Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)

 - Class of 1974

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1974 volume:

THE TIME HAS COME WHEN MAN MUST SLOW DOWN, REACH OUT AND WORK TOGETHER TO MAKE THE BEST OF LIFE. 1 974 Reveille Vol. 6 1 Fort Hays Kansas State College Hays, Kansas 67601 r IY 4 . . • An unusual year involved 4,603 students at Fort Hays State, Many events took place that will be remembered as peculiar to this year . , the winning football team . . . inflating student fees to start paying off the $7 million Health, Physical Education and Rec- reation Complex . . decling enroll- ment . . . streaking , . , Watergate . . , conserving fuel . , , active indi- viduals and apathetic groups. President Nixon tried to wash away Watergate. Impeachment domi- nated the public thought. Vice-presi- dent Spiro Agnew resigned. Skylab III completed a successful 84-day mission (but who really cared?). 2 Table Of Contents I Organizations 42 I Athletics 122 I Academics 178 I Residence Halls ... 222 I Greeks 236 I Seniors 260 I Underclassmen ...284 I Index 326 r i We adjusted to walking to class in the dark and not going everywhere we thought we had to. If we did travel, we went slower and not always by car. Fewer students attended FHS. More moved into dorms, Vern (Miller) didn ' t forget FHS and proved if with an exciting (and productive} drug raid. Streakers caused more excite- ment and drew more spectators. Apathy ruled at most sports events (though other colleges seem to have enth usiasfic cheering sections.). 3 The individual is important at FHS. Being able to release one ' s expres- siveness is given to those who are daring enough to let go of the inner self- In academics, athletics or daily experiences, just being on your own develops your inner self. 4 The Individual. While 96 per cent of the students at FHS come from Kan- sas. individuals enroll from the four corners of the United States and rep- resent every continent. Each person is his own man — not just a number. There ' s a closeness spanning the age gap as we all face problems and five out the school year together. During the fall semester of 1 973. tor- rential rains and high winds caused extensive flooding and damage in eastern Kansas. Hays was more fortu- nate and escaped the finanical disas- ter. However, many students were concerned for parents and friends who were forced to evacuate homes, leave crops in the fields to rot, or who suffered other losses. Then came the winter with heavy ice and snow, snapping power lines and poles, leav- ing vast areas of Kansas in cold and darkness. For some students, it spelled eco- nomic disaster and altered college plans. For each individual it was a crisis of some sort. 5 Man ' s existence is brief; he may die intellectually socially and emotion- ally, long before his physical being expires. As individuals we seek to come alive intellectually and socially in college; but In doing so, we sometimes forget to slow down and appreciate the beauty, simplicity and bounty which has been given to man so abundantly. Daily frustrations and anxieties are lessened when we paused to look, lis- ten hear, feel and appreciate God ' s creation. • During the past year we have watched the Land of Plenty become a land of shortages, with natural resources depleted and commodities unavailable. The Energy Crisis interrupted the Watergate flood in the news media and affected every individual, Lim ited gasoline, reduced speed, cooler room temperatures, no Christmas lights and shadowy streets and hall- ways served to remind us of the need to conserve. But again, at FHS we were fortunate with sufficient fuel to keep operating. Rumors of fuel shortages proved to be exaggerations and the year moved ahead, almost as usual — with a little more bicycling, warmer apparel and less gasoline. " Tfcil AiaS ■M-Mlon Wt TTOTBd tfc !■ tmarlf e»£flb 1 p f (THE Morning KANSAS CITY STAR) jmjj.’Lltu Shiprne . With Arms wnitStj k of eu »r »a? p.lOJfMHi. ?i Sufj io M,H fcAT Supreme Court Hinted 1 C scljf ?r«Vh v: vjrfac . For fujj? 01 tflKk I ttroriri. Un ar tw .if( fiii ful If ecTftr !! up. ari ' i tfcr’n r.h!f iitElnifl ra 1 will isar. it hi HU tfcp ' jteutfUlfa-d ? A; rlc ! n . 1 " It !rj typ(«ll ty? -or ! fttan-iard« af tl ASb IdIi t ratios that i Lhrjf mrq taught rod-!i fltfc J 4 f-»rr sKiftpy it thifir tusk aueognto t hafft 4ft! , iiEi3» they itu it that tin ? fan ‘.tut In a foltfir n i t a ot gj®p. or hy hlttlcjc ' . iftlij 1 dtmtlfl. " A ntrw edanj of roj hat he ' iwi cf atBsl in i ttatUd Sttiiaii nn ' f !t« ' prtoaap tf pritiltfni PW-off a ledlud Uie M TH phc, p t nfln?pt ra thnlr itMon t« n it-r LtiaTfitrp «ho 4f t fatoritt tr«fcTi=.i«!:t tie rw-ln-lr. % L-.flantie p £4Wt 1 kifc to tbr tbit 19s u ti-i g;nnximt naploy bia t«rp1 te: tWk vr hi- r. 7 t. re- jfTr A iristij, hitAK fret teat cemptlcfe « fen t-Nii H || tafftfld War Brings Fear of U.S. Intervention Skylab 3 trio up and away Controls Exte Haldeman: We ' re Innocent Alioto Links Cult To Zebra Slayings asper Mirabile C v rob Nations . ' li Tighten Grip P P On World U 1 r .»■. EM " 9 IM ' l Hk p J K -, n - r ietnam Veteran UiA PKnMlm Hj lb calls downfall ‘a nightmare HAYS. KANSAS FF TKN I ' ACKS City To Get Road Funds ivingCostsJump «cbV L . . 1 -. L ' i 5 r ryH; r-um Yt 4 vu«r) 1 irtm (ItJirtt fl|i tijr a pm - i .ikiJ If Mtiif ' i, JVwS trnl Xspip in Mil ! iitn.lt - for lhi‘ jflfl 4. Mm- tif r - pr 11 111 ‘J " ! Ifjprito 3 ' frth lW ' -Vt 1 rutin. ' »t in) ijfrir? m Sf Brrf TW |P " N lflH (X «Tr m per urtit Hi ftwtfMpr murky Wm S rnTniBp.lnfi Ti-WTllimntiXiwrt Pr i p «Urrft Startahan Setehs Renomin Chips To Fly Here Saturday rhifn ■ r t E [1j AM‘%% VStWA ' fc r hrttf iff ? 111 h • I Atrit I felt Tfc « r r l M! Y tnd " ?ir KLn + W Kw nfrlp ' " -U= « p, , " HZ ■ c % rt ® V -ssx uc. j s £ rf C 1 Bennett Enters Governor Race etmlrtfitii! vt-|h fr Uiiur i n fsmriij. It |- nittf» And Oiit||f 4 UI pjit i«nv- |i SU r w ' Tbr Itievltv Hwir, viuuf ■ W iATiltti i hl 1 ' be Hryjn. ViiiN- i ' oMtf Communications ■ -■ vni ur. Dvjhitii. m M Mmm Bridged Here On K.C. Convention Demos Differ In Their Views . « j. •!.!.► -pr- m ► I ' .-- ■ I ' n A C 1 ‘ ' 1 1 « fir Vai= iI»t _ 1 C? JGfl l ' A :• |W1J ! ■ • ItooniUt VfCQU {inti HvDiMt PHW §1 hrt rtw » ■ ' 4 k ' ' ■ J ' -tt «r Mr « Kmui 32 art u- HB K fwi 1 tt nr_ n April E la iuftM Ur FUf l My Arnmcw 1 Okay year-round daylight savings time for nation FHS Percentage Of Change to year The faculty shows a close parallel to the student line until the past two years. As long as enrollment declines, so will faculty positions in an attempt to maintain a twenty-to-one ratio. The number of degrees awarded shows sporadic jumps. Several factors may be responsible — the end of the draft, demands for vocational work- ers, unstable economic conditions which have altered students ' plarfs- Despife lower enrollment and reduced legislative support com pared to other State colleges, much work was completed on campus dur- ing the year. New sidewalks helped prevent stumbles; concrete steps and reinforcement beams were added to Picken, Forsyth Library ' s lower level was finished and additional air condi- tioning was installed. Other general repairs took place. Lack of funds pre- vented any major construction. II Though apathy ruled the crowd, some individuals were exceptions. Students have a concern for their education and many work their way through, making the best of it. Every student felt an awareness of national events. The Watergate Bug was a homecoming attraction sponsored by the Political Science Club. This was a year when people got together as individuals, either being alone, or at the favorite night spot. Groups worked together to accomplish their means. Local issues were treated lightly by most Fort Hays Staters. 72 Student Senate elections were prob- ably the most dismaying example of student apathy. Only 644 students voted for student body officers. Our democracy on campus is taken lightly and reflected by the representatives. However, some examples of student involvement are: The second annual McGrath Marathon was held in Apri! and raised $500 for the American Cancer Society, Playing 60 hours of basketball, these men donated time and physical endurance. The final score was 6,6 f 2 to 6,602. Senior citizens were aided by college students through helping with Meals on Wheels and Mealsite programs. Residents of the Good Samaritan Home were taken shopping p at Ch rlstmastime. Nearly all of the Greek organizations were involved with public service proj- ects of some kind. Many were involved with projects for the needy as the Chariot Ride for Charity. Many served the campus, community Individuals and groups. 13 a. Retiring faculty members: Katherine Bogart, associate professor of English. 27 years of service: Dr. Ralph Coder, professor of English, 33 years of service: Marion Couh son, associate professor of English, 28 years of service: Dollie B, Thomas, assistant profes- sor of business, 25 years of service. b. President Gustad presents his personal check to Kent Collier, executive secretary of the Endowment Association to launch the greater Fort Hays State scholarship fund. All faculty members were asked to contribute to the fund which will be used in their respective departments. c . Director of Athletics Cade Suren is awarded a plaque for his dedicated service from Hays mayor, Henry Marcotte. Cade Suren Night was held in January to honor the former basketball coach for his 3 I years of service. He has been athletic director for the past nine years. d. Dr. James Costigan presents Dr, Ralph Coder with an " Oscar " for his outstanding performance in Paper Moon. Dr. Coder ' s scene in Paper Moon was shown on Academy of Arts Oscar Night over television. Concerned Individuals Support FHS By Personal Contributions a, The Phillips Petroleum Company awarded FHS a very valuable collection of original paintings of range plants and flowers. Ron Pflughoft points out to guests at the recep- tion different paintings, b This year ' s homecoming brought many alumni to their alma mater. Among those returning were several former Fort Hays Sta- ters to receive recognition, A Distinguished Service Award and si Alumni Achievement Awards went to: Chester Mitchell, Bob Schmidt, Dr. George Omer. Nadyne Calvert Gibson, Dr, Gerald Tomanek, Donald Doane, Mike Money [Alumni President who pres- ented the awards) and Dr. Emerald Dechant. c. John Woodworth, alumni football and bas- ketball player receives the Busch Gross Ath- letic Award for his achievements of the previ- Based on outstanding athletic abil- ity. scholastic achievement and leadership, the Busch Gross Award is the highest honor a Tiger athlete can earn. d, Mr. and Mrs, Lynn Allen present to the FHS Marching Band in honor of their daugh ter, Jody and her husband, Bruce Bruce, with a ten foot tall bass drum used at all marching events. HPER Complex Provides Student Sports Center Paul B. Gross Memorial Coliseum and Cunningham Hall is the newest building at FHS, The field house seats 7.000, has a 176 yard, six lane indoor track and has gymnastics facilities. Cunningham Hall contains an Olympic size swimming pool, wrestling, gymnastics, dancing and train- ing rooms. I here are eight handball and four basketball courts and adequate classroom space. The fieldhouse was filled to capacity in February when the Harlem Globetrotters played the Wash ington Redskins. PHHii §P PBSl j WmMBmKmM jaM sms mm hshh • -livfiSEIsSw ' After a patient three years of con- struction, students were finally able to use the new Health, Physical Edu- cation and Recreation Sports Com- plex- Dedication took place in Sep- tember, 1973 with Governor Robert Docking heading the dignitaries. When the federal government a bam doned the 7.600 acre Fort Hays Mili- tary Reservation in 1889, residents of the area petitioned the government to turn over the property for an experiment station, a park and a state college. This was done in 1900. The college opened on June 23, 1902 as th© Western Branch of the Kansas Normal School at Emporia with 4, ! 60 acres of land. In 1914, the name of the institution was changed to the Kansas Normal School, It became a member of the North Central Association in 19(5 and has maintained accreditation to date. In 1931 it received its present name and changed from a teachers college to a liberal and applied arts college. Fort Hays State is the only state college in the entire western two-thirds of the state. a. and b, Davis Halt, completed in 1953. houses the Deportments of Industrial Arts and Home Economics. It also has offices, classrooms and galleries for the Depart- ment of Art. c. Constructed in 1928 Albertson Hall contains the Departments of Biological Sciences. Agriculture, Chemistry, Mathe- matics, Physics and Nursing, An addition on the south side was completed in 1962. This doubled the size of the building and improved science class and laboratory facilities. 1 8 Campus Improvements And Additions Continue To Update Buildings a. The Memorial Union was dedicated in 1 958 to alumni and former students who gave their lives In defense of their country, A new wing with added facilities was completed in 1970, Recreational and informal meeting places give students a chance to become acquainted out of class. b. Summer beauty blooms in many areas around the campus c McCartney Hall was built in 1926 as a library. It was completely remodeled in 1971. It houses the Sternberg Museum and Depart- ments of Garth Science Business and History Campus 19 a, Colorful tulips reveal Spring ' s beauty to FH5 students. b. Raricp Hall was built in 19 II. it houses the Education and Psychology Departments. Cd Friends gather together and talk after a cold winter, d, Martin Allen Hall was constructed in 1905. The second oldest building provides offices for faculty members, Information Services. Duplicat- ing and Printing Shops, and student publications. 20 Campus Original Buildings Date Back To Early 1 900 ' s a. Sheridan Coliseum was built in 19 1 5, Although retired from major athletic comp©- tition, it ' s still used for administration offices, Data Processing, the Departments of Eco- nomics, Political Science, Sociology. Anthro- pology and the Division of Nursing, b The first building constructed was Picken Hall, built in 1903. Additions were made in 1908. It contains class rooms used for Liberal Arts and Business. Numerous administration offices are located in Picken. c. This FHS couple creates a romantic setting on the banks of our campus creek. Campus 2 i a, Malloy Hall houses the Departments of Music and Speech. Completed In 196$, it also has FeL ten-Start Theater and studios for KFHS campus radio and television. b, 1 he Art Annex was built in J 968 to supplement classrooms and offices for the Department of Art, - c, Lewis Field Stadium has been the Tiger Lair since 1936. The stadium has a seating capacity of 7,000 . d, The foreground building is Forsyth Library which was completed in 1967, To the right is Malloy Hall and in bade Is the HPER Sports Complex, 22 Campus ■ ■ ■ a. Kansas autumn beauty as no excep- tion at Fort Hays State. These flowers by the Memorial Union are only a few of the beds found around campus. b. Malloy Hall Campus 23 a, Marianne McGuire, homecoming queen and her escort Steve Barr watch over home- coming festivities at halftime, b Miss Kansas and Fort Hays Stater Jane Schulte, rides in the parade on the float spon- sored by St. Joseph Credit Union Youth Committee. This entry received the Chamber of Commerce Award. c. Custer Hall s entry, M Mug the Hornets ' claimed the Sweepstakes Award and the Design Award. d. Varsity cheerleaders begin the traditional snake dance, e. Henry Mandni conducts his orchestra as the final page of homecoming 1 973 is written. 24 Homecoming Homecoming-Oktoberfes+ Unites Campus And Community Forces To Create Tiger Pride Indian summer lingered In the air as campus and community joined forces in Homecomlng-Oktoberfest activi- ties. The annual snake dance, pep rally and announcement of home- coming queen Marianne McGuire on Friday evening got things off to a lively start Guest performances by Fred Smoot Mac Davis and Henry Mancini and his orchestra brought another dimension to the special weekend. Students, faculty and resi- dents of Hays and surrounding com- munities gathered along Main Street to enjoy the homecoming parade Saturday morning Spirits were high as a determined Fort Hays State football team came close to defeat- ing nationally 3rd-ranked Emporia State. Losing by a touchdown, 15-9, the Tigers surprised everyone and added enthusiasm to the Homecom- ing clebraticn. Pride seemed to fill the hearts of everyone Involved: In their college, their community, their team, their organization and themselves Pride that lingered even when Indian sum- mer, Homecoming and Oktoberfest had faded. a. McMlndes Hall s float, " Polity the Hornets, " won the Fort Hays State Award (best entry from campus) and the Special Humor Award. b Song Painter Mac Davis f intrigues a crowd of 3.300 with his variety of songs from Poor Boy Music, to Hs best selling hits, c. ' ' Springing Ahead Through Education, " received the Special Award for Color. Home Economics Club and Vets Club sponsored this float. Homecoming 25 Beer Gardens And Booths Provide Festive Atmosphere a The Energy Crisis doesn ' t effect this Homecoming parade entry. b. People enjoy dancing the German polka at the Alumni Achievement Banquet. c. Beer gardens drew large crowds and occa- sional nostalgic dress. The " Coors girl P M was a familiar sight adding to the days festivities. d. The dunking stool was only one of the many booths set up downtown. Other booths served German foods, arts and crafts. e. Thursday night entertainment started with Comedian Fred Smoot. f. Football moved downtown with the Tigers on a parade float prior to the game. 26 Homecoming Draculafest Explores Legends; Builds Mystic Excitement Halloween mysticism explored Dra- cula legends through meaningful and educational resources as the Honors Program sponsored the first Dracu- lafest, The purpose of the ’’Dracula Nec- ropsy ’ was to conduct an inquest into the story of Dracula the fJndead, to investigate it origin and develop- ment in history, literature, mythol- ogy, biological science and the cine- matic arts. Dr. Raymond McNally opened Dra culafest week by giving facts of his- torical Dracula. Speakers, films and a Library display created an atmos- phere for an educationally exciting week. a. John Klier assistant professor of History concluded the Draculafest program by giving unusual insights to Vida the Impeler, b. Draculafest speakers were John Klier, David L Ison. Samuel J Sa kett and Eugene D Fleharty. D’acuJafes 21 A large number of courses at FHS give students a chance to learn by doing. Broadcasting students oper- ate the controls and produce their own show for an hour once a week. Hours in laboratories yield surprising and satisfying results as well as chal lenging hours. The Education Depart- ment encourages students to organ- ize and video tape educational pro- grams. A course in home mainte- nance attracts women as well as men in practical how to do it technique- Learning to upholster gives students a chance at a fun and profitable hobby. aperrences Learning Experiences Practical; Go Beyond Academic Theory Getting an education includes more than pouring over books. Did you ever watch a college play and won- der who made the sets? Theater classes help bur Id and paint using techniques to create the right effect. Folklore and Customs class prepared dinners of different nationalities and examined customs of those countries. Another experience is learning how Academic Experiences 29 a. Yuletrme guests renew old acquaintances and make new friends. b. Wassail die holiday drink, is served by the castle servants to the guests when they first arrive. The lord gives the official toast for everyone s good health and cheer. c. The boar 5 head is proclaimed as the ' fin- est dish in all the land. The different dinner courses are presented during the processional given before the Lord. d. The Fort Hays State Singers don the clothes and songs of the Renaissance Period. 30 Madrigal Supper Madrigal Supper Opens Yule Season With Festive Spirit Lord and Lady William Wilkins greeted their subjects in the Hall of Wassail Dec. 1 , 8, 9 to open the Christmas Season on the FHS cam- pus. The history of the madrigal dates back to the 1 6th century where Lords were entertained while they dined. The Fort Hays Singers and the Memorial Union enacted the Renais- sance spirit with their performances. Selected castle servants were Keith Higgins, Kim Goebel. John Riet- check and David McIntosh. a. String quartet members Shirley Bredfeidt, Emily Young, Usa Shultz and Ruth Riedel played during the dinner. b. Trumpeters Carol Parks, Lois Vesecky and Renee Guesnier sound the fanfare for festivi- ties to begin. c. Lord and Lady Wilkins and the honored guests take their place at the head table. Madrigal Supper 3 1 Varsity Show Features Music In Entertaining Manner The annual Varsity Show in Novem- ber presented many entertaining groups and soloists in a musical man- ner. Ed Shaughnessey of the NBC " Ionite Show " was the guest per- former. He played drums with the Marching Band and Jazz Ensemble Concert Choir, Collegian Chorale and Civic Symphony members com- bined to present Polovetsian Dances ' from Borodin ' s " Prince Igor, " In addition, all of these groups performed their respective program numbers. Tiger Debs, Flag Corps and Orchesis members did routines to the music of the Marching Band and Per- cussion Ensemble. a, Tiger Debs coordinate with the band sounds to do their drill team routines, b Orchesis is a campus dance organization which provides a modern form of dance c. The Jazz Ensemble offered another dimen- sion of musical sounds. d The combined efforts of the Concert Choir, Collegiate Chorale and Civic Sym- phony worked to present the Polovetsian Dances from Borodin s " Prince Igor, e Twirler Linda Pearson displays agility and coordination with her baton. 32 Varsity Show Varsity Show 33 Rodeo Team In Top Standing; FHS Sends Nine To Nationals The overall rodeo record this year is quite amazing Both men ' s and wom- en ' s teams were in first place ratings by a large margin Competition hardly touched the FHS team as there was always another capable person available to compete for the top positions. There were twelve rodeo meets in the circuit. 34 Rodeo Men ' s events include bare-back sad- dle-bronc, bull-riding, bull-dogging, calf-roping and ribbon-roping. The three women ' s events are barrel rac- ing, goat-tieing and breakaway rop- ing. In final statistics for the season in the NIRA regional standings, FHS out- pointed all competition with a total of 3,180, placing in every event except calf-roping. The second place team, C hadron State of Nebraska, finished with 1,909 points. The men ' s All-Around Cowboy honors went to Lyle Sankey. second place to Bronc Ru mford , third place to Chadron State and fourth place to Jerry Beag- ley. In Women’s All-Around Cowgirl, Kathy Geier took first place. Nine rodeo members will compete in the NIRA national finals on June 22- 29 in Bozeman, Montana, Rodeo 35 Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days Aid Children As Students Play Derby Days are sponsored by Sigma Chi as a service project. Proceeds go to the mentally retarded at Wallace Village in Broomfield, Colo. The event centered around female inge- nuity to obtain a derby and male agility to make her struggle to get it. Other games held were the tug-of- war, tricycle races, fly-swatter meets, changing clothes in a sleeping bag and baby bottle drinking. 36 Derby Days Mm Hometown Cookin’ Creates Club-Like Atmosphere Hometown Cooking IV opened its annual jazz program in Sheridan Coli- seum in May. The show is one of the more entertaining events on campus as the Coliseum transforms to a nightclub atmosphere. Members of the Jazz Ensemble work to achieve a high quality performance. Guest soloist was Bennett Friedeman, a woodwind specialist from San Fran- cisco. Table service was provided by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, music frater- nity. Hometown Cookin ' IV 37 Dorm Residents Play Games Spring Swing gives college students a weekend of fun activities ranging from pie-eating to skipping rope, three-teg races to beer parties, out- door movies to the tug-of-war. A barbeque was held on the patio of McMindes. tnferhal! Council pro- motes this weekend swing, declaring spring has arrived on campus. 38 Spring Swing Furlough Fun Reaps Profits For Scholarships And Loans Furlough is an annual event spon- sored by Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity. Money goes to the Endow- ment Association. This year ' s Fur- lough was moved to Malloy parking lot from the State Park area. Team members compete on bicycles fur- nished by APO. They follow a set course and work against time. A new event to the Furlough was the I 0-mile race which preceded the day s activi- ties, Team members practice coming and leaving the pit. As shown, they receive help from pit crews. Jan Har- rel was crowned Furlough Queen. Furlough 39 Special Programs Reach Community And College 40 Campus Entertainers Campus Entertainers 4 1 CL n 42 Campus Entertainers Campus Entertainers 43 44 Organization Organizations Creative Groups 46 Music 58 Drama 70 Student Senate 80 All Campus .86 Departmental 94 Honoraries 1 02 Religious 120 Organizations 45 Staff Records Unusual Year; Individuals Reaching Out a. Housing and Greeks, Marie Desilet. b. Housing and Greeks, Pam Rishell. c. Business manager spring semester, Carl Wheeler. d. Reveille staff, front row: Bob McClellan, athletics: Tom Ca Iderera, athletics; Mary Lou Appel, academics and index: Mark DeWald. editor-in-chief: Howard Sloan, business man- ager fall semester. Back row; Tony Powers, underclassmen and organizations; Neva Sedorcek, underclassmen and organizations; Steve Woodman, academics: Rex Gebhards, seniors and organization; Ann Marie Cater- ers. Housing and Greeks: Diane Applegate, underclassmen: Sondra George, organiza- tions. e. Women ' s athletics. Homecoming, cheer- leaders, Kathy Schramm. 46 Reveille Seventeen students made up the Reveille staff this year. Hard work, determination and deadlines left the staffers working even after the dis- missal of school Mark DeWald, edi- tor. attended the Associated Colle- giate Press Convention in Chicago and provided the staff leadership in compiling the 1974 Reveille. a Editor-in-chief. Mark DeWald. b. Advisor. Mrs. Katherine Rogers, with Rob’ ert Lowen. director of Publications c Seniors and organizations. Carol Donnell, d Athletics, Bob McCfellan. Reveille 47 Leader Tangles With Senate; Free Press Continues Weekly During first semester, there was much controversy between the State Col- lege Leader and Student Senate. Senate demanded to have complete coverage of every meeting pub- lished. The Leader staff felt that Sen- ate news couldn ' t be covered in detail every time and its relevance was debatable. Also, the free press wouldn ' t be considered free if run by government demands. The battle lasted most of the fall semester, both sides eventually compromising. The Leader serves as the official newspaper for Fort Hays State. The paper again received a first-class rat- ing from Associated Collegiate Press. Leader converted to offset and is now printed by the Hays Daily News. Leader staffers are chosen for one semester only. Mike Walker com- pleted his first year as Leader adviser. a. Dave Wasting, copy editor foil, associate editor spring: Pam Fondoble, copy editor fall, news editor spring: Larry Walker, managing editor fall, editor-in-chief spring. b. Mike Wilcox, Rick Rice, editorial writers spring. c. Ronda Castor, editorial co-editor fall, copy reader spring: Denise York, copy reader spring. 48 Leader a. Leader staff, front row: Larry Walk er. Mary Walker. Ronda Castor. Mike Wilcox Second row; Frank Musalek. Denise York. Marty Metia. Rick Rice. Third row: Jeff Car- deilhac. Pam Fondobfe. Mary Lou Appel. Carol Klema, Back row: Theron White. Jim Bieker. b» Jim Bieker. Bob Keating, sports editor fall and spring, c, Frank Musalek, circulation manager fall and spring: [Jennies Andersen, editor fall, ad salesman spring. Leader 49 Photo service, under the direction of Lorraine Jackson, handles photo- graphic needs on campus. Three pho- tographers assisted Jackson this year and provided prints for Leader, Rev- eille and other campus departments. Photo Lab also takes candidate pic- tures for student senate election, Homecoming and other areas requir- ing their service, Juan Delacruz (not pictured) joined the staff in the spring. a. Director of photo services, Lorraine Jack- son. b, Greg Borchers. 50 Photographers Pho+o Lab Serves College Photographers 51 Students Expand Knowledge Of Operations; Broadcasting Transforms Past Ideas To Reality Campus Cable Television, CCTV, completed its third year of operation with many innovative ideas a becom- ing reality. Among special programs was a four-part series entitled American Crises: Energy, Prices, Politics ' The series featured Dr. John Garwood as narrator and fac- ulty members as well as local busi- a. Part of the student crew, Randy Morley runs camera on a production. b Headset In place, Alan Steinle awaits his nessmen as guests. Three Tiger bas- ketball games were broadcast live for KAYS KLOE television and included special effects such as instant replay. Also incorporated into the program- ming was a short religious presenta- tion each evening, called " All the Way Along. " cue to begin recording. c. As Vickie Wood reads the newscast. Alan Steinle runs audio for her. 52 Radio and Television KFHS, campus radio station, went to a modified top forty format this year, During the first semester, a call- in contest, " Word of the Hour, " was aired, In addition to conducting many tours for high school and junior high school students, the radio crew a. Peggy Janousek assists David Lefurgey as he goes over the script for a Techniques of Teaching English production. did some special sound recordings for Hadley Regional Medical Center. All broadcasting on CCTV and KFHS is done strictly by student crews under the direction of faculty advisers. Jack Heather and David Lefurgey. b, Jim Dayton ponders is neat selection. c. Pennies Andersen prepares to air a top forty song, following a commercial spot. Radio and Television 53 Honors Program Encourages Independent Thought And Study 54 Honors Program The Honors Program serves to pro- mote commitment to learning and intellectual growth Selection to the Honors program is based on motiva- tion, scholarly ability and the capac- ity for creative thinking Honors classes include designated sections of General Education classes, seminars and the independent project Dr Robert Luehrs serves as director. This year Honors presented several free programs Starting the season was the Dracula Necropsy The four- day program featured films and lec- tures In commemoration of the publi- cation of the novel Dracula. The Vitagraph film festival was presented in the fall The Heirs of Stalin, a sym- posium on dissent in the Soviet Union, was held spring semester. a. and c. The Honors Symposium on Soviet Dissent provided an in-depth look Into the Soviet system. Speakers from K.U., Fort Hays and the State Department highlighted the event, b. Sylvia Glebfer and Cynthia Dechant work with Dave Lefurgey of the radio and TV department on preparing their video tape for their independent honors project on death and dying. Honors Program 55 Debaters Probe Today ' s Issues In Intercollegiate Competition a. Debate team returns from one of their trips b. Debate team, front row: Phyllis Laspisa. Ed Burris- Back row: Janet Ffamik, Irvin Emig. Greg Abbott. Isaac Catt, coach. Not pic- tured: Mike Swafford, Lee FlamEk. Jean Lar zalere, Curtis Barnhill, Terry Weber, Patty Woods, Kenny Byrd. Martha McCabe. 56 Debate Debate and forensics expanded their scope this year and ventured to a wide number of debate tournaments. Fort Hays Staters traveled to the University of Wyoming, Iowa State, Los Angeles Valley College, the Uni- versity of Northern Colorado and many others. Debate in the FHS cam- pus is open to all students and serves to promote a high degree of verbal ability as well as intellectual knowl- edge a, Irvin Emig and Ed Burris display the trophy they received at the Butler County Junior College debate match, b. Debate team members practice during an afternoon session. Debate 57 Ensembles Tour Schools; Music Education Provided The Brass Choir toured Northwest Kansas in November and performed in the Ensemble Concert in Decem- a. The Piano Trio is a performing ensemble In the Music Department. Ensemble members are Shirley Bredfeldt, Kathy Stecklein and Martha Livers. b. Brass Choir, bottom: Larry Bolton. Mike Wiesner, Vickie Dugan, Doyle Miller, Renee Guesnler. Dr. Leland Bartholomew, director; Richard Ives, Paula Huser, Juliann Knudson, Dorothy Bryant, Carla Klepper. John West- macott, Shirley Krug, Robert Schwindt, Terry Karlin. Top: Ken Scott, Peter Johnson. Kirk Spikes, David Mickey. Jon Staton, Von Phil- lips e. Conducting appears to be an easy art to most people. While the conductor interprets style and is aware of many other problems, his eye must encompass the music score. ber. Dr. Lewis Miller wrote a compos- ition especially for this group. His work was performed at their appear- ances. Dr. Leland Bartholomew con- ducts this ensemble. 58 Brass Choir, Plano Trio Percussion Ensemble includes stu- dents who exhibit a talent and desire to collaborate in musical compos ition. During the year, the percussion ensemble presented a clinic at Logan. Ks. and performed with the band at concerts given at northeast Kansas. Members composed a work which was given in April. Concert Choir is composed primarily of vocal majors and includes other students interested in singing. They perform for special programs on and off campus. Concerts included Par- ents Day. Varsity Show, fall and spring special concerts, and the ora- torio. King David 1 with Civic Sym- phony and Collegian Chorale. The choir toured southwest Kansas high schools in the spring. a. Percussion Ensemble: Mitchell Markovich, director: David Mickey. Carla Klepper, Julie Barhydt, Von Phillips Bruce Dunn, John West macott, Thomas Funk. b. Concert Choir: Greg Abbott. Charles Ames, James Balthazor, Steve Bamber Vickie Beiser. Reggie Boyd, Linda Carver, Lynne Chase, Mary Cordel, Jil Courtney, Mike Cruse. Jeff Curtis. Pamela Danielson, Mark DeWald, William Doll, Cynthia Dreiling, Teresa Dreiling. Max Galloway, Mike Gatter- man. Kim Goebel. Junius Goodwin, Susan Gouldie Michele Henry, Karen Hester. Keith Higgins Dale Hoosier. Dorothy Inloes, Chris Janzen. Pamela Johnson, Pamela Krehbiel, Jeff Lesley. Warren Lewallen, Debra Libal. Susan Luhman. Terri Luther, David McIntosh, Donald McKenzie. Daniel McKinney, Ron McWilliams, Michael Miller, Steven Miller, Gerald Moran. Shelley Nondorf, Von Phillips, Marilyn Pishney, Marsha Rader, Sherry Rte- gel. John Rietcheck, William Robinson, Paula Rothe Paula Ruggles, Deborah Scberltng, Cheri Schminke, Richard Schroeder, Jerry Schwein, Celia Scott, Eunice Smith. Frankie Smith, Michael Swafford, Colleen Weeks, Melanie Wetzel, Leonard Wheeler. Connie Whiteley. Nancy Whlsman, Emily Young, Richard Zeis Anna Trent, Lana Wheeler. Dr. Donald Stout, director. Percussion Ensemble, Concert Choir 59 a. Marjorie Krantzenberg appeared with the Civic Symphony Fn December, She was part of the Artist and Lecture ' s guest performers on campus, b. Collegian Chorale; Marsha Corder, Linda Santee. Caro! Simonson, Lisa Shultz, Diana Warren, Carmen Bohlen, Janice Caliban, Gwenne Chapman, Sandra Heinzs, Charlotte Reichei, Diantha Ross, Mary Jo Witt, Mar- yetta Yeager. Marsha Brickley. Deana Bow- man. Charlene Dirks, Janis Jilg. Lynda Kaney. Leila Lange, Mary Kay McCall, Lynetta Zerr, Kathryn Hochman, Debra Hochman. Debra Holopirek. Rita Jecha, Nancy Moulds, Char- lene Shafer, Paula Temaat, Peggy Whitsitt, Dave Buchheim, Gary Earl, Steve Hochman, Richard Cooper, Lawrence Durr, Richard Ives, Stephen McClellan. Marlon Oborny. Howard Rees. Michael Cook, Michael Hes- ter, David Hrabe. Steve Schmalzried. Ralph Sinnett, John Yeradi, Kerry Beach, Robert Hager, Michael McAvoy. Martin Melia, Neil Miller, Randy Shultz. c. The combined forces of Civic Symphony, Concert Choir and Collegian Chorale pres- ent the oratorio, King David. Collegian Chorale, directed by Pat- rick Goeser includes many non-music majors who demonstrate singing tal- ent and wish to participate in a choir. The group performed in fall and spring concerts, the Varsity Show and the oratorio, King David 60 Collegian Chorale Musicians Work Together For Various Concert Appearances Community musicians join college students and faculty to comprise the Fort Hays Civic Symphony and thus preserve a tradition on campus and in the community. The Symphony presents its own concerts and assists with major programs throughout the year on campus. a, String Quartet: Shirley Bredfeldt, Emily Young, Ruth Riedel, Margaret Brooke, direc- tor; Lisa Shultz. b. Civic Symphony: Clyde Amerine, Julie Berhydte, Leland Bartholomew. Mary Bartho- lomew, Patricia Bishop. Beth Bolton, Larry Bolton, Joyce Bredfeldt. Shirley Bredfeldt. Becky Frazier. Alan Gregory. Terry Hackney. Deborah Hahn. Mike Harbaugh, LynStta Har- ris. Bonnie Hemken, Donna Hibbs. Robert Hiser Paula Huser. Rick Ives, Pam Johnson, Carla Klepper, Shirley Krug, Janice Linder. Ron McWilliams. David Mickey. Doug Miller. Mike Moyers, Robert Nicholas, James Olcott. Barbara Ortiz, Von Phillips, Ruth Pruitt, Betty Riedel, Martin Shapiro, Tim Schumacher, Lisa Shultz, Kirk Spikes, Elizabeth Sprung, Bonnie Storm, Beverly Trumpp, Ken Vine. Marjorie Wann, George Wherry. Margaret Wherry, Emily Young, Lyle Dilley, director. Civic Symphony, String Quartet 61 Singers And Jazz Ensemble Perform Throughout The State The Fort Hays State Singers is a select vocal group directed by Dr. Donald Stout Appearances included Homecoming, Varsity Show, Pops Concert, Dr Wilkins ' recital and other campus events In addition, they presented the annual Madrigal Supper in December which opens the campus holiday season. This group is called upon to perform for many civic groups and organizations throughout the state. a. Fort Hays State Singers: Paula Rothe, Mik© Miller. Frankie Smith. Anna Trent, Steve Miller Lynn Chase. Warren Lewallen, Jim Belthazor Sherry Rtegel, Jil Courtney, Max Galloway, Chris Janzen, Sue Luhman, Debbie Libal. Not pictured: Dorothy Inloes, Nancy Whisman, Dave McIntosh, Kim Goebel, 62 Fort Hays State Singers The Fort Hays State Jazz Ensemble is directed by James Olcott. This past year the ensemble performed at the Varsity Show, traveled to the Kansas State University and Wichita State Fort Hays State Jazz Ensemble: Charles Ames, Delores Bryant, Dorothy Bryant. Mark Cooksey. Kim Ellis, Alan Gregory, Robert HUer. Keith Hutchinson. Phil Joseph. Terry Karlin, Robert Little, Mitch Markovich, Mar- University |azz festivals and pre- sented the Hometown Cookin ' IV Show. Guest performer was Bennett Friedeman, a woodwind specialist from San Francisco. tin Melta. Doug Miller, Doyle Miller, James Olcott. director: Radef Pedersen. Joanne Taylor, John Westmacoft, Mike Wresnor, Sharon Willis. Fort Hays State Jazz Ensemble 63 a, Fort Hays State Band: Julie Barhydt. Bev- erly Trumpp, Janice Linder. Michele Henry, Susan Hartwig, Allyson Graff, Martha Livers. Kathy Lederer, Raymond Planner, Sharon Willis. Susan Giesaking, Donna Hibbs, Eliza- beth Sprung. Linda Carver, Deborah Schoo- ling. Ken Vine, Joann Taylor. Margaret Wherry. Douglas Miller, Sarah Everitt, Cheri Schmmke, Marjorie Bock, Deb Selichnow. Cathy Conley, Eunice Smith. Kay Schippers, Avis Starke, Norma Bock, Karol Walls. Joan Briand, Susan Gouldie. Rose Harbers, Alphonse Comeau, Ron Wise. Jim Martin. Connie Whiller, Dana Sayre. Cheryl Mickey, Renee Foos, Linda Pearson. Warren Lewallen, Susan Gile, Delores Bryant, Nancy Starke, Connie Whiteley, Kathy Peters. Nancy Whis- man, Tracey Jensen, Gerald Miller, Bruce Hill, Mark Cooksey, Harold Samson, Mike Hester, Paula Rothe, Wilma Lewallen, Ste- phen Hood, Elizabeth Page. Julie Knudson, Paula Huser, Von Phillips, Richard Ives, Becky Goddard. Vickie Dugan, Tamara Graber, Nancy Moulds, Frank Mall, Gwenne Chap- man, Dorothy Bryant, Doyle Miller, Kirk Spikes, Tim Schumacher, Renee Guesnier. Mark DeWald, Carol Parks, Lois Vesecky. Steve Homaloc, Jim Hickel, Kim Ellis. Brad Dawson, Joyce Schraeder. Re Lienberger, Craig Allison. Debbie Bryant, John Nord- strom. Debra Dawkins, Mike Wiesner, Aaron Rasmussen, Mike Leikam. Duane Staab, Nor- man Greiert, Mary McCall, David Menden- hall, Terry Karlin. Ken Scott, Terry Hackney. Chuck Ames, Stewart Denton, Alan Gregory, Robert Schraeder, Keith Higgins, John Edmonds, Debbie Holopirek, Robert Hiser, Robert Schwindt. Brett Musser, John Staton, Pam Johnson, Darrell Co . Priscilla Higgins, Cecilia Giebler, Ron McWilliams, Peter Johnson, Allan Mickey, Mark Davis. Thomas Raiisback, Martin Lueth, Sam Evms. Mike Brown, John Westmacott, Carla Klepper, Dave Mickey. Brenda Rigor, Bill Hazelwood, Thomas Funk, Bruce Dunn. Mitch Markovich, b- Tiger Debs, Front row: Leaders Terri Luther, Sharon Rose, Linda Wheeler, Char- lene Brubaker. Lana Wheeler. Second row: Mollie Cook, Deb Cook, Peggy Leis. Pam Williams, Teresa Doctor, Cindy Pfannenstiel, Jeanene Habiger. Becky Fisher, Con ns e Whiteley. Third row: Deb Pittman, Becky Peck. Marian Rose. Dee Duesmg, Jane How- land. Leslie Deines, Deb Erbert, Chris Schu- vie. Karen Peters. Back row: Ann Marie Cal- darera. Katie Meagher, Linda Marti, Linda Whittier, Nalischa Fischer, Linda Voran, Jane Balloun, Jackie Bellairs, Lynette Zerr, c Key people of the FHS Marching Band were: Deb Totten, Flag Corps Leader: Ter- rence Karlin, Graduate Assistant; and Drum Majors Frank Mall and Bill Hazelwood, 64 Marching Band ■ March roups Combine To Entertain Tiger Marching Band performed at the September dedication of the Cunningham Hall-Gross Memorial Coliseum. They provided color and entertainment for Homecoming and football and basketball games. Uther appearances ot the band included: a demonstration show for Band Day. and the popular Varsity Show featuring Ed Shaughnessy. drummer of the NBC Tonite Show. Auxiliary groups to the Marching Band included the flag Corps and the Tiger Debs, Units were coeds who added precision and pageantry to half-time shows. Dana Sayre and Linda Pearson were the twirlers with the band. a. Flag Corps members: Rita Adams Karen FyleK Maryl Gross, Sandra Hammond. Carol Kinder Yolonde Pears. Rebecca Reed Jan Jorrett Patricia Stansfield. Terry Taylor. Leader was Deb Totten. b. College and high school band members coopera+ed to form a special Homecoming show. Marchii The Woodwind Ensemble performed in student recitals. They were part of the Ensemble Concert held in December. The group played at the Band Clinic held at Logan. The Wind Ensemble is directed by Lyle Dilley. In February the group was selected from the Symphonic Band. This ensemble gave concerts at Northeast Kansas high schools and traveled on to the State KMEA Con- vention In Topeka. A band clinic was given at Logan Ks. in March. Their final appearance was a concert at Sheridan Coliseum In April, Members chosen from the Symphonic Band also provided music for commence- ment. a. Wind Ensemble members were selected from the Symphonic Band, b. Woodwind Ensemble, Front row: Donna Hibbs, Avis Starke. Joann Taylor. Back row: Robert Brown. Director; Elizabeth Sprung, Joan Briand, Larry Bolton. 66 Woodwind Ensemble, Wind Ensemble Ensembles Prepare Concerts; Convention Is Band Highlight Clarinet Choir is directed by Harold Palmer, The choir performed in stu- dent recitals, the Ensemble Concert in December and the Band Clinic at Logan in March, String Orchestra is conducted by Edwin Moyers. This ensemble pro- vides string majors an opportunity to gain experience in performing cham- ber music and studying repertoire. The group also performed in the Ensemble Concert. a. One of the many educational faculty recit- als was given by Dr, William Wilkins, His recital incorporated performing musical examples of the lecture. Faculty members Edwin Moyers and Margaret Brooke. Fort Hays State Singers directed by Dr, Donald Stout, and a boys choir assisted with the recital. b. Clarinet Choir, Front row: Marjorie Bock, Sara Everitt. Norma Bock. Karol Walls, Cathy Conley, Back row: Joan Briand, Cheri Schminke. Alphonse Comeau, Eunice Smith, Cheryl Mickey. c. String Orchestra, Front row: ShErley Bred- feldt. Emily Young. Becky Frazier Michael Moyers, Barbara Ortiz, Joyce Bredfeldt, Mar- tha L vers. Back row: Mike Harbaugh Lynnita Harris, Ruth Riedel, Pat Bishop. £ T Clarinet Choir, String Orchestra 67 ' The Elixir Of Love 1 Portrays Effects Of Magical Potion " The Elixir of Love " by Donizetti Is a comic Italian opera. It was presented Jan, 30-Feb. 2 in Pel ten -Start Thea- ter. Adina is a rich landowner who has many admirers, Nemorino and Bel- core are two of them. Adina pays lit- tle attention to Nemorino but chooses Sergeant Befcore, an arro- gant flirt. drunkenness and retaliates by prom- ising to marry Belcore. Dulcamara takes command of the sit- uation and arranges the happy union of Adina and Nemorino. Everyone rejoices in the success of the elixir but Belcore who admits his defeat. Dulca- mara leaves town after a hearty fare- well. Dr, Dulcamara arrives in the town by an uncommon means — his balloon. He is a quack doctor but convinces and fascinates the townspeople. Nemorino is desperate to marry Adina and buys the magical elixir (a cheap wine) from Dulcamara, Adina becomes disgusted with his a. Adina reads to her workers how T riitan got a magical elixir which made Isolde his lover, b. Befcore makes his marriage proposal to Adina. She is overwhelmed by Belcore and agrees to marry him. c. The doctor knows that Adina really loves Nemorino. He invites Adina to take part in a little composition which makes tun of her rela- tionship with Belcore. 68 The Elixir of Love a. Adina buys Nemonno ' s army papers and teases him. She confesses her love for him, b Nemormo joins the army to get money. He buys a second bottle of elixir hoping that the potion will take effect before the wedding, c. Dulcamara leaves for another village with his magical elixir. Everyone bids him farewell. Cast members: Adina, Sherry Riegeb Nemor- tno. Daniel McKinney, Stephen Miller: Bel- core, Warren Lewafien; Dulcamara, James Balthazor; Giannetta, Dorothy infoes. Frankie Smith: Notary. Greg Abbott: Country folk and soldiers. Kerry Beach, Marsha Brickley, Jil Courtney. William Doll. Larry Durr. Max Gal loway Kim Goebel. Holly Hart, Keith Hig- gins Dorothy Inloes, David McIntosh. Brett Musser. Howard Rees, John Rietcheck. Paula Rothe, Steven Schmefzried. Cheri Schminke, Frankie Smith. Diana Warren. Nancy Whis- man. Connie Whifeley, Marilyn Pishny; Direc tor, Patrick Goeser: Chorus mistress. Lynn Chase, The Elixir of Love 69 a. Wanted: Dead or Alive " is based on the true story of Eddie Adams, a gangster from Wichita. Kansas, in the 1920 ' s. In the first act the good fairy expounds on the enormous way the Adams legend supposedly affected Kan- sas. Nancy Frerer and Ruth Humphrey begin this unusual legend. b In the second act of ’Wanted: Dead or Alive, Nancy Frerer dramatizes the more real and grim consequences of the Eddie Adams legend. c " A Day for Surprises " comes to the big city when on e of the stone lions in front of the New York Public Library devours one of the lady librarians. The characters of this one-act play are Terry Weber and Dorothy Rahe. 70 TGIF prr i 1 TGIF Plays Give Experience And Entertainment To Many a. A German doctor and his wife are strug- gling for survival in their country in the dra- matic presentation of the ' Jewish Wife. ' 1 Just before World War JL the wife is search- ing for a way to leave Germany so she can escape the perils of the concentration camp. The wife ts portrayed by Sharon Collier and her husband is John Rietcheck. b. In this modern scene, Christ comes back to the world as a ' hippie-chick ' in Hurray for Hollywood, She travels to Hollywood and becomes involved with a publicity agent. The characters of this production are Laurie Rhoads, Jeff Zimmerman, and Constance Swisher, e. Slam the Door Softly 1 ' portrays a wife and mother struggling to support her reasons for leaving her home and husband. Dorothy Rahe plays the concerned wife and Garnold Kreft is the confused husband. TGIF 71 a. Mile Morlacchi, Ned Buntline and Buffalo Bill Cody surround Wild Bill (seated] and per- suade him to join their acting troupe b, Wild Bill finds that working with Mile. Mor- lacchi might be a pleasurable experience. Ned and Buffalo Bill discuss the play script. Ci Deputy sheriff Pete Lanahan, breaks up the brawl over the play, Pete is determined to rule the town with a forceful gunhend. Cast members: Mile Morlacchi. Jo Ellen Hull; Kate Coffee Nancy Moulds; Wild Bill Hickok, Greg Abbott: Buffalo Bill Cody. Terry Weber: Ned Buntline, Phil Joseph; Pete Lanahan, Monty Mesecher; Pickhandle Nan, Mary Morris: Townspeople: Kathy Werth, Genell Roberts. Arnold Drake. Tom Patter- son, John Rietchek, Scotty Philip, David Leo- nard, Garnold Kreft, Tomme Miller, Ned Smith, Bob Cross, Richard Holmes, Rick Nul- ton, Mike Laspisa. Ball Rhoades, Pete Johnson. Directed by Dr Lloyd Anton F rarer. 72 Wild Bill in Hays City Theatre Season Opens With World Premiere ' Wild Bill In Hays City ' Reactivates Old West • V J The world premiere of Wild Bill rn Hays City opened Oct I I - 14. in Felten-Start Theater Per- sonal interest in the pioneer past of Hays caused Dr. Lloyd A. Frerer to research and write the play. Wild Bill Hick ok is sheriff of Hays City Elect! on time is near and he is apprehensive about the persuasive campaign that his opponent, deputy sheriff Pete Lanahan, has started. Pete, a young lad who wants fame through a fast gun, is after a portion of Wild Bill ' s reputa- tion. Buffalo Bill, a close friend of Wild Bill s, is involved in an act- ing company under the direc- tion of Ned Buntline, a famous New York playwright. Ned and Buffalo Bill introduce Wild Bill to actress Mile. Morlacehr. They succeed in convincing Wild Bill to try an actmg career over the objections of Kate Coffee, who has approached him about keeping order in her saloon. Buntline ' s play is written, the characters chosen and the per- formance 3s ready to go. The town roughnecks play four Indi- ans who are all killed by one shot from Wild Bills gun. They are humiliated, come alive and vanish from the stage. They plot Wild Bill ' s death but he talks them out of it. Deputy Pete Lanahan breaks up the ensuing saloon brawl and is determined to control Hays City with a gun. Another fight breaks out and Pete meets a man with a faster gun. Wild Bill revenges his death by killing the outlaws When it is over, Wild Bill decides to stay with the acting company as he is tired of all the killing that goes along with his reputation. a. The play causes bed feelings among the town roughnecks. The leader Jim Curry is determined to make Wild Bill pay lor their humififation. Wild ml in Hays City 73 • • ' Aftermath ' Ranks In Top Ten For Original Plays In Nation ing day, Mrs. Weston and Caroline arrive at the apartment and threaten Ben that they wilt notify the police if he doesn ' t let them stav tantly agrees. Mrs, Weston o., oline have brought gifts to try to cre- ate a Christmas spirit, Ben realizes that Paul has mentally given up his fight for life, Ben pleads with his family about giving Paul the death he now desires. After debate, everyone agrees it is for the best, Mrs. Weston, Mike and Caroline leave hoping Paul will attain the bet- ter life. Written by FHS professor, David Shelton, and premiered by FHS stu- dents, ' Aftermath ' ' gained national recognition as one of the top ten original dramas of the year. Perform- ances were given on campus in November and February. Aftermath " concerns three brothers (one who is an invalid), their mother and Ben’s former wife, Caroline, The brothers hide in a one-room apart- ment in a small town in the Midwest at Christmas, One evening, Mike leaves the apartment to tell his mother what ' s happening. The follow- a, A new day shows no improvement of Ben’s invalid brother, Paul, b. Mike tells his mother and Ben’s former wife. Caroline, where they are staying. Ben resents their presence; even at Christmas. e. Caroline has love for all three brothers in different ways. At one time she was married to Ben; wants to help Mike become educated: all wants love to achieve 74 Aftermath a. Ben loses total authority over Paul since his mother and Caroline have been at the apart- ment. He blames Mike for telling of their whereabouts. b. Mike pleads with Ben over the family ' s decision for ending Paul s physical being. Cast members: Ben, Terry Weber; Paul, Greg Abbott; Mike, Garnold Kreft: Mrs. Weston, Barbara Laspisa; Caroline Harris, Jani Adams and Rachel Kraus. Directed by Dr, David L Shelton, Aftermath 75 ' Flibbertygibbet ' Fantasies Enact Magic For Area Youth a, Nannie begs Flibbertygibbet not to be afraid of Gavin and to stay in their home. Flibbertygibbet knows that he will be ban- ished forever if Gavin doesn ' t accept him when they first meet, b. Mysterious lights in the sky and odd sounds cause the neighbors to gather. It is Flibberty- gibbet who caused the unusual occurrences when he arrives. He hides until he can be alone with Nannie. c Gavin is tricked to look into Flibbertygib- bet ' s eyes while playing Blind Man ' s Bluff. Gavin allows him to stay after seeing him. d. Gran-pop talks to Nannie about trying to forget her Imaginary friends. the wheat in hopes of gaining Gav- in’s favor. Gavin accepts Flibberty- gibbet as a good man and allows him to stay. Neighbors Bess and Adam become jealous and decide to take Flibbertygibbet for their own pur- poses In doing so, they cause him to be exited to a distant land. In order to be accepted into the community for this deed, Bess and Adam find Flibbertygibbet and return him to the valley where he can stay forever. The Fort Hays Young People s Tour presented the play, Flibbertygibbet, Performances were given at Holy- rood, Rozel, Logan. Hutchinson, Stockton, Russell, Hill Gty and Hays during Nov. 26 -Dec, I . Flibbertygibbet is about a young girl, Nannie, who found a friend, Flibber- tygibbet, when she was little. Flibber- tygibbet has just returned from a absence of several years. He pos- sesses mystical powers and in order to stay, he must have all of the coun- try folks ' approval. Flibbertygibbet has one adversary, Gavin, the rich landlord who fears him. Flibbertygib- bet uses magical powers to harvest 76 Ft ibber+y gibbet a Adam and Bess have brought Fiibbertygib- bet back to the farm. Nannie doesn ' t recog’ nize Flibbertygibbet because she hasn’t forgi- ven Adam and Bess. b, Nannie forgives them and sees the stranger to be Flibbertygibbet. Everyone proclaims him as their friend who can live with them forever. Cast members: Flibbertygibbet, David McIntosh: Gavin, Monty Mesecheri Nannie, Nancy Moulds; Adam, Bob Lortscher: Bess. Gennell Roberts; Kate, Beth Schwa rtzkopf: Granpop, Bill Rhoads; Storyteller. Noella Johnson; Peg Susan Anderson; Directed by Michael Kilgore. Flibbertygibbet 77 ' King Richard IT Plays Small Audience; King Sees True Role The Tragedy of Richard II is one of Shakespeare ' s best known historical tragedies and reveals the bard ' s patriotic feelings The drama ranks among his most eloquent works and contains many lines which are fre- quently quoted On the surface, the play deals with the corrupting influence of absolute power, but underlying is a theme about the psychology of a weak and foolish king who discovers his true role only after disaster has taken it from him a Susan Gill more, make-up crew, prepares the facta! foundation for Monty Mesecher ' s elaborate costume b. The Duchess of Gloucester and John of Gaunt discuss the tragic consequences of Gloucester s death. c King Richard reluctantly gives up his crown to Henry Bofing broke. 78 The Tragedy of King Richard II a John of Gaunt is dying, but discusses with the Duke of York how King Richard Is ruling his kingdom, b The Queen, the King, Bolingbroke and Gaunt are having a serious confrontation about the state of the kingdom, c The King and the Duke of York bitterly dis- cuss Richard s planned possession of Gaunt ' s land. Cast members: Jo Ellen Huff, the Duchess of Gloucester; Laurie Rhoads, the Duchess of York; Rachel Kraus, the Queen; Bob Lortscher, John of Gaunt- Garnold Kraft Henry Bolingbroke; Greg Abbott, Bishop Carlisle; Phil Joseph. Scroop; Kenneth Lott, The Duke of AumerJe: Monty Mesecher, Bagot; Tomme Miller, the groom: Bill Rhoads, The Duke of York; Rick Nulton, the Earl of Northumberland. Directed by Dr Lloyd Frerer; co- directed by Terry Weber The Tragedy of King Richard II 79 Senate Issues Create Mixed Feelings Among Students Providing students and faculty with a means of judging courses became a main objective for Student Senate. A teacher evaluation team set up by Senate conducted a survey of 400 classes and 1 70 instructors then made the results available to students. Senate ran straw polls this year on the placement of art objects on cam pus and the class exchange whistle. Financial support to various organiza- tions including the House and the Midwest Model U.N. The Leader and recruitment were two other areas of Senate activity. a. Student Body President, A! Link. b. Student Senate, front row: Sue Gillum Sonrrle Baird, Karen Bergkamp, Marilyn Wilson. Sec- ond row: Goran Strokirk. Catha- iee Schemper Beth Tempero. Mane Desitan Back row: Larry Koster Donnie Simpson, Michael Schardein. 80 Student Senate a. Student Liaison: Sue Gillum. b. Student Body Vice-President: Michael SchardeSn, c. Student Senate, front row: Frank Kamas, Diana Selenite. Marilyn Bird, Jonathan Doug- las. Second row: Sue Stewart. Daniel Kreut- rer. Dale Rein, Janice Koster Barbara Broecfc- elman, Shirley Weeks. Back row: Dale Haag. Tom Arnhold. Gregory Zimmerman. Michael Gatterman. Dick Leatherwood, Student Senate 8 I Board Promotes Union Use; Sponsors Events During Year Memorial Union Activities Board was set up to maximize use of the Union by students. The board sets up activi- ties and entertainment such as dances, movies, recreation tourna- ments and open houses. MUAB also provided Fort Hays State with big name entertainers such as Mac Davis, The Doobie Brothers and the Globe Trotters. They also help sponsor the Miss FHS and Best Dressed Coed contests. Tiger Paws host Union activities such as open houses, tours and receptions. They work in conjunction with the Activities Board to present the Miss FHS and Best Dressed Coed con- tests. a, Memorial Union Activities Board, front row; Vicki Butler, Beth Tempero, Gary Osburn, Marcia Taylor, Gerald McCoy. Sec- ond row: R. Lynn Rogers, Jan Roberts, Mel- ody Meckel, Nancy Aflen, Anita Dangler. Back row; Bill Moyer, Jolece Tate, Pennies Andersen. Cheryl Mickey. Bruce Johnson, Kenny Clark, Barb Yelek, Harold Dangler, Bob Gates. b. Activities board sponsored a barbecue, beer party and dance as their final spring event. 82 Memorial Union a and c, Union employees serve guests at the annual Madrigal Dinner sponsored by the Union b. Tiger Paws, front row: Regena Ellis. Janet Blasi, Myrna West, Vicki Butler, Jodie Deines. Marcia Jenke, Kathy Hahn, Jeanette Gustaf- son, Back row: Jo Ann Kitts, Jolece Tate, Dana Sayre Connie Zollman. Linda Harsh, Susan Kier, Deb Prusa. Not pictured: Nancy Whisman, c. Rodeo dub members utilize the Union facil- ities to sell tickets Memorial Union 83 Apathy: lack of interest or concern: indifference 84 Apathy 1 J — r b. A large turnout appeared on the scene for this speaker, a large turnout of chairs. c. College offers a lot of excit- ing times. a. Here ' s the busy entrance to Gross Coliseum before what’ ever happens in there. Apathy 85 Consumer Relations And APO Work For Students Consumer Relations Board, which organized a year ago on campus deals mainly with the solving of con- sumer problems and furthering of consumer education As a service fraternity, members of Alpha Phi Omega found themselves called upon to aid various projects throughout the year Service projects undertaken by the fraternity were ushering at concerts, conducting Fur- tough, putting up the notice board in the union and sponsoring Beauty and a, Consumer Relations Board, front row: Jim McDaniel, Grant Kaegi, Kris Lindenberger, Bill Darnell, Mike Schardein, Sack row: Frank Kama , Steve Mooney, vice-chairman, Glenn Boyce, chairman, Lee Flamrk, Jeff Harrison, b Alpha Phi Omega, front row : Elizabeth Page. John Eppicb, Victor Moss, Ron Schneider, Alfred Staab, Jo Ann Kitts. Back row: Billie Jean Hull, LoU BrandsteHer, Karen Schwerdtferger, Marla Tracy. Carla Brohatrh mer. Rita Adams. Linda Kite. Mac Reed, sponsor c Furlough is one of the many service pro- jects of Alpha Phi Omega. the Beast contest designed to raise money for the Endowment Associa- tion scholarships. The chapter received recognition from National Headquarters for fifteen years of service A b T 86 Alpha Phi Omega, Consumer Relations Board Collegiate 4-H Activities Aid State-Wide Extension Service Collegiate 4-H helped with a number of activities this year. The club went to the State Fair and helped in the Collegiate 4-H Club Booth, judged at County and Regional 4-H Club Days and worked with Block and Bri- dle Club on a judging contest. They sponsored Sharon Rose as their can- didate for Homecoming Queen. a Collegiate 4-H Club, front row: David McIntosh, Enid Schlegel. Back row; Robert Schraeder. Dr. Duane Sharp, sponsor, b. Collegiate 4-H Club, front row: Rita Adams, secretary; Lois Vesecky, vice-presi- dent: Kathleen Aschwege, treasurer: Jane Weber, Myrna West. Elizabeth Page. Second row: Mark DeWald. president: Dale Miller, Doyle Talking ton, sponsor. Collegiate 4-H 87 Minorities Involve Themselves Black Student Union donated time and talents to many well -deserving groups within the community this year. Joining forces with the Baptist Student Union, the BSU engaged in a work day in which members did odd jobs for townspeople. They spon- sored a clothing drive and distrib- uted their wares to the less fortunate: developed a community affairs com- mittee for minority students: con- ducted rap sessions to discuss their common problems and hosted a Minority Students Weekend. ' eign students, the International Stu- dent Union sponsored a tea with stu- dents serving their native foods and dressing in national attire. Through- out the year members spoke about their countries, demonstrated many of their customs and organized an Energy Crisis Symposium. Foreign students related closely with many Hays families through the Host Fam- ily program of friendship and sharing — bringing about better interna- tional understanding. A To expand public relations between the Hays community and FHS for- a. International Student Union, front row: Akannt Adio-Oduola, Judith Tsao. Jongpid Kanokchotl, Ahad Maleka, Amy Kan, Bill Pemberton, Ramesh Mehta. Second row: Rogene Moeckl, Keiko Yoshizaki, Jack Logan, co-sponsor. Back row: Masami Wake, Alt Sey- rafian, Oscar Fom. Jyofimaja Mahapatra, Chung-Der Chin, Yung-An Wang. Lealem Kebede, Pin-Nann Yeha. Herman Chung, Goran Strokirk, president: Ashok Shah. b. Black Student Union, front row: Sadie Gar- ner. Carol Woods. Lee Kedede, Devon Hol- den. Back row: Curzie Gadson, Jsiah Brown, Jim Chiles. Cyrel Foote, president: Elwood McCray, Jonathan Douglas. c. Foreign students show their native weapons and gift items. 88 Black Student Union: International Student Union Hays Feminists And Women ' s Recreation: Organizations To Inform And Involve Women Informing women of the many facets of womanhood was the objective of the Hays Association of Feminists. A seminar on human sexuality led Into a discussion on homosexuality and men and women sexual roles. To demon- strate techniques on self-defense, a Hays detective and a deputy sheriff came to talk to the feminists. The psychological aspects of being a woman in our society was discussed by a woman psychologist. The Hays feminists have channeled a great deal of reading material into the library about women in history. The need to actively involve women in more activities also spread to the Women ' s Recreation Association. Beginning the athletic season with a volleyball clinic, high school girls learned volleyball techniques and rules. For more high school recruit- ment, the WRA hosted a Sports Day for girls to get together and learn a multitude of games. To earn intramu- ral points for WRA awards, the girls competed in tennis, table tennis, archery, swimming, basketball, vol- leyball bowling, badminton and soft- bail, Accomplishments were awarded at their annual WRA banquet. a. Hays Association of Feminists, Front row: Linda MiEtner, LeeAnn Hays, president; Ann Martin. Colette Shelton, Second row: Karen Brooks, Sandy Peter s, Laurie Domsch. Sue Gillum, Back row: Rose Arnhold. sponsor: Julee Fisher, Cindy Josserand, Mary Doe, b. Women ' s Recreation Association, Back standing: Susan Urban. Jennifer Grass, Beth Strom, Karen King. Diana Sherrard, Kathy Schramm, Becky Shuster. Alice Griffin Paula Cronn, Marlene Knoll, Sue Soper, Nancy Olehl, Karen Peters. Front row: Karen Schwerdtfeger Teresa Bamhardt. Deb K os ter. Eileen Dreiling, Connie Popp. Caeci- lia Winter, Brenda Meeker. Deb Kurtz Melinda Derowrtsch. Dixie Prater. Denise Parks, Donna Cheney, Orvene Johnson, spon- sor, Cherl Livingston. Cindy Bross. president. Kathy Clouston, Joyce Tucker, Kathy Cam eron. Sondra Baird, Annette Sulzman. Susan Butterfield. Barb Rudd, Hays Association of Feminists, Women ' s Recreation Association 89 Star Promenaders Strive To Promote Dancing; Little Theatre Helps Coordinate Productions Serving to promote interest in square dance, the Star Promenaders spon- sored dances twice a month. Albert Braun was star caller for these events. Members also sponsored a Home- coming float and danced at the open house of the new Coliseum. Little Theatre efforts this year resulted in the presentation of four major productions. One of these, ' Aftermath ' was selected to com- pete in the regional American Thea- tre Festival In Lawrence, Along with featuring their major productions, members presented the TG1F series plays. a. Utile Theatre, front row: Joellen Hull, Phil Joseph, Phyllis Laspisa, Tomme Miller, presi- dent; Noella Johnson, Cheryl Kepp, Dr, Lloyd Frerer, sponsor. Second row; Terry Weber, Craig Burnet. Back row: Garnold Kreft, Ray Brent. Bob Lortscher, Bill Rhoads. b. Fort Hays State Star Promenaders, front row: Jennifer Howland, Mari both Schwartz - kopf. Pat Pauley, Priscilla Adams, Monisa King, Cheryl Allen, Lois Brandstetter, Karen Schwerdtfeger. Back row: Larry Arensman, Jim Billinger, Larry Hendrickson. Randy Hrabe, Ron Schneider, Jerald Band ' s!. Lynn Schriock, president. Not pictured: Dennis Dye, Gayle Blair. FORT HAYS STAR PROMENADERS SQUARE DANPF CLUB 90 Star Promenaders, Little Theatre Rodeo Club Sweeps Season; Teams Qualify For Nationals The ninth annual Fori Hays Kansas State College Rodeo found the Fort Hays rodeo team in top position. First place both in the men s and women ' s division fell into the hands of the Fort Hays team. Colleges and universities from Nebraska. Kansas and Oklahoma competed in the three-day event. The Rodeo Club also sponsored two other collegiate rodeos during Homecoming and par- ticipated in other meets throughout the three state area. a. Rodeo Club, front row; Lefand Mann. Gary Danner, Kenny Bernard, Lonnie Simpson, Mark Hill. John Vogt, Rick Engweiler. Second row; Joe Gotti, Rose Smith, sponsor: Janice Morgan. Diane Watfson, Debbie Mann, Nancy WhEsman., Vicky Rumford, Larry Davis- son. Back row; Rollie Peter. Ken Pike. Stan Schmidt. Steve Fenster, president; Pete Mann, Allen Talburt, Bronc Rumford. Kelly Wilson. Rodeo Club 91 Dames Club Provides Wives With Collegiate Activities nr - Dames Club serves as an organiza- tion for married women in college or whose husbands are in college. Activ- ities sponsored by the organization provide the Dames the opportunity to meet and know other wives. Dames Club sponsored their annual home- coming float this year and the Little Mr. Fort Hays State Scholarship drive. a. Dames Club members proudly present their float at the Homecoming parade. b. Dames Club, front row: Ju dy Cullers spon- sor: Verlaine Hays. Annette Barnaby, Nancy Barnaby, Cathy Allphin. Cheryl Ahlberg. Back row: Kim Bennett, Karla Whiteside, president: Debbie Dumler, Dorothy Rucker, Margaret Becker, Marcia Taylor. A b a ▼ 92 Dames Club Vet ' s Club Carries Large Role In Homecoming Oktoberfest Vet’s Club provides a common meet- ing ground for veterans on campus Members this year assisted with organizing and directing the Home- coming parade as welt as building a float for the parade and sponsoring a queen candidate. At the Oktoberfest celebration the veterans sponsored a beargarden. a. Fort Hays Veteran ' s Club, from left: Larry Ziegler, Dean Milner, president: Thaine Clark, sponsor: Richard English, Mark Obert, Gerry Shafer, Front: Virgil Marts, Marvin Kramer. Veteran ' s Club 93 Alpha Kappa Psi Views Local Projects, Business Careers It J Mw jfca- To help the ecology movement and to raise funds Alpha Kappa Psi had a Glass Breaking Day at the Environ- mental Center in Hays Hundreds of bottles were broken at the center to later be recycled. For additional funds, the organization sponsored a chili feed. The projects went to finance a field trip to Dallas during spring break to tour the metropolitan business area The first annual Alpha Kappa Psi Banquet program devel- oped the topic Becoming a Success Speakers talked on taxation of corporations, success in business and the energy crisis a. Actives, -front row: Tom Plummer. Robert Brosseau. Robert Bortz. Steve Reece, Tom Pyke, Richard Barnaby, Mike McKenna, Back row: Jack Logan, sponsor, Don Nipple, Allen Kreutzer, Henry Blckerstaff Jim Vanarsdale. Jacob Dechant, Roger VonFeldt, Kirk Sleichter, Wayne Fager, James Chipman, Bob Armstrong, sponsor, b Pledges, front row: Dr, Adnen Daghestani. Keith VonFeldt, Bill Vanloenen, David Stude- baker, Darrel Evans. Back row: Mike Slipke, Gary Knoll, Kenneth Pike Cecil Keller, Frank Francis, Dale Miller. Jan Jacobs, Rodney Friesen. president: John Nelson Doug Sams, Henry Hartman, Delwin Massier. c. Business student Bill Van Loenen, intently studies his tacts and figures for an upcoming exam. a A T 94 Alpha Kappa Psi Phi Beta Lambda And SCEC Assist Needy Ph! Beta Lambda, a coed business fraternity, cooperated this year to assist the Hot Meal Plan for senior citizens. With the Kiwanis Club they planned recreation and served meals. Attending the state convention with the largest representation of any chapter. Phi Beta Lambda also won 13 awards in business proficiency tests. Four members were elected for Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, The Student Council for Exceptional Children began their year with a pic- nic for the learning disabilities class from Lincoln Elementary School, To keep in tune with new teaching theo- ries and techniques, SCEC sponsored lectures and speakers. Topics included learning disabilities, home- bound instruction and special educa- tion procedures. In March the Kansas chapter of SCEC hosted a state con- vention where companies displayed new teaching materials and speakers talked on new techniques. This was followed by a national convention in New York attended by representa- tives from FHS, a. Phi Beta Lambda, front row: Daryl Craft president: Ford White. Nancy Brennan, Don- nie Simpson, Confine Bryan Lois Jenmson Jifl Gibson, Second row: David Unruh, Gerry Shafer Vera Thomas Martha McCabe, Robyn Tomasu. Kathy McComb. Sharolyn Jones. Judy Keyset. Back row: Darrel Evans Donald Simons. Greg Diamond, Dr, John Hocutt, Gerald Vogel, Thomas Penka Rita Fuller, b. Student Council for Exceptional Children, front row: Kathy Moyer, Edna Lanck, Cindy White. Kns Riley Cindy Williams Barbara Ford, Second row: Eloise Johnson, secretary- treasurer: Connie Hurst, president: Kathy Randolph. Carolyn Brack. Cynthia O Hare, vice-president; Susan Robison, Sherry Frit- schen. Donna Klima. Regene Ellis, Back row: John Albright, Eloise Ison. Sue Harmon, Angela Meyer. Elaine Legere Debora Prusa. Rhonda Awtrey, Debbie Oli ph ant, Janet BlasL Susan Helferich, CT. r Phi Beta Lambda, Student Council for Exceptional Children 95 Chemists Show Magic; Nurses Are Accredited A mass of challenging topics were discussed this year in the Chemistry Club. Inc luded were chemistry of vision, chromatography, the study of the components of a substance, mass spectroscophy and fingerprints of a substance In the spring Chemistry Club toured the Environmental Pro- tection Agency and Midwest Research in Kansas City, At the Sci- ence Open House, the chemists pres- ented a “’bubbling 1 magic show. An Outstanding Senior and Freshman chemist were chosen at the end of a Chemistry Club, front row: Twylia McSpadden, Ron Miller, Jerry Bollig, Larry Metzler, Second row: Roberta Birkes, presi- dent: Richard Pierce, John Rajewski, Mike A rtman, Raymond Deiter. Back row: Robert Richards, sponsor; Michael Breckenridge, b. Nurses Club: Paula Baird, Cheryl Barr, Nancy Bird, Ten Bise, Marsha Brlckley, Paula Chipmon, Rosie Chop, Roberta Colson, Debra Davignon, Alice Drees, Sondra George, president, Allyson Graff. Lea Gul- lickson. Linda Hartman, Judy Hays, Elaine Heeke Kathy Heiman, Geneva HockeH, Kathy Hopkins, Mary Ann© Humphrey. Janis Jilg, Kadeen Klema, Patsy Knoboth. Janet Kinser, Leila Lange. Vickie lodovici. Marilyn Maier, Betsy Maifeld. Rosalie Malone, Chris- tine Miller, Marla Miller, Cheryl Muck. Mary Olson. Jean Portschy. Michele Schittenhardt, Janet Schmidt, Sharon Smith, Pat Solko, Beth Tempero, Myrna Sue West. Jody Wiggins, Susan Urban. the year. Working with the Faculty of Nursing to prepare for and help with the visi- tation and evaluation of the nursing program at FHS was paramount in the minds of all student nurses last fall The reward came in December when the program received national accreditation Nurses Club enlight- ened the public on health care through an information booth at the Oktoberfest. Nurses worked with state and national Student Nurse Associations and linked community with college in service programs Kathy Hopkins was chosen Student Nurse of (973 and Lea Gullickson received the same honor for 1974 96 Chemistry Club, Nurses Club National Crises Attract Departmental Clubs History Club generated interest in a Members sponsored the movie, variety of areas in the social sciences. ' Paths of Glory, " an antiwar film by I L A Stanley Kubrick. A Watergate Sym- posium, an examination of the con- temporary political scene, was hosted by the club. As a lighter side- line. the historians held a faculty-stu- dent get-together. Watergate dominated the interests of the Political Science Club this year. For a homecoming float, mem- bers disguised a Volkswagen as a Watergate Bug ' During the Okto- berfest a public opinion poll was con- ducted on Watergate, impeachment and former Vice-president Agnew. Jim Lawing of American Civil Liber- ties spoke about the evidence his organization feels warrants President Nixon ' s removal fr om office. The Rev. Forrest Robinson also spoke to the group in behalf of his candidacy for governor on the Republican ticket. a. History Club, front row: Rick Hobpirek, Lee Anne Hays, president. Philip DEebler. Second row: Gary Peron, Mark Schmidt, Jer rofd Istas. Third row: Wayne Blackburn, Terry Fuller, Back row: Dick Ahlberg, Rex Mauck, Jim Lamia, b. Political Science Club, front row: Ken Pfeifer. Christopher Hull, June WEt+tg, Erma Schmidt. Byron Cook, president; Norene Lindner, Jeanne Lsrzalere, Debra Krueger, Back row: Roy Nicodemus Diana Selenke, Marilyn Bird. Leon Staeb, Mel Karst, Richard Heil. sponsor; Gerald Her!, Merle McLaren, Max Berta. History Club T Political Science Club 97 Conservation Chapter And Block And Bridle Host Events Environmental protection served as a theme this year for the FHS Soil Con- servation Chapter In the Oktober- fest the chapter members distributed pamphlets concerning soil conserva- tion practices At chapter meetings, speakers from Nigeria and Afghani- stan discussed the ecological and cul- tural practices of their respective countries- judged on how well the owner groomed and handled his animal In conjunction, the club sponsored mint courses in livestock fitting and show- ing and in horse care and handling. The trained animals shown in the Lit- tle International were used to spon- sor a junior college judging contest also at the college farm. The club also judged high school 4-H livestock shows The Hays Little International, held at the college farm, initiated the Block and Bridle Club year. Members fit- ted an animal for show and were a. Block and Bridle Club, front row: Duane Kelley, president: Dave Yust, Bev Legg, Gayle GoldsSch, Janice Morgan. Susan Stef- fen, Kristi Unruh, Rick Engweiler. Second row: Greg Scbarte- Dr- Carl Thompson, Joe Gotti, David Winzer. William Jones. Frank Van Mah- men, Efwynn Jansomus, Rodney Jackson. Sack row: Ed Brungardt Dr. Duane Sharp, sponsor; Larry Pruess, Don Sanko. b. Soil Conservation Chapter, front row: Alton Ladd, Thaine Clark, sponsor; Lynn Schnock. vice-president; Gordon Breit Back row: Kevin Murphy, president; Joe Scheop- ner, Steve Laughlin, Ted Thiele. Not pictured: Dave VeL C, J, C- Barr exhibits his prize winning animal at the livestock judging contest sponsored by the Block and Bridle Club. A c 98 Block and Bridle Club, Soil Conservation Chapter Geologists Explore; Home Ec Helps Day Care Geology Club traveled many miles this year to uncover the earth’s relics. Members planned and sponsored trips to the Colorado Rockies, the plains of Kansas and Nebraska and to the Arbuckle and Ouchita mountains in Oklahoma to find fossils, unusual stratography and rock and mineral outcrops. They found time to sponsor basketball, football, volleyball and softball teams. A retirement banquet was given in honor of Merle Walker, curator emeritus, of the Sternberg Museum. Helping the Community Day Care Center started the year with enthusi- asm for the Home Economics Chap- ter members. They made toys and clay items for the children as part of a service day project. Two social events, a spaghetti supper in the fall and a picnic in the spring added a lighter touch to the year. Programs included talks about camping and camp foods, TOPS, first aid and food service practices. a. Geology Club, front row: Charlie Lane, Tom Giessel, Ted Fritz, Laura Horton. Vickie Olson, Carl Kennedy, Clifton Ottaway, Alan Denning. Second row: Dr. Richard Zakrzewskt, David Olson, Kelvin Kolb, Bill Norton. Back row; Samuel Await, Ron Blakey, Otto Bear, Dr. Mike Nelson, Warren Meadows, presi- dent: Richard Bietz, b. Home Economics Chapter, front row; Deb- bie Hdoplrek, Becky Riffey, Kathleen Dfnges, Jerry Mapes. Second row: Marsha Rader, Kathleen Rabbin, Gay Edwards, Mary Walker, Rita Adams, Jan Rawfings, Arlene Riner, Jeanette Gustafson, president. Third row: Valor Riedel, Lola Holl. Marian Cooper, Marcia Murphy, Linda Kite, Kathy Cook. Fran Casey, Marjorie Wann. Linda Roberts. Back row; Cheryl Kershner. Joanne Haworth. Elizabeth Deines, Sue Laird, Peggy Shay, Kim- berly Bradley, Dafene Burger. G ©ology Club, Horn e Eco n o mi c s Ch a pter 99 Complex Serves Physical Education Clubs This year the Presidential Award went to the Men’s Physical Education Club entry in the annual Homecom- ing Parade. Men actively partici- pated on the clubs volleyball team and ended the season with a perfect record of 1 0-0. giving them the league title. Some of the events they a. Men ' s Physical Education Club: Glen Lojka, sponsor; John Beaton, president; Dennis Kozub, Rodney Hefner, Jim Riedel, Chuck Gibson. Terry Carr, Jerry Smith, secretary- treasurer: Larry Lockwood, Ted Hill, Steve Nufer. Scott Tichenor, Bruce Cooper, Larry Dumler, Bob Kuhn, vice-president: Howard Hardwick, Danny Delgado, Tom Halbrook, Frank Gray, Ken Clark, Greg Delzeit, Ron Sieker, Ai Ztllinger, Chuck Zadina. Dr. Russell Bog tre. sponsor. Not pictured; Tim Weiss. J. D. Armstrong. Allen Tutak, Bart Perry, Ron sponsored were the Radio-Press Free-throw Contest, selling programs at the Class I -A Basketball Tourna- ment, calendars for the Athletic Department, and t-shirts at the NAIA Gymnastic Meet to end the year ' s events. Johnson. Bernard Debes. b. Eta Rho Epstlon, front row: Annette Sulzman, president: Sue Soper, Marlene Knoll, Paula Cronn, Diana Radclrffe, Kathy Cameron, Jennifer Grass, Karen Peters. Kathy Cowles, Becky Shuster, Diana Sherrard, Barb Rudd. Sack row: Son me Baird, Debbie Roster, Karen King, Judi Hfaus, Joyce Tucker. Kathy Schramm. Karen Schwerdtfeger. Susan Butterfield, Connie Popp, Brenda Meeker, Eileen Dreiling, CaeciJia Winter. 100 Men ' s Physical Education Club, Eta Rho Epsilon Russian Club Seeks To Attract Members To Slavic Language The Russian Club ' s main purpose is to make the field of Russian and Slavic languages more attractive to mem- bers. The dub assists in Soviet tours, advises as to Russian study programs and provides a foreign language atmosphere. A casual presentation with Slavic food, meals and snacks were the highlight of the semester. a. Economics Club: Dan Rupp, sponsor: Jim Harlow, Thomas Gaschler. Dr. Jack McCullick, Curt Carpenter, Glenn Boyce, Steve Hilgers, Leland Arpin. b, Russian Club, front row; A! Staab, Jerry Malone, Terry Percival, Peggy Janousek, David Hewett, Philip Toepfer, Second row: Michael Schmidt. Christopher Janzen, Jane Leiker, Kathy Dickman, Karen Keller. Jeanene Habiger, Lucille Rupp, Stan Basgali, Jeff Del- camp, Dr. Roman Kuchar. sponsor. Sack row; Javier Font. Nora Font, Paul Gross, Charlotte Reichel, Kathy Peters, Loretta Tiftel. Kathy Zimmerman. Leona Pfeifer. Dr. Paul Graber, Joyce Pfannenstiel, Rachel Kraus, Sandi Hammond. M. F, Meade, Dr. Benito Car- ballo. Economics Club, Russian Oub 101 Ind. Arts, Agric. Men Active Epsilon Pi Tau, industrial arts honor- ary, combined efforts with the Indus trial Arts Club to sponsor the West- ern Kansas Industrial Arts Fair. Other activities included seminars and pro- grams by industrial arts educators Presenting a radio program on KFHS radio provided Delta Tau Alpha a means of communication about their activities. The honorary serves to encourage scholarship among agri- culture students and works with improving the agriculture depart- ment a. Delta Tau Alpha, front row: Larry Preuss. Art Bolt . Dean Milner, Mike Clair, Dave Yust. Dennis Pahls, Danny Smith. Kevin Mur- phy, Lynn Schriock. Kevin Schultz. Or van Roach. Back row: David Brenn, Henry Diehl, Doug Peters! lie, Dave Veh. Charles Wag- goner, Galen Doll. Len Randolph, Stanley Schmidt, Frank Van Naheem. Mike Schmei- dler. Robert Koops, president. Dr. W. W. Harris, sponsor, b Epsilon Pi Tau, front row: Dennis Ketter, Jacob Dechant, Robert Albers. Second row: Craig Elliott. Bill Rauscher, Jerry Buckhart, Ralph Stepp. John Neal, president. Back row: Dennis Fredrickson, Loren Jacobs, Vince Puy- ear. Ray Keller. 102 Epsilon Pi Tau. Delta Tau Alpha Kappa Mu Epsilon Activities Coordinate With Department Members of Kappa Mu Epsilon con- structed slide shows and models to serve as teaching aides for the math department. High school seniors competing for math scholarships were hosted by Kappa Mu Epsilon through tours and a luncheon after scholarship tests. Other events of the year were speakers such as Dr, J, Wanzer Drane from Southern Meth- odist University in Dallas and helping with the science open house. a, President Gustad talks with some of the math scholarship competitors and Tabetha Etchman of Kappa Mu Epsilon. b. Kappa Mu Epsilon, front row: Charles Astle. Jay Reimer, Second row: Dora Gross. Craig McClellan, Brena Mauck. Mark Huff. Marilyn Horinek, Back row: Dr. Charles Votaw, sponsor: Wilma Zimmer, Orville Eugene Etter. Tabetha Eichman, Frank Wu, Steve Kaufrnan, president; Steve Barker. Charles Deuth, Jean IngersdL Camellia Tut- tle. Dan Ziegler. Allen WegeJe. Kappa Mu Epsilon 103 Phi Mu Alpha Completes Useful Projects; Kappa Omicron Phi Hosts Convention Sponsoring Solo Day and helping with music recitals has kept members of Phi Mu Alpha r National music hon- orary, active throughout the year. Other service projects were holding department picnics, repairing music lockers, providing entertainment for Senior Citizens Dinners, awarding two scholarships and helping with Home Town Cookin . Most of the active members attended the Prov- ince Convention at Emporia State Teachers College. Kappa Omicron Phi encourages high intellectual and spiritual attainment. There are cultural and professional programs held throughout the year. The Fort Hays chapter hosted the Regional Meeting and those in attendance were members, alumni and sponsors from Region V, a. Kappa Omicron Phi, front row: Arlene Riner, Fran Casey, Carol Davis, Patty Berens, Kathy Cook. Clarisse Roberson president; Jane KeiL Back row: June Krebs, Maxine Hoffman, sponsor: Jeanette Gustafson, Peggy Shay, Cathy Hammeke. Becky Riffey, Barbara Cooper, Kathleen Miner. b. Phi Mu Alpha, pledges, front row: Michael Hester. William Doll Rex Uenberger, Mitc- hell Markovich, David Mickey, Von Phillips. Second row; Alan Gregory, Steve Homolac. Martin Melia, Ron McWilliams, John Yeradi. Actives, back row: James Olcott, adviser; Alphonse Comeau, Ken Vine, William Robin- son. Charles Ames, Tom Ralls back. Mark DeWald. corresponding secretary; Keith Higgins, treasurer; Daniel McKinney, secre- tary; Michael Wiesner, vice-president; Allan Mickey president. Not pictured: Dennies Andersen, historian. A b a T 3 04 Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Omicron Phi Communications And Business Fraternities Retain Experiences One of the biggest service projects this year for Pi Omega Pi was to help with the Bloodmobile In October This organization also has a booth at the Oktoberfest as a money-making proiect. Profits earned by selling the stationery were used to send a girl to the National Convention in Chicago Other service projects included tutoring shorthand students and sup- plying a taxi for a blind Fort Hays State student a Pi Delta Epsilon members tour the KAYS facilities and Bob Chaffin explains how the newsbroadcaster works b PI Delta Epsilon, front row: Dianne Apple- gate, Sue Brown Pam Fondoble. Second row: Mark DeWald. president: Katherine Rogers, sponsor: Ronda Castor Frank Muselek, Den- ise York. Pennies Andersen Back row: Rex Gebhards. Bob Keating, Bob McClellan, Dave Wessling. Not pictured: Linda Townley, Larry Walker. Mary Lou Appel, c PI Omega Pi, front row: Kathleen Aschwege, Jana Jaeo. Dianna Stephens, sec- retary: Lynn© Hubert, historian. Back row: Sandra Rupp, sponsor: Judy Dechant, presi- dent: Martha McCabe, treasurer. Not pic- tured: Carolyn Landry, vice-president: Cathy Barnes. Celia Scott. Pi Delta Epsilon members gained experience this year by helping at the journalism workshop in the fall and the Kansas Scholastic Press Asso- ciation contests in February The group also helped with both student publications and toured KAYS P3 Omega Pi. Pi Delta Epsilon IDS Phi Alpha Theta And Sigma Alpha lota Enrich Departments Phi Alpha Theta sponsored a fall syrrv posium on Watergate. Two book sales sponsored by the history honor- ary provided money to buy books for Forsyth Library. The final meeting for the honorary was an honors banquet. Sigma Alpha Iota, music honorary for women, assists the music department by ushering at concerts and helping with contests. Social events and pro- jects sponsored by the national organization are other areas the women actively participate in. a. Phi Alpha Theta, front row: Jerry Marsh, Mike Schmidt, Alfred Staab. Second row: Lee Anne Hays. Tim Zwink, president: Richard Krcowland, Tim Kuhn. Third row: Dr. Ann Liston, sponsor: James Club, David Hollo- way. Terry Farr. Back row: Tom Railsback, Rick Holopirek, Jerry Istos, John Klidr. b. Sigma Alpha lota, seated: Michele Henry, Susan Gouldie. JoAnne Taylor, Shirley Bred- feldt, Shirley Krug. Anna Trent, Debbie Libal. Standing: Ruth Riedel, Julie Barhydt, Linda Carver, Bev Trumpp, Pam Johnson, Debra Scherling. 106 Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Alpha lota Psi Chi; Speech And Hearing Associations Expand Knowledge With Educational Events Psi Chi members met once a month and sponsored speakers from High Plains Mental Health Clinic, Valley Hope and campus instructors. They also participated in the science fair by exhibiting lab animals and testing kits used in psychology. The major project this year was the Instigation of the Psi Chi Symposium. This was held to give students the opportunity to present their research projects. Awards were made for the best pro- jects. National Speech and Hearing Asso- ciation held a screening program for hearing, speech and language at the Oktoberfest. Speakers highlighted the fall semester with one of the main ones being Dr. Edmund who informed the members about the dental aspects of speech. a. and c. Students present their research projects at the Psi Chi Symposium. b. National Speech and Hearing Association, front row: Mary Lou Beard slee. Marla Sfaab. Rhonda Tillberg, Mary Kay Wasingec Bob Gates. Back row: Gary White, president: Pauline Eilert, Kay Ellis. Bob Seiko, Nancy Niernberger, Luanne Schulte. Psi Cht, National Speech and Hearing Association 107 Alpha Lambda Delta: Woman ' s Honorary Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman wom- an’s honorary, bases membership on a 3.5 grade point. All women who attain this their freshman year are eli- gible for membership. Initiation takes place both semesters. During spring initiation senior certificates are awarded to those senior members of Alpha Lambda Delta who maintained a 3,5 grade point or better through- out their college career. a. Alpha Lambda Delta senior certificate receivers, front row: Cynthia Hartman. Jean- nine Ross. Beverly McClellan. Linda Kneller, Vickie Dugan, Verlaine Hoys. Frances Casey, Deanna Molby, Barbara Otfe. Barbara Cooper. Not pictured: Cathy All phi n, Leslie Beecher. Evelyn Bieker, Shirley Bredfeldt, Vicki Burke, Linda Carver, Kathy Dlckman, Shirley Elmore, Lois Engelsrrian, Sondra George, Vonda Hake. Patsy Kroboth, Annette Meier, Kathy Moyer, Suzanne Nyhoff. Harriet Petersilie. Pattie Pfeifer, MaryJo Redel, Terri Woolsey, b. Alpha Lambda Delta initiates, front row: Cecilia Giebter, Susan Giesaking, Kathy Peters. Marjorie Wane, Matasha Grabosch, Rhonda Ives, Beth Strom, Cynthia DreilEng. Second row: Theresa Stadler. Joan Brfand, Nancy Moxter, Jolene Younger, president: Carolyn Cook. Sharon McCall. Paula Atkin- son. Carol Roe Barbara Princ, Janis Jilg h Diana Redger, Peggy Whitsltt. Back row: Dana Stuart, LoCinda McCray. Tracey Jen sen, Carol Hilt, Susan HarfwSg. Linda Roe- sener. Vicki Wallace, Louisa Korte. Martha Conaway. Not pictured: Helen Arnoldy, Debra Branson, Joyce Bredfeldt. Rachel Counts, Nancy Diehl, Sarah Everitt, Janet Flamik, Rebecca Frazier, Virginia Hammer. Debra Holopi rek, Jeanine Ison, Christina Jen- kins. Karen Keller, Kristi Lewis. Rita Luck, Nancy Nichol, Katheryn Niven, Yolonda Pears, Sandra Reed, Shawn Rorick. Mary Schmidt, Eunice Smith, Jan Walstrom, Mary Jo Witt. 108 Alpha Lambda Delta Men ' s Honorary Pht Eta Sigma promotes a higher standard of learning and scholastic attainment among freshman man. By earning a grade point of 3.5 or bet- ter the first semester or first two semesters freshman men are eligible for membership. Initiation occurs both in the fall and spring. a» Dr. John Garwood talks with initiate Jim Nugent at the Phi Eta Sigma spring banquet. b. Phi Eta Sigma Initiates, front row: Doug Bray, Kevin Dreiling. Jim Nugent, Lyle Staab, Danny Kennedy. Back row: Gary Hess, Alan Gregory, Rick Parks, John Edmonds, Ed Low- man, Joe Bruegger. c. Phi Eta Sigma actives, front row: Willis Musick, Kent Needham, Henry Bickerstaff Richard Pierce. Mark Parsons. Back row: Terry Farr, Jim Bruce, John Dorsch, Rick Kellerman. Phi Eta Sigma 109 SPURS Complete First Year; Members Excel In Leadership SPURS, a national honor society for sophomore women came to Fort Hays State this year. Formerly known as Sophomore Women’s Honorary, the Fort Hays Chapter was installed Into SPURS in June. Members must have at least a 3.0 grade average and show qualities of leadership. Service projects were planned each month and projects Included ushering at plays, painting chairs at the day care and a Halloween party for Homer B. Reed residents. SPURS a. SPURS, front row: Denise Liggett, Pat Flax, Carol Doud, Karen McAfee, president; Deb- bie Dawkins, Allison Andreson, Lea Ann Scott, Corinne Krampe, Jill Webster. Lois Vesecky. Sharon Smith, Chris Gaither, Jolene La mbert, Val Wallace, Kay Schippers, Connie Whiteley, Barb Broeckelman, Donna Kohman, Cynthia Dechant, Mrs. Bornholdt, sponsor: Jennifer Howland. Left steps, row one: Donna Klima. Gail Richardson. Row two: Jane Koet- kemeyer, Mrs. Barton, sponsor. Row three: Marie Dreiling, Marilyn Pishney. Row four: Janie Huffaker. Right steps, row one: Dee Ann Nelson. Second row: Sue Gillum, Michele Schlittenhardt. Row three: Becky Cook. Row four: Debbie Cook. Back row: Kathy Hahn, Gay Edwards, Deb Kurtz, Mar- lene Moxter. Terri Casey, Charlene Hofstet- ter, Kris Ekum, Carol Gleason, Cynthia Dierks, Katie Meagher, Diana Sherrard, Mari- lyn Miller. sponsored popsicle sales during spring to raise money to attend the national convention. 110 SPURS Seventh Cavalry: Character, Scholarship And Leadership Seventh Cavalry, men’s honorary, bases its membership on scholarship, leadership and character. The men chosen must have at least a 2,75 grade average and must have attended Fort Hays State for a year. Members helped put out the Campus Directory, Seventh Cavalry, row one; Greg Abbott, Mike Artman, Marcus Bassett, Row two: Bruce Buss, Junior Goodwin, Dale Haag. Row three: Rick Kellerman. Galen McFarland, president. Leslie Needham. Row four: John Reifschneider, Dennis Zimmerman, Not pic- tured: John Word, Seventh Cavalry I 1 Mortar Board Plans Monument Mortar Board focused its attention on raising money for a monument to identify the college. Working with the college and the city, the mem- bers were able to secure the land for the monument and enlist the help of a sculptor. Final plans for the project will be carried out by next year ' s members. Throughout the remainder of the year these young women helped in various projects including the dedication of the new coliseum, cleaning the day care center, selling pies for Washington ' s birthday and initiation of new members. a, Mortar Board actives, row one: Shirley Bredfeldt. Tongay Budke, Vicki Burke. Kathy Cook. Row two: Patty Depperschmldt. Son- dra George, Diane Grice. Cynthia Hartman. Row three: Verlaine Hays, president; Pat Heinze, Kathy Moyer. Cheryl Muck, Row four: Barbara Otte, Rebecca Rif fey. Robyn Tomasu. Linda Wheeler. b. Mortar Board initiates, front row: Kathleen Robben. Peggy Nebel. Helene Gass, Lois Broeckelman, Becky Meier. Dianna Stephen. Tamra Harmon, Vickie Beiser, Mary Lou Appel, Nancy Moulds. Janice Gleason, Luanne Schulte, Back row: Susan Bruce, Barb Rudd, Pam Fondoble. Kathy Bahner, Lois Jen- nison, Eloise Ison, Becky Shuster. Barb Wilkin- sen, president; Marilyn Pishny. Twylia McSpadden. Tabefha Eichman, Suellen Weber. Not pictured: Kay Schippers. 112 Mortar Board Who ' s Who Among Students . . . Greg Abbott Michael Artman Marcus Bassett Nancy Bird Shirley Bredfeldt Vicki Burke Linda Carver Frances Casey Linda Cavanaugh Michael Cavanaugh Kathy Cook Tatty Depperschmidt Vickie Dugan Claudia Durfee Lois Engelsman Sondra George Junior Goodwin Paula Grice Phi Kappa Phi: Kathy Bahner Katherine Clouston Stephen Fuller Nancy Niernberger Stephen Rupp Myrna West Daniel Zeigler Michael Artman Ronald Austerman Evelyn Bieker Tongay Budke Linda Cavanaugh Julee Fisher Dale Haag Sandi Hammond Regina Kimbrel Norene Lindner Jeanette Gustafson Cynthia Hartman Verlaine Hays Patricia Heinze David Hewett Carol Hoffman Eloise Johnson Jerry Mapes Kerry Mapes Galen McFarland Kathlene Moyer Cheryl Muck Barbara Otte Pat Pahls John Pekarek Sherry Riegel Peggy Shay Robyn Tomasu National Honor Society Galen McFarland Suzanne Nyhoff Harriet Petersiiie Mary Ann Pfannenstiel Diane Pfeifer Patti Pfeifer Jeannine Ross Michael Ross Dorothy Rucker Martha Sams Erma Schmidt Howard Sloan Norma Teater Richard Zeis Wilma Zimmer Stephen Baar Tanya Channel! Thelma Hull Max King Gwendolyn Klier Arlene Leilcam Sheryl Lorance Wanda Miller John Schukman Maurice Shellhaas Michael Shulsky Ronald Wise Clifford Yackle Timothy Zwlnk Dr Charles Ely Dr- James Forsythe Dr Lewis Miller Dr Nancy Vogel Dr. George Omer Jr Who s Who Among Students, Phi Kappa Phi 113 a. Pam KrehbieL Miss Fort Hays State 1974 b. Cindy Elam, Rodeo Queen c. Marianne McGuire, Homecoming Queen d. Jan Harrel. Furlough Queen ©. Al Link and Jane Howell, Beauty and Beast I 14 Queens Queens At Fort Hays State a. Jane Schulte, Miss Kansas and Miss Fort Hays State 1973. b. Jane Howell. Miss Fort Hays State 1973, succeeding Jane Schulte c, Virginia Hammer, Kansas Junior Miss, d, Best dressed coeds: Beth Tempero, Ann Wehkamp, Jody Wiggins, Patsy Wilkins, win- ner; Myrna West, Linda Voran, Phillis Petra- cek, Virginia Hammer. Stacy Crist, Sharon Barton, sponsor: Jean Blecha. Jane Howell, Not pictured: Becky Ealden. Kim Bradley, Debra Kurtz, V A b Queens 1 15 Individuals Receive Honors a, Lea Gullickson, chosen as state student nurse of the year by the Student Nurse Asso- ciatEon of Kansas. b, Colette Graves, became nations f barrel racing champion. c, Dan Zeigler. named Junior scholar by Phi Kappa Phi, I 16 individual Honors a. Barbara Otte. selected to compete in the Outstanding Young Women of Kansas pag- eant and became a finalist, b. Kathy Bahner, selected to compete in the Outstanding Young Women of Kansas pag- eant. c. Sherry Rtegel, selected to compete in the Outstanding Young Women of Kansas pag- eant and became a finalist. d. Jeanette Gerritzen. selected to compete in the Outstanding Young Women of Kansas pageant and became a finalist. Individual Honors 117 a. Cynthia Hartman, named as Outstanding Senior Woman. Award presented by Dr James Forsythe. She also received the Alpha Lambda Delta book award for senior with the highest grade point after eight semesters. b. Marcus Bassett, named as Outstanding Senior Man. Award presented by Dr. James Forsythe. c. Gerald Gleason, chosen fo receive the Certified Public Accountant award. I 18 Individual Honors a. Dan McKinney, granted Apprenticeship with the Santa Fe Opera Association. b. Dr. Lorraine Machan, named as Outstand- ing Faculty Woman, Tom Funk presents the award, c. Dan Rupp, named as Outstanding Faculty Man. Tom Funk presents the award. d. Steve Crosby, selected for the New York Giants football team. Associated Press hon- orable mention, all GPAC 1st team and holder of FHS football rushing award. e. Shirley Bredfeldt. winner of the Henry Edward Malloy music award. Individual Honors I 19 Religion Fills Spiritual And Fellowship Needs 1 20 Religion Religious organizations provide the spiritual guidance for students at Fort Hays. Activities such as prayer groups, suppers and interfaith meet- ings are open to students. The organ- izations represented on campus are: Baha ' i Club, Baptist Student Founda- tion, Campus Crusade for Christ, Catholic Campus Center, Chi Alpha, Gamma Delta. Inter-Varsity of Chris- tian Fellowship and United Christian Ministries in Higher Education. a. Rod Lungren speaks at the Festo Krvengere convention and tells the audience what Christ means to him. b. Ron McWilliams and Stewart Denton lead group discussion at Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. c. Students attend a meeting sponsored by Inter-Varsity. Religion 1 2 I Athletics Cheerleaders 124 Scorebox 126 Football 128 Basketball 142 Baseball 156 Track 1 64 Intramurals 168 a Sheila Mills balances on Dave Suchheims back during a time out. b. Kathy Cowles jumps for joy as Dave Buch- helm. Jerri Engle. Junior Goodwin and Doug Lillich lend their support. c + Jane Howell seems to be asking favor from the gods of basketball as Greg Diamond watches. 124 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders Rely On Antics As Squad Personnel Changes Although plagued by changes in the squad lor a variety of personal rea- sons, the Fort Hays State cheerlead- ers managed to add a bit of color, organization and enthusiasm to bas- ketball and football games. Only half of the original eight cheerleaders stayed with the squad throughout the season. The four who resigned were replaced, making a total of twelve persons who served at some time dur- ing the school year. a, Al Tucker leads the Tiger fans in the school fight song, b Eight optimistic cheerleaders, Paul Town- send. Jane Howell. Dave Buchheim. Sheila Mills, Junior Goodwin, Jerri Engle, Al Tucker and Nancy Legere anticipate the school year and their new duties. c. Halftime means a ride around the track for the FHS cheering squad. Cheerleaders 1 25 Tiger Scorebox Men ' s Varsity Football Record 5-4 Men ' s Varsity Basketball Record 14-9 Men ' s Varsity Wrestling Record 2-5 Men ' s Varsity Gymnastics Record 10-2 OPPONENTS it FHS (4 Missouri South, 9 17 Northwestern Okla. St. 20 37 Kearney St, 6 14 Northern Colo, 48 26 Pittsburg St, f4 (KSC) 14 Washburn Univ. 19 9 Emporia St, (5 (KSTC) 42 Southern Colo. St, 7 35 Colo. School of Mines 0 Junior Varsity FHS 74 70 58 81 75 60 85 87 75 69 75 113 96 OPPONENTS East Central Okla, Gardner Webb Kansas Newman Washburn Kearney St. Benedictine Cen. Mo. St, Adams St, Northern Colo. Southern Colo. 2 OT Emporia St. Kearney St OT Kansas Newman FHS OPPONENTS 27 Chadron St, 1 2 14 Central Okla, 29 12 Cen, Mo. 23 3 1 Kearney St. 6 9 Northwest Mo, St. 25 4 Nebraska Univ, 3 1 2 Kansas State U. 35 SW Missouri Invitational 7 th FHS 129.70 f 29.70 139.90 128.90 1 30.85 130.05 (36.40 (30.40 1 34.05 139.70 131.25 149,00 AO Tf 4 OPPONENTS Cen. Mo. St. U, 113.85 Sterling North Colo. E. New, Max. U, CMSU North. Iowa N. Tex, St. Univ Sterling KSU North. Colo. N. Tex. St. Univ E. New Mex. U, 36.00 142.60 108.40 81,50 1 17.70 (29,35 34.45 104.40 140.15 126.05 H420 Football Record 4-0 FHS OPPONENTS 14 Kearney St, 0 33 Kearney St. 23 34 St. Mary of the Plains 0 53 Highland Juco 6 Cross Country 70 Pittsburg St, (03 64 Eastern New Mexico 61 64 Northern Colo. 74 65 Southern Colo. St, 71 73 NW Okla. Si 71 71 Emporia St. 84 57 Washburn 81 98 NW Okla. St, OT 90 74 Benedictine College OT 72 89 Pittsburg St. 73 Junior Varsity Wrestling Record 5-1 1 FHS OPPONENTS 38 Garden City Juco 5 30 Northern Okla. Juco 15 15 Colby Juco 15 3 Oscar Rose Juco 37 32 Dodge City Juco 1 2 Indoor Track (Pratt Juco) MEETS Wichita St, FHS FINISH 4th (Pratt Juco) 2 forfeits Gold Classic MEETS ' FHS FINISH Emporia St, 1st NAIA Nationals 6 th M eft ' s Varsity Invitational Kearney St. 1st Track Kearney St, 1st Dual Dual Emporia $t. 1st Emporia St. 1st Dual MEETS OPPONENTS Dual Wichita St. 1st Emporia Relays Adams St. Dual 2nd Dual Texas Relays NAIA District 2nd Northern 1st Kansas Relays 10 Championships Colorado Dual Drake Relays GPAC Meet 2nd Kearney St, 1st Missouri Valley 2nd Dual AAU GPAC League 1st NAIA Nationals 6 th Meet Women ' s Volleyball Record 12-7 FHS OPPONENT Kearney St. won Kansas U. won K-State won won Tabor won Marymount Kansas U. won Kansas St. won won Benedictine won Marymount won Washburn won Sterling Kearney St, won won Washburn won Marymount won Benedictine State Tournament: won Wichita St. won Tabor won Washburn Kansas U. won 126 Tiger Scorebox Men ' s Varsity Men ' s Varsity Baseball Tennis Record 23-15 Record 3-10 FHS OPPONENTS FHS OPPONENTS 1 0 Texas Univ. at Arlington 5 4 McPherson 5 1 Texas Univ. at Arlington 3 1 Emporia St. 8 1 $W Texas St. 3 6 Kearney St. 3 0 SW Texas St. 1 0 Washburn 9 0 Texas Wesleyan 3 1 Bethany 8 3 Dallas Univ. 2 5 Sterling 4 4 Dallas Univ. 5 5 Bethel 4 2 Dallas Baptist 4 3 McPherson 6 5 Dallas Baptist 4 0 K-State 9 20 Yankton Col. So. Dakota 8 0 Bethany 9 7 Yankton 1 1 Emporia St. 8 10 Yankton 4 Yankton 1 1 1 Sterling 8 2 Kearney St. 2 Kearney St. 0 8 Men ' s Varsity Golf 3 Washburn 2 Washburn Emporia St Emporia St. MEETS Lawrence Emporia St. Inv P FHS FINISH 4th Women ' s Gymnastics Record 0-8 FHS Washburn Wichita St. K- State Kansas U. Benedictine Emporia St. Wichita St. NW Mo. St. OPPONENT won won won won won won won won Women ' s Softball Record 2 -b FHS 16 Haskell Kansas Univ, Washburn Emporia St. K- State Wichita SL . OPPONENTS 5 25 9 2 4 ro X [j % Men ' s Intramurals: Sport Winners ml Football — Nile Owls Tennis — Singles — Pete Amatsuka Tennis - — Doubles — Stan Jackson, Roger Peck Swimming — Big Creek Swim Club Horseshoes — Singles — Galen McFarland Horseshoes — Doubles — Carroll Beardslee, Jim Nugent Golf — Individual — Willie Mustek Golf — Team Play — John Glassman, Tom Seib Wrestling — - Sweat Sox Ta ble T en ms — Singles ■ — Fra nk Wu Table Tennis — Doubles — Rex VanDerWege, Gary Earl i (fVCA kTOrfLWLw ' nftBr r ‘PWs ; ViaR KKm k yp na w Cs 2 Bethany I 9 Bethany 3 13 Kansas Wesleyan Univ. 0 8 KWU 1 3 Washburn 4 9 Washburn 4 4 K State 10 4 K State 6 8 Emporia St. 9 4 Emporia St. 3 1 1 Sterling I 7 Sterling 3 4 St. Mary Plains I 12 St Mary Plains 0 t Kearney St. 0 2 Kearney St. 9 NAIA District 10: 5 Benedictine 3 1 2 Emporia St. I i 10 Benedictine 0 Southwestern College Inv. Missouri Tie 1 0th Southern Inv. 3rd Marymounf Inv. 1st N Al A District 1 0 5th GPAC 5 th Women ' s Tennis FHS OPPONENTS 10 Sterling 8 14 Tabor 2 1 Mary mount 5 10 Kansas Univ. 8 15 Washburn 3 5 K- State 4 7 McPherson State Playoffs Final Positrons: 0 FHS 1st KU Tie 2nd K-State Tie 2nd McPherson 4th 4 NW Okla. St. 5 8 NW Okla. St. 1 5 Women ' s Basketball Record 1 5-5 FHS OPPONENTS 54 Wichita St. 34 62 Benedictine 42 24 Phillips U, 44 68 Sterling 29 77 Haskell 26 52 Washburn 22 69 Kearney 5t. 34 39 K-State 67 45 Kansas U. 43 60 Haskell 14 58 Washburn 38 61 McPherson 31 68 Kansas U 27 38 K-State 62 55 Benedictine 9 55 Kearney St. 51 40 Phillips u. 67 62 Wichita St. 38 State Tournament: 59 Tabor 39 54 K- State 82 Basketball — Cruisers Handball — Singles — - Steve Cushenberry Handball — Doubles — Steve Crosby, Lew Kassel man Badminton — - Singles Ron Buhrman Badminton — Doubles — Chad Heckman, Galen McFarland Bowling — Individual — Jim Fry Bowling — - Team — Stg Eps Volleyball — Mom ' s Pride and Joy Softball “—Dolphins Track — Srg Eps All Sports Trophy Championship Award — Sig Ep Tiger Score box i 27 In their second year under Coach Bill Giles the Tiger tearn seemed to turn FHS football fortunes around. Their 5-4 record was the first winning sea- son since 1966, In the league they were tied for third in the Great Plains Athletic Conference. a. Enjoying excellent protection from his line- men, quarterback Jonathan Douglas sets up in the pocket to look for an open receiver. b. 1973 Fort Hays State Football T@am t Front row: Coaches Ed McNeil. Barry Allen, Head Coach Bill Giles, Jerry Cullen, Student Assist- ant Rick Doran, Second row; Tony Terry, Doug Dallman. Bruce Van Petten. Danny Boyce, Lew Kasselman, Steve Crosby, Phil Harris, Don Capaldo, Scott Soukup. Carlos Amaro, Steve Thompson. Third row: Brad Brown, Steve Pohlman, Steve Simpson, John Ganser. j t D Estrada, Greg Dutt, Rex Har man, Mike Lacy, Dale Pike, Craig Horchem, Dwight Stoppel, Bryan Elder, Fourth row: Mike Peteete, Don Jenkins, Bruce Hawley, Jim Wilson, Tim Weiss, J. D. Armstrong. Robin Stiles, Chris Cullen. Mike Cruickshank, Mike Mlinar, Wayne Henderson. Fifth row: John East, Rod Lungren, Kelly Evans, Dave Meter, Don Gable, Lanny Unruh. Bob Kuhn. Keith Popham, Jerry Smith, Jerry Istas, Lon- nie White, Ron Hawley, Sixth row: Marcus Greene, Jimmy Giles, Jonathan Douglas, Robert Paschal!, Gary Peterson, Jeff Zimmer- man, Mark Hines, Jerry Krueger, Tim Schwab, Jeff Krueger. Bob Magerl, Blane Johnson, Nate Mol by. Back row: Larry Dar- nell Kent Griffin, Vail McClintock, Darrell Cox. Jim Van Arsdole. Ron Evans, Donn Swanbom. Ray Simon, Frank Arnhold, Ron Matfeson, Mark Sexson, Rob Ross. Scott Warner. 1 28 Football Gridders Record 5-4 Mark; First Winning Year Since 1966 Opening fhe year on the road, FHS upset 1972 s national champs, Mis- souri Southern, 14-9. The next week in Alva, Okla. they were edged 20-17. In the home opener the Tigers beat Kearney St,. Neb. 37-6. It was the first win over Kearney St. since 1966. The conference opener in Greeley, Colo, was a disaster as Northern won 48-14, Rebounding at home the Tigers evened their league mark by defeating KSC. Pittsburg 26-14. Washburn then took a heartbreaker from the Tigers 19-14. Starting quar- terback Bruce Hawley suffered a sea- son-ending injury. Still FHS almost won as time ran out. a. Line coach Barry Allen talks via the head phones to Coach Giles in the press box in order to decide on which play to send in with Nate Motby. 8 I . b. Coach Giles and his two top aides. Barry Allen and Jerry Cullen, anxiously wait with the Tiger team during the player introduc- tions prior to the game, c. Quarterback Bruce Hawley. I k. out for one-third of the year with a knee injury, scores in the 37-6 rout of Kearney St. d. Injuries are always a part of football as linebacker Chris Culten learned in the KSTC game, e. Leading ground gainer, Steve Crosby, 22. with 1024 yards in eight games, is tripped up after a short gain against Colorado Mines. Football 1 29 129 Tigers Challenge Nationally Ranked KSTC; Bengal s Receive Post Season Recognition The h omecoming game was wi th KSTC-Empona St., the number three team in the nation. Jonathan Doug- las, former quarterback and defen- sive back, filled the position vacated by Bruce Hawley. The team played its best game of the year only to lose 15-9. FHS led 3-0 at half but KSTC ret urned the kickoff for a touchdown and never trailed again. At this point FHS was 3-4 but had two home games both easily, beating Southern 42-7 and Mines 35-0. The defensive unit which earned the shut- out the last game of the year was led a. Following a hit by Chris Cullen, 51 . KSTC ' s dangerous Abe Welcher, 22, tumbles as defensive tackle Rod Lungren, 72, moves in to help, b. Defensive tackle John East, 70, handles the punting duties tor much of the year. c. In his first start at the quarterback slot. Jonathan Douglas, I, surveys the KSTC defense in the Homecoming game. d. On his back, Steve Crosby, 22, is over the goal line for six points in the Kearney St, game. He ended the season second on the all- time rushing list with 2780 yards in three sea- sons. in tackles by senior middle linebacker J . D. Armstrong. For the 1 974 season 30 lettermen will return as the 1973 squad lost only I l seniors. The Tiger junior varsity won all four of its games In impressive fashion. Twice they beat Kearney St. 14-0 and 33- 23. Then they beat St. Mary of the Plains 34-0 and Highland Juco 53-6. 1 30 Football a Chris Cullen, 51 prevents KSTCs Abe Welches 22, from turning the corner. Other defenders in pursuit are Danny Boyce, 43. Steve Simpson, 35, and Rod Lungren, 72. b. Ranked third nationally, KSTC faced this 3- 0 deficit at half against the upset-minded Tigers. The FHS lead lasted 13 seconds into the second half as KSTC returned the open- ing kickoff for a touchdown, c With back-up quarterback Jerry Krueger, 10, holding and the offensive line blocking out, Phil Harris, 3, boots the field goal giving FHS a 3-0 halftime lead. Football 1 3 I a. After a reception against KSTC, sopho- more split end Ron Hawley. 86, struggles to get free for additional yardage, Guard Doug Dallman. 61 , moves in to block for Hawley on the play. b. Freshman noseguard Mark Hines, 65. sec- ond leading tackier on the team, appears to be just a fraction away from an offsides pen- alty, e« In the home opene r with Kearney defensive back Mike Ml mar. 2. intercepts a pass on Kearney ' s first play from scrimmage to set up FHS s second touchdown. Defender Steve Simpson, 35. watches Mlinar make the play, d. Three key Tiger defenders were seniors Lew Kasselman, 66, J. D. Armstrong, 53, and Rod Lungren, 72. They are again responsible for thwarting a running attempt by Abe W©1- char, 22, J ' ?i 132 Football Smashing Wins Cap Season For Undefeated JV ' s In his final season, running back Steve Crosby gained 1 024 yards in I 79 car- ries, That put him second on the all- time list. He earned a spot on the All- District 10 backfleld, Joining him on the honor squad was sophomore wide receiver Ron Hawley. They also made All-GPAC along with defensive end Rod lungren and linebacker J. D. Armstrong. Receiver Lonnie White, quarterback Bruce Hawley, and nose- guard Mark Hines received honora- ble mention honors. a. Flanker Lonnie White, 40. a junior college transfer, appears to be only one man away from breaking the big gain. b. In completing this touchdown saving tackle, Bruce Van Petten, 5, had to overcome a stiff arm to the face, c. Bursting through another hole opened by the Tiger line, freshman tailback Blane John- son. 42. veers left to avoid an onrushing tack- ier. Football 133 Squad Continues FHS Harrier Tradition: Nab Sixth At NAIA, Second In GPAC A sixth place finish at the NAIA Championships topped off the year for the FHS harriers. Forty teams competed in the Nationals which were held in Salina Leading the Tigers as they did throughout the season were Ron Lawrenz and Ken BelL A finish in the top 25 was required for All-American honors, but Bell just missed as he got 29th, Lawrenz came in 45th out of 346 run- ners. Prior to the Nationals was the GPAC championship meet in Hays. North- ern Colorado ' s squad edged out the Tigers for the top spot. Lead man for FHS was Lawrenz In fourth while Bell was sixth. From the nucleus of the team only Lawrenz is lost. Six lettermen will bol- ster the 1974 squad. a. Three of Alex Francis ' key underclassmen. Steve Drake. Tony May and Scott Trchenor. don their warm-ups after the team s second place finish in the NAIA District 10 Champi- onships at Selina. b. Ron Lawrenz. waits in the chute at the end of the race for the official results, Lawrenz was the top FHS runner in three of nine meets, finishing second to Ken Bell the other times. c. Evidently not liking the pack of humanity , Ken Bell steers dear of the crowd of 34S run- ners at the nationals. d 972 FHS Cross Country Team f Front row: John Beaton, Ron Lawrenz, Jon Nelson. Den- nis Kozub, Ron Sieker. Back row: Steve Goul- ds Bill Lowry, Tony May, Scott Tichenor, Al Brown, Steve Drake, Ken Bell. Not pictured; Bob Lowen. Jr, d ▼ I 34 Cross Country a. Coach Alex Francis lets Bob Lowen in on a little knowledge that he has picked up in his 27 years of coaching at FHS. b Running through the pastures at the NAIA Championships, Ron Lawrenz went on to place 45th while the team took sixth c. Promising freshmen Tony May and Bill Lowry point to a bright future for the FHS cross country program Cross Country I 35 Students Learn Training Duties Heading the Fort Hays State Ath- letic Training Department in its new facilities Is University of Northern Colorado graduate. Steve Antono- pulos. He received his B,A, at UNC In 1972 and his h LA. in 1973, While at Greeley, Antonopulos served as a student trainer for five years and as the assistant trainer for one year. He also acted as the trainer for Greeley, Colo, high schools. Antonopulos supervises the seven student trainers whose main function is the prevention and care of athletic injuries. This Includes one or two stu- dent trainers present at each varsity practice of men ' s and women ' s inter- collegiate sports. At least one trainer Is available during intramural play and two to four trainers are present at varsity athletic contests. a. Student trainer, Susan Litton, tapes Tiger ette Joyce Tucker before a home contest, b. 1973- 1 974 Athletic Training Staff: Jim Gil- len. Nancy Diehl, Susan Litton. Dave Burton. Steve Antonopulos, Larry Crosby, Barbara Rudd. Ken Clark. A b a ▼ 1 36 Athletic Trainers Women ' s Net Team Slams A State First Place e r Fort Hays State Women’s Tennis Team finished first in the state play- offs of the Kansas Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, a. Making a key shot. Patty Cadena executes a tight forehand, b. Deb Branson makes use of her backhand shot in a return, c. As teammate Judy Jantz prepares for the return. Deb Branson makes a deep shot, d. Members of fhe 1973 74 Women ' s Tennis The title came after the team put together an undefeated season of four matches competing against seven schools. Team, Front row; Renee Maupin. Lorraine Simpson, Patty Cadena, Judy Jantz, Deb Branson, Back row: Assistant Coach Dave Hewett, Chris Keller, Marla O ' Brien, Barbara Rudd, Head Coach Orvene Johnson, e. Chris Keller stretches to reach the ball and make an important shot. Women s Tennis 137 Bengals Relish New Home; Win Gross Coliseum Meets Taking advantage of their new facil- ity, the FHS indoor track team was unbeaten in the regular season, win- ning five meets. Highlighting the year was the victory over Wichita State. The meet was decided when FHS won the final event, the two-mile relay. At the NAIA Meet, Gary Grubb took second in the pole vault while Paul Ide got a second in the two- mile walk. For the year. Ide s record was 14:40.5. Other field house records Included: Sherman Herold, 23 and 3 4 " in the long jump; John Beaton, 2:16.3 in the 1000-yard run; and the two-mile relay team of Beaton, Ron Sieker, Ron Lawrenz and Jon Nelson at 7:54.3. A a. With his two-mile relay teammates already tar ahead, John Beaton takes the handoff from Ron Sieker. Except for the Nationals where they were disqualified, the Tiger two- mile relay team was unbeaten. b. On the final curve of the 880-yard run in the Northern Colorado dual Jon Nelson starts to extend his lead. Nelson set the Gross Coliseum record in the 880 at ! :56,6. c. Greg McMillan has the outside lane on his way to a first in his heat of the 1 76-yard inter- mediate hurdles. Bruce Kraisinger is the other FHS funner on the inside lane. McMillan and Gary Grubb tied for first in the event, d. Just missing the school record of 6 ' 8 " in the high lump. Tom Halbrook set the field house record a 6 ' 7 " , e. One of the top Tiger sprinters. Cyrel Foote had a large lead as he ran the anchor leg in the mile relay. I 38 Indoor Track a. One of the top competitors on the FH$ indoor squad, Gary Grubb set the school pole vault record at 1 B ' 3 " in a meet at Kear- ney State. b. A couple of strides behind when he got the baton, Dennis Kozub more than made up the distance as FHS went on to win the mile relay against Northern Colorado. Kozub set the field house record for the 600-yard run with a docking of 1 : 1 3.5. c. In the meet with Northern Colorado, Scott Tichenor was the Bengals top two miler. He eventually passed this runner and took third place in the race. Indoor Track 139 Tigeret+es Earn Regional Berth In Volleyball Women ' s Volleyball had a bitter- sweet year. After remaining unde- feated in conference play and earn- ing a regional berth by placing sec- ond in the state tournament, the team was unable to accept the berth because of a lack of funds. Head Coach Orvene Johnson sum- med It up by saying, " Although the women ' s athletic programs have gained recognition and financial backing of the school there is still a lot to do. It ' s too bad that the girls played so hard and earned the berth but couldn ' t go because of finances. a. Vicki Dugan makes a dig shot as Kathy Donley and the Fort Hays bench watch. b. Setting the ball up for a teammate Deb Branson makes a bump shot. c. Volleyball team, Front row: Jean Blecha, Melinda Derowitsch. Marsha Corder, Cheri Livingston, DEane Workman, Second row: Kathy Donley, Karen Peters, Jerri Engle, Mar- ilyn Wyman. Deb Branson. Vicki Dugan. Back row: Head Coach, Orvene Johnson, Bea Gottschal], Dorla Houston, Cynthia Hartman, Kris Bruns, Susan Litton, Nancy Diehl. Not pictured: Assistant Coach Cheryl Engelland. Kim Giles. d. Susan Litton sends the ball over the net as Karen Peters stands ready to assist. 140 Women ' s Volleyball Gymnasts Are Challenged In First Season ' s Competition Women ' s gymnastics entered Its first year of official intercollegiate com- petition with a small and Inexperi- enced team. Jerri Engle fed the team, followed closely by Jerri Rohr, Kathy Cowles and Becky Jarrett. Sue Stewart, the lone senior on the squad, was injured early in the season and was unable to compete the rest of the year. Coach Nancy Popp looked at the novice season this way, We were small in number but each of the girls improved greatly. Next year I expect to see more first, second and third place finishes from them We all learned a lot. " Women ' s Gymnastics 14 a. Prior to the season opening win over Hast Central Oklahoma, medallions were given to all participants in the first game in Gross Memorial Coliseum, including Greg Standish. Brad Rumble and Tim Rietzke. b Tiger frontliners, Brent Frack, 42. and Hal Brandenburg, 30. combine to deflect the off balance shot of an intimidated Kearney St. guard, c. A transfer from Barton Co. Juco, Brad Rumble. 24, was the top scoring guard on the squad with I 2.3 scoring average. 142 Basketball FHS Slips To 4-6 In GPAC; Finishes Good Season 14-9 mJT: In 48 hours FHS won and lost the first games ever played in Gross Memo- rial Coliseum, as they beat East Cen- tra! Oklahoma 74-68 and lost to highly-ranked Gardner Webb 70-95. The Tigers went into their own Four- State Christmas Classic 3-3. Two nights later they had the champion- ship as they beat Central Missouri St. 85-82 and Adams St. 87-74. Then came crucial GPAC activity. By winning at Northern Colorado 75-7 L the Bengals were on top. They lost a double overtime thriller at Southern Colorado St. 69-75. In Pittsburg FHS took the worst loss of the year 70-108 but the league slate was still 3-2. Then Northern and Southern Colo- rado came to Hays and ruined Tigers title hopes 64-74 and 65-7 1 . a. Half of the FHS left handed forward duo, Greg Standish, 34, hits a set up against Kan- sas Newman. b. Members of the starting front fine, center Doug Thurman, 44. and forwards Greg Standish, 34, and Ron Crowell, 40, fight for rebounding position in a game with the Benedictine Ravens. c. One of two Tiger seniors. Cliff Haltom. 22, uses his harassing defense to stop a guard from Kearney St. d. A two-game sweep in the Four-State Christmas Classic resulted tn 0 happy locker room scene involving coach. Chuck Brehm and players Cliff Haltom, Keith Harper. Hal Brandenburg. Ron Crowell and Doug Thuo man. Basketball 143 Juniors Dominate Tiger Team; Graduation Takes Two Seniors With GPAC aspirations gone, the Tigers lost two more league games to Emporia $f.-KSTC and Washburn on the road 71-84 and 57-81. The GPAC five game losing streak was ended in the season finale by a revengeful 89-73 victory over Pitts- burg-KSC. FHS ended up 4-6 in the league and 14-9 overall, the best record since 1969-70. In Hays they w ere I I -3 , away 3-6. Only Doug Thurman and Cliff Hal- torn graduated. Thurman left FHS with the career rebounding mark of 800. The old record was 614. For the year he averaged I I . I per game, tops tn the GPAC a. Brad Rumble s layup proved to be a key basket in the Benedictine game as FHS got by the Ravens 60-59. b. Known more tor his rebounding. Doug Thurman ' s main offensive weapon was the right or left handed hook shot, c Jr guard Keith Harper, I 0. has his path to the basket cut off by two KSTC defenders d. As guards Brad Rumble, 24. and Keith Har- per. 10. look on and frontliners Doug Thur- man, 44. and Ron Crowell, 40. hit the boards, forward Brent Frack 42 launches a shot from just inside the free throw line The Tigers won in overtime against Kearney St, 113-108 to square the series at one each for the year. A b a Y 144 Basketball a. Although Washburn led at the halt by 15. driving plays like this one by Ron Crowell, 40. while Bob Nunn, 32. Greg Standish, 34 and Val McLean. 12, looked on, enabled FHS to beat the Ichabods in overtime 81-78. McLean’s desperation shot from a crowd under the basket at the end of regulation time allowed the Tigers to go into the over- time. In the year the team was involved in five overtime games, winning four, b. As the season progressed, Hal Branden- burg, 30, proved to be one of the first substi- tutes called upon during a game. Here he adds to the big winning margin over the Kan- sas Newman Jets 96-73. Basketball 145 a. The course of a basketball game often determines what strategy changes are made in the huddle during a time out, b. 1973-74 FHS Tigers, Junior Varsity, Front row; David Vagher, Terry Cordes. Randy Set- tle, Randy Yancey. Brad Rigor. David Scheuiie, Dave Wessling, Kevin Grant. Kent Otte, Gary Hess. Steve Riedy. Varsity, Back row: Tim Riehke, Val McLean. Bruce Was- inger Greg Standish, Bob Nunn. Ron Cro- well. Hal Brandenburg. Doug Thurman, Brent Fraclc. Brad Rumble, Keith Harper, Cliff Hal- tonn, c. In an overtime win against Kearney St., guard Val McLean, 12, a transfer from Dodge City Juco, adds a free throw to the Tiger total, d. Opponents like this KSTC player, found the court crowded with Tigers like Keith Har- per, 10. Greg Standish, 34 and Brad Rumble, 24. when FHS was in its full court press. 146 Basketball Scoring Honors To Crowell; Thurman Takes Rebound Title f T Denver junior Ron Crowell finished second in rebounding at 8.2 a game and led the team in scoring at 14.4 a game. Following him in the scoring column were juniors Brad Rumble and Greg Standish at 1 2.3. In the season finale Crowell hit 37 to capture the scoring record for Gross Memorial Coliseum. Previously, Rumble had hit 35 against Kearney St. Crowell s 37 was four short of the school record. a. Crowell, leaping tor a basket in the East Central Oklahoma game, was the only non- Kansas starter tor the Tigers and proved to be top scorer popping in 37 points against K$C in the final game of the season, he fell short of the school record by only four points. b. Although most of his points came from out- side shots. Brad Rumble, 24, could go inside for an occasional tip- in as he did here against the Kansas Newman Jets. c« Reserves: Hal Brandenburg 30, David Vagher. 20. Dave Schneulle, 14 and Terry Cordes. 32, are in the Kansas Newman game for ' mop-up’’ duty during the final minutes of an easy win over the Jets from Wichita. Basketball 147 Young Team Represents FHS; JV Wrestlers Finish Up 5-1-1 Competing with schools like Nebraska and Kansas State Univer- sity, FHS ended the dual campaign 2-5. A seventh place finish out of 12 teams at Southwest Missouri proved that the Tigers were tougher In tour- nament competition Youth dominated the team as only two seniors competed. Fr. heavy- weight Stuart McGowne was the top man at 14-3-1. Following him were: 177 lb. John Ganser 8-7-1, 134 lb. Greg Lohoefener 7-6, and 167 lb. captain Gale Cook 5-6. All four par- ticipated In the NAIA Champion- ships a. Representing FHS in the 150 lb. class, Rex Mauck struggles to get away from an aggres- sive Nebraska University wrestler. b. Poised for the referee ' s signal to start. Mike Cruickshank has the bottom position in his close loss to an opponent from N.U. C. The physical strain of taking on a tough N.U. grappler is apparent as Randy Olson attempts to shed his competitor, d 1973-74 FHS Wrestling Team, Front row: Rex Mauck, Dave Rochholz, Jeff Anschutz, Mark Harbach, Bob Peterson, Russ Chipman, Gary Delmez, Greg Lohoefener, Mike Cooper. Second row: Lynden Speer. Bill Hav- ice, Jeff Gimar, Glen Williams. Les Cook. Randy Reub. Rod Strate, Tim Brady. Dave Swank. Mike Niederee. Sack row: Stuart McGowne. Randy Olson, Randy Frank, Russ Decker, Jerry Istas, John Ganser, Gale Cook, Scott Warner. Not pictured: Mike Cruick- shank, Sid Baldwin. Doug Moore, Bill Watson, e. $r. captain Gale Cook at 167 lb. suffered some narrow defeats throughout the year, but still managed to come out 5-6 at the end of the regular season. A c a T 48 Wrestling a, In his winning effort, junior varsity wrestler Mark Harbach is head-to-head with his oppo- nent from Garden City Juco, b, Competing in the I 34 lb, class, Greg lohoefener is tripped up in his bout with a wrestler from N,U, for the year, Lohoefener finished over the ,500 mark at 7-6, c. The closeness of many individual Tiger bat- tles often had second year coach Barry Allen on his feet with words of encouragement for his wrestlers and the referees, d. Struggling in a match with N.ll, Russ Decker tries to gain some position advantage on his man. Wrestling [49 (0 btkay$ CRT HAY§ fOftT 0ff T HAy y a. To make a change in strategy and catch their breath, the Tigerettes gather at the bench for a time out, b. 1973-74 Tigerettes Basketball Team, Front row; Donna Rapp, Debbie Bealby, Annette Sulzman, Kathy Schramm. Renee Maupin. Melinda Derowitsch. Back row: Karen King. Mary Morrish. Joyce Tucker, Nancy Foulks, Kathy Bahner and Chris Keller, c, Kathy Bahner, 14. puts up a shot white Donna Rapp. 10, eyes the action. m F coSl " i y s T ay L 3S „ 23 TP) sml 1 n it " ) - 150 Women s Basketball Lady Tigers End Season 1 5-5; Final Game Dissapoin+ing Ending their successful season on a disappointing note, the Tigerettes closed with a loss to Kansas State University in the finals of the State Tournament. The team earned the right to play in the championship by a second place finish in their confer- ence and by defeating Tabor in semi- final action, a, Veteran center Mary Morrish, 21. Outma- neuvers a crowd of defenders to get a good shot. b, forward Nancy Foulfes, 23. puts up a shot as Chris Keller. 31, and Kathy Bahner, 14 . FHS women saw plenty of action this year by adding Phillips University, Haskell Junior College, Benedictine College and Washburn University to their regular season schedule. They finished with an impressive 15-5 record. take rebounding positions and Melinda Der- owitsch, 13. plays safety, c. Coach Helen Miles is intent on the action against McPherson as Paula Cronn keeps sta- tistics of the game. Women ' s Basketball I 5 I Balanced Team Loses Twice; Takes Third In Nationals Co-captaining the team with Pappas was Danny Delgado, a specialist in the still rings and parallel bars, Dave Buchheim was the Tigers ' floor exer- cise specialist. Sparked by balanced scoring, Coach Ed McNeil ' s 1973-74 gymnastics team finished 10-2, In his 16th year McNeil was assisted by former gym- nasts Jim Green and Frank Gray, Consistent scoring from the all- around men was the key to the sea- son, Paul Bowerman and Rick Pappas led the team in points for the year. Back for his senior season, Hector Aponte added to the team strength. Gene Roman was also a steady all- around performer. former on the high bar, d, Returning for his senior year. Hector Aponte was one of the leading scorers on the team. He competed as an all-around per- former, and vaulting was one of his stronger events in the competition, e, Courtney Eslick a new face on the Bengal squad, swings gingerly through his side-horse routine. Prior to the NAIA Nationals in Hays, FHS set the school scoring mark at 149.00 in the regular season s final meet with Eastern New Mexico Uni- versity, a, A valuable addition to the Tiger team was Rick Pappas, a transfer from Kansas State University, Pappas competed as an all-around man and led the team in scoring. b, 1973-74 FHS Gymnastics Team, Front row: Assistant Coach Jim Green, Hector Aponte. Rick Phillips Dave Buchheim, Danny Quest. Rick Pappas, Danny Delgado, Dave Moore. Back row: Gene Roman. Bob Griffiths. Court- ney Eslick, Charles Kissee. Bill Shultz, Chip McCoy, Mike Morris, Paul Bowerman, c, In his second year on the team, Bill Shultz from North Platte, Neb,, was a stand-out per- 1 52 Gymnastics a Throughout the year, Rick Phillips was a consistent performer in the parallel bars. Here he appears to be temporarily frozen in the midst of his routine. b. Strengthening the overall balance of the squad was Gene Roman. He came to FHS from New York City as an accomplished all- around performer. c. Along with Rick Pappas. Danny Delgado co-captained the 1973-74 edition of the Tiger gymnastics team. Delgado was a specialty man in this event, the still rings, as well as in the parallel bars competition. Gymnastics I S3 Tough Tennis Competition Results In Dismal 3-10 Finish fi ' ■ , ; . xmm In 1974, the FHS tennis squad strug- gled against stiff competition to a season ' s record of 3-10. Coach Bud Moeckels Tigers defeated Kearney St M Sterling and Bethel. McPherson narrowly got by the Bengals 5-4. League action saw FHS being han- dled by Washburn 9-0 and Emporia St, 8-1 . a. Terry Bright keeps the ball in play with an overhand shot from the baseline. b. Delivering what he hopes is an ace off the serve, Tom Carpenter is suspended in mid-air on this attempt, c. For the majority of the season, Eldon Pfan- nenstiel handled the number three singles duties for FHS. d. Appearing off balance. Kirk Huey pursues his opponent ' s volley in hopes of striking a winner 154 Tennis a. Playing from the number one slot. Kim Emmert was the team ' s top winner. b. From behind the baseline, Larry Lockwood is forced to use his forehand return, c. 1974 Tennis Team, front row: Terry Bright, Kim Emmert. Eldon Pfannenstfel, Pete Amot- $uka, Back row: Mike Moyers, Tom Carpen- ter, Larry Lockwood, Kirk Huey. d. Discovered in the infra murals tennis tour- nament, Pete Amotsuka stepped into the ten- nis team ' s number two position Tennis 155 Surprising Baseball Team Manages 20- 1 5 Year With only two seniors on the entire roster, the 1974 FHS baseball team was dominated by youth. Of the eight lettermen who returned, only two were starters on the previous year s squad The two were Bill Hall in the outfield and Galen Pfannen- stiel in the infield Jerry Adams, was the only returning pitcher with regu- lar season experience. Even so, the rebuilding Tigers turned in a very successful regular season record of 20-15. a Handling the pitching chores in a win over Bethany College was junior Val McLean A transfer from Dodge City Juco, McLean also played the outfield tor the Tigers b. Often called upon to pitch In key games was hometown native Ray Coupal. Here he throws against league rival Washburn Univer- sity. c 1974 FHS Baseball Team, first row: Keith Harper, Bill Halt Ray Dolezal. Mike Giarra- tano. Brad Rumble, Val McLean, Second row; Jerry Adams, Dtck Kollhoff. MikeWeiser. Steve Rohr, Terry Bott, Bill Hachmeister, Ken Ubelaker. Third row: Galen Pfannanstiel. Lance Wise. Rick Zimmerman, Ray Coupat Mike Escobado, Larry Koster. Back row: Assistant coach Frank Leo. head coach Earl Hobbs, assistant coach Rod Ruder. 1 56 Baseball a. Aggressive outfielder Keith Harper is caught in a rundown during an early season game with Yankton College. FHS took four in a row from the squad from South Dakota, b. The leading power man at the plate was Hays Bill Hall. Here he legs one out " against Bethany College. c. In 1974 Galen Pfannenstiel made the switch from second base to first base. His good fielding carried over to the new posi- tion as he applies the tag to a Yankton run- ner. d. Lefthanded hitter Brad Rumble watches one go by for a ball. In his first year at FHS he moved right into a starting outfield posi- tion. e. Letterman Galen Pfannenstiel watches another hit fall in during the twi n bill sweep of Bethany College. Baseball 157 a. In a home contest at Larks Park with the Ichabods of Washburn, Galen Pfannenstiel gets a healthy lead off of first base. For the year, FHS was 2-2 with the GPAC club from Topeka. b. As assistant coach Frank Leo looks on, Rick Zimmerman strides into the pitch and starts to uncoil his swing. As a first-year player, he moved immediately into the pitching rotation and also played regularly at third base. 1 58 Baseball Club Starts Slow But Recovers By Year ' s End Y f t j F n 1 i ■ ' i j U- | V ij ■ f ■ 1 1 R i f L The FHS baseballers opened the [974 season with the annual trip to Texas, They won the season opener but then lost four in a row and even tually escaped from the road trip with a record of 3-6. Upon their return to familiar grounds, the team ' s fortunes began looking up. They swept a four-game set from Yankton College and were finally defeated by Kearney St. after putting together a six-game winning streak to offset the shaky start. Doubleheader sweeps over Bethany, Sterling, Kansas Wes- leyan University and St. Mary ' s of the Plains helped the Tigers keep their record over the .500 mark for the year. In league play, FHS did not fare so well as they split with Wash- burn 2-2 and were 1-3 with Emporia St. a. A sliding Yankton College runner is forced out at third base by Rick Zimmerman, b. Head coach Earl Hobbs was in his eighth year at the Tiger helm in 1974. At the end of the regular season his teams had compiled an overall record of I 65- II 3. Here he is shown in his customary spot in the third base coaching box as he goes through the motions of send- ing signs to the hitters and baserunners. c. Lance Wise moved right into the starting shortstop slot in his first season on the Tiger varsity. Wise proved to be one of the leading hitters for an average on the FHS squad. Baseball 1 59 Tigerettes Potential Falls Apart In Diamond Action Ending their first losing season in many years, the women s softball team closed out the year by drop- ping both ends of a doubleheader to Northwestern State College at Alva, Oklahoma, p: tching, the most important single ect of fast pitch softball, was the a, Kathy Cameron delivers the ball to a K- State player with a flick of her wrist. b, 1974 Women ' s Softball Team, front row: Donna Rapp, Patty Cadena. Vickie Dugan. Deb Branson Second row: Linda Maxwell, Janis Sollenberger. Marlene Knoll. Diane Workman, Kathy Scheurs, Kathy Cameron Back row: Nancy PEvonka. Deb Koster, Joyce Tucker, Bea Gottschall, Judi Htaus. Nancy Diehl c Janis Sollenberger eyes the pitch with Kathy Cameron on deck and the team watch- ing from the cage. d. Judi Hiaus makes solid contact with the softball in a home encounter Tigerettes ' weakest spot The team as a whole showed great ability and potential in the field, but were una- ble to achieve consistency on the mound or at the plate, resulting in their disappointing 2-6 record. 1 60 Women ' s Softball Transfers, Newcomers, Spark Women ' s 1 974 Track Season Determi nation and dogged effort marked the second year of varsity track for women at FHS. Aided by freshmen and transfer students, many encouraging performances were turned in throughout the year in both running and field events. The compe- tition improved also with the addi- tion of the Kearney Indoor Invita- tional the Bearcat Relays at Marys- ville, Mo. t and the Wichita Relays at Wichita State University to the tracksters ' schedule. a. Top point gainer Caecilia Winter turns on the speed in the 1 00 yard dash, b. 1974 Women ' s Track Team, front row: Coach Nancy Popp. Caecilia Winter, Barb Askew. Denise Shore. Debbie Beafby, Renee Weber, assistant coach Orvene Johnson. Back row: Kathy Donley, Becky Shuster. Pam Krehbiel, Jana Adams, Jerri Engle, Cindy Bross. Not pictured: Tabatha Eichman, Kathy Schramm. c. While she follows through, Kathy Donley watches the flight of the discus. Women ' s Track 161 0m Four Seniors Lead FHS To Fifth In District 10 Tiger fortunes on the links ranged from a first in the Marymount Invita- tional to a tenth in the Missouri Southern Invitational. The tenth place finish was deceiving as the Ben- gals were competing against schools like Tulsa and Oral Roberts. Bob Lowen. Jr.. Kent Ficken and Dick Ahl- berg were the team’s only under- classmen. a. This was the last year of eligibility for Blake McGuire on the Tiger squad. One of the four seniors on the squad, McGuire was counted on heavily for the depth he added to the team. b. Number one man for FHS in 1974 was Stockton senior, John Pekarek. His steady golf game allowed him to always be in the running for medalist honors in the many dif- ferent tournaments m which the Tigers took pa rt. c. 1974 Golf Team: front row: John MapeL Kevin Shaw, John Pekarek, Back row: Coach Bob Lowen. Sr., Bob Lowen. Jr.. Mickey McElroy Dick Ahlberg. Not pictured: Blake McGuire, Kent Ficken. 1 62 Golf a. Putting is commonly accepted as the key to golf. Here, Bob Lowen. Jr„ is tuning up bis putting skill on the green, b. On the first tee, John MapeJ seems to approve of the sailing drive which he has just hit toward the green, c. In his final season. Kevin Shaw proved to be one of the more consistent Tiger golfers. A e b J Golf 1 63 a. After a half-mile, Tony May has ten laps to go. In the GPAC, May took fourth in the two- mile, his specialty. b. Ken Bell has a slight lead on Ron Lawrenz in the two- mile, a race in which they proved to be the Tiger mainstays. c. Top long jumper and sprinter Sherman Harold confers with head coach Alex Francis during the 105-40 romp over Kearney St. d. After a quarter. Bill Lowry led Steve Drake and Ron Lawrenz, but Lawrenz came on to win the mile, e. Cyril Foote takes the baton from Jon Nel- son and anchors the mile-relay unit to a win Foote was second in the 440 and fourth in the 220 at the GPAC. 1 64 Outdoor Track Field Events Lead Tracksters As FHS Racks Up 162 Points Led, for a change, by the field events, Alex Francis ' 1974 track team took the Great Plains Athletic Con- a Consistently winning his specialty. Paul Id© was the Tigers’ only race walker. b. In the only home meet of the season with Kearney St.. Greg McMillan won the interme- diate hurdles At the league he came in fifth c. 1974 FHS Track Team, first row: Bob Stew- art, Gary Grubb. Ken Bell, Cyril Foote, Willie Brown, Sherman Herold. Ron Lawrenz. Jon Nelson. Second row: Bob Arvin, Greg McMillan. Scott Tichenor, Paul Ide, Tom Hol- brook, Stuart McGowne, Tom Weber. Third ference title for the fourth consecu- tive year row: Dennis Kozub. Grant Kaegi, Bill Lowry, Steve Paul, Mike Mathes, Pat Scott. Tony May. Lonnie Carter. Back row: Steve Coul- dle, Bruce Kraisinger, Marvin Jelinek. Ron Sieker, Dwight Stop pel, Steve Miller, Nell Miller. d. Breaking the tape in the 1 00-yard dash against Kearney St is Sherman Herold, At the league meet, Herold set the school record in the triple jump at 46 ' 9 " . He was also third in the long jump at 22 8 I A - Outdoor Track 165 a. Gary Glendening took third in the league tn the javelin with a toss of 1 93 ' 7 " . His team- mate Steve Miller won the league title in the event with a heave of 207 ' 6 " , b Tiger All-American discus thrower Bob Kuhn was upset at the league meet, but man- aged to come in second with a throw of 1 74 ' S " . c. Three good examples of the Tigers ' depth in the middle distances were seniors Dennis Kozub, Ron Sieker and Marvin Jelinek. In this race they followed Jon Nelson across the fin- ish line for a sweep of the 880-yard run, d- Grant Kaegi exhibits the high jump form which enabled him to jump 6 ' 6 " and take sec- ond in the GPAC Meet. Tom Helbrook also went 6 ' 6 " but took first on the basis of fewer misses, Dwight Stoppel made the same height but finished fourth due to more misses. 166 Outdoor Track Gary Grubb Pole Vaults I B ' b " ; To Set Record Recording only four individual firsts, FHS came up with a powerful display of depth and scored 162 points for the league crown. Steve Miller won the javelin, Jon Nelson the 880, Tom Holbrook the high jump and Gary Grubb the pole vault. Examples of the depth were in the high jump: three out of the top four places, in the discus; three out of the top four, in the two-mile; three out of the top four and in the 880 where three out of the top five places went to FHS. a. In the half mile, Jon Nelson was the top performer for FHS as he set a new meet record of t :S2A at the GPAC. He also holds the school record at 1 :49A Marvin Jell nek, Ron SSeker and Dennis Kozub are hot on his heels In this race against Kearney St, b. Leading off the mile-relay against Kearney St., Bruce Krai singer prefers the standing start as compared to his opponent in the starting blocks. c. Moving to the outside. Ron Lawrenz begins to kick around a Kearney St. runner and Bill Lowry on his way to a win in the mile run, Law- renz aided the Tigers " GPAC title drive with a second in the two-mlfe and a sixth in the three-mile. Outdoor Track 167 a New facilities in the form of Gross Memo- rial Coliseum enabled the wrestling tourna- ment to greatly improve its quality, b Even though intramural football is only touch, it is still one of the roughest sports offered to FHS students. An independent team, the Nite Owls, won the post-season playoffs to capture the all-school champion- ship, c. As played at FHS, touch football is a game between two teams with seven players on each squad. Any player is an eligible pass receiver and passes can be thrown from any position on the field d With eight new courts available, handball became one of the more popular sports in the program, !t proved to be a skill sport which required an extra amount of quickness, e. Entries in the bowling tournament were up to an all time high due to the free entry fees. Champions were determined from a six-line roll off on the lanes of Crossroads Recreation in the Memorial Union. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the Greek Tournament while an Independent, Jim Fry, took the singles title 168 Men ' s Intramurals 2500 Compete In Expanded Men ' s Intramurals Directing FHS intramural program for fi i s fifth year was Wayne McConnell. Helping him were his undergraduate assistant John Beaton and graduate assistant Dave Schneider. The program ' s success was due to student participation in its administration all the way from the Council on down to the officials. Competing in the whole program were over 1400 individual partici- pants with an overall total of 2500. a. Because of the added facilities, partici- pants in volleyball were able to play twice as many games as in the past. A team called Mom ' s Pride and Joy eventually came out on top in the finals. b. The most popular spectator sport was the championship swimming meet. According to McConnell, around 70Q people jammed into the Gross Coliseum pool area to watch the men s and women ' s meet. Winning the men $ team title was a dorm team, The Big Creek Swimming Club. Men s Intramurals 69 New Facility Uplifts Program; Sig Eps Capture Title Trophy For the year, there were 21 champi- onships decided in the intramural program. Next year there are plans to add racket ball as an open tourna- ment. A key to the improvement of the intramural program was the addi- tion of the HPER Complex it more than doubled the amount of games that could be played in sports such as volleyball and basket ball. The swim- ming and wrestling facilities were also vastly expanded. a. Slow-pitch softball was played on the six fields just south of the HPER Complex This sport is different from regular softball in that ten players are on each squad- b. Many student timers and officials were needed to run the intramural swimming meet smoothly. Scores were kept on an individual os well as a team basis c Students playing in basketball were able to play twice as many games as they had in other years due to the new gymnasiums in the HPER Complex. On most nights eight games were played in the gymnasiums. 170 Men s Intramurals a. Mike Peteete was a contestant in the bad- minton portion of the intramural program- The event was dominated by Sigma Phi Epsi- lon as Ron Buhrman won the singles and Galen McFarland and Chad Heckman took the doubles action. b, A view from behind the observers ' screen shows that handball not only demands speed of foot, but it also requires toughness in the hands. I n the tournament, Steve Cushenberry took the singles while Steve Crosby and Lew Kasseimen won the doubles, c. Although considered a non-contact sport, intramural basketball usually proved other- wise, This year ' s teams played one half the schedule before Christmas break and other half after break. Men ' s Intramurals I 71 a. Even though swimming is conducted as a team sport, an individual can be very lonely in the middle of a lane as he struggles to com- plete his lap In the butterfly competition. b. The table tennis tournament consists of sin- gles and doubles competition and it is held and completed in one evening. Frank Wu won the singles while Rex VanDerWege and Gary EarJ took the doubles for the second consecu- tive year, c. intramural football Involves a lot of passing on the run as Howard Rees is finding out while looking desperately for an open receiver, d. Like all FHS intramural sports, wrestling is run by the students for the students. All offi- cials and participants must be enrolled In at least 12 hours. An independent squad, The Sweat Sox, won the team wrestling title. e« A ballcarrier in touch football usually attracts a crowd of outstretched arms, f This type of action is typical of the compe- tition in the annua! Greek Pre-season Tourna- ment. The Sig Eps beat the Sig Taus in this year ' s tournament finals. 172 Men ' s Intramurals a. For those players not in the best of shape, " run and gun " intramural basketball can be a very exhausting game. An independent team. The Cruisers, survived the post-season play- offs to win the title. b. This hitter appears to be watching a fly ball that just left his bat. It was probably caught by one of the four outfielders that most teams chose to use, c. Intramural tennis is conducted as a fall sport at FH$, As a result, many games are played on windy, chilly days. The champion- ship tournament singles was won by Pete Amotsuka while the doubles were taken by Roger Peck and Stan Jackson. Men ' s I ntra murals 1 73 Coed Intramural Action Displays Athletic Abilities A total of 950 Fort Hays State coeds took advantage of the new HPER Complex and an expanding intramu- ral program to enjoy recreational activities during the school year. Ranging from flag football in fall to slow pitch softball in spring, the activities provided ample opportu- nity for individual, dual and team competition. The complete slate of sports also included archery, swim- ming. bowling, table tennis, badmin- ton. tennis, volleyball, track and field. ▲ a. Susan Butterfield portions herself for the return in an intramural tennis ma+ch, b. Sondre Saird of the Sigma Sigma Sigma team, scrambles as members of the MdVlindes team dose in, c. As her partner Jeannie Cavin serves, Jenni- fer Grass prepares for action in tennis dou- bles, d. Annette Sulzman and Kay Harold perch on the diving platforms awaiting the start of their race. 174 Women s Intramurals a. Dana Sayre gains control of a |ump ball against Cathy Rains as referee Brenda Meeker watches for violations and teammates watch, b. Intramural Council, front row: Jane Howell, Tabatha Echman, Patti Meier, Sandy Goseland. Marlene Knoll ' Back row: Joyce Tucker. Barb Rudd. Karen King, Cheri Living- ston, Nancy Diehl. c. Archery champion for three years, Bea Gotschall eyes the target and steadies her bow. d. Barb Rudd eyes the basket and shoots between two McMindes defenders. m Women ' s Intramurals I 75 Winners Use Various Skills In Intramural Competition a- Cheri Livingston, singles and doubles champ, demonstrates her badminton talent as she places the shuttlecock, b. Deb Kurtz seems to be relaxing and taking it all in stride as she keeps score at an intra- mural softball game. c. Intramural winners, front row: Sue Soper, flag football: Sandy Reid, track: Becky Shus- ter, volleyball: Paula Cronn, tennis doubles: Cheri Livingston, badminton singles and dou- bles; Ann Pankratz, softball. Back row: Mar- lene Knoll, table tennis singles and doubles: Barb Rudd, bowling; Judi Hlaus. table tennis doubles; Karen King, tennis doubles; Barbara Cooper, badminton doubles. Not pictured: Bea Gotschall, archery: Donna Rapp, tennis singles. | 76 Women " s I ntra murals A a. Releasing the bowling ball smoothly. Mar- sha Rader seems to be shaking hands with an imaginary person. b. Umpire Marlene Knoll watches intently over catcher Sandy Goseland ' s shoulder as Robin Zimmerman takes the pitch. C, Diana Sherrard crosses home plate just in time. d Focusing on the net. Barbara Cooper remains alert as Chert Livingston, her partner, returns the " bird ' Women s Intramurals 177 178 ArttJrmirs Academics Administration .... I 80 Departments 190 Academics I 79 1 80 Academics Academic Tradition Changes To Satisfy Desired ' Freedom ' During the spring semester the Fac- ulty Senate voted to reinstate certain general education requirements that will be binding to all incoming fresh- men. This move was a compromise to satisfy the need for a more tradi- tional type curriculum while meeting student demands for more freedom. This year FHS offered mini courses and more classes oriented towards practical learning experiences. Edu- cational needs are changing with the times and the College hopes the changes and variations in the general education curriculum will satisfy the greatest number of people. Academics 181 President Gustad Views Student Education During five years at Fort Hays State, President Gustad has worked to make the general curriculum less restrictive by permitting the student more leeway in selecting classes. He has emphasized the importance of a general education program that " truly educates the individual.’ Gus- tad has strengthened the faculty through a system of tenure hearings and has developed a system to deter- mine promotions and salary increases. He announced the loss of at least ten faculty positions effec five July I. 1974, due to the enroll ment decrease. Faced with the prospect ol a severe energy shortage, President Gustad took immediate steps to conserve limited quanities of fuels on the FHS campus. Worn radiator valves were replaced in some of the older build- ings to control steam pressure and unnecessary lighting was shut off to conserve energy. Long range plans developed by the college include a new humanities cen- ter where Rarick Hall currently stands and the construction of a multimillion dollar facility to house the Education Department and the Social and Beha- vioral Sciences on the present site of Sheridan Coliseum. Higher education is becoming increasingly competitive and FHS will have to attract more students to this campus in the future if we are to overcome these and other problems that are bound to arise, Gustad said. J 82 President Gustad President Gustad r S3 184 Administration Buck Stops With Administration a Dr. Calvin Harbin, Dean of Educa- tion. b. Dr, Jimmy Rice. Dean of the Gradu- ate Faculty, c. Ronald Pflughoft. Executive Assist- ant to the President. ck Dr. William R. Thompson. Dean of Liberal Arts faculty. g . Dr. Lorraine Meehan. Dean of Nurs- ing faculty. Administration 1 85 Key People Keep FHS Moving 186 Administration a. Dr h Bill D. Jellison, Dean of Students b. James V, Kellerman. Registrar and Direo tor of Admissions. c. Carroll L. Beardslee. Director of Student Financial Aids and Federal Programs d Sally Ward Asst to the Dean of Students: Asst. Secretary of the Alumni Association. Administration 187 a« Arnold Drake Memorial Union Bookstore Manager. b. Earl Bozeman, Director of Planning and Development. c Richard Osborne. Director of Placement. d. Judy Kottas, Dr r Ralph Bula, Jacqueline Valenne and Ruth Joy serve student health needs. e. Dr t Raymond Youmans, Director of Instruc- tional Technology. ] 88 Directors Administrative Services Help Maintain Operations a. Robert Lowen, Director of Information Ser- vices. b. Dr, Michael Stewart, Director of institu- tional Research, c. Lynn Rogers, Director of the Memorial Union. d. Ralph Huffman, Director of Field Services: Robert Maxwell, Asst. Director. e. Dan Durand, Director of the Physical Plant. Directors 189 I Preparation Of Teachers Major FHS Program The Education program at FHS is designed to provide professional preparation for individuals entering into primary, intermediate and sec- ondary teaching, counseling, supervi- sion and administrative fields. Special training is available for those wishing to work with the preschool handicapped, mentally retarded, learning disabled and emotionally disturbed. Besides training teachers, the department also assists other schools and related professional groups while working hand in hand with state, regional and national agencies to improve educational techniques. Department chairman Dr, Clement Wood, bottom left, retired as chairman at the close of the spring semester after 25 years of service to FHS, 190 Education Department Baker, Kenneth Dr.; assoc, prof. Bfoss, Donald Dr-; assoc, prof. Claflin, Martha; asst. prof. Claflin William; asst, prof Cornwall M. Rex; asst, prof. Daley, Billy Dr,; prof Dobbs, Edith Dr.; prof. Fillinger, Louis Dr.; asst. prof. Harsh, Donna; asst, prof, Jennings Johnson, Arris Dr ; asst. prof. Miller, Allan Dr.; asst. prof. Mormon, W. Earl Dr ; assoc, prof. prof prof. _ prof Robinson, William Dr ; prof. Stansbury, James; asst. prof. Staven, LeVier Dr ; prof, StehnOj Edward Dr.; asst. prof. Zenger, Weldon Dr,; asst prof. Education Department 3 9 I Home Economics Includes Learning Programs Home Economics Day is held bien- nially; and in the years in between the department sponsors an evening program for high school students and teachers from all parts of Western Kansas. This year ' s featured speaker was Miss Anne O ' Brien from the General Electric Company, Students participate in intern pro- grams at Hadley and St, Anthony Hospitals; and in an extension pro- gram with Ellis County and the city of Hays. Besides these practical experiences, home economics majors take part in professional and cultur- ally oriented programs planned by Kappa Omicron Phi, honorary soci- et y. At the national level the home economics department supports the Crossnore Foundation for underprivi- leged children, and locally they give financial aid to the Day Care Center and the Homer B. Reed Foundation, Maxine Hoffman, upper right, is chairman of the Home Economics Department. § 1 r Home Economics Department i nstr. Industrial Arts Department Plans Events And Spring Fair Aside from the practical aspects of industrial arts education the depart- ment held a number of faculty stu- dent get togethers during the 1973- 74 school year. Epsilon Pi Tau, honor- ary Industrial Arts Fraternity, spon- sored an overnight fishing trip to the Saline River and hamburger cookouts were held each semester to honor outstanding club members. Club members, faculty and students rounded out the year by preparing for and staging the Industrial Arts Fair, featuring the work of hundreds of Kansas high school students. Dr. Cain, upper left, is chairman of the department. Bachkora, Bryan; asst, prof. Barton, Donald; Insfr. Industrial Arts Department I New Facilities Enable HPER Studies To Be More Extensive The Health, Physical Education and Recreation Department moved its offices into the spacious new facili- ties of Gross Coliseum and Cunning- ham Hail during the fall semester. New offices, modern classrooms, weight rooms and a larger swimming pool allowed the department room to conduct more extensive programs to meet the needs of students Nineteen faculty members taught over forty different classes to under- graduate students Some of the courses students may take to fill out their four hour physical education requirement include: bowling, swim- ming, archery, coaching techniques for a number of sports, camping and social dance. Dr Russell Bogue, pictured below, is the departmental chairman. KEfcPCM.M i 194 Health, Physical Education and Recreation Alien, Barry; mstr. Brehm, Charles; asst prof. Cullen, Jerry; instr. Francis, Alex; prof. Giles, William; asst. prof. Johnson, Orvene; tnstr. Lash brook, Lynn; instr. McConnell, assoc. pr McNeil, E assoc, p Miles, Helen; i r . Moeckel, Merlyn; Instr. Popp t Nancy; asst, prof, ■ - - r prof iiiiiiimvi , Marilyn; instr. Health, Physical Education, Recreation Department 195 Library Provides Modern Technology To Supply Data Containing more than 650,000 items, Forsyth Library has special collec- tions in addition to the newspapers, periodicals, books and documents it houses. The library provides services through audio-tapes, curriculum materials, photocopying, interlibrary loans, listening laboratories and microfilm readers. Library science courses develop stu- dents ' ability in locating and using library materials to research topics in an efficient manner. Marc Campbell continues as chairman of the library science department. Christopher, Rachel; assoc, prof. Dirks, Ma rtha; instr. Milter, Elaine; instr. Powell, Beftle; asst. prof. Reed, Lawrence " Mac; " asst, prof. Riley, Esta Lou; asst, prof. Smith, Robert; asst, prof. Wilson, Jerry; instr. I •’I 196 Library Science 3 Realistic Ag Experiences Expand Department Program The department of agriculture was separated f rom biological sciences effective July ! t and Dr. W. W. Har- ris, upper left, was chosen chairman. Varied agricultural programs have attracted students from wide areas and the increasing success of the live- stock judging teams has brought rec- ognition to the college and to the department. Students study and work on the 3800-acre farm that is used to give realistic farm experiences in live- stock, dairying, soils and crops. Dr. Duane Sharp is the farm superintend- ent. Foreign students attend FHS through a program sponsored by the student ' s own country, and plans are being made to expand this program. Delta Tau Alpha, honorary, focuses on outstanding achievements by its members. Beny shell, Larry; asst. prof. 4m Clark, Thaine; assoc, prof. ' V Gentry, Ruff; asst. prof. |on leave) mi Sabo©! Lewis Dr,; prof. i Sharp, Duane Dr,; asst, prof, d. Thompson, Carl Dr.; asst, prof. Agriculture Department 197 Art Gives Student Chance To Articulate Potential Students having career aspirations in the field of art receive varied and invaluable educational experiences at FHS. Individual studies available to undergraduate and graduate level students include courses in waterco- lor, oils, metal and ceramic sculpture, jewelry making and printing, to name just a few. During a four- year program) students may round out their course load with supplementary courses such as the history of art, and methods of teach- ing art. Outstanding faculty and abundant facilities located in Davis Hall and the Art Annexes make the FHS Art Department one of the bet- ter facilities in the Midwest. The Department is headed by John Thorns, lower right. Faculty members Dale Ficken and James Hinkhouse express their creativeness as they form the molds for the bronze casting of Paul B. Gross and M. C. Cunning- ham, These figure heads were placed in the HPER Complex in time for the dedication. I 98 Art Department Ficken, Dale; asst, prof, Harwick, Eugene; asst. prof. Marwick, Joanne; asst. prof. Hinkhouse, James; asst. prof. Kucha r, Kathleen; asst, prof, McGinnis, Darrell; assoc, prof. Moss, Dr, Joel; prof. Nichols, Frands; asst. prof. Stevanov, Zoran; asst. prof. Valanne, Oils; asst. prof. Art Department 1 99 Biologists Enhance Teaching With Research, Publishing A study of biology provides an opportunity to study life processes as they relate to the plant and animal environment. This was an event-filled year for the department of biological sciences. Several faculty members conducted research, some of which was accepted for publication in sci- entific journals. Others presented papers at state and national meet- ings. and Drs. Choate and Hulett journeyed to the Soviet Union in June to participate in an interna- tional scientific conference. Dr. Wat- son was again very active with the Youth Conservation Corps program over the summer, and Dr. Ely received a bird grant from the U.$. Bureau of Sport Fisheries. The department also sponsored seminar programs on various topics and five speakers addressed FHS classes. Dr, Gary Hulett, upper right, is depart- ment chairman. Cho ate, Dr. Jerry; asst, prof, Ely, Dr, Charles; prof. Pleharty, Dr, Eugene; prof. Herman, Dr. Norma; asst. prof. Pierson, Dr. David; assoc, prof. Reynolds, Dr, Howard; prof. Schroder, Elton; assoc, prof. Walker, Dr, Neil; prof. WaHon, Dr. John; asst, prof, Wenke, Dr. Thomas; assoc, prof. Not pictured: D. Nicholson. Dr. Robert: asst, prof. 200 Biology Department Chemists Explore Methods, Principles And Techniques The chemistry department serves the chemistry major, students in other sciences and the non-science student who wishes to expand his knowledge of modern science. Each course pres- ents principles, methods and techni- ques of chemistry as they relate to the ind ividual and the world. The Ch emistry Club sponsored weekly seminars and a series of guest speak- ers through out the school year. Dr, Max Rumpel, bottom left, is depart- ment chairman. Chemistry Department 201 Business Attracts Many; Curriculum Offerings Varied Students taking business courses pre- pare themselves for employment In business and other organizations. Business programs include a wide range of studies in related fields and are available in accounting, business education, data processing, finance, management, marketing, secretarial administration and general business. This spring the college and business department received a new IBM 370 Model I 25 computer to improve effi- ciency In running materials for the college and students. Dr. Forrest Price, middle left, is chairman of the business department. Armstrong, Robert; asst, prof. Bandyopadhyay, Jayart; asst. prof. Barton, Sharon; asst. prof. Bellini, Joseph; asst. prof. Callison, James Maurice; asst, prof, Crissma n, Robert; assoc, prof. Daghestani, Adnan Dr.; assoc, prof. Ectetrom, Robert; asst. prof. Faulkner, Keith; asst, prof. Heeter, Douglas; asst. prof. Hocutt, John Dr.; asst, prof. Little, Milburn Dr.; prof . Logan, Jack; Instr, Peter, Rupp, Thomas, Dollie; Thomas, Vera; Wall, George Wmlder, Albert Dr.; 202 Business Department Business Department 203 Geologists Keep Pace With Scientific World The Earth Sciences Department Is trying to turn out a new breed of geologist to cope with modern as well as historical geological prob- lems. Problems relating to energy Is one of the areas being extensively researched and studied by this department. Many changes are tak- ing place within the discipline itself and courses are being modified to keep pace with the real and ever- changing world. Carrying the work of Earth Sciences off campus, faculty members and stu- dents presented lectures, made field trips and studies, and supplemented classroom work with service to the community. Chairman Dr. Mike Nel- son, upper right, said that the department had experienced great success with the mini courses that were offered during the fall semes- ter. Budke r Jr., Earl ; asst. prof. Kersehner, Thomas; insir. Phillips, Paul; asst. prof. Zalcnewski, Richard Dr.; asst, prof, director Sternberg Museum. 204 Earth Sc f ence Department Economics Offer Variety Of Business Opportunities ,! J Kutfer, John; instr. 1 - Bx v T " Rickman, Bill; il J.. j, asst, prof. Rupp, Daniel; assoc. prof. A degree in economics from FHS opens the door to a wide variety of career opportunities. Among the careers graduates have chosen are bank examiner for the U.S, Depart- ment of Treasury, field representa- tive for production credit associa- tion, branch manager of a local finan- cial institution, computer sales and college teaching. In addition to the traditional curricu- lum for the economics major, the department also offers two work- shops to promote economic reason- ing and intelligence in all areas of education. These workshops are pri- marily designed to train elementary and secondary teachers to incorpo- rate economic principles into their every day teaching. While the activities of the depart- mental faculty center chiefly around teaching and the day-to-day opera- tion of the department, the faculty is also involved in city administration, state professional organizations and campus affairs. Dr, Jack McCullick, below, is department chairman. Economics Department 205 English And Journalism Offer Broad Curriculum Courses in literature and composition offer students a broad cultural back- ground for the understa nd r ng and appreciation of the character and Ideals of society. Through the study of composition and speech, students are taught basic language structure and encouraged In self expression and creative activity. Through the study of literature, students discover the Impact of creative imagination, the development of Ideas and their relationship to the historical past and present as revealed in literature. Dr. Verna Parish, middle left. Is depart- ment chairman. Journalism is included in this department. Bogart Katherine; assoc, prof, Bornholdt, Virginia; instr. Coder. Ralph Dr,; prof. Coulson, Marion; assoc, prof, Doggett, John; asst, prof, Gatschet, Paul Dr,; asst, prof, Hodges, Elizabeth Dr,; assoc, prof. Ison, David; asst, prof, Jackson, Lorraine; instr. journalism Marks, Michael; asst, prof, Marquardt, William Dr,; prof. McFarland, Alice; assoc, prof, Rogers. Katherine; ass Sackett, Marjorie; h Sackett, Samuel Dr,; prof. Stout, Roberta Dr,; prof. Vogel, Nancy Dr,; asst, prof. Walker, Mike; instr. journalism Witt, Grace; Instr, 206 English Department English Department 207 Languages Develop Skills And Expose Native Cultures Students enroll in French, German, Spanish, or Russian for various rea- sons. Some major in modern lan- guage while others take courses for the enjoyment of learning another language. Still other students need foreign language courses to com- plete degree requirements for their department. Dr. Paul Graber, bot- tom left, coordinates activities in the foreign language department. Modern language study in the class- room and laboratory helps students develop skills for hearing, speaking, reading and writing and appreciat- ing other cultures and civilizations. Carballo, Benito Dr.; assoc, prof ., Spanish Kuchar, Roman Dr,; assoc, prof., Russian, Spanish Mead®, Michael; asst, prof., German. French Pfeifer, Leona; asst, prof., German Wmterlin, DeWayne; instr. Spanish l 208 Foreign Language Department History Studies Review Past; Theories Face Current Times The history curriculum is designed to present the student with an accurate perspective of past events so he may arrive at intelligent opinions about problems facing modern day socie- ties. In spite of heavy teaching loads, most of the faculty is actively engaged in research that appears with regularity in scholarly journals. Phi Alpha Theta, history fraternity, and the history club sponsored and participated in a number of aca- demic programs during the school year. Phi Alpha Theta also sponsors a book sale twice a year to raise money for history holdings in Forsyth Library. The department highlighted the year by staging its annual awards banquet to honor outstanding achievements by history majors. Dr. Leo Oliva, pictured below, is depart- ment chairman. History Department 209 Math Program Involves Staff And Students In New Studies The Math Department engaged in a wide variety of activities during the year. A total of 76 students enrolled in six mini courses offered during the fall semester. In the spring Dr. Eltze conducted a special seminar entitled Applications of Math in the Social and Behavioral Sciences that was attended by most of the math department faculty and a number of students. A number of the staff also participated in the visiting scientist program with area high schools and iunior colleges. Prospective teachers gained valuable experience by serving as apprentices in a number of basic courses. In March a new IBM 370 computer was installed on campus and this enabled the math department to offer a more versatile program to students inter- ested in a computer related occupa- tion. Dr. Elton Beougher, bottom right, is the department chairman. Baxter, Vivian; asst. prof. Curtis, Nancy; asst. prof. Dryden, Laurence; assoc. prof. Eltie, Ervin Dr. asst. prof. Etter, Orville; assoc, prof. Looney, Carl Dr.; asst. prof. Rolfs, Marvin; assoc, prof. Toalson, Wilmont; prof. Veed, Ellen ; assoc, prof. Votaw, Charles Dr asst. prof. 2 1 0 Math Department Phil osophy Questions Purpose Of Existence In The Universe Many students become acquainted with the Department of Philosophy through the Logic course and others continue their study in the depart- ment concentrating on intellectual history, reasoning, moral, religious and aesthetic values. Headed by Dr. Samuel Hamilton, bottom right, the philosophy department is concerned with questions such as man ' s view of himself and the universe. Philosophy Department 211 hV Atkins, Alison; a sst. prof. Brooks, Margaret; instr. Brown, Robert; asst, prof. Collins, Richard Dr.; asst. prof. Dilley, Lyle; prof. Fig! or. By rnell; asst. prof. Goeser, Patrick; assK prof. Hoppe, Kathryn; instr. Huber, John; asst, prof, (on leave) Miller, Lewis Dr.; assoc, prof. Moyers, Edwin; assoc, prof. Olcott, James; asst. prof. Palmer, Harold; assoc, prof. Schleich, Phyllis; asst. prof. Shapiro, Martin Dr.; asst, prof. Stout, Donald Dr.; prof. Wilkins, William Dr.; prof Musical Involvement Provided To Students In All Levels The Department of Music offers a full range of degree programs for under- graduates, as well as the Master s and Specialists degrees on the grad- uate level The department provides opportunities for music study in other fields while serving as a center of musical activity for the Hays commu- nity. All full-time students majoring in music are required to participate regularly in Band, Concert Choir, Orchestra, or Collegiate Chorale. Dr. Leiand Bartholomew, middle left, is the department chairman. 212 Music Department Music Department 2 I 3 Physics Program Links Science With Individual Experiences Five professors taught a total of over 30 courses, plus a series of mini courses that were offered for the first time during the fall semester. Areas of instruction open to students include everything from photogra- phy and rocketry to meteorology, astronomy and atomic physics. As the year drew to a close, physics majors and other natural science stu- dents participated in the annual Sci- ence Open House, Department chairman. Dr. Maurice Witten, pic- tured upper right, said, " It is the aim of the physics program to aid stu- dents in discovering scientific knowD edge and how this knowledge relates to various individual and social expe- riences. " Captan, Louis; asst. prof. Harris, Helen; instr Pruitt, Roger Dr.; asst, prof. Robertson, Stanley Dr.; assoc, prof. ? 234 Physics Department I Political Science Studies Ancient And Modern States The Political Scie nee department offers comprehensive programs In th e areas of Pubtic Administration and national and local governmental affairs- Preparatory training and instruction are also available in a number of other areas to the student seeking a B.S. or M.S. degree. Gen- eral studies present an historical per- spective of the principles and ideals that underlie the organization and activities of ancient and modern day states- Faculty members and outside spea kers gave the! r viewpoi nts on such matters as Watergate and the energy crisis. Faculty members rounded out the spring semester by attending the Western Political Sci- ence Association Convention in Den- ver, Dr. Don Slechta, upper left, is department chairman. Brooks, R. Scott; asst, prof, Drinan, Patrick Dr.; assoc, prof. Heil, Richard; assoc- prof. Jones, David; asst. prof, (on leave) Thomas, Clive; asst. prof. Not pictured: Mary K. O ' Brien: asst, prof Polrtical Science Department 2 I 5 Psych Dept. Provides Services The Psychology Department offers a variety of educational and service oriented programs and activities to students and residents of western Kansas. Students can receive a BS degree and may continue their edu- cation on the graduate level with specialization offered in the fields of general, school and clinical psychol- ogy. A well equipped animal lab adjacent to Rarick Hall houses rats, pigeons, gerbils and several varieties of squirrels used In experimental research. Graduate students in clinical psychol- ogy work in job practicums at the High Plains Mental Health Center and in the area school system. Dr. Roy Connelly, upper right, is chair- man of the department. Adams, Robert; assoc, prof Boor, Myj-un Uf.; d s . prof Markley, Robert Dr.; assoc, prof Ryabik, James; assoc. $lonaker r Robert; instr. Smith, Ronald Dr.; assoc, prof. Tiffany, Phyllis; asst. prof. 216 Psychology Department Sociology Teaches Relation Of Social Processes, Structure The Sociology curriculum is arranged to provide the student with a better understanding of the working rela- tionship between basic concepts of theory and research. Several of the faculty presented papers at the Western Sociological Association meeting in Omaha, while other departmental instructors and stu- dents conducted research projects in and around Ellis County and Hays, Dr. Nevell Raaak. upper left, is department chairman. Arnold, Rose; asst Fundisj Ronald; Hnatiow, Joseph ; Smeltaer, J. Dan; Weber, Marvin; Sociology Department 2 1 7 Speech Department Increases Curriculum To Meet Demands To meet the evergrowing demands of modern society, the Speech Depart- ment has updated offerings in the area of speech and communications Today students can choose from courses such as interpersonal commu- nications. organizational and inter- cultural communication and persua- sion and social control. The drama area has increased emphasis on the creative as well as the performance aspect of theatre arts. Students also enjoyed the tradi- tional and experimental plays prod- uced as part of the Friday afternoon theatre Radio and TV expanded to better utilize broadcast equipment in Mal- loy Hall. Hays residents have been able to enjoy Tiger basketball, as well as many public service programs. Speech Pathology expanded its course offerings and experiences are now available in such areas as schools, day care center, nursing homes, hospitals and the on-campus clinic. Department chairman, upper right, Dr, James Costigan. says, ' We are working to alert Kansas that the field of speech is on the move at FHS M 2 1 8 Speech Department Speech Department 2(9 Allen, Hene; asst prof 8rungardt, Rose; instr. Everhart, Barbara; asst. prof. Fabricus, Vaieda; Littlejohn, Jane; asst prof. Lounsherrv. ElmOr; . prof Peteete, Clarice; instr. Roberts, Betty; instr. Thomas, Calvlna; instr. Not pictured: Linda Santo Jean Penka. 220 Nursing Department Nursing Gets Accreditation; Machan Resigns In Protest National accreditation of the Nurs- ing Program in December was the most valued achievement of the department this year. Preparation for this department evaluation filled the workload of both nursing students and faculty. The resignation of Dr Lorraine Machan. dean of nursing, received equal attention. Her action was made In protest of the failure of the administration to honor its commit- ments to the Nursing Department, Dr. Meehan ' s major objection was that the department had not moved from its present facilities to the new facilities in Sheridan Coliseum at the time of her resignation, A major point in the accreditation was new facilities be provided for the Nursing Department to meet a fully- accredited program. Though affected by the loss of Dr. Machan, the nursing students and faculty at FHS will continue to keep the department in touch with the community. The faculty will assist the students in acquiring the needed concepts of whole man, the role of the nurses and use of the nursing process with experiences and respon- ses. Nursing Department 22 ! 222 Houvitg Housing Residence Halls. . . .224 Councils 234 Greeks 236 Howstfvg 223 Ag new Hall Activities And Events Keep Women Busy Agnew women enjoyed a wide range of activities this year. For Homecom- ing, the girls combined efforts with McGrath Hall and built a float, " Ein Beer for the Tigers. " Agnew spon- sored girls in two campus contests; Faye Thompson, Homecoming Queen candidate co-sponsored with Wrest; and Jean Blecha, the Best Dressed Coed contest. The women held a bazaar to raise money for a new television. Agnew’s intramural team of Chen Livingston and Barb Cooper won badminton doubles. a. Desk personnel keep busy disseminating information and delivering messages. b. Chairman Lynn Burrell checks on the pro- ceeds of the bazaar. c. Christmas spirit infiltrates the rooms of Agnew. 224 Agnew Hall a. Agnew girls inspect the merchandise sold at the bazaar. b. Residents discuss the day ' s events at the desk. c. Agnew Hall Officers! Barb YeleL presi- dent: Lee Ann Cox, secretary; Cheri Living- ston, treasurer; Nancy Starke, publ icity. Not pictured: Lynn Burrell, vice-president. Agnew Hal! 225 Cus+er Hall Promotes Coop., Coed Living Custer Hall was distinct in many ways this year. The coed and cooperative dorm was nearly full and many other students wished to live there. The res- idence hail offers this style of dorm living to upperclassmen only. Custer received the Sweepstakes Award for their Homecoming entry. Mug the Hornets 1 Residents work for promotion of the hall. They advertised on campus and at junior colleges and held many open houses throughout the year. Activities for residents included a masquerade party at Halloween, a party while painting the back stair- well and at Christmas, they deco- rated a tree and were visited by a Santa Claus. The hall sponsored an interhall ping pong tourney. a Celia Scott expresses surprise and laughter at her gag gift. b, Custer Hall officers, front row; Merrill De Young, floor president; Beth Temper©, floor president Naseern Majdalani, floor presi- dent: Leonard Wilson floor president. Sec- ond row; Gary Cooper, president: Stephanie Korf. president; Barb Leo. head resident; Bev. Legg treasurer: Ken Pfeifer, social chairman. Back row Charlyn Rupke, secretary; Ellen Rezelton. floor president: Barb Sobba. floor president; Alice Bailey, social chairman. Not pictured; Steve Woodman, floor president. a T 226 Custer Hall a These Custer inhabitants aid in building their sweepstakes- winning float b, Custer dwellers beautify their home by pointing the stairwell c Decorating the tree is always fun, espe- cially when there ' s a lot of help. Custer Hall 227 McGrath Men Work For Outstanding Year Men of McGrath Hall enjoyed an outstanding year Residents worked together on many successful projects Athletically, they were triumphant in intramurals Their team won all school softball championship Other all- school honors Include tennis singles by Pete Amotsuka and table tennis by Frank Wee. Stan Jackson was a member of the doubles tennis team and Rusty Fifteld won outstanding swimmer. McGrath finished second in basketball. League titles include football and volleyball. The residents also captured the championship in the buffalo chip throwing contest They claim the dubious honor of hav- ing the first ' large streak. " a McGrath Hall officers, front row: Jim Ire- land. athletic chairmen: Kirby S+egman, pres- ident; Doug Whisler, treasurer. Second row: Dave Vagher. vice-president: Omer Schwiet- erman. social chairman: Tony Powers, secre- te ry. b. McGrath president. Kirby S+egman lends a helping hand during IHC Senior Weekend, The men used their athletic ability for charity with a basketball marathon for the Cancer Drive. Sixty men played basketball for an entire week- end to raise $500. Participating in other campus activi ties, McGrath entered Furlough, IHC Spring Swing, IHC Senior Weekend and Homecoming During Homecoming they built a float, " Eln Beer for the Tigers. " The hall spon- sored Peg Janousek for Homecoming Queen and Leila Lange for Miss Fort Hays State. They had the first run- ner-up in the Furlough Queen con- test, Karen Bergkamp, 228 McGrath Hall McGrath Hall 229 McMindes Goals Achieved By Individuals Participation and enthusiasm were the key words concerning the women of McMindes Hall during the year. The first dorm project consisted of raising $425 for the Community Day Care Center through the United Fund. Marianne McGuire was crowned Homecoming Queen and Jan Herrat won the Furlough Queen title. The Homecoming float. " Polka the Hornets ' won the Spirit Award as well as the best entry from cam- pus. Fifth west claimed the interhall vol- leyball championship. Fourth east raised the most money for the United Fund. As the cold of winter approached, the women turned their efforts to indoor events as the Miss McMindes Pageant. Deb Anderson a. McMindes Hall officers, front row; Jan Tal- bert, secretary: Paula Weber, treasurer. Back row: Carol Gleason, secretary: Donna Skillett. vice-president: Myrna West, vice-president; Lea Ann Scott, president. b, Wayne McConnell, chairman of the United Fund drive helps count McMindes ' sizable contribution. won the pageant and the right to enter the Miss Fort Hays State Pag- eant in May. Last year ' s Miss McMindes, Jane Schulte, went on to win Miss Fort Hays State and Miss Kansas, reigning throughout the F 973-74 school year. A kitchen unit was installed on third floor with money earned from a dorm rummage sale. The final major event for the McMindes women was the annual formal in early spring. 230 McMindes Hall McMindes Hall 23 1 a. Ken Goebel, program director, entertains a local house mother at the polka dance, b. Wiest resident, Roland Daigle, trains for Las Vegas at the Casino Night. c. A little imagination allows each room to become individual. 232 Wiest Hall Wiest Hall Stages Fun Year Wiest men had a year of parties and fun. The main event was Wiest Hall Week; April I -6. The events included a free night in the union, two movies and casino night. At the end of casino night, ptay money was used to auction for gifts. The finale of the week was a dance. The highlight of the week included three fire drills at I a,m.. 3 a.m. and 8:30 a,m. !n the fall, a polka party was held. Through- out the year a number of keggers were scheduled. The men sponsored Faye Thompson for Homecoming Queen. a. Wiest Hal! officers: David Rott, secretary; Jerry Hoggett, intr a murals: Tom Kasinko. president; Kere Noel treasurer. b, Steve Mooney and his date take time to relax and talk at the dance. e. Casino night provided entertainment for these dorm residents. Wiest Hall 233 Interhall Council Mediates Resident Hall Interaction Interhall Council is an organization which promotes and encourages more interaction and involvement between dorms. IHC sponsors a Spring Swing ’ 1 weekend annually and an all-dorm dance in the fall. The council acts as a coordinating agent between the halls to promote social and academic levels. a Interhall Council, front row: Karen Bolt. Linda Townley, Barb Otte, pres.: Eva Hansen, Barb Yefek. Helene Gass. Dennis Dye, Kirby Stegman, Second row: Stephanie Korf. Rhonda Applebee. Larry Clark, pres,: E. J. Schlegel. Sue Beckmann, Rose Zimmerman, Lea Ann Scott Marilyn Wilson. Third row: Ken Goebel, Greg Standish, Karen Berg- Itamp. Dave Rott, Bob Christensen, Karen Sayler, Gary Cooper, Bonnie Laudick, 234 Interhall Council Panhellenic And Interfraternity Councils Unite Campus Greeks ' jP It w. j p Panhellenic Council and Interfrater nity Council are the vital groups serv- ing the Greek system. Through these organizations an attempt is made to unite the Greeks on campus. Panhel- lenic and IFC encourage high scho- lastic achievement as welt as partici- pation in Greek Week, Rush and other campus activities that involve the Greeks. a. Panhellenic Council: Ally son Graft, Jane Stockier, Therese Klaus. Dee Duesing. Emily McGaffm, Darla McMullen, Maryetta Yeager, Vickie Beiser, Susan Krer, Linda Car- ver. Linda Voran. Karen Steen. Mollis Cook. Nancy Davison, Marsha Harbaugh, Jean Stouffer. sponsor. b. Interfraternity Council front row: Gordon Tillberg, Dennis Back, Bill Rauscher, Mike Das. Pat Burke. Dennies Anderson, Frank Musalek. Back row: Steve Wade, Dennis Ko ub, Tom Barnes. Kerry Coulter, Bennie Kruse. Ken McCarter Steve Ward. Panhellenic Council, Interfraternity Council 235 f Greeks Maintain Standards For Organization Members There are seven national fraternities and four sororities at FH$, Greek projects have helped charitable organizations and improved their fra- ternal orders. Competition arises athletically as well as fraternally in intramural competition. Interfrater- nity Council and Panhellenic Council provide trophies to stimulate and recognize academic achievement for pledge and active members. Leader- ship is another important factor that is strived for in the Greek system. a. Enjoying leisure time in front of the house seems to be a popular pastime in the spring, b. Participating in pageants is one of the many activities enjoyed by Greek women, c. Smoker parties help clarify and inform col- lege men about Fraternity life. d. Greek life promotes college men and women to seek out all types of activities. 236 General Greek Activities a. House parties include all types of " faces " tor some of the actives, b. Philanthropic projects help raise money for the needy and are very popular in the Greek system. c All fraternities actively participate in intra- mural sports and allow Greek men to com- pete with each other. d, Rush Week is the time when college women have an opportunity to get to know what Greek life is really like. General Greek Activities 237 1. Becky Waller 2. Mary Kay Schmidtberger 3 Debbie Gray 4. Patty Depperschmidt 5 Jane Howell 6. Cindy Dipman 7, Mary Schmidt 8, Sherri Hobbs 9. Kathy Mattison 10, Susan Kier I I , Diane Garwood I 2 Michelle Sherraden I 3 Janice Kruse 14 Mother Zoe Conn 15. Bonnie Harrison 16. Jane Strickler 1 7. Linda Pfeifer I 8 Sherry Riegel 19. Kathy Worth 20. Marie Larzalere 21. Nancy legere 22, Sue Bieker 23 Teri Kuhfman 24, Jane Ann Rogers 25. Pat Sampson 26, Connie Poore 27. Pam Hyde 28. Kris Jenkins 29. Connie Zollman 30. Frances Jones 31, Kim Bradley 32 Marilyn Wyman 33 Eliza- beth Kirby 34. Robbie Hoff 35. Linda Harsh 36. Susan Kenney 37, Janelle Roberts 38- Sara Marshall 39. Mary Witt 40. Roxie VanLoenen 41. Kim Frick 42. Phillis Petracek, Not pictured: Charlene Brubaker, Janet Chittenden Jodie Deines. Allyson Graff, Lynne Hubert, Monica Jennings. Jody Redel. Mary Ann Saint Clair, Denise Stephens, Connie Swisher. 238 Alpha Gamma Delta %mv Alpha Gamma Delta Leaders Exhibit Concern For Mankind a, Joyful screams ring out as a new active enters the room, b, Edith Ann explains her love for Alpha Gamma Delta during a rush skit, C. I ntra murals bring many happy times to the Alpha Gams. Along with being a social organiza- tion, the Alpha Gams demonstrated their concern for fellow men through service protects. Instead of building a homecoming float, the girls spent their money and efforts in support of the United Fund. They also solicited donations for the March of Dimes, The Arthritis Fund and UNICEF. Their popularity and leadership was expressed through such recognition as : cheerleaders Janie Howell and Nancy legere; Beauty and the Beast contest; Miss Fort Hays State pag eant; Sherry Riegel and Patty Dep- perschmidt, Who’s Who Among Stu- dents, Their social events included two informals and the Rose formal. !V Alpha Gamma Delta 239 Alpha Kappa Lambda Active In Various Competitive Events For the third year in a row Alpha Kappa Lambda won Beauty and the Beast t thus retiring the traveling tro- phy. The men also took first in swim- ming intra murals. John DeGarmo captured two school records in intra- mural swimming, Al Link is Student Body President. Two varsity gymnasts are Paul Bowerman and Brad Smith. Social events include the first annual polka party, Go To Hell Informal and the Spring Splash Formal. 240 Alpha Kappa Lambda I. Bob Derley 2. Randy Rueb 3, Ron Wen + IIng 4, Rod Bittel S Roger Schuster 6. Greg Stice 7. Rob Cross 8. Randy Carney 9, Dave Price 10, Brad Smith M John DeGarmo 12, Jon Rosefl 13, Kerry Coulter 14, Marty Tita 15. Dave Sbryock i 6, Wayne Roberts 17. Albert Link 18, Mother Gene + te ! 9. Roger Kingsley 20. Mike Muir 21, Paul Bowerman 22. Rick Kelleher 23. Benny Kruse 24, Tim Kingsley 25, James Pofly 26. Stan Smith 27. Ken Roberts 28, Mark Lee 29, Lynn Fulwider. Not pictured: Rod Wilkening, Don Satterfield, Alpha Kappa Lambda 241 I . Ellis McCleren 2. Wayne Johnson 3, Raymond Shaheen 4 Junior Goodwin 5 Bill Desbien 6. Kent Bannister 7 Brice Gilbert 8 Randy Rector 9. Carlos Amaro 10, Jeff Anschutz II, Jim White 1 2, Steve Thompson 13 Dennis Rector 14. John Pekarek 15 Mike Gattermen 16. Kim Emmert I 7. Dennis Bauck 1 8, Dennis Zimmerman 19, Pat Charlton 20. Mike Haase 21, Mother Steinle 22. Mike Leikam 23. Denis Heller 24. Doug Lillich 25. Keith Mitchell 26. Willy Nichols 27. Rex Oberheim 28. Dick Oringderff 29. Gor- don Tillberg 30. Dale Young 31. Dave Holla way 32. Lyn Speer 33. Bill Ashmore 34, Lance Reimer 35. Joe Kovach 36. Kenny Miller 37. Parker Bandenhop 38. Larry Blank 39, Doug Birdsong 40, John StrameL Not pictured: Harvey Bernhardt. Wess Carmichael. Paul Chadd, Gale Cook. Bill Deyoe, Tim Flagler, Tom Funk, Hal Gray, Dale Haag, Doug Julian. Gary Knoll, Roger Learning, Dick Leatherwood. Bob Magerl. Steve Miller. Loyd Nygaard. Dan Quest, Orvan Roach. Steve Rome Dave Thom. Dan Wilson. 242 Delta Sigma Phi Men Of Delta Sigma Phi Give Public Service And Leadership Public service are the Delta Sigma Phi s key words this year The Delta Sigs offered their assistance as tour guides for the Tiger-Parent Sympo- sium They also helped usher at all athletic events at Fort Hays State. They are well known for their leader- ship as shown by their distinguished members: Junior Goodwin and John Pekarek were voted Who r s Who Among American College Students, Tom Funk was president of the Senior class and Dick Leatherwood was selected as Sigma Sir. A Cowboy Party, the Sailors Ball the Sphinx Ball and the Carnation Ball were the social highlights of the year. a. Delta Sigs joined forces in a Cowboy end Indian party to raise money for house equip ment. b Lazy Sunday afternoons are best spent ” people watching c, Dennis Zimmerman, Bill DeYoe and Randy Rector find that Spring cleanup can be a lot of work. Delta Sigma Phi 243 Delta Zetas Combine Forces To Reach Goals, Win Titles For the second year in a row, Delta Zetas (in conjunction with Phi Sigma Epsilon) won Best Animation on their homecoming float. In addition, Patsy Wilke ns was Best Dressed Coed for 1974, Jan Rawlings, was Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweetheart, Ann Marie Cal- darera was Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Ginny Hammer is Kansas Junior Miss and Deb Anderson won Miss McMindes The philanthropy project was a Chariot Ride (with tau Kappa Epsilon) and the profits went to Gal- luadet College, a school for the deaf. a. Delta Zeta actives, Chris Gather and Robin Zimbelman, reenact a portion of ' Oli- ver ' 4 in a presentation during Rush Week, b. Kris Riley. Kathy Kruse and Ann Marie Gal- darera go " spooking ' ' at a Halloween func- tion. c. Patsy Wilkens walks down the aisle after winning Best Dressed Coed. 244 Delta Zeta 1 Kris Riley 2. Barb Ford 3. Judy Kear 4. Sandy Radar 5, Connie Whiteley 6, Mary Zellner 7, Vickie Beiser 8. Denise Thurman 9 Ann Marie Caldarera 10. Kathy Kruse I J Linda Kneller 12, Chris Gather 13. Lynda Symington 14, Carla Jacobs 15. Donna Gassner 16. Potty Sellers 17. Sue Stewart 18. Stacy Crist 19. Connie Hurst 20, Joy Bennett 21, Robin Zimfeelman 22, Pam Williams 23. Becky Peck 24. Jeanlne Ison 25. Linda Brungardt 26. Becky Lynd 27, Lori Grabbe 28. Monica Lohmuller 29, Tern Luther 30. Cheryl Lincoln 31. Linda Mans 32. Ginry Hammer 33. Nancy Bird 34. Marilyn Bird 35, Rhonda Heinze 36. Becky Davison 37. Janice Leg lei ter 38. Deb Anderson 39, Jackie Riggs 40. Linda Pearson 41. Kathy Ofomon 42. Sue Schmidt 43. Debbie Cook 44, Theresa Klaus 45, Marsha Radar 46. Patsy Wilken 47, Denise York 48. Jan RawJings 49. Joni McClintock 50, Diane Selenke, Not pic- tured: Lisa Artman, Cheryl Ashcraft, Nancy Davison. Becky Douthit, Dee Duesing, Sharon Fiekert, Karen Hester. Kristi Lewis. Jennifer Sim. Linda Town ley. Linda Wheeler, Patty Woods. flsisass iBSBSB Hi! 5 f « r WBSBSB r m I % we ml fj HRS R GIB fi B S B fi B B S B fi B fi IB fi W fi B ASBtfBfi Delta Zeta 245 Phi Sigma Epsilon Captures Honors; Many Functions Phi Sigma Epsilon was busy this year. Six men competed in the National Indoor Track Meet, Gary Grubb was All-American and both Dennis Kozub and Gary Grubb were chosen for Who ' s Who in American Athletics. The homecoming float won the Best Animation Award. A spaghetti sup- per is held each year as a money- making project. Social events included a Wapatulli party, Farmers Ball, Christmas party and a White Tea Rose Formal a. Phi Sigs show enthusiasm at the football games by shooting their cannon during half- time. b. Scott Tichenor makes sure everyone has enough to eat at their annual spaghetti sup- per. e. Dennis Kozub proudly smiles when he learned he was one of 1 e men chosen for Who ' s Who in American Athletics. ;1 K 246 Phi Sigma Epsilon t Nancy Madrid 2, Mike Escabado 3, Dian Jamison 4, Gary Glendening 5 . Jan Rawlings 6. Jeff Zimmerman 7, Gary Peterson 8, Bart Perry 9, Dennis Ko2ub 10. Gary Grubb I I. Sam Smith f2. Sherman Herolcf 13. Scott lichen or 14, Kathy Bahner 15. Bruce Dunn 16. David Ison 17. T, J. Robertson I 8. Mother Brandt 19, Ed Knoll 20, Mark Bussen 2L Greg Zimmer- man 22. Eric Thoben 23, Mark Cooksey 24. Bill Hocking 25. Marilyn Pennick 26. Terry Clark 27. Karen Speckman 2B. David Cheek 29, Pam Williams 30. Mike Dawes 31. Donna Spaf- ford. Not pictured: Ron Johnson, Jim Fry. Phi Sigma Epsilon 247 Sigma Chis Exhibit Charity; Events Aid Needy People Sigma Chi annually serves the com- munity through a Canned Food Drive. Also, every Spring the men sponsor Derby Days for fun and as a moneymaking project. It Involves game competition among all-girl teams. The profits are sent to Wal- lace Village, a school for the mentally retarded. Some of the student lead- ers are: Mike Schardein, Student Body Vice-President, Bill Darnell and a, Frank Kamas and Kevin Grant reach out a friendly handshake to a rushes at a Smoker party. b. Scholarship trophy is awarded to the Sigma Ghis. € The annual Sigma Chi Canned Food Drive Is always successful and provides for many needy families in the Hays area. Frank Kamas, Sophomore Class Presi- dent and Vice-President. Social activ- ities included the Blue Bunny Party, the Christmas informal and the White Rose formal. 248 Sigma Chi L Harry Wafts 2, Frank Kamas 3- Dave Barnes 4, Randy McCants 5, Promethean 6. Steve Wade 7, Sid Stranethan 8, Pat Scott 9, Milt© Peteete JO, G ary Leitner I I, Brad Bassett 12, Bill Rogers 13, Brent Went© 14, Marty Scott 15. Dave Chance 16, Bill Darnell 17, Lyle Mitchell I 8, Alan Schneider 19, Greg Mahoney 20, Roger Nolte 21 Tony May 22, John Reifschneider 23, Terry Ptacek, Not pictured: Marcus Bassett. Jerry Btllinger, Terry Bott, Dave Burton, Mike Cava- naugh. Jeff Copper, John Cunard, Lee Flamik, Kevin Grant, Grant KaegL Roger Leitner, Bobb Meckenstock, Dave Noland, Bill Rauscher, Steve Riedy, Brad Rigor, Mike Schardein, Wayne Warrman, Sigma Chi 249 I, Linds Carver 2. Kathy Robben 3. Susan Urban 4, Carol Hoffman 5. Beth Tempero 6, Nyla Lippert 7, Mom Janet 8. Kathy Ideker 9 Darla McMullen 10. Joy Frownfelter 1 L Debbie Soherling I 2, Faye Stuewe 13, Karen Speckman 14, Pam Rishell 15, Donna Spafford 16. Betsy Billinger 17, Msryetta Yeager 18, Gay Edwards 19 Linda Marti 20, Marie Desilet 21. Linda Voran. Not pictured: Cheryl Barr, Celia Scott. Deb- bie Sllkman. Carol Turney. 250 Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Keeps Trophy; Sorority Marks Centennial Sigma Kappas have reasons to be proud of themselves this year. For the second consecutive semester they captured the Panhellenic Schol- arship Trophy. This is their hundredth anniversary as a sorority, which was celebrated by an open house to show their new quarters and introduce their housemother. The pledges spon- sored the Monster Mash Informal for the actives. In the spring they held their third annual S wing-a -thorn which helped to finance Meals on Wheels. The Pearl and Triangle For- mal concluded the year ' s activities. a. Sigma Kappas accept the pledge and active awards for their excelFence in aca- demic standing among the sororities tor the tall semester, b. Rushees participate in the Sigma Kappa carnival and the side shows during their theme party, c. Open house provides an opportunity tor Sigma Kappas to show oft their new house to other housemothers as well as their friends. Sigma Kappa 251 Showing a sporting nature, the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon took the All- Greek Trophy for the ninth consecu- tive year. First place was taken in nearly all sports. At a Regional Sigma Phi Epsilon Tournament in Wichita, the FHS chapter took first, A taco supper was held in the spring to help the pledges raise money. Pledges also sponsored two informals: the Blue Mountain Blast and the Red Mountain Blast. To show their chari- table nature, the men held a Christ- mas party at their home for underpri- vileged children. The Daughters of the Golden Heart are affiliated with the Slg Eps, The year drew to an exciting climax with the Golden Heart Ball. Denise Th urman was selected as their Sweetheart. a. Sig Eps work hard to take first place in intramural badminton. b. Doug Thurman gets an appropriate gift from Santa, c. Mike Waite enjoys handing out the Christ- mas presents to the children. Sigma Phi Epsilon Men Retain Trophy; Year Ends With Ball 252 Sigma Pht Epsilon L Mark Faulkner 2. Susan Faulkner 3. Kent Larson 4. Bill Comfort 5. Greg McMillan 4. Craig Gfeller 7. Virginia Hammer 8 Larry Atwood 9. Mother Scott 10, Stacy Crist II. Chuck Elliot 12. Phillis Pe+rasek 13. Mike Deiter 14. Steve Ward 15. Sam Cooper 16. Pam Johnson 17. Mike Gepner 18, Carla Rowh 19. Cindy Dipman 20. Bonnie Harrison 21.Arlin Bear 22, Carol Roe 23. Becky Lynd 24. Karen Steen 25, A n n e Poison 26. Jim Metby 27. Shannon Mlynar 28. Chad Hechman 29, Brian Schoenthaler 30. Ed Beougher 3 I . Mike Anderson 32. Phil Mayo 33. David Faulkner 34. Greg McFarland 35. Jeff McDonald 36, Bob Elder 37, Greg Anderson 38. Kent Needham 39, Dan Forristal 40. Kirk Huey 41. Dave White 42. Rick Ward 43. Steve Brown 44, Vernon Swank© 45, Doug Thurman 46, Jon Fort 47, Kenny Keller 48, Ronnie Smith 49, Randy Olson 50, Rob Arvin 51, Ron Berman 52. Deb Anderson 53. B r uce Buss 54, Debbie Bender 55. Dave Dipman 56. Teri Kuhlman 57: Rie Ochel 58. Monica Lohmuller 59. Mitch Skalicky 60. Doug Parker 61. Denise Thurman 62. Ken McCarter 63. Mark Munsey 64, Sue Murray 65. ValEs McClean 66, Cheryl Lincoln 67. Gene Pennington 68, Nancy Bird 69. Jocky Stratton 70, Bill McCall 71, Jeff Yeager 72. Galen McFarland 73, Michael NEederee. Not pic- tured: Linda Brungardt. Ray Deiter. Don Den- ning, Pam Fondoble, Craig Hues. Bob John- son, Kathy Mann, Jim McDonald. Mark Par- sons. Jeanie Slaughter, Mike Waite. Sigma Phi Epsilon 253 L Barbara Rudd 2. Janis Thielen 3. Kathy Hahn 4 Debbie Lit tel I 5. Cindi Garrett 6. Debbie Erbert 7 . Mollie Cook 8. Karen Lockwood 9. Cindy White 10, Colleen Weeks II. Emily Megaffin 1 2. Sherry Vaster I 3. Debbie Ma + hes I 4, Mary Jo Feaster 15, Susan Bailey 16. Kirn Kissick 17. Sonie Baird 18. Deb Maher 19. Gail Richardson 20. Sharon Rose 2 I . Patty Martinsen 22, Denise Liggett 23, Pam Leatherwood 24, Kristi Marr 25. Karen Steen 26. Carla Rowh 27. Marsha Gillispie 28. Carla Streck 29. Karen Sch willing 30. Ann Wehkamp 31. Denise Grimes 32. Paulette Bieker 33. Marilyn Miller 34. Kristi Unruh 35. Peggy Janousek 36. Karla Raile 37. Denise Stephens 38, Tina Ga rmen 39, Michelle Henry 40. Jane Sceil 41, Becky Elden 42. Carla Klepper 43. Liz Deines 44, Robin Tomasu 45. Renee Foos 46. Becky Wichers 47. Barb Richardson 48. Mother Townley 49. Debbie Baldwin 50. Debbie i Prusa 51. Dana Sayre 52. Kathy Mann 53. Deb Selichnow 54. Jo Waldman 55. Pauline Eilert 56, Diane Grice. Not pictured; Nancy Allen, Jane Bal- loun, Susan Carter, Claudia Durfee, Marsha Harbaugh. Anne Henderson. Paula Ruggels, Jerry Schwein, Kaleen Staab. Jackie Witt, 254 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Assists Underprivileged Children ( Twice a year the Sigmas sponsor a shoeshine which helps finance the Crippled Children ' s Fund. Also, the women worked with the Sigma Chis in the Canned Food Drive. Each year at Christmas, they have a party for underprivileged children in the Hays area. This year the girls took first in the bowling intramurals. Social events include both formal end infor- mal parties in the Spring. a. True talent comes forth when the Sigmas highlight the 5Q“$ during Rush Week. b. Shoes are shining end boots are gleaming after the Sigmas have their semi-annual shoeshine. c. Anne Henderson chats with the girls during a house party. Sigma Sigma Sigma 255 Sigma Tau Gamma Shows Spor+s And Civic Concern a. Bob Reed breaks away for a dear shot at an intramural basketball game. b, At a fraternal get together everyone had a chance to talk and exchange ideas. C. Joe Kanek and Nyla lippert team up to play a game of foosbell at a Sigma Tau Gamma function. Sigma Tau Gamma is one of the old- est Greek organizations on campus dating back a pproxi mately fifty years and claims many distinguished alumni. The men have been very sports minded this year. They helped sponsor All-star wrestling in the fall. In the spring they participated in the National Sigma Tau Gamma Basket- ball Tournament at Pittsburg State College where Rex Staven was cho- sen to play on the national team. They helped the community in solicit- ing pledges for the Cancer Associa- tion. Gary Sandell was chosen Sigma Kappa Sweetheart. 256 Sigma Tau Gamma L Tim Zimmerman 2, Bob Peterson 3, Pat Burke 4, VEnce Kanak 5. Paul MontoEa 6. Rex Staven 1 , Dave Barnes 8. Jerry Schnee Bob Reed 10 Tom Barnes I I Doug Malsam 12. Joe Kanak 13. Chuck Gibson 14. Chuck Evans, Not pictured: Mieheel Art man. Bill Gross, Garret Gwaft- ney, John MajemEk, Allan Miller. Tom Palmer. Sigma Tau Gamma 257 L Gary Osburn 2 Chris Wesely 3 Dan- nies Andersen 4 Dave Fabricius S. Greg Wesely 6, Larry Long 7. Dennis Waldo 8. Audry Gates 9. Ralph Sinnett ! 0. Dr. Allan Busch I I, Doug Ptacek 12 Frank Arnhold 13 Steve Bamber 14 Tern Luther 15, Jodie Wiggins 16 Frank Musalek 17. Jeff Cardeilhac I 8. Joel Robinson. Not pie- tured Greg Abbott, Tom Bradritk. Steve Clark, Darrell De chant, Alvin Biebler, Bob Gates, Ralph Gates. Steve Goseland. Cletus Gross, Steve Hird, Jim Klema, Tony Knopp, Mike McAvoy, Emerson MacDonald, Mark Patrick, Dave PfannenstieL Jim Switzer, Steve Vincent, Larry Walker, Ken Zeh 258 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Sponsors Charity Events Through Year Tau Kappa Epsilon started the 1973- 74 collegiate year by taking the ' Greek Night Out " honors offered by a local bar three consecutive times, winning three kegs of beer for the highest percentage of member- ship present. During football season, the TEKEs manned a seven-foot tall bass drum, a new addition to the Marching Sand, " Chariot Ride for Charity " brought members of both TEKE and Delta Zefa sorority out to solicit contributions for the Galau- dette College for hearing in Wash- ington, D.C. Easter eggs were hidden by TEKEs in Massey playground where Jefferson School second grad- ers searched for them under the TEKE S supervision. a. Watching from their fire truck the TEKEs have a dear view of the football game, b. TEKEs ar© always on hand to promote Tiger spirit, c. Dennies Andersen shares his views with Sigma Kappas Marie Desilet and Nyla Lip- pert. Tau Kappa Epsilon 259 Seniors Seniors . . . . Graduation 262 282 Seniors Abb-Bee College is not just for the 1 8-year-olds and over, it is also a learning place for the younger generation Abbott, Gregory: Phillipsburg 8 A. Eng. speech: Adams, Pr ' tcilla: Atwood B.$, in busi- ness ed - Ahlvers, David: Glen Elder, M $ in business, accounting ' Albright, John: Kowa. B.S in elem ed.: Allen, Mary: Plainville B $. in elem, ed.- Allphin, Cathryn: Palco. 8 S,, math. Allphin, Charles: Palco, B $ irr agric,; Arne- rine, Clyde: Great Bend, B.M., music- Arm hold, Frank: Hays, B A., art: Arptn, Leland: Salina. B A.. econ.; Artman, Michael: Hays, B.A. chem,: Aschwege, Kathleen: Oberlin, B.S in business ed Austerman, Ronald: Logan B $ in inudstrlal arts: Awtery, Rhonda: Ulysses, B.S. in elem. ed : Babcock, Dane: Cimarron B.A., Eng.: Bacon, Gary: Minneapolis. B.S. in agric ; Baird, Sondra: Natoma, B.S in elem. ed.: Bakumenko, George: Kinsley, B.S industrial arts. Barker, Steve: Prairie View B.S. math: 8a r- naby, Richard: Howard, B.S in accounting: Barnett, Roger: Kansas City B.A art: Bar- ricklow, Michael: Kansas City. B S in elem ed.: Barta, Max: Ellsworth, B.A., polit. sci.: Bassett, Marcus: Salina . B 5. s chem Baum, Gordon: Hoisington, B.A., speech; Beach, Kerry: Phillipsburg, B S , geoL: Beard- dee, Jerry: Lebanon, B.S. in HPER: Beardslee, Mary Lou: Great Bend, M.S. speech path.: Becker, Vernon: Goodland, 8 S . geol.; Beecher, Leslie: Hill City, B.A, Eng, 262 Seniors Abb-Bee Seniors Bel-Bro Bell, Ken: Tonasket, Wash,. B.S., psych.; Ben- nett, Kim: Lamed. B.S. in business; Bennett, Richard: Lamed, B.S. in business; Borland, Carol: Zurich, B.S. in ebm, ed,: Berland, Vin- cent; Damar. B.S. in agric.; Bernhardt, Teresa: Tampa. B.S. in HPER. Bieker, Evelyn: Hays, B.S, in business ed.; Bieker, Paulette: Ellis, B.S in elem. ed.: Bib linger, Gerald: Hays, B.S, math; Bird, Nancy: Coldwater. B.S. in nursing: Birkes, Roberta: Montezuma. B.S., chem.; Bisel, Janice: Ash- land. B.S. in elem. ed. Blackburn, Wayne: Leo+i, B.S. in HPER: Blasi, Janet: Pratt. B.S. in elem, ed.: Blecha, Jean: Munden. B.S. in elem. ed,; Bobey, James: Hays. B.A . art; Boehner, Ernest: Glen Elder. B.S., math: Bohlen, Carmen: Downs. B.M,. music ed. Boltx, Arthur: Syracuse, 8.S. in agric., busi- ness; Borger, Cindy: Meade. B.S. in business; Borti, Robert: Manhattan, B.S, in business; Bowles, Biff: Wichita. B.S. in business ad.: Bowles, Diana: Wichita. B.S, in elem, ed.: Bowman, David: Larned, B.S., psych. Boxum, Larry: Downs. B.S, in business; Boyce, Glenn: Haysville, B.S.. math, B.A., econ.: Brack, Carolyn: La Crosse, B.S. in special ed.: Brennan, Nancy: Meade, B.S, in business ad.: Bredfelt, Shirley: Dodge City, B.M. music ed.; Breit, Gordon: Utica, B.S. in agric. Breitenbach, Tyrta: Macksville. B.S. in elem. ed,: Broadbooks, Steve: Hays, B.A., lang,- Spanlsh; Brooker, Cynthia: Houlton. ME, M.S., counseling: Broom, Cindt: Shawnee Mission. B.A., sociol; Bross, Cindy: Salina. B.S . in HPER: Brosseau, Robert: Hays, B.S. in busi- ness. Senior Bel-Bro 263 Seniors Bro-Coo Brown, Margaret: Fort Scott, B.S. in elem. ed.: Brown, Mike: HoSsington. B.M.. music: Bruce, Bruce: Hays, M.S, in HPER; Bruchy, Verdawna: Garden City. B.S, in elem. ed,: Bryan, Corinnet Oberiirr. B.S in business: Bryan, Floyd: Oberlin, B.S. in business. Bryant, Mary Lynn: Copeland, B.M.. music: Bud Ice, Tongay: McCook, Neb.. B.S. in elem. ed.; Buhrman, Ron: Scott City, B.S. in HPER: Burke t Vicki: Hays, B.S. In nursing: Burkhart, Jerry: Cimarron, B.S, in industrial arts: Burns, William: Syracuse, B.S. in agric Burrell, Lynn; Garden City, B.A.. speech path.: Bush, Sandra: Healy. B.S.. math: Bus- self, Jacquelyn: Lawrence, B.S., psych.: Butler Joe: Macksville, B.S. in business: Butler, Vicki; Esbon, B.S, in nursing; Butterfield, Susan: Clay Center, B.S. in HPER. Cahoj, Leonard: Colby, B.S. in business; Cal- lahan, Stanley: Good land, B.S. in accounting: Calvin, Asa: Burlington, Colo., B.S. in busi- ness: Cameron, Kathy: Clay Center. B.S. in HPER; Campbell, Jeannie: Beloit, B.S. in busi- ness ad.; Carpenter, Thomas: Dlghton, B.S. in accounting. Carver, Linda: Modoc, B.M., music ed.: Casey Frances: McCracken, B.S. in home econ.: Cates, Mary: Smith Center, B.S. in special ed.: Cavanaugh, Linda: St. John. B.A,. sociol.: Cavanaugh, Michael: Great Bend, B.A., chem.; Cavender, James: Earned. B.S.. psych. Chaffin, Jams: Hays. B.S.. psych.: Chase, Janice: Smith Center, B.M.. music: Chipman, James: Jetmore, B.S in business: Chittenden, Janet: Philhpsburg, B.S. in elem, ed.; Clair, Michael: Bushton, B.S. in agric business: Clanton, Curtis; Minneapolis, B.S., math. Clark, Kenneth: Holcomb, B.S. in HPER; Clark, Robert: Sedgwick, math; Clay, Lissa: Meade. B.S. in nursing: Cole, Paula: Marys- ville. B.A., speech; Collins, Barry: Salina, B.A., Eng., journalism: Collins, Gary: Garnett, B.S., in agric. Collins, Gerald: Oakley. B.S. in agric.; Cornea u, Alphonse: Hays, B.M., music: Comeau, David: Plainville, B.S. in nursing: Confcle, Linda: Ensign, B.S, in elem. ed.: Con- verse, Carole; Lamed, B.A., Eng,, lang. -Ger- man: Cook, Gale: B.A., pofit sci,. econ 264 Seniors Bro-Coo Seniors Coo-Doc At left, professor of botany. Dr. Howard Rey- nolds provides both man power and profes- sional know how in the care of the Memorial Rose Garden, which was a gift of a Hays Garden cfub, Cook, Kathy: Luray, 8,5, in home econ.: Cooper, Barbara: McDonald, B.S, rn home ecom: Cooper, Bruce: Hoxie, 8.S. in HPER; Cooper, Michael: Hoxie, B.A., lang. -Spanish; Cooper, Steven: Quieter, B + 5, in industrial arts: Cossman, Michelle: Dodge City, B.S. elem. ed. Craft, Daryl: Dodge City. B.S. in business ad.; Craft, Debra: Ed son, B.S. in business: Cran- dall, Stephen: Fort Scott. B.S, in business; Crist, Jackie: Holcomb, M.S. psych.; Cronn, Paula: WaKeeney, B.S. in HPER: Cunning- ham, Denise: Stockton. B.S. in business. Dangler, Anita: Downs. B,S + in elem, ed ; Davingnon, Ronnie: Hiil City, B.A., econ.; Davis, Mark: Garden City, B.M., music ed.; Davison, Nancy: Rolla, B.S. in elem. ed,; Debauch©, Ruth: Phillipsburg. B.S. In nursing; Dechant, Judy: Hays. B.S, in business. Deiser, P. William: La Crosse, B.S, in account- Eng: Delter, Raymond: Norton. B.A„ chemu: Delcamp! Richard: Hays, B,A„ lang. -Spanish: Delzeit, Greg: Wathena. B.S. In HPER: Den- ning, Daniel; Russell, B.A., psych,: Depper- schmidt Patty: Park, B.S. in business. DeSair, Henry: Hays, B.A.. hist.: DeWald, Mark: La Crosse. B.M.. music: Dexter, Betty: Alma B.S. in elem. ed.: Dickman, Kathy: GfEnnell, B.A., lang. -German; Diehl, Henry: Brookville, B.S. in agric.: Doctor, Carol: Hays, B.S., psych. Seniors Coo- Doc 265 Dorsch, Patricia: Bird City, B.S.. gen. set.; Doty, Tommy: Ottumwa. Iowa. M.S . psych.; Douglas, Jonathan: Amarillo. Tex., B.S in bus- iness: Douthit, Rebecca: St, Francis. B.S. in elem ad,: Drach, Steve: Dodge City. B.S, in business Drees, Alice; Hays, B.S. in nursing. □railing, Larry: Victoria. B.S. in elem, ed.; Dreiling, Mark: Hays, M.A., Eng.; Drinen, Ctndy: Abilene. 8,S. in nursing: Dugan, Vickie: Osborne, B.S. in HPER: Dumler, Larry: Russell B.S. in HPER - Dunketberg, Alan: Gar- den City, B.S., chem. Dunning, Alan: Stockton. B.S,, geol: Durfae, Claudia: Ness City, B.A., speech path.; Edwards, James: Great Bend, B,S. in business; Eilerf, Pauline: Beloit. B.S. in elem ed,; Elliott, Paul: Paradise. B.S, in business: Ellis, Charles: Oberlin, B.A. art. Ellis, Regena: Byers, B.S, In alem, ed,: Engeis- man t Lois; Prairie View, B.S. in elam. ed.: Enslow, Marilyn: Lakin. B.S,, sociol: Epp t Gale: Kearney. Neb., B.S. in business: Erbacher, George: Hays, B.A, chem,. B.S., gen sci.- Erway, Kale: Lamed. B.S in busi- ness. Eskaw, Beverly: Springfield, B.S, in business ed : Everett, Gary: Salina, 8.S. in business; Evins, Calvert: St. Francis, B,S in business ad.: Fanning, Cecyle: Hays, B.S. in elem. ed.: Feikert, Sharon: St. Francis, B,S, in elem. ad.; Feldfcamp, Anna Mae: Natoma, B.S in elem. ed. 266 Seniors Dor-Fa! Fenner, Rhonda: Hays. B .S, in etam. ed.: Fert- ster, Steve: Wichita, B.S. in industrial arts: Ferland, Donald: Zurich, B.S,, psych. Flala, Peggy: Oberlin, B.S. in stem. ed.: Finger, Edward: RozeL B.S. in agric.; Fl$her t Guy: Belleville. B.S. in elem. ed. Fisher, Julee: Oberlin, B.S.. gen. scj.: Fisher, Susan: Hays. B.S. in nursing: Flagler, Tim: WaKeeney, B.A.. art: Flick, John: Pawnee Rock. B.S. in business: Foos T Anya Graber: La Crosse. M.A. in ed.; Franks, Elaine: Hays, B.S. in efem. ed. Fredrickson, Dennis: Hays B.S. in business, industrrel arts: Freeland, Roger: Geneseo. B.S. in elem. ed,; French, Corinne: Liberal, B,S. in nursing: Funk, Thomas: Otis, B.S,, econ.: Gabel, Marie: Hays, B.S. in elem. ed.: Gadson, Curzie: Saline B.S., geol. Garcia, Joe: Larned, B.A., sociol, Garrett, Timothy: Great Bend. B.S. in business: Gat- terman, Michael: Sublette, B.A., hist, George, Sondra: Lakin. B.5, in nursing: Gid- dlngs, Brad: Beloit. B.A., art: Geibler, Philip: Hays, B.A. hist. Gissel, Tom: Larned, B.S.. geol.: Giles, Aiidry: Spearville, B,A,. art: Gillen, James: Meade. B.S. in HPER: Gleason, Gerald: Kins- ley, B.S. in business: Goad, Sandy: Great Bend, B.S., hist.: Goebel, Kenneth: Wilmore, B.S. in business. Seniors Fen-Goe 267 Goodin, Rodney; Clay Center, B.S, zoo,: Goodwin, Junious: Topeka. B.A., speech; Graham, Sondra; Scott City. B.S,. psych; Grant, Kevin: Saline, B.A., hist: Grass, Jenni- fer; La Crosse. B.S, in HPER; Gray, Deborah: Topeka. B.S. in elem. ed. Gray, Fra nit: Topeka, 8.$. in HPER: Gray, Marie; Hays. B.S. in nursing; Green, James: Del City. Okla.. chem.; Gregory, John; Woodston, B.A., speech; Grice, Diane: Herdtner, B.S. in nursing; Griffiths, Robert: North Platte, Neb.. B.S. in HPER. Griffiths, Roxann: Sutherland. Neb., 8.S.. speech; Gross, Paul: Victoria. B.S., la ng. -Ger- man: Grover, William: Derby, M.S, in HPER; Gugler, Sharon; Junction City, B.S. in home econ.; Gustafson, Jeanette: Srnolen, B.S. in home econ,; Haas, Anthony: Hays, B.S. in business. Haas, Janet: Hays, B.S. in elem. ed.; Haase, Sandra; Ellsworth, B.S, in nursing; Hackney, Terry: Newton, B.M., music; Hake, Vonda: Lenora, B.S. in business; Haltrook, Tom: Hutchinson, B.S. in HPER; Haftom, Clifford: Claremore, Okie.. B.S. in business. Hansen, James: Hays, B.A., econ.; Har- baugh, Marsha: Kiowa, B.S. in elem. ed,; Harden, Paul: Ashland, B.S. in agric.: Harder, Cliff: El Dorado. B.S. in business; Hargis, Dennis: Kansas City, B.S,, psych; Harkins, Melvin: Hays, B.S. gen. sci. Harlow, Jim: Barnard, B.S,. econ.; Harman, Sue: Hays, B.S, in elem. ed.; Harries, Kay; B.S., chem.: Harrison, Jeffery: Hays, B.S, in agric.: Hartman, Cynthia: Topeka, B.S., phi- bs.: Hartman, Henry: Herndon, B.S. in busi- ness ad. Hartman, Linda: Colorado Springs. Colo., B.S. in nursing; Hauser, Kathie: Hays, B.S. in nursing: Hawley, Bruce: Phillipsburg, B.S,, psych.; Hays, Phillip: Merriam, B.A., hist,; Hays, Richard: Prairie View. B.S. in agric,; Hays, Verlaine: Long Island. B.S. in elem. ed. Heimer, James: Jetmore, B.S. in HPER: Heime, Pat: Lincoln, B.S. in elem. ed.: Heime, Rhonda: Wilson, B.A.. speech; Hemme, Rob- ert: BucUin, B.A,, psych; Hendrickson, Larry: Almena, B.S. in elem. ed.: Henne, Elaine; Holyrood, B.S. in elem, ed. 268 Seniors Goo-Hen Henry, Adena: Liberal B.A., art; Herl, Ger- ald; Hays, B.S., polit.sci.; Hester, Karen; Plevna, B.M., music; Hesting, George; Burr Oak. B.S. In business; Hewson, Melanie: Goodland, B.S, in elem. ed.; Hewett, Dave; Hays, B.S. in business. Hildenbrand, Chris: Wichita. B.S. in elem. ©d.: Hill, Ted: Logan. B.S. in HPER: Hillman, Jarry: Hays, B.S, in elem. ed.; Hillman, Linda: Concordia, B.S, in elem. ed,; Hjort, Nancy: Hutchinson, B.S. in business; Hochanadel, Gary: Hosing ton, B.A., polit. sci. Hof acker, Kenneth: Elgin. Neb,, B.S. in indus- trial arts; Hoffman, Carol: Brighton, Colo., B.A., speech; Hofl Lola: Jetmore, B.S. in home ©con.: Holloway, David; Sublette, B.A., hist.; Holmes, Colleen: Lakrn, B.S. In elem. ed.; Hoover, Priscilla: Hoisington, B.M., music. Hopkins, Kathy: Overland Park, B.S. in nurs- ing; Horacek, Larry; Utica, B.S. in industrial arts; Horner, Jay- Liberal, B.S., math; Huff, Terry; Hays, B.S.. psych.; Huntley, Mark: Logan, M.S., school psych. Hunzt ker, Heather: Selden, B.A., arted. Hutchinson, Connie: WeKeeney, B.A.. art: Ide, Paul: Kinsley. B.S.. math: Irby, Fred: Saline, B.S, in business; Irvin, Galen; Alexan- der, B.S. in elem. ed.; Jacobs, Donald: Lib- eral, B.S. in nursing; Janke, Marcia: Junction City, B.S. in business, psych. Jantz, Debbie: WaKeeney, B.S, in elem, ed.: Jantz, Judy: Dodge City, B.S, in nursing: Jelt- nefe, Debra: Lindsborg, B.S. in elem. ed.; Jeli- nek, Marvin: Bluff City, B.S. in industrial arts: Jennings, Patricia: Oakley. B.S. in elem, ©d.: Jensen, Patricia: Concordia, B.S. in elem, ed. Johnson, Dan: Grinnell. B.$., bioL; Johnson, Eloise: Falun, B.S. in elem. ed.; Johnson, Rose: Scandie, B.A., speech: Jones, Linda: WaKeeney, B.A.. Eng.; Jorgensen, Janet; Beloit. B.S. in ©lem. ed.; Josserand, Cynthia: Johnson, B,A., hist. Joy, Allen: Garden City, B.S. in industrial arts; Joyce, Linda: Hays. B.S.. biol.; Kaba, Julie: Plainville. B.S. in ©fem. ed.; Karl, Val- lerie: Hays, B.S, in elem. ed.: Karlin, Terrence: Hays, B.M,, music ed.: Kashka, Leonard: Goodland, B.S. in agrlc. Seniors Hen-Kas 269 Keil, Janet: Hays, B.S in home econ.; Keller, Cecil: Halstead, B.S in business; Keltner Mike: Meade. B,A„ Eng,; Keltner, Sharon: Meade. B.S. in nursing; Kennedy, Carl: B.S,. geoL: Kennedy, Kent: Hays, B.S., math. Kepka, Kim: Great Bend. B $. in elem. ed.; Kertz, Debbie: Natoma, B,S. in elem ed.: Kil- gore, Michael: Los Alamos, New Mex . M S . speech; Kimball, Will: Medicine Lodge. B.S in agric. business; Kimbrel, Regina: Ellis. B.S. in elem, ed,: Kinderknecht, Eileen; Collyer, B,A , sociol. Kindhart, Debra: Gay Center. B.A., Eng.: King, Boyd: Lewis, B.S. in business: King, Karen: Winfield. B.S, in HPER: Kirmer, Gail: Spearville, B.S, in business ad.; Kiema r Carol: Hardtner, B.S. in business ad : Klema, Kan leen: Russell, B.S. in nursing. Klema, James: Wilson, B.S. In business; Klitzke, Karen: Hays. B.A., art; Kneller, Linda: Pratt. B $ in elem. ed,: Knudson, Julia nn: Rexford B M . music; Koons, Dennis: Colby. B.S,. polit, sci.: Koops, Bob: Downs. B.S, in agric. Kart, Stephanie: Hanston, B.A,. art; Koster, Debra: Cawker, City, B.S, in HPER; Kramer, Marvin: Cimarron, B.S, in elem ed.; Krasny, Bill: Concordia, B $. econ.: Krob, Carolyn: Concordia, graduate in elem. ed : Krob, Terry: Concordia, B.S., chem KrobotH, Patricia : Wilson, B.S. in nursing; Kruse, Bernard: Oakley, B.S., psych; Kruse, Shirley: Oakley, B.S in elem ed,: Ladd, Alton: Phillipsburg, B.S, in agric business; Ladenburger, Daniel; Oakley, B.S. in agric. business; Lahman t Gary: Winona. B.A. in accounting. 270 Seniors Kei-Lah Seniors Lai-Map Pranksters helped to turn the water fountain into an aftermath of bubbles. Laird, Donna Sue: Ulysses, B.S. in home econ.; Laman, Steve: Portis, 8. A.. Eng.: Lanterman, Mary: Smith Center, B,S. in elem. ed.: Larick, Edna: Kensington, B,$. in elem. ed.: Laudick, Bonnie: Spearville, M.S., counseling: Lawrenz, Ronald: Heringfon. B.S. in industrial arts. Leaf, Stanley: Hays, B.A., speech path.: Ledell, Mary: McPherson. B.S. in nursing: Legere, Elaine: Hays. B.S. in elem. ed.; Legleiter, Janice: Hays. B.S. in business, psych.: Leitner, Barbara: Herndon, B.S. in elem. ed,: Lemur, Sherry: Larne d. B.S. in elem. ed. Lewis, Michael: Rolls . B.S. in elem. ed.: Libel, Debra: Salina, B.M.. psych.: Lindberg, Curtis: Courtland, B.S. in business: Lindner, Norene: Hays. B.A., polit. sci.; Linenberger, Donna: Hays. B.A.. Eng: Link, Albert: Hays. B.S. in business. Little t Robert: Hays. 8.S.. psych.: Livingston, Cheri: Jefferson City, Mo.. B.S. in HPER; Lockwood, Larry: Greensburg. B.S. in HPER: Loesch, James: Raymond, 8.S. math: Love- well, Orvin: Courtland, B.S. in business; Luh- man, Susan: Natoma. B.S. in elem. ed. Lungren, Rodney: Caldwell B.S. in agric.: MacDonald, Emerson: Hays, B.S, in industrial arts: Madden, Leona: Hays. B.S. in elem. ed.: Maher, Debra: Great Bend, B.S. In elem. ed.: Malfeld, Betsy: Denver. Colo., B.S. En nursing; Maidalami, Naseem: Beirut, Lebanon, B.S. in business ad., econ. Ma [or T Ronald: Dorrance, B.S. in business ad.: Major, Steven: Dorrance, B.S. in business ad,: Mann, Deborah: Russell, B.A., Eng.: Mann, Leland: B.S. in business: Ma pes, Jerry: Natoma, B.A. En home econ.; Mapes, Kerry: Natoma. B.S. in elem. ed. Seniors Lai-Map 271 Marcotte, Michael: Victoria. B.S., bioL; Marcy, James: Wa Keeney, B.S, in business; Martin, Lee Ann: Hays, B.A.; hist.: Martin, Paul: Utica, B.A.. speech: Massier, Del win: Ellis, B.S. in business ad.: Mathews, Denise: Kinsley, B.A.. art Maxwell, Sharia: Ft. Dodge, B.S. in elem. ed.: McAdoo, Leslie: Russell. B.A.. philos. hist.: McAvoy, Michael: Gfferle. B.A., hist.; McAvoy, Patrice: Offerle, 8,5 . hist.: McCabe, Martha: Hays, B.S. in business ed.: McClellan, Beverly: Phillipsburg, B.A., Eng. McClellan, Robert; Phillipsburg. B.A., Eng,; McCormack, Joe: Hays, B.S in business: McCulley, Kathleen: Great Bend. B.S. in elem. ed.; McCune, Jean: Meade, B.A.. sociol.: McDaniel, Martha: Sharon, B.S. in elem. ed.: McFall, Arlene; Ransom, B.S in elem. ed. McFarland, Galen: Norton. B S. in business ad.: Mclver, Jrl: Abbyville, B.S in HPFR; McKinney, Daniel: Oja I, Ca.. 8.M.. music; Meier, Annette: Hays. B.A . Eng.: Meier, Patricia: Garden City. B.S in business: Mer- mis, Clyde: Hays, B.S. in agric. Supernatural? Never! Believe all you see when you observe illusionist Andre Cole on campus. 272 Seniors Mar fVler Mehta, Ramesh: Bombay, India, B.S. in busi- ness; Meyer, Donald: State College, Pa., B.S. in agric,; Mickey, Allan: Salina, B,M„ music; Mickey, Cheryl: Goodard, B.S. in business; Miller, Dale: Goddard. B.S. In business: Miller, Ken: Ensign, B,S. in agric. Mill er, Linda: Huntsville, Ala., B.A., art: Miller, Stephen: Howard, B.M., music: Miller, Willard: Brewster, B.A., speech; Millwee, James: Ellis, M.S. in business ad.; Milner, Dean: Courtland, B,S. in agric.; Molby, Deanna: Cawker City, B.S. in elem. ed. Mongeau, June: Plainvifle, B.S, in elem. ed.; Montgomery, James: Goodland, B.S,. psych,: Montgomery, Michael: Greensburg, B,A,, sociol.; Moore, Carolyn: Belle Plaine, B.S. in home econ,: Morley, Sheryl: Colby, B.S. in business: Morrish, Mary: Albuquerque, N,M.„ B.S. in HPER, Moxter, Lowell: Cawker City, B.S. in business; Moyer, Kathlene: Norcetur, B.S. In elem. ed.; Muck, Cheryl: Downs. B.S. In nursing; Muir, Michael: Stockton, B.A., English: Mullenix, Nora: Bushton, 8-5. , psych.; Mtink, Terrence: Hays. B.S. in business. Munsey, James: Mankato, B.S, in business ad.: Murphy, Kevin: Hope. B.S. in agric.; Nash, Cynthia: Goodland, B.S, in elem, ed,: Neldhart Paul: Hoisington. B.S, in business ad,; Nelson, Jon: Johnson, B.S. in business ad,: Nelson, Rita: Johnson. B.S. in nursing. Seniors Met-Nef m Neuburger, Mariana: Pra ft. B.S. in elem ©d.: Nipple, Donald : Moscow, B.S. in business ad,: Nondorf, Shell ey: Hoxie, B.M,. music: Nuc- kolls, Rhonda: Burdett, B.S. in nursing: Nufer, Stev©: Dodge City, B,5. in HPER- Ochel, Rik: Hudson. B.S, in nursing. Oden, Linda: Russell B.S., gen, sci.: O ' Leary, Peggy: Pretty Prairie, B.S. in elem. ed.; Olinger, John: Hugoton, B.A., hist.; Olson, Mary: Red Cloud, Neb., B.S. in nursing: Oringderff, Richard; Sublette, B.A.. polif. sci.: Osborne, Rodney: Hanston, B.S., bid. Osburn, Gary; Peabody, B,A., chem.; Ost- meyer, Gerre; Colby, B.S., in HPER; Oftaway, Clifton: Scott City. B.5.. geol: Otte, Bar- bara: Cawker, City, B.A„ polit. sci,: Owens, Bill: Russell B.S. in business ad.; Pahls, Dennis: Cawker City. B.S. in agric. Pahls, Pat: Downs, B.S, in elem ed.; Parks, Carol: Utica, B.M., music: Pauli, Pam: Ells- worth, B.S., gen. scl; Peintner, Jolene: Spear- ville, B.S., math: Pekarek, John: Stockton. B.A., speech; Reliant, Michael: Russell 8,S.. bot. Reran, Gary: Downs, B.A., hist,: Peters, Rob- ert: Pawnee Rock, B.S., psych.; Peters, Roc- helle: Goodland, B.S. in elem. ed,; Peters, Sandra: Almeno. B.S., psych.: Petersilie, Douglas: Ness City B.S., agric.: Petersilie, Jean: Ness City, B.A., Eng. 274 Seniors Neu-Pet Seniors Pet-Rib A. To most students, a study place is where you tlnd it. b. Once again, students on campus dig deep in their pockets to help put the United Fund over the top. Petri It f Charles; Hays. B.A., speech: Pfeifer, Patti: Ellis. B.S.. psych.: Phillips, Richard; Emporia, B.S. m HPER; Pike, Charles: Ashland, B.S. in business: Pike, Kenneth: Healy, B.S. in business: Plummer, Tom: Oak- ley, B.S. in business. Poage, Verla: Norton. B.S. in business ad.: Porter r Kathy: Glen Elder. B.S. in elem. ed.: Portscby, Jean: Herndon, B.S. in nursing: Powers, Ron: Scott City, B.S in business: Preuss, Larry: Phtllipsburg. B.S. in business: Proehaska, Jeanette: Hays, B.S., gen. sci. Puyear, Vince: Greensburg, B.S. in ind. arts: Pyke, Thomas; Abilene. B.S. in business: Rad- dlffe Diana: Hill City. B.S. in HPER; Rader, Marsha: Mullinvilfe, B.S, in home econ.; Rails- back, Thomas; Oberlin, B,M.. music; Ran- dolph, Kathy: Clayton, B.S, in elem. ed. Randolph, Lenny: Jennings, B.S. in business: Rajewskl, Diane: Victoria, B.S. in elem, ed.: Rasdall, Janet: Beloit, B,S, in elem. ed.; Raven, Kevin: St. John, B.A., socioL; Ready, Esther; Oberlin. B.S. in elem. ed.: Reece, Ste- ven: Downs. B.S. in business. Rees, Howard: Lincoln, B.A., sociof.: Regan, Colleen: Garden City, B.S. in elem. ed.: Rel- nert, Joe: Wichita. B.S. in agric.; Reinert, Rose: Atwood, B.S.. psych.’ Rhea r Lawrence: Prairie Village, B.S. in business ; Ri bo rdy t Keith: Oakley, B.A.. business. Seniors Pet-Rib 275 Seniors Rid-Sch ftidder, James: Hays. B.S,. psych, ■ Riedel, Kathryn: Hays. 8.$. math Riedel, Valor: St. Francis, B.S in home econ.; Riegel, Sherry: Ford, B.M,, music: Rtetike, Janet: Concordia 8.S. in HPER; Rietdce, Tim: Kensington B.A.. hist. Riffey, Rebecca: Sawyer B.S. in home econ.: Riggs, Phyllis: Raymond, BA. art: Rigor, Brenda: Weskan, B.M.. music; Riner, Arlene; Sylvia B.S, in home ec. Rinltei, Steven; Hutchinson, B.A., polit. ecl: Roberson, Oar isse; St. Francis, B.S. in home econ. Robinson, Donna: Liberal B.A.. hist. Robin- son, Gerald: Hays, BA., psych, social - Robin- son, Steve: Hutchinson. B.S. in business ad.- Robinson, William: Hays, B.M.. music; Robi- son, Susan; Oberlin, B.S. in elem, ed. Roomer, Tima; Gramfield, B.S. in nursing. Rohrbough, Kathy: Scott City, BA. art: Roo- ney, Greg; Goodlend. BA. polit. sci.; Rose, David; Phillipsburg. 8.S., math Resell, Caro- lyn: Abilene B.S. in elem ed.: Ross, Jeannie; Leoti, BA. polit, sci.: Ross, Michael: Silver Spring. Md.; B.A. polit. sci. Rucker, Dorothy: Hays, BA.. Eng.: Rucker, James: Hays. B.A.. chem,: Ruda, Mary: Atwood, B.S, in elem. ed : Rumford, Bronc; Abbyville B.S, in business ad.; Rumford, Vicky; Abbyville. B.S, in home econ. Rupfce, Charlyn: Hays B.S. in nursing. Rupp, Marlene: Ness City, B.S. in elem. ed.; Rytych, Barbara; Pla«n villa, B.S. in business; Rytych, Franklin: Plainville, B.S. in egrie.; Saindon, Richard: Plainville, B.S. in business; Sams, Douglas: Saline, BA. Eng. Sanders, Patti: Pratt. BA., sociot. Sanderson, Jean: Monte Vista, Colo.. B.S.. psych.; Sanko, Donald: Spearviile. B.S. in agric. Sayler, Karen: Great Bend BA. in lang, -Spanish; Scheck, Barbara: Salina, B.S. in nursing: Scheopner, Joe: Goodland. B.S. in agric.. Schlesener, Alan: Hope, B.S. in busi- ness ad. Schlick, Don; Hays 0.A., art: Schmeidler, Michael: Hays. B.S. in agric. busines; Schmidt, Erma: Hays. B.A , polit. sci.: Schmidt, Ivan: Catherine , B.S. chem. ; Schmidt, Ramon: Catherine, B.S. in business; Schmidt, Stan: Glasco. B.S. in agric. 276 Seniors Rid-Sch Seniors Sch-Sul Schmidtherger, Galen: Victoria, B.S. in lang.- German ' Schnatterly, Ann: Hays. B.S, in nurs- ing; Schneider, David: WaKeeney, 8.S, in business; Schneider Ronald: Osborne. 8.S. in business, math; Schoenthaler, Brian; Bl»s, ELS in business; Schremmer Melvin: Chase, B,A . hist. Schroder, Beth: Hays. B.S. in elem, ed.; Schuette, Robert: Spearville, B.S in business- Schukman, John: Hays, B.S . 200 .; Schulte, Jane: Walter, B.S. in business; Schuster, Michael; Ellis. B.S. in industrial arts Scbwein, Jerry: Atchison. B.M.. music Schwien, Spencer: Hays, B.S. in business; Scbwieterman, Omerr Syracuse B.S. in busi- ness ad.; Scott, Carol: Hif! City, B.S. in elem, ed.; Scott, Celia: Scott City. B.S in business ed.; Scott, Kenneth: Plainville B.M., music ed.r Sedorcek, Neva: Roeland Part B.S. in elem. ed. Seyrafian, AM: Iran, geo!,; Shafer, Gerry: Oberlin. B.S. in business: Shah, Ashot: Bom- bay, India. B.S. in business ad.; Shaw, Kevin: Oakley, B.S. in HPER; Shay, Peggy: Healy. B.S. in home econ.; Shryock, David: Shawnee Mission, B.S. in business ad,, psych. Shue, Bobby: Bond, Colo . B.S. in business: Stoker, Ronnie; Chase, B.S. in HPER: Sim- mons, Bill: Pratt. B.A., psych.; Simons, Don aid: Marienthal, B.S. in business; Simons, Nancy: Hays. B.S, in nursing; Simpson, Don aid; Wichita. B.A, in business, polit. sci. Slattery, Debbie: Wright. B.A.. sociol.; Sleichter, Kirk: Palco, B.S. in business ad.: Sloan, Howard: Hays. B.A. m business, econ.; Smies, Betty: CourtlancL B.S in elem. ed.; Smith, Kelvin; Lenora. B.S, in business; Smithy Rob: Pawnee Rock. B.S. in HPER. Snavely, Janet; Concordia, B.S. in nursing; Solko, Patricia: Herndon, B.S. in nursing: Solko, William: Hays. M.S. speech path Sprafiing, Betty: Norton, B.S. in ©lem. ed.; Springer, Nancy: Hoisington, B.A,, sociol,; Staab, Leon: Hays. M.S,, polit. sci Staab Marla: Catherine, M.S . speech path ; Stang, Marilyn: Victoria B.S, in nursing; Stein, Leslie: Spearville. B.S. in HPER; Strecker, Rhonda: Paradise, B.S. in elem. ed Strokirk, Goran: Stockholm. Sweden, gradu- ate student; Sulanka, Debra: Concordia. B.S. in nursing Seniors Sch-Sul 277 Sulxman, Annette: Oberlin, B.S, in HPER; Sw im, Janet: Garden City, B,A,. Eng,: Tacha, Roger: Jennings, B.S. 200,; Tate, Jolece: Medicine Lodge, B.S. in business: Taylor, Lynda: Hays, M,S , school psych.: Teater, Norma: Hays. B.S. in business Thiele, Theodore: Norton. B.S. in business: Thurman, Doug: Great Bend, B.S in business: TiJIberg, Rhonda: Rozel. M.S.. speech path : Tippery, Karen: Goodland, B.S in elem, ed.: Todd, Larry: Hays, M.S., biol.; Toepfer, Phil tp: Hays, B.A.. econ. Tolbert, Janette: Emporia. B.A., speech: Tomasu, Robyn: Meade. B.S. in business: Tomlin, Rick: Hutchinson B.S. in business ad.: Towns, Randy: Stockton. B.S. in HPER: Trent, Anna: Pratt. B.M. music : Tricks, Tom: Ulysses. B.S in business Tully, Dwight: Spearville, B.S. in business ad.; Turner, Gayle: Caldwell. B.S. in nursing; Twitchell, Betty: Rozel, B.M,, music ed : Ube- laker, Douglas: Osborne. B.S in industrial arts - Unruh, David: Burrton. B S in business: Unruh, Galen: Pawnee Rock, B.A., Eng Urban, Alan: Bison, B A., math: Vana rsdale James: Macksville, B.S. in business: Van Loe nen, Darrell: Goodland. B S. in accounting; Vavric ka, Pat: Hays. B.S., biol.; Vavricka, Rita: Hays, B.S, in etem. ed.: Veh, Charles: Natoma, B.S. in agric Vincent, Kay: Hays. B.A . Eng,: Vincent, Ste- phen: Hays. B.A.. Eng.: Vine, Kenneth: Hays, B.M. music; Vogel, Gerald: Wright, B.S. in accounting: Vonfeldt, Roger; Plainville, B.S. in accounting: Voran, Linda: Cimarron. B A,, Eng 278 Seniors SuLVor Waggoner, Blaine: Great Bend, B.A., hist.; Waggoner, Charles: Morland, B.S, in busi- ness: Wahlmeter, Marla: Norton, B.S, in elem. ed.: Wahlmeier, Wayne: Clayton. B.S. irt HPER: Wahrman, Wayne: Herndon, B.S. in business, math: Waldschrmdt, Gregory: Hays. B.S. elem. ed. Walker, Larry: Kingman, B.A., Eng.: Walker, Mary: Kingman, B.S. in home econ,: Walters, Cynthia: Hays. B.S, in home econ,: Wanklyn, Allan: Randall. B.S. in business ed.: Ward, Kenton: Hays, B.S. business: Wasinger, Bruce: Hays. B,A,, polit. sci. Weber, Jane: Sheridan Lake. Colo., B.S. in business: Weber, Terry: Hays, 8.A,, speech: Weeks, Larry: Brownell, B.S. in agric, busi- ness: Wegele, Allen: Otis, B.S,, physics.: Welch t Marilyn: Wichita. B.S. in nursing; Wendel, Glenn: Ingalls, B.S. in business. Werling, Pamela: Hill City, B.S., psych.: Werth, Connette: Ness City, B.S. in elem. ed.: West, Gary: Wa Keeney, B.S., gen, sci.: Westmacott, John: Salma. B.S. in business: Wheeler, Linda; Hays, B.S. In elem. ed.; Wherry, Margaret: WaKeeney, 8.M., music. White Diane: Salina, B.S., psych,: White Ford: Moscow, B.S. In business: White, James: Sublette. B.A., polit. sci.: White, Paul: Salina. B.S, in business: White, Sarah: Hays, B.A.. hist.: Whitehair Lynne: Abilene. B.S. in busi ness. Seniors Wag-Whi 279 Wiggins, Josephine: Red Cloud, Nebr., ELS, in nursing; Wigginfon, Joycelyrt: Hoxie, B.S. in business ed.: Williams, Cynthia: La Crosse, B.S. in elem. ed.; Williamson, Bob: Kinsley, ELS, in business: Wilson Leonard: Johnson, B.S, in business: Windell, Randall: Goodland, B.A.. art. Wlneland, Calvin: Arlington, B.A., art; Wolf, Ronda: Grainfield, B.S. in business: Wood, Harold; Wichita, B.S, in business: Woodman, Steve: Wichita. B.S., polit. sd.: Woods, Che ryl: Carlton, B.S., psych,: Woolsey, Terri Ann: Oberlin, B.A., art. Woydziak, Alan: Claflin, B.5. in business ad,: York, Jan: Hays, B.S, in elem, ed.; Young, Robert: Hays, B.S. in educ. ad.: Young, Roger: Great Bend, B.S. in business: Younger, Lonnie: Hays. B.S. in business; Yunker, Karen: Hays. B.S, in elem. ed. Yust, David: Sylvia, B.S. in agric,: Zadina, Chuck: Mankato, B.S. in HPERrZeis, Richard: Lakewood, Ohio. B.S., psych.; Zerr, Kathy: Grainfield. B.S, In business: Zillinger, Alan: Phillipsburg, B.S. in HPER: Zimmer, Wilma: La Crosse, B.S,, math. Zimmerman Bryce: Mullinville, B,A,. hist.: ZofJman Peggy; Phillipsburg, B.S. in elem, ed. 280 Seniors Wig-Zol Fort Hays offers degrees in several areas, the divisions of which are often confusing. The 1 973- 1 975 Genera! Catalog explains them thus: Four graduate degrees are offered on two levels. The Master of Science [M.S.) degree and the Master of Arts [M.A.) degree and the Master of Music (M.M.) degree are awarded for the first year of graduate study. The Specialist In Education degree is given for one year of advanced grad- uate study beyond the Master ' s degree. The Bachelor of Arts (B.A,) degree and the Bachelor of Science (B.S.) degree are offered in the Liberal Arts area of the College. Require- ments for these undergraduate degrees provide a broad education encompassing multiple area of study. Courses are taken in humanities, nat- ural science and mathematics, and social and behavioral sciences. B.A. and B.S. majors may be in the same subject fields with the distinction that the B.A. degrees usually carry a Ian guage requirement and B.S. degrees require that a student have 50 hours of sciences with a minimum of 30 hours in one subject field. Curricula offered in the Applied Arts provide intensive preparation in a given field, usually for a particular vocation of profession. Applied Arts degrees are listed as B.S. in (major). Liberal Arts Degrees: 8.A.. art biology (biol.) botany [bot.j chemistry (chem.) economics (econ.) English (Eng.) general science (gen. sci.) geology (geol.) history (hist.] languages (lang.) mathematics (math.) music philosophy (philos.) physics political science (polit. sci.) psychology (psych.) sociology (socioL) speech 200 logy (zoo.) B.S., biology botany chemistry general science geology mathematics physics zoology Applied Arts Degrees B.S. in agriculture (agrfc.) business elementary education [elenru ed] home economics (home econ.) industrial arts physical education ( H PER) nursing B.M.. music Graduate Degrees M.A., art English history mathematics M.M.. music M.S. in accounting biological sciences business business administration business education chemistry earth science education counseling educational administrative (educ.. ad.) el e m e nta ry ed uca tion secondary special education English physical education history industrial arts mathematics physical sciences political science psychology clinical psychology general psychology school psychology social sciences Spanish speech speech pathology (speech path.) Senior Degrees 28 I a. The Graduate Luncheon is given by the Alumni Association, At this time the gradu- ates are welcomed into the Alumni Associa- tion as members. Pilot and Torch Awards are given to outstanding graduates and faculty. Also a number of graduates receive life mem- berships in the Alumni Association as gifts from parents or family. 282 Graduation Gross Coliseum Nearly Filled For First Commencement Avoiding the usual last minute deci- sion of Lewis Field Stadium or Sheri- dan Coliseum. Commencement 1974 started a new tradition with outdoor processional and ceremonies in Paul B. Gross Coliseum. a. A near capacity crowd heard President Gustad give a short charge to approximately I ISO graduates who then received diplomas. In a final moment of sheer relief they shed their robes and flung mortarboards high in the air. b After receiving their diplomas in nursing, a few of the graduating nurses were commis- sioned into the armed forces. Graduation 283 286 Underclassmen Abell, David, Barnard, sophomore Abell, Monte, Barnard, freshman Abendshien, Barbara, Hays, sophomore Ackerman, Mark, Dodge City, junior Adams, Marilyn , Atwood, freshman Adams, Rita, Shields, sophomore Adams, Ron, Goodland, junior Aguilera, Mary Irene, Garden City, junior Albers Robert, Grinned. junior Alden, Diane, Smith Center, freshman Alien, Cheryl, GelJalre. junior Allen, Nancy, Norton, freshman Allison, Craig, Lyons, sophomore Amero, Carlos, Kinsley, junior Amerln, Marian, Plains, junior Amerine Kathleen,. Hays, junior Andersen, Dannies, Kins fey. junior Anderson, Cathy, Kinsley, freshman Ande rson, Clara, Great Bend, junior Anderson, Debra, Goodland, freshman Anderson, Gary, Almene, sophomore Anderson, Gayle. Johnson, freshman Anderson, Susan, DIghton, freshman Anschuti, Jeffrey, Clearwater, sophomore Apel, Rochelle, Belpre. sophomore Appel, Mary Lou, Great Bend, junior Apple bee, Rhonda, Beloit, junior Applegate, Debra, Norton, sophomore Appefgate, Dianne, Mayfield, junior Ard, Bruce, Sallna. sophomore a. Cheerleaders depend upon personal acro- batics to appeal to sport fans. b» Voting is a privilege often takers for granted. Less than half of the student body turns out to express opinion in campus affairs Classes Abe-Ard 287 Classes Arn-Bas a Setting an education doesn ' t always take place in the classroom. The College Farm pro vides learning situations for students, b. Hanging posters for homecoming queen candidates, campaigning in student senate elections and being Involved in the competi- tion s are part of the fun activities at Fort Hays State. Arnold, Thomas, Hays, sophomore Arnoldy, Helen, Tipton, freshman Arvin, Robert, Hutchinson K junior Ashcraft, Cheryl, Bogue. freshman Atkinson, Paula, Logan, freshman Atkinson, Steve, Logan, sophomore Atwood, Larry, Kinsley, sophomore Augustine, Carmen, Hays, sophomore Augustine, Elmo, Hays, junior Awtrey, Sheila, Ulysses, junior Baalmann, Audrey, Grinnell, junior Bedenhop, Parker, Kensington, freshman Bahner, Kathy, Belvue, junior Bailey, Alice, Great Bend, junior Bailey, Susan, Sublette, freshman Ba inter, Karen, Hoxie, junior Baker, Debra, Phillipsburg, freshman Baker, Gladys, Hays, freshman Baker, Terrilyn, Phillipsburg, sophomore Baldwin, Debra, Cimarron, junior Balloun, Jane, Russell, freshman Bamber, Steve, Lawrence, junior Bandel, Jerald, Alma, freshman Bandel, Peggy, St. Francis, freshman Barhydt, Julie, Dodge City, sophomore Barnaby, Annette, Howard, junior Barr, Cheryl, Luray. junior Bartholomew, Ray, Alton, junior Bartman, Ronda, Kinsley, sophomore Bassett, Brad, Satina, freshman 288 Classes Arn-Bas Classes Bau-Bir Baum f Sandra, Wichita, freshman Baxter, David, Stockton, junior Baxter, Jana, Bentley, freshman Becker, Charles, Plainville, sophomore Beckmann, Sue, Smith Center, freshman Bedient, Perry, Wichita, freshman Been, Marianne, Scott City, freshman Beiker, Susan, Plainville. sophomore Beiser, Vickie, Lewis, junior Bella irs t La Verna, Ogallah. freshman Bender, Debora, Russell, freshman Bender, Eileene, Russell, freshman Bengtson, Jerry, Lindsborg. freshman Bennett, Janet, Dorrance, sophomore Benson, Chaille, Shawnee Mission, sophomore Bentley, DeeAnn, Shields, sophomore Berens, Becky Gra infield, sophomore Berger, Debbie, Herndon, freshman Berger, Pamela, Herndon, freshman Bergkamp, Karen, Garden City, junior Bergman, Eugene, Lebanon. Junior Bergman, Robert, Minneapolis, sophomore Berland, Mary, Zurich, freshman Berquist, Cheryl, Salina, freshman Besthorn, Annie, Holyrood, junior Bickerstaff , Henry, Junction City, sophomore Sickle, Lynette, Hays, freshman Billinger, James, Hays, sophomore Billinger, Jeanne, Victoria, junior Billinger, Mary, Hays, junior Billinger, Richard, Park, freshman Billings, Christine, Portis r freshman Billings, Romona, Hutchinson, junior Bingaman, Henry, Pratt, sophomore Bmgamen, Leila, Pratt, sophomore Bird, Marilyn, Coldwater, sophomore Wiest Hall offers a variety of recreational games for its 325 residents including pool, football, pinball and ping pong. This provides social recreation in the dorm as women may also use the facilities Classes Bau-Bir 289 Bise t Terl , Wichita, freshman Bisel, Becky, Ashland, freshman Bishop, Mark, Lincoln, sophomore Blttel, Rod, Ellis, freshman Bittel, Stacie, Ellis, sophomore Blair, Gayle, Mankato, sophomore Blank, Monna, Hays, junior Blat+ner, Roxanna, Rozel, freshman Bobey, Peggy, Hays, sophomore Boehner, Norma, Kansas City, Mo., freshman Bollig, Jerry, Plamville. junior Bolt, Karen, Goodland. sophomore Bolte, Nadine, Lincoln, freshman Borron, Beverly, Great Bend, junior Bowerman, Paul, Oiathe, sophomore Bowman, Peana, Lamed, freshman Bradley, Kimberly, Ulysses, junior Brady, James, Mission, freshman Brandenburg, Hal, Wichita, sophomore Brandstetter, Lois, Sudd Lake, N.J., junior Brassfield, Coleen, Hays, junior Bray, Doug, Minneapolis, freshman Bredfeldt, Joyce, Dodge City, freshman Brewer, Diane, Concordia, freshman Briand, Joan, Arnold, freshman Brickley, Marsha, Piairwilie, junior Briggeman, Larry, luka, [unior Brock, Patty, Dodge City, junior Brodmerkle, Bruce, lola, sophomore Broecketman, Barbara, Grinnell. sophomore 290 Classes Bis-Bro a Spoons are not common items in the print shop but pica poles (the printer ' s ruler) is a good substitute- b. Sculpture and student art work evoke com- ment and controversy Broecfelemon, Lois, Grinned junior Brohammer, Carla, Hutchinson, junior Brooks, Kathy, Edmund , junior Brown, Brad, Norton, freshman Brown, Gerry , Russell junior Brown, Pamela, Hugoton, junior Brown, Stephen, Pratt, sophomore Browning, Pam, Scott City, freshman Bruce, Vicki, Beloit, freshman Bruns, Kris, Winona, freshman Brust, Kris, Plainville, sophomore Bryant, Delores, Kiowa, junior Buchheim, Dave, Topeka, sophomore Buchheister, James, Plainvijle. junior Budke, Carl, Hays, freshman Burch, Richard Osborne, freshman Burger, Dalene, Wellington, junior Burke, Pat, Beloit, sophomore Burnham, Stan, St. Francis, sophomore Burns, Nick, Medicine Lodge, junior Butler, Gary, Meade, sophomore Cadena, Pat, Lyons, junior Cairns, Thomasena, Hays, sophomore Caldarera, Tom, Wichita, freshman Callaway, Valerie, Hoisington. freshman Capaldo, Don, Albia. Iowa, junior Carlgren, Beth, Concordia, sophomore Carlgren, Nancy, Scandia. freshman Carmichael, Wes, Plalnville, freshman Carswell, Daryl, Selden, junior Classes Boe-Car 291 Classes Car-Coo 1973 Homecoming Queen candidates were Rhonda Applebee, Robyn Tomasu, Sharon Fiekert, Faye Thompson and Marianne McGuire. Marianne won the student body vote and was crowned Queen. r ■ t i , JhK ' V 9 Carter, Susan, Ulysses, junior Casey, Craig, Glen Elder, junior Casey, Terri, McCracken, sophomore Caspers, Larry, Smith Center, sophomore Castor, Ronda, Oberlin. sophomore Castrellon, Elmer, Armuelles, Panama, sophomore Cavin, Jeannie La Crosse, junior Chalmers, Sandy, Hutchinson, junior Chapman, Darice, Wichita, junior Chapman, Gwenne, Herndon, freshman Charley, Elaine, Mound City, junior Cheney t Donna, Clay Center, freshman Chtpman, Paula, Jetmore. freshman Chop, Rose, Kansas City, freshman Christensen, Gayle, Phillipsburg, sophomore Christensen, Robert, Palco, freshman Christy, Debra, Agra, junior Christy, Steve, Agra, freshman Chronlsfer, Paula, Abilene, freshman Clark, Larry, Hutchinson, junior Clarkin, Jane, Topeka, freshman Clay, Sheila, Meade, freshman Clayton, Joy, Stockton, freshman Colson, Roberta, Selden sophomore Comeau, Cathy, Plainville. freshman Conkle, Larry, Radium, junior Conley, Cathy, Dodge City, freshman Cormess, Robert, Jr M WaKeeney, freshman Constant, Mike, Larned, sophomore Cook, Becky, Russell, sophomore 292 Classes Car-Coo Classes Coo-Dei Cook, Byron, Beloit, junior Cook, Carol, Hays, freshman Cook, Carolyn, Russell, freshman Cook, Debra, Good land, sophomore Cook, Michael, Befvue, freshman Cook, Mollie, Hardtner, sophomore Cooper, Marian, Lucas, sophomore Cooper, Sam, Plainville, freshman Copper, Jeff, Smith Center, freshman Cordef, Mary, Tipton, freshman Corder, Marsha, Selden. junior Cordes, Terry, Meade, freshman Corrick, Lucinda, Esbon. junior Coulter, Kerry, Hoxie, sophomore Counts, Rachel, Hays, freshman Courtney, Jrl, WaKeeney, sophomore Cox, Lee Ann, Atwood, freshman Craft, Darral, Edson, freshman Craig, Carolyn, Concordia, sophomore Crist, Stacy, Holcomb, sophomore Cronn, Barbara, WaKeeney, junior Cross, Robert, Lewis, sophomore Cunard T John, Shawnee Mission, freshman Cusick, Patricia, Minneola, sophomore Dalfman, Douglas, Prairie Village, junior Danielson, Pam, Wichita, freshman Daugs, Joyce, Hays, freshman Davidson, Diana t Hays, freshman Davis, Sheryl Arm, Oakley, sophomore Davison, Becky, Rolla, sophomore Dawkins, Debbie, Bucklin, sophomore DeCamp, Shirley, Hugoton, junior Dechant, Cynthia, Hays, sophomore Deets, Janet, Garfield, freshman DeGarmo, John, Olathe, sophomore Deines, Elizabeth, WeKeeney, freshman Classes CoO“Bei 293 Classes Dei-Dre A happy proclamation that another girl living in the dorm has caught the man of her dreams. Deines, Leslie, Wa Keeney, freshman Deifer, Mike, Norton, sophomore Delmei, Gary, Newton, sophomore Dennett, Denise, Pelco, sophomore Denning, Dennis, Hays, junior Depenbusch, Keith, Zenda, sophomore Dennger, Betty, Goodland, junior Derowitsch, Melinda Chester, Nebr „ freshman Pesbien, Bill, Stockton, junior Desilet, Marie, Concordia, sophomore Devlin, Dermis, Loveland, Colo., junior Diamond, Riclc Webber, freshman Dibble, George, Alton, sophomore Dierks, Cynthia, Haven, sophomore Dilts, Ella, Sedgwick, junior Dinges, Karen, Hays, freshman Drnges, Kathleen, Ness City, junior Dinkel, Laren Hays, sophomore Dlpman T Cindy, Larned, sophomore Dipmari, David Larned, junior Disque, Corrrne, Bushton, freshman Doctor, Teresa, Hays, junior Doll, William, Goodland. freshman Dome, Florlan, Bison, freshman Donahey, Robin, Logan, freshman Donley, Kathy, Lincoln, junior Donnell, Caroleana, Weskan, freshman Dorsch, Tom, Bird City, freshman Doud, Carol, Cawker City, sophomore Dougherty, Vickie, Russell, freshman Dreiling, Cynthia, Hays, freshman Dreiling, Eileen, Leoti, junior Dreiling, Janet, Great Bend, freshman Dreillng, Joseph, Penokee, freshman Dreillng, Kevin, Hays, freshman Dreiling, Lynnae, Plainville, freshman 294 Classes Dei-Dre Classes Dre-Eng Dreiling, Marie, Hays, sophomore Dreiling, Sue, Hays, freshman Dreiling, Teresa, Russell, freshman Dreiling, Vicki, Hays, freshman Driscoll, Beverly, Overland Park, freshman Dubbert, Denise t Cawker City, sophomore Duesing, Dee, Spearvifte, freshman Duncan, Scoff, Hays, freshman Dunn, Bruce, Shawnee Mission, sophomore Duree, D ' Nell, Dodge City, sophomore Durr, Becky, Dodge City, junior Durr, Doug, Smith Center, sophomore Dye, Dennis, Mankato, sophomore Ealden, Becky, Ellis, junior Earl, Gary, Glade, sophomore Eberle, Delores, Oakley, sophomore Edmonds, John, Cedar, freshman Edwards, Gay, Bison, sophomore Eiehman, Tabetha, Palco, junior Ekum, Kristi, McPherson, sophomore Elder, Bob, Elkart. sophomore Elder, Bryan T Safina, freshman Elliott, Craig, Leon, junior Elliott, Patricia, Cedar Vale, freshman Elmore, David, Wichita, freshman Elvin, Darrell, Marquette, freshman Embers, Tom, Lawrence, junior Emmert, Kim, Russell, sophomore Engel, Paula, Loretto. freshman Engle, Jerri Jo, Solomon, sophomore Classes Dre-Ertg 295 Classes Eng-Fre i Engweiler, Richard, Hutchinson, junior Erb, Karen, Bison, freshman Erbert Debbie, Zurich, junior Erickson, Dana, Concordia, freshman Esc her, Ann, Herndon, freshman Evans, Ronny, Bucklin, freshman Fahrenbruch, Dea, Norton, junior Faimon Barbara, Hays, junior Fade©, Marilyn, Republic, freshman Ferdinand, Thelma, Reading, sophomore Ferland, Carmie, Hays, sophomore Fernz, David, Wichita, freshman Ficken, Kent, Hays, freshman Fifield, Russell, Olathe, freshman Finger, Mary, Roiel. freshman Fischer, Nalisha, Plainvilfe, freshman Fisher, Gary, Hays, junior Fisher, Katherine, Waldron, freshman Fisher, Rebecca, Lewis, sophomore Flamik, Janet, Rush Center, freshman FI a nner, Raymond, New York City, NX. freshman Flax, Patricia, Arnold, sophomore Fleske, Bril, Pawnee Rock, sophomore Flint, William, Smith Center, sophomore Folds, Paul, Great Bend, junior Foos, Renee, Wesken, junior Ford, Jane t, Hanston, junior Foster, Jack, Claflin, sophomore Foster, Joyce, Jennings, junior Foulks, Nancy, Cimarron, freshman Fouse, Patricia, Garden City, junior Frack, Brent, Ingalls, junior Francis, Jerrold, Harper, junior Franz, LaRue, Rozel. freshman Frazier, Brenda, Goddard, freshman Freeman, Dave, Kansas City, junior 296 Classes Eng-Fre Classes Fri-Gie This fish eye view shows Pay] B. Gross Memo- rial Coliseum at its first full capacity crowd. The Harlem Globetrotters drew the record crowd on their appearance Feb. J 2. Frtnis, Kim, Larned, sophomore Friesen, Jon, Colby, freshman Friesen, Rod Johnson, junior Fritschen, Sherry Dorrance. freshman Froelich, Rick, Russell, junior Frownfeiter, Joy, Conway, junior Fryberger, Lynn, Great Bend, junior Fuller Jane, Hays, freshman Fuller, Rita, St. Francis, freshman Fuller Steve La Crosse, junior Fyler Karen, Larned, freshman Gabriek Connie, Kansas City, sophomore Gaeddert, Letha, Buhler, junior Gaede, Cynthia, Hoxie. freshman Gagelman, Janice, Great Bend, junior Gaither, Christine, Wa Keeney, sophomore Galfi, Ron, Colby, sophomore Gallion, Janet, Gnnnell. freshman Galloway, Karen Overland Park, sophomore Gerey, Ann, Downs, sophomore German, Tina, Valley Center, freshman Garten, Greg Abilene, freshman Gar vert, Gloria, Plain vt He. freshman Gaschler, Joyce Hays, sophomore Gaschler, Thomas, Hays, junior Gass Helene, Esbon. junior Gassner, Donna, Hays, sophomore Gebhards, Rex, Weskan, sophomore Gechter, Jeanne, Cimarron, junior Getty, Larry, Downs, freshman Giebfer, Alvin, Hays, sophomore Giebler, Cecilia, Hays, freshman Giebler, Joan, Hays, junior Giebler, Pam, Hays, sophomore Giebler, Sylvia, Hays, sophomore Glesaking, Susan, Ulysses, freshman Classes Fri-Gie 297 Gilbert, Brice, Topeka, sophomore Gile, Susan, Concordia, sophomore Giles, Jody, Spearville, freshman Giles, Kim, Hays, freshman Gilg, Jo r Smith Center, sophomore Gill, Vivian, Goodland, sophomore GlElispie, Marsha, Colby, junior Gillum, Susan, Hays, sophomore Gimar, Jeff, Hutchinson, freshman Girard, Robert, Clyde, sophomore Gish, Douglas, Hill City, junior Gleason, Carol, Kinsley, sophomore Gleason, Janice, Kinsley, junior Glover, Barbara, Great Bend, freshman Gnad, Mary, Ellis, freshman Goddard, Becky, Penokee, sophomore Goddard, Julie, Penokse. freshman Goebel, Kim, Jetmore. sophomore Goerti, Philip, Trousdale, junior Goff, Frank, Morland. junior Goodman, Mark, Beeler, sophomore Goodnight, Dana, Englewood, freshman Gordon, Anita, Hays, junior Gore, Catherine, Hiawatha, freshman Got+schalk, Dale, Hays, freshman Gottschalk, Karla, Hays, sophomore Gouldie, Steve, Osborne, freshman Souldie, Susie, Osborne, junior Grabbe, Lorri, Hays, sophomore Graber, Tamara, Pretty Prairie, freshman 298 Classes Gil-Gra Classes Gra-Har Grabosch, Matasha, Downs, freshman Graf, James, G reat Send, junior Graf, Michael, Great Bend, freshman Graff, Allyson, MarientbaL freshman Gray, Hal, Topeka, sophomore Greene, Priscilla, Garfield, junior Gregory, Alan, Osborne, freshman Griffin, Alice, Delphos. freshman Grisamore, Penny, Derby, sophomore Gross, Dora, Hays, sophomore Gross, Judith, Hays, freshman Gunter, Mary Alice, Morganville. junior Haas, Fred, Hays, sophomore Habiger, Jeanene, Spearville. freshman Hachmeister, William, Hill City, sophomore Ha german , Jerel, Nekoma. freshman Hahn, Elva, Stockton, Junior Hahn, Kathy, Dodge City, sophomore Hales, Sherry, St Francis, freshman Hamill, Anne, Colby, junior Hamm, Brerrda, Hays, freshman Hammer, Virginia, Norway, freshman Hammerschmidt, Theresa, Victoria, sophomore Hammond, Sandi, Larned, junior Haneke, Seth, Great Bend, junior Haney, John, Greensburg. junior Hansen, Eva Maria, Phillipsburg. junior Hanson, Lynn, Pawnee Rock, sophomore Harbaugh, Michael, Hutchinson freshman Harbers, Rose, Prairie View, freshman Classes Gra-Har 299 Classes Har-Hel Going, going, gone! The annual homecoming tug-of-war always ends up with someone clim- bing out of Big Creek extremely wet Harbin, Charles, Hays, sophomore Harder, Loren, Hutchinson, junior Harder, Maylene, Hutchinson, sophomore Hardesty, Dee, Cimarron, f reshman Harman, Roger, Hays, sophomore Harman, Tamra, Logan, junior Harold, Kay, Oberlin. sophomore Harold, Rae Weskan junior Harper, Iva, St. Francis, freshman Harrel, Jan, Burlington, Colo., junior Harris Barbara, Hays, freshman Harris Kathy, Garden City, junior Harris Lynnita, Hutchinson, freshman Harris, Phil, Great Bend, junior Harrison, Bonnie, Plainville. sophomore Harrison, Kathy, Plainville. junior Hart, Holly Russell, freshman Hartwig, Susan, Shawnee Mission, freshman Haselwood, Bill, Berryton, freshman Haug, Robert Ransom, sophomore Havice Ramona, Goodland, freshman Havice, William, Goodland, freshman Hawley, Ron, Phillipsburg, sophomore Haworth, Joanne Salina. sophomore Hayden, Patricia, Salina. freshman Hays, Judy Golden. Colo., sophomore Haielton, Ellen, Abilene, freshman Haielton, Paula, Abilene, freshman Hedge, Bob, Colby, junior Heeler, Jim Smith Center, junior Heiman, Beverly, Beloit, freshman Meiman, Kathy, Barnard, sophomore Hein Denise, Grainfield. freshman Hein Kay Buhler, junior Heinze, Sandie, Sylvan Grove, sophomore Helferich, Susan, Newton, junior 300 Classes Har-Hel Henderson, Steve, Phillipsburg. sophomore Henderson, Wayne, Partridge, sophomore Hendrex, Debra, Hays, freshman Henry, Daniel, Liberal, junior Henry, Hannah, Medicine Lodge, freshman Henry, Michele, Hays, sophomore Hensiek, Beverly, Nashville, sophomore Herman, Don, Morland, freshman Herman, Marilyn, Morland. sophomore Herrman, Mary Beth, Kinsley, freshman Hess, Gary, Colorado Springs, Colo,, freshman Hester, Michael, Plevna, sophomore Hewett, Sydna, Hays, sophomore Heyen, Arlene, Kinsley, sophomore HIckel, Jim, Salina.freshman Higgins, Keith, McCracken, sophomore Higgins, Priscilla, St. Marys, sophomore Hill, Mark, Hays, sophomore Hilt, Carol, St. Francis, freshman Hlti, Gayla, Kingsdown freshman Hochman, Kathryn, Kanopolis, junior Hockett, Geneva, Levant, sophomore Hoener, Susan, luka. freshman Hoffman, Linda, Gorham, freshman Hofstetter, Charlene, Hill City, sophomore Holoptrek, Debbie, Timken, freshman Holrwarth, Ron, St. Francis, sophomore Homolac, Steve, Belleville freshman Nonas, Darlene, Ellis, junior Hoofer, Christine, Halstead, sophomore Hooper, Suzie, Phillipsburg, freshman Hoosier, Dale, Ellsworth, junior Horinek, Marilyn, Ludelf. sophomore Horton, Laura, Hays, sophomore Hostin, Gary, Olathe, sophomore House, Kathy, Bogue, junior Classes Hen-Hou 301 Howell, Ann, Haviland. junior Howell, Jane, Hutchinson, sophomore Howland, Jennifer, Formoso, sophomore Hrabe, Randall, Plainville, junior Hubert, Dianna, Monument, freshman Hubert, Lynne, Monument, junior Hudson, Steve, Mecksville, junior Hudson, Terri, Abilene, junior Huf faker, Jane, Emporia, sophomore Hughbanks, Steven, Abilene junior Hughes, Mike, Smith Center, freshman Hull, Billie Jean, St. John, freshman Hull, Christopher, Dodge City, junior Hull, JoEllen, Dodge City, sophomore Humphrey, Mary Anne, Lebanon, sophomore Hurley, Jack, Hutchinson, sophomore Hurst, Connie, Hays, sophomore HuJtman, JoLynn, Morland. junior Hyde, Pam, Great Bend, freshman Hye, Douglas, Belle Plaine, junior Ireland, Melinda, Beloit, freshman Irvin, John, McCracken, freshman Ison, Eloise, Hays, junior Ison, Jeanine, Hays, freshman Is+as, Jerrold, Aurora, sophomore Ives, Rhonda, Liberal, freshman Ives, Richard, Salina, sophomore Jackson, Rodney, Phillipsburg, junior Jaco, Jana, Plainville, sophomore Jacobs, Merle, Pfeifer, freshman 302 Classes How-Jac Classes Jac-Jon Jacobs, Sharon, Gorham, junior Janke, Maureen, McCracken, freshman Janousek, Peggy; Ellsworth, junior Jansonius, Elwynn, prairie View, sophomore Janien, Christopher, Hays, sophomore Janzen, Michael, Geneseo, sophomore Jaremillo, Reinaldo, Hays, freshman Jarrett, Becky, Hays, freshman Jaye, Denny, Hutchinson, junior Jecha, Rita, Timken, sophomore Jenkins, Christina, Stockton, freshman Jenkins, Donald, Stockton, sophomore Jennings, Janet, Little River, freshman Jennings, Monica, Oakley, sophomore Jennison, Lois, Healy. junior Jensen, Kathleen, Hays, junior Jensen, Tracey, Goodland. freshman Jilg, Janls, Great Bend, freshman John Daryl, Hays, freshman Johnson, Andrew, Gove, freshman Johnson, Blane, Phlllipsburg, freshman Johnson, Bruce, Pratt, junior Johnson, Merilie, Bird City, freshman Johnson, Noeila, Johnston, Pa,, freshman Johnson, Pam, Hays, sophomore Johnson, Pamela, Ulysses, freshman Johnson, Pete, Hays, freshman Johnson, Robert, Great Bend sophomore Jones, Charles, Bird City, junior Jones, Frances, Agra, junior Classes Jac- Jon 303 Classes Jon-Kim Jones, Sharolyn, Alexander, junior Jones, William, Ksrwln. junior Juergensen, Vaieeta, Eflmwood, junior Julian, Douglas, Manhattan, junior Kacinlco, Thomas, Pittsburgh, Pa., sophomore Kamas, Frank, Wichita, sophomore Kanak, Vince, Atwood, freshman Kaney, Lynda, Selina, freshman Karlin, Susan, Hays, freshman Karlin, Vivian, Hays, junior Karst, Jeanne, Great Bend, freshman Kear, Judy, Goodie nd, freshman Keating, Bob, Hays, sophomore Kebede, Lealem, Addfs Ababa, Ethiopia, freshman Keegan, Debbie, Hays, junior Keesee, Robert, Phiilipsburg. junior Keith, Steven, Morland, freshmen Kelleher, Rick, Olathe, sophomore Keller, Darrell, Zurich, freshman Keller, Karen, Natchitoches. La., freshman Kellerman, Rick, Hays, sophomore Kelley, Duane, Falun, junior Kelly, Randy, Greensburg, freshman Kennedy, Danny, Mankato, freshman Kennedy, Patricia, Sedgwick, freshman Kenney, Susan Inman, freshman Keown, Kathie, Caldwell, junior Kepferle, Shirley, Quinter, freshman Kepka, Pamela, Dor ranee, sophomore Kershner, Cheryl, Rush Center, sophomore Ketter, Dennis, Cawker City, junior Key, Carl, Spearvslle, junior Keyes, Jeri, Newton, freshman Keyser, Judy, WaKeeney, junior Kier, Susan, Mankato, junior Kimbrel, Tommy Hutchinson, junior 304 Classes Jon-Kim Classes Kin-Kra ■HH Kincaid, Nancy, Ellinwood. Junior King, JoLynne, Lewis, freshman King, Monisa, O ay Center, junior King, Tona, Lewis, junior Kingsley, Roger, Ellis, junior Kinser, Janet, Clayton, junior Kinsinger Ruthann, Lakewood, Colo., freshman Kipp, Becky, Phillipsburg. freshman Kirby, Elizabeth, Kinsley, junior Kirk, Marsha, Hutchinson, junior Kissee, Charles, Olathe, freshman Kissick, Kim, Garden City, freshman Kite, Linda, Lyons, junior Kitten, Joan, Dodge City, sophomore Kitts, Jo Ann, Formosa, sophomore Klaus, Therese, Hays, sophomore Klepper, Carla, Great Bend, sophomore Klima, Donna, Claflin, sophomore Knobel, Jerry, Morland. Junior Knoll, Marlene, Garden City, junior Knoll, Steve Collyer. sophomore Knopp Tony Hays, freshman Knowfes, Mary, Derby, sophomore Koehn, Mary Beth, Cimarron, sophomore Koerner, Dorothy, Ness City, freshman Koetemeyer, Jane, Dorrance. sophomore Kohman, Donna, Abilene, sophomore Kohn, James, Beloit, sophomore Kootz, Charles, Kanopolis. sophomore Korbe, Jerry, Leoti, junior Korte, Louisa, Watervilie. freshman Koster Delores Victoria, junior Koster, Larry, Cawker City- freshman Kough, Roger, Winona, junior Kovach, Joseph, Bernardsviffe. N.J.. freshman Kraft, Cathy, Russell, freshman Classes Kin-Kra 305 Classes Kra-Law a, and b« For many, getting a college educa- tion by attending classes h important regard- less of the weather. Krahinger, Bruce, Larned. junior Krampe, Corinne, Seward, sophomore Kraus, Marcia, Grainfield. sophomore Kraus, Rachel, Hays, freshman Kraft, Garnold, Natomo, junior Krehbiel, Pamela, Healy. freshman Kriley, Janell, Natoma, junior Kriley, Ronald, Stockton, sophomore Kruse, Janice, Oakley, junior Kruse, Kathy, Wichita, junior Kruse, Teresa, Wichita, freshman Kuhlman, Teri, Englewood, Colo., sophomore Kuhn, Tlm t Cawker City, junior Kuhn, Tom, Cawker City, junior Kurtz, Debra, Alton, sophomore Lacy, Mike, Norton, junior Ladd, Leanne, Tucson. Arrz., junior Lambert, Jolene, Zurich, sophomore Landry, Carolyn, La Crosse, junior Lang, Connie, Jetmore, sophomore Lang, Gayle, CoUyer, sophomore Lang, William, Hays, sophomore Lange, Leila Ellsworth, sophomore Larson, Kent, Scandia. sophomore Laspisa, Michael, Russell, freshman Laspisa, Phyllis, Russell junior Laue, Norbert, Safina, freshman Laughlin, Mary, Goodiand. freshman La ugh I in, Steve, Goodiand. junior Lawrenz, Linda, Ramona, junior :va v r) Ka if . 306 Classes Kra-Law Leatherwood, Dick, Cimarron, junior Leatherwood, Pam, Cimarron, sophomore LeClair, Bruce, Mankato, junior LeCount, Alvin, Norton, junior Lederer, Kathy, Abifene, junior Legere, Nancy, Hays, sophomore Legg, Beverly, Osborne, junior Legleiter, Mike, McCracken, sophomore Leiker, Douglas, Hays, sophomore Leiker, Ernie, Hays, junior Leiker, Jane, Hays, sophomore Lels, Peggy, Fowler, junior Leitner, Gary, Goodland, junior Leitner, Roger, Herndon, sophomore Lewallen, Warren, Oakley, junior Lewallen, Wilma, Oakley, freshman Lewis, Kristi, Healy, freshman Lewis, Marcella, Syracuse, sophomore Liester, Michelle, Colorado Springs, Colo., sophomore Liggett, Denise, Muflmville, sophomore Lillich, Douglas, Kansas City, freshman Lincoln, Cheryl, Oberlin, junior Lindenberger, Kris, Hutchinson, junior Linder, Janice, Russell, sophomore Ling, Rosanne, Jetmore, junior Linneman, Rose, Smith Center, freshman Linville, Pat, Goodland, freshman Lipperf, Nyla, Bison, junior Lippoldt, Jama, Kinsley, sophomore Little, Susan, Great Bend, junior Litton, Susan, Lakin, junior Litzenberger, Gary, Jetmore, junior Lockwood, Karen, Greensburg. freshman Lodivioi, Vickie, Victoria, junior Lohmuller, Monica, Great Bend, junior Lohoefener, Greg, Oberlin, sophomore Classes Lea-Loh 307 Classes Lon-Mat Long, Larry, Hays, junior Lott, Ed, Salina, junior Lowry, Roger, Almena, freshman Luck Rita, Hill City, freshman Luckert, Kathryn, Great Bend, junior Luckert, Vernon, Great Bend, freshman Luerman, Kathy, Dorrance, freshman Lueth, Martin, Lincolnville, freshman Luhman, Cynthia, Natoma. junior Luther, Terri, Hays, sophomore Meefclin, Elaine, Canton, junior Macy, Ronald, Portts, junior Magerl, Bob, Kansas City, freshman Mahin, Vicky, Beloit, junior Mahoney Gregory, Stockton, junior Mai, Kim, Russell, sophomore Maier, George Oakley, junior Mater, Marilyn, Russell, sophomore Major, Deb r Dorrance, sophomore Malcolm, Norman, Almena, sophomore Malone Rose, Herndon, sophomore Mans, Linda, Hays, sophomore Marchbanks, Paula Oakley, junior Maresch, Daryl, Nekoma, freshman Marez Marcelina, Kanorado, sophomore Marintier, Randy Herndon, junior Marr, Kristi Prairie Village, freshman Marrs, Doug, Fowler, junior Marshall, Sara, Stockton, sophomore Martin, Diana, Tescott, junior Martin, Marianne, Ulysses, freshman Martinsen, Patty Prairie Village, freshman Mathes, Deb, Kinsley, freshman Mathias, Monte, Garden City, junior Matteson, Ronald, Phillipsburg, freshman Mattison, Kathy Selina, junior 308 Classes Lon-Mat Classes Mau-McM Three FHS students enjoy the fine fall weather and a bit of conversation during a break between classes. Maude, Brena, Stud ley, sophomore Maulc, Merrill, Wichita, junior Maupin, Michele, Hays, freshman Maupin, Renee, Hays, freshman Mawhlney, Janet, Hoisington. junior Maxwell, Linda, Pawnee Rock, sophomore May, Tony, Hays, freshmen McAfee, Karen, Duncan, Okie,, sophomore McCall, Cheryl, Kanopolis. junior McCall, Hubert, Ulysses, sophomore McCall, Mary Kay, Culver, sophomore McCall, Sharon, WaKeeney, freshman McCartee, Shirley, Utica, freshman McCarter, Ken, Great Bend, freshman McClellan, James, Phillipsburg, sophomore McClellan, Steve, Hays, freshman McClellan, Susan, Palco, freshmen McClintock, Joni, Simpson, junior McClure, Colleen, Hill City, sophomore McClure, Gary, Phillipsburg, freshman McComb, Kathy, Stockton, junior McCoy, Gerald, Oxford, junior McCray, Elwood, Jr,, Indianapolis, Ind., sophomore McCray, LoAnn, Phillipsburg. junior McCray, LoCinda, Phillipsburg, freshman McDonald, Jim, Scandia. sophomore McElroy, Micltie, Palco, sophomore McFarland, Gregory, Norton, junior McGaughey, James, Jetmore, freshman McGinness, Kathi, WaKeeney, freshman McGowne, Stuart, Oberlin, freshman McIntosh, Dave, Oak Hill, sophomore McKenna, Robert, Hays, junior McKenzie, Don, Goodland, freshman McKinney, Wayne, Weskan. freshman McMullen, Darla, Norton, sophomore Classes Mau-McM 309 Snowball fights were the exciting aftermath of liberal snowfalls during winter. Classes Mea-Mon Meagher, Catherine Solomon, sophomore Meckenstock, Bobb, Hays, freshman Megaffin, Emily, Patt. freshman Meier, Becky, Satanta, junior Meitler, Mary Lynne, Lucas, junior Melby, James, Scandia, sophomore Melton, Joseph, Plainville, freshman Meng, Cathy, Ingalls, freshman Mesecher, Monty, Lucas, sophomore Meskimen, Alone, Hays, junior Metiler, Larry, Brewster, junior Meyer, David Safina, sophomore Meyer, Joyce, Rossville, freshman Meyer, Robert, Strong City, junior Michel, Bonnie, Russel!, junior Michel, Thomas, Albert, junior Mickey, Dave, Saline, sophomore Middleton, Jim, Hill City, junior Mill, Tracey, Austin, Tex.. junior Miller, Christine, Sterling, freshman Miller Lori, Huntsville, Ala , sophomore Miller, Marilyn, St. Francis, sophomore Miller, Ronald, Hays, junior Mill er, Stephen, Hays, sophomore Mills, Sheila, Leoti, sophomore Mills, Sue, Ellis, sophomore Millsap, Kenneth, Wichita, freshman Minks, Diane Ulysses, junior Mitchell, Keith, Salina, freshman Monroe, Susan, Geneseo. freshman 310 Classes Mea-Mon Classes Mon-Nie Montgomery, Carol, Greensburg, sophomore Moore, Dave, Hutchinson, sophomore Moore , Debbie, D re sde n , f re s h ma n Moorhous, Johnny, Jr„ Oakley, freshman Morell, Randall, Collyer, freshman Morley, Randy, Wichita, junior Morrill, Linda, Paradise, sophomore Morris, Michael, Olathe, freshman Morton, Michele, Atwood, sophomore Moulds, Nancy, Hutchinson, junior Moxter, Marlene, Cawker City, sophomore Moxter, Nancy Cawker City, freshman Moyers, Michael, Hays, freshman Mueller, Cheryl, Dodge City, junior Mullenix, Linda, Garden City, sophomore Munsey, Mark, Mankato, freshman Munson, Michele, OberEin, freshman Murphy, Marcia, Langdon, sophomore Murray, Susan, Mankato, freshman Mustek, Willis, Minneapolis, sophomore Musser, Brett, Phillipsburg, freshman Nash, Terry, Goodland, sophomore Nauer, Made, Jennings, freshman Nebel, Peggy, Esbon, junior Needham, Leslie, OberEin, junior Neitrel, Rodney, St. Francis, freshman Nelson, Brett, Lincoln, sophomore Nelson, Dee, McPherson, sophomore Nelson, Fern, Rush Center, freshman Newquist, Stanley, Cawker City, freshman Newquist, Waldo, Cawker City, junior Newton, Robert, Russell, freshman Nichol, Nancy, Hill City, freshman Ntchol, Torn Stockton, junior Nicholas, Connte, Johnson, junior Niederee, Mike, Great Bend, sophomore Classes Mon-Nie 3 1 I Classes Nie-Pec Niernberger, Nancy, Ellis junior Niven, Katheryn, Hutchinson, freshman Noel, Kere, Porlis. sophomore Ndlette, Joel, Monument, sophomore Nordstrom, John, Salina, freshman Norvell, Jim, Quieter, freshman Nuckolls, Kathy, Burdett. sophomore Nuckolls, Jim, Burdett. freshman Nunn Gerald, Longford, junior Oberheim, Rex, Garden City, sophomore O ' Brien, Marla, Hays, sophomore Ochs, Lenny, Utica, freshman Offutt, Becky, Utica, sophomore O f Hare, Cynthia, Oberlirt. junior Oliphant, Debra Claflin, sophomore Olomon, Kathleen, Garden City, junior Olson, Lee, Kinsley, freshman Olson, Randy, Oberlin, junior Oplinger, Wanda, Jewell, junior Orth, Darlene, Hays, freshman Orth, Gayle, Kingman, junior Otte, Kent, Cawker City, freshman Overmiller, Curtis, Smith Center, freshman Overmiller, Debra, Smith Center, sophomore Page, Elizabeth, Liberal, sophomore Pankratz, Ann, Buhler, junior Panter, Susan, Athol freshman Parker, Douglas, Belpre, junior Parks, Denise Saline, freshman Patterson, Carol Russell, freshman Patton, lla, Gaylord, sophomore Paul Steve, Morland freshman Pa vlu, Pamela, Ness City, sophomore Pears, Yolonda, Phillipsburg. freshman Pearson, Linda, Beloit, sophomore Peck, Rebecca, Good land, sophomore 3 I 2 Classes Nie-Pec Pederson, Jan, Pieinville, freshman Pegg, Pamela, Haysville, sophomore Peintner, Gary, Spearville. freshman Pemberton, William, Wichita, junior Penka, Thomas, Pratt, junior Percival, Maree, Wellington, New Zealand, freshman Perei, German, Valencia Cara, Bolivia, sophomore Perkins, Shelley, Smith Center, sophomore Perry, Rebecca, Hilt City, freshman Peters, Karen, La Crosse, freshman Peters, Kathy, La Crosse, freshman Peterson, Catherine, Chase, freshman Peterson, Kathy, Belvue. freshman Petracek, Phillis, Jennings, sophomore Petracek, Pam, Hoxie, freshman Pfannenstlel, Cindy, Norton, freshman Pfannenstiel, Debbie, Hays, freshman Pfannenstieh Galen, Ransom, junior Pfannenstiel, Gordon, Hays, freshman Pfeifer, Kenneth, Ellis, junior Pfeifer, Linda, Hays, sophomore Philbrick, Kevin, Norton, freshman Phillips, Mike, Scott City, junior Phillips, Von, Dodge City, sophomore Pierson, Pat, Clay Center, freshman Pike, Dale, Healy, sophomore Pishny, Marilyn, Waterville, junior Pittman, Debbie, Abilene, sophomore Pivonka, Nancy, Timken, sophomore Poison, Annie, Great Bend, sophomore Pool, Jolene, Otis, freshman Poore, Connie, Stockton, sophomore Popham, Keith, Canadian, Tx. sophomore Popp, Debra, St Francis, junior Potter, Dick, Arnold, junior Powell, Sherri, Hays, sophomore Classes Ped-Pow 3 1 3 Classes Pow-Ric The Coke truck delivers " the real thing " to refresh the college crowd. Power, Gary, Hays, freshman Powers t Tony, Spearvitle, sophomore Pracht, Willis, Belleville, junior Prater, Dixie, Plainville. freshman Pratt, Ed, Hoxie. freshman Pratt, James Lewis, freshman Presley, John, Brewster, junior Price, Dave, Olathe, sophomore Pr i n c, Ba r ba ra , Luca $ , f res h m a n Prowelt, Marilyn, Council Grove, junior Pruse Debora, Porfis, junior Quast, Danny, Topeka, junior Rader, Jody, Lamed, junior Rader, Sandy, Mullinville, freshman Raile, Karla, St Francis, junior Rajewski, Jane, Victoria, sophomore Rajewski, John, Victoria, junior Rasmussen, Aaron, Wilson, sophomore Rauscher, William, Edson, junior Ray, Carol, Dodge City, junior Raymond, Donna, Frankfort, freshman Redger, Diana, Ashland, freshman Reece, Randy, Downs, freshman Reed, Becky Oklahoma City. Okla., freshman Reed, Dave, Baldwin, sophomore Reichert, Frank, Hay, sophomore Reichert, Larry, Hays, freshman Reifschneider, John, La Crosse, sophomore Reimer, Jay, Hays, junior Reimer, Lance, Plains, freshman Rempe Jr , Herbert Goodland. sophomore Rentck, I la , Ingalls, junior Renick, Janice, Ingalls, freshman Rhoades, Kenneth, WaKeeney. sophomore Richard, Peggy, St Francis, freshman Richardson, Barbara, Nickerson, freshman 314 Classes Pow-Ric Classes Ric-Row Richardson, Gail, Wilmore. Junior Richardson Susan, Winfield, sophomore Ridder, Jerry, Leoti, junior Riedel, James, Hays, junior Riedel, Mary Jo, Hays, sophomore Riedy, Steven, Hope, freshman Rifford, Cindy, Hays, freshman Rigor, Bradley, Weskan, freshman Riley, Edward, Larned, freshman Ring, Chuck, Winona, freshman Roach, Orvan, Alton, junior Robben, Genevieve, Osborne, junior Robben, JoAnn, Grinnelf. sophomore Robben, Kathleen, Oakley, junior Roberts, Genell, Gove, freshman Roberts, Ken, EFEis, junior Robinson, Joel Hays, junior Robinson Patricia, Hays, freshman Rochhob, David, Wichita, sophomore Rodger, Leslie, Glenview, III., freshman Roe, Carol, Oberlin, freshman Roesener, Linda, Plattsburgh. N.Y, freshman Rogers, Jane Ann, Ulysses, freshman Rogers, Roxann, McCracken, sophomore Rohr, Rachel, Hays, freshman Rohr, Ruth, Hays, freshman Rofland, Gary, Norton, junior Rome, Steve, Hugoton, junior Rorick, Shawn, Man+er, freshman Rose, Marian, Phillipsburg. sophomore Rose, Sharon, Phillipsburg. junior Rose!, Joan, Liberal, sophomore Ross, Diantha, Meade, sophomore Roth, Donna Bison, junior Rott, David, McPherson, sophomore Rowh, Carla, Norton, sophomore Streaking became a popular sport the week before spring break. Police were on hand to hold back the crowds wanting to see the adventuring streakers. Classes Rie-Row 3 1 5 Fort Hays State has expanded from its original campus (the foreground block) to the South with housing facilities, the HPER Complex, Malloy Hall. Forsyth Library and the Power Plant. To the West is the President ' s home. Art Annex and maintenance, Bicycles are increasing as convenient and economical transportation. Rucker, Cary, Burdett, freshman Rucker, Patricia, Burdett, sophomore Rudd, Barb, Garden City, junior Ruder, RaNell, Hays, junior Rudzik, Kathy, Jetmore. freshman Rumble, Bradley, Great Bend, junior Rommel, Shirley, McDonald, sophomore Rupp, Andy, Hays, freshman Rupp, Stephen, Hays, junior Sack, Joyce, Hays, junior Sager, Fred, Bird City, sophomore Sampson, Michael, $alina, freshman Sampson, Patricia, Salina, freshman Samson, Colleen, Ludefl, freshman Samson, Harold, Lyons, junior Santee, Linda, Langdon. freshman Sasse, Beverly, Gaylord, freshman Satterfield, Don Shawnee, junior Sauvage, Joan, Oberlm, freshman Sayre, Dana, Dodge City, sophomore Schafer, Laun, Russell, freshman Schalansky, Rhonda, Almena. sophomore Schamp, Susan, Russell, sophomore Schardein, Michael, Great Bend, junior Schartz, Bernice, Cimarron, freshman Schartz, Greg, Cimarron, sophomore Schechmger, Mary Kay, Hays, sophomore Scheck, Steve, Russell junior Schemper, Cathalee, Prairie View, junior Scherling, Deborah, Smith Center, junior 3 1 6 Classes R uc- Sch Classes Sch-Schu Scherr, Lynn, Collyer, freshman Schibbeihut, Mary Ann, Lakrn, junior Schiffelbein, Michael, Garden City, junior Schippers, Kay, Victoria, sophomore Schlegel, Entd, Alexander, junior Schli+tenhardt, Michele, St, Francis, sophomore Schmalzned, Steven, Dighton, sophomore Schmidt, Dan, La Crosse, junior Schmidt, Donna, Catherine, freshman Schmidt r Kathy, Hays, freshman Schmidt, Michael, Pawnee Rock, junior Schmidt, Susan Scott City, freshman Schmidtberger, Mary Kay, Victoria, freshman Schminke, Cheri, Dodge City, sophomore Schmitt, Becky, Kinsley, freshman Schneider, Alan, Ellsworth, sophomore Schneider, Diane, Tribune, sophomore Schrader, Lewis, Kinsley, junior Schraeder, Joyce, Rush Center, freshman Schraeder, Robert, Rush Center, junior Schramm, Kathy, Hays, sophomore Schremmer, Jeanne, WaKeeney. sophomore Schreurs, Kathy, Hays, freshman Schnock, Lynn, Shields, junior Schroeder, Ricky, Smith Center, freshman Schulte, Cora, Victoria, junior Schulte, Luanne, Norton, junior Schultz, Kevin, Holyrood, junior Schulz, Donna, Hunter, sophomore Schulze, LuAnn, Norton, freshman Classes Sch-Schu 3 1 7 Classes Sch-Smi Schumacher, Ronald, Salina, freshman Schumacher, Ruby, Protection, sophomore Schumacher, Tim, Hays, junior Schuster, Roger, Gove, junior Schwartz, Don, Salina, sophomore Schwartzkopf, Maribeth, Ransom, junior Schwarz, Jeff, Hays, junior Sehwerd+feger, Karen, Kansas City, junior Scott, Lea Ann Smith, Center, junior Scott, Marty, Hays, sophomore Selichnow, Debra, Garden City, sophomore Sellers, Bill, Phillipsburg, freshman Season, Mark, Weskan, freshman Shafer, Charlene, Philllpsburg. freshman Shanahan, Susan, Salina, freshman Shank, Judy, Greensburg, freshman Sherrard, Diana, Winfield, sophomore Shore, Denise, Pratt, junior Shortridge, Kari, Jetmore, junior Shultz, Bill North Platte, junior Slefers, William, Dorrance, freshman Sim, Jennifer, Sublette, freshman Simons, Ronda, Almena, freshman Simonson, Carol, Good land, freshman Simpson, Lorraine, Wamego, freshman Sipes, Donald, Russel!, junior Skalicky, Mitch, Meade, sophomore Slcrlfett, Donna, Rush Center, sophomore Sllngsby, Walt, Clay Center, junior Sloan, Rachel, Tribune, freshman Smith, Brad, Olathe, sophomore Smith, Dale, Wichita, junior Smith, Eunice, Goodland, freshman Smith, Frankie, St. John, sophomore Smith, Lora, Sharon Springs, freshman Smith, Myrna, Codell, freshman The Health Office was a busy place during the flu epidemic. 318 Classes Sch-Smi Smith, Rhonda, Kensington, junior Smith, Ronnie, Ulysses, freshman Smith, Sharon, MarienthaL sophomore Snld er, Alan, Ellis. junior Sobba, Barbara, Fowler, junior Soelter, Greg, Ulysses, junior Somers, Marilyn, Goodland, freshman Spati, Cindi, Beloit, junior Speakman, Karen, Holyrood, freshman Speer, Lynden Clearwater, sophomore Spiller, Debra, McPherson, sophomore Sprung, Elizabeth, Bonner Springs, sophomore Staab, Kaleen, Hays, freshman Staab, Lynnette, Hays, freshman Staab, Rodney, Hays, freshman Staats, Gary, Buckfin. freshman Starke, Avis, Sublette, sophomore Starke, Nancy Sublette, freshman Starr, Elaine, Burdett. freshman Stasser, Merlyn, Goodland. junior Stecklein, Daniel, Hays, sophomore Steen, Karen, Pratt, junior Steffen, Janet, Burdett, sophomore Steffen, Susan, Burdett, freshman Stegman, Kirby, Brownell, junior Stein, Anita, Spearville. sophomore Steinle, Alan, Dorrance, freshman Stephen, Dianna Bogue, junior Stevenson, John, Great Bend, junior Stewart, Gretchen, Lyons, junior Stieben, Leslie, Brownell, freshman S+oskopf, John, Otis, junior St. Peter, Marlene, Russell, freshman Stramel, Terry, Hays, sophomore Strate, Rod, Kinsley, freshman Streit, Neil Tipton, junior Classes Smi-Str 3 19 Classes S+r-Tuc Strickler, Leslie, Wichita, freshman Strickler, Lynn, Hutchinson, freshman Strom, Beth! Clifton, freshman Stuart, Dana, Hutchinson, freshman Suppes, Karen, Scott City, freshman Swilling, Nancy, Valley Center, freshman Symington, Lynda, Safina, freshman Tacha, Cheryl, Jennings, junior Taylor, Marcia, Howard, junior Taylor, Terry, Pleasant Beach, NJ„ freshman Temaat, Paula, Syracuse, freshman Tempero, Beth, Scott City, sophomore Temple, Laurel, Lindsborg, sophomore Thiefen, Jams Salina, freshman Thompson, Dianne, Hays, freshman Thompson, Faye Geneseo, junior Thompson Phillip Valley Center, freshman Thompson Stephen, Geneseo. sophomore Thompson, Tony, Elkhart, sophomore Thurman, Denise, Great Bend, sophomore Tichenor, Scott, Russell, sophomore Tidemann, Jean, Valley Center, freshman Tillberg, Gordon, Salina. junior Tlttel, Loretta Garden City, junior Toepfer, Kathleen, Hays, freshman Toll, Judy Morland. sophomore Tomascheck, Willaim, Zurich, freshman Totten, Deborah, Overland Park, junior Townley, Linda, Phillrpsburg, junior Tracy, Marla, Phiilipsburg. sophomore Troeger, Marla Beverly, sophomore True, Cheryl, Gaylord, freshman True, Dale, CourHand junior True Linda, CourHand, junior Trumpp, Beverly, Clay Center junior Tucker, Alan, Ashland, junior 320 Classes S tr-Tuc Classes Tuc-Wal Photographer Greg Borchers employs various positions to get the best action shots. Tucker, Joyce, Wichita, junior Turnbull Jeff, Plainville, freshman Tuttle, Camelia, Lucas, sophomore Ubelaker Kenneth, Osborne, freshman Unrein Helen Hays, freshman Unruh, Kristi, Lamed, freshman Unruh, Patricia, Burrton. freshman Urban, Susan, Morganville, freshman Vagher David Colby, freshman Vanderbur, Ernest, Jr, Russell, sophomore Van Donge, Bob, Hays, sophomore VanLoenen, Roxie, Phillipsburg, freshman Van Petten, Bruce Derby, junior Varah Louise, Olmitz, junior Vasquei, Juanita Goodland, fresman Vernau, Deborah Greensburg, Pa., freshman Vesecky, Lois, Timken, sophomore Vester Sherry, Garden City, freshman Vice, Kent, Wichita, junior Vogelgesang, Ric Hays, freshman Vogt, John Huntington Beach, Calif., sophomore Vohs, Debbie, Osborne, freshman Vonfelcft, Alan, Plainville, freshman Vonfeldt, Bryan, Victoria, freshman Von feldt, Keith, Plainville, sophomore Vonfeidt, Richard, Lamed, sophomore Voss, Jyl Downs, sophomore Wagner, Steve, Russell, junior Waldman, Jolene, Grainfield. junior Wallace, Avis Shallow Water, junior Wallace, Susan, Minneapolis, junior Wallace, Valerie, Barnard, sophomore Wallace, Vickie, Luray. freshman Waller, Rebecca, Stockton, sophomore Walls, Karol St. John, freshman Walstrom, Jan Saline, freshman Classes. Tuc-Wal 32 1 Classes Wal-Wet Walter, Nancy, St. Francis, junior Walters Lilly, Hays, freshman Wa Iters Mary Jo, Hays, iunior Walters, Robert, Russell, sophomore Warm, Marjorie, Hays, freshman Ward, Shelley, Clayton, freshman Warren, Diana, Ellis, freshman Watson, Janeice, Ashland, sophomore Watson, Sheila, Montezuma, freshman Watson, William, Hays, junior Watts, Harry, Hays, sophomore Weatherholtf Torn, Ellis, junior Webb, Gayle, El Dorado, sophomore Weber, Paula, WaKeeney, sophomore Weber, Suellen, LaCrosse, junior Weeks, Colleen, Russell, freshman Weeks, Shirley, Brownell, sophomore Wehkamp, Ann, Cimarron, freshman Wells, Lynn, Smith Center, freshman Welter, Mary Lou, Norton, freshman WendeL Marla, Ingalls, freshman Wendler, Craig, Nekoma. sophomore Wente, Gary, Hill City, junior Wente, William, Hill City, junior Werling, Gary, Hays, junior Werth, Kathy, Hutchinson, sophomore Wessling, David, St. Louis, Mo„ junior West, Burton, Rush Center, freshman West, Myrna, Rush Center, junior Westhusin, Renee, Natoma, sophomore These students have winter Ingenuity an enjoy it by using their make-shift toboggan. 322 Classes Wal-Wet Wetzel, David, Browne!!, freshman Wetzel, Melanie, Colby, junior Whisman, Nancy, Paico, sophomore White, Cynthia, Salina, junior White, Lonnie Lovington, N.M.. junior Whitehair, LouArrn, Abilene, freshman Whiteley, Connie, Protection, sophomore Whitsitt, Peggy, Winona, freshman Wichers, Becky, Beloit, sophomore Wiesner, Alma, Hays, freshman Wiesner, Beverly, Plainvjfle. freshman Wiley, Larry, Phillipsburg, freshman Wilhelm, Kristy, R ussell. freshman Willten, Patsy, Leoti, sophomore Wilkinson, Karen, Stratton. Nebr +I junior Willis, Jo Anne, Wichita, sophomore Wilson Kelly, Lemoyne, Neb., freshman Wilson, Marilyn. Asherville, junior Wilson, Rodney, Oakley, junior Wmdholz, Mary Kay, Victoria, freshman Wlndholz, Phyllis, Victoria, freshman Winter, Caecilia, Marienthal, sophomore Winter, Craig Wichita, junior Wise, Lance, Hill City, junior Wfshnucit, Joseph, Ellis, freshman WiH, Ma ry, OberJin. freshman Witfhuhn, LuAnn, Hays, freshman Wit+orf, Linda, Inman, junior Welters, Terry, Porfis, freshman Wood, Bruce, Sublette, freshman Classes Wet- Woo 323 Classes Woo-Zwe Wood Mark, Wichita, junior Wood, Vickie Abilene, junior Woods Meda, Lebanon, freshman Woodworth, Dennis, Wichita, junior Woolley, Marcia Osborne, freshman Wodsey Robert, Oberlin, freshman Wooten, Gary, Ellsworth, junior Workman, Diane, Folsom. Pa., sophomore Wrightsman, Doug, McPherson, junior Wulf David Wichita, freshman Wurm, Sharon, Lyons, junior Wylk Linda, Quinter. sophomore Wyman, Marilyn, Brownell, sophomore Yeager, Maryetta Tescoti sophomore Yeradi, John, La Crosse, junior York, Denise, Healy, sophomore York, Judy, SaSina, freshman Young, Dale, SaSina, sophomore Young, Emily Salina, sophomore Young, Francis, Bogus, freshman Younger, Jolene, Hays, freshman Zeh, Kenneth, Wichita freshman Zeigler, Daniel, Natoma, junior Zeigler, Jadeen, Wilmore. junior Zellmer, On eta Norton sophomore Zellner, Mary, Marienthal freshman Zerr, Lynette, Grin nell, freshman Zerr, Mtcki, Greinfieid, freshman Zielke, Gayle, Buhler, junior Zlmbelman, Robin, St. Francis, sophomore Zimmerman Dennis, Hays, freshman Zimmerman, Linda, Schoenchen, freshman Zimmerman, Rick, Denver. Colo., junior Zdlman, Connk, Prairie View, freshman Zuker, Anita, Minneapolis, junior Zweygardt, Kenji, St, Francis, freshman 324 Classes Woo-Zwe General Index A Abbott, Gregory .56, 59, 69. 72. 73, 74, 75, 79, 1 i M 13, 258. 262 Abell, David ...... . . . .287 Abell. Monte . . . .287 Abendshien, Barbara . . ,287 Ackerman, Mark . . , . . . .287 Adams, Jana ...... . ... 161 Adams, Jani . .74, 75 Adams. Jerry . ... 156 Adams, Marilyn . , . . . , . .287 Adams, Pricilla . . . . .90, 262 Adams, Dr. Robert , . , . .216 Adams, Ronald . . . . . . . .287 Adams, Rita . .65, 86, 87, 99, 287 Adio Oduola Akanni 88 Agnew Hall . . .224-225, 316 Aguilera. Mary . . . .287 Ahlberg, Cheryl . . . 92 Ahlberg, Richard , . .97, 162 Ahlvers. David 262, 279 Albers, Robert 102, 287 Albertson Hall . 18. 325 Albright, John .95, 262 Alden, Diane . . , ,287 Allen, Barry. . . 128, 129, 149, 195 Allen. Cheryl .90,287 Allen, L. Ileene . . . . . . . .220 Allen, Lynn ....... 15 Allen, Mary .... 262 Allen, Nancy . . .82, 254, 287 Allison, Vincent .64, 287 Allphin, Cathryn 92, 108, 262 Allphin, Charles . . . . . .262 Alpha Gamma Delta 238-289 Alpha Kappa Lambda . .240- 241 Alpha Kappa P$i , , , ..... 94 Alpha Lambda Delta , . . . !08 Alpha Phi Omega . . . .39. 86 Amaro, Carlos. 128, 242, 287 Amerin, Marian . . , . ... .287 Amerine, Clyde . . . . .61, 262 Amerine. Kathleen . ... .287 Ames, Charles . . .59, 63. 64, 104 Amotsuka, Peter . . . 155, 173 Andersen, Dennies . . .49, 53. 82. 104. 105. 235. 258. 259, 287 Anderson, Cathy 287 Anderson, Clara 287 Anderson, Debra . .230, 231, 244, 245,253.287 Anderson. Gary 287 Anderson, Gayla 287 Anderson, Greg .253 Anderson, James 253 Anderson, Susan . 287 Anderson, Susan JoAnn , . 76, 77 Andreson, Mary . . . 1 10 Anschutz, Jeffrey . . 148, 242, 287 Antonopulos, Stephen ..136. 195 Apathy . , . . , . , 84-85 Apel, Rochelle . . , , . 287 Aponte, Hector . . 152 Appel, Mary Lou 46 , 49, 105, 1 12,287 Applebee, Rhonda . 234, 287. 292 Applegate, Debra . . . . - -287 Applegate, Dianne .46, 105, 287 Ard, Bruce ....... .287 Arensman. Larry , , 90 Armstrong, J, D. 100, 128, 132 Armstrong, Robert . .94, 202 Arnhold, Frank. 128, 258.262 Arnhold, Rose .... . ,89,217 Arnhold, Thomas , . . .81, 288 Arnoldy, Helen . , , . 108. 288 Arpin, Leland .... . 101, 262 Art Annex . 22 Artman, Lisa ..... 245 Artman, Michael . . .96, 1 1 1, f 13, , 257, 262 Arvin, Robert ,165 , 253,288 Aschwege. Kathleen 87, 105, 262 Ashcraft, Cheryl . , .245. 288 Ashmore, William . . .... 242 Askew, Barbara . . . 161 Astle, Charles 103 Athletic Trainers . . 136 Atkins, Alison .... 2 J 2 Atkinson, Paula . . . . 108, 288 Atkinson, Stephen . 288 Atwood, Larry .... ,253, 288 Augustine, Carmen 288 Augustine. Elma , . 288 Austerman, Ronald J 13,262 Await, Samuel . .... .99 Awtrey, Rhonda . . . .95, 262 Awtrey, Sheila .... 288 B Baalmann, Audrey ...... 288 Baar, Stephen .113 Babcock, Dane 262 Bachkora, Bryan ....... 193 Back. Dennis 235 Bacon, Gary 262 Bedenhop, Parker . .242, 288 Baha ' i Club 121 Bahner, Kathy .112, M3, 117, 150, 151 . 247, 288 Bailey, Alice . ,203. 226, 227, 288 Bailey, Susan 254, 288 Bainter, Karen 288 Baird, Paula . .96 Baird. Sondra . . .80, 89, 100, 174, 254. 262 Baker. Debra 288 Baker, Gladys 288 Baker, Dr. Kenneth ..... 191 Baker, Terrilyn . 288 Bakumenko, George . , . .262 Baldwin. Debra .... 254, 288 Baldwin, Sid 148 Balloon, Jane . . .64, 254, 288 Balthazor, James . 59. 62, 68, 69 Bamber, Steve ♦ .59, 258, 288 BandeL Jerald , ♦ , , . ,90, 288 Bandel, Peggy 288 Bandyopadhyay t Jayanta , . 202 Banister, Kent 242 Bannister, Dr. Marcia ,,.219 Baptist Student Foundation . 121 Barhydf, Jufie .... 59, 6 1 . 64, 106, 288 Barker. Stephen ♦ ... 103, 262 Barnaby, Annette , .92. 288 Barnaby, Nancy « . 92 Barnaby, Richard . . .94.262, 279 Barnes, David 249, 257 Barnes, Thomas 235, 257 Barnett. Roger , , . . , . . ,262 Barnhardt, Harvey . . . . .242 Bernhardt, Teresa . . 89 Barnhill, Curtis . , . , , 56 Barr, Cheryl .... 96, 250. 288 Barr, James ....... 98 Barricklow. Michael . . . . .262 Barta, Max ,97, 262 Bartholomew, Dr. Leland . 58, 61,212 Bartholomew. Ray . . ... .288 Bartman, Ron da . . . ... .288 Barton, Donald . . . . , 193 Barton, Sharon , 1 10. 115, 202 Baseball .156-159 BasgalL Stan ... 1 0 E Basketball ........ . 142-147 Bassett, Bradley 249. 288 Bassett. Marcus . . . 111,1 13, 118. 249, 262 Bauck, Dennis .... 242 Baum, Gordon .... 262 Baum, Sandra 289 Baxter. David 289 Baxter, Jana ..... 289 Baxter, Vivian .... 210 Beach. Kerry . . , .60, 69, 262 Beagley, Jerry .... 35 Bealby, Deborah . . .150, 16! Bear, Otto 99 Beardslee, Carroll . 187 Beardslee, Jerry 262 Beardslee, Mary Lou . , . 107, 262 Beaton, John ,100. 134. 138, 169 Beaugher, Ed , , 253 Becker, Charles .289 Becker. Margaret 92 Becker. V ernon 262 Beckmann, Susan . . ,234, 289 Bedient, Perry 289 Beecher, Leslie .... 108, 262 Been, Marianne 289 Beer, Arlin 253 Beiker, Susan 289 Beiser, Vickie . . 59, I 12, 235, 245, 289 Bell, Kenneth . 134. 135, 164. 165, 263 Bella! re. Laverna ... ,64. 289 Bellini, Joseph 202 Bender, Debora , . . .253, 289 Bender, Eileene 289 Bengtson, Jerry 289 Bennett, Janet ......... 289 Bennett, Joy .......... 245 Bennett, Keith 351 Bennett, Kim ...... ,92, 263 Bennett, Richard 263 Benson, Chaille 289 Bentley, Dee Ann .289 Benyshek, Larry 197 Beougher, Dr, Elton , , . , ,210 Berens, Patricia 104 Berens, Rebecca 289 Berger. Debra 289 Berger, Pamela .289 Bergkamp, Karen . , . 80. 234. 289 Bergman, Eugene , . . , . .289 Bergman. Robert, 289 Berland, Carol 263 Berland. Mary Beth ..... 289 Berland. Vincent 263 Berman. Ron 253 Bernard, Kenny 91 Bernhardt. Teresa 263 Berquist, Cheryl ...... ,289 Best Dressed Co-ed .... I I 5 Besthorn. Annie 289 Bickerstaff. Henry . .94, 3 09. 289 Bickle, Lynette ......... 289 Biebler, Alvin .... . . . ... 258 Bieker, Evelyn . 108, 1 13, 263 Bfeker, James 49 Bieker, Paulette . . , . 254, 263 Bieker, Sue 238 Bietz, Richard 99 Big Band Cavalcade .... .42 Billinger, Betsy . 250 Billinger, Gerald . . . 249, 253 Billinger, James 90, 289 Billinger, Jeanne , .289 Blllinger, Mary 289 Billinger, Richard. ..... .289 Billings, Christine 289 Billings, Ramona .289 Bingemam Henry ..... .289 Bingaman, Leila. . 289 Bird, Marilyn 81,97, 245, 289 Bird, Nancy . . .96, M3, 245, 253, 263 Birdsong, Douglas 242 Birkes, Roberta . . , . .96. 263 Bise, Teri 96. 290 Blsel, Janice 263 Bisel, Rebecca 290 Bishop. Mark 290 Bishop, Patricia 61, 67 Bittel, Rodney ....241, 290 Bittel, Stacie . 290 Black Student Union 88 Blackburn, Wayne , . .97, 263 Blair, Gayle 90. 290 Blakey, Dr. Ronald . . ,99, 204 Blank. Larry . , .242 Blank, Monna . . « , , 290 Blasi. Janet 83,95,263 Blattner, Roxanne .290 Blattner. Susan . .227 Blecha. Jean . ,1 15. 140, 224, 263 Block and Bridle , , , . T , ,98 Bloss, Dr. Donald 191 Bobey, James 263 Bobey. Peggy 290 Bock, Marjorie ...... .64. 67 Bock, Norma 64. 67 Boehner. Ernest 263 Boehner, Norma ...... .290 Bogart, Katherine ... 14, 206 Bogue, Dp. Russell . . 100, 194 Bohlen, Carmen 60, 263 Bol I ig, Gerald 96,290 Bolt, Karen . .234, 290 Bolte. Nadine ..290 Bolton, Beth 61 Bolton, Laurence . .58, 6f , 66 Boltz, Arthur ...... 102, 263 Boor, Dr, Myron 216 Borchers, Greg ..... 50, 32 1 Borger, Cynthia ...... .263 Bornholdt, Virginia .110. 206 Borron. Beverly . 290 Bortz, Robert .94, 263 Bott, Terry 156, 249 Bowerman. Paul , . . ! 52, 240, 241, 290 Bowles, Bill 263 Bowles. Diana 263 Bowman, David 263 Bowman. Deana 60, 290 Boxum, Larry 263 Boyce, Daniel ..... 1 28, 131 Boyce, Glenn . . . 86. 101, 263 Boyd, Reggie . . . 59 Bozeman, Earl ..188 Brack, Carolyn ...... 95. 263 Bradley, Kim . . ,99. I 1 5, 238, 290 Bredrick, Tom 258 Brady, J. Timothy .148. 290 Brandenburg, Hal . 142, 143, 144, 145, 146, 147, 290 Brandstetter, Lois 86, 90, 290 Brandt r Eva , 247 Brannan. Nancy 95, 263 Branson. Debra .... 108, I 37, 140, 160 Brass Choir 58 Brassfield, Martha .290 Bray. Douglas ..... 109, 290 Breckenridge, Michael . .96 Bredfefdt Joyce. 61 , 67, 108, 290 BredfeJdt, Shirley , 3 I , 58, 61, 67, 106, 108, I 12, ! 13, I 19, 263 Brehm, Charles . , , , [43, 195 Breit, Gordon .98. 263 Breitenbach. Tyna 263 Brenn. David 102 Brent, Kenneth .90 Brewer, Diane 290 Brland, Joan .64, 66, 67, 108, 290 Briclcley, Marsha .60, 96, 290 Bnggeman, Larry . , , . . .290 Bright. Terry 154. 155 Broadbrooks, Steve 263 Brock, Patty 290 Broeckelman, Barbara , . , 8 1 , I 10. 290 Broeckelman, Lois . . I 12, 29 J Brohammer, Carla . . .86. 291 Brooke, Margaret, . . .61, 67, 212,213 Brooker, Cynthia 263 Brooks, Doyle ,.351 Brooks, Kathy 89, 29 1 Brooks, R. Scott 215 Broom, Cynthia 263 Bross. Cindy , . . 89, 161,263 Brosseau, Robert , . . .94, 263 Brown. At 134 Brown. Brad ....... 1 28, 29 1 Brown, Gerry ..291 Brown, I slab 88 Brown, Margaret 264 Brown, Michael 64, 264 Brown, Pamela 293 Brown, Robert . , . . , .66, 2 12 Brown. Stephen 253, 291 Brown, Susan . . . 3 05 Brown, Willie 165 Browning, Pamela ...... 29 I Brubaker, Charlene . .64, 238 Bruce, Bruce 15, 264 Bruce, James 109 Bruce. Susan I 1 2 Bruce, Vicki 291 Bruchy, Verdawna 264 Bruegger, Joseph 109 Brungardt, Edward 98 Brungardt, Linda . . .245. 253 Brungardt, Rose 220 Bruns. Kris i 40. 29 1 Brust. Kristin 291 Bryan, Corinne 95, 264 Bryan, Floyd . . 264 Bryant, Debra 64 Bryant, Delores . .63, 64, 291 Bryant. Dorothy ... 58, 63, 64 Bryant, Mary 264 Buchheim, Dave 60. 124, 125, 152. 291 Buchheister, James . . . . .291 Budke, Carl , . . .291 Budke Jr., Earl H. . . . . . .204 Budke, Tongay .112, M3, 264 Buhrman, Ronald . . . 171. 264 Bula, Dr. Ralph . , , , . ... 188 Burch, Richard . . .291 Burger, Dalene . . . . .99, 291 Burke, Patrick. .235, 257, 291 Burke. Vicki . . 108, 1 12, ! 13. 264 Burkhart, Jerry . , ♦ , 102, 264 Burnet, Craig . . . . . . , . . 90 Burnham, Stanley . . . . + .291 Burns. Nicholas , , ♦ . . . . .291 Burns, William . . , , , 264 Burrell, Lynn. . .224, 225, 264 Burris, Edward . .56, 57 Burton, Clark 1 36, 249 Busch, Dr, Allan J. . , 209, 258 Bush. Sandra 264 Buss, Bruce II 1.253 Bussell, Jacqualyn . . 264 Bussen, Mark . . . .247 B utler, Gary . . . .291 Butler, Joe . . . . .264 Butler, Vicki 82. 83. 264 Butterfield, Susan . , .89, 100. 1 74. 264 Byrd, Kenney 56 c Cadena. Patricia . . 137, 160. 291 Cahoj. Leonard . . . , .... 264 Cain, Dr. C. Richard , ... 193 Cairns, Thomasena , . . . .291 Caldarera, Ann .46, 64, 244, 245 Caldarera, Thomas . .46, 291 Calihan, Janice . , , . 60 Callahan, Stanley . , 264, 279 Callaway, Valerie . . 291 Callison, James Maurice . 202 Calvin. Asa .... 264 Cameron, Kathleen .89, 100, 160.264 Campbell, Jeanmne 264 Campbell, Marc . . . 196 Campus Crusade for Christ , 121 Capaldo, Donald. , . 128,291 Ca plan, Louis 214 Carballo, Dr. Benito 301, 208 Cardeilhac, Jeff . . . .49, 258 Carlgren Elizabeth . 293 Carlgren Nancy . . . 291 329 CarmicheaL Wesley 242. 291 Carney, Randy 240.241 Carnival de Mexico 43 Carpenter, Arnold 1 0 1 Carpenter, Thomas I 54, I 55. 264 Carr, Terry 100 Carswell, Daryl . . . .291 Carter, Lonnie 165 Carter, Susan .... .254, 292 Carver. Linda . . .58. 64. 106, 108, 1 13.235.250. 251,264 Casey, Craig . . . 292 Casey, Frances. 99 r 104, 108. I I 3, 264 Casey, Mary Therese , . . 11 Q, 292 Caspers, Larry 292 Castor, Ronda ..48 r 49, 105, 292 Castrellon, Elmer .292 Cates, Mary Anne 264 Catholic Campus Center 121 Catt, Isaac 56.219 Cavender. James 264 Cavanaugh, Linda ..113, 264 Cavanaugh, Michael ... I 13, 249, 264 Cavin. Jean 174, 292 Chadd, Paul 242 Chaffin, Jams 264 Chalmers, Sondra , . , . , .292 Chance, David 249 Channell, Tanya 113 Chapman, Gwenne ,60. 64. 292 Chapman, Claire . . 227, 292 Charley, Elaine 292 Charlton. Patrick ....... 242 Chase, Janice 59, 62, 69, 264 Cheek, David . 247 Cheerleaders ..24, 124-125, 287. 305 Chemistry Club .96 Cheney, Donna 89, 292 Chi Alpha 121 Chiles, Jim ............. 88 Chin, Chung Der 88 Chipman, James . . . .94, 264 Chipman. Paula 96, 292 Chipman. Russell 148 Chittenden, Janet . . 238, 264 Choate, Dr. Jerry 200 Choguill, Dr Harold , . . .201 Chop, Rose Marie , . ,96, 292 Christensen, Gayle .... .292 Christensen. Robert 234. 292 Christopher, Rachel .... 196 Christy, Debra ....... .292 Christy, Steve . 292 Chronister. Paula 292 Chung, Herman ........ 88 Civic Symphony . , ,32, 60-61 Claflin, Martha ........ 191 Claflin, William 191 Clair. Michael 102,264 Clanton, Curtis 264 Clark. Kenneth .82. 100, 136, 264 Clark. Larry . 234, 292 Clark, Robert . . . .264 Clark, Steven .258. 313 Clark, Terry . . . .247 Clark, Thaine . . , 93, 98, 197 Clarkin, Jane .... 292 Clay, Lissa 264 Clay, Sheila . ... . ... .292 Clayton, Joy .... 292 Clouston, Katherine .89. 113 Clulo, James 106 Coder, Dr. Ralph , . . .14 , 206 Cole, Paula .. . . .264 Collegian Chorale . . ..32, 60 Collegiate 4-H , . 87 Collar, Kent ...... 14 Collier. Sharon . . , 71 Collins, Barry 264 Collins, Gary 264 Collins, Gerald . , , 264 Collins, Dr. Richard 212 Colson, Roberta . ..96. 292 Comeau Alphonse ..64, 67, 104. 264 Comeau, Catherine .... 292 Comeau, David . . 264 Comfort, William 253 Conway, Martha , 108 Concert Choir . . . .32, 59, 60 Concord String Quartet . .42 Conkle. Larry ... . 292 Conkle, Linda . ♦ 264 Conley, Cathy . 64, 67. 292 Conn, Zoe 238 Connelly, Dr. Roy . . , .216 Con ness, Robert . 292 Constant, Michael 292 Consumer Relations Board , , 86 Converse, Carole 264 Cook, Byron . . .97.293 Cook. Debra . . .64. I 10, 245, 293 Cook. Carol 293 Cook, Carolyn ..... 108, 293 Cook, Gale ... 148. 242, 264 Cook. Kathy . . .99. [04. 112, 113,265 Cook, Leslie 148 Cook, Michael 60, 293 Cook. Mollie . . .64. 235, 254, 293 Cook, Rebecca .... I 10, 292 Cooksey, Mark . .63. 64, 247 Cooper, Barbara . . 104, 108, 176, 177.224, 265 Cooper, Bruce 100, 265 Cooper, Gary 226, 234 Cooper. Marian . . . .99, 293 Cooper, Michael , . , 148, 265 Cooper, Richard 60 Cooper, Stevan 265 Cooper, Samuel , . .253, 293 Copper, Jeffrey ., 249.293 Cordei, Mary 59.293 Corder. Marsha, 60, 140, 293 Cordes, Terry . 146, 147, 293 Cornwell, Rex .,.. , , 191 Corrick, Ann . .293 Cossman. Myrtle 265 Costigan, Dr. James . 1 4, 2 1 8 Coulson, Marion . . . , 14, 206 Coulter. Kerry .235,241.293 Counts. Rachel . , . 108, 293 Coupai. Raymond 156 Courtney. Jone . 59. 62, 69. 293 Cowles. Kathy 100, 124, 141 Cox, Darrel! 64, 128 Cox, Lee ......... 225, 293 Craft, Darral . , 293 Craft. Daryl 95,265 Craft. Debra 265 Craig, Carolyn 293 Crandall, Stephen 265 Crissman, Robert 202 Crist, Jacquelyn ,265 Crist, Stacy .115, 245, 253, 293 Cronn, Barbara 293 Cronn, Paula . . . 89. 100, 151. 176, 265 Crosby, Larry 136 Crosby, Steven ..119, 128, 129. 130, 170 Cross Country ., . 134-135 Cross, Robert . . 72, 241 293 Crowell, Ronald . . . 143, 145. 146, 147 Crulckshenk, Michael . . 128, 148 Cruse. Michael 59 Cullen, Christopher 128, 129, 130. 131 Cullen, Jerry , . 128, 129, 195 Cullen, Judy . . .92 Cunard, John , , , . 249, 293 Cunningham, Denise . . . .265 Curtis, Jeffery 59 Curtis, Nancy 210 Cushenberry. Steaven .170 Cusick, Patricia 293 Custer Hail, 24, 226-227, 316 D Daghestan!, Dr. Adnan ..94, 202 Daigle, Rolland 232 Daley, Dr, Billy 191 Dallman, Douglas . . 128, 132, 293 Dames Club 92 Dangler, Anita 82, 265 330 Dangler, Harold . . . 82 Danielson, Pamela . . . .59, 293 Danner, Gary . , . . , 91 Darnell, Larry .... 128 Darnell, William 86.248.249 Das, Mike . . , 235 Daugs. Joyce 293 Davidson, Diana . . . 293 Davignon. Debra . . . 96 Davlgnon, Ronnie . . 265 Davis, Carol 104 Davis Hall . , 18 Davis, Mac 4! Davis. Mark ....... . .64, 265 Davis. Sheryl 293 Davison, Becky . . . . . 245, 293 Davison, Nancy . . . 235, 245, 265 Davisson. Larry . . . , 91 Dawes, Michael . , , . 247 Dawkins, Debra .64, i 10, 293 Dawson, Bradley . . . 64 Dayton, James . . . . 53 Dechant, Dr. Emerald .... 15 Degarmo. John . . . . 293 Debauche, Ruth . . . 265 Debes, Bernard 100 Decamp, Shirley . . . 293 Dechant, Cynthia , . .55. 1 10, 293 Dechant, Darrell . . . 258 Dechant, Jacob . . , . , .94, 102 Dechant, Judy ...... . 105, 265 Decker, Russell , 148, 149 Deets, Janet 293 DeGarmo, John ... .240. 24! Deines, Elizabeth . . .99, 293, 351 Deines, Jodie ...... . .83, 238 Deines, Leslie . 254, 294 Deiser, Peter ...... ... .265 Delter, Michael . . . . .253, 294 Deiter, Raymond . , .96, 253, 265 Delacruz, Juan 50 Delcamp, Jeffery . . 101 Delcamp, Richard . . . . . .265 Delgado, Danny . . . 100. 152, 153 Delma Studios . . . . 352 Delmez, Gary . . . . , 148, 294 Delta Sigma Phi 242, 243 Delta Zeta . . . .244-245, 259 Delzeit, Gregory . . . 100, 265 Dennett, Denise, . . . ... .294 Denning, Dan 253, 265 Denning, Dennis . . , ... .294 Denton, Clyde Stewart ,.64, 121 Depenbusch, Keith . .... 294 Depperschmidt. Patty ,,112, 113, 238. 239, 265 Derby Days 36 Oerlnger, Betty . . . . . . . .294 Derley, Robert . , . . 24! Derowitsch, Melinda 89, 140, 150, 151, 294 Desair, Henry ... .265 Desbien. William . . . 242, 294 Desilet, Marcella 46, 80, 250, 259. 294 Deuth, Charles , . . . .... 103 Devlin, Dennis .... 294 DeWald, Mark 46, 47, 59, 64. 87 r 104, 105, 265 Dexter. Betty . ... 265 Deyoe, Bill 242, 243 DeYoung, Merrill , + ... .226 Diamond, Gregory . .95. 124 Diamond, Rick . .. .294 Dibble, George . . , .294 Dickman, Kathleen . 101, 108, 265 Diebler, Philip 97 Diehl, Henry ...... 102, 265 Diehl, Nancy ... 89, o CO Cn 140, 160, 175 Dierks. Cynthia , , . . 1 10, 294 Dilley, Lyle ... 33, 58, 61, 66, 212, 213 Dills, Ella . , .... 294 Dinges, Karen .... 294 Dinges, Kathleen . . . .99, 294 DinkeL Laren ...... . . . .294 Dipman, Cynthia . . ! 238, 253, 294 Diprnan, David , . . 253, 294 Dirks, Charlene . . , 60 Dirks f Martha .... . ... 196 Disque, Corrine . . . . . . .294 Doane, Donald . . . 15 Dobbs, Dr, Edith . . , 191 Doctor, Frances . . . 265 Doctor, Teresa .64, 294 Doggett, John .... , . . ,206 Dole, Robert 41 Dolezal, Raymond . .... 156 Doll Galen .... 102 Doll, William .59,68,69, 104 Dome, Florlan . , . . ... 294 Domsch, Laurie . . . 89 Dona hey, Robin , . . . . . .294 Donley, Kathy , 140, 161, 294 Donnell, Caroleana .49, 294 Doobie Brothers . . 43 Doran, Bob 1 . ... 128 Dorsch, John ..... . ... 109 Dorsch, Patricia . . . . . .266 Dorsch, Thomas , . . . . .294 Doty, Tommy .... 266 Doud, Carol 1 10, 294 Dougherty, Vicki . . . . . ,294 Douglas. Jonathan . . .81, 88. 128, 130, 266 Douthit, Rebecca . 245. 266 Drach, Steven .... . . . .266 Draeulafest 27 Drake, Arnold .... .72, f 88 Drake, Steven .... 1 34. 1 64 Drees, Alice .96,266 Dreiling, Cynthia . . .59, 108, 294 Dreiling, Eileen .89. 100, 294 Dreiling, Janet r . . . .... 294 Dreiling, Joseph . , . .... 294 Dreiling, Kevin 109, 294 Dreiling, Larry 266 Dreiling, Lynnae 294 Dreiling, Marie .,,.110, 295 Dreiling, Mark 266 Dreiling, Sue 295 Dreiling, Teresa 59, 295 Dreiling, Victoria ....... 295 Dressier, Dr. Robert . , . .201 Drma n, Dr. Patrick 215 Drinen, Cindy , 266 Driscoll, Beverly. 295 Dryden, Laurence ..... .2 10 Dubbert, Denise 295 Duesing, Dee , .64, 235, 245, 295 Dugan, Vickie . . .58, 64, 108, t 13. 140. 160, 266 Dumler, Debra 92 Dumler. Larry 100, 266 D uncan, Scott 295 Dunkelberg, Alan , . , . . .266 Dunn, Bruce .59, 64, 247, 295 Dunning, Alan 99, 266 Durand, Daniel 189 Durfee, Claudia ... 1 I 3, 254. 266 Duree, D. Nell Gaye . . . .295 Durr, Douglas 295 Durr, Lawrence 60, 69 Durr, Rebecca .295 Dutt, Gregory , . . 128 Dye, Dennis . . . . 8 I , 234, 295 E Ealden. Becky I 1 5, 295 Earl, Gary 60, 172, 295 East, John 128, 130 Eberle, Delores 295 Eckstrom, Robert 202 Edmonds. John .64, 109,295 Edmund, Elizabeth. . 107, 219 Edwards, Gay . .99, 110,250, 295 Edwards, James ...... .266 Elchman, Tabetha , 103, 3 13, 161, 175,295 Eilert, Pauline .107,254,266 Ekum. Kristi 110, 295 Elam, Cynthia . 114 Elden, Becky 254 Elder, Bobby 253, 295 Elder, Bryan 28, 295 Elixir of Love 68-69 Elliott, Charles 253 Elliott, Craig [02, 295 Elliott, Patricia ....... .295 Elliott, Paul . .266 Ellis, Charles 266 Ellis, Kim 63. 64 Ellis, L. Kay ........... 107 Ellis, Regena .... 83. 95, 266 Elmore, David 295 Elmore, Shirley 3 08 Eltze, Dr. Ervin ........ .210 331 Elvin, Darrell 295 Ely, Dr Charles - ...113, 200 Embers, Thomas 295 Emig. Irvin 56, 57 Emmert, Kimmy ...155, 242, 295 Engel, Paula 295 Engelfand, Cheryl 140 Engelsman, Lois . . . 108, I 13. 266 Engle, Jerri Jo 124, 125, 140. 141, 161. 295 English, Richard 93 Engweiler, Richard , , , 9 1 , 98. 296 Enslow. Marilyn . . 266 Epp, Gale 266 Eppick John 86 Erb, Karen 296 Erbecber, George 266 Erbert, Debbie 64, 254, 296 Erickson. Dana 296 Erway, Kale 266 Escher, Ann 296 Escobado, Michael . 156, 247 Eskew, Beverly 266 Esfick, Courtney 152 Estrada, J. D ...128 Eta Rho Epsilon 100 Etfer, Orville Eugene ... 103. 210 Evans, Chuck 257 Evans, Darrel 94, 95 Evans, Kelly 1 28 Evans, Ronny 128, 296 Everett, Gary 266 Everhart, Barbara ..... .220 Eventt, Sarah . . .64, 67, 108 Evins, Calvert ......... 266 Evins, Samuel 64 F Fabricius, David 258 FabriciuSr Valeda C 220 Fager, Wayne 94 Fahrenbruch, Dea Ann . . 296 Faimon, Barbara 296 Fanning, Cecyle ....... 266 Farlee. Marilyn .296 Farr, Terence 106, [09 Faulkner. David 253 Faulkner, Keith .... 202, 203 Faulkner, Mark 253 Faulkner, Susan . 253 Feaster, Mary Jo , 254 FeEkert, Sharon 245, 266. 292 Feldkamp, Anna Mae , . . 266 Fenner, Rhonda 267 Fenster, Stephen . . . 9 1 , 267 Ferdinand, Thelma 296 Ferland, Carmie 296 Feriand, Donald 267 Fernz, David 296 Fiala. Peggy 267 FIcken, Dale 1 98, 1 99 Ficken, Kent 1 62, 296 Fifield, John 296 Figler, Byrnell 212 Fillmger, Louis C. ...... 1 9 [ Finger, Edward . . 267 Finger, Mary 296 Fischer. Nalisha 64. 296 Fisher, Gary 296 Fisher, Guy 267 Fisher, Julee . . .89, I F 3 . 267 Fisher, Katherine ...... .296 Fisher, Rebecca 64, 296 Fisher, Susan 267 Flag Corps 32. 65 Flagler. Timothy , . .242, 267 Flamik. Janet . . .56, 108, 296 Flamik. Lee 56, 86, 249 Planner, Raymond , . .64, 296 Flash Cadillac 40 Flax, Patricia 110, 296 Fleharty, Dr. Eugene 27. 180. 200 Fleske. William .296 Flibberty-Gibbet 76-77 Flick, John 267 Flint, William 296 Folds, Paul 296 Fom, Pius . . 88 Fondoble, Pam . .48, 49, 105, 1 12, 253 Font, Nora 1 0 1 Foos, Anya 267 Foos, Renee . . . .64, 254, 296 Football 128-133 Foote, Cyril . . .88. 138, 164, 165 Ford, Barbara 95. 245 Ford, Janet 296 Forristal, Dan 253 Forsyth Library, . .22-23, 316 Forsythe, Dr. James .... I I 3, i 18. 209 Fort Flays State Singers , , 30. 62 Fort, Jon 253 Foster, Jack . 296 Foster, Joyce .296 Foulks, Nancy . 150, 151 , 296 Fouse, Patricia 296 Frack, Brent . . 142, 144, 145, 146. 296 Francis, Alex . , 135, 164, 165, 195 Francis. Frank 94 Francis, Jerrold ....... 296 Frank, Randall [48 Franks, Elaine . 267 Franz, Larue 296 Frazier, Brenda 296 Frazier, Rebecca .61, 67. 108 Fredrickson. Dennis 102 Freeland. Roger .267 Freeman, David 296 French. Corinne .267 Frerer, Dr, Lloyd, ,72, 78, 79, 90, 219 Frerer, Nancy 90 Frick, Sandra ...... 238, 297 Friedeman, Bennett 37 Friesen, Rodney 94, 297 Friesen, Jon ........... 297 Fritschen, Sherry , , , ,95, 297 Fritz, Theodore . 99 Froefick Ricky 297 Frownfelter. Joy , . .250. 297 Fry, James 168, 247 Fryberger, Lynn 297 Fuller, Jana 297 Fuller, Rita ......... 95, 297 Fuller, Stephen .... I I 3, 297 Fuller. Terry 97 Fu [wider. Lynn 24 f Fundis, Dr. Ronald 217 Funk, Thomas . . + 59, 64, t 19. 242, 243.267 Furlough .... .39 Fyler, Karen 65. 297 G Gabel, Marie 267 Gable, Donald 128 Gabriek, Connie 297 Gadson, Curzie . , . , .88, 267 Gaeddert, Letha 297 Gaede, Cynthia 297 Gagelman, Janice ,297 Gaither, Christine. ,13 0, 297 Galli, Ronald 297 Gallion, Janet 297 Galloway, Karen . 297 Galloway, Max ... 59, 62. 69 Gamma Delta 12 I Ganser, John . . [28. 148, 149 Garcia, Joe ........... 267 Garman, Tina 254. 297 Garay, Ann 297 Garner, Sadie 88 Garrett, Cynthia. ..... .254 Garrett, Timothy . , . , . . 267 Garten, Gregory ..... .297 Garvert, Gloria ....... .297 Garwood, Diane . . 238 Garwood, Dr. John .52, 109, 184 Gaschler, Joyce ....... 297 Gaschler, Thomas ,101, 297 Gass, Mary ... M2, 234. 297 Gassner, Donna . . . .245, 297 Gates, Audry . . .258 Gates, Robert . ,82. 107, 258 Gates, Ralph 258 Gather, Chris . , . , .244. 245 Gatschef, Paul 206 Gatterman, Michael .59.81. 242, 267 Gebhards, Rex .46. 105,297 Gechter, Donna 297 Geier. Kathryn 35 Genette, Lillian 24 [ Gentry, Ruff , , ! 97 Geology Club .99 George. Sondra .46.69, 108. 1 12. I [3, 221, 267 Gepner, Mike 253 Gerritzen, Jeanette .... I 1 7 Getty, Larry . 297 Gfeller, Curtis 253 Giarratano, Michael , . , I 56 Gibson, Charles . . . 100, 257 Gibson, Jill 95 Gibson, Nadyne .15 Giddings, Bradley ...... 267 Giebier, Alvin . . . 297 Glebler, Cecilia 64, 108,297 Giebier, Joan 297 Giebier. Pamela . 297 Giebier, Philip 267 Giebier. Sylvia 55, 297 Giesaklng, Susan . . .64. 108, 297 GiesseL Thomas , . . .99. 267 Gilbert, Glen 242, 298 Gile. Susan 64.298 Giles, Audry 267 Giles, James 128 Giles. Jody 298 Giles, Kimberly .... 140, 298 Giles, William , 128. 129, 195 Gifg, Marcia 298 Gill. Vivian, . . 298 Gillen, James 136,267 GillEspie, Marsha . . , 254, 298 Gillmore, Susan . ,78 Gillum, Susan 80, 81, 89, I 10, 220. 298 Girnar. Jeff 148, 298 Ginther, Glenn .... 180, 193 Girard, Robert 298 Gish, Douglas . 298 Gleason. Carol I 10. 230, 298 Gleason, Gerald ... I I 8, 267 Gleason. Janice ... M2, 298 Glendening. Gary, .116. 247 Glover, Barbara 298 Gnad, Mary , , 298 Goad, Sandra 267 Goddard, Julie ........ 298 Goddard, Rebecca . . 64, 298 Goebel. Kenneth . , ,31. 232. 234. 267 Goebel, Kim . .59, 62, 68. 69, 298 Goerfz, Philip 298 Goeser, Patrick 69, 212 Goff. Frank 298 Goldsich, Gayle 98 Golf 162-163 Goodin, Rodney 268 Goodman. Mark 298 Goodnight, Dana ...... 298 Goodwin, Junious .59. 111. M3, 124, 125, 242, 243, 268 Gordon, Anita 298 Gore, Catherine . . 298 Goseland. Gary ....... 258 Goseland, Sandra . . 175, 177 Gotschall, Rhonda . 140. 175, 176 Gotti. Joe 91,98 Gottschalk, Bea 160 Gottschalk. Dale ...... .298 Gottschalk. Karla 298 Gottschalk, Timothy . . . .297 Gouldie, Susan . , 59, 64. j Q6 r 298 Gouldie, Steven , P , I 34, 3 65, 298 Grabbe, Loretta . . .245. 298 Graber, Dr, Paul . . ,101. 208 Graber. Tamara .... 64, 298 Grabosch, Matasha 108.299 Graduation . 282-283 Graf. James 299 Graf, Michael 299 Graff Allyson .64 235,238, 299 Graham, Sondra 268 Grant, Kevin, , 146, 248, 249. 268 Grass, Jennifer . 86, 100, 174, 268 Graves. Colette , , 116 Gray Deborah , . ,238. 268 Gray. Frank ... 100, I 52 268 Gray. Hal 242,299 Gray, Marie 268 Green, James 152, 268 Grease . . . ,41 Greene, Marcus E 28 Greene, Priscilla 299 Gregory, Alan . , .61 , 63, 64 104. 109.299 Gregory, John ........ 268 Greiert, Alfred 64 Grice Paula , , .64, 112. 113. 254. 268 Griffin, Alice , , . , . , , 89. 299 Griffin, Kent Griffiths, Robert . , , 152. 268 Griffiths, Roxann 268 Grimes, Denise 254 Grisemore, Penny 299 Gross Coliseum E 6- 1 7. 22-23, 297 316 Gross, Cletus . .258 Gross, Dora 103, 299 Gross, Henry 40 Gross, Judith 299 Gross, Meryl . - 65 Gross, Paul 101, 268 Gross, William ........ 257 Grover, William ...... .268 Grubb, Gary . 138, 139, 165, 167 246, 247 Guesnier Renee . .3, 64, 3 58 Gugler, Sharon 268 Guflickson, Lea 96, 116 Gunter, Mary Alice . . . .299 Ousted, Dr. John ... 14, 103, 182. 183. 203, 210. 259 Gustad, Doris 3 83 Gustafson, Jeanette . 83, 99. 104, 113, 268 Gwaltney, James 257 Gymnastics 152-153 H Haag. Dale 81, HI. ! 13, 242 Haas, Anthony . .268 Haas, Fred 299 Haas, Janet 268 Haase, Michael . ,242 Haase, Sandra . . 268 Habiger, Jeanene . .64, 101, 299 Hachmeister, William ..156. 299 Hackney. Terry . . 6 1 . 64. 268 Hafner, Rodney ....... 100 Hager. Robert 60 Hagerman, Jerel 299 Hahn. Deborah 61 Hahn, Elva 299 Hahn. Kathy . . .83 1 10, 254, 299 Hake, Vonda 108, 268 Halbrook, John . . . 100, 138. 165. 166. 167.268 Hales, Sherry 299 Hall. William 156, 157 Haftom, Clifford . . 143, 146, 268 Hamill, Anne 299 Hamilton, Dr. Samuel ...211 Hamm, Brenda ,299 Hammeke, Mary . 104 Hammer, Virginia . 108, I 15. 244, 245, 253, 299 Hammerschmidt. Theresa . . , 299 Hammond, Sandra , .65. 101 . I 13, 299 Haneke. Beth 299 Haney, John . . 299 Hansen. Eva , . 234. 299 Hansen. James 268 Hanson, Lynn 299 Harbaeh, Mark .... 148, 149 Harbaugh, Marsha .235. 251, 254, 268 Harbaugh. Mike .61 67. 299 Harbers, Rose 64, 299 Harbin, Dr Calvin ,, 185 Harbin, Charles 300 Harden, Paul 268 Harder, Cliff . 268 Harder. Loren 300 Harder, Maylene 300 Hardesty. Dee ... . . 300 Hardwick, Howard 100 Hargis. Dennis 227, 268 Harkins, Melvin 268 Harlem Globetrotters . . .43 Harlow, Jim 101, 268 Harman. Rex , , , 128 Harman. Roger 300 Harman. Suellen 268 Harmon. Tamra . 95, I 1 2 300 Harold, Kay 174,300 Harold, Rae 300 Harper. Iva 300 Harper. Keith . 143, 144. 145, 146. 156. 157 Harrel.Jan 39, 1 14 230. 300 Harries. Kay 268 333 Harris. Barbara 300 Harris, Helen . . . — .... 2 1 4 Harris. Kathleen 300 Harris, Lynnita ..61,67,300 Harris. Philip . . 128, 131, 300 Harris, Dr, Wallace . 102. 197 Harrison, Bonnie. . .238, 253. 300 Harrison, Jeffery. . . .86, 268 Harrison, Kathryn 300 Harsh, Donna .19! Harsh, Linda . 83. 238 Hart. Holly ... . .69, 300 Hartman, Cynthia .108, 112, M3. I 18, ! 40, 268 Hartman, Henry ... 194, 268 Hartman, Linda 96, 268 Ha rtwig, Susan .64, 108,300 Harvey, Larry 279 Harwick, Eugene 199 Harwick, Joanne 199 Hasetwood, William . , , ,300 Haug. Robert . , . 300 Hauser, Kathleen 268 Havice. Ramona ,300 Ha vice, William ... 148, 300 Hawley, Bruce 128, 129, 268 Hawley. Ron . .128, 132, 300 Haworth, Joanne . . .99, 300 Hayden, Patricia 300 Hays Assn, of Feminists . . 89 Hays, Judith . 96, 300 Hays, LeAnn .89,96.97, 106 Hays, Phillip . .268 Hays Richard 268 Hays, Verlaine .92. 108, M2, M3. 268 Hezelton, Ellen . . ,226. 300 HazeJton, Paula 300 Hazelwood, Bill 64 Heather, Jack 53, 2 19 Heckman, Chad . . ,171. 253 Hedge, Robert . , , 300 Heeke. Elaine 96 Heeler, James 300 Heeter, Douglas ...... ,202 Heil t Richard 97, 2 15 Hetman, Beverly 300 Helman, Kathy 96, 300 Helmer, James ....... .268 Hein, Denise . , . . 300 Hein, Kay 300 Heinze, Patricia ...M2, II 3, 268 Heinze, Rhonda. . . .245, 268 Heinze, Sandra 60. 300 Helferich, Susan . . , .95, 300 Heller. Denis 242 Hemkin. Bonnie ........ ,61 Hemme, Robert 268 Henderson, Anne . ,254, 255 Henry, Daniel 30! Henry, Hannah .301 Henry, Michele .59,64, 106, 254, 301 Hensiek. Beverly .301 Herl, Gerald 97,269 Herman, Donald 301 Herman, Marilyn ....... 30 1 Herman, Dr. Norma , . . .200 Herald, Sherman . , I 38. 164, 165,247 Herrmann, Mary . . . . . ,301 Hess. Gary . . . 109, 146. 301 Hester, Karen . . 59, 245. 269 Hester. Michael .60, 64, 104, 301 Hesting, George. ..... .269 Hewett, David .30. 101, M3, I 37, 269 Hewett, Sidney 301 Hewson Melanie .269 Heyen. Arlene 234, 30 1 Hibbs, Donna .... 61 , 64. 66 Hickef, Jimmy 64, 301 Higgins, Keith 31. 59. 64, 69, 104. 301 Higgins, Priscilla . , , .64. 301 Hildenbrand. C. E 269 Hilgers, Stephen 101 Hill, Bruce 64 Hill, Mark 91,301 Hill, Theodore 100, 269 Hillman, Jarry 269 Hillman, Linda 269 Hilt. Carol ...., , 108. 301 Hines, Mark 128. 132 Hinkhouse, James .. 198. 199 HErd. Steven 258 Hiser, Robert , ... 61 , 63. 64 History Club 67 Hitz, Gayle 301 Hjort, Nancy , . . 269 Hlaus. Judith , . 1 01 , 160, 176 Hnatiow, Joseph 217 Hobbs, Earl ... 156. 159, 186 Hobbs. Sherri 238 Hocbenadel, Gary 269 Hochman Debra 60 Hochman, Kathryn . .60, 301 Hochman, Steven 60 Hockett. Geneva . .96, 301 Hocking, William 247 Hocutt, Dr. John , , , .95, 202 Hodges, Dr. Elizabeth , , . 202 Hoener, Susan 30 1 Hofacker. Kenneth , . . ,269 Hoff, Roberta 238 Hoffman. Carol ... 1 I 3, 250, 251,269 Hoffman, Linda .3.01 Hoffman, Maxine. . 104. 189, 269 Holmes, Colleen ...... .269 Holmes, Richard 72 Holopirek, Debra ,60. 64. 99. 108, 301 Holopirek. Rick 99, 106 Holzwar th, Ronald . , , . .301 Homecoming 26 Home Economics . . , ,25, 99 Home Town Cookin ' IV . . , 37 Homolac, Steve, 64, 104, 301 Honas, Darlene 303 Honors Program 54. 55 Hood, Stephen ........ .64 Hoofer, Mary 301 Hooper, Suzan ........ 30 1 Hoosier, Dale 59, 301 Hoover, Priscilla 269 Hopkins, Kathy 96, 269 Hoppe, Kathryn 212 Horacek. Karry .269 Horchem, Craig , , 128 Horinek, Marilyn . . , 103, 301 Horner. Alan . . . 269 Horton. Laura 99. 301 Hostin, Gary 30 1 House, Katheryn 301 Houston, Dorla 140 Howell. Beverly , 302 Howell Jane . I !4 I 15, 124, Huber, John .212 Hubert, Dianne ....... .302 Hubert, Lynne . 105, 238, 302 Hudson, Steven ........ 302 Hudson, Terri ...302 Hues, Craig .253 Huey, Kirk . ... 1 54, 155, 253 Huff, Mark 103 Huff. Terry 269 Huffaker, Jane .... I 10, 302 Huffman, Ralph 189 Hughbanks, Steven 302 Hughes Michael 302 Hulett, Dr, Gary 200 Hull, Billie ..86, 302 Hull, Christopher . . .97, 302 Hull, JoEllen . . 72 r 78, 79. 90. 302 Hull, Thelma M3 Humphrey, Mary . . .96. 302 Humphrey, Ruth ,70 Huntley, Ray . 269 Hunziker, Heather 269 Hurley, Jack 302 Hurst, Connie , ,95. 245, 302 Huser. Paula 58. 6 1 64 Hutchinson, Connie . . 269 Hutchinson, Keith 63 Huxman, Jo . . 302 Hyde. Pam .238,302 Henderson, William 128, 301 Hofstetter, Charlene . .. 1 10, 125, 175, 238, 239, 302 Hye, Douglas 227, 302 Hendrex, Debra . . . . . . .301 301 Howland, Jane , , 64 Hendrickson, Larry . . . . .268 Hoggett, Jerry . . .233 Howland, Jennifer .90, 1 10, 1 Henne, Elaine .... 268 Holden. Devon . . . 88 302 1 Hendrickson, Larry , . . .90 Hoi), Lola 99, 269 Hrabe, David .... 60 Henry, Adena . . . .269 Holloway, David, . . 106, 242, Hrabe, Randall . . .90. 302 Ide, Paul . 138. 165. 302 334 Jdeker, Kathryn 250 Individual Honors , . II 6- 1 19 Indoor Track 138-139 Ingersoll, Jean 103 Inloes, Dorothy . . . 59, 62, 69 In Memoriam 351 I nsley, Carolyn 220 Interfraternity Council , ,235 fnterhall Council .... 38, 234 International Student Union , 88 Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship 121 Intramurals , , . . 168-173 Irby, Fred 269 Ireland, James 228 Ireland, Melinda 302 Irvin, Galen .269 Irvin, John 302 Ison, David 27, 206, 247 Ison, Blaise 95, I 1 2, 302 Ison, Jeannie , . 108, 245, 302 Istas, Jerrold ♦ . ,97, 106, 128, 148, 302 Ives. Rhonda 108, 302 Ives, Richard . . 58, 60, 6 1 , 64, 302 j Jackson, Lorraine ... 50, 206, 352 Jackson, Rodney . , . 98, 302 Jackson, Stanley 172 Jaco, Jana 105, 302 Jacobs. Carla 245 Jacobs, Donald 269 Jacobs. Jan 94 Jacobs. Loren 102 Jacobs, Merle 302 Jacobs, Philip ...210 Jacobs, Sharon . 303 Jamison, Dian 247 Janke, Marcia 83,269 Janke. Maureen . 303 Janousek, Peggy . , .53, 101, 207, 254, 303 Jansonius, EJWynn , ,98, 303 Jantz, Deborah . 269 Jantz, Judith .137, 269 Janzen, Christopher , .59, 62, 101, 303 Janzen, Michael 303 JaramiHo, Reinaldo ..... 303 Jarrett, Jan 65 Jarrett, Rebecca ... 141. 303 Jaye, Denny , 303 Jazz Ensemble .... 32, 37, 63 Jecha, Rita . 60, 303 Jeli nek, Debra 269 Jeli nek, Marvin . . . , 165, 166, 167, 269 Jellison, Dr Bill 187 Jenkins, Christina . . 108, 238, 303 Jenkins, Donald .... 128, 303 Jennings, Janet 303 Jennings, Monica . ,238, 303 Jennings, Patricia 269 Jennings, Dr. Robert .... 19 1 Jennison, Lois , ,95. I 12, 303 Jensen, Kathleen 303 Jensen, Patricia ....... ,269 Jensen, Tracey 64, 108.303 JTlg. Jams, . .60, 96, 108. 303 John, Daryl . . . . 303 Johnson, Andrew ..... ,303 Johnson T Dr Arris ...... 1 9 1 Johnson, Blane, 128, 133, 303 Johnson, Bruce 82. 303 Johnson, Dan , . , , . 269 Johnson, Edna 269 Johnson. Eloise .95,113,269 Johnson, Merilie 303 Johnson, Noella . .77, 90, 303 Johnson, Orvene . . . 89, I 37, 140, 161, 195 Johnson, Pamela , .253, 303 Johnson. Pamela . ,59, 61 , 64, 106, 303 Johnson, Peter . . .58, 64, 72, 303 Johnson, Robert , . .253, 303 Johnson, Ronald , . . 100, 247 Johnson, Ruby 220 Johnson, Sidney 219 Johnson, Wayne .242 Jones, Charles 303 Jones, David 2 1 5 Jones, Frances 238, 303 Jones, Linda 269 Jones, Sharolyn .... .95, 304 Jones, William. . . , . .98, 304 Jorgensen, Janet .269 Joseph, Phillip .63. 72, 79, 90 Josserand. Cynthia . .89, 269 Joy, Allen 269 Joy, Ruth 188 Joyce. Linda . . , 269 Juergensen, Valeeta .... 304 Julian, Douglas , , , .242. 304 K Kaba, Julia .269 Kacinko, Thomas , 304 Kaegi, Grant . .86, 165, 166, 249 Kamas, Frank . . , 8 1 . 86, 248, 249, 304 Kan, Amy 88 Kanak, Joe 256, 257 Kanak, Vince 257. 304 Kaney, Lynda 60. 304 Kanokchotr, Jongpid . ... .88 Kappa Mu Epsilon 103 Kappa Omicron Phi .... 104 Karl, Valle rie .......... 269 Karlin, Suella 304 Karlin, Terry. .58, 63, 64. 269 Karlin, Vivian 304 Karst, Jeanne ......... 304 Karst, Melvin 97 Kashka, Leonard 269 Kasino, Tom 233 Kasselman. Robert . 128, 132, 170 Kafer, Janice . 81 Katz, Robert 42 Kaufman, Steven 103 Kear, Judy 245, 304 Keating, Robert 49, 105, 304 Keating, Walter ... 184, 203 Kebede, Lealem ... .88, 304 Keegan, Deb . . . . 304 Keesee, Robert 304 KetL Janet 104, 270 Keith, Steven .......... 304 Kelleher, Rick. .240. 241, 340 Keller, Cecil., ..... ,94. 270 Keller, Christine . . I 37, I 50, 151 Keller, Darrell ...... + , 304 Keller, Karen . . 101, 108. 304 Keller, Kenny 253 Keller, Ray 102 Kellerman, James ..187. 207 Kellerman, Rickey, ,109, III. 304 Kelley, Duane 98,304 Kelly. Randall .304 Keltner, Michael 270 Keltner, Sharon .270 Kennedy, Carl 99, 270 Kennedy. Danny . . , 109, 304 Kennedy, Kent 270 Kennedy. Patricia 304 Kenney, Susan 238, 304 Keown, Kathie 304 Kepka, Kimberly 270 Kepferle, Shirley 304 Kepka, Pamela 304 Kepp, Cheryl 90, 2 19 Kerschner, Thomas 204 Kershner, Cheryl . . . .99, 304 Kertz, Deborah 270 Ketter, Dennis ..... 102, 304 Key, Carl 304 Keyes, Jeri 304 Keyser, Judy 95. 304 Kier, Susan .83, 235, 238. 304 Kilgore, Michael .77, 270 Kimball, Will 270 Kimbrel, Regina ... II 3, 270 Kimbrel, Tommy 304 Kincaid. Nancy 305 Kinder, Carol 65 Kinderknecht, EEleen , , . ,270 Kindhart, Debra .,270 King. Boyd 270 King, Karen . . ,89, 100. 150. I 75 e 176.270 King, Jo Lynne 305 King, Max . , , ♦ 113 King, Monisa 90, 305 King Richard II 78-79 King, Tona 305 Kingsley, Roger ... .241 , 305 Kingsley, Timothy ..... .241 Kinser, Janet 96, 305 KinsEnger, Ruthann . . . . ,305 Kipp, Becky 305 Kirby, Elizabeth . . , 238, 305 Kirk, Marsha 305 Kirmer, Gail , . . . . 270 Kissee, Charles ... J 52, 305 Kissick, Kimberly , . + 254, 305 Kite, Linda 86. 99, 305 Kitten.Joan 305 Kitts, Jo 83.86, 305 Klaus, Therese ,235, 245, 305 Klema, Carol .49, 270 Klema.James 258,270 Klema, Karleen 96,270 Klepper. Carla 58, 59, 6 1 . 64, 254, 305 Klier, Gwendolyn M3 Klier, John 27, 106, 209 Klima, Donna . . .95, I 10, 305 Klitzke, Karen 270 Kneller, Linda .180.245,270 Knobel. Jerry . . 305 Knoboth, Patsy + . . .96 Knoll, Ed , . 247 Knoll, Gary 94, 242 Knoll, Marlene .89, 100, 160, 175, 176, 177, 305 Knoll, Steven 305 Knopp, Tony 258, 305 Knowles, Mary 305 Knowland, Richard 106 Knudson, Juliann .58, 64, 270 Koehn, Mary . 305 Koerner, Dorothy 305 Koetkemeyer, Jane .110, 305 Kohman, Donna .... M0, 305 Kohn, James 305 Kolb, Kelvin .99 Kole Andre 43 Kollhoff, Richard 156 Koons, Harold .270 Koops, Robert 102, 270 Kootz, Charles 305 Korbe, Jerry , . . . 305 Korf, Stephanie . . . 226, 234, 270 Korte. Louisa 108, 305 Koster, Debra . .89, 100. 160, 270 Koster, Delores 305 Koster, Lawrence . . .80, 156. 305 Koftas, Joseph ........351 Kottas, Judith ........ M 88 Kougk Roger 305 Kovach, Joseph .... 242, 305 Kozub, Dennis. 100, 134, 139, 165, 166, 167, 235, 246, 247 Kraft, Cathy 305 Kraisinger, Bruce , . 138, 165, 167.306 Kramer, Marvin , . . , .93, 270 Krampe. Corrine ... I 10, 306 Krantzenberg, Marjorie . .40. 60 Krasny, William ,270 Kraus, Marcia 360 Kraus, Rachel . . .75, 79, 101, 306 Krebs, June 104, 192 Kreft. Garnoid 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 78. 79,90, 306 Krehbiel. Pamela . ♦ ,59, I 14, 161, 306 Kreutzer. Allen 94 Kreutzer, Daniel 8i Kriley, Janell . 306 Kriley. Roland , ♦ . 306 Krob, Carolyn 270 Krob, Terry , ♦ 270 Kroboth. Patricia .♦108,270 Krueger, Debra 97 Krueger, Jerry 128. 131 Krug, Shirley ♦ . , .58, 61, 106 Kruse, Bernard , 235, 241 . 270 Kruse, Janice ,238, 306 Kruse, Mary, ♦ .244, 245, 306 Kruse, Shirley 270 Kruse, Teresa 306 Kuchar, Kathleen 199 Kucher, Dr. Roman . 101 , 208 Kuder, John. . ♦♦ , . ,205, 320 Kuhlman, Theresa . . 238, 253, 306 Kuhn, Robert , J00, 128, 166 Kuhn, Thomas 306 Kuhn, Timothy 106, 306 Kurtz, Debra . .89, I 10. I 15. 176. 306 L Lacy, Mike , 128, 306 Ladd. Alton 98, 270 Ladd, Leanne . . 306 Ladenburger, Daniel . . . .270 Lehman, Gary 270 Laird, Donna 99. 271 Laman, Stephen 271 Lambert, Jolene ... M0, 306 Lamia, Jrmrnie .♦ ♦♦♦♦,, .97 Landry. Carolyn , . 105, 306 Lane. Charles ..98, 181.204 Lang. Connie , . 306 Lang. Gayle 306 Lang. William 306 Lange, Leila 60, 96. 306 Lanterman, Mary ...... 27 I Larick, Edna 95, 271 Larson, George 253 Larzalere. Jeanne 59, 97, 238 Larzafere, Marie 238 Lashbrook, Lynn 195 Laspisa, Michael , . . .72, 306 Laspisa, Phyllis. . ,56,90, 306 Laudick, Bonnie . . . .234, 271 Laue, Norbert 306 Laughlin, Mary ........ 306 Laughlin, Steven ... .98. 306 Lawrenz, Linda 306 Lawrenz, Ronald ... I 34, I 35, ! 38. 164, 165, 167, 271 Leader ............. 48-49 Leaf, Michael 27 1 Learning. Roger 242 Leatherwood. Pamela . . , 307 Leatherwood, Richard . . .81, 242. 243, 307 Leclair, Bruce 307 Lecount, Alvin 307 Ledell, Mary , .271 Lederer. Katherine . .64. 307 Lee. Mark ........... .241 Lefurgey, David , 53. 55. 207, 219 Legere, Elaine 95, 271 Legere, Nancy 125. 238, 239, 307 Legg, Beverly ..98,226,307 Legleiter, Janice . . , 245, 27 I Leglefter, Michael 307 Leikam. Arlene 113 Lelkam, Michael .... 64, 242 Leiker, Douglas ... . .51. 307 Leiker, Ernest 307 Leiker, Jane 101, 307 Leis. Peggy , .64, 307 Leltner, Barbara 271 Leitner, Gary 249, 307 Leitner, Roger 249. 307 Lemuz, Sherry ......... 271 Leo. Barbara 226 Leo, Frank 1 56. 158 Leonard, David ........ .72 Lesley, Jeff . , , , 59 Lewallen. Warren .59. 62, 64. 68, 69, 307 Lewallen, Wilma . . . .64, 307 Lewis, Kristi . , . 108, 245. 307 Lewis, Marcella . . . 307 Lewis, Michael .... 271 Lewis Stadium , . . . . . . 22 23 Libal. Debra. 59, 62, 106, 271 Lienberger, Rex , . . 64 Lies+er, Michelle . . 307 Liggett. Denise 1 10, 254, 307 Ullich, Douglas 124,242.307 Lincoln, Cheryl 245, 253, 307 Lindberg, Curtis . , 271 Lindenberger, Kris ..86. 307 Linder. Janice ...61, 64, 307 Lindner. Norene 97. . M3, 271 Linenberger, Donna 271 Lrnenberger, Rex , . 104 Ling, Rosanne .... 307 Link, Al .80, 114,240, 241, 271 Linneman. Rose . , . 307 Linvilfe, Patricia . , , 307 Lippert, Nyla .250, 256, 259, 307 Lippoldt, Jama . , , 307 Liston, Ann . 106.209 Littell. Debbie .... 254 Little, Dr. Mllburn . 202 Little. Robert . .63, 271 Little, Susan 307 Little Theatre 90 Littlejohn, Jane . , . . 220 Litton, Susan , , 136, 140, 307 Litzenberger, Gary 307 Livers. Martha .... 58, 64, 67 Livingston. Cheri . . .89. 140, 175, 176. 177, 224, 225, 271 Lockwood. Karen . . . 254, 307 Lockwood. Larry. , . 100, 155, 271 Lodivici, Vickie . . , . , .96, 307 Loesch. James . . , .271 Logan, Jack 88, 94, 202 Lohmuller, Monica 245, 253, 307 Lohoefener, Gregory, . . 148, 149. 307 Lojka, Glen , . . 100, 195, 348 Long, Larry .258, 308 Looney, Carl 210 Lorance. Arlene , . . M3 Lorimor, Ronald « . . 217 Lortscher. Robert. 76, 77 78. 79. 90 Lott, Ed , . , , 308 Lott, Kenneth 79 Lounsberry, Elinor . . .... 220 Lovewell, Orvin . . . , . . . ,271 Lowen, Robert . 162, 189 Lowen, Robert ! 34. 135, 162, 163 Lowman, Edgar . . . . .... 109 Lowry, Roger . 1 34. 135, 1 64 r 165, 167, 308 Luck, Rita , . , 108, 308 Luckert, Kathryn . , . 201, 227, 308 Luckert, Vernon , , . 308 Luehrs, Dr, Robert. 209 Luerman, Kathleen . . ... . 308 Lueth, Martin 64, 308 Luhrnan, Cynthia 308 Luhman, Susan . . .59, 62, 271 Lungren, Rodney . , 1 2 1 , 128. 130, 13!. 132. 27! Luther. Terri . . . . 59. 64. 245, 258. 308 Lynd, Rebecca .... 245, 253 M MacDonald, Emerson . . .258, 271 Machan, Dr. Lorraine. ..119, I 85. 221 Mocklin. Nettie 308 Macy, Ronald 308 Madden. Leona 27! Madrid, Nancy 247 Magerl, Robert ... I 28, 242, 308 Mahapatra, Jyotimaia .,.88 Maher. Debra 254, 271 Mahin. Vicky 308 Mahoney, Gregory .249, 308 Mai, Kimberly 308 Maier, George ........ 308 Maier, Marilyn .... .96. 308 Maifield, Betsy 96.27! Majdalani, Naseem 226, 227, 271, 325 Majernik, John 257 Major. Debra 308 Major. Ronald . 271 Major, Steven . .271 Malcolm, Norman ...... 308 MalekL Ahad 88 Mall t Frank 64 Malloy Hall . . . . .22-23, 316 Malone, Gerald. 101 Malone, Rosalie .... .96, 308 Malsam, Douglas ....... 257 MancinL Henry ........ .40 Mann, Deborah 91, 271 Mann, Kathleen . , . , 253, 254 Mann, Leland 91,27! Mann, Pete 9 1 Mans, Linda ....... 245, 308 Mapel. John ...... 1 62. ! 63 Mapes. Jerry . . .99, I 13. 271 Mapes, Kerry I 1 3, 27 ! Marchbanks, Paula 308 Marching Band ... 32. 64-65 Marcotte. Michael .... .272 Marcy, James ,272 Maresch, Daryl 308 Marez, Marcetjna . . . , , .308 Marintzer. Randy .308 Markley, Dr. Robert . . . .216 Markovich. Mitchell . .59, 63, 64. 104 Marks, Michael . . 206 Marquardt, Dr. William .206 Marr. Kristi ...... .254. 308 Marrs. Douglas ........ 308 Marrs, Virgil 93 Marsh, Jerry 106 Marshall, Dr. Delbert . , , 201 Marshall, Sara .... .238. 308 Marti, Linda ....... 64, 250 Martin Allen Hall .,20 Martin, Anne 89 Martin, Diana . . . . . . . . ,308 Martin, Jim 64 Martin, Lee ....... .89. 272 Martin, Marianne . . .... 308 Martin, Paul . . . .272 Martinsen, Patricia . 254, 308 Massier, Delwin . . , . .94, 272 Mathes, Deborah . .254, 308 Mathes, Michael . . . . ... 165 Mathews, Carol . . . . ....111 Mathias, Monte . . . .... 308 Matteson. Ronald . . 128, 308 Mattison. Kathy . . . 238, 308 Mauck, Srena 103, 309 Mauck, Rex .97. 148 Mauk, Merrill ...... . . . .309 Maupln, Michele ♦ . . .... 309 Maupin, Renee 3 37, (50, 309 Mawhiney, Janet. . . .... 309 Maxwell Linda 160. 309 Maxwell, Robert . . . . ... 189 Maxwell. Sharia . . . . . . . .272 May, Tony ...134, 135, 164, 165, 249. 309 Mayo, Philip . . . .253 McAdoo. Leslie . . . . . . , .272 McAfee, Karen . 1 10, 309 McAvoy, Michael . .60.258, 272 McAvoy, Patrice . . . . , . .272 McCabe, Martha Jean . ,95. 272 McCabe, Martha Lee ... 56, 105 McCall. Bill . .. .253 McCall Cheryl . . , . .... 309 McCall, Hubert. . . . .... 309 McCall, Mary . . . 60, 64, 309 McCall Sharon 108, 309 McCants, Randall . . .... 249 McCartee, Shirley , . . . 309 McCarter. Ken 235, 253. 309 McCartney Hall . . . . 19. 324 McClaren, Ellis . , . . . . . .242 McClean, Valis 156,253 McClellan, Beverly . 108.272 McClellan, Craig . . . ... 103 McClellan, James . . .... 309 McClellan, Paul . , , . . . . .352 McClellan, Robert . . , 46,47, 105. 272, 351. 352 McClellan, Stephen . 60. 309 McClellan, Susan , . .... 309 McCUntock. Joni . . . 245, 309 McClintock, Vernon . . . 1 28 McClure, Colleen , . .... 309 McClure, Gary . . . , .... 309 McComb, Kathryn , .95. 309 McConnell, Wayne . 169. 195 McCormack. Joseph ... .272 McCoy. Donald , , , , . ... 152 McCoy, Gerald , . . . .82, 309 McCray, Elwood . , , ,88, 309 McCray, Ioann , . . . , 309 McCray, Locinda . , 108, 309 McCulley, Kathleen .. . .272 McCullick, Dr. Jack . 105. 205 McCune, Jean 272 McDaniel, James . ,86 McDaniel, Martha 272 McDonald, James . .253. 309 McDonald. Jeffrey 253 McElroy, Mickie . , . 162, 309 McFall, Arlene 272 McFarland, Alice , . 206, 35 1 McFarland. Galen .III, I ! 3, 171, 253, 272 McFarland, Gregory . . .253, 309 McGaughey, James . . . .309 McGinnes, Kathi 309 McGinnis, Darrell 199 McGowne, Stuart . 148, 165, 309 McGrath Hall .224,228-229 McGuire, James 162 McGuire, Marianne .24, I 14, 230, 292 McIntosh, David . . 3 1 , 59, 62, 68, 69. 76, 77. 87, 309 Mclver, IH .... 272 McKenna. Micheal .... . .94 McKenna, Robert ...... 309 McKenzie, Don . 59, 309 McKinney. Daniel .... 59, 69, 104, I 19, 272 McKinney, Wayne .... .309 McClaren, Merle ..97 McLean, Valis 145, 146 MeMechan, Dr. James . .201 McMillan, Greg ... I 38, 1 65, 253 McMindes Hal! .25, 230-23 L 298,316 McMullen, Darla . .235, 250, 309 McNeil, Edgar .128. 152, 195 McSpadden, Twyla .96, 112 McWilliams. Ron .59.63,64, 104, 121 Meade, Michael ...101, 208 Meadows, Warren . . . , , ,99 Meagher, Catherine 64, I 10, 310 Meckel Melody - .82 Meckensfock. Bobb .249, 310 Meeker, Brenda. 89, 100, 175 Megaffln, Emily . . .235, 254, 310 Mehta, Ramesh 88, 273 Meier. Annette .... 108, 272 Meier. Patricia .... 175, 272 Meier. Rebecca. ... M2, 310 Meltler. Mary 310 Melby, James ..... 253, 3 1 0 Me lie, Martin 49, 60, 63, 104 Melton, Joseph 310 Memorial Union . , 19, 23. 82, 83 Memorial Union Activities Board .83 Mendenhall, David 64 Meng, Cathy 310 Men’s Physical Education Club 100 Mermls, Clyde . . . .... .272 Mesecher. Monty .72, 76. 77, 78, 79-310 Meskimen, Alene . 310 Meter, David .... 128 Metzler, Lawrence . .96, 310 Meyer, Angela . . 95 Meyer, David . . . 310 Meyer, Donald . . 273 Meyer, Joyce . , . . . . . . .310 Meyer. Robert . . 310 Michel, Bonnie. . . 301 Michel, Thomas . . 301 Mickey, Allan .64, 104, 273 Mickey, Cheryl . . .64, 67, 82. 273 Mickey, David 58, 59, 6 1 , 64, 104, 310 Middleton, Jim . , 301 Miles, Helen . .15 1, 194, 195 Mill. Tracey 310 Miller, Dr. Allan . , 191 Miller, Allan . . . . 257 Miller, Christine . . . .96, 310 Miller, Dale 87, 94, 273 Miller, Douglas . . . 61 , 63, 64 Miller, Dovle ..33,58,63,64 Miller, Elaine , . . . 196 Miller, Gerald . - - 64 Miller, Kenneth , . .242, 273 Miller t Dr Lewis 58, 113,232 Miller, Linda . , . . 273 Miller, Lori 310 Miller. Marilyn , , . .254, 310 Miller, Marilyn , . . 110 Miller, Marla ♦ . , , 96 Miller, Michael . . .59,62 Miller, Neil . ,60, 165 Miller, Ronald . , . . .96, 310 Miller, Stephen C. . 165, 166, 167, 242, 310 Miller, Stephen D. 59. 62. 69. 273 Miller, Thomas . . . . 72, 79, 90 Miller, Wanda , , . M3 Miller, Willard , . 273 Mills, Sheila ... 1 24, 125-310 Mills, Sue 310 Millsep, Kenneth . 310 Millwee, James . . 273 Milner, Dean . . .93, 102, 273 Mlftner, Linda . , 89 Miner, Kathleen . . 104, 192 Minks. Diane . . 310 Mitchell, Chester ....... 1 5 Mitchell, Lyle . . , . ...... 249 Mitchell, Rolland . . ,242- 310 Mlinar, Michael . . . . 128. 132 Mlynar, Shannon . 253 Moeckel, Merlyn . , . 154- 195 Moeckl, Rogene , 88 Molby- Deanna . . . 108, 273 Molby, Nathan . . . . 128, 129, 351 Money T Mike ... -15 Mongeeu. June , . 273 Monroe, Susan . . .310 Montgomery, Carol .... 3 1 1 Montgomery- James .93. 273 Montgomery, Michael . .273 Montoia, Paul 257 Mooney. Stephen . . , 86, 233 Moore, Carolyn 273 Moore, David ..... 1 52, 3 I I Moore, Debra .311 Moore, Douglas 148 MoorhouS- Johnny 311 Moran, Gerald . . 59 Morell, Randall . . 311 Morgan. Janice .... . . 9 1 , 98 Morfey, Gary 52, 3 II Morley. Sheryl 273 Morrill, Linda 311 Morris, Mary . 72 Morris, Michael .... 1 52, 3 I I Mormh, Mary ,150. 151, 273 Morrison, Dr. W Earl . . , 191 Mortar Board .....112,351 Morton. Michele 3 If Moss, Dr. Joel ..199 Moss, Victor 86 Moulds, Nancy . .60, 64, 72, 76, 77. 112,311 M oxter, Lowell 273 Moxter, Marlene ,108, 3 I I Moxter, Nancy .... 108, 311 Moyer, Bill . 82 Moyer. Kathlene . . .95. I 10. I 12, 1 13.273 Moyers, Edwin 67, 2 1 2 Moyers, Michael 61. 67, 155, 311 Muck, Cheryl . .96, 112, 113, 273 Mueller, Cheryl ..311 Muir, Michael .... .241, 273 Mullenix, Linda 311 Mullenix, Nora 273 Muller, Gene 209 Munk, Terence 273 Munsey. James .273 Munsey, Mark 253, 3 I i Munson, Michele 311 Murphy, John ..98, 102,273 Murphy, Marcia . . . .99, 31 1 Murray. Susan 253, 3 I 1 Musalek. Frank .49, 105.235, 258, 259 Musick, Willis ♦ , . . 109. 31 I Musser, Brett .... 64, 69. 3 11 Myerly, Lois Lee ... I 83, I 84 N Nash, Cynthia ........ .273 Nash, Terry 311 National Speech and Hearing Assn 107 Nauer, Marie 311 Neal. John .102 Nebef, Peggy .... . 112,311 Needham. Leslie . . 109, 111, 253, 31 1 Neidhart, Paul 226, 273 Neitiel, Rodney 3H Nelson, Brett .311 Nelson. Dee ....... II 0, 3 11 Nelson, Fern 3 N Nelson, Jon ... .94, 134, 138, 164, 165, 166, 167, 273 Nelson, Dr Michael .99, 204 Nelson, Rita 273 Neuburger, Marlena . . , ,274 NewquEst, Stanley 311 NewquEst, Waldo 311 Newton, Robert 3 II Nichol, Nancy ..... 108, 3 II Nichol, Tom . 311 Nicholas, Connie 311 Nicholas, Robert ,61 Nichols, Francis 199 Nichols, Gilbert 191 Nichols, William 242 Nicholson, Dr. Robert , , ,200 Nicodemus, Roy .97 Niederee, Mike . . . 148, 253, 311 Nrernberger, Nancy, . , , I07 r I 13, 312 Nipple- Donald 94, 274 Nrven, Katheryn ... 108, 312 Noel, Kere ....... .233, 312 Noland, David 249 Nollette, Joel 312 Nolte, Roger 249 Nondorf, Shelley .... 59, 274 Nordstrom, Johnny , . 64, 3 1 2 Norton, William ....... .99 Norvelf, Jim .312 Norvell, Joe 42, 220 Nuckolls, Jimmy 312 Nuckolls, Kathy 312 Nuckolls. Rhonda 274 Nuter, Steve ...... 100, 274 Nugent, James .... 1 09, I 86 Nulton, Richard , 72, 79 Nunn, Bobby 3 45, 146 Nunn, Gerald ...312 Nurses Club . 96 Nygaard, Loyd . 242 Nyhoff, Suzanne , . , 108, 113 o Oberheim, Rex .... 242. 3 1 2 Oberf- Mark , 93 Chorny. Marion 60 O ' Brien, Marla .... 1 37, 3 1 2 O’Brien, Mary Karen .... 2 I 5 Ochei, Rikie 253,274 Ochs. Leonard 3 1 2 Oden Linda ,.274 Offutt, Rebecca .......312 O ' Hare, Cynthia ... . 95, 3 1 2 Otcott, James. . ,61, 63, 104, 212 O ' Leary, Peggy. .274 Oiinger, John 274 Oliphant, Debra . . . ,95, 312 Oliva, Dr Leo 209 Olomon, Kathleen . .245, 312 Olsen, Lee . . . 312 Olson, David 99 Olson, Mary ...... .96, 274 Olson- Randy . . 148. 253, 3 1 2 Omer, Dr. George .15, 113 Oplinger, Wanda 312 Orchesis 32 Oringderff, Richard 242, 274 Orth, Darlene . 3 1 2 Orth, Gayle 312 Ortiz, Barbara 61 , 67 Osborne, Richard 188 Osborne, Rodney . . , . . .274 Osburn, Gary . .82. 258, 274 Ostmeyer. Eugene ..... 274 Otfawsy, Clifton . . .99. 274 Otte, Barbara .108, M2, M3, I 17, 234, 274 Otte, Kent. J 46. 312 Outdoor Track 1 64- 1 67 Overmiller. Curtis 312 Overmiller. Debra 312 Owens, Billy 274 p Page, Elizabeth. . .64. 86. 87, 312 Pahls, Dennis 102, 274 Pahls, Patricia ♦., .113. 274 Palmer, Harold 67. 2 1 2 Palmer, Thomas 257 Panhellenic Council 235 Pankratx, Arm i 76, 3 12 Panter Susan , 312 Pappas. Richard , , . 152, 153 Parish, Dr Verna 206 Parker. Douglas .... 253. 3 1 2 Parks, Carol ♦ .... 3 J , 64. 274 Parks, Denise 89, 3 1 2 Parks, Rick . 109 Parsons, Mark 109, 253 Paschall, Robert 128 Patrick. Mark , . . 258 Patterson. Carol 312 Patterson, Thomas , 72 Patton, (la . .,,.312 Paul. Steve 1 65, 3 1 2 Pauley. Patricia , . 90 Pauli. Pamela 274 Pavlu. Pamela . ,312 Pears, Yolonda .65, 108,312 Pearson, Linda ... 32, 64, 65, 245, 312 Peck, Rebecca . 64, 245, 3 1 2 Peck, Roger . . . I 72 Pederson, Janis 313 Pederson, Radel , , 63 Pegg, Pamela . . .313 Peier, J. Dale 202 Peintner, Gary ..313 Pelntner, Jolene ,.., ,274 Pekarek, John .113. 162, 242, 243, 274 Pellant, Michael 274 Pemberton, William ,88. 313 Penka, Thomas 95, 3 1 3 Penka, W. Jean 220 Pennick, Marilyn .247 Pennington. Eugene . , ♦ ,253 PercivaL Maree . , 313 Perdval Terry 101 Percussion Ensemble . .32, 59 Perez, German 3 1 3 Perkins. Shelley . . , ,313 Peron, Gary . 97, 274 Perry, Bart 1 00, 247 Perry, Rebecca 313 Peteete, Clarice ..... .220 Peteete. John . [28, 171,249 Peter, Rollie 91 Peters, Karen . . .64 89, 100, [40, 313 Peters. Kathy. .101, 108, 313 Peters, Robert 274 Peters, Rochelle , 274 Peters. Sandra ..... .89, 274 Peiersilie, Douglas. . 102, 274 Petersilie. Harriet , . 108, I 13. 274 Peterson, Bob 148, 257 Peterson, Catherine ,,.,313 Peterson, Gary .... 128, 247 Peterson. Katherine . ...313 Petracek. Phillis . 115, 238 253. 313 Petrasek, Pamela 313 Petrik. Charles 275 Pfannenstiel, Cynthia 64, 313 Pfannenstiel David 258 Pfannenstiel, Debra 313 Pfannenstiel, Eldon . 154 155 Pfannenstiel. Galen 156, 157, 158, 313 Pfannenstiel, Gordon ...313 Pfannenstiel. Joyce 101 Pfannenstiel, Mary , ,,113 Pfeifer, Diane . M 3 Pfeifer, Kenneth 97, 226. 3 I 3 Pfeifer, Leona . .208 Pfeifer, Linda 238, 3 I 3 Pfeifer, Patti . , 108, 113. 275 Pfeifer. Rhonda 101 Pflughoft, Ronald ... 15, 185, 351 Phi Alpha Theta 106 Phi Beta Lambda 95 Phi Eta Sigma ,, . . 109 Phi Kappa Phi .,113 Phi Mu Alpha .,, , ,. 104 Phi Sigma Epsilon , .244, 246- 247 Philbrick, Kevin 313 Philip, Scotty 72 Phillips, Michael ....... 3 1 3 Phillips, Paul 204 Phillips Petroleum Co 15 Phillips, Richard . . 152, 153, 275 Phillips, Von .,58,59,61.64, 104, 313 Pi Delta Epsilon 105 Pi Omega . . ... 1 05 Piano Trio 58 Picken Hall 21 Pierce, Richard 96, 109 Pierson, Dr David ..... .200 Pierson, Pat .313 Pike, Charles 275 Pike, Dale 128, 313 Pike. Kenneth. .. .91,94. 275 Pishny, Marilyn , 59, 68 69, I 10, I 12, 313 Pittman, Deborah .. .64.313 Pivonka, Nancy . ... 160,313 Plummer, Tom 94,275 Poage. Verla . . . .275 Pohlman. Stephen 128 Political Science Club .... 97 Polly, James 241 Poison, Annette . . . 253, 3 1 3 Pool, Jolene , , . 313 Poore, Connie 238, 313 Popham. Harvey ... 128, 3 13 Popp, Connie 89. 100 Popp, Debra 313 Popp, Nancy . . 141 , 1 6 1 195 Porter, Kathy 275 Portschy, Jean 96, 275 Potter, Richard 313 Powell, Be+iie 196 Powell, Sherri . , .. 3 1 3 Power. Gary . . , . .314 Powers, Ronald . 275 Powers, Tony , . .46. 228, 3 14 Powers, Dr William 191 Prater, Dixie . 89, 314 Pracht, Willis. . 314 Pratt, Ed 3 14 Pratt, James , . .314 Presley, John 3 14 Preuss, Larry . . ,98, 102, 275 Price, Dave ,. ..,.241, 314 Price, Dr Forrest 202 Price, Dr Gordon [91 Princ, Barbara 108, 314 Prochaska Jeanette . . . .275 Prowell. Marilyn 314 Pruitt, Dr Roger 214 Pruitt, Ruth 61 Prusa, Debora . . 83, 95, 254. 314 Ptacek. Douglas .258 Ptacek. Terry 249 Puyeer. Vincent .... 102. 275 Pyke. Thomas ...... .94, 275 Q Quast, Danny .152, 242. 314 Queens 115 R Radctiffe, Diana ... 100, 275 Rader, Jody ... 3 14 Rader, Marsha , 59, 99, I 77, 245 275 Rader, Sandy 245, 3 14 Radio and Television . 52-53 Rahe Dorothy ,... . 70, 7 1 Ralle, Karla 254, 314 Railsback, Thomas ..64, 104. 106. 275 Rains, Cathy . I 75 Rajewskl Jane , 314 Rajewskl Diane 275 Rajewskl, John 96, 3 1 4 Randolph, Kathy . . . .95, 275 Randolph, Lennis. , . 102, 275 Rapp, Donna , 1 50. J 60. 176 Rarick Hall 20 Rasdall, Janet 275 Rasmussen, Aaron . . . 64, 2 1 4 Rauscher, William .102.235. 249, 314 Raven, Kevin 275 Rawlings, Jan . .99, 244, 245, 247 Ray. Carol . 314 Raymond. Donna 314 Razak, Dr Nevefl 217 Ready. Esther 275 Rector, Dennis 242 Rector, Randy . . ,242. 243 Redel, Jody J 08. 238 Redger, Diana 108, 314 Reece, Randall 314 Reece. Steven 94 r 275 Reed. David .314 Reed, Lawrence . ,86. 196 Reed, Rebecca . , , 65, 314 Reed, Robert 256, 257 Reed. Sandra 108 Rees, Howard. . .60, 69, 172, 275 Reese, Gilbert , . , 42 Regan, Colleen . 275 Reichel, Charlotte. , , 60, 101 Reichert, Frank 3 1 4 Reichert, Larry 314 Reid, Sandy 176 Reifschneider, John III, 249, 314 Relmen Jay .. ... 1 03, 3 1 4 Reimer, Lance .... .242. 314 Rein Cleo 81 Reinert, Joe . , 275 Reinert, Rosalie 275 Religion 1 20- 1 2 1 Rempe. Herbert 314 Renick, Ha 314 Renick, Janice 314 Reub, Randy 148 Reveille 46-47 Reynolds, Dr Howard . .200. 265 Rhea, Lawrence 275 Rhoades, Kenneth 314 Rhoads, Laurel ... . .71, 79 Ribordy, Keith . 275 Rice r Dr Jimmy 185 Rice, Rick 48. 49 Richard, Peggy 314 Richards, Quintet 41 Richards, Robert . . , ,96, 201 Richardson, Barbara 254, 314 Richardson. Gail ,, II0, 254. 315 Richardson, Susan 315 Rickman, Bill 205 Ridder, James 276 Rldder, Jerald 315 Riedel Betty .31,61,67. 106 Riedel. James 100. 3 I 5 339 Riedel, Kathryn . . 276 Riedel. Mary • . 3 15 Riedel. Valor 99. 276 Riedy, Steven 146, 249. 3 I 5 Riegel. Sherry .59. 62. 6S, 69. M3 1 17.238 239, 276 Rietcheck, John , . 3 1 , 59, 69. 7L 72 Rretzke, Janet .276 Rietzke, Timothy. . . 142, 146. 276 Rtffey. Rebecca 99, 104, I 12, 276 Rifford, Cynthia ..315 Riggs, Jackie 245 Riggs, Phyllis 276 Rigor, Bradley . 146, 249, 315 Rigor, Brenda 64,276 Riley, Edward ......... 3 1 5 Riley, Esta Lou 196, 324 Riley, Krista 95, 244, 245 Riner, Adella ,.,99. 104,276 Ring, Charles 315 Rinkel, Steven 276 Rishell. Pamela .... .46, 250 Roach. Orvan . 102. 242. 3 1 5 Robben, Genevieve ... 3 1 5 Robben, Joann 3 1 5 Robben, Kathleen . .99, M2. 250, 315 Roberson, Clarissa . 104, 276 Robert ' s, Betty . ,220 Roberts, Geneil . .72, 76. 77, 315 Roberts, Jan 82, 238 Roberts, Kenneth . . 241 . 315 Roberts, Linda .99 Roberts, Wayne .,241 Robertson, Dr. Stanley ,.214 Robertson. Timothy . . . .247 Robinson, Donna 276 Robinson, Gerald .276 Robinson, Joel 258, 315 Robinson, Patricia 315 Robinson, Steven 276 Robinson, Dr. William ... 191 Robison, Susan .... .95. 276 Rochhoiz. David , . .1 48, 3 1 5 Rodeo ,. , 34-35 Rodger, Leslie , 135 Roe. Carol ... .1 08, 253. 3 1 5 Roemer. Tima 276 Roesener. Linda . . . 108, 315 O ' jycr.s, jane ..... . Rogers, Katherine , .47, 105. 206, 352 Rogers, Lynn .82. 189 Rogers, Roxann . . . . . . . .315 Rogers, William , , . .... 249 Rohr. Jerri . 141 Rohr. Rachel ,, ,315 Rohr. Ruth . . . .315 Rohr, Steve .... 1 56 Rohrbough, Kathryn . . . .276 Rolfs, Marvin ... .210 Roiland, Gary . . , , , . . . .315 Roman, Eugenio . . , 152, 153 Rome, Steve ...... 242, 3 f 5 Rooney, Gregory 276 Rorick, Shawn ..... 108, 315 Rose, David 276 Rose, Marian . 64, 3 I 5 Rose. Sharon ...64, 254, 315 Rosel. Beverly 315 Resell. Carolyn 276 Rose!!. Jon 240. 241 Ross, Diantha. 60, 315 Ross, Jeannine . 108, I 13, 276 Ross, Michael 113, 276 Ross. Robby ..... I 28 Roth, Donna 315 Rothe, Paula . .59. 62, 64, 69 Rott, David . . .233. 234, 315 Rowh, Carla, . .253. 254, 315 Rucker, Dorothy 92, f 13. 276 Rucker, Cary 316 Rucker, James 276 Rucker, Patricia .... 226, 3 1 6 Rude, Fred 193 Ruda, Mary . 276 Rudd, Barbara ,89, 100, M2, 136. 175, 176, 254. 316 Ruder, Ranell 316 Ruder, Rodney ........ 1 56 Rudzlk, Mola .... ..316 Rueb, Randall 241 Ruggels, Paula 59. 254 Rumble. Bradley . , . 142. 144, 145, 146. 147, 156. 157, 316 Rumford. Charles 35, 9 1 , 276 Rumford, Vicky .... . 91 . 276 RummeL Shirley ,.316 Rumpel, Dr. Max ....... 20 1 Rupke, Charlyn .... 226, 276 Rupp, Andrew ......... 3 1 6 Ru pp, Daniel . . 1 01. 119, 205 Rupp, Marlene ....... .276 Rupp, Lucille ,,.,101 Rupp, Sandra . 105. 202, 203 Rupp, Stephen ....113,316 Ryabik, James 216 Rytych, Barbara 276 Rytych, Franklin 276 s Sabo©, Dr Lewis ....... 1 97 Sack, Joyce . 316 Sackett, Marjorie 206 Sacfcett, Dr. Samuel .27, 206. 207 Sager, Fred 316 Saindon. Richard. ..... .276 Saint Clair. Mary 238 Saint Peter, Larry 319 Sampson, Michael . .226, 316 Sampson, Patricia , . 238, 3 16 Sams, Douglas 94, 276 Sams, Martha ......... f I 3 Samson, Colleen 316 Samson, Harold 64, 316 Sandell, Gary 256 Sanders. Patti 276 Sanderson, K. Jean .... .276 Sankey, Lyle ..35 Sanko, Donald 98. 276 Sanko, Linda .220 Santee, Linda 60,316 Sasse, Beverly 316 Satterfield. Donald .241, 316 Sauvage, Joan .,..316 Sayler, Karen 234 276 Sayre. Dana .64, 65. 83 ( 175. 254, 316 Schafer, Lauri 316 Schalansky, Rhonda 316 Schamp, Susan 316 Schardein, Michael ..80,81, 86. 248.249 316 Schartz, Bernice 3 3 6 Schartz, Greg 98. 3 1 6 Schechmger, Mary ..... 3 1 6 Scheck. Barbara .276 Scheck, Stephen ....... 3 1 6 Scheil. Jane .......... .254 Schemper, Cathalee .80, 316 Scheopner, Joseph . .98, 276 ScheHing, Deborah . . 59. 64. 106. 250, 3 16 Scherr. Lynn .......... 3 1 7 Scheurs, Kathy ........ 160 Schibbelhut. Mary 317 Schickle, Professor Peter . . 40 Schiffelbein, Michael ...317 Schippers, Catherine .... 64. I ID. ! 12, 317 Schitfenhardt, Michelle . .96 Schfegel. Enid . .87, 234, 317 Schleich r Phyllis 212 Schlesener, Alan 276 Sc h lick. Donald 276 Schlittenhardt, Michele .110, 317 Schmalzried. Steven . .60, 68, 69,317 Schmeidler, Michael 102, 276 Schmeller, H. J 209 Schmidt, Bob . , 1 5 Schmidt, Daniel ........ 3 I 7 Schmidt, Donna 317 Schmidt, Erma . .97, I 13, 276 Schmidt.lvan 276 Schmidt, Janet 96 Schmidt, Kathy ,,317 Schmidt, Mark .... 97 Schmidt, Mary .... 108, 238 Schmidt, Michael , . 101, 106, 317 Schmidt, Ramon 276 Schmidt, Stan ..9! 102,276 Schmidt. Susan ........ 3 I 7 Schmidtberger, Galen . . 277 Schmidtberger, Mary .,238. 317 Scbminke, Chen , .59, 64, 67, 68.69.317 Schmitt, Becky 3 1 7 Schnatterly, Ann ...... ,277 Sc hnee, Jerry 257 Schneider, Alan .... 249, 3 I 7 Schneider. David . . . 169. 277 Schneider, Diane 317 Schneider, Ronald . . .86, 90. 277 Schnuelle, David , , , 146. 147 Schoenthaler. Brian .51, 253, 277 Schrader, Lewis 317 Schraeder, Joyce . , , 64, 3 J 7 Schrader Robert. 64, 87, 317 Schramm. Kathryn . . . 46, 89. 1 00. 150, 161, 317 Schremmer, Jeanne .,..317 Schremmer, Melvin 277 Schreurs. Kathy 317 Schriock. Lynn 90, 98. 102 317 Schroder, Elton 200 Schroder, Lynda 277 Schroeder, Ricky . . . . 59 3 I 7 Schuette Robert, . . . . .277 Schgkman, John . , . 1 I 3. 277 Schulte, Cora 317 Schulte, Jane . . 24. I I 5. 230, 277 Schulte. Luanne . . 107. I 12, 317 Schultz, Kevin , 317 Schulz, Donna 317 Schulze, Luann 317 Schumacher, Ronald ... .318 Schumacher, Ruby ...,.318 Schumacher. Tim ,61, 64. 3 1 8 Schuster, Michael .277 Schuster, Roger , , , , 24 1 , 318 Schuvie, Christine . , .64 Schwab. Timothy .. ..,. 1 28 Schwartz. Don 318 Schwartzkopf Martbeth ,76, 77.90, 318 Schwarz, Jeffrey 318 Schwein, Jerry . .59, 254. 277 Schwerdtfeger, Karen 86. 89, 90, 100 318 Schwien, Spencer 277 Schwieternnan, Omer . . ,228. 277 SchwiJIing, Karen 254 Schwindt, Robert . . . , 58, 64 Scott, Bertha . , .. 253 Scott, Carol. .. .. . .277 Scott, Celia . . .59, I OS. 226, 250,277 Scott, Kenneth . .58. 64. 277 Scott. Lea Ann .... M0, 230, 234, 3 18 Scott, Patrick 165, 249 Scott, Ralph .249, 318 Sedorcek, Neva ... .46, 277 Selenke, Diana ...81, 97, 24S Sellchnow. Debra , . 64, 254, 318 Sellers, Patricia .. , .245 Sellers , William ...,,.. 318 Settle, Randall 146 Seventh Cavalry Ill Sexson, Mark .. 128, 3 18 Seyrahan, Ali . . , , .88, 277 Shafer, Charlene . . .60. 318 Shafer. Gerry ...93,95,277 Shah, Ashok . 88. 277 Shaheen, Raymond 242 Shanahan. Mary 318 Shank, Judith 318 Shapiro, Dr Martin . .61. 212 Sharp, Dr, Duane . 87. 98. 197 Shaughnessy, Ed . . . 32-33. 41 Shaw, Kevin , . . 162, 163, 277 Shay, Peggy . . ,99, 104, I 13, 277 Shearer, Dr, Edmund . ... 20 1 Shellhaas, Maurice ..... II 3 Shelton, Colette 89 Shelton, Dr David . . . 74, 75, 219 Sheridan Coliseum 21 Sherraden, Michelle , . .238 Sherrard. Diana 89. 100, ! 10, 177, 318 Shore, M, Denise ...161,318 Shortridge, Kari . , ..... 3 I 8 Shryock, David ..,.241. 277 Shue r Bobby , 277 Shulsky, Michael ....... I I 3 Shultz, Lisa , , 31, 60, 61 Shultz. Randy 60 Shultz, William .... I 52, 318 Shuster, Becky .89, 100, M2, 161. 176 Siefers, William 318 Sieker, Ronald 100. 134, 138, 165. 166. 167, 277 Sigma Alpha lota ...... !06 Sigma Chi .36, 248-249, 255 Sigma Kappa 250-251 Sigma Phi Epsilon . . .252-253 Sigma Sigma Sigma .254-255 Sigma Tau Gamma ,256-257 Silkman, Debra 250 Sim, Jennifer ,., ,. 245, 3 1 8 Simmons, William 277 Simon, Raymond 128 Simons, Donald . . ,95. 277 Simons, Nancy ....... . . 21 ! Simons. Ronda 318 Simonson, Carol . . , ,60. 318 Simpson, Donald .80,91.95, 277 Simpson, Lorraine . . 137, 318 Simpson, Stephen . . 1 28, 131 132 Sinnett, Ralph 60, 258 Sipes. Donald . . . . . . 318 Skalicky, Mitchell . 253, 3 I 8 Skillett, Donna 230, 318 Slattery, Debra 277 Slaughter, Jeanie .253 Slechta, Dr. Donald . ,.215 Slechta, Joan 2 1 6 Steichfer, Kirk 94, 277 Slingsby. Walter . ..318 Slipke. Mike 94 Sloan, Howard. ,46, I 13, 277 Sloan, Rachel . 318 Slonaker, Robert 216 Smeltzer, Dan 2 ! 7 Smiath, Sue 245 Smies. Betty 277 Smith, Adrian . 42 Smith, Brad .. .240. 241. 318 Smith, Charles 72 Smith, Dale ..318 Smith, Danny 102 Smith Eunice 59. 64, 67, 108, 3 J 8 Smith, Frankie 59, 62, 69, 318 Smith. Jerald 100, 128 Smith, Kelvin 277 Smith, Lora 318 Smith, Myrna 318 Smith, Rhonda 3 19 Smith, Rob 277 Smith, Robert . 196 Smith, Dr Ronald 216 Smith, Ronnie 253,319 Smith. Rose , .91 Smith, Sam 247 Smith, Sharon .96, I 10, 339 Smith, Stan 241 Smith Dr Wilda 209 Snavely, Janet 277 Snider. Alan . 3 19 Sobba, Barbara . . . .226, 319 Soelfer, Greg .. 319 Soil Conservation Chapter . 98 Solfco, Patricia 96, 277 Seiko. William 107, 277 Sollenberger, Janis 160 Somers, Marilyn 319 Soper, Sue 89. 100, 176 Soukup, Thomas 1 28 Spafford. Donna .,247.250. 251 Spatz Lucinda 3 1 9 Speckman, Karen . 247, 250 319 Speer. Lynden . 148, 242. 3 19 Spikes, Kirk ...... 58, 61 , 64 S pi Her, Debra 319 Spratling. Betty 277 Spring Swing . . 38 Springer. Nancy 277 Sprung Elizabeth .61, 64, 66, 3 ! 9 Staab, Alfred , . 86, 101. 106 Staab. Duane ,64 Staab, Kaleen 254, 319 Staab, Leon , .97, 277 Staab, Lyle . 103 Staab, Lynnette ...... 3 19 Staab, Marla 107, 277 Staab, Rodney 3 1 9 Staats. Gary . , 319 Stadler, Theresa . S 08 Sfandisk Gregory 142. 143, 144, 145, 146, 147. 234 Stang, Marilyn 277 Stansbury, James 191 Stansfield, Patricia 65 Star Promenaders 90 Starke, Avis 64, 3 19 Starke, Nancy. . .64. 66, 225, 319 Starr, Elaine 3 f 9 Stasser. Merlyn 319 Staton. Jonathan 58, 64 Staven, Dr LaVier, . , .191 341 $ tavern Rex 256, 257 Stecklein, Daniel ...... ,319 Stecklein, Kathleen 58 Steen, Karen . . 235, 253, 254, 319 Steffen. Susan ...... 93. 3 1 9 Stegman. Ktrby ...228,234, 319 Stehno, Dr. Edward ..... J9I Stein, Anita 319 Stein, Leslie 277 Steinle, Alan 52, 3 19 Steinie, Esther .242 Stephen, Dianna ... 1 05, M2, 3 J 9 Stephens, Denise . . .238, 254 Stepp, Carl . 102 Stevanov, Zoran . . 199 Stevenson, John . 319 Stewart, Bob 165 Stewart, Gretchen 319 Stewart, Dr, Michael ,,..189 Stewart. Susan . , 8 I, 141, 245 Stice, Greg 241 Stieben, Lynette 319 Stiles, Robin 128, 132 Stoppel, Dwight ... 128, 165, 166 Storm, Sonnie 61 Stoskopf, John ....... t . 3 1 9 Stouffer, Jean . . . . . I 86 r 235 Stout, Dr, Donald ,59. 62,67, 212 Stout, Dr. Roberta , , . , . 206 Stramel.John 242 Stramel, Terry . . . 319 Stranathan, Sidney ..... 249 Strate. Rodney .... 148, 3 19 Stratton, Jocky ........ 253 Streck, Carla ...... 254 Strecker, Rhonda 277 Streit, Neil 319 Stickler. Leslie 235. 238, 320 Strickfer, Karen ,320 String Quartet 61 Strokirk, Goran . .80. 88, 277 Strom, Beth 80, 108, 320 Stuart, Dana 108,320 Studebaker, David . , . , . .94 Student Council tor Exceptional Children 95 Student Senate 80-81 Stuewe, Faye 250 Sulanke, Debra 277 Sulzman, Annette. . .89. 100, 150, 174, 278 Suppes, Karen 320 Suran, Cade , 14. 195 Swafford, Michael. , , .56, 59 Swanbon, Carol. 128 Swank, Dave 148 Swanke, Vernon 253 Swilling, Nancy 320 Swim. Janet 278 Swisher. Connie ..,.,71,238 Switzer, James 258 Symington, Lynda . ,245, 320 T Tacha, Cheryl 320 Tacha, Roger 278 Talbert. Jan 230 Talburt, Allen 91 Talkington, Doyle 87 Tate, Jolece 82. S3. 278 Tau Kappa Epsilon . 244, 258- 259 Taylor, Lynda 278 Taylor, Marcia . . .82, 92, 320 Taylor, Phyllis. 63, 64, 66, 106 Taylor, Terry ...... .65, 320 Teater, Norma ....M3, 278 Temaat, Paula 60, 320 Tempero, Beth . , 80, 82, 96, 115,226.250,320 Temple, Laurel 320 Tennis 1 54- 1 55 Terry, Tony . 128 TGIF 70-7 1 Thiele, Theodore ... .98, 278 Thielen. Janis 254, 320 Thoben, Eric , , 247 Thom, David 242 Thomas. B. J . 43 Thomas, Calvina 220 Thomas, Clive 215 Thomas, DoIJie 14. 202 Thomas, Vera 95. 202 Thompson, Dr Carl .. 98, 197 Thompson. Dianne 320 Thompson. Faye . . .224, 292, 320 Thompson, Phillip 320 Thompson, Steve . . 128, 242, 320 Thompson, Tony 320 Thompson, Dr. William . , 185 Thorns, John Jr .... 1 98, 207 Thurman, Denise, . .245, 253, 320 Thurman, Doug. . . . 143, 144, 146, 147, 252, 253, 278 Tichenor, Galen ... 100, I 34. 139, 165, 246, 247, 320 Tidemarm. Jean 320 Tiffany, Phyllis . . 216 Tiger Debs 32. 64, 302 Tiger Scorebox ..... 1 26- 1 27 Til I be rg , Gordon . .235, 242, 320 Tiilberg, Rhonda ... 307, 278 Tippery, Karen ........ 278 Tita, Marty 241 Tittel, Loretta 101, 320 Toalson, Wilmont 210 Todd, Larry 278 Toepfer. Kathleen 320 Toepfer, Philip 101, 278 Tolbert, Janette . 278 Toll, Judy ...... 320 Tomanek, Dr. Gerald [5, 184. 220 Tomasheck, William . . . .320 Tomasu, Robin .95, M2. M3, 254, 278, 292 Tomlin, Ricky . 278 Totten, Deborah .64, 65, 320 Townley, Agnes 254 Townley, Linda .... 105, 234, 245, 320 Towns, Randy 278 Townsend, Paul 125 Tracy. Marla 86, 320 Tramel, Dr. Stephen .... 2 M Trent, Anna .59. 62, 106, 278 Tricks, Tommy 278 Troeger, Marla 320 True, Cheryl 320 True, Dale 320 True, Linda 320 Trumpp, Beverly . 6 1 , 64, 106, 320 Tsao, Judith ...... 88 Tucker, Alan 125,320 Tucker, Joyce . ,89, 100, 136. 150, 160. 175, 321 Tully, Dwight 278 Turnbull, Jeffrey ..321 Turner, Gayle „ . 278 Turney, Carol 250 Tutak, Stan 100 Tuttle, Camellia . , 103, 321 Twitchell, Betty ........ 278 u Ubefaker, Douglas 278 Ubefaker, Kenneth . 156, 32! United Christian Ministries in Higher Education 121 Unrein, Helen 321 Unruh, David 95. 278 Unruh, Galen , , 278 Unruh, Kristi .. .98,254,321 Unruh, Lanny . . 128 Unruh, Patricia 321 342 Urban, Alan . . 278 Urban, Ed . .,.291 Urban, Susan ,,,89,96.250, 321 v Vagher. David 146, 147,228, 321 Valanne, Jacqueline , J 88 Valanne, Olli 199 Van Arsdale, James 94, 128, 278 Van Donge, Robert 321 Vanderbur. Ernest 321 Vanderwege, Rex 1 72 Van loenen, Darrell. ,94, 278 Van Loenen, Roxie. .238, 321 Van Nahmen, Frank . .98, 102 Van Patten, Bruce. , 128. 133. 32! Varah, Louise . 32 1 VarsityShow .32-33 Vasquez, Juanita ,321 Vavricka Pat 278 Vavricka Rita 278 Veed, Ellen 210 Veh, Charles . . .98, 102, 278 Vernau, Deborah 321 Vesecky, Lois 31.64, 87 J 10. 321 Vaster, Sheryl , , 254, 32 1 Vets Club ...25 t 93 Vice. Kent 321 Vincent, Kathryn 278 Vincent, Stephen . , . 258, 278 Vine. Kenneth , ,6! 64, f 04 , 278 Vogel, Gerald 95. 278 Vogel, Dr Nancy . . 113, 206, 207 Vogelgesang, Richard. . .321 Vogt, John 91,321 Vohs, Deborah 321 Vonfefdt, Alan ......... 32 1 Vonfeldt Bryan 321 Vonfeldt, Keith .... .94, 321 Vorrfefdt, Richard ..... .321 Vonfeldt, Roger. 94, 278, 279 Voran. Linda . . .64. 115, 235, 250. 251.278 Voss. Jyt ,,,. .,321 Votaw, Charles . 103, 210 w Wade, Stephen .... 235, 249 Waggoner. Blaine 279 Waggoner. Charles 102 r 279 Wagner, Steven .321 Wahimeier. Marla. 279 Wahlmeier, Wayne. . . . 279 Wahrman. Wayne 279 Waite. Michael 252, 253 Wake, Masaml 88 Waldman, Jolene .254,321 Waldo. Dennis 258 Waldschmidt, Gregory .279 Walker, James 48. 206 Walker, Larry , . .48 49. 105. 258, 279 Walker, Mary ...49.99.279 Walker, Dr Neil .200 Wall, Dr George 202 Wallace. Avis ......... 32 1 Wallace. Susan ....... .321 Wallace, Vicki 108. 32! Wallace, Valerie ... 310. 321 Waller, Rebecca . . .238. 321 Walls, Karol 64.67, 321 Wallsmifh, Robert 279 Waistrom. Jan 108, 321 Walter. Nancy 322 W a Ite rs, Cynthia 279 Walters, Lilly . 322 Walters. Mary Jo 322 Walters, Robert 322 Wang, Yung 88 Wanklyn, Allan 279 Warn, Marjorie .61,99, 108, 322 Ward. John I! 1,253 Ward, Kenton 279 Ward, Sally ... J 87 Ward, Shelley ......... 322 Ward. Steven 235,253 Warner, Scott ..... 128, 148 Warren, Diana . . .60, 69. 322 Warrman, Wayne ..... ,249 Wasinger, Bruce . . . 146, 279 Wasinger, Mary 107 Watson, Janeice ....... 322 Watson, Dr. John 200 Watson, Sheila 322 Watson, William . . , 148, 322 Watts. Harry 249, 322 Wattson, Diane 91 Weatherholt, Tom 322 Webb, Gayle ..,..... 322 Weber, Jane .87, 279 Weber, Marvin ... ..... 2 1 7 Weber, Paula 230,322 Weber, Renee 161 Weber, Suellen .... I 12. 322 Weber. Terry ,56 70, 72, 74, 75, 79, 90, 279 Weber, Thomas .165 Webster, Beverly ...... I ! 0 Weeks, Colleen 59, 254, 322 Weeks, Shirley. ... .8i, 322 Weeks. Larry 279 Wegele Allen 103, 279 Wehkamp, Ruth ... 1 I 5, 254 322 Weiser, Michael . . ... I 56 Weiss, Timothy .... 1 00, 128 Welch, Marilyn 279 Wells, Lynn . . , 322 Welter, Mary 322 Wendel, Glenn 279 Wendel, Marla 322 Wendler, Craig .322 Wenke, Dr. Thomas 200 Wenfe, Gary . . 322 Wente. William .... 249, 322 Wentling, Ron 241 Werling, Gary ......... 322 Werling, Pamela .279 Werth, Connette 279 Werth, Kathy . .72,238. 322 Wesely, Christopher , 258 Wesely James 258 Wessling. David . . . 48, 105 146.322 West, Burton . . , 322 West, Gary 279 West, Myrna 83,87.96, 113, 115,230.322 Westhusin, Renee . . . . .322 Westmacott, John , . .58, 59, 63,64,279 Wetzel, David 323 Wetzel, Melanie ... .59, 323 Wheeler, Carl .46 Wheeler, Lana . 59, 64 Wheeler, Leonard 59 Wheeler. Linda 64, 112, 245, 279 Wherry. George ....... , 61 Wherry, Margaret . .61 , 64, 279 Whiller, Connie ......... 64 Whisler, Douglas . 228 Whisman. Nancy .59, 62, 64, 69, 83,91 323 White, Cynthia 95. 254, 323 White, David .,, , . 253 White, Diane . , 279 White, Ford ....... ,95, 279 White, Gary . 107 White, James , . , , ,242. 279 White, Lonnie ,128, 133. 323 White, Paul ,279 White, Sarah 279 White, Theron 49 Whitehair, Lou 323 Whitehair, Lynne 279 Whiteley, Connie . 59, 64, 69, I 10. 245,323 Whiteside, Karla 92 Whitsitt, Peggy 60. 108. 323 Whittier. Linda 64 Who ' s Who Among Students 113 Wichers, Rebecca , ,254, 323 Wiesner. Beverly 323 Wiesner Michael . 58. 63, 64, 104 Wrest Hall 224. 232-233, 3 1 6 Wiggins. Josephine 96, I 15, 258. 280 Wigginton, Joycelyn . . ,280 Wilcox, Michael 48,49 Wild Bill In Hays City ,72-73 Wiley. Larry 323 Wilhelm, Dr. Charles, . . 219 Wilhelm, Kristy , 323 Wllken, Patsy .115, 244. 245, 323 Wilkening, Rodney 241 Wilkins, Dr. William . 30. 3 L 67,212,213 Wilkinson, Barbara . . . , , II 2 Wilkinson, Karen 323 Williams. Cynthia , . 95, 280 Williams, Glenn. ....... 148 Williams, Janet . 250 Williams Pamela . .64 245. 247 Williamson, Robert . , , . 280 Willis, Jo Anne .... . . 323 Willis, Sharon ...... .63, 64 Wilson, Dan . 242 Wilson, James , . 128 Wilson, Jerry . ! 96 Wilson, Kelly ...... .91, 323 Wilson, Leonard . . 226, 280 Wilson, Marilyn . 80. 234, 323 Wilson, Rodney 323 Windell, Randall 280 Windholz, Mary . 323 Windholz, Phyllis ....... 323 Wineland, Calvin ..... .280 Winkler, Dr. Albert .... .202 Winter. Caedlia . .89, 100, 161,323 Winter, Craig 323 Winterlin, DeWayne, . . .208 Winzer, David .98 Wise Lance. . . 156 159, 323 Wise, Ronald .., .. 64. 113 Wishnuck, Joseph 323 Witt, Grace , 206 Witt, Jaqueline 254 Witt, Mary 60 108 238, 323 Witten, Dr, Maurice .... 2 ! 4 Witthuhn, Lu Ann 323 Wittig, June . . , 97 Wi+torff. Linda 323 Wolf, Ronda 280 Welters, Terry 323 Womens Basketball S 50- 1 51 Women ' s Gymnastics . . !4I Women ' s Intramurals , . I 74- 177 Women ' s Recreation Assn, , , i t guiiVM iii + 89 Women ' s Softball 160 Women’s Tennis ...... I 37 Women’s Track 161 Women’s Volleyball ... 140 Wood. Bruce 323 Wood Harold ....... .280 Wood Mane 324 Wood. Vickie 52. 324 Wood, Dr, Clement ... 190 Woodman. Steven . .46, 226, 280 Woods, Cheryl ....... .280 Woods, Carol 88 Woods. Meda 324 Woods. Patty 56. 245 Woodworth, Dennis , . . .324 Woodworth, John ..,,, . I 5 Woolley, Marcia 324 Woolsey, Robert ....... 324 Woolsey Terri 1 08. 280 Wooten, Gary . . 324 Workman, Diane . . 140. !60, 343 324 Woydziak, Alan 280 Wrestling . , . 148- 1 49 Wrightsman, Douglas . ,324 Wu, Frank ........ 103, 172 Wulf, David 324 Warm, Sharon 324 Wylie. Linda 324 Wyman, Marilyn .,140,238, 324 Y Yaekle, Clifford II 3 Yancey, Randall ,.146 Yeager, Jeffrey 253 Yeager. Maryetta , .60, 235, 250, 324 Yeha, Pin ...... 88 Yelek, Barbara . 82, 225, 234 Yeradi, John . , 60. 104. 324 York, Denise 48. 49, 105,245. 324 York, Jan ....280 York, Judy .... . 324 Yoshizaki. Ketko , . . ,88 Youmans, Dr. Raymond . 188 Young. Dale , ,., , 242, 324 Young, Emily . 3 1 , 59, 6 1 , 67, 324 Young, Francis 324 Young, Milton ........ .201 Young, Robert ,,,,. .280 Young. Roger .280 Younger, Jolene . . . 108, 324 Younger, Lonnie . . .279, 280 Yunker. Karen ,.. ,, .280 Yusi David . .98. 102.280 z Zadina, Guy ...... I 00, 280 Zakrzewski, Dr, Richard . ,99. 204 Zeh, Kenneth . . . . .258. 324 Zeigler, Daniel. M6, 324 Zeigler, Jadeen 324 Zeis, F Richard .59, I 13.280 Zellmer, Oneta . 324 Zellner, Mary 245, 324 Zenger, Dr. Weldon , , 191 Zerr, Kathleen . , 280 Zerr, Lynette ... .60, 64, 324 Zerr, Magdalene .,.,. .324 Ziegler. Daniel, . . . . J03, 113 Ziegler, Larry ......... .93 Zielke, Gayle , . 324 Zillinger. Alan ..... 100, 280 Zimbelman, Robin ,244, 245, 324 Zimmer, Marilyn ....... 195 Zimmer, Wilma ...103,113, 280 Zimmerman, B. Dennis . 280 Zimmerman, Dennis . . 111, 242. 243, 324 Zimmerman, Gregory ...81, 247 Zimmerman Jeffrey 71, 128, 247 Zimmerman, Kathleen .,,101 Zimmerman, Linda .... .324 Zimmerman, Leonard . , . 324 Zimmerman, Rick . . I 56, 158. 159 Zimmerman, Robin 176 Zimmerman, Rose 234 Zimmerman, Tim 257 Zollman. Connie 83. 238, 324 Zollman. Peggy 280 Zuker, Anita 324 Zweygardt. Kenji ,324 Zwink, Timothy .... 106, 113 Late News Briefs A flurry of early summer competitions brought individual and team honors in several categor- ies to Fort Hays Staters, Two national championships boosted the track and field team to a third place tie at the NAIA Outdoor Championships Bob Kuhn and Gary Grubb led the Tigers with first place honors In the discus with a distance of 174-8 ft and the pole vault with a mark of 15-6 As a team the Tigers scored 29 points to tie with Southeastern La., for the third spot. The baseball team qualified for national championship competition for the first time after tak- ing the regional title, but failed to rise above the competition of seasoned teams and lost both games in the national tourney. The highly rated Rodeo Club qualified for national honors after winning the Central States Regionals and came away from the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association’s championships with first place for Jerry Beagley in bareback bronc riding: second place for Collette Graves, defending barrel racing champion: second place for the girls team: sixth place for the men’s team and 4th, 5th and 6th places for all-round cowboy. Fort Hays was the only one of 63 schools entered to place more than one in competition for all-round cowboy. The latest-breaking news for the year came July 1 when Fort Hays State was reported second place in the nation in NAIA all-sports competition for the year — with the points largely due to track and field records. 344 W Yj ' -Y ' T m l Z ;3i m- VJ _ ' V n " TT Ji j V j r Bkir.. - ■ 1973-74 Ends The crack in Sheridan $ west wall didn ' t cause the old Coliseum to fall, but part of the southwest tower crumbled. A need to widen our per- spectives is needed and this was a year that was an eye-opener for all of us. The Watergate Scandal dragged into its second year and many con- servative newspapers finally featured editorials calling for President Nixon ' s resignation or impeachment. Governing coalitions in England. Germany, Portugal and Canada top- pled and were replaced by the for- mer opposition parties within each country. Many international scene observers feel these events depict a complete disenchantment with the contemporary political scene in all areas of the world. As the year closes many have differ- ent views of the events that hap- pened. For some it brought sorrow, others happiness; slower pace of liv- ing, more involvement; less traveling, but greater fun; and for everyone, new experiences with different peo- ple at FHS, Students participated in many charitable organizations while taking time to look at their own views and place in life. The great outdoors remains to be explored, reserved and enjoyed while our political system must not be forgotten or ignored. 346 Minutes Pass Into Months; We Continue Reaching Out Many times what we do wi th life become secondary. We take our friends for granted and get caught up with the hustle of studies and activities. Friends from foreign lands recommend FHS as a friendly place to be. These foreign students were made Honorary Citizens of Hays ' ' at the end of the year. But friendli- ness and courtesy wasn ' t always dis- played. The Doobie Brothers Concert left the new HPER Complex floor and dressing rooms in bad shape. No major tragedies occurred but a minor fire threatened campus housing equipment. From camp outs to con- certs to education, it was a year of fun and reaching out. 347 FHS has enjoyed growth and change over the past two decades. The col- lege has had changing emphasis dur- ing this time. Updated programs allow more leeway in the choice of student curriculum. This encourages Individual achievement and endeav- ors. Students escape boring aca- demic life not only through new classes but also with an All-American picnic. RESEARCH AREA PLEASE KEEP OUT 348 There is still a continued effort in Western Kansas competition, cre- ativity and welfare of the total colle- giate community. We desire to get ahead, to conquer goals and to reach out to life among one another. Athletics, industrial arts or organiza- tion projects as the Mortar Board sculpture represent this feeling. It helps students prepare for profes- sions. trades or arts. 349 IN MEMORIAM FOR GOD SO LOVED THE WORLD SO MUCH THAT HE GAVE HIS ONLY SON SO THAT ANYONE WHO BELIEVES IN HIM SHALL NOT PERISH BUT HAVE ETERNAL LIFE. The Living Bible John 3:16 Keith Bennett Student Doyle Brooks Faculty Elizabeth Deines Student Joseph Kottas Student Robert McClellan Student Nathan Molby Student In Memonam 351 During the course of the year. I have been aware of the brevity of time, the need to work with man and prob- lems that affect all of us. Every day we reach out to another person in some way. Usually we reach many times during the day. With changing times, it will probably be even more frequent. By keeping track of the events that happen every day at FHS, I can see that many people are ignorant of much that takes place on campus in order for it to operate. I have also become aware that the Individual is very important in view of local, state and world events. The problems of living that we have had to face have been frightening when considering the possible results. Most of the problems confronting us have elon- gated over months without solutions — but we have continued. For me, meeting deadlines, complet- ing demanding class work and filling jobs that some staff members dropped, taught me an important lesson. That Is: life continues only to be faced as well as possible. One question of life that probes my mind is death, A Reveille staff mem- ber and dose friend to me and many others was killed in a tractor accident July 16 , The Reveille pays tribute to Bob McClellan, an outstanding jour- nalism student who graduated in May. There is a time for everything. We have assurance for a better life through death. My thanks to those cooperating and enthusiastic staff members who reci- procated reaching out with their dedicated work: Mrs. Katherine Rog- ers who provided helpful advising: Mr. Lorraine Jackson and student photographers for color and black white photography: Mr. Paul McClellan, Taylor Publishing Com- pany area representative: and Delma Studios for underclass and senior por- trait photography. Mark A. DeWald MARK A D E WALD HOWAR I R SL O AN CARL WHEELER MARY L O U APPEI. DIANNE APPLEGATE ANN MARIE CALDARERA TOM CALDARERA MARIE DESILET CAROLEANA D ONNELL REX GE HA DS SONDRA GEORGE SHIRLEY KRUG ROBERT A MC CLELLAN TONY POWERS PAMELA RISHELL KATHY SCHRAMM NEVA SE D ORCEK STEVE WOODMAN KATHERINE ROGERS CI dC ddphotg py J d In Q Pr'I'r+Ph+g phy Editav-in-lchief L1 A EE T if 5 j : -usmress LMQ magyar Q5mgggMa5gggf ' A ' R l l "l, ' VXQF Lug 'vxt Yi-' f Y: I E- E W , Wi F! .' W fl? 5 Y, AY A 5 Adviser on-raw Van E L Vngo' ra H: M. aqlcson an-d Siu 'enf'P"QTLo- mph-A es Laif fe aw :ra -. U: Delmfza Swdios, New Yo-rk Rrinfinvgz Tayfor PLu'bIisfHing Comp. ' L Ky '


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