rebecca 154
Laue, Rebecca 154, 192,
Lawrence, Marita 119
Layman, Julia 139
Leach, James 154
Learmont, Diane 119
Lee, Charlotte 139
Lee, Pamela 127
Lee, Patricia 154
Leiszler, Phyllis 189
Lemon, Laureen 187
Leonard, Kevin 154, 170
Lester, Mark 161
Levy, Ray 88
Lewis, Kevin 154
Lewis, Rachel 11, 189
Lewis, Sandra 154
Lillie, Kathy 181, 256
Lingg, Richard 139
Linkugel, Carolyn 140
Litke, Laurel 127
Littlejohn, Joyce 179
Littleton, Brent 154
Lloyd, Sara 140
Lochmann, Stephanie 183
Loewen, Steven 50
Logan, Barbara 128
Lohmeyer, Julie 90, 181
Long, Janice 154
Lorance, Patty 140
Lowdermilk, Alma 25, 185
Lucas, Trena 154
Lukin, Mark 21, 173, 195
Mader, Robin 120
Mahoney, Eileen 185
Mallein, Janell 128
Manchion, Bruce 196
Mann, Roy 51
Mannell, David 51
Mapes, Jennifer 183
Marion, Ruth 181
Maris, Suzanne 140
Marmet, Brenda 140
Marshall, Susan 189
Martin, Andra 140
Martin, Cathleen 140
Martin, Melissa 140
Martinez, Yvonne 154
Martz, Jennifer 128
Mason, Cindy 140
Matoush, Lynette 97
Matzke, Vanessa Ilene 185
Maus, Karen 128, 185
Maxwell, Marietta 128
Mayer, Cathy 140
Mayer, Cynthia 120
McAdam, Lyanette 155
McAdam, Michael 140
McAdam, Sharon 120
McAninch, Belinda 181
McBride, Audrey 155
McCammon, Beth 181
McClal'lin, Tony 155
McC1aren, Vicki 140
McDanie1,l usa iss
Morgan, Cathy 189
Morgridge, Denise 155
Morisse, Janet 141
Morrat, Tamie 141
Morrow, Kenalyn 120
Moulson, Gail 183, 256
Muiller, Debra 128
Muiruri, Alice 141
Mullen, Joretta 155
Mullins, Cheryl 128
Murrow, Bonnie 120
Musil, Tami 90
Myers, Brett 141
Myers, Marcia 183
Naccarato, Daniel 169
Nagel, Mary Ann 155
Neal, Deborah 141
Nelson, Gregory 120
Nelson, Nancy 155
McGee, Stacy 181
McGonig1e, Patricia 155
McGraw, Jodi 120
McJunkin, Myoan 140
McKain, Karalin 140
McLaughlin, Cathy 140
McLaughlin, Kathryn 140
McNick1e, Julie 140
McPhee, James 13
McSpadden, Janet 51
McVay, Brian 51
Meggs, Chris 169
Meier, Edith 155
Melchar, Nancy 155
Melhorn, Kent 64, 190, 191,
Melhorn, Linda 183
Mellen, Barry 140
Mellen, Geri 128
Mellen, Robert 120
Melleran, Mary 161
Mellon, Nancy 97, 120
Melton, Diane 140
Mendenhall, Jill 189
Mendoza, Ricardo 169
Meyer, Edna 90, 91
Meyer, Richard 141
Michel, Tamara 189
Mickey, Lynn 120
Middendorf, Tammie 128
Miles, Michelle 171
Miller, Angela 155
Miller, Brenda 120
Miller, David 244
Miller, Douglas 19, 34, 245
Miller, Julie 120, 185
Miller, Marlene 141
Miller, Penney 120
Miller, Richard 169
Miller, Rickie 169
Milleson, Nancy 120
Milligan, Karen 155
Milroy, Janice 181
ll, Jaclyn 51, 181,
Mitchell, Yolanda 179
Mohler, Kim 155
Mollach, Steven 170
Moon, Allyson 41
Moody, Cynthia 120
Moon, Roger 4
Moore, Martin 128
Moore, Robert 155
Moore, Robin 141
Money, Cala 141
Moran, Diana 155
Moran, Mary Beth 141
Nelson, Ronald 51
Nenow, Angela 155
Newman, Christine 120
Ngugi, John 141
Nichols, John 32, 33
Niehaus, Steven 120
Nielson, Lorye 155
Nilges, Rebecca 155
Nispel, Julie 186
Nolting, Michael 51
Noonan, Thomas 80
Norman, Rende 59, 183
Norman, Joseph 51
North, Eric 173
Notson, Rebecca 156, 181
Novak, Nancy 181
Nyquist, Carisia 120
Obley, Lois 156
Oborny, Diana 156
Obune, Dele 128
Ochs, Cindy 141
Ochs, Terri 156
Ockenfels, Joyce 189
Odland, Kathryn 181, 171
O'Donnell, Peggy 17, 21, 156
Oentrich, Ella 141
Officer, Dawn 156
Oldham, Shelly 128
Oliver, Joy 189
Olmsted, Monica 51, 121
Olmsted, Rick 173
Olsen, Katherine 156
O'Nei1l, Vicki 181
Orscheln, Michael 12, 34
Osborn, Jan 183
Osborn, Pamela 141
Osborne, Julie 141
Osburn, Steve 141
Packebush, Annette 141
Page, Merl 170
Palmer, Denise 121
Palmer, James 169
Palmer, Russell 171, 173
Pankratz, Jeanette 141
Parenti, Clayton 245
Pafgzgk, Amy 41, 121, 171,
Parker, Kathy 156
Parl, Greg 161
Parmely, Carol 121
Patrick, Pam 141
Patterson, Evelyn 156
Patterson, Nancy 141
Payne, Tim 156
Peck, Debra 128
Pendleton, Sarah 142
Penner, Kim 191
Percy, Mona 156
Perkins, Duane ll, 34, 108,
Perkins, Leslee 185
Peterson, David 176
Petruzates, Pamela 121
Pettay, David 142
Phelon, Kay 156
Phelon, Linda 128
Pherigo, Cheryl 121
Philbrick, Gregg 142
Pickert, Curtis 142
Pickcrt, Verona 142, 181
Picking, Sheryl 121
Picolet, Carla 121
Pierce, Brent 170
Pierre, Ricky 142, 176
Pike, LeaAnn 156
Pike, Pamela 121
Plank, Elwin 173
Pohl, Danny 156
Polley, James 142
Pomatto, John ll, 14, 34, 108
Porter, Denise 121
Porter, Kirk 142
Potter, Brenda 156
Prewitt, Teresa 156
Pribbenow, Toyia 157
Price, Theresa 142
Prim, Pamela 171, 185
Priop, Diane 121
Prochaska, Danny 156
Prosser, Kimberly 156, 171
Pruden, Carol 121
Pugh, Jan 12, 78, 79, 183,
Purcell, Jeffery 76
Purcell, Tracey 142
Purkeypile, Brian 157
Pyle, Kevin 161
Rafferty, Dennis 142
Ragan, Marilyn 142
Rakestraw, Barbara 128, 189
Ralston, Steven 142
Ramsdale, Donna 121
Rangel, Darrell 157
Rangel, Debbie 142
Rankin, Cathy 128
Ransom, David 81, 173
Reber, Lynette 157
Redding, Reg 121
Rediker, Karen 157
Redo, D'Ann 142
Reed, Barbara 157
Reed, Douglas 41
Reed, Holly 183
Reeder, Debra 142
Reetz, Randy 128
Reeves, Rebecca 51
Reheis, Susan 142
Reid, Chaunzey 142
Renner, Julie 142
Reschke, Edward 142
Reutter, Janet 143
Reynolds, Kenneth 161
Reynolds, Thomas 157
Rhodes, Deborah 143
Rice, Nancy 128
Richards, Diann 129
Richards, Pamela 189
Rickner, Lori 143
Riegle, Robert 143, 173
Rierson, Joe 77
Riesgo, Fred 77
Riggs, Bobby 169
Riniker, Debra 143
Rinke, Debra 143
Rinker, Martha 183
Ritchie, Tareh 121
Rivenburg, Rhonda 157
Robbins, Kasey 143
Roberts, Janet 121
Roberts, Jeffery 121
Robinson, Christena 121
Robinson, Darnell 245
Rockhold, Gary 121
Rodee, Melissa 157
Rodenbaugh, Diana 121
Rogenmoser, Mary Kay 143
Rogers, Jacqueline 157
Romans, Randall 169
Rose, Janice 185
Rose, Larry 157
Rose, William 143
Roseberry, Dianne 122, 181
Rosecrans, Nancy 181
Rosine, Cathy 157
Ross, Julie 183
Roth, Kathy 143
Rothaus, Janet 157
Roush, Darrell 51
Rowley, Donna 143
Ruddick, Sharon 143
Rundle, Gary 143
Russell, Robert 157
Ryan, Patricia 157
Sadler, Lorri 122
Samford, Richard 157
Samuelson, Angela 185
Sanders, Kyle 88
Sandoval, Elida 143
Sanford, Angela 143
Sangster, Bridget 143
Savage, Sharon 189
Sayegh, Holla 157
Sayre, Becky 122
Scheck, Tamara 143
Scherling, Susan 193
Scheurer, Karen 129
Schilling, Diane 143
Schmid, James 143
Schmidt, Keith 143
Schmidtberger, Lori 144
Schmitt, Kimbra 171, 181
Schmitz, Eileen 129
Schneider, Brenda 78, 96, 161
Schoenberger, Michael 170
Schoeni, Deborah 97, 181
Schreiber, Jean 171, 181
Schrieber, Mark 161
Schroeder, Gail 144
Schroeder, Karin 185
Schroeder, Michael 158
Schuetz, Geralyn 129
Schulenberg, Margaret 183
Schulz, Mark 144
Schumaker, Denise 122
Schuster, Debbie 122
Schwabauer, Barabara 192
Schwindt, Sandra 129
Scott, Debra 158
Scott, Richard 122
Scourten, Cheryl 179
Seager, Marla 129
Seaholm, Kim 189
Seaman, Carol 144
Sears, Annette 122
Seaton, Debra 189
Seibel, Donna 129
Seider, Shari 129, 185
Selenke, Karen 181
Sellberg, Rhonda 185
Selzer, Janet 158
Sents, Patricia 185
Settlrmiyer, Arthur 144
Sewers, Sonja 122
Sexton, Jeralyn 158
Shea, Suzann 144
Sheffler, Julia 158
Sheldon, Elaine 171, 183
Shellenberger, Denise 144
Shields, Russell 11, 17, 34,
Shipman, Carol 78
Short, Brenda 68
Shry, Dennis 245
Sidlinger, John 129
Siebuhr, Douglas 158
Sigler, Jeffrey 122
Sill, Owen 129
Simmons, Joanna 171, 181
Simmons, Mary 185
Sims, Anita 158
Sinnett, Linda 158
Siskey, Tim 144
Skinner, Debra 158
Small, Mark 65, 169
Small, Stacy 12, 171, 196
Smischny, Melinda 122
Smith, Catherine 158
Stiles, Tim 159
Stinnett, Jane 122
Stohs, Laura 129
Stolle, Brenda 181
Stone, Damon 145
Stone, Lavonna 145
Stotts, Kathrina 183
Stowe, Marcia 122
Strasser, Lisa 189
Strathman, Carrie 185
Strohm, Joan 159
Stubby, Michael 129
Stuckey, Ava 145
Stukenholtz, Joan 145
Summers, Robert 59
Swanson, Diane 145
Swanson, Panatha 159
Swart, Carlene 183
Swart, Marlene 183
Syrus, Brenda 32, 129
Tabidian, Maohammed 159
Tackett, Gail 159
Talavera, Mary 159
Talkington, Nancy 129
Tangeman, Karen 193
Tapler, Jo 161
Tawney, Sandra 181
Taylor, Angela 123
Smith, David 144
Smith, Gena 144
Smith Kelly 144
Smith Lynette 144
Smith, Mona 90
Smith, Sandra 78, 129
Smith, Terri 158
Sna Connie 144
Snyder, Mark 144
Sobba, Penny 78, 158
Sodergren, Jane 122
Sommer, Rhonda 144
Sommerhauser, Kathryn 129
Sommers, Sonja 144
'Specht, Michelle 158
Spencer, Leslie 129
Spicer, Cynthia 122
Spizzirri, Robert 11
Spoon, Roger 169
Spring, James 158
Squire, Nancy 122
Stafford, Cheryl 183, 182
Stafford, Leslie 65
Stafford, Pamela 129
Stallbaumer, Roger 244
Stanbrough, Mark 81
Standley, Cheryl 129
Stangle, Carolyn 144
Stangle, Karen 158
Stanley, Curtis 122
Starr, Catherine 144
Staudenmaier, Elaine 145
Stauffer, Brad 169
Stead, Cynthia 171
Stead, George 170
Stech, Mary 78, 145, 181
Stegeman, Sandra 189
Steier, Rita 122
Stein, Jeffry 159
Steinert, Randall 159
Sterbenz, James 122
Stevens, Karen 122
Stevenson, Judy 159
Stevenson, Melissa 145
Steward, Brad 122
Stewart, Cherryl 145
Stewart, Kathy 171, 181
Stewart, Keith 129
Stewart, Sherri 145, 181
Stiles, Bruce 145
Taylor, Carolyn 185
Taylor, Kathleen 185
Taylor, Robert 159
Teel, Penny 189
Ternes, Connie 51, 123, 130
Terpening, Cheri 185
Thacker, Susan 130
Theimer, Phillip 145
Thissen, Kathryn 159
Tholen, Joe 53
Thomas, Malcolm 145
Thomas, Panela 51, 185
Thompson, Bill 19
Thompson, Catherine 123, 159
Thompson, Joni 123
Thompson, Mike 169
Thompson, Paul 169
Thornburgh, David 159
Thurston, Deb 145
Tice, Cindy 171, 181
Tippie, Donna 159
Tipton, Jill 159
Toevs, Denise 161
Topham, Gregory 80
Torrey, Elizabeth 145
Towns, John 51
Tramble, Adoria 123
Traylor, Jerry 51, 145
Trear, Gary 170
Trimble, Nancy 161
Troxel, Cynthia 123
Truelove, Janet 123
Tschantz, Colleen 145
Tucker, Cynthia 123
Tucker, Gary 159
Tung, Julia 161
Turner, Gary 145
Tuttle, Deborah 159
Uhrich, Rebecca 159, 193
Uhrig, Janis 145
Underwood, Brenda 130
Unruh, Deanna 159
Unruh, Kathleen 189
Updegrove. Jana 189
This man makes more
news than anyone else on
campus. Mr. Robert
Ecklund, a familiar face
to many people, is re-
sponsible for writing the
news releases that keep
ESU students and facul-
ty informed on campus
happenings. Mr. Eck-
Iund, who is also thc
works for Information
Services in Plumb Hall.
Urban, Pamela 130
Utech, Mark 33, 170, 191
Utech, Susan 171, 185, 123
Vaitl, Victoria 189
Vanness, Debbie 160
Vannordstrand, James 130
Vernon, Steven 123
Viebrock, Julianne 145
Villaescusa, Peter 77
Vincent, Clayton 160
Vinduska, Paula 123
Vogt, Roger 160
Vogts, Marilyn 146
Vogts, Paula 160, 209
Vosseteig, Diane 123
Wadsworth, Amy 189
Waldschmidt, Vickie 123
Walker, Andrew 123
Walkup, Michael 51, 130
Walters, Jon 51
Wansley, Patty 146
Ward, Carol 115, 146
Ward, Cheryl 146
Ward, Kim 123
Warren, Patrick 160
Warren, Paula 130
Warrick, Teresa 123
Wasinger, Barbara 160, 193
Waters, Dixiana 185
Waters, Harriet 78, 79, 160
Watt, Cathleen 185
Watts, Pamela 146
Watts, Patricia 123
Watz, Darlene 160
Way, Shelly 130
Wayman, Debra 124
Weber, Patricia 160
Weeda, David 51, 146
Weese, Mark 169
Wegele, Judy 146
Weimer, Randall 76
Weixelman, Renae 189
Welch, Rebekah 124
Wells, Kenyon 51, 160
Wells, Mark 170
Wells, Terri 123
Wendland, Kathleen 124
Wemiger, Joyce 124
Wenter, Vicki 146
Wentz, Jean 181
Westerman, Melvin 146
Westfahl, Rock 51
Wetzel, Colleen 124
Wheaton, Judith 124
White, Kathryn 160
White, Kent 130
White, Laurie 186
Whitsitt, Leslie 130
Whittington, Donald 160
Wiebe, Susan 183
Wiggins, Sandra 146
Wilbert, .Ianet 146
Wilbert, Judy 146
Wild, Flint 160
Wiley, Donna 146, 171
Wilgers, Ronica 160
Williams, Gayle 185
Williams, Helen 146
Williams, Jay 87
Williams, Jeff 146
Williams, Mary 160
Williams, Pamela 160
Williams, Paula 124
Williams Rhonda 130
Williams Stephen 161
Williams Terri 181
Williams Trudy 189
Wilson Cyntha 171, 189
Wilson Elizabeth 185
Wilson Rodney 176
W 1 Teresa 124
Windsor, Eileen 146
Winkler Carol 160
Winkler David 146
Winter, Linda 160
163, 194, 206
Wiseman, Linda 146
Wineinger, Teresa 189
its! 115 -P
X I 4iQv,fef - 1
?,Il ., T1-5 44 ' ' WNW' 1'
1 . 1 if -
.wi .114 fe
Yates, Jill l83
Yee, Man-Hwa 160
Yeh, Kwao-Hsiung l6I
Yoder, Evan 8I
Young, Cynthia 90
Young, Lisa l47
Zeller, Theresa l30
Zickefoose, Bret 244
Zickefoose, Greg 88
Zimmerman, Robert 160
Zuburg, Karen 51
si i gli
' -f-LJ x
If the address doesn't sound fa-
miliar, think again. 1243 High-
land is the home of the famed
post-game football parties. The
habitants of this house claim the
-reason for such large crowds
drawn to their place after each
football game is because of the
friendship and fellowship they
have to offer. However, it was
noted that free kegs of beer were
available to visitors.
Bolles, Charles 235
Bowman, V.J. 220
Brinkman, J.W. 237
Cass, Dal 221
Ciurczak, Peter 226
Clarke, Robert 230
Colbert, Charles 212
Creager, Charles 231
Durst, Harold 236
Emerson, Marion 234
Ensman, Leo 214
Froelich, Donald 218
lshler, Richard 219
Lehman, John 228
Melhorn, Jack 233
Meyer, James 212
Moxley, Virginia 217
O'Brien, Edward 215
Perry, Donald 227
Peterson, John 224
Roark, Dallas 232
Schulte, Bill 212
Seiler, William 211
Stcphans, Eugene 211
Stroup, Kala 213
Tidwell, Bill 216
Travis, David 229
Visser, John E. 211, 212
Walton, Charles 225
Waters, Harry 222
Werner, W. Eugene 223
Each year a
certain day is set
aside for students
to show their par-
ents just where
they spend all
thelr time and
money A tour ol'
the campus 1'oI
lowed by a home
football game are
the usual actuvl
ties planned for
Al 1' J l
Sometimes the busy pace of a college student has
to be slowed down to enjoy a few of the simpler things
in life. Stu Hamilton, an ESU senior, takes time out
to enjoy the pleasures of a warm day.
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