Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1975 volume:
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SeWalii Etiitor- in-Chiet (Earl Hhrrlrr Business Manager Kathrrinr Kmirrs Adviser (Saiir (Euriirr Kalin; Snhrrlg (Earnl tUmutrll Krx (Srhhariis t Knhrrt Kratutij fflirharl fHaslak tMmrah fRtUrr (Emttur Nrlamt a mu; Jpmurrs 3fm;r Knsr Katin; rhramm Knxtr au Kartmt Slrannr Hhrrrt; Jlat Milrnx K 7 rna Mnobmatt trur Moniiman Karliara 2mri;i;arM (Fable of (Emtlettlfi TO1 in 75 Administration 44 (Organisations 0fi Athletics 150 (Greeks 206 Rousing 231 (Graduates 24fi Seniors 240 Underclassmen . . . .260 f(0$ in 75 300 Ktdex 300 J The Minuteman long associated with the American Revo- lution carries a symbolic message in our times. Protecting the colonists in pre-war days was his duty as our nuclear Minuteman is our defender. Where the Minuteman was in 1775 had important relevance to the safety of revolting colonies. Of what importance are we to modern Amer- ica? Where were you and what did you do in 75? Where are you going? Why are you going there? What will you do when you ' re there? These questions of the future are intriguing. What answers will be given over the years to the question: Where were you in 75? The accomplishments of Fort Hays State students during their college career and life- time will reflect on politics, economics and military pol- icy in 1975 just as our forefathers did in 1775. The events of 1975 made it a distinctive and memorable year on cam- pus, in the community, state and nation. 4 ' • ' ' 4 £r ______ Regardless of the century, knowledge of the future has been an important point to man. Our forefathers ' deter- mined efforts have been taken for granted. In 1775 many memorable events were necessary for preparation of the revolution. Patrick Henry made his famous " Liberty or Death " speech; Parliament forbid colonies to trade with anyone but Great Britain or the British West Indies; the Minutemen fought the British at Lexington and Concord; and Washington was appointed Chief of the Continental Forces. The Boston Tea Party defied the Mother Country, Thomas Paine appealed to a divided republic that inde- pendence was the only resort and colonial resistance to Townshend Acts included boycotts against British goods, intercolonial expression of condemnation and open defi- ance by general court to British government. On May 10, 1775, the Second Continental Congress declared war against Great Britain. r v We are able to enjoy the rights that were brought about by our ancestors ' determination for liberty. The freedoms to read the paper, attend political meetings, vote and express public will, are possible to exercise. But is Amer- ica today, how many citizens would take Patrick Henry ' s stand on " Give me liberty or give me death? " The apathy in 75 will be remembered. Man failed to hoed the cry of ecology in 1975 — is that how we ' ll be remembered? America conquers space and rises from the ashes of political ruins — but ignores the basic ' need for preservation of natural resources. Ecology is a principle — but practiced only when convenient. The White Barn on campus was demolished due to the cost of salvaging the building. Much good and precious lumber was needlessly destroyed. On the other hand, many col- lege offices had to run air conditioners or open windows in winter to keep the temperature at a reasonable level. Motorists wasted precious gas in " only going as fast as everyone else was. " Conserving became a reality every- one faced. But in Western Kansas, world situations occasionally went unnoticed because they didn ' t always affect us directly. Locally, the traditions, ways of life and self-cen- 53 The traditions and life styles that developed from our forefathers gave this country and region unique features known as Americana. Whether claiming woolly buffalo, " Kraut " traditions, dangling sunflowers or a whooping rodeo, our heritage of Western Kansas is a source of pride. It ' s displayed in the friendly atmosphere with clear skies and mild weather. A new symbol established at Fort Hays State this year was the Student Heritage given by Mortar Board. Pete Felten was commissioned to sculpture this work. Student Heritage symbolizes the student becoming educated and working in the community with fellow men. 12 For many, education will be the key word to 75. Whether in college or in practical situations, we continue learning all of our lives. We ' ve gained an awareness to the world, community, and something nearly forgotten, nature. The year of 75 will be memorable for many people in many ways. How will you answer to: Where were you in 75? ..a MUAB Committees Select Variety of Entertainers Singers, dancers, comedians and instrumentalists lopped the ' list of entertainment at Fort Flays State this year. The Righteous Brothers, Bill Medley and Bobby Hatfield presented a three-hour scholar- ship concert sponsored by the Student Government Assoc iation. the Special Events Commit tec brought a wide variety of enter- tainment to campus, including the Dimov Quartet, state string quartet of Bulgaria; " An Evening of Mime " and mime workshops featuring Bert Houle and Sophie Webauz; Pure Prairie League and Dave Loggins in a joint concert; the King ' s Singers from I ngland; and the Bella Lewitzky Modern Dance Company performance and workshops. The Memorial Union Activities Board featured the Burgundy Street Singers and sponsored i. the Dimov Quartet, official stair ' siring quartet of Bulgaria, performed chamber musk in October. 1). Bill Medley and Bobby Hatfield, the Righteous Brothers, presented a three- hour scholarship concert. . the Burgundy Street Singers, originally from Kansas State University, showed versatility with a wide range of musical instruments, in a Homecoming cone ert. d. Dave Loggins, singer-composer, joined Bure Prairie League in a concert in Febru- ary. comedian-billiards expert, Jack White. " Goldrush, " a bluegrass band, provided background music for a dance sponsored by the Coffeehouse Committee. ▼ T 14 Performers a. Bert Houle and Sophie Webauz gave lecture demonstrations for FHS students, then presented " An Evening of Mime. " b. Pure Prairie I eague presented a con- cert here to promote their first album, " Bustin ' Out. " c . " Goldrush " provided music for a danc e sponsored by the Coffeehouse Commit- tee. d. The Bella Lewitzky Dance Company performed dance seminars and modern dance performances. e. The King ' s Singers gave a chamber music concert in November. Performers 15 Well-Known Performers Attract Visitors to FHS Bob Hope entertained nearly 7,(XX) people in November, with jokes about politicians, golf, Hays- America and his " Afternoon in Liebenthal " perfume. The back-up band was directed by lames Olcott, fHS music instruc- tor. Before he loft Hays, Hope was made an honorary citizen and was given a plaque from the Vet- erans ' Club. The Ellis County His- torical Society also made Hope the " Honorary Buffalo Chip Throwing Champion " and pre- sented him a trophy composed of materials found in Ellis County. I he Earl Sc ruggs Revue enter- tained a Homecoming crowd of nearly i,(XX). I hey played music ' ranging from hillbilly to contem- porary and were well rec eived by students who c lapped their hands and danced around the stage to the music . Up With People performed in September. Members of the group from foreign countries typ- ified their nat ive lands through dress, song and dance. A large 5 nc ' on sign blazing " Chi cago " announced the rock music group that appeared in Marc h. To encourage an encore, the c rowd burned matches and paper. Apparently not expecting such a reac tion, " Chic ago " returned to stage out of costume and played several songs to terminate their Hays performance. Performers . v ■ I C ; " ?. bl : i — . . to. X d. [ho Up With People group sings and dan os to its theme song, " Up With Peo- ple. " I). Bob Hope, entertainer for nearly 50 years, jokes freely with the crowd in Cross Memorial Coliseum. c. " Chk ago, " known for instrumental as well as v x al technique, entertains a full house. d. Hank I hompson, country-western singer, was sponsored by KAYS radio sta- tion. e. I he tarl Sc ruggs Revue pic ks and strums a wide 1 variety of instruments. Performers 17 FHS Strives for Cultural Diversity Fort Hays State students had a large assortment of entertain- ment to choose from in March and April. Highlighting it was Jeb Stuart Magruder, convicted Watergate conspirator who addressed a crowd of about 500 persons in April. He discussed how the Watergate affair and seven months in prison had affected his life. The Carpenters were well received as they sang many of their best-known songs. A group of Hays fifth graders from Washington Grade School, made its debut as it provided the children ' s chorus for the song “Sing. " The Kansas City Philharmonic, sponsored by the Special Events Committee, also appeared in concert in April. Maurice Peress was the con- ductor. Sila Godoy, classical guitarist who was invited to FHS by the Kansas-Paraguay Partnership Program; professional glass- blower Raymond Schultz; the Michael Hennessey Mime and Music Theatre; and the Danzi Quintet also performed during April and March. a. Raymond Schultz, glassblower, watches closely as a student tries his hand at glassblowing. b. The Kansas City Philharmonic, begin- ning its 42nd season, performs under the direction of Maurice Peress. Guest musi- cians were Roberta Peters, Misha Dichter and Christine Walevska. c. |eb Stuart Magruder, former special assistant to President Nixon, elaborates on the Watergate scandal and prison reform. d. Karen Carpenter encourages Hays fifth graders as they provide the chorus for the song " Sing. " ▲ c b ▼ 18 Performers ? | Jr • A i a. Sila GocJoy, classical guitarist from Par- aguay, gave a formal concert and demon- strations during guitar classes while he was at FHS. b. The Michael Hennessey Mime and Music Theatre, featuring the musical team of Blegen and Sayer performed Mar ch 28 in Felten-Start Theater. Two mime workshops were held prior to the mime performance. c. The Danzi Woodwind Quintet, from Amsterdam, presented a chamber music concert March 17. d. David Pomerantz, a new recording art- ist, wasn ' t very well received by the rest- less crowd, as he performed before the Carpenters appeared on stage. e. Richard Carpenter, pianist and vocalist for the brother-sister team, the Carpen- ters, finishes a song with a flair. Performers 19 thr haurna mt thrm like tljr morning light, like tljr amt aliining fortli upon a rlonhlraa morning, likr rain tljai makra graaa to apront from tlie rartlj. tl Samuel 23:4 Religious Organizations Fulfill Spiritual Needs Religious organizations provide spiritual guidance at Fort Hays State. Activities such as Bible study groups, prayer meetings, leader- ship training courses and fellowship meetings are open to students. The organizations represented on campus are Baha ' i Club, Baptist Student Foundation, Campus Crusade for Christ, Catholic Campus Center, Chi Alpha, Gamma Delta, Inter-Varsity, Navigators and United Christian Ministries in Higher Education. A folk-gospel singing group, Spirit Song, was formed by several stu- dents this year. Religion 21 Student, Alumni Win Political Berths It was the year of the Tiger in local elections as four FHS alumni and one student were running for political office in Kansas. Congressman Keith Sebelius (R- 1st), ' 41, was re-elected to the U.S. House of Representatives; State Representative Joe Norvell (D- 111th), ' 72, defeated former Alumni Assn. President Art Leas, ' 38; Dave Wasinger, Hays junior, unseated incumbent Clarence Werth for the office of Ellis County Sheriff; and Bernard Was- inger, ' 50, won the election as a. Sen. Bob Dole gives this voter an image of the " people ' s man, " ready to shake hands and listen to his views. b. Rep. Joe Norvell greets Leona Pfeifer at the Public Affairs Breakfast. c. Keith Sebelius brings his " Keith, Kan- sas, and Common Sense " campaign to FHS. d. Dr. Bill Roy discusses topics including inflation, amnesty and abortion. County Commissioner in Ellis County. In one of the closest Kansas sen- ate races in the election. Republi- can Sen. Bob Dole defeated U.S. Rep. Dr. Bill Roy, his Democratic opponent, by a slim margin. Dole was one of the few incumbent Republican senators to win re- election. In the race for Kansas governor, Republican State Sen. Robert Ben- nett scored a narrow victory over Democrat Attorney General Vern Miller. 22 Kansas Elections a. Robert Bennett elaborates on his views of higher education. b. Vern Miller gives a short briefing on his political background, his views on higher education, voting, higher taxes and his campaign policies at FHS in October. c. During the Ellis County Sheriff race, Dave Wasinger discusses key issues with voters as his former boss and incumbent Clarence Werth waits for equal time. Kansas Elections 23 tapes 24 Homecoming — Oktoberfest a Pioneer trail demonstrations are part ol the Oktoberlest celebration Here a llavs student weaves a mat on a loom b 1 he parents and friends of the Commu- nity Day Care Center designed this train float for the parade t " Swing With Tiger Bandwagon. ' cre- ated by the Youth Committee for St loseph ' s Credit Union, won the $100 sweepstakes award and a $ 10 merit award for design d Custer Hall ' s ' Blast the Bears " float in which a bear was shot out ot a cannon won the $50 f HKSC Award Homecoming Theme Depicts Circus I fori Hays Start ? Homer oming 1974 brought with it (Iritis oi falling leaves, (ragranl yellow loot ball mums and reunions wilh lass- males and I fiends, Student Heritage a s ulplure by Pete " frit ' ' I eften, of flays was deduated by the women ot Mortar Hoard lame Huttaker, Emporia tumor, accepted the robes oi l MS Home- coming queen and ruled over the activities, including the fridav night lug-of-war over Big Creek, snake dance anrf front ire pep rally, Hluegrass anti contemporary music highlighted Ihe weekend as the lari Scruggs Revue and the Burgundy Street Singers pre- sented concerts Friday and Satur day nights. C low ns. 45 Boats, 2“’ bands and 12 i ars ot dignitaries partic ipated in the biggest ever Oktoberfest Homecoming parade Saturday morning Dunng the Oklobertesl celebration a steady crowd drilled through Ihe park enjoying German tood, beer and i raft demonstrations — goose-pluck mg, spinning, quilting, ceramics and stone c ulling steady downpour of rain tailed to keep many Tiger fans away from the f HS-University of North- ern Colorado game, which ended in defeat lor the soggy Bengals a tan Kappa h siton vvas given a merit award m animation lor its gorilla lloat. iliai illustrated ' We Co Ape Over i he I rgers " b A member of the Hays community demonstrates -pinning ter hn nines during t tkioberled llomn oming — Oktoberfest 25 Homecoming Includes Oktoberfest Activities a. McMindes Hall residents proudly dis- play the fact that they won the Alumni Award for their float entry. I). The Burgundy Street Singers sang, danced, mimed and played a variety of instruments during their Homecoming performance. c. All tension is dissolved among Home- coming candidates Ian Harrel, Kathy Kruse, Letha Caeddert and (Debbie Cook, as Mike Schardein, student body presi- dent, robes 1974 Homecoming queen lanie Huffaker. d. Two McMindes Hall coeds work dili- gently to complete their float by parade time. 26 Homecoming — Oktoberfest a. Earl Scruggs demonstrates his three-fin- ger style of banjo picking at the ' Friday night Homecoming concert. b. This clown was one of many parade participants who depicted the parade’s " Circus " theme. c. Spectators, aptly dressed for the brisk fall weather, s hiver in sympathy for the Physical Education Club ' s discus thrower. d. A local artist participates in the Okto- berfest activities as he demonstrates how to " throw a pot " on a potter ' s wheel. ▼ Homecoming — Oktoberfest 27 a. Mr. and Mrs. Valis Rockwell are guests of honor at the Madrigal Dinner and Dr. and Mrs. William Wilkins are Lord and lady of the Manor. h. Kirk Spikes, Lois Vesecky and loyce Schraeder sound a trumpet fanfare to announce the beginning of the 10th annual Madrigal Dinner. c. Anna Trent and Kim Goebel end their dance presentation with a graceful bow for the Lord and Lady and castle guests. d. Castle servants Brad Prinz, Mike Swaf- ford, Rick Schrocder and Charles Riedel, carry the elaborately decorated boar ' s head. 28 Madrigal Dinner Madrigal Dinner Recalls Medieval Y ule Customs Candlelight, 16th century cos- tumes and musical entertainment set the mood for the 10th annual Old English Madrigal Dinner. Lord and Lady of the Manor, Dr. and Mrs. William Wilkins, began the festivities with a wassail toast to the Christmas season. Pages dressed in medieval garb escorted the guests to their seven-course meal which included a mixed fish plate, roast pork, Yorkshire pud- ding, peacock pie, salad and flam- ing plum pudding. A recorder ensemble, brass ensemble, harpsi- cord, Madrigal singers and acro- bats provided entertainment throughout the meal. The Lort Hays Ballroom was transformed into a medieval English manor house for the festivities. a. Toward the end of the evening festivi- ties, l)r. William Wilkins recites a quote from Shakespeare ' s " MacBelh, " as Mrs. Wilkins and castle servants Brad Prinz, Mike Swafford, Ric k Sc hroeder and Charles Riedel listen attentively. I). Cindy Baltha or is part of the- recorder ensemble that entertains the- castle guests. Madrigal Dinner 29 Ten Groups Work Together For Annual Varsity Show A wide variety of music, ranging from John Philip Sousa marches to j azz, was presented by. 10 per- forming groups at the annual Var- sity Band Show in November. Tiger Debs and Tiger Flags did routines to music by the Football Band. Also featured in the show were the Symphonic Band, Wind Ensemble, Alumni Dixieland Band and Civic Symphony, all under the direction of Lyle Dilley. The FHS |azz Ensemble, directed by lames Olcolt, and the Fort Flays Concert Choir, directed by Don- ald Stout, each performed several numbers. Other entertainment included the 14-member Manhattan FH i gh School Pops Choir, directed by FHS alumnus David Bauer; Mari- lyn Zimmer, FHS dance instructor; baton twirlers; and vocal and instrumental soloists. a. Tim thrlidi and Connie Whitely play a saxophone duet during the performance by the FHS jazz Ensemble, at the Varsity Band Show. The ensemble was directed by lames Olcotl. b. During a musical marching routine, the tiger Flags form an arch in front of the Football Band, as drum major Frank Mall directs. c. Nancy Whisman performs a vocal solo as the Symphonic Band provides back- ground music. 30 Varsity Show Fifth Home Town Cookin’ Features Jazz Trombonist Sheridan Coliseum was trans- formed into a full-sized nightclub, complete with 36 reserved tables, candlelight, wait- ers and the big band sound for the fifth annual Home Town Coo- kin ' concert in February. The waiters, members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, served soft drinks during the show. Trombonist Edwin " Buddy " Baker, who has performed with Stan Kenton, Henry Mancini, and Woody Her- man, was featured soloist. The FHS Jazz Ensemble accompanied him during several tunes, includ- ing " Hello Young Lovers " and " Shell Game. " The Fort Hays State Radio-TV Department videotaped the con- cert for Channel 12, for viewing at a later date. This was the first time a live musical production had been produced for Channel 12 and the first time Home Town Cookin ' had been taped. a. Doyle Miller hits a high note in his solo during the Jazz Ensemble performance. b. lames Olcott, FHS music instructor, sets the tempo for a tune by the lazz Ensemble. c. Soloing during " Hello Young Lovers " is Buddy Baker, featured jazz trombonist at Home town Cookin ' . He is accompanied by the jazz Ensemble. d. CCTV personnel mans a video-tape camera during the concert. Home Town Cookin ' 31 Red Coat Team Takes 1st At 10th Annual Furlough GDI Express, a team sponsored by the Red Coat Restaurant, took first place in the 10th annual Fur- lough. Alpha Gamma Delta social sorority won first place in the women ' s division. Alpha Phi Omega sponsored the bicycle a. Timing had to be just right during Fur- lough pit stops. b. Bicycles are unloaded near McGrath Hall to be worked on before the races. race that took place in Malloy parking lot. Two events held last year, the 10-mile race and the Volkswagen push were cancelled due to lack of entries. Tammy Graber was crowned Furlough Queen. c. Becky Gibson ' s sweatshirt gives her protection against the cold April winds. d. This was one of several accidents that occurred during the bike races. IHC Expands Spring Swing To Include Other Colleges Spring Swing weekend was held in April. It began with a dance on Friday with music by " Atlantic. " A barbeque was held on Saturday followed by the bed race, egg toss, gunny sack race, tug-of-war and four-legged race. Interhall a. Dean of Women Jean Stouffer tomes up dripping after she was tossed into the horse tank. b. Lynn Fryberger, Caye Corder and David Bossemeyer struggle to overtake opponents Dave Rochholz, Janette Webb and Mark Zimbelman in the bed race. c. Gaye Corder and Vern Luckert suffer Council expanded the event this year by inviting other colleges, junior colleges and universities throughout the state to partici- pate. A kegger was held Sunday afternoon at the Back Door. defeat in muddy Big Creek after the tug- of-war. d. Four-legged-racers Roger Snodgrass, Starr Wagner and Mark Zimbelman head for the finish line. e. Wiest Hall men throw two more of their victims into the horse tank. Spring Swing 33 Wet and Wild Competition Typifies ’75 FHS Rodeo The 10th annual Fort Hays State Rodeo was nearly rained out in May when almost an inch of rain fell prior to the first event. The arena, formerly in excellent con- dition, became wet and muddy and added problems to the stiff competition. Timed events were more dangerous because the live- stock could not get good footing. Scores reflected this handicap. Overall, FHS finished with disap- pointing results compared to pre- a. Joe Hedrick, professional rodeo clown and FHS alumnus, adds entertainment and protection to the cowboys in the bull riding events. b. A layer of mud provides a soft landing vious years ' winnings of second and sixth nationwide. Teams from 20 universities and colleges from the Central Plains Region of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association competed in nine events. Individual event winners received championship belt buckles and all-around winners in the men ' s and women ' s divisions were given custom-made saddles. for this cowboy, who was out-maneu- vered by his horse in the bareback bronc riding event. c. Ride ' em cowboy! Frank Barr struggles to retain his balance in the saddle bronc riding event. 34 Rodeo a. I iming, speed and a well-trained horse are important factors in calf roping. I). I ort I lays State ' s rodeo arena proved to be a mess after the rain. Robbie Cross dis- plays what many cowboys looked like after their events. c. Diana Luthi, 1975 Rodeo Queen, rounds the last barrel and heads for the finish line in the barrel racing competi- tion. Derby Days Aid Children As Students Play Games Derby Days, Sigma Chi ' s annual service project to raise money for retarded children at Wallace Vil- lage, Broomfield, Colo., began wildly when Sigma Chi men put on derbies and women from resi- dence halls and four social sorori- ties ran after the men to get the derbies. The chase got a little rough at times and several stu- dents received minor injuries. Other games included baby bot- tle drinking, fly swatter meets, tri- cycle races, relays, and a sewing contest. In another game, women searched in a flour and water mix- ture to find a disk with their team number on it. After a few minutes of searching, it was discovered that the numbers had washed off. Messy and disgruntled, the women went after the contest director and covered him with the gooey mess. a. A Sigma Chi biles the dust, as Peggy Kincaid reaches for his derby. b. Veanna Vap tries for a McMindes win in baby bottle drinking. c. In the fly swatter meet, women try to smash their opponent ' s eggs. d. Delta Zeta sorority proudly displays the trophy it retired. e. Splashing around in flour and water, these women search for disks. f. This Tri Sig pedals furiously toward the finish line in the tricycle race. 36 Derby Days President Gustad Misses Graduation Ceremonies This year ' s commencement wasn ' t much different from any other year — there was the pro- cessional, the black robes and mortarboards, and the diplomas. But there was one thing missing — the college president, Dr. John Gustad, who at that time was in the hospital. Dr. Gerald Tomanek, vice presi- dent of academic affairs, filled in for Gustad during the traditional ceremonies, by giving the charge to the graduating class. Graduation 37 WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN75?WHEREWEREYOUIN75?WHEREWEREYOUIN75?WHEREWEREYOUIN75?WHEREW 75? WH E RE WE RE YOU I N 75? WHERE WE RE YOU IN 75? WHE RtWERtYOUIN ' 75?WHEREW ' t REYOUI ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEE l ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN75?WH CAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSN SNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCA Apathy Plagues Election Lyle Staab was uncontested in the elec- tion. He assumes the Student Body Presi- dent seat. In compliance with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974, the Placement Office at FFHS adopted a new set of pro- cedures governing students ' let- ters of recommendation. This law, better known as the Buckley Amendment, gives stu- dents the right to inspect their records held at FHS. It also states Pres. Gustad Hospitalized Fort Hays State President John Gustad was taken to Hadley Med- ical Center by ambulance on May 6. After a series of tests he was diagnosed as having a severe case of hepatitis. Dr. Gerald Tomanek, vice presi- dent for academic affairs, filled in for Gustad during both the gradu- ate luncheon and commence- ment. For the first time in the history of student government at Fort Hays State only one ticket appeared on the election ballot for the top three positions in Student Senate in the spring election. In the race for class officers and Senate representatives, eight pos- itions had no candidates; six posi- tions were unopposed; and only one position was opposed. The that no " personally identifiable information " about a student can be released without written con- sent. No Dean ' s Honor Roll was released for the fall semester to conform to interpretation of the law protecting a student ' s right to privacy. election was merely a formality. Four people showed up to hear the Student Senate election results, three of whom were pres- ent or elective members of the Student Senate. Write-ins filled most of the seats but several were still empty at th( end of the year. Lack of Funds Dissolves FHS Honors Program After 16 years of existence at FHS, the Honors Program was dis- solved. Financial problems and lack of full-time faculty appeared to be the main reasons for aban- doning the program. The Honors Program needed a full-time director to function effectively. FHS Conforms to Privacy Law 38 Campus News EYOUI V75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUI V75?WHEREWEREYOUI ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN YE RE YOU IN ' 75? WHERE WE RE YOU I N ' 75? WHERE WE RE YOU I N ' 75 WHE REWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHERE WERjEYOUI ' 75?WHEREWEREYOU :WEREYOUIN ' 7 5?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN ' 75?WHEREWEREYO ?SCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNF WSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPU J USNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWSCAMPUSNEWS Health Center, Psychology Win Approval to Relocate Signs such as this one provoked ques- tions about parking. Acting on the approval of Gov. Robert Bennett, A-section of Wiest Hall will be transformed into the Psychology Department and Student Health Center by Aug. 12, 1975. Headed by Dr. Roy Connally, chairman of the Psychology Department, plans for the build- ing exchange have been under- way for one and a half years. Due to lack of funds, the Health Center wasn ' t able to relocate in Wiest. The Psychology Depart- ment will fifl the remaining sec- ond, third and fourth floors. Second floor will be remodeled into the psychology service cen- ter containing six therapy rooms, service offices, an observation room, child psychology lab and nursery room and two confer- ence-seminar rooms. Classrooms and faculty offices will occupy the third floor. Fourth floor will contain research labs containing rat and pigeon colo- nies. The Education Department will expand into the area in Rarick Hall that the Psychology Depart- ment abandoned. Students Favor Changing FHS to University Status In the March election, 187 stu- dents expressed their opinions on changing the title of Fort Hays State from college to university. One hundred twenty-six favored the change; 61 did not. " The reason for the name change is that it will aid in enrollment, job and graduate placement and general public relations, " said Ed Barker, president of the graduate class who drew up the resolution to change the name. Signs at Wooster Provoke Controversy When signs were posted indicat- ing that the parking area around Wooster Place was for apartment residents only, many on-campus residents protested this action, refusing to be discriminated against because of marital status. Gov. Bennett Boosts FHS Annual Budget HAYS NEWS SERVICE In remarks made at a Hays Cham- ber of Commerce Governmental Affairs Breakfast, Governor Rob- ert Bennett said his administra- tion has begun steps to " repair the disparity in funding at Fort Hays State. " Bennett said the annual budget at FHS received the largest increase of any of the state colleges (including FHS, Emporia State and Pittsburg State Colleges) and the second largest increase of any of the state ' s higher educational institutions. The governor went on to say that educational needs made up the biggest portion of state budget and several educational consider- ations were made during the for- mulation of the budget. " We are trying to enrich offerings at state colleges and universities, while allowing schools to respond to inflation and grant relief from property taxes, " Bennett said. He added that the practice of using student fees for buildings at state colleges, such as the Gross Memorial Coliseum needs to be re-examined, but he could not rule out completely the use of such funds. Campus News 39 FHS Individuals Honored As Scholars, Leaders a. Kathy Bahner, a nursing student, receives the Torch Award for outstanding senior woman. She also received the Alpha Lambda Delta book award for the senior with the highest grade point aver- age after eight semesters. b. Beverly Trumpp is awarded the Henry Edward Malloy Award, given to the out- standing senior music major. c. Dr. Harold Choguill is named outstand- ing faculty man and is given the Pilot Award. d. Edgar Mark lowman accepts the Phi Kappa Phi junior scholar award. e. Dan Rupp, associate professor of eco- nomics, assumed the position as mayor of Hays after the April 1, 1975 general elec- tion. 40 Individual Honors i a. The Panhellenic sc holarship for the outstanding sorority woman goes to Pam A. Hyde, for high scholastic record and active participation in Alpha 1 ambda Delta. b. The Wall St root journal Award for out- standing students majoring in Business and Economic , was given to )an jacobs. c. Dr. Leo Oliva presents the History Department Outstanding Graduate Stu- dent Award to Tom Railsback, president of Phi Alpha Theta history honorary. d. Assistant Professor of Sociology, Rose Arnhold receives the Pilot Award for 1975 Outstanding Faculty Woman. e. The lorc h Award for Outstanding Sen- ior Man went to Rick Kellerman, a pre- med student. Individual Honors 41 Unusual Fates Unfold for FHA Queens Apathy reigned at FHS queen contests this year. I he Beauty and Beast Contest was almost can (elled because of lack of entries. Due to poor publicity on the part of Alpha Bhi Omega, service fra- ternity, when they tinally decided to ha e the contest, few students knew about it. The Homecoming crowd saw an alternate contestant robed. When one of the contestants was found ineligible to participate in the contest, Janie Huf faker substi- tuted and was robed at the Homecoming festivities. Miss FHS Pam Krehbiel married and relinquished her crown to Mary Kay Schmidtberger, the first runner-up. Miss Schmidtberger also held the honor of being selected 1974 Best Dressed Coed. At I urlough, the scheduled 9 a.m. crowning of the queen was delayed since the queen did not arrive until 9:30. At all the contests, very few stu- 42 Queens dents voted, which might have something to say about the popu- larity of queen ontests at I ort Hays State. ◄ Queens 43 Arafanttrii ttt 75 (Enteral Arabwtttrn 46 Abmtmntraftntt 46 Stiummt nf ICibrral Artn 54 Dimsinn nf tbiuatinn 78 Dtmmntt nf Nitrntup 84 Administration Division 45 48 PreBident Gustad Dr. Gustad Resigns College Presidency President John W. Gustad became ill in early May and was taken to Hadley Regional Medical Center. On July 1, after several weeks of hospitalization. Dr. Gus- tad announced his retirement from the Presidency effective Oct. 17. Dr. Gustad served as FHS President for exactly six years. Dr. Gerald Tomanek was named Acting President by the Board of Regents, assuming responsibility July 1. a. A number of meetings keeps Dr. Gustad busy, b Paperwork piles up on Dr. Gustad ' s desk, yet scheduled appointments must be kept daily. c. Dr. Gustad looks tired in the middle of a busy day. d. Usually an afternoon coffee break is taken in the Union. e. Often the coffee break turns into an informal discussion of col- lege affairs. Dr. John W. Gustad President (iustad ft Administrators Give Assistance Many people assist the President in the administra- tion of business at Fort Hays Slate and serve students to their fullest capacity. Front row: Keating, Waller: Vice President for Administration and Finance; Rogers, Lynn: Director of Memorial Union; Kellerman, James: Registrar and Director of Admissions; Thompson, Dr. Wil liam: Dean, Faculty of Liberal Arts; Harbin, Dr. Calvin: Dean, Fac- ulty of Education; Garwood, Dr. |ohn: Doan of Instruction. Back row: Rice, Dr. |immy: Dean of Graduate Faculty; Pflughofl, Ron: Executive Asst, to the President; Osborne, Ric hard: Director of Placement; Stouffer, lean: Associate Dean of Students; lellison, Dr. Bill: Dean of Students; Lounsberry, Elinor: Acting Doan of Nursing; Tomanek, Dr. Gerald: Vice President for Academic Affairs. 50 Administration Administration 51 Duties Continue Through the Year Spring term leads to Fall term and Fall term to Sum- mer term, creating jobs that continue through the year. Administrators work all year keeping the college alive. Front row: Nugent, lames: Director of Housing; Manteuffel, Wal- ter: Comptroller; Ward, Sally: Executive Secretary of the Alumrri Association; Durand, Dan: Director of the Physical Plant; Huff- man, Ralph: Director of Field Services. Back row: Myerly, Lois: Administrative Asst, to the President; Allen, Karen: College Nurse; Bozeman, Earl: Director of Planning; Hobbs, Earl: Assoc. Dean of Students; Bula, Dr. Ralph: College Physician; )oy, Ruth: College Nurse; Beardslee, Carroll: Director of Student Financial Aids. Nof pictured: Dey, Kay: Director of Institutional Research; Thummel, judy: College Nurse. 52 Administration Administration 53 Speech Offers Communication Modes The Department of Speech and Theatre has the diffi- cult job of coordinating two different and yet very similar fields of communications. The department specializes in personal and public speaking, debate, radio and television broadcasting. On the theatre side, several major productions and student directed plays are performed. Creative dramatics, a new course added to the curric- ulum, look the challenge of teaching students to use their bodies and imaginations in classroom situa- tions. Speech Pathology services are highly regarded on the HHS campus. Each year, students and faculty partici- pate in the National Speech and Hearing Association Conference. This year, it was held at FHS in April. Fur- ther attribution to the program is on page 85. a. Imagination prevails as a student pantomimes “making a pizza. " b. Students in Creative Dramatics spell the word NEXT. c. Dr. lames Costigan, department chairman, uses Sesame Street puppets as a form of verbal and creative communication with his twins. 54 Speech Department a a. Linda Wiley gains a learning experience by making television graphics. b. CCTV personnel: Ralph Baxter, instructor David Lefurgey, and Randy Morley study the test board for a Channel 12 news broad- cast. Bannister, Dr. Marcia; assoc, prof. Edmund, Elizabeth; asst. prof. Frerer, Dr. Lloyd; asst. prof. Heather, Jack; prof. Johnson, Sidney E.; assoc, prof. LeFurgey, David; instr. Wilhelm, Dr. Charles; assoc, prof. Brewer, William; instr. (not pictured) Catt, Isaac; instr. (not pictured) Dirks, Arthur; instr. (not pictured) Speech Department 55 Men Seek Truth In Life Theories Throughout the history of man the search has been for the philosopher to find his theory of life and life after death. Students involved with the Philosophy Department familiarize themselves with the theories of famous philosophers. Areas receiving most con- centration are the reasoning, more and aesthetic val- ues. The department stresses questions involving man ' s view of himself centered around the universe. a. I)r. Sam Hamilton, department chairman, takes time out to enjoy one of his favorite pastimes, working in his shop, i). " Who am I? " The concept of the self is an old one and has t een discussed endlessly as part of man ' s search for identity. Man accepts Descartes ' answer, " I think, therefore I am. " 56 Language Opens World Communication Regular language sequences for the language major provided greater understanding in speaking, reading and writing skills this year. The understanding of the foreign tongue is not only for the major, but for all interested in world communication. Junior and sen- ior teaching majors had the opportunity to serve as student interns, gaining experience in teaching and tutoring. a. German humor is abundant in literature studied by this advanced class. b. A glimpse through the door of Dr. Kuchar ' s Russian II class shows an intense study of verb conjugation. c. Dr. Paul Graber, chairman of the foreign Language Depart- ment, rewinds tapes used by students to perfect their dialect. Carballo, I)r. Benito; assoc, prof. Kuchar, I)r. Roman; assoc, prof. Meade. Michael; asst. prof, (on leave) Pfeifer, Leona; asst. prof. Winterlin, DeWayne; instr. Wagoner. Dr. Sharron; instr. (not pictured) language Department 57 Art Creations Relay Concepts of Self Feelings and ideas which can be shown only through art are expressed in many different ways. The art classes are given much free time to convey emotions and try new techniques. Individual expression of real- a. )ohn C. Thorns, department chairman, maintains files of art through the ages. ity and fantasy is sought by the student in areas of sculpture, painting, ceramics, creative photography and jewelry making. Designs that the art students paint and construct add to the overall campus color. b. Personal-individual art demonstrations are given to show what art means to each of its creators. 58 Ficken, Dale; assoc, prof. Harwick, Eugene; assoc, prof. Harwick, Joanne; asst. prof. Hinkhouse, James; assoc, prof. Kuchar, Kathleen: asst. prof. McGinnis, Darrell; assoc, prof. Moss, Dr. Joel; prof. Nichols, Francis; asst. prof. Stevanov, Zoran; asst. prof. Art Department 1 H l L i A b a T a. Much of an artist ' s time is spent in the outdoors. Many drawing classes meet there to capture the finer points of nature. b. The Batik Workshop was a new class offered in the spring. |an Walters pours wax on a cloth to be dyed. The wax will keep the original color on the cloth. Fort Hays State alumnus, Gerald Pabst supervised the workshop. Art Department 59 Students Prepare For Music Career The Music Department not only provides for the edu- cation of its majors, but also fulfills various school activities. Some of the activities include marching band; pep band; recitals by student, faculty and guest performers; opera; and various concerts given by the students. In addition, students receive further educ a- tion in many different areas of music. Responsible for the administration of all the degree programs in music as well as the service courses is Dr. Leland Bar- tholomew, chairman of the department. ▲ a Huber, John: assoc, prof. Miller, Dr. Lewis; assoc, prof. Moyers, Edwin; assoc, prof. Olcott, James; asst. prof. Palmer. H. G.; assoc, prof. Schleich, Phyllis; asst. prof. Shapiro, Dr. Martin: asst. prof. Stout, Dr. Donald; prof. Wilkins. Dr. William; prof. Atkins. Alison; asst. prof. Brown, Robert; asst. prof. Collins, Dr. Richard; asst. prof. Dilley, Lyle: prof. Figler, Byrnell; asst. prof. Goeser. Patrick; asst. prof. 60 Music Department a. Dr. Leland Bartholomew conducts the Brass Choir. Musical empathy is interpreted by the conductor, the group receives and performs the desired effects. b. Patrick Goeser demonstrates the need for mental and physical involvement when performing music. c. Kay Schippers finds that practice is the key to perfection in individual as well as group endeavors. d. Individuals who performed together in their respective high schools come to Fort Hays State and again work together to con- tribute music sounds. John Graf, Bradley Dawson, Janice Linder and Doyle Miller represent Russell in FHS bands. e. Making jazz sounds as heard at Home Town Cookin ' is the function of this group. James Olcott directs the Jazz Ensemble at the State ' s largest one-evening nightclub. O Music Department 61 English Studies Observe Society The study of Inglish offers understanding and appre- ciation of the character and ideals of society through literature, students ' compositions and the study of formation of the language 1 . Some composition classes published their works this year. a. Dr. Paul Gatschet, department chairman. I). A mini-course in backpacking provides Fnglish credit, perhaps to future authors who will need to get away from it all to write, c. In moments a mere piece of canvas is transformed into a tent. Bornholdt, Virginia; instr. Doggett, Dr. John; asst. prof. Doggett, Jo Ella; instr. Edwards, I)r. Clifford; prof. Hodges, Dr. Beth; assoc, prof. Ison, David; asst. prof. Knight, Dr. John; asst. prof. Marks, Michael; asst. prof. Maxwell, Robert: instr. McFarland. Alice; assoc, prof. Parish, Dr. Verna; prof. Sackett, Marjorie; instr. Sackett, Dr. Sam; prof. Stout, Dr. Roberta; prof. Thompson, Dr. William, prof. Vogel, Dr. Nancy; assoc, prof. Witt, Grace, instr. f 2 Knglish Journalism Offers Live Job Training lournalism offers students live job training in the leaching c areer or experience in journalism publica- immediate with publications of newspaper and year- tion. book. This, plus c lasses, prepares the student for a a. Layout and design of printed materials and pictures make the reader ' s eye follow the story line of public ations. Here, students arrange the newspaper. b. Leader reporters enjoy an interview with the Righteous Broth- ers after their performance in September. c. Robert Lowen, chairman. Journalism 63 Biology Examines Life Phenomenon Biology advances the student ' s understanding of the phenomenon of life, seeking to explain observations of his life and his environment. Special facilities such as the Museum of the High Plains provide collec tions of plants, fishes and insects to aid in study. a. A member of the plant identification team examines one of nature ' s wonders. b. A botany major from the college greenhouse inspects a con- trolled plant for disease. c. Dr. Gary Hulett, chairman of the Biology Department, points out the key to identification on one plant. Choate, Dr. J. R.; asst. prof. Fleharty, Dr. Eugene; prof. Herman, Dr. Norma J.; asst. prof. Nicholson, Dr. Robert: asst. prof, (not pictured) Pierson, Dr. Dave; assoc, prof. Reynolds, Dr. Howard; prof. Schroder. Dr. Elton; assoc, prof. Watson, Dr. John; asst. prof. Wenke, Dr. Thomas; assoc, prof. 64 Biology Chemists Improve By Supplements Whether for use in a spec ialization or for the cultural value i the subject, chemistry students were required to attend laboratory supplement c lasses and improve their bac kground in mathematics. I ield trips and guest speakers sparked young chemists ' interests this year. A sizable proportion of the IkS. graduates entered advanced studies this year. a. Mixing the proper formula is a time-consuming hut essential step for l he chemist. b. I)r. Max Rumpel, chairman of the Chemistry Department, dis- plays his talent of glassblowing. The art requires a chemist ' s knowledge. c. This is not a mad scientist . . . just a student in lab class. Choguill, Dr. Harold; prof. Dressier, Dr. Robert; assoc, prof. k J Marshall, Dr. Delbert; assoc, prof. Richards, Robert; assoc, prof. Shearer, Dr. Edmund; assoc, prof. (not pictured) Hulett, Ila: instr. Chemistry 65 Math Strives to Meet Student Needs Ihe Math Department meets the need of students who desire a knowledge of math, plan to teach or use it in engineering or special fields of industry. Math a. tllon Beougher, department chairman, takes advantage of the pocket calculator to figure problems. Day gave high school students a chanc e to quiz out of certain math courses. b. Orville Etter completes the steps of a problem in Probability and Statistics Class. Baxter, Vivian: assoc, prof. Curtis, Nancy; asst. prof. Dryden, Laurence; assoc, prof. Eltze, Dr. Ervin M.; asst, prof. Etter, Orville E.: assoc, prof. Rolfs, Marvin E.; assoc, prof. Toalson, Wilmont: prof. Veed, Ellen C .; assoc, prof. Votaw, I)r. Charles I.; asst. A 66 Mathematics ▲ b a T Studies Relate Physics to World Attempting to serve as a career-minded department, Physics offers a curriculum designed to assist the graduate in his future work. With an eye on the future, the physics student explores how scientific knowledge relates the individual to his natural world. a. Dr. Maurice Witten, department chairman, studies electronics on the oscilloscope. h. Laboratory classes provide the opportunity to prove methods. Physics Department 67 Surrounding Area Aids Geology Study FHS ' s Geology Department helps students ' study Museum is open to display their finds. Many field with natural plant and animal fossils. Sternberg trips were planned this year. a. I esls must be made to determine the age of fossils. distinguish what they are. t). Sometimes specimens are so tiny that a microscope is used to c. Dr. Michael Nelson, department chairman. Student Opinions Form by Research The History Department encourages students to seek accurate information about the past that is needed as a background to reach intelligent opinions on prob- lems that concern citizens in a democracy. a. Latin American customs and culture class familiarizes students with our neighbors to the south, as taught by Dr. Carballo. b. History of Kansas class provides students with knowledge of their home state. c. Dr. Leo Oliva, department chairman. History 69 Business Enjoys High Enrollment One of the highest enrollments this year at FHS was finance, management, marketing, secretarial adminis- in the business Department. Programs are available in (ration and general business, accounting, business education, data processing, a. Studying for accounting has been made easier since pocket cal- culators have flooded the market. b. Public finance stresses careful evaluation of people and firms when lending money. c. Many types of business machines are mastered by the program mer. d. Dr. Forrest Price, department chairman. Armstrong, Robert; asst. prof. Barton, Sharon; asst. prof. Bellizzi, Joseph; asst. prof. Burrington. Lila; asst. prof. C ' rissman, Robert; assoc, prof. Daghestani, Eddie; assoc, prof. Eekstrom, Robert: asst. prof, (not pictured) Heeter, Dr. Douglas; asst. prof. Hocutt, Dr. John; asst. prof. Keating, Walter; prof. Little, Dr. M. J.;prof. lx)gan. Jack; instr. Meier, Dr. Robert: asst. prof. Feier, Dale; assoc, prof. Robertson, Donna; instr. Rupp, Sandra: instr. Thomas, Y r era; asst. prof. Wall, Dr. George; prof. Winkler, Dr. Albert; assoc, prof. Business 71 Psychology Sights Behavior Studies The Psychology Department specializes in schooling students on the workings of man ' s mind and his behavior. Students may emphasize a curriculum of clinical, general-experimental or school psychology. a. The study of conditioning lower animals provides insight in methods whir h may help man. I). Studying a patient ' s interpretations of ink blots may lead to a diagnosis of his problems. c. I)r. Roy Connally, department chairman. Adams, Dr. Robert; assoc, prof. Boor, Dr. Myron; asst, prof. Markley, Dr. Robert; assoc, prof. Ryabik, James; assoc, prof. Smith. Dr. Ronald; assoc, prof. Tiffany, Phyllis; asst, prof. 72 Psychology t Stud ents Observe Social Processes The S k iology Department servic es students wishing to develop a systematic understanding of soc ial proc - esses and structures. It emphasizes the working rela- tionship! of basic concepts, theory and research of civilizations. a. Dr. evell Razak, department chairman. b. Introduction to Sociology, a popular class, acquaints students with major contributors and their cone opts of soc iology. c. A student evaluating a recent test finds that anthropology is not so hard to comprehend. Political Systems Create Interest lh( discipline of Political S ienc e seeks to describe, explain and predict phenomena associated with politic al systems. Offerings are arranged into six areas of concentration: American Government and Politics, Public Law, Comparative Government, International Relations and Political Theory. a. Most study involves lassroom attendance, reading history and current trends in newspapers. I). Introduction to Law leaches a basic interpretation of the large volumes of laws of various c ountries. c . Dr. Donald Slechta, department c hairman. ▲ a Economic Theory Paves the Future Economics is a word we are ail familiar with today. FHS ' s department strives to prepare students for careers in business, government and research institu- tions to better cope with our problems. The study of economic theory and its applications provides a background for future public policy makers. a. Dr. lack McCullick, department chairman. b. An informal gathering in the setting for an International tco- nomics class. Kuder. John; instr. Rickman. Bill; asst. prof. Rupp. Daniel: assoc, prof. Kconomics 75 Agriculture Roles And Uses Learned Agriculture acquaints the student with the use and conservation of natural resources and the role of agri- culture in the economy. Students learn the technical- ities of growing plants and caring for farm animals. a. Animal breeding involves a study of do ' s and don ' ts pfus a chance to practice on live animals. b. Agricultural geography shows the earth ' s formation and their soil uses. c. Dr. Wallace Harris, department chairman, explains plant root structure for prairie grass. Benyshek, Dr. Larry; assoc, prof. Clark, Tnaine; assoc, prof. Gentry. Ruff; asst. prof. Sharp, Duane; assoc, prof. 76 Agriculture Students Change Plans to Products Industrial Arts majors find value in learning about consumer knowledge, how to become a “handyman " and development of skills in using tools safely and efficiently. Degrees are available in vocational skills and teaching. a. Students in Machine Tool Processes class learn to use and maintain industrial tools and machines. b. Although the office is crowded. Dr. C. Richard Cain, depart- ment chairman, finds room to study progress reports. c. Fred Ruda, instructor of Metal Materials and Processes, explains how to plot a blueprint. A a Observation and Practice Situations Prepare Future Educators and Youth The Education Department offers a professional cur- riculum for students seeking a career in teaching. Over the past few years teacher education has become ntore oriented toward field experience. The college, in cooperation with area schools, provides prospective elementary and secondary teachers with early observation and teachers aid experience making the last two years of preparation more professionally involved. a. Learning to teach science requires practice. These students make a lesson plan and are graded for creativity, comprehension of the subject and the ability to transmit their knowledge. t . Keeping a child ' s attentions can be difficult, but this little girl retains interest in the story. c. Children in the Hays area enjoy listening to stories told by col- lege students. Storytelling, held at the public library, is one way students practice for a classroom. d. Students in Children ' s Literature show their ideas for bulletin board art periodically in Karick Hall. 78 Education Department a. Dr. Lavier Staven, chairman of the department, takes time from his busy schedule to play golf, his favorite sport. “But only on weekends, " he notes. b. Helping to interest children in reading may be important to their academic development. Baker, Dr. Richard: assoc, prof. Bloss, Dr. Don; assoc, prof. Boomer, Dr. Lyman; asst. prof. Claflin, Martha : asst. prof. Claflin, William ; asst. prof. Cornwell. Rex; asst. prof. Daley, Dr. Bill; prof. Dobbs, Dr. Editn; prof. Fillinger, Dr. Louis: asst. prof. Frink, Jeannette; instr. Harsh, Donna: assoc, prof. Jennings, Dr. Robert: asst. prof. Johnson. Dr. Arris; asst. prof. Miller, Dr. Allan ; asst. prof. Powers, Dr. William; prof. Price, Dr. Gordon; prof. Robinson, Dr. William; prof. Stansbury, James; asst. prof. Stehno. Dr. Edward; asst. prof. Wood, Dr. Clement; prof. Youmans, Dr. Ray: prof. Zenger, Dr. Weldon; assoc, prof. Education Department 79 Move Supplements Library Courses library Science courses aid ihc ability of students to locate and use library materials and undertake schol- arly research. Majors got a real taste of cataloging as they were involved in sotting up a library when part of their research center was moved to the basement of Forsyth Library this year. a. Much of the success of the librarian depends upon where books are cataloged and then how to find them. b. Marc Campbell, department ( hairman. c. Categories are numbered and must be memorised. A V Home Ec Studies Motivate, Create The Homo Economics Department offers studies to provide a background to enable students to become teachers, dietary technicians, clothing retailers or homemakers. a. Dress Design class shows the student how to turn that dreamed-of creation into a wearable item. I). Maxine Hoffman, department chairman. c . Food experimentation class stirs the imagination. d. This year the home economics workshop gave students a chance to display articles they had made. Godwin, Sandria: instr. Krebs. June; assoc, prof. Home Economics St HPER Structure Includes Programs The Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation structures education to provide students a four-program area. The service program completes requirements for freshmen and sophomores while developing their skills and knowledge about elective sports. The intramural program offers the chance to participate in activities during free time. The intercol- legiate program strives to teach a high degree of pro- ficiency in competitive sports. I he professional prep- aration aids future teachers, coaches and recreation leaders. a. Dr. Russell Bogue, department chairman, believes a healthy mind is nothing without a healthy body. He keeps in shape by playing racquetball. Antonopolus, Steve; instr. Allen. Barry ; instr. Brehm. Charles; assoc, prof. Cullen, Jerry: instr. Francis, Alex: prof. Giles, William: asst. prof. Johnson, Orvene; instr. Lashbrook. Lynn: instr. lxrjka, Glen: asst. prof. McConnell, Wayne; assoc, prof. Miles, Helen; instr. McNeil, Edgar; assoc, prof. Moeckel, Bud; instr. Pishny, Lon ; sports information director Popp, Nancy ; assoc, prof. Schwich. Jodi; instr. (not pictured) Suran, Cade; prof. Zimmer, Marilyn; instr. 82 Health. Physical Education and Recreation a. Social Dance was a popular course this year. Taken mostly by freshmen and sophomores, it fills a physical education require- ment. b. Stalking a deer? No, just practicing on the FHS archery targets. c. Modern dance provides a mode of expression through music interpretation and strengthens muscles along the way. Health, Physical Kducation and Recreation 83 Coeds Anticipate Nursing Career The purpose of the Department of Nursing is to serve the world community by preparing students for the profession of nursing. Graduates demonstrate knowl- edge of how physical, psychological, sociological and cultural factors can affect health and the response of individuals to treatment during illness. a. Elinor Lounsberry, Acting Doan of Nursing. b. Students practice life saving techniques on a demonstration dummy under the watchful eye of Al Staab from the Ellis County Ambulance Service. Emergency Medical Technicians graduating this year had to pass this test. a Briggs, Sue: instr. (not pictured) Brungardt, Rose; instr. Insley, Carolyn; instr. Jacobs, Donald; instr. (not pictured) Johnson, Ruby; asst. prof. Littlejohn, Jane; asst. prof. Meis, Jean: instr. (not pictured) Peteete, Clarice; instr. (not pictured) Roberts, Betty; instr. Sanko, Linda; instr. (not pictured) Simons, Nancy: instr. Thomas, Calvina; instr. b ▼ 84 Nursing Service Centers Help Community FHS Service CerMers nol only aid students by giving them a chance to work with people who need their help, but also contribute to the wide community area by offering free diagnosis and therapy. a. Speech and Hearing Service Center serves children and adults by working with them to correct problems. Here, a student tutor has a child repeat words to help correct a speech impediment. b. lames Ryabik, associate professor of psychology, tests a student for hypertension in a chair he designed. The chair measures how much a child moves during testing, this is only one of the ser- vices offered at the Psychological Service Center. Students may request counseling for any type of problem. c. Reading Service Center tests, diagnoses and tutors children with reading disabilities. Often, this type of remedial reading program is all a child needs to catch up to his grade ' s reading standard. This can alleviate tension for the child and the family. - Service Centers 85 Reveille Theme Depicts ‘Where Were You In ’75?’ " Where were you in 75? " was the theme (or the 1975 Reveille. Building up to the bicentennial, the symbolism of the minuteman and theme of 75 relates the prob- lems of today with those of the revolutionary days. In his second year as editor, Mark DeWald headed a staff of seven- teen and with them, witnessed the retirement of Katherine ' Rog- ers, yearbook adviser for the past eighteen years. The 1974 Reveille received a first- class rating from the Associated Collegiate Press, as well as an honorable mention in the Pi Della Epsilon contest. Capturing the General Excellence trophy at the Rocky Mountain Press Associa- tion Conference, the Reveille also took top place trophies in sports photography, layout, theme and copy divisions. a. Endless hours are spent at a desk by all the staff members to compile the year ' s story. Kathy Schramm draws a rough draft copy for women ' s sports. b. The job of indexing requires much accuracy and concentration as Debbi Miller discovers. c. Ronda Castor, second semester Leader editor and Mark DeWald, Reveille editor, stand by the trophy case in the library where the awards for general excellence in publications were displayed. d. Balancing the books, paying bills and managing the mailing lists are some of the jobs Carl Wheeler, business manager, has to do. e. Under the supervision of Katherine Rogers, Carol Donnell and Rex Gebhards sort through the volumes of pictures and materials which they were to include in the organization pages. 88 Reveille a. Without good humor, Connie Nelson, Esther Dale and Roxie Van loenen find that the job would have been impossible. b. I leanor Wherry, Kathy Doherty and |uno Rose pilch in together to work out layouts and copy for their respective sec- tions. c. Tony Powers and Bob Keating examine pictures for one of the athletic pages they produced. d. Sorting through some newly received pictures, Gaye Corrler, Roxie Van Loenen and Barbara Zweygardl hunt for their photograph orders. Nof pictured: are Michael Maslak, Neva Woodman and Steve Woodman who worked on the underc lass section. Photo Lab Offers Service To Publicize Activities As well as providing pictures for the State College Leader, Reveille, News Service, Information Serv- ice and Sports Information, Photo Lab works for all other campus departments which requires its service. Photographers shoot pic- tures for brochures depicting every phase of campus life and a. Doug Leiker takes a moment to explain the adjustment of the lens to co-photog- rapher Susan Carter. b. Members of the photography staff, seated: Doug Leiker, Doug Mercer, Karen help individual instructors by pro- viding special material. Photographers must struggle throughout the year so that pic- tures needed by a multitude of people aren ' t missed. At the same time these students attempt to keep up with their own academic classes. Wilkinson, Holly Jewell, Susan Carter. Standing: Lorraine " Jack " Jackson, Lynn Bogart, Carl Kennedy, Denise Liggett, Jim Bieker. 90 Photographers a. Eric Kohn uses a telephoto lens to keeps his distance from a subject he doesn ' t want to disturb. b. Doug Leiker tries his hand at aerial photography. Photographers 91 Leader Staffers Gain Recognition; Produce ‘Lampoon’ Issue Finals Week The State College Leader staff dis- covered that producing a news- paper can be as fun as well as rewarding. The staff worked with professionals at the Hays Daily News where the Leader went to press. Press Conference and it main- tained a first-class rating while reorganizing the staff in the spring. A humorous lampoon edi- tion of the Leader, entitled the State College Loser, was pub- lished the last week of school to give FHS students something to laugh about during finals week. Pam Fondoble was editor first semester and Rhonda Castor was editor second semester. The 1974-75 school year saw the change of the Leader flag. The publication gained recognition at the Rocky Mountain Collegiate d. June Rose, news editor, trims a block of type to paste on Fier page during a layout session at the Hays Daily News, b. Having presented the latest proof sheets, photographer Chris Newton jokes with sports editor Willie Mannebach and editorial editor Jerry Seib. ( . The entire spring semester Leader staff pauses momentarily from their busy schedules to present themselves as a group. Front row: Connie Nelson, Pam Niermier, Delores Eberle, Chris Newton, Mike Stanton, Brenda Biggs. Second row: Jeri Buffington, June Rose, Jerry Seib, Steve Lowen. Third row: Pat Linville, Debbie Voss. Back row: Ronda Castor, Willie Mannebach, Mike Wilcox, Jim Bieker, Dana York, Mike Walker, adviser. MARTIN ALLEN HALL a. A dictionary, a typewriter, and a red pen art- the tools of copy editors Connie Nelson, Pam Niermeier, and Delores Eberle. b. June Rose, nows editor, and Mike Wil- cox, managing editor discuss the beat sheet with editor-in-chief Ronda Castor. c. I his student reads the lampoon edition of the eat er during finals week. Ix ' atkr »:t Teaching the students about tele- vision production by involving them in it, is the idea behind the television studio activities. Pro- ductions vary from instructional material for teachers to news casts, and delayed broadcasts of Tiger basketball games. Operating Channel 12 of the Hays Cable T.V. station, students present two hours of programming daily. Highlights of the year were the use of color cable-cast for the first time by students, furnished by KCA Television of Junction City; interviews with Kansas Secretary of Health and Environment Metz- ler and Watergate conspirator Jeb Magruder; and the filming of Home Town Cookin ' , all of which were sent to several cable stations across the state. a. David Lefurgey, instructor, and Don Schwartz run the control board during a television production. b. David Lefurgey gazes at the control board during a production in the FHS studio. c. Shooting a segment of a devotional program, cameraman Stan Smith focuses on Rev. Charles Pickens. 94 Television KFHS Disc Jockeys Gain Knowledge With Practice Drawing staff personnel from members of the Campus Station Operation class and from announcing classes, KFHS radio swung through a year of broad- casting. Weather readings from the Hays Cable station, live broadcasts of the ACUI Bowling and Billiards Tournament, con- tests and basketball games were a. Ola Jawando and Jean Teller pay close attention as Larry Rempe explains some of the finer details of the equipment board. b. As Sherry Searls rewinds a tape just a few of the year ' s spotlights. Ten students applied for FCC third-class licenses with broad- cast endorsements this year, with others attending the Advertising Club Day in Wichita. All staff members were second-semester sophomores, juniors or seniors who met once a week on a regu- lar basis. machine. Rod Wilson looks on in amuse- ment. c. Calvin Allen peeks over the shoulder of announcer Bob Weigel as he prepares to go " on the air. " Debaters Gather Trophies; Meet Tough Competition The Fort Hays State Debate Squad won four trophies while attend- ing twelve tournaments in the 1974-75 season. The squad fin- ished the year by compiling its best record in several years. First semester the six-member team entered in junior division debate because none of the team were seniors. Second semester, how- ever, they were permitted to enter the senior division. Attending tournaments in Ari- zona and Pennsylvania, as well as throughout the state, the squad met with very tough competition. Fourth and fifth place trophies were brought home from the tournaments at Johnson County, Butler County, the University of Arizona and the meet held in Shippenburg, Penn. a. Ed Burris, Coach Isaac Catt and Martha McCabe display three of the squad ' s tro- phies for the year. b. The 1974-75 six-member debate squad: Kevin Manz, Ed Burris, Steve lohnson, Larry Dinges, Martha McCabe, Coach Isaac Call. Mot pictured: Phil Ellsworth. 96 Dance Becomes Modern Art In Orchesis Performances Orchesis is a modern dance club whose primary purpose is to per- form. Its members are drawn from all departments on campus. The only prerequisite of the club is the desire to perform. Many of the dances are of an avant-garde style and are often directed and choreographed by the students. Orchesis members and the Folk Dance Class presented an out- door concert as part of the Hays Arts Festival. Members composed solo interpretations and group dances. Another dance group under Marilyn Zimmer ' s direction was the Folk Dance Class which presented international dances from around the world with 40 students participating. Other performances included " Fort Hays Dancers in Concert " in October and a spring concert in March. Dances were set to a wide range of music periods. a. Chris janzen and Sandy Engle perform a duet dance as part of an Orchesis show. b. Chris Janzen, Co nnie Swisher and Adviser Marilyn Zimmer demonstrate modern dance techniques during the Hays Arts Festival outdoor concert. c. Orchesis members form a modern " body sculpture. " Bottom row: Roy Nico- demus, Billy D. Weber, Connie Swisher, Chris Janzen. Middle: Laroy Slaughter. Top: Shawnale Wear. Orchesis 97 Vocal Groups Sing at Many Functions Fort Hays State Singers were directed by Dr. Donald Stout. a. Fort Hays Singers, Front row: Jill Gallo- way, PaulaRothe, Cindy Dreiling. Second row: Denise Ash, Nancy Whisman, Sue Martin, Eunice Smith. Back row: Keith Higgins, Max Galloway, Mike Miller, Jim Balthazor, Warren Lewallen, David McIntosh, Kim Goebel. Pianist: Karol Walls. b. Concert Choir: Cynthia Dreiling, Rose Dreiling, Jil Galloway, Holly Hart, Peggy Kincaid, Rosalind McCallum, Eunice Smith, Frankie Wiedeman, Cecilia Gie- bler, Marilyn Pishny, Deborah Scherling, Anna Trent, Melanie Wetzel, Nancy Whisman, Emily Young, Denise Ash, Susan Gouldie, Holly Kuhlman, Debbie Munsinger, Kim Simonson, Karla Walz, Sue Martin, Barbara Rankin, Paula Rothe, Alma Wiesner, Kim Goebel, Mike Sam- mons, Jeff Curtis, Gary Earl, Dan Frick, Keith Higgins, Thomas Kelly, Eldon Mar- tell, Jeffrey Wright, Mark DeWald, Bill Doll, Dale Hoosier, Warren Lewallen, Don McKenzie, Mike Miller, Brad Printz, Ricky Schroeder, Michael Swafford, Charles Ames, Jim Balthazor, Dave McIntosh, Max Galloway. Appearances were made at Homecoming, the Varsity Show, small ensembles concert and numerous performances through- out Kansas. The Singers opened the college Christmas season by presenting the eleventh annual Madrigal Supper in December. Another singing group on campus under Dr. Stout ' s direction was the Concert Choir. Through the year, two concerts and perform- ances were given at Parents ' Day, the Varsity Show and the Logan vocal clinic. The Messiah was pre- sented on Palm Sunday. 98 Concert Choir, Fort Hays Singers Collegian Chorale is c omposed of a majority of students who enjoy singing but aren ' t music majors. They gave two concerts and sang at the Varsity Show. The groups a. Collegian Chorale, Kneeling: Michael Hester, Alan Klusener, Richard Bircher, Larry Durr, lay Todd Knudson. Standing: Sonya Steffen, Lynn Mull, Charlene Dirks, Janet Huff, Scarlett Selby, Sue Harrison, Mike Mathes, Karen Hawks, Richard Ives, Darlene Orth, Brent Barrett, Lola Winder, Gwenne Chapman. Up the stairs: Dianna lennings, Velma Anderson, Deana Bow- man, Mike Peterson, Sherri Smith, )an Dugan. Howard Rees, Cheryl Hertel, combined musical efforts with the Conc ert Choir and Civic Sym- phony in The Messiah. Patrick Goeser directed the group. Sandi Heinze, Rachelle Gant, David I Irabe, )oe Schlageck, Kristi Barry, Kelley Allen, Brian Be ucher, Mike Cook, Nancy Moulds, Kent Huffman, Don Stewart, Bob Hager, jjiantha Ross, John Morrell, Rob- ert Ricke. Not pictured: Sherry Ncese, Mary Jo Witt, Lori Owen, Beverly Blair, Jim Dayton, Tony Pfeifer, Dan Frick, Glo- ria Bland. b. Peggy Kincaid discovers that singing is a difficult art to perfect. Collegian Chorale 99 ■ Bands Entertain People; Well Received at MENC Marching and Concert hands were directed by Lyle Dilley. Fall semester activities had the band marc hing for pre-game and half- time ' shows. The Varsity Show was a program that involved the band to hc ' lp raise money for music scholarships. Ihe Concert Band prepared for Ihe MENC Conven- tion at Omaha, Neb. The band was well received. Several con- certs were given to high schools en route to Omaha. a. Frank Mall leads the Marching Band during a half-time performance. b. The Tiger Marching Band starts off the long journey down Main Street in the Homecoming Parade. Hand Members, Piccolo, Julie Barhydt, Flute, Bev Trumpp, lanice Linder, Michele Henry, Kathy Clarke, Debbie Munsinger, Lynn Goerlz, Sue Stewart, Susan Hartwig, Sally Hoover, Donna Yeman, Marilyn Waugh, Karen Mar, Kathy Peters, Cheryl Cole, Kay Andrews, Roberta Pinkney, Linda Atkinson. Oboe, Donna Hibbs, Elizabeth Sprung, Deborah Scherling. bassoon, Kevin Manz, ludith Walker, Clarinet, Douglas Miller, Sarah Everitt, lohannah Powell, Nancy Dragoo, Marjo- rie Bock, Norma Bock, Karol Walls, Eunice Smith, Cathy Conley, Susan Gouldie, Jim Marlin, Carol Rome, Tony Pfeifer, Karla Friedenberger, Ruthann Rhine, Judy Kay 1 yler. Alto Clarinet, Lea Anderson, Joanne Briand. Hass Clarinet, Kay Schippers, Al Comeau. Contra Hass Clarinet, Holly Kuhlman. Alto Saxophone, Delores Bryant, Connie Whitelcy, Nancy Whis- man, Jo Lynne King, Frank Foster. Tenor Saxophone, Harold Samson, Michael Fles- ter, Karen Gore, Tim Feldkamp. Baritone Saxophone, Tim Ehrlick. French Horn, Von Phillips, Rick Ives, Kathy Ward, Vickie Dugan, Gwenne Chapman, Denise Ash, Frank Mall, Nancy Moulds, Pat Michau. Cornet, Doyle Miller, Tim Schu- macher, Steve FTomolac, Kirk Spikes, Jeff Wright, Craig Allison, Lee Mann, Brad Dawson, Tim Doughty, loyce Schraeder, Kelley Allen, Rex Lienberger, Debbie Bryant, Wayne Aschewege, Jonathan Jones, John (Hansen, Tim Brown. Trumpet, Lois Vesecky, Jim Hickel. Trombone, Bill Wolf, Charles Ames, Darrell Cox, Robert Hiser, Jon Staton, Alan Gregory, Charles Riedel, Dan Frick. Baritone, Brett Musser, John Morrell, Cecilia Giebler, Peggy Love. Tuba, Pete Johnson, Ron McWilliams, Steve Leuth, John Graf, Mike Peterson, Richard Bircher, Gregory Brzon, Thomas Railsback. Percussion, Michael Morrel, Bruce Dunn, John Karlin, Todd Knudson. Drum Major, Frank Mall. 100 Rand. Flag Corp a. Twirler Dana Sayre performs at the Var- sity Show. b. Tiger Debs, Front row: Pam Williams, Karen Speckman, Lea Anderson, Deb Cook, Chris Schuvie. Hack row: Ruth Bel- lerivc, Susan Stewart, Karen Mullison, Ann Wehkamp, Amber Smith, Laurie lot- ker, Sandy Koenig, jeanne Cox, Carmen Gerber, Betsy Billinger, )o Ronen, Katie Meagher, Dana York, Kathy Olomon, Sue Stafford, Teresa Ross, Cindy Pfannensliel, Marian Rose, Margie Zellner, Cindy Schis- sler. Becky Waller, Karen Gove. c. The Flag Corps added color and prec i- sion to the pre-game and half-time shows. ▲ b a ▼ Flag Corp, Tiger Debs 101 ; J Music Ensembles Perform; Faculty Decide Awards The String Quartet and String Ensemble performed at recitals and the small ensembles concert. a. String Quartet, Emily Young, Lynilta Harris, Ruth Riedel, Deborah Hahn. b. String Ensemble, Emily Young, Michael Moyers, lynitta Harris, Edwin Moyers, director; Ruth Riedel, Michael Harbaugh. Deborah Hahn, Cindy Balthazor. c. Dr. Leland Bartholomew congratulates These groups worked closely on musical unity. Edwin Moyers direr ted these ensembles. Tim Doughty as the Outstanding Fresh- man Music Major selected by the faculty, d. An affectionate congratulation is given to Beverly I rumpp after being named recipient of the Henry Edward Malloy Award, t his award is given to the out- standing senior as selected by the faculty. 102 String Quartet. String Knsemble Civic Symphony was composed of a wide range of people: stu- dents, teachers, townspeople and area musicians. Two concerts were given, plus a performance at the Varsity Show. Lyle Dilley con- a. Civic Symphony, Edwin Moyers, Bon- nie Hemken, Emily Young, Lynnita Harris, Michael Moyers, Lucy Cinther, Amy Bemis, Martin Shapiro, George Wherry, Connie Wilson, Ruth Pruitt, Louis Caplan, Michele Henry, Sandra Risley, Isahell |ones, Ruth Riedel, Michael Harbaugh, Janet Riedel, Bonnie Storm, Carol Bay- singer, Virginia Fwoldt, Marjorie Wann, Pamela Madden, Tom Pearson, Carlene Pattie, Pamela tohnson, Deborah Hahn, Robert Nicholas, Patricia Ziegler, Beverly I rumpp, )anice Linder, |ulie Barhydt, Donna Hibbs, Elizabeth Sprung, Deborah Scherling, Sara Everitt, (ohannah Powell, Douglas Miller, Kevin Manz, Robert ducted tho symphony. Milc h Markovich directed the Percussion Ensemble. The group performed in the small ensembles concert and student recitals. Brown, Barry Miller, Leland Bartholomew. Mary Bartholomew, Von Phillips, Kathy Ward, Richard Ives, James Olcolt, Kirk Spikes, Doyle Miller, William Wolf, Alan Gregory, Darrell Cox, Robert Hiser, Ste- ven Leuth, Ronald McWilliams, Kathy Clark, Marilyn Waugh, David Mickey, Donald Stewart, Merwin Buckner, John Karlin. b. Percussion Ensemble, clockwise from left: lulie Barhydt, Carla Klepper, John Karlin, Merwin Buckner, Mitch Marko- vich, director; Jon Staton, David Mickey, Pat Michau, Cathy Conley, Michele Henry. Civic Symphony, Percussion Ensemble 103 Students Produce Music For Recitals, Concerts Clarinet Choir and Saxophone Fnsemble performed in the small ensembles conc ert. Conductors were Harold Palmer and Robert Brown, respectively. |az Ensemble transformeci Sheri- dan Coliseum into a large night c lub for Home Town Cookin ' V. Performances inc luded Varsity Show and competiton at the 1 Wichita Jazz Festival, lames Olcott led the 1 Jazz Ensemble. a. Clarinet Choir, Front row: Norma Bock, Kay Schippers, Alphonse? Comeau, Joanie Briand, Lea Anderson. I . lazz Ensemble, Saxophones, Sharon Willis, Connie Whiteley, Douglas Miller, Tim Ehrlich, Phil Joseph, trumpets. Mike Wiesner, Doyle Miller, Kirk Spikes, Steve Homolac, Brad Dawson. Trombone s. Bill Wolf, Darrell Cox, Charles Ames, Robert Miser. Piano, Radel Pedersen. Bass, Reggie Boyd. Drums, Mitch Markovich, Carla Klepper. Vocals and Conga Drums, Keith Hutchinson. c. Saxophone Ensemble, Kevin Manz, leanene Habiger, Connie Whiteley, Frank Foster, Harold Samson, Gerald Miller, Steve Hood. ▲ b ▼ 104 Clarinet Choir, Jazz Ensemble, Saxophone Ensemble The only group to take a musical tour to promote FHS was the brass Choir under the direction of Dr. Leland Bartholomew. Perform- ances were at high schools in Northeast Kansas and at the small ensembles concert. Music by the Recorder Ensemble added to the spirit of the Madri- gal Dinner. They also appeared in recitals. Phyllis Schleich con- ducted this group. a. Brass Choir, Front row: Pete Johnson. Second row: Kathy Ward, Vickie Dugan. Third row: Tim Doughty, Carla Klepper, Julie Barhydt, Pat Michau. Fourth row: Kirk Spikes, Doyle Miller, Dr. Leland Bar- tholomew, director; David Mickey, Von Phillips. Back row: Steve Homolac, Michael Wiesner, Charles Riedel, Daryl Cox, Brett Musser, Jon Staton, Richard Ives. b. Recorder Ensemble, Phyllis Schleich, director; Donna Hibbs, Cindy Balthazor, Ian Walslrom, James Martin, Kathy Young. Brass Choir. Recorder Ensemble 105 Riders to the Sea tells the emo- tional story of an old woman, Maurya, Lynne Chase, who attempts to save the last of her six sons from death at sea. Unable to stop Bartley, Jim Balthazor, from leaving, Maurya and her (laugh- ters, Cathleen, jil Galloway, and Nora, Frankie Wiedeman, prepare to mourn his death. He drowns as did his grandfather, father, and brothers. Maurya can now have rest knowing that she has no one else to worry about. a. ord makes a feeble allempt lo slop Bari toy from going out to sea where she knows he will meef his death. b. Together with her daughters and the women of the village, Maurya mourns the death of her Iasi son. Director: Patrick Goeser. Stage Manager: Ron Fisrhli. Chorus Master: Mark DeWald. Riders to the Sea chorus: Cindy Dreiling, Holly Hart, Karen Hawks, Peggy Kincaid, Holly Kuhlman, Debbie Scher- ling, Sonya Steffen, Nancy Whisman, Sue Martin, Sherry Neese, Paula Rot he, Scar- lett Selby, Sherrie Smith, William Doll, Kim Goebel. 106 Riders to the Sea. Comedy on the Bridge Operas Convey Emotions; Departments Create Shows ▲ b Comedy on the Bridge and Riders to the Sea were the two operas produced with combined efforts of the Speech and Music Depart- ments. Devoted theater and music fans comprised the audi- ences and the operas were well received. Differing from past years, attendance was poor by local and area patrons. In Comedy on the Bridge , five people are trapped on a bridge between two opposing armies. Although all purchased tickets to get on the bridge, none of the people can get off without a ticket-to-exit. In order to pass the time, the Brewer, Jim Balthazor, tries to kiss Josephine, Cindy Dreiling and Jil Galloway, and is seen by her fiance, Michael Swaf- ford, and the Brewer ' s wife, Nancy Whisman and Paula Rothe. Amid the turmoil of the war, the group struggles to discover a way to get off the bridge without tick- ets. a. Josephine ' s agitation becomes appar- ent when she discovers that she cannot get off the bridge. b. The professor, Max Galloway, consults the Book of Knowledge for a possible solution to getting off of the bridge. c. Because of their common dilemma at being trapped on the bridge, the Brewer ' s wife and Josephine ' s fiance discuss the matter with the professor. Other members of the cast were: Brent Barrett, William Doll and Kim Goebel. — Farce Initiates Season; Attracts Large Audiences 4 Flea in IHer Ear, a bedroom farce by George Feydeau, initialed the 1974-75 theater season. Staged in Felten-Start Theater in October, the play centers around Ray- inonde Chandcbiscs ' , Genell Roberts, efforts to check her hus- band ' s faithfulness. Fter friend, I ucienne FHomenides de Histan- gua, Shari Steen, is persuaded to a. Courting with danger, Raymonde indulges in a light flirtation with Roman Tornell, Monty Mesecher. b. With the help of her best friend, Luci- enne, Raymonde Chandebise dictates the compose a letter to entrap Chan- debise, Ron Fischli, who has been faithful to his wife. Falling into the wrong hands, the letter causes confusion and comedy before the mystery is unraveled. The appre- ciation of the audience was apparent by the large crowd pres- ent each night that the play was performed. ill-fated letter to her husband, c. Chandebise discusses his wife with Lucienne, Madame Chandebises ' best friend. ▲ c a ▼ 108 A Flea in Her liar a. Confusion results when Etienne, Todd Knudson, mistakes Poche, Ron Fischli, for the identical Chandebise. b. Lucienne and Raymonde watch in dis- may as Victor Chandebise accuses Tornell of having an affair with his wife. c. Dismayed by his own incapacities, Chandebise discusses his problem with Dr. Finache, Brent Barrett. A Flea in Her Ear 109 ‘Butterflies Are Free’ Sees Light in Darkness Presented to a nearly-packed audience each night, the drama department ' s production of But- terflies Arc Free received numer- ous curtain calls, lay Todd Knud- son portrayed a young blind man, Don Baker, who attempts to break away from home and sur- vive on his own. a. Don Baker hunts for his misplaced ash- tray as Jill Tanner expresses her disbelief in his blindness. b. Entertaining his new neighbor, Don A crisis occurs when Don falls in love with his flighty new neigh- bor, jill Tanner, characterized by Sherry Searles. Plagued by his over-protective mother and Jill ' s reluctance to commit herself to a blind man, Don almost gives up his struggle before each woman comes to her senses. sings the play ' s theme song, c. Struggling through the emotional crisis, Don and his mother listen to (ill ' s new boyfriend. 110 Butterflies Are Free Butterflies Are Free 111 112 A Doll’s House a. Torvald and Nora quarrel about the changes that have just taken place in their life. b. Torvald shares his dreams for the future with his devoted wife. c. A pampered woman, Nora begs Tor- vald to let her have her way. ▲ b a T Viewers React to Depth Of Marriage Commentary Henrik Ibsen ' s commentary on marriage provided material for the Speech Department ' s presen- tation of A Doll ' s House in late February. The depth of the audience ' s reac- tion was evident by the quiet acceptance of the tragedy they witnessed. Nora, a pampered wife and mother of three children had forged a signature on a promis- sory note years before in order to obtain money for her ill husband, Torvald. The owner of the note, having discovered the forgery, attempts to blackmail her. Nora, Rachel Kraus, and Torvald, Neil Miller, return from a masquerade party and Torvald learns of the sit- uation. Terrified that he will be publicly humiliated and ruined, Torvald quarrels with Nora and she eventually leaves him. a. Taken by surprise with a visit from her old friend, Nora welcomes Kristine into her home. b. After years of being mere friends. Dr. Rank discloses the true depths of his feel- ings for Nora. A Doll ' s House 113 Ovations and Praise Flow Following Season Finale The Drama Department pre- sented Stop the World, I Want to Cot Off as the final production of the school year. This show served as a graduate thesis for the direc- tor, Ron Fischli. The best produc- tion in several years, the play received standing ovations for the students ' work. The play centered around the tri- a. In a fantastic performance, fvie, played by Paula Rothe, sings of her life as a typi- cally tnglish girl. als and tribulations in the life of an ambitious poor boy, Little- chap, played by Bear Henderson. Many long and often late hours preceded the play itself as the cast and crew prepared them- selves as well as the stage. In addi- tion to the setting, the costumes of all of the characters were made by the students, supervisee] by technical director. Bill Brewer. b. Perplexed by the changes in his life, Littlechap discusses his problems with the audience. 1 14 Stop the World, I Want to Get Off i a. Announcer Nancy Moulds pops up with another news-flash, which moves the action of the show. I). Disappointed at the birth of another daughter, littlechap finds a way to express his feelings. c. Using his own brand of sign language, Littlechap makes a pass at Evie. Chorus members, Cenell Roberts, Susan Carson, Karla WaU, Lea M. Anderson, Sherry Searls, Sandy Koenig, Sherry Steen. Board Guides Consumers as Service; Frat Benefits Endowment Association The students on the Consumer Relations Board get nothing from their work but self-satisfaction and opportunities for some great experiences. One might say that they are an extension of the Attor- ney General ' s office in Topeka. The board ' s main purpose was to help with consumer problems being experienced by people on or related to the campus. In the first semester, the members put together an informative booklet a. Alpha Phi Omega, Front row: Rhonda Smith, Nancy Dragoo, Elizabeth Page, Lois Brandstetter, Karen Schwerdtfeger. Back row: Norman Creiert, )ohn H. Eppich, Mac Reed, sponsor. b. Consumer Relations Board, Seated: Frank Kamas, Kathy Harris, Kris linden- berger, Dave Bossemeyer. Standing: John Reifschneider, Joanne Haworth. called " Don ' t Get Ripped Off. " Alpha Phi Omega is strictly a serv- ice fraternity. Members of this group sponsor events which have long been in existence at Fort Hays State as the Beauty and the Beast Contest and Furlough. The proceeds from these two benefits go to the Endowment Associa- tion. 1 16 Consumer Relations Board, Alpha Phi Omega Dames Spark Involvement; Bowl and Dine with Mates Dames Club is an organization for married women on campus. Not all women in Dames Club attend college, but become involved with college life through their husband ' s academic studies. The club gives them a chance to meet couples and make new friends. Married couples are limited to low cost activities and they enjoy visiting with couples of similar interests. The Dames entered a float in the homecoming parade and spon- sored a cookbook sale in the fall. Included in the special interest groups were those involved with knitting, crocheting and macrame. When the dinners, box supper and bowling nights came around, the women even invited their husbands. a. Deciphering the instructions can be a job that occasionally takes another opin- ion. b. Crocheting is one of the spec ial inter- est groups offered the Dames Club. c. Fort Hays Dames Club, Front row: Elvita Landau, Deb Hansen, Susie Soukup, Deb- bie Pfannenstiel, Judy Cullen. Back row: jennie Grippin, Debbie Dumler, Pat Schroder, Marcia Taylor, Cindy Balthazor, Cheryl Ahlberg, Rhonda Clark, lane Phleger. Dames Club 117 Hyde to Represent SKNEA; Women Support Recreation Student Kansas National Education Association is a professional organi- zation for students who are plan- ning to teach. In the spring the organization hosted guest speaker, Dennis Doris, KNEA president-elect. One member of SKNEA, Sherridene Hyde, was chosen as one of three Kansans to be sent to the national convention in the fall of 1976. Women ' s Recreation Association is an organization for young women who are involved in the promotion of women ' s sports. They won sec- ond place in the Furlough races in April, sponsored a " Play Day " in the spring which included other sur- rounding schools and they were also involved in intramurals. In the fall, most of the girls purchased sweaters which displayed the name of their organization. a. Janis Gleason presents the W. C. Wood award to Dr. Wilda Smith, a Fort Hays State graduate who has shown excellence in edu- cation. b. Student Kansas National Education Asso- ciation officers: Yolanda Gutierrez, )eanie Schremmer, LeAnn Scott, Denise Dubbert, Cindy Blackwell. c. Sherridene Hyde, a Fort Hays State fresh- man, is one of three Kansans to attend the national SKNEA convention. Nancy Doyle is the State-wide sec.-treas. for SKNEA. d. Women ' s Recreation Association, Front row: Jill Reitz, Mitch Jarboe, Valerie Wells, Marci Penner, Norma Gutierrez. Second row: Jerri Jo Engle, Marsha Corder, Alice Griffin, Kathy Glouston, Becky Shuster, Melinda Derowitsch, Barbara Rankin, Carol Fowler, Janie Huffaker, Sharon George. Back row: Linda Ruzich, Orvene Johnson, Kathy L. Donley, Cindy Perkins, Martha Martin, Jan Grant, Becky Jarrett, Diane Workman, Kathy Schramm, Cindy Bross, Lou Pauls, Caecilia Winter, Marla Trent, Nancy Pivonka, Becky Kipp. 118 Student Kansas National Education Association, Women’s Recreation Association ◄ n Yets Enjoy Fellowship; Engage in FE1S Activities Veterans find fellowship in the activity of their own organization, Vet ' s Club. The men entered a float in the homecoming parade and they also sponsored a queen candidate. a. Jim Night, who saw Bob Hope while in the service, honors him with a plaque from the Vet ' s Club for his work overseas. b. Debbie Cook was the Vet ' s Club homecoming queen candidate. c. Fort Hays Vet ' s Club: Frank Musalek, Kim Zinszer, Virgil Marrs, Roger Hance, Berne Devlin, Chris Mann, Jim Billinger, Ron Tillitson, Harold Douglass, Roger Werland, Tony McClaflin, Gene Scott, Roger Kidder, Monte Montgomery, Benny Chesebro, Chris Knoble, Jim Han- sen, Dale Toll, Bob Schmidt. Fort Hays Vet’s Club 119 Black Student Union Promotes FHS; Theatre Groups Help Produce Plays Black Student Union sponsored BSU weekend which was high- lighted by a student dance and a performance by the Kutana Play- ers. BSU weekend was used to promote Fort Hays State to poten- tial students. Alpha Psi Omega and Little Thea- tre worked jointly to produce plays such as " Stop the World I Want To Get Off, " " Butterflies Are Free, " " Flea In Her Ear, " and " A Doll ' s House. " a. Black Student Union, Front row: Kathy Blanks, Stella Paschall, Lealem Kebede, Haregevvoin Joseph. Second row: Carol Woods, Earlice Snow, Diana Jennings, Deborah Thorton. Back row: Robert Pasc- hall, Barton Snow, Cyrel Foote, Durand Nickerson, Jonathan Douglas. b. Little Theatre and Alpha Psi Omega, Front row: Bruce Dunn, Holly Hart, Lea Anderson, Nancy Moulds, Sherry Searls, Laura Frerer, Susan Carson, Heidi Frerer, Kim Curtis, Bear Henderson, Mike Mas- lak, Maria Herron. Back row: Rick Nulton, Rachel Kraus, Neil Miller, Dave Harries, Ken Arnhold, Monty Mesecher, Roy Nicodemus, Sheilah Philip, Bill Brewer, Brent Barrett, Susan Gilmore, Todd Knud- son, Noella Johnson, Ron Fischli, Ken Millsap, Lloyd Frerer, Art Dirks. 120 Black Student Union, Alpha Psi Omega, Little Theatre International Students Display Foreign Cultures The International Student Union ' s main event last year was a tea which was held in February. The Tea was essentially for the host families. It included a program and exhibits involving students from nearly all foreign countries. The money raised at the Tea went into the foreign student loan fund. a. Ponk Sak Sirirat, an ISU member from Thailand, drew the program cover for the ISU Tea. b. International Student Union, Front row: Musa Ringum, Hassein Hemati, Song-Gen Yeh, Saidu Kontagora, Ahmed Keva. Back row: Tijami Koki, Isa Kevare, Hameed Ayodele, Deepak Chadha, Thomas Gomez, Labbo Birnin-Kebbi, Herman D ' Souza. c. International Student Union, Front row: Ali Seyrafian, Yung An Wang, Hos- sein Seyrafian. Second row: Mohammed Foroutan, Morranid Parmonmast, Jong Ho Kim, Naseem Majdalani, James Lee, Patty Tang, Monticha Vudhiyangkura, Jongpid Sirirat, Pong Sirirat, Abba Keb- beh, John Westwell. Back row: Ahad Maleki, Donald Hlope, Reginald Mar- andu, Ramesh Mehta, Kazu Udagawa, Sohrab Shah. Weekly Dances Entertain Business Interests Vary The Fort Hays Star Promenaders provided square dance lessons and also sponsored dances every Th ursday night. At homecoming, they entered a float in the parade. The group promoted FHS by attending various festivals and conventions. Alpha Kappa Psi is the profes- sional business fraternity. Activi- ties for the organization included speakers, field trips and associa- tions with faculty members. Sponsorship of the bloodmobile, and Business Week are a couple of their service activities. The for- mal social function is the alumni banquet. a. Couples promenade at a square dance sponsored by the FHS Star Promenaders. b. Fort Hays Star Promenaders, Front row: Elizabeth Page, jolene Stephens, Carol Allen, Nancy Dragoo, Janis Mauck, Cheryl Allen. Second row: Stella Brown, Karen Schwerdtfeger, |im Billinger, Carl Wheeler, Alice Unrein, Dee Bowman, Meda Woods, Janis Jilg. Sack row: Albert Brown, |ohn Eppich, Don Arnhold, Cy Schmeidler, Lynn Schriock, Al Staab, Ramona Weigel, Mona Adams, Ruth Ann Erickson, Brenda Brown, Mike Cook, Wayne Aschwege, Michael Schmeidler. c. Alpha Kappa Psi, Front row: Walt Sli ngsby, Dave Elmore, Fred Sager, Roger Harman, Mike Slipke, Gary Knoll, Rodney Friesen, Henry Bickerstaff, Michael Schif- felbein, Jan Jacobs. Second row: Jack Logan, Randy Kelly, Dave Moore, Andy Rupp, Willy Perez, Frank Francis, Tom Kreutzer, Mel Karst, Todd Knudson, Den- nis Denning, George Hoff, Mike Con- stant, Alan Von felat, Joe Bellizzi, Bob Armstrong. Sack row: Ken Millsap, Jacob Dechant, Robert Schraeder, Kenneth Brent, Alvin Giebler, Lynn Speer, Kere Noel, Jerry Korbe, Perry Bedient. 122 Star Promenaders, Alpha Kappa Psi Rodeo Members Practice for Events Fort H,iy s Rodeo Club is a very ac tive organization. I he members prac lic e weekly and some of the men periodically worked out at a. Calf roping requires a great deal of concentration, especially when dealing with mud. I). Bull riding isn ' t an easy form of trans- portation. c. Fort Hays Rodeo Club, Front row: Nico- the HPFR Complex. I he club entered 12 different rodeos throughout Kansas and let Feldt, Penni Shira, lanis Mauck, Barb Davis, Mila Bal er, Diana Luthi. Second row: Dennis Schwidl, Doug Philip, Gary Rolland, Mark Larson, Steve Henderson, Wayne Eatinger, Bob Miller, Chuck Welker, Dub Wharry, Rod Jackson, J. C. Oklahoma. Diane I uthi, the Rodeo Club ' s Queen, qualified to go to nationals in |une. Barr, Jerry McNamer. Back row: Donnie Simpson, Frank Barr, Bill Hoffer, Mike Garten, Allan Phelps, Rob Jennison, Ken Pike, John Vogt, Steve Fenster, Kelly Wil- son. Kodeo Club 1215 Phi Beta Lambda Aids Day Center; SCEC Focuses on Education Topics Phi Beta Lambda, a coed business fraternity, collaborated this year to help the Community Day Care Center by selling lightbulbs at Oktoberfest. Student Council for Exceptional Children is for majors in special education and related fields. Each month business meetings and a planned program were held. Vari- ous topics covered during the school year were: presentation on " Movement Training Program, " lecture on Association for Retarded Children, tour of the physical-occupational therapy and radiology division of Hadley Regional Medical Center, attended the SCEC State Conven- tion and the National Convention for Exceptional Children. a. Phi Bela Lambda, Front row: Marilyn Herman, Cathy Strasser, David Rott, Cindy Jarmer, Jane Weber, treasurer. Sec- ond row: Carol Gleason, Cherilyn Neely, Rose Ann Wasinger, Valerie Callaway, Mary Meier, Rita Fuller, president. Third row: Kathleen Aschwege, )udy Keyser, Sharolyn (ones, Janet Bennett, Karen Hei- man, Sharrine Bryant, Jo Dunn, Lila Bur- rington, sponsor; Robert Eckstrom, spon- sor. Fourth row: Joanne Haworth, David Bossmeyer, Lynn Mull, Anita Stein, Sarah Hansen, David Shryock, vice-president; Wayne Aschwege, Lynn Strickler, secre- tary; Marlene Eichman. Back row: Joe Gleason, historian; Steven Crow. b. Student Council for Exceptional Chil- dren, Front row: Kris Ekum, Paula Temaat, Lucinda Corrick, Debbie Oliphant, Con- nie Hurst, Susan Shanahan, Peggy Nebel. Back row: Donna Klima, Sonja Clason, Teresa Wiens, Sherry Fritschen, Charlene Lindsay, Deborah Prusa, Jon Rosell. 124 Phi Beta Lambda, Student Council for Exceptional Children Club Sponsors Chemistry Activities Chemistry Club is a student affili- ate chapter of the American Chemists ' Society. Some of the activities which the Chemistry Club sponsored are: tutored chemistry students, film service for chemistry instructors, pub- lished a club newsletter " Alchemy, " and designed the new Chemistry Department broc- hure. Social activities were a picnic for new members, roller .skating party, and a Christmas party with the Geology Club. Club members toured the Toxicology Laboratory and the University of Colorado Medical School and Hospital, the National Bureau of Standards and the National Center for Atmos- pheric Research at Denver and Boulder, Colorado. a. A magic show was presented to 12 Kan- sas high schools and junior colleges for the purpose of recruiting. b. Chemistry Club, Front row: R. C. Rich- ards, adviser; Sandy Werth, Barb Gerst- ner, Deborah Hansen, Marilyn. Miller, treasurer; Deborah Kennedy, Sue Ann Nelson, secretary; Anne Prochazka, Twy- lia McSpadden, president. Back row: Ken- neth Hadley, Robert Henningsen, Dave Lachman, Chuck Comeau, Richard Pierce, vice-president; Michael Breckenridge, Myron Haas, Chad Issinghoff, Alan Klu- sener. Chemistry Club, Geology Club 125 Livestock Judging Appeals to Sexes; Soil Conservation Observes Ecology Block and Bridle Club Is an organ- ization of active agriculture stu- dents — both men and women. The members were involved in various livestock judging contests throughout the year. They took top honors in the state and regionally. The Student Chapter of Soil Con- servation centers its attention on ecology. In the fall the members started a paper collection which was sent to the recycling plant in Hays. Chapter meetings were highlighted by guest speakers who discussed the respective backgrounds of their cultures. a. Block and Bridle Club, Front row: Ed Sutton, Allen Talburt, Debby Baker, Sue Steffen, Paula Winger, Barb Davis, J. C. Barr, William )ones. Back row: Al Graf, Bill Hater, Kevin Alpers, Tom Mertins, ElWynn jansonius, Joe Cornwell, Ed Brun- gardt, Dr. Duane Sharp, Dr. Larry Benyshek. b. Student Chapter of Soil Conservation, Front row: Steve Laughlin, Evan Joy, Kevin Culley. Back row: Thaine Clark, Mike Waite, Rod Osborne. 126 Block and Bridle Club, Student Chapter of Soil Conservation “ ► Men Honor Their Top Ten; Women Prepare Exhibits Thirty members strong, the Indus- trial Arts Club promoted and hosted the annual Western Kan- sas Industrial Art Fair. Representa- tives of thirty high schools and junior highs competed in the fair which featured over 1,000 pro- jects. Members of the club made trophies and prepared entry forms for the event. With the purpose of honoring their top ten students each homester, the Industrial Arts Club held two top-ten hamburger feeds. All members were invited to help honor the chosen ten. An over-night camping trip and pro- gram pertaining to industrial arts made an active year. The Home Economics Chapter gained ' enthusiasm with the Oktoberfest celebrations. A pro- gram given by local students cen- tered on traditional customs of the German people. Home Eco- nomics majors were responsible for preparing exhibits and dem- onstrations on topics of current interests as well as innovations in the field for Home Economics Day. a. Something, that cannot be resisted at the annual Industrial Arts picnic is the watermelon after the meal. It also pro- vides a chance for interesting conversa- tions with Dr. Cain and members of the club. b. Home Economics Chapter, Front row: Michele Maupin, Linda Kite, Kathy Rob- ben, Marian Cooper. Second row: Dalene Burger, Susan lames, Susan Marvin, Gay Edwards, Linda Roberts. Back row: May- lene Harder, Marsha Host, Patsy Wilken, Marlene Moxter. Not pictured: Carol Donnell. c. Industrial Arts Club, Jon Friesen, Steve Paul, ferry Burkhardt, Tom Weatherholt, Craig Elliott, Greg Bach, Dennis Ketter, Dave Windholz, Bob Wertenberger, Keith Motzner, Dave Weeks, Brian Boucher, Bill Rauscher, Jerry Goddard, Kevin Pickett, Philip Morford, Don Bal- luch, Ray Keller, Ralph Stepp, Loren Jacobs, Doug Durr, Bruce Sander, Robert Albers, Jeff Copper, Wayne Henderson, Jacob Dechant. Industrial Arts Club, Home Economics Chapter 127 Economics Club Views Major Policies; Members Observe the Spanish Culture Economics Club promoted inter- est in the area of economics and brought speakers to Hays to dis- cuss major economic policies that affect our nation. The highlight of the year was a trip to Manhattan to listen to government speakers. Throughout the year Spanish Club interested Spanish majors and people taking Spanish. They pre- sented programs, talks and films to promote interest in the Spanish language and countries. a. Economics Club, Front row: Dr. lack McCullick, Greg McFarland, Roger Wess- ling. Back row: Thomas Gaschler, Barbara Broeckelman, Dan Rupp, Steve Hugh- banks, Bob Stewart, |ohn Kuder, Roy Ber- ens, Kent Needham. b. Spanish Club, Front row: Idalia Ruiz, Olga Forsythe, Gayla Anderson, )o Ann Watkins. Back row: Martha Villatoro, Mitchell Skalicky, Sergio Rodriguez, Dr. Benito Carballo. 128 Economics Club, Spanish Club Geology Activities Vary; Sociology Interests Met Geology Club sought to develop friendships among students in the department. Intramurals, field trips, social events and informal discussion groups were some of their activities. Members ' dues went to finance two scholarships and provide a book award. Geology Club sponsored field trips to Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Montana, Arizona and vari- ous other western states. They also gave presentations at con- ventions and collected " materials for the Sternberg Memorial Museum. Population control, social work and drug abuse headed the topics presented at regular meetings of the Sociology Club. a. One of the many displays in the Stern- berg museum shows the world-famous ' fish in a fish. ' b. Another display shows the progression of mastadons through bone structures. c. Sociology Club, Front row: Helen Schertzferger, Mary Meier, Loann McCray. Second row: Debbie Leikam, Lori Miller, )o Jean Schulte, Hack row: Don Gardner, Dr. Novell Razak, Keith Campbell, Ed Saldana. d. Geology Club, Front row: Dean Elm- quist, Diane Thompson, |oe Patton, Stan Froetschner, Fed Frit , Laura Kolb, Steve Fuller, Charles Lane. Second row: Dr. Mike Nelson, Dr. Richard Zakrzewski, Bob Schriner, David Dieler, Vickie Olson, Dave Olson. Hack row: Alan Schneider, Ann Harris, Gary Wente, Richard Bretz, Ed Hesher, Sam Await, Kelvin Kolb, Dr. Ron Blakey, Rick Sellers, Paul Montoya, Larry Laidig, Carl Kennedy, jerry Knobel, Dave Rose, Bruce Ard, Ken Wallace, Barry Black. ▲ d c ▼ Geology Club, Sociology Club 129 P.E. Club Sells Uniforms; Nurses Sponsor Convention Men ' s Physical Education Club sponsored a watermelon feed for physical education and athletic department deans and the depart- ment chairmen of the entire col- lege. The organization sponsored the sale of majors ' uniforms. The Fort Hays Nurses Club partici- pated in homecoming with a parade entry and later in the year, the organization sponsored several blood clinics. In March, the Nurses Club sponsored the State Student Nurses Convention. a. Aden ' s Physical Education Club, offi- cers, Bernard Debes, Glen Loyka, Loren Wiens, Reagan Smith, Steve Schultz, Danny Delgado. b. Fort Hays Nurses Club, Front row: Linda Samuelson, Christine Miller, Gayle Turner, Deanne Bayless, Ruth Ann Erick- son, Ruby Schumacher, Myrna Sue West, Michele Schlittenhardt. Second row: Debra Davignon, Becky Mejer, Peggy Lois, Frances Seymour, Beth Kisner, )an Dugan, Leila M. La nge. Third row: Shelley Ward, Louise Varah, Debe Piderit, Avis Wallace, Rose Chop, Sharon Smith. Fourth row: Diane Okeson, Shirley Haynes, Mark Ackerman, Terri Casey, Geneva Hockett, )anet Schmidt. Fifth row: Sylvia Geibler, Nona Workman, Cal- vina Thomas, sponsor; Patricia Madden, )im Nuckolls. Back row: Carol Mac.y, Katie Meagher. c. Lea Gullickson, 1974 Student Nurse of the Year, presents Student Nurse of the Year Award to 1975 ' s recipient from Mar- ymount College. 130 Men’s Physical Education Club, Nurses Club ◄ n Psi Chi Awards Students For Completed Research Psi Chi, a national honor society in psychology, was founded in 1929. To belong to this organiza- tion, a student must hold a 3.0 grade average in psychology. To encourage independent research, Psi Chi gave awards for the com- pleted research papers of gradu- a. and b. Ed Lowman, winner of the Kan- sas Psychological Association student paper competition, demonstrates some of his research. c. Psi Chi, Front row: Dr. Robert Adams, Faculty adviser; Linda Fox, Pat Ftayes, Bob ates or undergraduates. In the spring, the organization hosted guest speaker Dr. Roger Fouts from the University of Oklahoma. He has done research in non-verbal communication with chimpanzees. Campbell. Second row: Ed Lowman, pres- ident; Tom Hammeke, vice president; Bonnie Pierce, Tom Embers. Back row: Robert Bowman, Mike Dey, Joe Witt, Dr. Roy Connally, chairman; Bill Simmons. Psi Chi 131 Ag Members to Tennessee; Ind. Arts Stress Grades Delta Tau Alpha is an honorary society for agriculture majors. This year three members attended the National Convention of DTA at Tennessee Tech in Cookville, Tenn. Epsilon Pi Tau is an organization that promotes scholarly endeavor in industrial arts. Members hold monthly meetings, two initiations and put out their own newsletter. a. Delta Tau Alpha, Front row: David Abell, Orvan Roach, Kevin Schultz, Lynn Schriock, Danny Smith, Nancy Knowles. Back row: Ron Tillitson, Rex Harmon, Elwynn lansonius, Galen Doll, Ruff Gen- try. Robert Knowles, )ohn Vogt. b. Epsilon Pi Tau, Front row: Ray Keller, Tom Weatherholt, Craig Elliot, Jerry Burk- hart, Ralph Stepp, Jerry Goddard. Back row: Bill Rauscher, Bruce Sander, Dennis Ketter, Kevin Pickett, Loren Jacobs, Jacob Dechant, Doug Durr, Robert Albers. A b 132 Delta Tau Alpha, Epsilon Pi Tau Coeds Promote Attainments Music Honorary Active Kappa Omicron Phi is a national home economics honor society that promotes scholarship and leadership and encourages broader social and higher intel- lectual and cultural attainments. This group supports campus activities and undertakes civic projects. In the spring the pledges hosted a picnic in honor of the graduating seniors. Membership in Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia, the men ' s honorary music group doubled in numbers this year. They helped with piano fes- tivals, sponsored Solo Day and provided stage settings for recit- als. They set up for Home Town Cookin ' and during the concert, actives and pledges became wait- ers who served the audience. Fall and spring picnics were spon- sored by Phi Mu Alpha for those involved with the Music Depart- ment. Keith Higgins was elected Outstanding Sinfonian and Mark DeWald received the annual scholarship. a. Kappa Omicron Phi, Bottom to top: Linda Roberts, Marlene Moxter, loan Dunn, Marian Cooper, Kathleen Dinges, Maxine Hoffman, Janell Kriley, Cay Edwards, Bette Tranbarger, )ana Adams, Rita Adams, Mary Briggeman, June Krebs, Kathy Robben. b. This group attended the 50th anniver- sary observance of Gamma Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi. c. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Front row: Wil- liam Doll, historian; Steve Homolac, lames Olcott, adviser; Michael Wiesner, Michael Hester, secretary; Mark DeWald, vice president. Back row: Martin Steve Lueth, Brett Musser, treasurer; Charles Ames, Thomas Railsback, Alan Gregory, corresponding secretary, Alphonse Comeau. Not pictured: Keith Higgins, president. Pledges: Craig Allison, Kelly Allen, )ohn Morrell, Jon Staton, Michael Peterson, Tim Doughty, lames Hickel, Brad Prinz, Gerald Miller, Kirk Spikes, Kevin Manz. Kappa Omicron Phi, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 133 Alpha Lambda Delta Honors Freshmen; Bahner Receives Award for High GPA Alpha lambda Delta is a national honor society for achievement forty-five Fort Hays Kansas Slate Col- freshman women and has 185 chapters throughout lege women were initiated into Alpha Lambda the nation. Eligibility depends upon earning at Delta. In addition, twenty-four senior women were least a 1.5 grade index for the first year or first cited for the special achievement of maintaining at semester. In recognition for exceptional academic least a 3.5 grade index for seven semesters. Hon i la Amos Velma Anderson Dawn Berry Cindy Blackwill Susan Breckenridge Linda Burge Donna Carlisle Rena Corke Esther Dale Nancy Dragoo Ian Dugan Carol Fowler Barbara Gerstner Rachelle Gant Karen Gore Pamela Hammond Sherridene Hyde Sandra Karl Barbara Karsting Marta Kickaefer Kaye Klema Ioann Landwehr Karen Lewis Sherri Long Peggy Love Rosanne Meier loan Nyhoff Roberta Pinkney Kimberly Powers Nancy Prusa Pamela Rollings Pamela Ronen Bernice Ruda Karen Sander )o lean Schulte Lynnette Smith Sandra Stenzel Deborah Strouse Judith Walker Kathryn Ward Ramona Weigel Sandra Werth Teresa Willis Christine Wasinger Deborah Zabel Of the twenty- four senior women maintaining Alpha Lambda Delta requirements for seven semesters of college work, Kathy Bahner, a nursing major, received a book award for her superior aver- age of 3.96 on the 4.0 scale. Next was Catherine Clouston, a P.E. major, with a .3.93 average. Diane Pfeifer was third with a 3.90 average. Kathy Bahner Cheryl Allen Diane Applegate Lois Broeckelman Katherine Clouston loan Dunn Lois Fenster Elva Hahn Sandra Hammond )o Lynn Huxman Kathleen Jensen Judy Keyser Susan Gouldie Linda Marti Connie Nicholas Nancy Niernberger Diane M. Pfeifer Marilyn Pishny Deborah Scherling Carla Schultz Susan Stice Beverly Trumpp Myrna West Wynona Workman 134 Alpha Lambda Delta Club Attends Convention; Speakers Orient NSHA 1 (Mm r Mti i i ifv Tv. .- Mt ' BiuBBL Isj v. v l l jSr A y. y . w - , lull w W •’ • • ' ' l B Wk ' v; l J _ a (r » k i ' v i ’ ■ ’ xV " H v Ji 4 K. .ilAd ■ ■ — - % m St 1 Math concepts beyond those nor- mally confronted in the classroom are pursued by members ol Kappa Ml Epsilon. In April they attended a National Convention in Milwaukee. National Speech and Hearing Association is for speech pathol- ogy majors. Speakers highlighted the year from medical profes- sions, speech pathology and rela- ted areas. a. Kappa Mu Epsilon, Front row: Kevin Dreiling, Brena Mauck, Craig McClellan. Second row: Marilyn Jensen, Orville I Iter, Jean Ingersoll. third row: Vern I u kert, Charles All, Jay Reimer. Fourth row: Carol Hill, Mike Moyers, Charles Volavv. Hack row: Bryan Vonfeldt, Ron Callaway, Cam- ellia I uttlo. b. ational Student Speech and Hearing Association, Front row: Susan Bechance , Debbie Abbott, Nancy Lewis, Mary Allen, Melody Meckel, lane Koetkemeyer, Nancy Dragoo, Vicki T ransue. Sec ond row: Pam Fry, Sherry Hales, Luannc Schulte, Caroline Hurfer, Dr. Marcia Ban- nister, Cecyle Fanning, Sue Rein, Cindy Barnes, Donna Roth, Vivian Gill. Hack row: Paula Pis czek, Nancy Niernberger, Paula Vanloenen, Doug Sainlar, Claudia Drufee, Pauline Filed, Dr. Charles Wil- helm, Charles Becker, Allen White, lack Foster, Mike Pfannenstiel. Little Theatre Honors Performers; Phi Eta Sigma Encourages Scholastics a. Alpha Psi Omega and Little Theatre award winners. Front row: Sherry Searls, minor role; Susan Gilmore, supporting; Paula Rothe, actress. Back row: Ken Arn- hold, minor role; William " Bear " Hender- son, actor; Mike Maslak, supporting. ' actor. b. Phi Eta Sigma, Members, Rick R. Albrecht, Bradley R. Beecher, Bruce A. Benyshek, Jon R. Betts, Thomas P. Binder, M. Duane Coyle, Timothy S. Doughty, Larry R. Getty, Harland S. Herrman, Olay- inka I. Jawando, Joe Dean Jones, Thomas E. Karlin, Kevin M. Manz, Donald L. Melby, Ronald W. Nutsch, Rodney W. Staab, Gary L. Wilson, Alfred J. Winter, Thomas T. Wolf, Henry M. Bickerstaff, Douglas A. Bray, Craig W. Brown, James S. Bruce II, Bruce E. Buss, Gayle E. Christen- sen, John N. Dorsch, Kevin Dreiling, John M. Edmonds, Terence L. Farr, Stephen M. Fuller, Alan B. Gregory, Myron Dale Haas, Gary S. Hess, Frederick D. Horton, Gerald L. Jones, Steven D. Kaufman, Rickey D. Kellerman, Danny D. Kennedy, Roger D. Kough, Edgar M. Lowman, Ronald L. Macy, Willis K. Musick, L. Kent Needham, Rick L. Parks, Mark A. Parsons, Kenneth J. Pfeifer, Richard L. Pierce, Terry E. Ptacek, Orvan J. Roach, Don A. Schwartz, Lowell R. Searight, Lyle T. Staab, Daniel K. Zeig- ler. Students participating in campus drama. Little Theatre and Alpha Psi Omega honorary organiza- tion, voted to award members within the groups for individual achievement. Phi Eta Sigma, the men ' s freshman honorary promoted a higher standard of learning and encour- aged high scholastic attainment among the freshmen. The grade point average required of mem- bers was 3.5. egSty.il tit m 3 T4t 136 Alpha Psi Omega, Little Theatre, Phi Eta Sigma Seventh Cavalry Projects Display Leader Abilities Seventh Cavalry is an honorary organization with membership based on scholarship, leadership, character and service. Service projects included selling campus direr lories, helping at Parents a. Seventh Cavalry, Cary Cooper, Lindell Linenberger, Steve Brown, Bruce Buss, Rick Kellerman, John Dorsch, Dr. Robert Day, leading the Homecoming Parade as the color guard and donating blood at the Hays Pathology Laboratory. Seventh Cavalry was organized in 1934-1935. The purpose of this Dressier. Not pictured: Bob Elder, Kent Needham, John Reifschneider, Alan Klu- organization is to promote and create enthusiasm for leadership activities on the Fort Hays campus and aid in united student efforts necessary to improve campus conditions. sener, Jeff Curtis, Larry Atwood, Craig Lofgreen. Seventh Cavalry- 137 Pi Delta Epsilon Promotes Journalism; Pi Omega Pi Assists With Bloodmobile Pi Delta Lpsilon members are chosen from those that have served at least one year on a pub- lication staff. Members heard guest speakers in the field of radio, community and daily news- paper; helped with the high school journalism conference in the fall and the Kansas Scholastic Press Association contests in Feb- ruary. They also assisted with tfev- eille distribution. Pi Omega Pi is an honorary busi- ness education society. To be ini- tiated as a member, a business education major must maintain a 2.75 grade point average. As ' a money-raising project, the society had a pepsi and baked items stand at the Oktoberfest. Four delegates were sent to New Orle- ans in December for the Interna- tional Convention of Pi Omega Pi. The group ' s projects were: assisted with the Bloodmobile, helped with the Business Week Banquet in the spring, tutored to undergraduates and hosted vari- ous speakers throughout the year. a. Pi Delta Epsilon, Front row: Willie Mannebach, Dave Wessling, Mike Wil- cox. Second row: Delores Eberle, Connie Nelson, Pam Fondoble, Carol Donnell, Mary Lou Appel, Ronda Castor. Back row: Bob Keating, Katherine Rogers, sponsor; Rex Gebhards, Mark DeWald. b. Pi Omega Pi, Front row: Sherry Arnold, Dianna Stephen, Cora Schulte, Pam Wil- liams, Elma Augustine. Second row: Caro- lyn Landry, Susan Wallace, Anita Zuker, Sharrine Bryant. Back row: )olene Lam- bert, )ana jaco, )anet Steffan, Sandra Rupp. 138 Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Omega Pi SAI Relays Valentines; PAT Sponsors Book Sales Sigma Alpha lota is the women ' s honorary music organization. One of its major activities included passing out programs at all the music recitals throughout the year. In the spring, SAI held a Faculty Silly Recital to raise money for music scholarships. On Valentine ' s Day members tried a new money-raising project, " Singing Valentine. " The women made a contract with individuals to have a favorite song relayed to their valentine over the tele- phone. Phi Alpha Theta, the honorary his- tory club, sponsored a book sale both semesters to benefit Forsyth Library. In the fall, PAT hosted Thomas Berger, author of Little Big Man, who lectured about his book. a. Students shop for books at the bi- annual book sale sponsored by Phi Alpha Theta. b. Phi Alpha Theta, Seated: Cynthia Dierks, Debbie Dumler, Al Staab, Dr. Leo E. Oliva. Kneeling: Ed Corman, Terry Hackney, Dr. lohn Klier. Standing: )erry Istas, Tim Kuhn, Dr. Wilda M. Smith, Deborah Swan, Dr. Ann Liston, Dennis Thompson, Gary Grippin, James Switzer, Bruce Carter, Robert Keesee, James Beyer, Philip S. Giebler, Tom Railsback. c. Sigma Alpha lota, Front row: Joan Briand, Carla Klepper, Nancy J. Moulds, Susan Gouldie, Jil Galloway, Frankie Wie- deman, Paula Rothe, Michele Henry, Cindy Dreiling. Second row: Janice Lin- der, Kay Schippers. Third row: Karol Walls, Bev Trumpp, Julie Barhydt. Back row: Ruth Riedel, Pam Johnson, Deborah Scherling. Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Alpha Theta 139 Mortar Board Dedicates ‘Student Heritage’ Statue I his year ' s Mortar Hoard c hapter dedicated " The 1 Student t terilage " to the Fort Hays State on Home- coming Day. Other activities which Mortar Board was involved with were: passed programs and ac ted as hostesses at Parents Day, took part in Homecoming parade ac tivities, caroled at Christmas, cleaned the Day Care Center for I xc optional Children, camped at a. Kalhy Bahner honors Janie Hulfaker by lapping her for Mortar Board, t). Mortar Board Initiates, front row: Karon McAfee, Lois Vesecky, Bart) Broecklman, Teresa Farmer, Alva Ann Waller!, Deanne Bayless, Kathy I lahn, Sue Mills, Carol Gleason, Ronda Castor. Sec- ond row: Paula Temaal, Jennifer Mardis, Becky Cook, Kris Ekum. third row: Joyce Gaschler, Mary Meier, Debbie Dawkins, Connie Whiteley. Fourth row: Carla Klep- per, Donna Kohman, Linda Roberts. Fifth row: Jana Jaco, Linda Mans, Jolene Lam- l ert, Janet Bennet, Janie Hulfaker. Back row: Katie Meagher, Cynthia Dierks, Janet Steffen. Cedar Bluff, attended Cathedral of the Plains as a grey up and invitcxl special guest speakers to the formal meetings. 140 a V r M ' j fgj f f- W 1 |T " , t JlJ c. Mortar Board, Front row : Peggy Nobel, luanne Schulte, Pam Fondoble, Mary Lou Appel, Lois Broeckelman, Kalhy Robben. Second row : Suellen Weber, lanico Glea- son, Becky Shuster, Twylia McSpadden, Nancy Moulds, Becky Meier, Marilyn Pishny, Kay Eller, sponsor; Rose Arnhold, sponsor. Back row: Donna Harsh, spon- sor; Kay Schippers, Barbara Wilkinson, Tat) Fichman, Kathy Bahner, Lois Fenster, Bari) Rudd, I lelene Gass, d. Barbara Wilkinson, Mortar Board presi dent, ar ts as Mistress of Ceremonies at the dedication of the Student Heritage Monument to the college. Mortar Board LIT Compiles Material for Magazine; SPURS Develop Leadership Qualities Lambda lota Tau is an honorary English organization. Last year the group began work on a magazine, AZUT which will be published next year. The magazine will con- tain the work of students and fac- ulty: poetry, essays, criticism and fictional writing. Lambda lota Tau will take any profit from the sale of the magazine and use it for the support of scholarships in the English Department. SPURS is an honorary society composed of sophomore women whose purpose is to serve the col- lege and community to develop potential qualities of leadership in outstanding young women. Two traditions that SPURS carried out in the school year were that of ushering at theater productions and assisting at Student Senate election. Other projects and activities included: a Valentines party for the Friendship home, helped raise money for the Day Care Center by selling member- ships and for The House through egg sale. a. Lambda lota Tau, Front row: Debra Sayer, Diana Lyle, Karen McAfee. Second row: Rodney Staab, Sue Mills, Vickie Miles, )ohn Knight, adviser; Cindy Hoss, Sandra Leas, Krin Ann Schraeder, Nancy Starke. Back row: David Ison, adviser; Philip Ciebler, Ken Ross. b. SPURS, Front row: Becky Cook, junior adviser; Kris Ekum, junior adviser; Vir- ginia Bornholdt, senior adviser; Dianne Thompson. Second row: Carolyn Cook, president; Janis |ilg, secretary; Karen Shultz, Becky Kipp. Third row: )olene Younger, Mary Lou Welter, Ronda Simons, Myrna Smith, Susan McClellan, Sherry Fritschen, historian; Wilma Lewal- len. Fourth row: LuAnn Schulze, Matasha Grabosch, LoCinda McCray, Pam Hyde, Nancy Moxter, Kathy Niven, Cindie Caede. Back row: Sheila Clay, Cynthia Dierks, junior adviser; Martha Conaway, Marjorie Wann, Diana Redger. Not pic- tured: Mary Berland, Debbie Bransort, Susan Giesaking, leanine Ison, Rhonda Ives, vice-president; Kristi Lewis, Rita Luck, Patty Martinsen, Jan Pfeifer, Jenni- fer Sim, Paula Temaat, Sharon Barton, senior adviser. Lambda Iota Tau, SPURS 141 Phi Kappa Phi Initiates Top Students Phi Kappa Phi is one of the most prestigious of have been approved by the present members are c ampus honorary organizations. It is a nat ional eligible to belong. 1 he membership is continuous, honor so iety consisting of the top ten percent of thus it includes faculty, alumni, graduate students the senior c lass and the top five percent of the jun- and qualifying juniors and seniors, ior class. Only those of these percentage ' s which Katherine Rogers Alberta StapleLord Peggy Net el Dr. Charles Wilhelm ) Ann Watkins Marilyn Pishny Marjorie Simons Carolyn Wise Annette Poison Dr. Quentin Bogart Mary l ou Appel Terrance Ptacek Homer Bearric k Roger Brown 1 inda Roberts Delbert Branson Debra Dawkins Catherine Schippers Pauline Filer! lois Fenster ludith Schreiber Linda F rit key lanice Gleason Lynn Shriock Bradley Giddings Rae Marie Harold Gayle Stradal Mary C. Gleason Steve Kaufman Stan Thome lulie Gotlschalk Rick Kellerman Camellia Tuttle Thomas 1 lammeke Judy Keyser Wynona Workman Charlene King Carla Klepper Barbara Broeckelman Richard Moses Nancy Legere Sylvia GioLtler Fiona Milt hell Yvonne Lewis Carol Gleason Karen Nichols lanice Linder lean Ingersoll Kenneth O ' Mara Craig lofgreen Fdgar l owman Roderick Smrcka Linda Marti Karen McAfee Elizabeth Schmidt Who’s Who Recognizes 48 Seniors Seniors at Fort Hays Kansas State College are cho- Criteria for election includes a cummulative grade sen by fellow seniors for membership in Who ' s average of a " B " or better, contribution to campus Who Among Student s in American Universities activities and faculty evaluation. and Colleges. Cheryl Allen Mary Lou Appel Kathy Bahner |ohn Beaton Roy Berens l ois Broec kleman Roger Brown Katherine Clouston Harold Dangler loan Dunn Tabetha Eichman Pam Fondoble Wilma French lanice Gleason Lea Gullickson Lois Fenster Rick Kellerman Roger Kough Marla Kuiper Charles Lane Gary Leitner Linda Marti Diane Martin lanet Mawhiney Twylia McSpadden Rebecca Meier Nancy Moulds Peggy Nebel Kent Needham Nancy Niernberger Cynthia O ' Hare Diane Okeson Eugene Pennington Annette Poison lohn Rajewski Noel Reel Kathleen Robben Patricia Roberts Deborah Scherling Lynn Schriock I uanne Schulte Becky Shuster Dianna Stephen Susan Slice Faye Thompson Suellen Weber David Wessling Myrna West 142 Phi Kappa Phi, Who’s Who Tiger Paws Act as FHS Hostesses; MUAB Sponsors Varied Activities Tiger Raws lent a helping hand many times. They acted as host- esses at concerts. Homecoming, open house at the college and hosted the Fort Hays State Best Dressed Coed Contest. Memorial Union Activities Hoard is an organization which spon- sored various activities for the college community. Some of these were concerts, movies, tournaments, open house, exhib- its, calender of events for t he col- lege and the Miss Fort Hays State Pageant. a. tiger Paws, F ront row: joAnn Kitts, Kathy Hahn. Second row: Pat Sampson, Carol Roe, Marsha Gillispie, Myrna West, Donna Kohman. Back row: Dana Sayre, Connie oilman, Shari Steen, Sue Staf- ford, Carol Donnell. b. MUAB, front row: Bill Moyer, Cindy Balthazor, Sue Soukup, Beth Kisner, Mar- cia lavlor, Beverly Hensiek, Kathy Hahn, Ken Clark. Second row: Dennies Ander- son, Willis Musick, Kathy Donley, Mary Beth Koehn, Beverly Wiesner. Back row: )im Balthazor, Harold Dangler, JoAnn Kitts, Melody Meckel, Bart) lensen, Mar- jorie Wann, Kimberly Bradley, Bruce Johnson, R. Lynn Rogers, Union Director; Mike Pfannenstiel. Tiger Paws, MllAB 143 a. Student Sendte, Front row: Karen Berg- kamp, Kathy Heiman, Ken McCarter, Sherry Rogers. Back row: Greg Standish, Frank Musalek. Tim Synok, Rhontia Smith, Martha McCabe. b. Student Senate, Front row: Becky Berens, Sanciy Stenzel, Brena Mauck, Karen McAfee, Sue Werth, Barb Broeckelman, Deborah Guerrero. Back row: Henry Mar e, Scott Sigle, Lyle Mitchell, Gary leilner, Don Pat- ton, Mike Schardein, |on Smith, Rob Gross, Irv Emig. 144 Student Senate Senate Supports ASK Bill; Views P.E. Requirements Self-modification, ASK and allo- cations made up much of Student Senate activities. A series of pro- posed constitutional amend- ments eventually led to a change in the seating requirements in Student Senate. Other amendments were worked out to clarify the purpose of the student constitution and to take out obsolete references. Student Senate worked with the Associ- ated Students bill, created for a student advisory board to go to the Board of Regents and increase of student wage to two dollars per hour. A serious controversy over the validity of the physical education requirement resulted in a poll in conjunction with a question ask- ing support of change of Fort Hays State to university status. Visitation, resident hall parking and a concert by the Righteous Brothers were other Senate con- cerns. a. Mike Schardein was student body pres- ident. b. The student body vice-president posi- tion was held by Barb Broeckelman. c. janie Huffaker was the student body Liaison person. Student Senate 145 d. Senior class officers were Greg Stand- ish, president; Karen Bergkamp, vice- president. b. Officers of the junior class were Sue Werth, president; Karen McAfee, vice- president. 146 Class Officers Class Officers Influence FHS Activities, Committees Election to a class office brings membership in Student Senate and subsequent responsibilities. Although voting is apathetic with only a few ballots cast, the win- ners move into positions of pres- tige and influence, and for those in the offices, it is a valuable experience and is long remem- bered. Each year brings added involvement of students on administrative committees of the college and provides more oppor- tunity for proven qualities of leadership. a. Larry Kosler was president of the soph- omore class. b. Don Patton and Sandy Stenzel were president and vice-president of the fresh- man class. c. Mike Schardein, student body presi- dent, and Ed Barker, president of gradu- ate students, discuss the proposal to change the status of Fort Hays State from a college to a university. c ▼ Baptist Center Serves Sunday Meals; Gamma Delta Encompasses Lutherans Gamma Delta was the only organ- ization on campus of l ulheran students. Gamma Delta provided such activities as prayer groups, suppers and interfaith meetings. a. Before Marlene Moxter and De Molby leave Hays, the Center serves supper to the play cast. Baptist Student Center, not pictured: Fran Seymour, Marlene Moxter, Rachel Counts, De Molby, Avis Wallace, Ella Ditts. b. Gamma Delta, Front row: Kristin Krug, Rick Engvveiler, Marla Abell, David Abell. Second row: Sharon Beery, Paul Phillips, adviser; Rev. Lyle Stuehrenberg, Tony Powers, Cindy Beichley. Back row: Pam Rollings, Steve Trimble, Mike Hester- mann, Charlene lindsay, Scott Lindsay, Gary Werling, Pam Werling, Mary Brigge- man, Larry Briggeman. The Baptist Student Center served a hot dinner for students on Sun- day nights when they couldn ' t eat in the dorm cafeteria. They also had a group of young people named the Kerygma Team who went to six churches across Kan sas during spring break to per- form the play, " Heaven Isn ' t So Bad " by Evelyn Nauenburg. 148 Gamma Delta. Baptist Student Center Catholic Campus Center Utilizes Student Talent Catholic Campus Center attempted to serve the entire col- lege community through religious services, counseling, educational and social activities. The Center also participated in programs which brought college students into contac t with the wider city community. It was involved in several programs, as Adopt-a- Grandparent, Meals on Wheels and the Big Brother Big Sister program, as well as encouraging students to share their own per- sonal abilities through tutoring and instructing small children. d. Choir members, accompanied by gui- tar, add another dimension to the Mass held at the Memorial Union. b. Weekly scripture study was just one of the many activities offered to students by the Center. c. Offering the sign of peace is an acknowledgement to one another and an informal part of the Mass. Catholic Campus Center 149 [I 1 Wat I 1 ‘ |)V tffen i?. n .T r ► - . ,--- :;.vt iniisapiSffl® Ti c ii o " i. . ' j JvTutt. i ■ j u .x‘ 152 154 1E4 104 - 1S5 Athletics Division 151 1974-75 Tiger Scorebox loot belli (1-9) ms OPP 18 Northwestern Okla. 28 14 Kearney State 26 9 Missouri Southern 10 7 Eastern N.M. 14 0 Northern Colo. 3 7 KSC-Pittsburg 21 7 Washburn 14 13 Emporia State 28 13 Panhandle State 26 28 Southern Colo. 13 Cross Country (3-0) FHS OPP 19 Kearney State 40 27 Emporia State 28 27 Adams State 29 2nd in District 10 3rd in GPAC 14th in NAIA Women ' s Volleyball (17-11) FHS OPP 10,8 Kansas State 15,15 6,7 Kearney State 15,15 6,5 U. of Kansas 15,15 15,15 St. Mary 1,7 15,15 Northw. Okla. 1,8 15,15 Okla. State 4,11 15,15 Emporia St. 13,12 3,8 U. of Kansas 15,15 5,15,4 Benedictine 15,11,15 16,15 Washburn 14,6 15,15 KSC-Pittsburg 2,13 15,15 Northw. Okla. 10, 12 6,4 Okla. State 12,15 13,15,10 Central Mo. 15,12,15 9,5 Kansas State 15,15 15,7 Kearney State 17,15 15, 14 Creighton 1,12 10,9 Nebraska-Omaha 1 5, 1 5 15,10,15 Sterling 4,14,8 15,15 McPherson 12, 2 15,15 Cloud County 11,10 15,15 Washburn 8,0 15, 5,15 KSC-Pittsburg 4,15 7 15,15 Benedictine 12,11 15,15 Cloud County 2,13 17,9 Kansas State 19,13 15,15 Benedictine 12,11 3rd in State Women ' s Tennis (3-5) FHS OPP 4 Barton County Juco 9 9 Baker 0 0 Univ. or Kansas 9 1 Kansas State 8 2 Hutchinson |uco 7 5 McPherson 4 0 Kansas State 9 5 Washburn 1st in KAIAW Invitational 4 Men ' s Basketball (12-13) FHS OPP 93 Sterling 65 93 Kearney State 98 60 Central Okla. 49 76 Okla. Baptist 58 76 Benedictine 81 70 Kansas Newman 73 72 Southwestern 74 49 Okla. Baptist 56 81 American Christian 82 80 Northern Colo. 62 78 Southern Colo. 56 94 Kearney State 111 76 Emporia State 84 89 Panhandle State 73 68 Washburn 60 80 KSC-Pittsburg 82 7.3 Not them Colo. 75 77 Southern Colo. 82 92 Benedictine 63 105 Emporia State 83 90 Kansas Newman 87 76 Washburn 74 74 KSC-Pittsburg 83 93 KSC-Pittsburg 87 67 Marymount 91 Tied for 2nd in GPAC 2nd in District 10 Men ' s Gymnastics (9-1) FHS OPP 166.70 Central Mo. 148.25 164.95 Eastern N.M. 147.45 173.65 N. Texas State 101.30 167.50 Kansas State 124.25 168.55 Northern Colo. 175.00 160.55 Central Mo. 146.95 161.75 Du Page 153.65 166.25 N. Texas State 128.65 162.70 Kansas State 130.10 162.70 N. Texas State 92.90 4th in NAIA Women ' s Basketball (17-7) FHS OPP 53 Northwestern Okla. 66 59 Oklahoma State 71 71 Northwestern Okla. 66 64 Univ. of Kansas 70 80 Emporia State 61 90 KSC-Pittsburg 34 67 Phillips 95 63 Sterling 26 77 Kearney State 65 75 Benedictine 40 59 Kansas State 67 63 Northwestern Okla. 76 66 Washburn 49 89 McPherson 65 60 Wichita State 53 57 KSC-Pittsburg 32 52 Tabor 34 63 Kearney State 58 62 Univ. of Kansas 53 55 Washburn 33 79 Benedictine 35 64 Emporia State 55 51 Univ. of Kansas 5.3 58 Bethany 51 1st in League 3rd in State Women ' s Gymnastics (0-9) FHS OPP 40.60 Wichita State 74.00 40.60 Emporia State 48.30 46.75 Iowa State 96.75 46.75 Univ. of Kansas 73.25 46.75 Washburn 62.65 46.75 Emporia State 60.85 46.35 Kansas State 67.30 36.97 Wichita State 78.12 36.97 Drake 47.05 Wrestling (4-8) FHS OPP 0 Kansas State 32 0 Nebraska 39 16 Southwest Mo. 24 5 Central Okla. 33 18 Northwest Mo. 21 33 Peru State 20 21 Northern S.D. 14 19 Kearney State 18 12 Augustana 27 6 Augsburg 28 27 Wayne State 17 12 Kansas State 25 152 Tiger Scorebox I3 ts( bdll (24-16) ms OPP 3 Kansas Slate 4 5 Kansas State 4 0 Kansas Slate 7 3 St. Mary 4 9 St. Mary 0 4 Washburn 2 15 Washburn 5 6 Yankton 5 7 Yankton 1 5 Yankton 2 6 Yankton 0 1 Emporia Stale 5 6 Emporia Stale 17 2 Kansas State 4 6 KansasState 3 11 Kearney State 8 4 Kearney State 7 3 Sterling 1 1 Sterling 0 5 Kansas Wesleyan 0 4 Kansas Wesleyan 1 5 Washburn 6 4 Washburn 2 4 Colorado 9 0 Colorado 3 2 Emporia State 3 4 Emporia State 6 14 Kearney State 7 4 Kearney Stall ' 8 8 Kearney Slate 4 4 Northern Colorado 8 1 f mporia State 11 6 Bethany 4 15 Bethany 2 13 F riends 6 6 Friends 1 1 Benedictine 0 0 Emporia Stale 1 14 friends 7 10 Emporia State 7 1 Emporia State 4 3rd in GPAC 2nd in District 10 Mon ' s Outdoor Track (2-0) FHS OPP 96 Emporia Slate 49 90 Kearney State 55 1st in GPAC Women ' s Softball (14-6) FHS OPP 17 Garden City |uco 2 35 Garden City juco 3 9 Kearney Slate 8 2 Kearney State 13 15 Emporia State 5 Emporia State 3 8 Wichita State 6 3 Washburn 1 19 Marymount 1 6 Kansas Wesleyan 10 3 Kansas State 2 Univ. of Kansas 8 19 Northwestern Okla. 2 14 Northwestern Okla. 5 Emporia State 3 16 Emporia State 13 9 Oklahoma Baptist 4 24 Northwestern Okla. 5 4 Wichita State 16 2 Benedictine 6 Mon ' s Indoor Track (2-0) FHS OPP 97 Kearney Stale 13 72 Emporia State 37 Women ' s Track (1-0) fhs opp 52 Northwestern Okla. 30 4th at Kearney Invit. 2nd at NW Okla. Invit. 4th at Wichita Relays 3rd at McPherson Invit. 19th at Region 6 Men ' s Tennis (2-1 1) fhs opp 2 McPherson 4 Kansas Newman 3 0 Wichita State 9 3 Kansas Newman 6 1 Sterling 8 0 Washburn 9 0 Doane 9 3 Bethel 6 5 Marymount 4 0 Sterling 9 0 Wichita State 9 2 KSC- Pittsburg 1 Emporia State 8 3 Kearney State 6 4 Marymount 6 7th in GPAC Men ' s Golf (1-0) FHS OPP 318 Cloud County 342 3rd at Barton County 1st at Marymount Triang. 3rd at Southwestern 2nd at Marymount Invit. 3rd at Emporia 5th in Distric t 10 4th in GPAC Intramurals Team: Eootball — Nile Owls Swimming — Big Creek Swim Club Wrestling — Sigma Phi Epsilon Basketball — Cruisers Bowling — Phi Sigma Epsilon Volleyball — Phi Sigma Epsilon Softball — Dodge Boys Track — Town Clowns Individuals: Tennis — singles — Bryan Belden Tennis — doubles — Chad Heckman, Mitt h Skalicky Diving — Russ Ingold Horseshoes — singles — Carroll Beardslee Horseshoes — doubles — Gary Earl, Rex Van Der Wege Golf — I earn play — Chad Heckman, Val McLean Table Tennis — singles — I rank Wu Table I ennis — doubles — Gary Earl, Rex Van Der Wege Handball — singles — Bill Kiehl Handball — doubles — Randy Franks, Doug Wrightman Racket ball — singles — Larry Beneshek Racketball — doubles — Kim Barker, Todd Fulmer Badminton — singles — Dale Burge Badminton — doubles — Mike Evert, Chad Heckman Bowling — Jim fry Archery — Rick Schroeder Tiger Scorebox 153 154 a. Linebacker |im Wilson, 84, puts the c lamps on the ball carrier as cornerback Kent Griffin, 2.3, stands by if needed. b. Cornerback Robert Douglas, 21, pre- pares to receive a punt while tailback Mike leiker, 33, offers to lead the way upfield. c. Always in the back of a player ' s mind is the threat of injury, and against North- western Oklahoma the victim was Ron Hawley. The FITS trainers load Hawley onto a stretcher for a ride to the hospital. d. Defensive Coordinator Jerry Cullen prepares three of his regulars, Bruce Van Petten, 5, Steve Simpson, 4, and Mike Cruickshank, 80, for their (Julies. e. Freshman tight end Greg Steen, 85, has to go high for a pass in the Pittsburg sec- ondary. Steen was the Tigers ' second leading receiver with 23 catches. Football Team’s Optimism Dissolves Into 1-9 Record ▲ b a ▼ Despite pre-season indications of a strong team, the Tigers had trou- ble combining a good offensive and defensive game throughout the fall. FHS was plagued by mis- a. While Jim Wilson, 84, keeps the other troops away, safety Steve Simpson, 4, lev- els a blow on the intended receiver. b. Flanker Lonnie White searches for open country as he heads upfield on a punt return. c. 1974 Football Team, Front row: Mead Coach Bi.ll Giles, Assistant Barry Allen, Mike Leiker, Chuck Gentry, Rex Harman, Steve Thompson, Ellis McClaren, Scott Soukup, Robby Ross, Jim Homolka, Phil Harris, Darrell Herl, Isiah Brown, Danny Boyce, Donn Swanbom, Rick Peoples, Greg Steen. Second row: Assistant Lewis Kasselman, Assistant Jerry Cullen, Chris Cullen, Bob Gonzales, Loren Wiens, Jerry Istas, Rich Griffin, Blane Johnson, Craig Horchem, Jim Wilson, Steve Simpson, Mike Cruickshank, Doug Dallman, Dave Meter, Tim Weiss. Third row: Assistant Ed McNeil, Lonnie White, Dave Cunning- takes and the inability to score in its first nine games and watched in frustration as the opponents recorded all nine victories. ham, Robert Douglas, Greg Custer, Randy Davenport, Craig Broadbent, Jerry Staab, Don Gable, Ron Hawley, Dave Schneider, Dave Thom, Bill Turner, Steve Curtis, Tyler Deines. Fourth row: Trainer Brad Brown, Trainer I3ave Burton, Fred Gillig, Joe Cornwell, Tom Mertens, Vance Shay, Calvin Allen, Ray Coury, Don Jenkins, Chuck Cook, Jerry Bengston, Paul Leath- ers, Alan Brown, gon Holmes. Fifth row: Trainer Dusty Booth, Head Trainer Steve Antonopolus, Rod McAtee, Kevin Alpers, Steve Polley, Dave Windholz, Don Melby, Scott Christ, Doug Dupy, Mike Carlson, Ron Matteson, Joe Branda, Dar- rell Elvin, Ron Larson, Tony Nuss. Back row: Charles Packard, Dale Pike, Denis Page, Shoan McCready, Paul Overley, Tom O ' Neill, Steve Stewart, Kelly Evans, Danny Preston, Larry Hastings, LaRoy Slaughter. c ▼ Football 155 a. Fans al the Homecoming game bring out umbrellas as the rain starts to fall. At the end of the first quarter, seeking shel- ter seemed to be a good idea and by half- time, the stands were nearly deserted. b. Doug Dallman, S2, co-captain Steve Simpson, 4, and Scott Soukup, 74, lead the team past the Tiger Debs and cheer- leaders into battle. c. Wondering what one has to do to get a win, Head Coach Bill Giles expresses the agony of his staff and players. d. Relying on his teammates for protec- tion, quarterback Rick Peoples lets loose a pass intended for a quick six points. ♦ FHS Loses Close Games; Jinx Continues Its Hold a. I inebackers Chris Cullen, 51, and Donn Swanbom, 50, lake a breather and plan their strategy for the next defensive stand. b. Freshman Mike Leiker, 33, drives for a few extra yards despite other ideas by the Emporia State Ftornets. c. Some say football is mere bloc king and tackling, and Greg Steen executes his blocking assignment to perfection. d. Northern Col. quarterback Gerry Dat- talio, 14, finds himself the victim of a blitz by F HS safety Robin Stiles, 2, and line- backer Jim Wilson, 84. e. Ron Hawley is the target for a pass and another Tiger gain. Opening the season, FHS fell to Northwestern Okla. 28-18 then dropped a 26-14 decision to Kear- ney State. The slump continued as Missouri Southern held for a 10-9 win and Eastern N.M. edged the Tigers 14-7. Many positions were filled by freshmen and sopho- mores as Coach Bill Giles and his staff tried to find the winning combination. A rain-drenched Homecoming crowd saw Northern Colo, pull out a 3-0 squeaker, and the next week, KSC-Pittsburg turned back the I igers 21-7. Washburn capped the FHS home schedule with a 14- 7 win and Emporia Slate thumped the struggling Tigers 28-13. Pan- handle State deepened the agony by handing the team a 26-13 set- back. Football 157 158 a. Rolling out behind his blockers, quar- terback lerry Krueger looks for a I iger breaking open downfield. b. It ' s time for the field goal team and kicker Phil I larris, 1, leads his teammates, Dave Thom, 76, Chris Cullen, 51, Tim Weiss, 71, Tony Bell, 42, and Steve Simp- son, 4, into the game. c. Ric k Peoples, 12, hurdles a blocker and slips out of the grasp of a defender at the line of scrimmage. Lonnie White, 40, finds he can only lend moral support. d. An extra yard or two is all Rick Peoples wants, but he has to work to gel it. e. Anticipating a hard tackle is Mike Leiker, i $, the 1 team ' s second leading rusher for the season. Team Ends Season With Gratifying Victory Although shaken by defeats, inju- ries and disciplinary action, the young Tigers traveled to Pueblo, Colo, and closed out the season with a gratifying 28-14 victory over Southern Colo. With fresh- man Greg Custer quarterbacking the team and other freshmen scattered throughout the roster, FHS showed it still had the spirit and determination to play good football. The Tigers finished the GPAC season tied for fourth place with Southern Colo, and Emporia State, all with 1-4 records. Four members of the team were named to the all-conference squad: split end Ron Hawley, offensive tackle Scott Soukup, defensive tackle Dave Thom and strong safety Steve Simpson. a. Tailback Blane )ohnson, 22, seems to have reached the end of the road on this play as he is firmly in the grip of the opposition. b. Was he inbounds or wasn ' t he? All- conferenco split end Ron Hawley latches onto another pass, but is apparently forced out of bounds by the defender. c. Several Tigers got piled up on the way to the Pittsburg runner. Getting into the action are Mike Cruickshank, 80, Jim Homolka, 77, Tyler Deines, 65, Steve Simpson, 4, Chris Cullen, 51, and Bruce Van Petten, 5. d. Fullback Craig Horchem, 35, ducks low and picks a hole through the combat at the line Of scrimmage. Football 1.59 Harriers Fall From NAIA Top Ten After establishing a winning repu- tation over several years, the 1974 Cross Country team fell short of expectations. A third place finish at the Great Plains Athletic Con- ti. 1974 I US Cross Country Team, Front row: Bill Lowry, Paul Ido, Bill Filener, Carry Sigle, Dave Copp, Ken Bell. Hack row: Dan Oiinger, Dan Smilhhisler, John Beaton, Bob Lowen |r., Tom Honer, Steve I lerrman, Scott Tichenor, Coach Alex ference Championships and a 14th place standing at the NAIA National Meet were the lowest for the Tigers in their history. Francis, Dennis Bartosz, eil Miller, Greg Kel ner, Ron Peach, Dave Delaney, b. Bill Lowry stays on the heels of fron- trunner Ken Bell during the Kearney State dual. Bell was the Tigers ' top finisher Injuries hindered several runners during the season and some of the returning lettermen were never in top form. most of the season and Lowry had some fine outings. c. Coach Alex Francis, since 1956 has guicJed his teams to four national titles and eight conference crowns. Although the FHS harriers found the going rough in the major meets, they won all three of their dual encounters. A convincing edge over Kearney State and nar- row wins over Emporia State and Adams State gave the Tigers an unblemished dual record. They successfully defended their title in the Emporia Invitational and placed second at the NAIA Dis- trict 10 Meet for the second con- secutive year. a. Two additions to the squad, Bill Filener and Carry Sigle, pass one of the mile marks in the Emporia State race where a group of chilly fans line the course. b. It ' s early in the race and the Tigers are content to let the competition remain alongside. Scott Tichenor keeps pace with the Kearney State leader, while Ken Bell, Garry Sigle and Bill Lowry stay close to the front. c. Garry Sigle grimaces from the strain of the race. Sigle was the Tigers ' top man at the national meet in 45th place. Cross Country 161 a. 1974-75 Gymnastics Team, Front row: David Bowers, Chuck Kissee, Gene Roman, Rick Pappas, Dave Buchheim, Vince Serrioz, Courtney Eslick, Bill Shultz, Danny Quasi. Back row: James, Bobo, John Gray, Kyle Gerstner, Mike Morris, Dave Moore, Roger Howell, Danny Del- gado, Paul Bowerman, Brad Smith, scorer, thinks about his next move. c. As he nears the end of his high bar rou- tine, co-captain Paul Bowerman swings toward his dismount, with Bill Shultz standing by it needed. d. A high score in the parallel bars event is what all-around man Kyle Gerstner is thinking about. e. Pleasing your teammates may be as sat- isfying as a high score from the judges as Danny Quasi learns after his still rings performance. 162 Gymnastics Gymnasts Add to Winning Tradition; Place Fourth at NAIA National Meet Another strong gymnastics team kept the FI IS program in the national spotlight in 1975. The Tigers rolled to a 9-1 record. The Tigers brought the fourth place trophv back from the NAIA National Championships. Rick Pappas led the team to its a. Top scorer anti co-captain Rick Pappas challenges the high bar. Pappas claimed the most honors at the NAIA National Championships for the second straight year. a T national standing by winning sixth place in the all-around com- petition and placing high in three events. He took sixth in both the parallel bars and vaulting and tied with Dave Buchheim for fourth in the floor exercise. Bill Shultz fin- ished sixth in the high bar compe- tition. b. lames Bobo was a helpful addition to the Tigers as he showed versatility in several events. c. The only four-year letterman on the squad, Danny Delgado, was a consistent performer on the parallel bars and still rings. d. Chuck Kissee always found himself among the high scorers on the parallel bars. Gymnastics lfi. ' } a. A loose ball attracts an eager crowd of T igers and opponents. b. Barton Snow is surrounded with no place to go as the Washburn players apply pressure defense. c. Greg Standish, 34, tries to think of a way to get around two Kearney State defenders. d. 1974-75 Tigers, Front row: Gary Hess, Torn Marks, Keith Harper, Val McLean, Brad Rumble, Dave Royse, Rick Albrecht. Rack row: Terry Cordes, Mark Watts, Hai Brandenburg, Ron Crowell, Greg Stand- ish, Ed Schumacher, Brent Frack, Barton Snow. e. A costly injury struck the Tigers early in the season as Dave Royse, 20, went down with a bad knee. Trainer Steve Antonopu- los and teammate Keith Harper give Royse a boost to his feet, f. Id Schumacher, 32, stretches high for the jump ball. Tigers Ron Crowell, 40, Greg Standish, 34, and Brad Rumble, 24, await Schumacher ' s tip. 164 Basketball Tigers Experience Tough Encounters Through Year An experienced team represented FHS on the court in 1974-75. With six seniors and a fine group of transfers, the Tigers had high hopes of winning their first GPAC title. The dreams turned to anguish as injuries and inconsis- tent play left the team battling the .500 mark much of the season. The I igers won both games in their annual doubleheader, but lost five straight road games early in the season. Several lineup changes failed to spark the team as the opponents continued to pull out the close games. a. Assistant Coach Bud Moeckel gives an encourag ing worcJ to Ed Schumacher as I lead Coach Chuck Brehm assesses the situation on the court. Schumacher led the Tigers ' scoring attack in his first sea- son. b. Despite other ideas from the defender, senior Brent Frac k, 44, lays up the shot. c. A happy group of tigers head for the locker room alter one of their five confer ence wins, leaving FHS in a second place tie with Emporia State and Northern Col- orado. d. Senior Ron Crowell, 40, works for the short jumper he used frequently to move into 12th place on the career scoring list. Basketball 165 Season Ends in Flurry; FHS Wins Play-off Berth 166 Basketball FHS took the early lead in the GPAC race, but two losses in Col- orado all but knocked the Tigers out of contention. After their return home, the Tigers won four straight games and salvaged a sec- ond place tie in the conference. a. Ron Crowell hooks one in over a Hor net in the 105-83 rout of Emporia Stale. b. The Tiger junior varsity found the going tough against the alumni in their annual battle, but the jayvees pulled out a win. Tigers Ron Nutsch, 40, and Terry Cordes, 14, scrap with old-timers Mike Gaskill, 55, and Doug Thurman, 45, as the action gets fierce. c. Coach Chuck Brehm finds himself in the game when play proceeds over the out-of-bounds stripe. d. junior guard Tom Marks, 42, helped the ligers in reserve during the season and sparked the team with his hustle. e. Reserve forward Hal Brandenburg must have a lonely feeling as the Washburn Ichabods look menacing high and low. a. Enthusiastic fan support helped the Tigers to 10 wins in 13 games in Cross Memorial Coliseum. b. All-GPAC anti NAIA District 10 player Ed Schumacher puts a move on the Kan- sas Newman lets enroute to his season high 34-point performance. c. Senior Brad Rumble cashes in on an Emporia State miscue for a quick two points. d. Keith Harper finds that a mid-court collision is the quickest, although not t ho safest, way to take the defender out of a fast break play. Basketball 167 a. Id Schumacher, 32, Dave Royse, 20, Barton Snow, 42, and Keith Harper, 10, battle Marymount All-American Jim I teams for a loose ball in the district play- offs. I). Often it ' s not easy as Brent Frack, 44, learns as he contends with the - menacing hand of a Panhandle State Aggie. c. Greg Standish wishes Southern Colora- do ' s Dan Daugherty luck as the teams prepare for their GPAC game. d. One of the most interesting match-ups of the season featured all-conference players Ed Schumacher, 32, of FHS and Calvin Kinzer, 20, of Pittsburg. They led their teams against each other three times during the season. e. Moving around a group of Pittsburg Gorillas is Hal Brandenburg, who filled in well on many occasions. 168 Basketball l Tigers Lose Title Game; Schumacher Wins Honors Despite its losing record, FHS was picked for a District 10 Play-off spot. The Tigers responded in the play-off with a 93-87 overtime win over conference champion Pittsburg. They ended the season two nights later dropping the championship game to Mary- mount. The team ' s top scorer and the spark of the late season surge, Ed Schumacher, was honored with All-GPAC and District 10 rec- ognition. a. Alumni of Denver ' s Manual High School, teammates Barton Snow, 42, and Ron Crowell, 40, claim a rebound. b. junior guard Dave Royse finds Emporia Slate ' s Davy Babb is a nuisance in holding up a Tiger play. c. lumping it in from outside, senior Keith Harper rattled many opponents ' defen- ses, despite an early season finger injury. d. Ron Crowell, 40, could be deadly from this range as many teams found out dur- ing his four seasons. e. Six Tiger seniors received the tradi- tional ovation from the crowd before their last home game. Seniors were: Brent Frack, Ron Crowell, Val McLean, Keith Harper, Brad Rumble, and Greg Standish. Basketball 169 a. Heavyweight Stuart MeGowno seems to have things in control, but his oppo- nent thinks the best strategy is to get off the mat in a hurry. b. Coac h Barry Allen tells his plan to Bill Havice, now that Havice has taken his foe down. c. Cary Delmez contemplates a victory if he can only hold on. I lis opponent thinks a little pressure on the fingers may improve his own situation. d. Dave Rochholz, one of the first -year men on the squad, applies his technique during a dual meet with K-State. ▲ b a ▼ 170 Wrestling Wrestlers Test Skills Despite Problems The 1974-75 season was one of scheduling problems and untimely injuries for the FHS wrestlers. With many of the oppo- nents from the NCAA ranks, the Tigers compiled a 4-8 dual record and competed in two tourneys. Four wrestlers, Stuart McGowne, Bill Havice, Durand Dickerson and Rich Settle, competed in the NAIA finals, but only Dickerson advanced beyond the first round. a. When an injury interrupts the match, it ' s time for trainer Steve Antonopulos to go to work. b. rigor Wrest tors, Front row: Kem Cooper, Durand Dickerson, Bill Havice, Rich Settle, Doug Moore, Greg Lohoc- fener, Dave Rochholz, Larry Atwood, Gary Delmez. Back row: Stuart McGowne, Jerry Lorimer, John Ganser, Doug Dallman, Jeff Gimar, Stan Higley, Bill Watson, Sid Baldwin, c. Gary Delmez matches strength with his K-State foe as neither wrestler is willing to permit a quick take down. Wrestling 171 a. The score mounted with each event as FHS overpowered Kearney State in their yearly dual. The scoreboard tells the story as the Tigers have an overwhelming edge over the visitors going into the 8fX)-yard run, and the 1:56 school indoor record gives the runners something to shoot for. b. Cyrel Foote was a consistent winner in the middle distance events for the Tigers and usually found himself alone as he neared the finish line. c. A school record fell in the first meet of the season as Dwight Stoppel cleared 6-9 in the high jump. He won All-America honors later in the year by placing second at the AIA Indoor Meet. d. School record holder Cary Grubb has the needed height, but watches the pole vault bar fall from an unintended bump. e. Tiger track team. Front row: Sherman Herold, Tom Morgan, Dan Smithhisler, LaRoy Slaughter, Mark Bussen, Bruce Basye, Cary Sigle, Roger Lowry, Bill Filener, Reagan Smith. Second row: Scott Tichenor, Bob Arvin, Bruce Kraisinger, Cyrel Foote, Lonnie Carter, Bob Stewart, Cary Clendening, Steve Miller, Paul Ide, Dwight Stoppel, Doug Dupy. Back row: Dan Olinger, Ron Peach, Stuart McGowne, Tom Honer, Steve Herrman, Hal Brandenburg, Tyler Deines, Dan Trip- pel, Curtis Foote, Calvin Allen, Bob Con- ness. 172 Indoor Track Tigers Run Past Strong Competition; Stoppel Wins All- America Honors Gross Memorial Coliseum was the scene of exciting indoor track competition for the second sea- son, and the fans who attended the Tigers ' meets certainly didn ' t go away disappointed. FHS routed Kearney State 97-13 and whipped Emporia State 72-37 in dual action. Closing out the indoor season were the NAIA Championships, and Dwight Stoppel led the Tigers with a sec- ond place finish in the high jump. Bruce Kraisinger was the other FHS scorer, finishing fifth in the pole vault. a. Baltling the competition and the hur- dles too can make this race one of track ' s toughest. The Tigers taking on all comers are Curtis Foote, second from left, and Mark Nold, right. b. Walker Paul Ide found some competi- tion from Kearney State ' s entry in the early laps of the two-mile walk, but the Tiger All-American had enough energy left to pull away at the end. c. A last-second surge made the differ- ence as senior Bruce Krasinger nipped his nearest foe at the tape. Indoor Track 173 a. Roger l owry sets the long distance pace and Scott Tichenor and Dennis Bar- tosz remain in the pack against Emporia State ' s runners. b. With his opponent watching his every move, Lonnie Carter follows through on his shot pul during one of the Tigers ' popular all-comers meets. Carter led the I igers to their third straight GPAC cham- pionship in the spring by winning the shot put and discus. c. Up and over goes Bruce Kraisinger, a fifth place finisher in the pole vault at the NAIA indoor meet. d. Bob Stewart makes sure he is ready before turning and letting loose his next throw. e. Freshman Mark Mathews brought his unique high jump form to FHS and strengthened the Tigers through the indoor circuit. 174 Track ◄ a. Tigers Win Fifth Straight Conference Championship Another good showing in the field events lifted the track team to the GPAC championship again in 1975. The Tigers scored 84 points in the field events and added 44 more during the races to keep their title. Lonnie Carter led a. All alone as he hits the tape, Steve ' Herrman proves he is a Tiger to watch in future years as he swept many honors in his freshman season. b. Awaiting the gun, the lead-off men for the FHS relay teams, Bill tilener and Brut e Kraisinger, think about their strategy. c. Steve Miller plants his foot and begins the FHS forces by winning both the discus and shot put. Other first place winners were Tyler Deines in the javelin, Sherman I lerold in the long jump and Cyrel Foote in the 440. his lefty throw, which won him the 1974 conference championship, d. I iger hurdlers Loren Wiens and Reagan Smith concentrate on the obstacles in their path instead of the trio of I tornets. It was an easy race for Curtis Foote as he pulls away from his nearest rival to break the tape. Track 175 Harriers Place in Outdoor Finals; FHS Falls From Top Team Standings The annual final of the track and field season is the NAIA Outdoor Championships and six Tigers traveled to Arkansas for the 1975 meet. The top FHS finisher was Paul Ide, who retained his All- America standing by placing third in the 10, 000-meter walk. Fresh- man Steve Herrman was the next Tiger with a seventh place finish in the walk, while Gary Grubb placed eighth in the pole vault and Dwight Stoppel tied for eighth in the high jump. a. Two Tiger relay teams begin their anchor legs with the opposition already far ahead. Dan Olinger and Dan Trippel on the left and Curtis and Cyrel Toote on the right will need a good handotl and a last start to get back in the race. I). At the end it ' s a different story as Cyrel Toote moves past Emporia State ' s anchor man. ( . Giving it all he ' s got, GPAC champion Sherman Herold stretches out the final feet of his jump. 176 a. Iho strain shows as Bruce Kraisinger fights a losing battle with gravity during his long jump try. b. Tyler Deines, the first place finisher in the CI’AC Meet, watches the result ot his javelin toss settle to earth downfield. c. Ihrowing the discus takes the coordi- nation of the whole body, and Stuart McGowne puts all his strength into this throw. d. The end is near for these weary run- ners, but each needs his last bit of energy to hold his place. Leading them into the tape is Bill t ilener, while Steve I lerrman tries to squeeze in third. Track 177 Young Netters Challenged A tennis squad composed almost entirely of freshmen and sopho- mores found the going rough. A challenging schedule against some of the top teams in the state resulted in a 2-13 record for the FHS netters, with the only wins coming against Kansas Newman and Marymount. FHS closed the season with a seventh place finish at the GPAC Tournament. d. 1975 Tennis Team, Front row: Ron Call- away, Kaz Udagwa, Mike Blodgett, Kim Emmerl, Eldon Pfannenstiel, Terry Bright. Back row: Mark Caldarulo, Tom Wolf, Larry Randolph, Mike Moyers, Kurt Glen- dening, Monte Martin, Coach Bud Moeckel. e. Playing doubles takes some practice for the new players every spring. Two fresh- men team up during one of the Tigers ' indoor meets as Mark Caldarulo watches Monte Martin ' s return. a. One of the young prospects on the Tiger team during the season was Tom Wolf. b. Terry Bright finished the year as the number one singles player and repre- sented the team in that role at the GPAC Tournament. c. A helpful addition to the squad, Kaz Udagawa, shows the sportsmanship that goes with any match. 178 Tennis Golf Team Ends Season With Strong GPAC Finish The Tiger golfers saved their best play for the last day of the season when they captured fourth place at the GPAC Tourney. FHS held the sixth plac e spot after the first day of the conference champion- ships, but led the field during the last 18 holes to move up in the standings. Joe Kanak led the charge with a 72, which boosted him into a tie for sixth in the medalist race. Kanak also led the Tigers to their only win of the season, a first place finish at the Marymount Tri- angular. He won the medalist honors on the Salina course that day and also claimed the low score at the Marymount Invita- tional, at which FHS took second. a. Senior Dick Ahlberg found lime between his student teaching duties to give the Tigers some needed experience on the links. b. 797.5 Coif Team, Front row: Dick Ahl- berg, Mark Watts, Brad Prinz, Cliff Olson, Bob Lovven |r. Back row: Coach Bob Lowen, Jeff Curtis, |oe Kanak, Larry Morel, Skip David, Dick Brunts. c. |oe Kanak returned to the Tiger golf squad and turned in some fine 1 rounds of play. Kanak won medalist honors at both the Marymount Triangular and Marym- ount Invitational. d. Working his way onto the Tigers ' top team was transfer Brad Prin , who was the medalist in the first meet of the spring. e. The Tiger golfers spent many hours on the practice course when the weather permitted. Bob Lowen Jr. sharpens his putting game before an important meet. Golf 179 a. I irsl baseman Galen Pfannensliel finds himself in familiar territory, but this time as a runner. He inches toward second base as Assistant Coach Frank Leo keeps an eye on the pitcher. b. Catcher Mike Schamaun crosses the plate with an unchallenged run against St. Mary ' s. c. 7975 Baseball Team, Front row: Mike Schamaun, Mike Weiser, Ray Dolezal, Brad Rumble, Ken Ubelaker, Mike Schip- pers. Second row: Galen Pfannensliel, Mike Giarrantano, Rick Zimmerman, Pat Corley, Dave Beilis, Gordon Garrett, )ude Stecklein, Jim Kuhn. Back row: Head Coach Earl Hobbs, Keith Harper, lance Wise, Steve Rohr, Bob Schmidt, Leon Caublc, Val McLean, Assistant Coach Frank Leo. d. The pitch seems to have the Yankton batter undecided, but catcher Steve Rohr is hoping for a strike. e. A close play at the bag will either spark the approval or the ire of the FHS fans in the stands. Shortstop Lance Wise strides across the base against Kearney Stale. 180 Baseball Baseball Team Earns GPAC Berth; Drops Two Straight in Tournament It was a hot and cold spring for the Tiger baseball team as its record hovered near the .500 mark during most of the season. FHS won three of its five games with Kearney State to qualify for the conference tourney, but consecu- tive losses to Northern Colorado and Emporia State sent the Tigers home from Greeley, Colo, after the first day. The Tigers ' fortunes were the same on an earlier trip to Colorado as they lost a pair to the University of Colorado at Boulder. FHS matched power with another Big Eight team, Kansas State Uni- versity, five times and came away in better shape, claiming two wins over the Wildcats. a. A daring lead may draw a throw and Galen Pfannenstiel is ready just in case. b. Kick Zimmerman throws a warm-up pile h as Coach Earl Hobbs looks over the game situation. Zimmerman came on strong in the late season action to lead the Eiger pitching staff with a 7-.? record. c. Clean-up hitter Bob Schmidt takes a mighty swing and the on-deck batters, Lanc e Wise and Brad Rumble, try to determine what kind of pitches they will be facing. Baseball 181 a. Mike Schamaun comes up throwing on the strike. Schamaun shared the catching duties with Steve Rohr as the Tigers played a tough schedule of doublehead- ers during the season. b. A frantic dive for the base was just in time for the Kearney State runner. Galen Pfannenstiel applies the tag to the sprawling Antelope. c. He ' s in there. Keith Harper beats the throw to second base on one of his fre- quent steals. Harper holds the Tiger sto- len base record with 26. d. Hurler Rick Zimmerman comes over to first base to tag the evasive runner. e. Val McLean takes a cautious lead off third base while Coach Earl Hobbs reminds him to be ready. 182 Baseball Tigers Gain Second Place in District 10 Playoffs The Tigers ' bid for their third straight NAIA District 10 title was turned back by the Emporia State Hornets. FHS won three of five games in the two-day tourney, losing only to its old nemesis, Emporia State, which won seven of the eight meetings between the teams during the season. Two Tigers, pitcher Rick Zimmerman and centerfielder Keith Harper, were named to the All-District 10 first team. a. Arriving a lit! It? late at third base is Jim Kuhn as the Kearney State third sacker is heading for the dugout. b. Putting up another Tiger run, Mike Sehippers crosses home plate in plenty of time before the anticipated throw. c. Ace righthander Pat Corley glares down at his victim while third baseman Bob Schmidt adds encouragement. d. Brad Rumble puts all of his power into his swing and hopes the ball drops in for an extra base hit. e. Val McLean leans away from an inside pitch. McLean was one of six seniors end- ing baseball careers at FHS in 1975. a. Karon Picked, Melinda Derowitsch, Marilyn Wyman, Diane Workman and Kathy Donley listen intently to Coach Orvene Johnson ' s directives in a time out. b. Tension is mirrored in the faces of Mar- sha Corder, Becky Gibson and Linda Ruzich as they watch their teammates in action against Kearney State. c. High in the air, Karen Pickert and Diane Workman block a Kansas Univer- sity spike. d. Vickie Dugan (11) " digs " the volleyball to Kathy Donley (20) who is ready to " bump " the ball over the net. e. As two Wildkittens attempt to block, Diane Workman drives the ball over the net. 184 Women’s Volleyball Coeds Earn Region Title; Place 3rd in State Play After compiling a 5-1 league record and c laiming the league crown, fort Mays State ' s varsity volleyball team placed third in stale play, losing to Kansas Uni versity and Kansas State Univer- sity. Overcoming personal differ- ences midway through the sea- son, the FHS women played per- haps their finest match of the sea- a. Poised lor action, Marilyn Wyman and Jerri Engle awail Iho opponent ' s serve. I). Women ' s Volleyball Team, Ironl row: Marilyn Wyman, jerri Engle, Melinda Der- owitseh. Second row: ancy Diehl, Vie kie Dugan, Julie Goddard, Diane Workman, Becky Gibson, Marsha Corder. son in state competition against favored K State. Both games of the match went into overtime with K-State emerging victorious. Completing the year with a 17-11 record, the team enjoyed bitter- sweet suc cess with an inc rease in official school and state support but a student body who didn ' t seem to care. Bac A rou : Coac h Orvene Johnson, Karen Pic kert, I inda Ru ich, Bea Gottse hall, Kim Giles, Susan I itton and Kathy Donley, c. Fort Hays State coeds exc hange con- gratulations with the women from Kansas University following their mate h. Varsity Women Netters Compile 3-5 Dual Record Women ' s tennis had a bittersweet year under new head coach Jody Schwich. Compiling an overall 3-5 dual record, the varsity netters came away with a first place fin- ish in Kansas Association of Inter- collegiate Athletics for Women invitational tourney and a second place finish at the Barton County Invitational. Underc lassmen made up the big- gest portion of the squad, with only two seniors participating. Three freshmen and four sopho- more ' s filled the remainder of the roster, indicating some strong women ' s tennis at Fort Hays State in the future. a. Del) Branson stretches to make a cru- cial return. b. Pat Cadena, playing in the number one position, eyes a point-winning shot. c. loan Bahr follows through on a bac k- hand shot. d. 1974 Women ' s Tennis Team, Front row: Tam Zeigler, Pat Cadena, Renee Maupin. Back row: Coach |ody Schwich, loan Bahr, Cathy Nauert, and Deb Branson. 186 Women ' s Tennis FHS Women Gymnastics ‘Only the Fittest Survive’ ▲ b a V Women ' s gymnastics turned out to be " survival of the fittest " as 15 women began the season but only seven had what it took to complete the taxing grind. As a team they completed the season without a victory, but several individuals showed great improvement and promise for success. Freshmen Glenda Runft and Micki Armstrong and veteran Jerri Engle led the team, which was coached by Marilyn Zimmer. a. Micki Armstrong completes her final movements before dismounting from the bar. b. 1975 Women ' s Gymnastics Team, Front row: Jerri Engle, Glenda Runft, Patty Lee. Back row: Micki Armstrong, Marlene Pfleiger, Tina Havice, Sandy Karl and Coach Marilyn Zimmer. c. Jerri Engle holds her position before con tinuing into the advanced portion of her uneven bar routine. d. In full splits, Glenda Runft prepares to complete a trip across the floor exercise mat. Women ' s Gymnastics 187 Coed Cagers Take League; Falter in State Tourney After a superb win over Emporia State in first round action of the state tournament. Fort Hays State ' s hopes for a regional berth were dashed by a determined Kansas University crew. Trailing throughout the first half and most of the second half KU gained momentum with just under five minutes left in the cru- cial contest. They gained a two- point margin for the win. Fort Hays had several chances to send the game into overtime, but could not find the basket. The disappointed Tiger coeds went on to defeat Bethany in the consolation game and settled for a third place finis h. Overall, the FHS women put together an impressive 17-7 sea- son and an unblemished 6-0 league record. ◄ c a. Georgians Corley moves in to steal the ball from a Kearney State guard in a home contest. b. An unlucky Tabor player gets double- teamed by Kim Lohman and Marci Pen- ner. c. Basketball Tigercttes 1974-75, Front row: Nancy Diehl, Kathy Schramm, Kim lohman, Georgians Corley, Deb Bealby. Second row: l ill Reitz, Marci Penner, Chris Keller, joan Bahr, Coach Helen Miles. Back row: Assistant Coach Cindy Bross, Kathy Bahner, Joyce Tucker and Susan Breckenridge. d. Scrappy guard Deb Bealby ties up a Washburn opponent. 188 Women’s Basketball The unusual combination of six freshmen, two sophomores, one junior and three seniors proved to be a successful one for Coach Helen Miles. Enthusiasm from the younger players and experience from the veterans made Fort Hays State undisputed league champs and one of the top Kansas teams. a. Over (he hands of Kearney Stale ' s r en- ter, Kathy Bahner sinks two, while Chris Keller watches. b. |oyce Tucker puts up a shot over the block of former Fort Hays Stater Nancy Hanna, now of KU. Ceorgiana Corley observes the action. c. On the inbounds play, Marci Penner harasses two Benedictine coeds. Women’s Basketball 189 Tigerettes Set Records Breaking records became almost run-of-the-mill for the 1975 Tiger- ettes. The first record to fall was the individual scoring mark for one game as senior Chris Keller pumped in 27 points early in the season. The next record to go a. lunior guard Kathy Schramm gels up in the air to trank a one-handed shot. b. Nancy Diehl prepares to grab the ball as Susan Breckenridge overpowers a Washburn player on a jump ball. t. En route to a league victory, till Reitz pumps a quick shot over Benedictine defenders. d. Speedster Kim Lohman goes in for a lay up. Georgiana Corley backs her up. took team effort as the coed cag- ers eclipsed the 1974 record of 77 points in a game with a 90 point effort. Other records established included 10 free throws in a game by Marci Penner and 26 rebounds in an outing by Kathy Bahner. 190 Women’s Basketball Numerous Injuries Slow Women’s Softball Efforts a. Loading pitcher for iho Tigerettes, Chris Keller reaches to put one across the plate. b. Nancy Diehl rounds third base and heads for home. c. Coach )ody Schwich signals the next move to the batter. d. 1975 Softball team, Front row: Kim Powers, Marci Penner, Karen Pickert, jill Reitz, Teresa Ross, Shirley Waller, Sandy Beckman. Second row: Kathy Clouston, Diane Workman, Cindy George, Nancy Pivonka, Chris Keller, janis Sollenbergor, Nancy Diehl, Joyce Tucker; (dropped). Hack row: Coach Jody Schwich, Pat Cadena, Mary Lonnon, Robynn Ridenour, Barb Rankin, Deb Branson. Between two broken ankles, a broken nose and a shoulder mus- cle separation, the Fort Hays State softball team managed to gain a piece of the league crown and post a fourth place finish in state. With only eight veterans in her first year as head coach, ]ody Schwich moved her team to a 2-3 conference mark and a 14-6 finish for the year. Schwich was one of the major factors which helped to rebound from last year ' s 2-6 record. Women’s Softball 191 a. Jerri Engle breaks the lape just ahead of Sharolyn Boyer in the 220-yard dash. I). Giving it everything she has, Carol Fowler prepares to hurl the discus. c. Coach ancy Popp takes a minute to joke with three of her track girls. d. Martha Martin sets the pace and Tam 7eigler gets ready to pass an opponent in the one-mile run. e. Reaching for extra distance Sharolyn Boyer leans forward while in the air in the long jump. 192 Women’s Track Lady Tracksters Improve; Achieve National Times Persistence and dogged determi- nation paid off in personal satis- faction for the women ' s track team. Consistent improvement resulted in top performances late in the year with the medley relay team and miler Martha Martin hit- ting national qualifying times in the final meet of the season. a. 7975 Tigerette Track Team, Front row: Sandy Reed, Sharolyn Boyer, Denise Shore, Tam Zeigler. Second row: Denise Hein, Kathy Schramm, Martha Martin, Sissy Winter, Carol Fowler, manager Marcy Allen. Back row: Assistant Coach Cindy Brass, Deb Bealby (dropped), Jerri Engle, jane Winkler, Lynn Honer, Dana York, Head Coach Nancy Popp. b. Jane Winkler gets down low to move across the shot put ring. Women ' s Track 193 HPER Expands Athletic Training Staff Under the leadership of Steve Anlonopulos, head trainer, and Nancy Popp, women ' s athletic director, a graduate and under- graduate program in athletic training was established. a. With aid from Joyce Tucker, Susan Lit- ton c hecks a re-injured ankle. b. 1974-75 Athletic Training Stall, Front row: I lead I rainer Sieve Anlonopulos, Nanc y Diehl, Tim Harris, graduate assist In addition to securing salaries for two graduate assistants, the pro- gram enabled expansion of the women ' s student athletic training staff. Anlonopulos and his staff am loni Littleton. Hai k row: Brad Brown, Susan Litton, Dusty Booth, Dave Burton, graduate assistant Jim Gillen, Ken ( ' lark, c. Following an injury, Jim Gillen tests provide prevention and rehabili- tation, as well as immediate treat- ment of all injuries to men and women engaged in varsity ath- letic competition. Ron Hawley ' s knee (or internal damage, d. Dave Burton helps Kim tohtnan through a range of motion exercises tor a quadraceps injury. ◄ a Cheerleader Image Rises Still Faces Indifference ▲ b a T Minor problems resulted in policy changes for cheerleading at Fort Hays State. Problems that could be alleviated by the adoption of a cheerleading constitution included sporadic practice attendance and non- existent support of the wrestling team. General feelings about the cheerleaders and their part in a. " Go Tigers Go!! " chants Willie Brown. b. 1974-75 Varsity Cheerleaders, Sitting: Sandy Engel, Ann Marie Caldarera. Sec- ond row: Karen Lockwood, Willie Brown, LaRoy Slaughter, Doug Birdsong, )erri Engle. Third row: Mollie Cook, Ann Pan- kratz. Top: Letha Gaeddert. athletic events improved over previous years. Some people felt they were indispensible. Others deemed the squad unnecessary, but a nice addition. Though sup- port and approval of the cheer- leaders increased, tinges of indif- ference remained within a large segment of the campus popula- tion. c. " Chip " McCoy gives Sandy Engel a boost to join the Tiger (|ohn Gray) as the trio leads Fort Hays fans in a cheer. d. Karen Lockwood ' s face mirrors ten- sion, concern and encouragement in a close Kansas Newman basketball game. Cheerleaders 195 Intramural Participants Show Competitive Spirit Nowhere ( ' Iso in college can so many students got together and engage in friendly competition than in intramural sports. Fach person had the chance to partici- pate as an individual or as a team. 1 1 or so shoes and touch foot hall started off the season. Football is played on the basis of group par- ticipation and team competition with a playoff system very much like ' professional sports. All-star players were chosen as well as j. Steve Rit ' dy of Sigma Chi fraternity lakes careful aim in the horseshoe sin- gles. He look second place in the Creek intramural finals. b. The annual intramurals swim meet attracts a large crowd as the men ' s free- style relay teams take to the water. Approximately 2, (XX) spec tators and par- ticipants enjoyed this year ' s meet. c. Out scoring other teams in intramural swimming by compiling a total of 77 points were Russell Ingold, |ohn Knight, (seated), I im Schumacher, " Rusty " I itield, Mark Schippers, Bruce Davis and William Havic e. cl. Winning the Intramural Greek League football, |ohn Comerford, Mark Bussun, Sam Smith, (kneeling), Dave Lulert, Terry Clark, Mike I sc obado and |im Keller, receive their trophy from Wayne Me Connell, director of intramurals. having team play-offs. All-school champions were decided on an advancing winners basis. Hor- seshoes were also played in single elimination style. Golf and tennis were other major outdoor sports played in the fall. There ' s a high level of competi- tion in each fall sport. 196 Men’s Intramurals As the seasons changed, so did intramural sports. The outdoor intramural sports of foot ball, hor seshoes, tennis and golf make way for the indoor competition. Wrestling, basketball, table tennis and swimming are some of the a. Intramural fool ball allows proud partic ipation, competition and fellowship from ■kickoff to the end of each game. b. Winning horseshoes in doubles com- petition, Greg Standish and Dave Royce show poise and posture used while receiving awards from Wayne major indoor sports. Swimming interests have grown rapidly in the last few years. New teams were formed and a high level of competition existed. The spectator interest grew as well. McConnell. c. Swimming competition is not limited lo men. Women show their ability as they take a dive. d. football competition requires quick thinking and fast action as Dolphin player Sid Baldwin takes control of the ball. Men ' s Intramurals 197 a. Wayne McConnell, director of intra- murals, gives guidance and direction for the intramural program and participants. b. Control on the backboards and shoot- ing positions are vital to intramural play- ers. c. Faculty members enjoy intramural bas- ketball in a self-officiated four-on-four game. d. Winning the day demonstrating form and control in intramural bowling. e. Wrestling offers an opportunity for participation in one of the many intra- school sports. ▲ b 198 Men ' s Intramurals McConnell Sees Challenge In Guiding Intramurals Wayne McConnell has five objec- tives that he has worked to fulfill through intramurals. They are rec- reation, social contact, permanent interest, group spirit and physical fitness. Continually, these goals have been the objectives of all intramural sports. Guidance and direction have been freely given and gladly shared with all participants of intramural sports. Long hours and tedious days also challenge McConnell. Since 1969, when he took over the directorship, McConnell has expanded the intramural sports program from 17 sports to 23 participating sports including swimming, diving, archery and handball. Only the unselfish desire for good sports and sportsmanship given by Wayne McConnell could keep intramural sports going. a. A clear shot at the basket and good position provides the perfect opportunity to take a shot in basketball playoffs. b. Practical experience is gained through officiating and participating in intramu- rals. Men’s Intramurals 199 a. Blocking each other ' s shot and gaining the advantage is what these two volley ball players have in mind. b. Without reaching over the net, this intramural player attempts to direct the ball toward the weak spot in the opposi- tion ' s line. c. Intramural bowling provides a chance to show skills and ability that an individ- ual could use later in life. d. " It ' s a pitch and a swing. " Each intra- mural player shows his skill at slow pitch softball through competitive interaction. 200 Men ' s Intramurals Intramural Participation Results in Recognition Participation is the key to intra- mural sports. Such sports as soft- ball and volleyball allow each stu- dent the chance for individual and group participation. Each year All-Star players are cho- sen on the basis of their individ- ual talent and on their attitude and help through team sports. All Star teams are chosen for each team sport and one individual is chosen each year as the outstand- ing individual sportsman. Mem- bers who are chosen to the All- Star group have shown good sportsmanship, leadership and a willingness to participate in intra- mural sports. a. Individual talent shows through as this softball player takes his turn at bat. b. Phi Sigma fpsilon members Jim Keller, Paul lernigan, jim Fry, Ron lohnson, Mike Eseobado and Mike Dawes decidedly won the intramural volleyball champion- ship. Men’s Intramurals 201 Women’s Intramurals Add Raquetball, Diving to Slate Women ' s intramurals numbers swelled to 1100 for the biggest year in the program ' s history. Raquetball was added to the intramural slate. Diving unoffi- cially became a women ' s event and archery went coed for the first year. Director Helen Miles and student directors Sonnie Baird and Millie Hood were still submerged in paperwork and confusion over the tremendous increase when the school year ended. a. Chris Jenkins fades back to pass during a flag football game. b. Intent on the pins and hoping for a strike, Sandy Rader swings her bowling ball back. c. The ' Back Home Girls ' and the ' Hot Dogs ' scramble for a loose basketball in the championship game. 202 Women’s Intramurals a. Pam Williams doesn ' t look too happy about the ball she just bowled. I). It ' s either a tango or a tangle for three as Bonnie Brown, 13, Kris Bruns, 35, and Geneva Hockett go after the basketball. c. " A pause that refreshes " is appropriate for women ' s diving champ. Sue Stafford. d. It may look like the Bears vs. the Giants but it ' s actually Agnew on offense vs. the Alp ha Gamma Delta Zeta team. Interest and Numbers Increase in Intramurals Interest shifted from individual to team sports this year with twic e as many flag football, volleyball, bas- ketball and softball intramural teams as before. a. It ' s hard to tell if Michelle larboe is grinning or groaning as she- puts the shot. b. Graduate assistant Cindy Bross eyes the ' bird ' she just hit in the net. c. this coed holds on to the softball for the out. Women’s Intramurals 205 in 75 Jtratmttttffi mh fturoritirja. 200 Jttfrstfnstmtilg Gtosmrtt, llmripUnttr. .... .230 JsttfrfpsM ffisamsril stii aisu nsrg 231 ILtmtemt ifalljs 232 I. Gone! I Roberts 2. Kathy Peters 3. Sara Marshall 4. Fern Tittel 5. Connie Poore 6. Carol Roe 7. Denise Hein 8. )ane Ann Rogers 9. Elizabeth Kirby 10. Marta Walls II. Roxie Van Loenen 12. Cindy Dipman 1 3. Chris jenkins 14. lanice Kruse 15. Mother Zoe Conn 16. Mary Schmidt 17. lane Strickler 18. Connie Zollman 19. Susan Beiker 20. Marilyn Wyman 21. Mary Ann St. Clair 22. Joyce Becker 23. Carol Hauslower 24. ludy Hcrrman 25. Pat Sampson 26. Glenda Runft 27. Deb Moore 28. Pam Hyde 29. lanelle Schoen- thaler 30. Rhonda Ives 31. Laurie Mai 32. Linda Neil 33. Meridy Line 34. Deb Mun sey 35. Marie Larzalere 36. Joyce Pfannen- stiel 37. Kim Frick 38. Sue Rodgers 39. Susan Kenney 40. Mary Witt 41. Mary Kay Schmidtberger 208 Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta Aids Beneficial Organizations Alpha Gamma Dellas were active in many service projects this year. They collected for the Cancer Fund, March of Dimes, United Fund and UNICEF. Three sorority sisters, Connie Zollman, Pat Sampson and Carol Roe, were in Tiger Debs. Mary a. Sue Beiker pedals hard during the trike race held during Derby Days. b. Chris )enkins prepares to throw a pass during a game of flag football. c. Everyone visits at dinner on Interna- tional Reunion Day for actives and Kay Schmidtberger reigned as 1974 Miss Fort Hays State and was a candidate for both Best Dressed Coed and 1975 Miss Fort Hays State. Social events during the year included several informals and formals. alumni. d. jane Ann Rogers, lanice Kruse, |ane Strickler, Connie Zollman and Mary Schmidt show off the Alpha Cam’s booty — the captured AKL cannon. Alpha Gamma Delta 209 1. Gene Bittel 2. Kerry Coulter 3. John DeGarmo 4. Jon Rosell 5. Dave Shryock 6. Rob Cross 7. Dave Price 8. Randy Carney 9. Rick Kelleher 10. Ron Wentling 11. Mother Cenette 12. lucy Desmarteau 13. Don Satterfield 14. Rod Bittel 15. Roger Schuster 16. Jim Anslover 17. Jerry God- dard 18. Tim Kingsley 19. James Polly 20. Ron Colli 21. Tim Zimmerman 22. Martin Aita 23. Lynn Fulwider 24. Brad Smith 25. Roger Kingsley 26. Paul Bowerman 27. Rod Wilkening 1 J j . V ,_i_L 1 ' .i. MB. 7 L • j |‘ J ' ) : 1 I ' 1 : i .UJ ! 210 Alpha Kappa Lambda Athletic Ability Displayed by AKL Men of Alpha Kappa Lambda par- ticipated in many intramural sports throughout the school year. Ron Wentling was all-school champion in golf intramurals. Paul Bowerman was co-captain of the varsity gymnastics team. The swimming team took second among the Greeks in intramural standings. For their service project the men trick-or-treated for UNICEF with Delta Zeta. Social events included a Fifties party, the annual Go-to-Hell informal and the Spring Splash formal. a. Skill in billiards is another achievement for this AKL. b. Surrounded by sound and working materials study is relatively comfortable. c. The cannon serves as special identity for the AKL ' s. d. john DeCarmo lifts the glass to good fellowship at a fraternity function. Alpha Kappa Lambda 211 1. Mary Zellner 2. Cheryl Ashcraft 3. Brenda Frazier 4. Nancy Allen 5. Sandy Rader 6. Ann Wehkamp 7. Mother Steinle 8. Lance Reimer 9. Cordon Tillberg 10. Waverly Scott 11. Rex Oberheim 12. Christi Unruh 13. Sue Mills 14. Marie De Witt 15. Marilyn Wyman 16. Susan Bailey 17. Flelen Unrein 18. Bill Desbien 19. Pete Lasage 20. Dennis Bauck 21. Mike Haase 22. Randy Rector 23. Dan Wilson 24. Cary Knoll 25. Kathy Hochman 26. Raymond Shaheen 27. Harvey Barnhart 29. Sarah Marshall 30. Paul Chadd 31. Debbie Littell 32. Kim Littell 33. Ellis McNaren 34. Park Badenhop 35. Dick Leatherwood 36. Deb Prusa 37. Larry Blank 38. Lyn Speer 39. Doug Linenberger 40. Steve Thompson 41. Dale Young 42. Bill Ashmore 43. lea- nine Ison 44. Debbie Mathes 212 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigs Lead District Conclave Delta Sigma Phi men showed their leadership abilities while heading the District 14 Delta Sigma Phi Conclave at Lincoln, Nebraska. Service projects by the Delta Sigs included collecting for the cancer fund, selling bierocks at Oktober- fest and ushering at many of the FHS athletic events. The men participated in the Fur- lough and three members, Bill Ashmore, Carlos Amaro and Steve Thompson, entered the Rodeo. The Sailors Ball, the Sphinx Ball and the Carnation Formal high- lighted the social events. a. Actives may be caught in awkward places during the Delta Sig sneak. b. The men enjoy the outdoor weather as they play cards and talk with their hous- emother. c. Randy Rector and Carlos Amaro play roughly in the spirit of fun. Delta Sigma Phi 213 1. Joyce Schraeder 2. Denise York 3. Tina Teschke 4. Chris Gaither 5. Judy Kear 6. IDe b Anderson 7. Becky Lynd 8. Lori Grabbe 9. Deb Branson 10. Mother Del} Callerman 11. Virginia Hammer 12. Linda Mans 13. Kathy Olomon 14. Connie Hu r st 15. Connie Whiteley 16. Linda Wylie 17. Patty Sellers 18. Carla Jacobs 19. Linda Brungardt 20. Mary Zellner 21. Iherese Klaus 22. Cheryl Lincoln 23. Pam Williams 24. Sue Harrison 25. Marilyn Bird 26. Deb- bie Oliphant 27. Sandy Stenzel 28. Karen Lleiman 29. Patsy Wilken 30. Kris Riley 31. Sandy Rader 32. Lynda Symington 3.3. Jo Lynne King 34. Dee Duesing 35. Mary Beth Ford 36. Robin Zimbelman .37. lea- nine Ison 38. Ann Marie Caldarera 39. Kathy Kruse 40. Linda Pearson 41. Mary Ann Cullen 42. Cheryl Ashcraft 43. Sonja Clason 44. Kristy Lewis 45. Valerie Callo- way 46. Monica Lohmuller 47. Donna Brown 48. Susan Gestenslager 49. Jennifer Sim 50. Lisa Artman 51. Donna Gassner 52. Lilly Walters 53. Sonya Steffen Not pictured: Rebecca Pierce, Marla Trent, Lindy Roesener, Beverly Sasse, Margie Lewin, Cathy Comeau, Betsy Barns. 214 Delta Zeta Solicitation for Groups Sparks Delta Zeta’s Year Delta Zeta helped with fund-rais- ing drives including cancer, UNI- CEF, March of Dimes and contrib- uted money won during Derby Days to the brain-damaged chil- dren of Wallace Village, Bloom- field, Colo. Delta Zetas won Derby Days and retired the tro- phy with three consecutive wins. A carnival raised money for the Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy Telethon and members partici- pated in the Beauty and the Beast contest, with the money going to the Student Loan Fund. Patsy Wil- kins was crowned winner. Another DZ member, Virginia Hammer was crowned 1975 Miss Fort Hays State. Individual honors included: Sandy Stenzel, freshman class president; Linda Mans and Con- nie Whiteley, Mortar Board; Pam Williams and Debbie Cook, Tiger Deb leaders; Ann Marie Calder- era, cheerleader. The sorority won the Panhellenic scholarship for the fall semester. a. A houseparty skit acted out by Pam Williams is part of the fun during rush week. b. " Beauty " Patsy Wilkin merrily eyes " Beast " Jim Melby. c. Accepting pledges at the end of rush week is a thrili for the pledges and actives alike. Delta Zeta 215 1. Mark Bussen 2. Mike Escobado 3. Jim Fry 4. Mike Dawes 5. Jeff Michaelis 6. Paul Jernigan 7. Mother Brandt 8. Mike Garrett 9. Dennis Bartosz 10. Ron Johnson 11. Mark Dressen 12. Dave Eulert 13. Sam Smith 14. John Fuller 216 Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigs Capture Two Championships Phi Sigma Epsilon did well in intramurals this year, winning two championships, the Greek Foot- ball Championship and the Bowl- ing Championship. The Phi Sigs and the Alpha Gams sponsored a bowling marathon, with money collected going to the I lays Com- munity Day Care Center. Social events included the annual Wap- atulli Party, the Farmer ' s Ball informal and the White Tea Rose formal. a. Wayne McConnell, director of intra murals, presents the football trophy., b. Bonds of brotherhood are enhanced through fraternal living. c. Bowling fun by fraternity brothers meant financial help for the Day Care Center. Phi Sigma Epsilon 217 1. Brad Bassett 2. Marty Scott 3. Greg Mahoney 4. Lyle Mitchell 5. Frank Kamas 6. Ray Bachman 7. Mark Watts 8. Brad Rigor 9. Dave Barnes 10. Bill Rauscher 11. Steve Wade 12. Wayne Wahrman 13. Fony Nuss 14. Phil Morford 15. Dave Bur- ton 16. Jeff Copper 17. Gary Leitner 18. Dave Chance 19. Rich Haas 20. Bryce Wiehl 21. Marty Sharp 22. Larry Caspers 23. |eff Curtis 24. Bill Hixon 25. Don Pat- ton 25. Tom Wade 27. Brad jordan 28. Ferry Ptacek 29. Chris Slimm 30. Steve Riedy 31. Roger Leitner 218 Sigma Chi Student Leaders Represent Sigma Chi Members of Sigma Chi started the school year by winning their 17th scholarship trophy of the last 21 semesters. During the year, they were involved in several fund- raising activities, including the annual Thanksgiving Canned Food Drive for needy families in Ellis county and Derby Days, with a. " Skinning the Snake " recalls childhood pleasures at the annual Derby Days. b. A fraternity cook has to have a heart of the proceeds going to the brain- damaged children of Wallace Vil- lage in Broomfield, Colorado. As in other years, Sigma Chi was well represented among the stu- dent leaders: Mike Schardein, stu- dent body president; Lyle Mitc- gold and the disposition of a Saint, c. Coeds become kids as they manipulate trikes in a race. hell was on Student Senate; Terry Watts and David Barton were on the Senate Court. Gary Leitner was named to Who ' s Who Among American College Students. Social events included a Christ- mas party, Blue Bunny party and the White Rose formal. d. " Egg Swat " is a gooey mess — but fun as part of Derby Day games. Sigma Chi 219 1. Kathleen Robben 2. Denise Parks 3. |oy Trownfelter 4. Karen Speckman 5. Gay Edwards 6. Ruth Bellerive7. Marie Desilet 8. lanet Williams 9. Betsy Billinger 10. Novia Horyna 11. Cindy B I a c k w i 1 1 12. Carol Hoffman 13. Debbie Scherling 14. Kim Rapstine 15. National Traveling Sec- retary 16. Darla McMullen 17. Nyla Lip- pert 18. Maryetta Yeager 19. Pam Rishell Sigma Kappa Receives Academic Awards Women of Sigma Kappa won rec- ognition for their outstanding academic achievement this year from national Sigma Kappa. The national organization also awarded the Fort Hays chapter the Budd Gerontology Award, a trophy given to the chapter that has given the most man hours to working with the elderly. The chapter also won the Greek aca- demic trophy for the third con- secutive semester, retiring the tro- phy. Social events during the year included several informals and the Pearl and Triangle formal. a. An informal offers opportunity for fun and frolic for Sigma Kappas and friends. b. The sorority house is located at 404 W. 7th and is home for many Sigma Kappas. c. It ' s always fair weather when sisters get together. Sigma Kappa 221 1. Mike Deitcr 2. Steve Ward 3. Mike Lau- bhan 4. Pam Faulkner 5. Dave Faulkner 6. Donna Brown 7. Becky Lynd 8. Ron Buhrman 9. Deb Anderson 10. jane Ann Rogers 11. Monica Lohmuller 12. Chris Gaither 13. Phillis Petracek 14. Ron Smith 15. Deb Leikam 16. Deb Branson 17. Bill Comfort 18. Larry Atwood 19. Cindy Dip- man 20. Carol Roe 21. Marci Skillman 22. Fern littel 23. Steve Brown 24. Chad Heckman 25. Kathy Keenan 26. Dave White 27. )ane Sheil 28. Jeff Yeager 29. Bill Butler .30. Kent Needham 31. Bob Elder 32. Randy Goodale 33. Bruce Buss 34. Sherry Vester 35. Fred Sager 36. )on Fort .37. Tom Hoover 38. Emily Megaffin 39. Mike Waite 40. Philip Mayo 41. Greg McFarland 42. Mitch Skalicky 43. Mike Anderson 44. Rick Albrecht 45. Jackie Witt 46. Craig Gfeller 47. )im Melby 48. Bill McCall 49. Mother Baird 50. Rod Betts 51. Cynthia Berls 52. Greg Anderson 53. Ken McCarter 54. Nicki Tyler 55. Greg Schmidt 56. Don Sipes 57. Gordon Garrett 58. Cheryl Lincoln 59. Don Melby 60. Steve Shields 61. Ted Ash 62. Mike Everett 63. Patty Martinsen 64. Tom Marks 65. Joe Schlageck 66. Carla Jacobs 67. Tracy Bishop 68. Virginia Hammer 69. Gary Del- mez 70. Spencer Schlepp 71. Dave Porter 72. Bruce Feikert 73. Chuck Comeau 74. Mary Beth Ford. Not pictured: Linda Brungardt, Sue Murray, Ruben Sifuentez, Tom Morgan, Steve Curtis, Steve Gon- zales, Randy Olson, Valis McLean, Mark Munsey. Sig Phis Take Regional First Place Sigma Phi Epsilon men won first place at the Regional Sigma Phi Epsilon Basketball Tournament held in Wichita. This is the third consecutive year the FHS chapter has won. The men were also active in various intramurals on campus. The men held several fund-raising projects, vhich included an egg sale to raise money for their house and they also collected for the March of Dimes. At Christ- mas, the men held a party for underprivileged children. Social events included several informals and a formal, the Gol- den Heart Ball. Monica Lomeier was named sweetheart queen. a. The fraternity formal is one time when every man and his date dress for the occasion. b. Playing in the snow, the Sig Eps and friends build a snow man. c. Good fellowship reigns at the spring dance of Sigma Phi Epsilon. d. Actives meet in the chapter lounge for a regular meeting. Sigma Phi Epsilon 223 Sig Tail’s Show Ability in Athletics. Academics Men of Sigma Tau Gamma gained recognition in both athletics and scholastics this year. In the fall semester they won the Scholasti- cal Trophy for the highest grade point average among fraternities by achieving a 3.4 GPA in overall activities. In intramurals, the fraternity won the Greek basketball champion- ship and came in second in the All-School Championships. The basketball team attended the National Sigma Tau Gamma Bas- ketball Tournament at Pittsburg, Kans. and won first place in a field 1. Pat Burke 2. Larry Randolph 3. Rex Sta- ven 4. Chuck Gibson 5. Bob Petterson 6. Dennis Dye 7. Vince Kanak 8. Bob Reed 9. |oe Kanak 10. Tom Barnes of 12 teams from Kansas, Mis- souri, Arkansas, Nebraska, Iowa and Oklahoma. 224 Sigma Tau Gamma A ' " 1 a. Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity house was formerly located at 518 W. 21st. b. Winning the Creek basketball champi- onships are. Front row: Duane Cramer, Chuck Gibson, Rex Staven and Steve Anthony. Back row: Bob Reed and Rick Linton. c. Duane Cramer shoots for two amidst a pack of opponents. d. Chuck Gibson and Rick l inton use team defensive tactics against an oppos- ing player. Sigma Tau Gamma 225 Tri Sigmas Shine Shoes; Raise Money for Charity Sigma Sigma Sigma begun the year by becoming involved in many school activities and service projects. Twice a year the Tri Sigs sponsored a shoeshine which helps finance the Crippled Children ' s Fund. They also solicited donations for the March of Dimes. At Christmas, they had a party for underpriviledged children in Hays. The Tri Sigs showed varied interests by their participation in var- ious campus organizations such as Mortar Board, SPURS, Tiger Paws, Student Senate, varsity sports, intra- murals, cheerleading and band. Social events included a spring for- mal and two informals. 1. Emily Megaffin 2. Kristy Parry 3. Mollio Cook 4. Dot) Selichnow 5. Sherry Vester 6. Pam Could 7. |ane Bolloun 8. Gail Richardson 9. Becky Ealden 10. lane Sheil 11. Lorraine Simp- son 12. Deb Munsinger 13. Denise Liggett 14. Marsha Gillispie 15. Denise Grimes 16. |oni Keener 17. Michele Henry 18. Carla Klcpper 19. Kathy Hahn 20. Dona Smith 21. Cindy Hall 22. lackie Witt 23. Debbie Mathes 24. Kim Kissick 25. Housemother Agnes Townley 26. Peggy Kincaid 27. Debbie Littell 28. Kristi Marr 29. Carla Rowh 30. lolene Desbien 31. Nancy Prusa 32. Anita Mizell 33. Shari Steen 34. Margie Zell- ner 35. lollene Erhardt 36. Becky Wit hers 37. Jennifer Mardis 38. Kris Disney 39. Pam Leath- erwood 40. Marci Skillman 41. Amber Smith 42. Patty Martinsen 43. Karen Lockwood 44. Liz Deines 45. Susan Carter 46. Barb Rudd 47. Lori Owen 48. Sandy Koenig 49. Peggy lanousek 50. Kathy Keenan 51. Dana Sayre 52. Barb Richard- son 53. Nancy Allen 54. Kristi Unruh 226 Sigma Sigma Sigma a. Marsha Gillispie and Dana Sayre revive the ' 50 ' s theme during a Rush Week Union Party. b. Carla Klepper practices before per- forming fora Tri Sig dance. c. Kristi Parry, Dana Sayre and Denise Lig- gett enjoy an informal evening watching TV at the sorority house. d. Kristi Unruh ' s way of relaxing is playing her guitar. e. Using a pillar as a backrest and the sun as light. Sherry Vester reads a book on the house porch. f. Women of Sigma Sigma Sigma roast hot dogs over a fire at the All-Sorority Picnic. Sigma Sigma Sigma 227 I. Jim Switzer 2. Dave Fabric ius 3. Joel Robinson 4. Jim Olinger 5. Greg Wesely 6. Jeff Cardeilhac 7. Larry Walker 8. Dennis Waldo 9. Tony McClaflin 10. Bob Gates II. Ken Zeh 12. Trank Musalek 13. Dan Frick 14. Carey Sasek Teke’s Kidnap Caper ‘Sweet’ Success Men of Tau Kappa Epsilon worked hard throughout the year concentrating on campus and social activities, intramurals, pub- lic service and scholarship. Public service played a big part in the Teke ' s year. During Hallow- een the fraternity members kid- napped the presidents of the four sororities on campus and ran- somed each president for one bag ▲ a of candy from each member of the sorority. The men then matched each bag, so every kin- dergarten and first grade pupil in Hays received a small bag of candy on Halloween day. In the spring, the men sponsored a Chariot Ride to raise funds for Homer B. Reed Center. Members of the chapter were involved in campus leadership posts such as the FKHS radio staff. State College Leader staff, the Memorial Union Activities Board and Student Senate. Social events included several informals, the Homecoming For- mal and the Red Carnation Ball formal. a. Teke ' s sit on the porch of their house enjoying the Spring weather. b. Fraternity brothers prepare for the race. c. Women of Sigma Sigma Sigma join in the fun of a firetruck ride. d. Brothers and sisters work together for the benefit of FHomer B. Reed Center. Tau Kappa Epsilon 229 IFC and Panhellenic Council Unify Greeks Panhellenic Council and Interfra- ternity Council were unifying groups that served the Greeks. Through these groups, an attempt was made to unite the Greeks on campus. Panhellenic and Interfra- ternity Council displayed high scholastic achievement and par- ticipation in Greek and Rush Week. Altruistic projects for the community such as cancer and heart funds, the Day Care Center and other campus activities involved the Greeks. a. Panhellenic Council, Front row: Donna Cassner, Kim Frick, Kristi Marr, Maryetta Yeager. Back row: Lori Grabbe, Allyson Graff, Dean Jean Stouffer, sponsor; Cindy Dipman, Emily Megaffin. b. Interfraternity Council, Front row: Larry Blank, Bill Rausher, Chad Heckman, Ken McCarter, Mike Eusebio. Back row: Larry Walker, Steve Rome, Earl Hobbs, sponsor; Lyle Mitchell, Bill Darnell, Chuck Gibson, Dennis Bartosz, Kerry Coulter, Ron Wen- tling. 230 Panhellenic Council, Interfraternity Council IHC Promotes Dorm Life; Hall Honorary Established Interhall Council , better known as IHC, tries to promote dorm life and activities. The Council con- sists of the hall presidents, dorm representatives and others elected at large. IHC had an active year by promoting Homecoming activities and organizing various dorm dances. They also spon- sored Spring Swing. a. IHC allows dorm residents to transform a room into a unique home. b. Residence Hall Honorary members include, Irv Emig, Bev Hensiek, Kim Mai, Lea Ann Scott. c. Interhall Council Officers, Front row: Bob Christensen, Cindy Pfannenstiel, Willis Musick, Kim Mai, Kathy Heiman, The Fort Hays Kansas State Col- lege Residence Hall Honorary aims to provide recognition for those living in the residence halls who have been of outstanding service and who have provided important leadership in the advancement of the local resi- dence hall system. Brenda Mauck. Second row: Irv Emig, Scott Sigle, Bev Hensiek, Faye Thompson, Helene Gass. Third row: john Edmonds, Sherry Wormington, Sherry Rogers, Mari- lyn Wilson, Dennis Dye. Back row: Lea Ann Scott, Ken Goebel, Vern Luckert, )im Nugent. Residence Hall Honorary, Interhall Council 231 Projects and Activities Involve Agnew Residents A primary concern for Agnew Hall residents was raising money for a new television set. The women worked hard and their projects included car insurance on Hal- loween night and a bake sale. Throughout most of the winter, a. Agnew Hall Officers, Front row: Linda Kite, publicity chairman. Back row: Kathy Beadle, secretary; Debbie Hazelbeck, president; Locinda McCray, treasurer. the women entertained them- selves with ice skating parties and dances. Agnew residents spon- sored Helene Gass as their Home- coming candidate and Anne Perry as their Best Dressed Coed candi- date. b. Playing catch in the front yard leads to problems when a resident heaves the ball in the wrong direction. ◄ a 232 Agnew Hall Agnew Hall 233 Custer Residents Reside In Home-like Atmosphere Custer Hall is the oldest residence hall. It ' s also the only coed hall. Walking across the bridge by Cus- ter, one often notices its upper- classmen residents playing volley- ball or catc h. I his type of activity gives Custer its friendly and home-like atmosphere. In addition to the outside activi- ties, Custer promotes cooperation among its residents. Activities included various danc es, hayrack rides, picnics, birthday parties and construction of a Homecom- ing float. a. One oi Custer ' s activities was a picnic and hayrack ride. b. Cramming for exams is another type of atmosphere ' in Custer. 234 Custer Hall a. What a way to celebrate a birthday! b. Girls assemble part of the Custer I lomecoming float, " Blast the Bears. " c. Custer Executive Council, Front row: Barb Leo, head resident, Alice Bailey, Twyla McSpadden, Kathy Lucked, Mary Beth Koehn, lutia Smead, Deanne Bay less, Bev Legg, LoAnn McCray. H,i( k row: Ken Pfeifer, Roy Nicodemus, Dave Baxter, Dennis Hargis, Gary Cooper, Greg Schartz, Sieve Spacil. ◄ a ▲ c b T Custer Hall 235 Intramurals Unify Men; McGrath Projects Success The men of McGrath spent an active and enjoyable year partici- pating in many activities that range from sponsoring dances to excelling in intramural sports. The size of the dorm added to the cooperation between the resi- dents not only in their activities but also in their many projects. The major event which residents participated in was Spring Swing sponsored by IHC. McGrath Hall sponsored Letha Gaeddert for Homecoming Queen candidate. a. The intramural program includes bas- ketball games between the various teams. b. McGrath Hall officers: Mark Schnuelle, Paul Ide, Kem Cooper, Willis Musick and Rusty Fifield. c. The McGrath front yard allows resi- dents to play touch football. 236 McGrath Hall a. Many students find time to relax by playing cards and other games in the McGrath lobby. b. Busy schedules often lead residents to neglect their housekeeping chores. McGrath Hall 237 McMindes Hall Sets Stage for Many FHS Activities Many residents at McMindes Hall consider their resident hall as a college home. McMindes Hall participated in several major activities throughout the year, lanie Huffaker was crowned Homecoming Queen and Holly Kuhlman won the title of Miss McMindes which enabled her to a. The Formal l ounge provides a place for women to unwind and enjoy themselves. b. McMindes Hall lit up during winter compete in the Miss Fort Hays State Pageant. Weather permitting, women par- ticipated in intramural activities such as volleyball, basketball and softball. At various times, the resi- dence hall staged a Barbeque Supper, a 50 ' s dance and in March, the Spring Formal. beauty. c. At a third west floor meeting, women decided what colors to paint their halls. 238 McMindes Hall a. Resident assistant. Sue Stafford, shows housemother Bonnie Laudick a McMindes report. b. Holly Kuhlman, Miss McMindes 1975, represented the hall in the Miss Fort Hays pageant. c. McMindes Hall officers, Front row: LuAnn Schulze, secretary; Bev Wiesner, vice-president; Kim Mai, president; Rose Linneman; Deb Dahlke, sponsor. Hack row: Katie Meagher; I abetha Eichman, treasurer; Kathy Peacock, secretary. McMindes Hall 239 Wiest Hall Men Welcome First Male ‘Housemother’ Wiest Hall, largest men ' s resi- dence hall on campus, was involved in a wide variety of activities. Men competed in intra- mural football, basketball and baseball. Other activities included polka parties and keg- gers to which they often invited the women from McMindes Hall. The main event was Wiest Week. Festivities began with a St. Pat- rick ' s dance. Pott County Pork a.nd Beans provided the music. On Tuesday, two movies were a. Wiest Hall displays the drunken soldier and fighting tiger, unique symbols in Fort Hays State history. b. Ken Goebel takes on new responsibili- ties in his first year as Wiest Hall ' s " housemother. " c. Couples enjoyed old-fashioned music at one of the many sponsored polka par- ties. d. Wiest Hall residents try their hand at blackjack during " Casino Night. " shown. Wednesday was Casino Night. Games included blackjack, chuck-luck, craps and roulette. Items donated by local merchants were auctioned. Wiest Week ended with " Recreation Night at the Union. " 240 Wiest Hall a. Everyone had a good time at the dance. b. Wiest Hall officers: Dan Kreutzer, social chairman; John Edmonds and Tim Harris, president; Lowell Moxter, advisor; Phil Ellsworth, secretary; Dave Bossem- eyer, treasurer. Not pictured: Gary Squires, vice-president. Wiest Hall 241 It A A a a. The joys of packages and decorations at Christmas excite Tracy Phleger and Christ i Ahlberg. b. Wooster residents get together to visit while watching television. c. Younger residents and their friends enjoy the outdoor recreation facilities. d. Valor Riedel and E. J. DeWald find time to relax and discuss their viewpoints on various topics. The Wooster Challenge: 84 Families in Two Blocks Residents grouped with their friends to have a Christmas dinner and dance, a picnic in the spring and many fun weekend get togethers. College housing provides year- round occupancy for families. For many, the husband-wife team involves one making a living while the other attends college. College officials increased rent, effective June 1, adding an addi- tional $14 to $19 per month and severed electric benefits. Many families weighed the problem and decided to find other living facilities. a. Jane Phleger is assisted doing dishes by her daughter, T racy. b. Valor Riedel defends her stand after being teased about an experience at work by her husband, )im. c. Lynn and Dave Freeman find that stud- ying is an important routine of Wooster ' s life style. Wooster residents live in condi- tions that most college students never realize exist. They ' re close to the campus, 84 neighboring families within a two-block area and the advantage of making new friends. For some, the challenge is to keep friends after new associ- ates get to know them better. Wooster Place 243 ■T) 1 Bp 3 r . iwnsf — SKtagLjBKtlK 1 WM ryWI i - ! r MMwPW r i — ;J? ' „ ' -,. ' _£ 1 , ' y?, ( „ wS jjjBft k jjS i ' V . ' ' ■ : 1 Lrl ' --i jj Hr Ifa ieO u IF ' 1 ' ✓ 1 iresM ’ LftsBi B I ' -, L f = 1 1 III wil dl ■SUV III B B 2L. " B wmm Graduates, Seniors Division 245 Graduates Asc-Lew Aschwege, Kathleen: Olxjrlin, M.S., bus.; Await, Samuel: Belleville, M.S. earth sci.; Barker, Edgar: Hays, M.S. cduc.; Beck- mann, Duane: Athol, M.S. e luc.; Belden, Brian: Salina, M.S., psych.; Blair, Jay: Benedict, M.S., Idol. sci. Blau, Michael: Stockton, M.S., bus.; Bow- man, David: Earned, M.S. psych.; Bross, Cindy: Hays, M. HPER.; Buhrman, Ron- ald : Scott City, M.S. educ.; Buckhart, Jerry: Cimarron, M.S. ind. arts; Burnett, Cecil: Mullinvillc, M.S. educ. Chaffin, Janis: Topeka, M.S., psych.; Christensen, Lora: Hays, M.M., music; Comeau, Roger: Plainville, M.S., bus.; Dixon, Owen: Lamed, M.S., educ.; Doty, Tommy: Ottumwa, Iowa, M.S., soc. sci.; Durfee, Claudia: Ness City, M.S., s| ecch path. Eilert, Pauline: Beloit, M.S., sj eech path.; Erbacher, George: Hays, M.S., chem.; Fisher, Roger: Albuquerque, N.M., M.S., earth sci.; Fox, Michael S.: Great Bend, M.S., bus.; Freeman, Lynn: Hays, M.S., sj)cech path.; Gabel, Marie: Hays, M.S., s| eeeh path. Goebel, Kenneth: Wilmore, M.S., bus.; Graber, Forest: Tribune, M.S., chem.; Grippin, Gary: Russell, M.A., hist.; Hahn, Deborah: Hays, M.M., music; Hansen, Michael: Omaha, Neb., M.S., psych.; Heimer, James: Jetmore, M.S., educ. Hill, Jeffrey: Fowler, M.S., math.; Hoff, George: Hays, M.S., bus.; Hooper, Pat: Hays, M.S., speech path.; Jansen, Michael I).: Morland, M.S., chem.; Johnson, Doug: Hastings, Neb., M.S., psych.; Johnson, James: Jetmore, M.S., educ. Johnson, Tom: St. John, M.S., bus.; Joyce, Linda: Hays, M.S., biol. sci .; Kasselman, Lew is: Hamburg, N.Y., M.S., psych.; Ken- nedy, Carl: Lebanon, M.S. .earth sci.; Kerr, Robert: Palco, M.S., psych.; Kim, Jong Ho: Tae Gy, Korea, M.S., chem. Kueck, Lynette: Plevna, M.S., educ.; Laman, Stephen: Portis, M.S.,educ.; Lan- dau, Vince: Hays, M.S., educ.; Lefevre, Anita: Liberal, M.A., art; Lefevre, Ix uise: Liberal, M.S., bus.; Lewis, Nancy: Rolla, M. speech path. 246 Graduates Asc-I w Graduates plow their way through book lines one more time, as many grueling years come to an end. Littleton, Toni: Hays, M.S., HPER.; Mahapatra, Jyotirmaya: India, M.S., bus.; Majdalani, Naseem: Beruit, Leba- non, M.S., bus.; Marcotte, Mike: Victoria, M.A., biol. sci. ; Montgomery, James: Goodland, educ.; Moore, Elden: Hays, M.S., bus. Nakahara, Hiroshi: Ichikawa City, Japan, M.S., bus.; O’Brien, Twila: Benkel- man, M.S., bus.; Olinger, John: Hugoton, M.A., hist.; Olson, David: Colbv, M.S., earth sci.; Olson, Vickie: Ludefl, M.S., earth sci.; Patton, Val: Sylvan Grove, M.S., educ. Peron, Gary: Downs, M.A., hist.; Rinkel, Steven: Hutchinson, M.S., pol. sci.; Rodri- guez, Sergio: Brooklyn, N.Y., M.A., lang.; Rose, David: Phillipsburg, M.S., earth sci.; Ross, Kenneth: Hays, M.A., Eng.; Roth, Marvin: Hays, M.S., bus. Rytych, Barbara: Mankato, M.S., bus.; Sainlar, Douglas: Johnson, M.S., speech path.; Schramm, Roma: Hays, M.A., art; Sevy, Harold: Paola, M.S., psych.; Sim- mons, William: Pratt, educ.; Sundahl, Kevin: Great Bend, M.S., soc. sci. Unruh, Galen: Pawnee Rock, M.A., Eng.; Van Loenen, Darrell: Goodland, M.S., bus.; Waggoner, Stephen: Morland, M.S., educ.; Wendler, Lain: Dighton, M.S., bus.; Westwell, John: Johannesburg, South Africa, M.S., speech. Graduates Lit- Wes 247 Seniors Abb-Bla Abbott, Deborah: Alton, B.S. in clem, cduc.; Achenbach, Charles: Hardtner, A. B., hist.; Adams, Ronald: Goodland, B. S. in ind. arts; Adams, Thomas: Abi- lene, A.B., hist.; Adams, Virginia: Hays, A.B., sociol.; Aguilera, Mary Irene: Gar- den City, A.B., sociol. Albers, Robert: Grinnell, B.S., in ind. arts; Albrecht, Linda: Hays, B.S., in bus.; Allen, Cheryl: Lebanon, B.S., in elem. educ.; Amerin, Mary: Plains, B.S., in nursing; Ames, Charles: Miltonvale, A.B., music; Andersen, Dennies: Kinsley, A.B., speech. Appel, Mary Lou: Great Bend, A.B., Eng.; Applegate, Dianne: Mayfield, A.B., psych.; Arensman, Larry: Kinsley, B.S., math.; Arnhold, Tom: Hays, A.B., polit, sci. ; Arvin, Robert: Hutchinson, B.S., HPER; Augustine, David A.: Lenora, B.S., in acct. Augustine, Elma: Hoisington, B.S., in bus.; Baalman, Audrey: Gnnnell, B.S., in home econ.; Bach, Douglas: Ellsworth, B.S., in bus.; Bahner, Kathy: Belvue, B.S., in nursing; Baichley, Daniel E.: Hays, B.S., in bus.; Bailey, Alice: Great Bend, B.S., in bus. Bainter, Karen: Hoxie, B.S., in elem. educ.; Balthazor, Cindy: Beloit, B.S., in elem. educ.; Balthazor, Jim: Concordia, A.B., music; Barnes, Cathy: Kinsley, B.S., in bus.; Barnes, Cynthia L.: Ft. Morgan, Colo., A.B., speech path.; Barnes, Thomas: Burdett, B.S., physics. Barta, G. Max: Ellsworth, A. B., polit. sci.; Bauer, Steven: Concordia, B.S., in ind. arts; Baxter, David: Stockton, B.S., math.; Beaton, John C.: Scott City, B.S., in HPER; Beesley, Marvin: Gove, A.B., hist.; Beiser, Vicki: Lewis, B.S., in elem. educ. Belt, Janet: Norton, B.S., in nursing; Ber- ens, Roy: Victoria, B.S., math.; Bergin, Victor: Winchester, B.S., in bus.; Berg- kamp, Karen: Garden City, A.B., polit. sci.; Bergman, Eugene: Lebanon, A.B., art; Besthorn, Annie: Holyrood, B.S., in elem. educ. Billinger, Jeanne: Victoria, B.S., in elem. educ.; Billinger, Mary E.: Hays, A.B., sociol.; Billings, Ramona K.: Hutchinson, A. B., sociol.; Bishop, Bob: Geneseo, B.S., in bus. educ.; Blakely, Donna: Salina, B. S., in elem. educ.; Bland, Gloria: McCracken, A.B., music. 248 Seniors Abb-Bla Seniors Bla-Din Blank, Monna: Hays, B.S., in acct.; Boese, I aVern L.: Burdett, B.S., in bus.; Bohlen, Carmen: Downs, A.B., music; Bossem- eyer, David O.: Buhler, B.S., in acct.; Brandstetter, Lois; Budd Lake, N.J., B.S., in elem. ed.; Brewer, Jeffrey: Hutchinson, B.S., in bus. Brickley, Marsha: Plainville, B.S., in nursing; Broeckelman, Lois: Grinnell, A.B., art; Brohammer, Carla: Hutchin- son, A.B., Eng.; Brook, Patty: Dodge City, B.S., in HPER; Brooks, Kathy: Edmond, B.S., in elem. educ.; Brown, Bernice: Concordia, A.B., psych. Brown, Pamela: Hugoton, B.S., in elem. educ.; Bruce, Susan: Luray, B.S., in elem. educ.; Bryant, Delores: Kiowa, B.S., in elem. educ.; Buehne, Dale: Wright, B.S., in bus.; Burger, Dalene: Wellington, B.S., in home econ.; Byers , Deanna: Medicine Lodge, B.S., in bus. Cadena, Patricia: Lyons, B.S., in HPER; Carney, James: Lewis, B.S., in bus.; Cars- well, Daryl: Selden, B.S., in bus.; Carter, Susan: Ulysses, A.B., speech; Casey, Craig: Glen Elder, B.S., in bus.; Charley, Elaine: Mound City, A.B., sociol. Christy, Debra: Agra, B.S., in elem. educ.; Clark, Larry: Hutchinson, A.B., psvch.; Clark, Rhonda: Beloit, B.S., in elem. educ.; Clough, Carol: Hays, B.S., in HPER; Clouston, Kathy: Ness City, B.S., in HPER; Comeau, Alphonse: Hays, A.B., music. Comfort, Bill: Delphos, A.B., speech; Cook, Byron: Beloit, B.S., polit, sci. ; Cooksey, Mark L.: Grainfield, A.B., music; Coons, Stan: Goodland, B.S., math.; Corder, Marsha: Selden, B.S., in HPER; Corrick, Lucinda A.: Esbon, B.S., in elem. educ. Crabbe, Phillip: Hays, B.S., in ind. arts; Currey, Joe: Kensington, A.B., hist; Dall- man, Douglas: Prairie Village, A.B., sociol.; Davignon, Debra: Hays, B.S., in nursing; DeCamp, Shirley: Hugoton, B.S., in elem. educ.; Denning, Dennis: Ellis, A.B., acct. Denton, C. Stewart: Stockton, B.S., chem- istry; DeWald, Mark A.: LaCrosse, B.M., music (educ.); Diamond, Gregory: Man- kato, B.S. in bus.; Dilts, Ella: Sedgwick, B.S. in nursing; Dinges, Kathleen S.: Ness City, B.S. in home econ.; Dinkel, Diana: Morland, B.S., math. Seniors Bla-Din 249 Seniors Din-Gil Dinkel, Richard J.: Oakley, B.S. in ind. arts; Doctor, Teresa: Hays, B.S. in clem, cduc.; Doll, (ialen: Healy, B.S. in agric.; Dreiling, Eileen: Leoti, B.S., in HPER; Dugan, Vickie: Hays, B.S., in HPER; Dunn, Joan: Hays, B.S. in home econ. Durr, Becky: Dodge City, A.B., art; Eal- den, Becky: Ellis, A.B., sociol.; Eccleston, Barbara: Fowler, B.S. in clem, educ.; Edwards, Neva: Hays, A.B., psych.; Edwards, Rosanne: Jetmore, A.B., psych.; B.S. in bus.; E ichman, Tabetha: Palco, B.S., math. Eining, Dan: Spearville, B.S., math.; Elliott, Craig: Hays, B.S. in ind. arts; Ellis, Kay: Sylvia, A.B., speech; Eppich, John: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ.; Eskew, Beverly: Springfield, Colo., B.S. in bus.; Everett, Gary: Salina, B.S. in bus. Fall, Chris: Pretty Prairie, B.S. in elem. educ.; Fenster, I»is: Hays, B.S. in bus.; Fenster, Steve: Wichita, B.S. in ind. arts; Fisher, Gary: Agra, B.S. in elem. educ.; Fondoble, Pam: Ellis, B.S., speech; Foos, Renee: Weskan, B.S. in HPER. Ford, Barbara: Ulysses, B.S., spec, educ.; Fort, Cheryl: Ulysses, A.B., psych.; Fos- ter, Joyce: Jennings, B.S. in elem. educ.; Fouse, Patty: Garden City, B.S. in elem. educ.; Frack, Brent: Ingalls, B.S. in agric.; Francis, Jerrold: Har| er, B.S. in agric. Freeman, Dave: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ.; Friesen, Rodney: Johnson, B.S. in bus.; Froman, Sue: Salina, A. B., psych.; Frown- felter, Joy: Marquette, A.B., sociol.; Fry- berger, Lynn: Great Bend, A.B., sociol.; Fuller, Stephen: LaCrosse, A.B., geol. Fulwider, Lynn: Brewster, A.B., speech; Gabel, Marie: Hays, A.B., speech path.; Gabrick, Connie: Kansas City, B.S. in home econ.; Gaeddert, Letha: Buhler, A. B., art; Gagelman, Janice: Great Bend, B. S. in elem. educ.; Galloway, Max: WaKeeney, B.M., music. Gaschler, Thomas: Hays, B.S., econ.; Gass, Helene: Hays, A. B., psych.; Gechter, Jeanne: Hays, B.S. in HPER; Gillen, James: Meade, B.S. in HPER; Gillispie, Marsha: Colby, B.S. in elem. educ.; Gil- more, Susan: Leoti, A.B., speech. 250 Seniors Din-Gil Seniors Gis-Hou Gish, Douglas: Hill City, A.B., gen. sci.; Gleason, Janice: Hays, B.S. in clem, educ.; Goebel, Ken: Coldwater, B.S. in bus.; Goertz, Philip: Trousdale, B.S. in bus.; Goetz, Connie: Park, B.S. in nursing; Goff, Frank: Morland, B.S. in agric. Goldsich, Gayle: Prairie Village, B.S. in nursing; Gouldie, Susan: Osborne, B.M., music; Graber, Forest: Tribune, B.S., chem.; Grant, Kevin: Salina, A.B., sociol.; Greene, Priscilla: Garfield, B.S. in bus.; Grippen, Gary: Russell, A.B., hist. Gross, Loretta: Hays, B.S. in nursing; Gullickson, Lea: Hutchinson, B.S. in nurs- ing; Gunter, Alice: Morganville, B.S. in elem. educ.; Hackney, Terry: Newton, A. B., hist.; Haffa, Catherine: Emporia, B. S. in elem. educ.; Hahn, Elva: Stockton, B.S. in acct. Halbrook, Tom: Hutchinson, B.S. in HPER; Hammond, Randy: Abilene, A.B., psych.; Hammond, Sandi: Lamed, A.B., Span., speech; Harder, Loren: Hays, A.B., psych.; Harmon, Mary Jo: Syracuse, A.B., sociol.; Harold, Rae Marie: Weskan, B.S. in elem. educ. Harrel, Jan: Burlington, Colo., B.S. in elem. educ.; Harris, Kathleen: Garden City, B.S. in acct.; Harris, Philip: Great Bend, B.S. in bus.; Haynes, Shirley: Atwood, B.S. in nursing; Heckman, Chad: WaKeeney, B.S., math.; Hedge, Robert: Hays, A.B., speech. Heeler, James: Smith Center, B.S. in bus.; Heimer, James: Jetmore, B.S. in sp. educ.; Hein, Kay: Buhler, B.S. in HPER; Henry, Daniel: Liberal, A.B., art; Herl, Erlene: Great Bend, B.S. in nursing; Herren, Kelly: Great Bend, A.B., sociol. Herrmann, Duane: Berryton, B.S. in elem. educ.; Hewes, Sharis: Ingalls, B.S. in bus.; Hickel, Michael: Ellinwood, B.S. in elem. educ.; Hill, Jeffery: Fowler, B.S., math.; Hiser, Robert: Norton, B.M., music; Hockman, Kathy: Kanopolis, B.S. in elem. educ. Hoff, George: Elmont, N.Y., B.S. in bus.; Holmes, Dennis: Hoxie, A.B., botany; Honas, Darlene: Ellis, B.S. in elem. educ., A.B., speech; Horton, Frederick: Hays, A.B., hist.; Horton, Richard: Hays, B.S. in bus.; House, Kathy: Bogue, B.S. in nurs- ing. Seniors Gis-Hou 251 Seniors How-Kli Howell, Ann: Haviland, B.S. in nursing; Hrabe, Randall: Plainville, B.S. in bus.; Hubert, Lynne: Monument, B.S. in bus.; Hudson, Steve: Macksville, B.S., biol.; Hudson, Terri: Hays, B.S., gen. sci.; Hugh banks Steven: Abilene, BS. in bus., B.S.,econ. Hull, Christopher: Dodge City, A.B., polit. sci.; Huxman, Jo Lynne: Morland, B.S. in nursing; Ide, Paul: Kinsley, B.S., math.; Ideker, Kathryn: Rozel, B.S. in nursing; Ireland, James: Peekskill, N.Y., B.S. in HPER; Ison, Eloise: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ. Jackson, Rodney : Phillipsburg, B.S., agric.; Jansen, Michael: Morland, B.S., chem.; Jaye, Denny: Hutchinson, A.B., speech; Jelinek, Marvin: Bluff City, B.S. in ind. arts; Jensen, Kathleen: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ.; Johnson, Bruce: Pratt, A.B., hist. Johnson, Douglas: Hastings, Neb., B.S., zoo.; Johnson, Pam: Hays, B.M., music; Johnson, Richard: Red Cloud, Neb., A.B., speech; Johnson, Thomas: St. John, B.S. in elem. educ.; Johnson, William: Gove, B.S. in ind. arts; Jones, Frances: B.S. in elem. educ. Jones, Sharolyn: Alexander, B.S. in bus.; Jones, William: Kirwin, B.S., agric.; Joyce, Linda: Hays, B.S., biol.; Julian, Douglas: Manhattan, B.S. in elem. educ.; Karst, Mel: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ.; Keil, Larry K.: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ. Kellerman, Rick D.: Hays, B.S., chem.; Kelley, H. Dwayne: Garden City, B.S., psych.; Kennedy, Carl: Lebanon, B.S., geol.; Kennedy, Deborah: Topeka, B.S. in elem. educ.; Kennedy, Margaret: Russell, B.S. in educ.; Kershner, Ronald: Rozel, B.S., psych. Ketter, Dennis: Cawker City, B.S. in ind. arts; Keyser, Judy: WaKeeney, B.S. in bus. (ad); Kim, Jong Ho: Korea, B.S., chem.; Kincaid, Nancy G.: Ellinwood, B.S. in educ.; King, Monisa K.: Clay Cen- ter, B.S. in elem. educ.; King, Tona: Oak- ley, B.S. in elem. educ. Kinser, Janet: Clayton, B.S. in nursing; Kirk, Marsha: Hutchinson, B.S. in elem. educ.; Kirkpatrick, Kristi: Great Bend, B.S. in elem. educ.; Kite, Linda: Hays, B.S., home econ.; Klaus, Kendall: Hays, B.S., psych.; Klitzke, Karen: Ness City, A.B., art. 252 Seniors How-Kli Seniors Kna-Mac Knaub, Luann: Winfield, B.S. in clem, educ.; Knobel, Jerry: Morland, B.S., geol- ogy; Koester, Kenneth: Hoisington, B.S. in bus.; Korbe, Jerry ' : Lcoti, B.S., data processing; Koster, Delores: Victoria, B.S. in nursing; Hough, Roger: Hays, B.S. in bus. Kraisinger, Bruce: Larned, B.S. in phys. educ.; Kreutzer, Allen: Hays, B.S., data g rocessing; Kreutzer, Tom: La Crosse, .S. in bus. adm.; Kriley, Janell: Natoma, B.S. in home econ.; Kriley, Roland, Stock- ton, B.S. in agric.; Kruse, Janice: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ. Kruse, Katherine: Wichita, B.S. in home econ.; Kueck, Lynette: Ellsworth, B.S. in elem. educ.; Kuhn, Tim: Cawker City, B.A., hist.; Kuiper, Kenneth: Prairie View, B.S., biol. ; Kuiper, Marla: Long Island, B.A., art; Lacy, Mike: Norton, B.S., data processing. l adenburger, Daniel: Oakley, B.S., agri.- bus.; Laidig, Larry: Arvada, B.S., gcol.; Laman, Stephen: Portis, B.S. in spec, educ.; Landry, Carolyn: LaCrosse, B.S. in bus. educ.; Lane, Charles: Larned, B.S., geol.; Laspisa, Phyllis: Hays, B.S., speech. I aughlin, Steven: Goodland, B.S., agri.- bus.; Leatherwood, Dick: Cimarron, B.S. in elem. educ.; LeOlair, Bruce: Mankato, B.S. in elem. educ.; LeCount, Alvin: Nor- ton, B.S., data processing; Legg, Beverly: Osborne, B.S. in elem. educ.; Leiker, Ernest, Hays, B.S., math. Leiker, Jane: Hays, B.A., lang.; Leis, Peggy: Fowler, B.S. in nursing; I eitner. Gary: Goodland, B.S., acct.; Lewallen, Warren: Oakley, B.M., music; Lincoln, Cheryl: Obcrlin, B.S. in nursing; Linden- berger, Kris: Hutchinson, B.S. in bus. Link, Marie: Hays, B.S., psych.; Little, Susan: Great Bend, B.S. in elem. educ.; Litton, Susan: Lakin, B.S. in phys. educ.; Ixrfgreen, Craig: Norton, B.S., gen. sci.; Ix hmuller, Monica: Great Bend, B.S. in bus.; Long. Larry: Wichita, B.A., art. Lott, Ed: Salina, B.A., math.; Loving, Karen: Pawnee Rock, B.S. in nursing; Luckert, Kathryn: Great Bend, B.S. in home econ ; Lyle, Dianne: Hays, B.A., Eng.; Macklin, Elaine: Canton, B.S. in bus.; Macy, Ronald: Osborne, B.A., speech. Seniors Kna-Mac 253 Seniors Mah-Mus Mahin, Vicky: Beloit, B.S. in nursing; Mahoney, Greg: Stockton, B.S. in nurs- ing; Mai, Janet A.: Fort Scott, B.S. in nursing; Mann, Floyd: Quinter, B.S. in agric.; Marintzer, Randy: Herndon, B.S. in Ims.; Markovich, Mitchell: Great Bend, B.M., music. Marrs, Doug: Fowler, B.S. in ind. arts; Marti, Linda: Bern, B.S. in clem, educ.; Martin, Diane: Tescott, B.S. in special ed.; Martin, Thomas B.: Howard, B.S. in agric.; Martin, Vicki M.: Sylvia, B.S. in nursi ng; Mason, Joseph J.: Hays, B.S. in bus. Mathias, Monte: Hays, B.S. in nursing; Mawhiney, Janet: Hoisington, B.S. in clem, educ.; McAvoy, Michael: Offerle, B.S. in agric.; McCall, Bill: Ulysses, B.S. in bus.; McClellan, Craig: Glasco, B.S., math.; McClintock. Joni: Simpson, B.S. in elem. cduc. McComb, Kathy: Stockton, B.S. in bus.; McCormack, Joe: Hays, B.S. in bus.; McCoy, Gerald E.: Oxford, A.B., s| eech; McCray, Loann: Phillipsburg, A.B., sociol.; McFarland, Gregory L.: Norton, A.B., econ.; McGuire, Marianne: Hutchin- son, B.S. in home econ. McMullen, Rod: Lyons, A.B., art; McNeal, Connie: Natoma, B.S. in elem. educ.; McSpadden, Twylia: Kinsley, B.S., bio].; McCane, Kathleen: Cunningham, B.S. in bus. (ad); Medina, Jess: Weskan, A. B., Eng.; Meier. Rebecca: Santanta, B. S. in nursing. Melby, Richard E.: Scandia, B.S. in ind. arts; Metzler, Lawrence E.: Brewster, B.S., gen. sci.; Metzler, Robert M.: Brew- ster, B.S., chem., B.S., math.; Meyer, Angela: Mankato, B.S. in spec, ed., B.S. in elem. educ.; Meyer, Robert: Hays, B.S. in acct.; Michel, Ronnie: Russell, B.S. in elem. educ. Michel, Thomas: Great Bend, B.S. in acct; Middleton. Jim K.: Hill City, A.B., hist.; Miller, Edward I).: Norfolk, Va., B.M., music (educ.); Miller, Mike: Claflin, B.S. in bus.; Miller, Ronald: Hays, B.S., math.; Misak, Connie: Bluff City, A.B., sociol. Morier, Francoise: Roanne, France, A.B., hist.; Morley, Randy: Wichita, A.B., speech; Moulds, Nancy J.: Hutchinson, A. B., speech; Mueller, Cheryl A.: D xlge City, A.B., psych.; Murphy, Kay: Hays, B. S. in elem. educ.; Musalek, Frank: Goodlnnd, A.B., sjiocch. 254 Seniors Mah-Mus Seniors Neb-Rau Nebel, Peggy L.: Esbon, B.S. in elem. ed. and B.S. in spec, educ.; Needham, I eslie: Oberlin, B.S. in bus.; Newquist, Waldo: Cawker City, B.S. in bus.; Nichol, Thomas W.: Stockton, A.B., speech; Nicholas, Connie: Johnson, B.S. in nursing; Nicode- mus, Roy: Dodge City, A.B., Eng. Niemberger, Nancy: Hoxic, B.S. in elem. educ.; Nunn, Gerald: Longford, A.B., psych.; Nygaard, Loyd: McDonald, B.S. in l us. (ad); O’Hare, Cynthia: Oberlin, B.S. in elem. educ. and B.S. in spec, educ.; Oke- son, Diane: Ulysses, B.S. in nursing; Olo- mon, Kathleen: Garden City, B.S. in bus. Olson, Randy: Oberlin, B.S., biol . ; Oplinger, Wanda: Jewell, B.S. in nursing; Orth, Gayle L.: Kingman, B.S. in elem educ. and B.S. in spec, educ.; Osborne, Rodney D.: Hanston, B.S., biol.; Otis, Dara: Agra, B.S. in bus.; Pankratz, Ann: Buhler, B.S. in HPER. Parker, Denise: Great Bend, A.B., sociol.; Parker, Douglas: Belpre, B.S. in bus.; Parsons, Mark: Pratt, A.B., art; Parting- ton, Howard D.: Alden, A.B., polit. sci.; Pechanec, Stephen: Timken, B.S. in bus.; Pemberton, William G.: Wichita, B.S. in clem. educ. Pfannenstiel, Galen L.: Ransom, A.B., polit. sci.; Phillips, Mike: Scott City, A.B., s[ eech; Phleger, Jay: Hutchinson, B.S. in bus.; Pickett, Kevin: Salina, B.S. in ind. arts; Piderit, Deborah: Liberal, B.S. in nursing; Pierce, Bonnie: Hays, A.B., l sych. Pishny, Marilyn L.: Waterville, B.M., music (ed); Piszczek, Nathalie G.: Norton, A.B., hist.; Piszczek, Paula: Norton, B.S., speech path.; Pittman, Charles R.: Dodge City, B.S. in bus.; Pollman, Mary: Scott City, B.S. in bus.; Pollman, Terry: Scott City, B.S. in bus. Poison, Annie: Great Bend, B.S. in elem. educ.; Popp, Connie: Russell, B.S. in HPER; Powers, Ron: Scott City, B.S. in bus.; Pracht, Willis: Belleville, B.S. in elem. educ.; Presley, John: Brewster, B.S. in bus.; Prowell, Marilyn: Council Grove, B.S. in elem. educ. Prowell, Patricia: Council Grove, B.S. in elem. educ.; Prusa, Debora: Portis, B.S. in spec, educ.; Quast, Danny: Topeka, B.S. in HPER; Rader. Marsha: Mulfinville, B.S. in home ccon.; Rajewski, John: Victoria, B.S., biol., and A.B., chem.; Rauscher, William: Edson, B.S. in ind. arts. Seniors Neb-Kau 255 Seniors Ray-Sch Rav, Carol: Dodge City, B.S. in elem. educ.; Redinger, Sondra: Hoisington, A. B., sociol.; Regan, Terr} ' : Hays, B.S. in bus.; Reifschneider, Debra: Zurich, B.S. in nursing; Reynolds, Ila: Nekoma, B.S. in bus.; Richardson, Gail A.: Wilmore, B. S. in elem. educ. Riebel, Steven: Minneola, B.S. in bus.; Riedel, Kathryn: Hays, A.B., math.; Riley, Krista: Valley Center, B.S. in spec, educ.; Rishell, Pamela: Anthony, B.S., math; Roach, Orvan: Alton, B.S. in agric.; Robben, Genevieve: Osborne, B.S. in nursing. Robben. Kathleen: Oakley, B.S. in home econ.; Roberts, Barbara: WaKeenev, B.S. in elem. educ.; Roberts, Patricia M.: Hill City, B.S. in nursing; Rodriguez, Amelia: Niagara Falls, N.Y!, B.S., psych.; Rolfs, Ardelle L.: Overbrook, B.S. in nursing; Rome, Steve: Hugoton, B.S. in agric. Roth. Donna: Bison, B.S. in elem. educ.; Rudd, Barb: Garden City, B.S. in HPER; Ruder, Ranell Marie: Hays, B.S. in HPER; Rumble, Bradley: Great Bend, A. B., speech; Rupp, Marlene: Ness City, B. S. in elem. educ.; Rupp. Steven: Ellis, A.B., polit. sci. Sack, Joyce: Hays, A.B., hist.; Saldana, Edward F.: Hutchinson, A.B., sociol.; Sal- dana, Linda: Hutchinson, A.B., speech; Samson, Harold E.: Lyons, B.M., music; Sanchez, Raymond: Salina, B.S. in acct. and B.S., math.; Sanko, Donald D.: Sjiearville, R.S. in agric. Satterfield, Don W.: Shawnee, B.S., gen. sci.; Schaeffer, Gary: Hays, B.S. in acct.; Schaffer, Larry: Hays, B.S. in acct.; Schardein, Michael: Great Bend, B.S. in bus.; Schartz, Greg: Cimarron, B.S. in agric.; Scheck, Steve: Russell, B.S.,zoo. Scherling, Deborah: Smith Center, B.M., music (ed); Schibbelhut, Mary Ann: Hays, A.B., sociol.; Schmidt, Debbie: Hays, B.S. in nursing; Schmidt, Janet: Alma, B.S. in nursing; Schmidt, Larry: Smith Center, B.S., math.; Schmidt, Mark: Hays, A.B., hist. Schmidt, Michael: Pawnee Rock, A.B., hist.; Schrader, I ewis: Kinsley, B.S. in elem. educ.; Schraeder, Leo B.: Timken, B.S. in bus.; Schraeder, Robert: Rush Center, B.S. in acct.; Schriock, Lynn: Shields, B.S. in agric.; Schulte, Cora: Vic- toria, B.S. in bus(ed). 256 Seniors Ray-Sch Seniors Sch-Tow Schulte, Luanne: Norton, B.S. in clem, educ.; Schultz, Carla: Russell, B.S. in bus.; Schultz, Kevin: Holyrood, B.S. in agric.; Schumacher, Pam: Dodge City, A. B., sociol.; Schumacher, Tim: Hays, B. M., music educ.; Schuster, Roger: Gove, B.S., gen. bus. Schwartz, Frank: Hays, A.B., polit. sci.; Schwartz, Jeff: Hays, A.B., polit. sci.; Schwartzkopf, Maribeth: Ransom, B.S. in clem, educ.; Schwerdfeger, Karen: Kan- sas City, B.S. in HPER; Schwertfeger, Helen: Preston, A.B., sociol.; Scott, Gene: Kinsley, B.S. in agric. Selichnow, Debra: Garden City, B.S. in elem. educ.; Seymour, Frances: Manhat- tan, B.S. in nursing; Shellito, Raymond: Bcllaire, A.B., art; Shoemaker, Carolyn: St. Francis, B.S. in bus.; Shore, Denise: Pratt, B.S. in HPER; Shriwise, Mark: Jetmore, B.S., chem. Shultz, Bill: North Platte. Neb., B.S., math, and B.S. in HPER; Shuster, Rebecca: Hays, B.S. in HPER; Simpson, Stephen: Highland, B.S. in HPER; Slingsby, Walt: Clay Center, B.S. in bus (ad); Slipke, Mike: New Almelo, B.S. in agri.-bus.; Smith, Dale M.: Wichita, B.S. in elem. educ. Smith, Rhonda: Kensington, A.B., speech path.; Snider, Alan: Hays, B.S., geol.; Sol- lenberger, Janis: Hutchinson, B.S. in clem, educ.; Sprague, Steven: Goodland, B.S., math.; Staab, Alfred: Ellis, A.B., hist, and A.B. in lang. — German; Stas- ser, Merlyn: Goodland, B.S. in agri.-bus. Stecklein, Dave: Victoria, B.S. in acct.; Stegman, Kirby: Brownell, A.B., polit. sci.; Stephen, Dianna: Bogue, B.S. in bus. (ed); Stewart, Gretchen: Lyons, B.S., biol.; Stewart, Susan: Hoxie, A.B., psych.; Stice, Susan: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ. Stoskopf, John: Otis, B.S. in elem. educ.; Streit, Neil: Tipton, B.S. in elem. educ.; Stuewe, Faye: Alma, B.S. in nursing; Swan, Edwin: Russell, B.S. in bus.; Tho- ben, Eric: New Paltz, B.S. in bus.; Thompson, Faye: Geneseo, B.S. in elem. educ. Thurman, Karen: Pratt, B.S. in elem. educ.; Tillberg, Gordon: Salina, B.S. in agric.; Tillitson, Ronald: Hays, B.S. in agri.-bus.; Tittel, Loretta: Garden City, A.B. in lang.; Torline, Bruce: Ford, A.B., speech; Townley, Linda: Phillipsburg, A.B., speech. Seniors Sch-Tow 257 Faculty and studc?nts alike feast on buf- falo meat at the Homecoming barbeque. Townsend, Paul: Derby, A.B., sociol.; Tracy, Timothy: Syracuse, B.S. in agri.- bus.; True, Dale: Courtland, B.S. in elem. educ.; True, Linda: Courtland, B.S., math.; Trumpp, Beverly: Clay Center, B.M., music; Tucker, Joyce: Wicnita, B.S., phys. sci. Van Fatten, Bruce: Derby, A.B., psych.; Van Scyoc, Luann: Hoisington, B.S. in elem. educ.; Varah, Louise: Olmitz, B.S. in nursing; Vice, Kent: Wichita, B.S. in bus., and A.B., polit. sci.; Vondracek, Ste- ven: Timken, B.S. in agri.-bus.; Wahrman, Wayne: Herndon, B.S. in bus. and B.S., math. Waite, Michael: Scandia, B.S. in agric.; Wake, Masami: Tokyo, Japan, A.B., econ.; Waldman, Jolene: Grainfield, B.S. in bus. (ad); Wallace, Avis: Shallow Water, B.S. in nursing; Wallace, Susan: Minneapolis, B.S. in bus. (ed); Wasinger, Mary C.: Victoria, B.S. in spec. educ. Weatherholt, Tom: Ellis, B.S. in ind. arts; Weber, Joe: Selden, A.B., gen. sci.; Weber, Suellen: LaCrosse, A.B., sociol.; Weniger, David: Kingman, B.S. in bus.; Wente, Gary: Hill City, B.S., geol.; Wer- ling, Gary: Hill City, A.B., Eng. Werth, Diane: Schoenchen, B.S. in elem. educ.; Werth, Michel: Hays, A.B., sociol.; Wessling, David: St. Louis, Mo., A.B., Eng.; West, Myrna Sue: Rush Center, B.S. in nursing; Wetzel, Melanie Ruth: Colby, B.M., music; White, Cynthia: Salina, B.S. in spec. educ. White, Lonnie: Lovington, N.M., B.S. in HPER; White, Terry: Sharon Springs, B.S. in nursing; Wilkinson, Karen: Strat- ton, Neb., B.S. in nursing; Williams, Marta: Derby, A.B., soc. sci.; Wilson, Marilyn: Asherville, A.B., radio-televi- sion; Winter, Craig: Wichita, B.S., zoo. 258 Seniors Tow-Win Seniors Wis-Zwe Wise, I-ance: Hill City, A.B., (x lit. sci.; Wood, Vicki J.: Abilene, B.S. in clem, educ.; Woodworth, Dennis: Wichita, A.B., art; Wooten, Gary: Ellsworth, B.S., biol.; Workman, Wynona: Hays, B.S. in nurs- ing; Wu, Frank: Kowloon, Hong Kong, B.S., math. York, Jan: Hays, B.S. in elem. educ.; Young, Katherine: Abilene, B.S. in elem. educ.; Zeigler, Daniel: N ' atoma, B.S., math.; Ziegler. Jadeen: Wilmore, B.S. in elem. educ.; Zielke, Gayle: Buhler, B.S. in elem. educ.; Zimmerman, Kathy: Gove, A.B., lang. Zimmerman, Rick: Denver, Colo., B.S. in HPER; Zuker, Anita: Minneapolis, B.S. in bus.; Zweimiller, Orlando: Hays, B.S. in bus. liberal Arts Degrees A. B., art biology (biol.) botany (Dot.) 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 zoology (zoo.) B. S., biology botany chemistry general science geology mathematics physics zoology Applied Arts Degrees B.S. in agriculture (agric.) business (bus.) elementary education (elem. educ.) home economics (home econ.) industrial arts (ind. arts) physical education (HPER) nursing B.M., music Graduate Degrees M. A., art English history mathematics M.M., music education music theory and composition performance M.S., biological sciences business chemistry earth sciences education foreign languages industrial arts S sical education tical science psychology social sciences speech speech pathology Seniors Wis-Zwe 259 260 Underclassmen Division Underclassmen Division 261 Ackerman, Mark, Dodge City, soph. Acuff, Matthew, Valley Center, soph. Adams, Jana, Courtland, soph. Adams, Marilyn. Atwood, soph. Admassu, Merid, Ethiopia, soph. Aita, Marty, Salina, soph. Albrecht, Rick, Russell, fr. Albright, Lynita, Pretty Prairie, fr. Alien, James, Vincennes, Ind., soph. Allen, Kelly, Minnea| olis, fr. Allen, Nancy, Norton, soph. Allison, Craig, Lyons, jr. Alpers, Kevin, Hudson, fr. Altenbaumer, Allen, Bushton, jr. Amerine, Kathleen, Hays, jr. Amos, Bonita, Hoxie, fr. Anderson, Debra, Goodland, soph. Anderson, James, Ulysses, jr. Anderson, I ea, Kensington, fr. Andrews, Greg, Phillipsburg, fr. Andrews, Kay. Medicine Lodge, fr. Apel, Rochelle, Belnre, jr. Applegate, Debra, Norton, jr. Ard, Bruce, Salina, jr. Arnhold, Ken, Hays, fr. Arnold, Sherry, Pratt, jr. Arnold)’, Helen, Tipton, soph. Aschwege, Nancy, Olierlin, fr. Aschwege. Wayne, Olierlin, jr. Ashcraft, Cheryl, Bogue, soph. Ashmore, Bill, Syracuse, jr. Atkinson, Linda, Plains, fr. Atkinson, Paula, Logan, soph. Atwood, Iairry, Kinsley, jr. Austin, Kevin. Victoria, soph. Austin, Kim, Victoria, fr. Whore wore you in 1919? Chances are you weren ' t even born. The Underclass Sec lion takes you bac k in time to the his- torical beginnings of Fort Hays Stale. 262 Classes Ack-Aus Custer Hall Motto Don ' t Study Don ' t study when you ' re tired Or have something else to do Don ' t study when you ' re happy For that would make you blue Don ' t study in the day time Don ' t study on in the night But study all the other times With all your main and might. Custer Hall was built in 1924 as a dormi- tory for women and named for the wife of General Custer. It accommodated eighty-four girls. The new wing of Custer Hall, completed in 1952, provided hous- ing for an additional 113 women. The original structure was remodeled in 1968. In 1971, it became the only coed dorm on campus. Azeltine, Terry. Smith Center, fr. Babcock. Greg, Phillipsburg, fr. Bach, Greg, Sublette, jr. Bachman, Cindy, Atwood, fr. Bachman, Raymond. Wichita, fr. Badenhop, Parker, Kensington, fr. Badwey, Terri, Great Bend, fr. Bahner, Kim, Belvue, fr. Bahr. Joan, Claflin, fr. Bailey, Susan, Sublette, soph. Baker, Debra, Phillipsburg, soph. Baker, Terrilyn, Phillipsburg, jr. Balderston, Deb, Stockton, fr. Balding, Wendy, Russell, fr. Baldwin, Sid, Goodland, fr. Ballinger, Nina, Stockton, soph. Balloun, Janie, Russell, fr. Balluch, Don, Quinter, jr. Bandel, Peggy, St. Francis, soph. Bansemer, Victor, Hugoton, fr. Barhydt, Julie, Dodge City, jr. Barlow, Terrence, Holcomb, jr. Barnes, Patrick, WaKeeney, fr. Barns, Elizabeth, Prairie Village, fr. Basgall, Steve, Sharon Springs, fr, Basom, Teresa, Larned, fr. Baum. Sandy, Wichita, soph. Baumann, Fred, Kensington, jr. Baxter, Karen, Winona, fr. Bay less, Deanne, Dodge City, jr. Beadle, Kathy, Dodge City, jr. I leal by, Deborah, Paradise, fr. Becker, Charles, Plainville, soph Becker, Janis, Plainville, soph. Becker. Joyce, Nekoma, fr. Becker, Martin, Russell, fr. Classes Aze-Bec 263 Classes Bee- Bio Beckman. Sandra. Oakley, fr. Beckmann. Cheryl, Athol, fr. Beckmann. Sue, Smith Center, soph. Bedient, Perry. Wichita, soph. Beecher, Bradley, Hill City, fr. Beedy. Kic. Ix oti, fr. Beery, Sharon, Obcrlin, fr. Beiker, Susan, Plainville, soph. Bender. Kileene, Russell, soph. Bengtson, Jerry, Lindshorg, soph. Benien, Keva, Norton, fr. Bennett, Janet, Dorrance, jr. Benyschek. Bruce, Lawrence, soph. Berens, Becky, (irainfield, jr. Berens. Mary. Walker, fr. Berger. Debbie, Herndon, soph Berger. Pamela, Herndon, soph. Bergkantp. Patricia. Fowler, soph Bergling. Bonnie. Ludell. fr. Berland. lads, Zurich, fr. Berland, Mary . Zurich, soph. Berls, Cynde, Hays, fr. Berquist, Cheryl, Salina, soph Berry. Dawn. Lenora, fr. Betts, Rod, ( Iherlin, fr. Bickerstaff. Henry. Junction City, jr. Bicker, Vicki, Hays, jr. Biggs, Brenda, Mucksville, fr. Billinger, James, Hays, jr. Billinger, Rick, Park, jr. Billips. Linda. Hill City, fr. Binder. Daniel. Munjor, fr. Binder. Thomas. Munjor, fr. Bingaman, Henry, Pratt, jr Hingaman. Ixdla, Pratt, jr. Bircher. Richard. Ellsworth, fr. Bird. Marilyn, Coldwater, jr. Birdsong. Doug. Salina, jr. Bisel, Becky, Ashland, soph. Bitter. Rebecca, Hays, soph. Blackwill. Cindy, Quinter, fr. Blair, Beverly, Barnard, soph Blankenship. Sharon, Smith Center, fr. Blanks, Kathy. St Louis, Mo., fr. Blattner, Koxanna, Ro .cl, soph. Blau. dreg. Brewster, fr. Blecha, Deidra, Mankato, fr. Blodgett, Michael. Russell, jr 2t t ( lasses Iks -Bio Classes Blo-Bry Blonien, Greg, Alius, Okla., soph. Blonien. Mike, Alius, Okla., fr. Bloom, Jody. Scott City, fr Bobinmyer, Vicki, McCook, Nob., soph Bogart, Steve, Salina, fr. Buhl, Patti. Philli| sburg, fr. Boid, Konald, Hays, fr. Bolt. Karen, Goodland, jr. Boone. Vera. Dighlon, fr. Booth, Dusty, Kureka, jr. Boucher, Brian, La Grosso, fr. Bourgain, Susan, Sterling, jr Bowerman. Paul, Olathe, jr. Bowers, David. Wichita, soph. Bowles Bev. Atwood, fr. Ituwman. Deana, learned, soph. Bowman, Donna, Lamed, jr. Boxherger, Sam, Russell, soph. Boyd. Reggie. Junction City, soph. Boyer, Sharolyn. Minneapolis, fr. Bradford. Kdwina. Lilieral, jr. Bradley, Kimberly, Ulysses, jr. Brady. Chris Agra, fr. Branda, Connie, Luray, Fr. Brandenburg, Hal. Wichita, ' jr. Brandt. Pam, Colbv, jr. Branson, Debbie, Hays, soph. Bray, Debbie, Goodland, fr. Bray, Doug, Minnca| olis, soph. Breekenridge. Susan. Shawnee Mission, fr. Brewer, Marty, Lcoli, fr. Briand, Joan, Arnold, soph. Broadbent, Craig, Corning, jr. Brodbeck. Mary , Great Bend, jr. Brodmerkle, Bruce, Iola, jr. Broeckelman. Barb, Grinned, jr Brooks Rebecca, Salina, fr. Brotton, Debbie, Bucklin, fr. Brown. Alan, Lils-ral, fr. Brown, Stephen, Pratt, jr. Brown, Tim, Hays, fr. Brow ning. Pam. Scott City, soph Brubaker, Darla, Bird City, jr. Brungardt, Patty, Gorham, fr. Bruning. Susan. Sterling, jr. Brust, Kris, Plainville, jr Bryant, Delores Hays, jr. Bryant. Sharrinc, Garden City, jr. t lasses Itio-ltry 2ti. r Brzon. Greg. Belleville, fr. Buchheim, Dave, Topeka, jr. Buckner. Merwin, Osborne, fr. Buell, I,arry, Macksville, jr. Buess, Ann, Wichita, fr. Buffington, Jeri, Marquette, fr. Burge. Linda, Norton, fr. Burkhart, Jo Ann, Cimarron, fr. Burkholder. Janiece. Natoma, soph. Burnham, Stan, St. Francis, jr. Burr. Tim, Bird City, jr. Burrell, Charles. Arnold, jr. Bussen, Mark, Wallace, soph. Bussen, I rina, Wallace, fr. Butler, Ix-esa, Great Bend, jr. Butler, Nancy, Glasco, soph. Butler, Roger, Claflin, jr. Cairns, kina. Hays, jr. The first clay of sc hool al Western Branc h State Normal School was on June 23, 1902, with photographs of William Pic ken and Miss Anna Keller inset. After thirty years of planning and building Fort Hays had become a campus of a new school. With a tuition fee of $5.00, fifty-seven students enrolled. The town stores closed for the day bringing the businessmen and fami- lies to the opening ceremonies. Ihe Col- lege 1 was established to satisfy a need felt by the early settlers for educational facili- ties in the new region. The development of the school thus far reflects that state- ment. Ihe first campus of this college was the fort grounds south of Hays City, and this was the location of the college for two years. As soon as the center section of Pic ken Hall was completed, the school then moved to its present location. Callaway, Valerie, Hoisington, soph. Campbell. Bob, Great Bend, jr. Campbell, Richard, Gardner, jr. Cardeilhac, Jeff, Torrington, Wyo., jr. Carlisle, Donna, Oberlin, fr. Carlisle, Vickie, Russell, soph. Carlson, Brian, Clyde, jr. Carlson, Mike, Grant, Neb., fr. Carmichael. Wes, Plainville, soph. Carpenter, Jodell, Hugoton, fr. Carson, Susan, Mullinville, soph. Carter, Bruce, Overland Park, jr. Case, Jody, Lewis, fr. Casey, Terri, Bazine, jr. Caspers, Larry, Smith Center, jr. Castor, Ronda, Oberlin, jr. Castrellon, Elmer, Armuelles, Panama, jr. Cauble, Leon, Larned, jr. 266 Classes Brz-Cau Music festival WcH ' k w is May 1st lo May 8th, 1921. The festival was under direr lion of Henry Edward Malloy, hc ' ad of the Department of Music. Kris community chorus of 620 voices, with guest artists, sang " The Messiah " on two Sunday eve- ning performances, accompanied by a 52- piece orchestra. Henry Edward Malloy came to I orl Hays Normal School from Bethany College at Lindsborg and became head of the Music Department in 1914, One of his goals was to develop the Music Department. Another was to promote community and public sc hool music throughout Western Kansas by preparing adequate music teachers. Cawthon, Debra, Ulysses, fr. Chalfant, David, Hill City, jr. Chapman, Gwenne, Herndon, soph. Cherry, David. Luray, fr. Chop, Rose, Kansas City, soph. Christensen, Robert, Palco, soph. Chronister, Paula, Abilene, soph. Clarke. Kathy, Medicine Lodge, fr. Clarke, Peggy, Great Bend, jr. Clason, Sonja, Pueblo, Colo., fr. Clay, Sheila, Meade, soph. Clough, Don, Preston, fr. Cole, Cheryl. Marysville, fr. Colle, Bruce, Little River, fr. Comeau, Cathy, Plainville, soph. Comeau, Charles, Plainville, soph. Comeau, Linda, Plainville, jr. Comeau, Roger, Plainville, jr. Conaway, .Martha, Smith Center, soph. Cone, Nancy, Harlan, fr. Conley, Cathy, Dodge City, soph. Conness, Robert, WaKceney, soph. Constant, Mike, Lamed, jr. Cook, Becky, Russell, jr. Cook, Carol, Hays, fr. Cook, Carolyn, Russell, soph. Cook, Chuck, Leawood, fr. Cook, Debra, Goodland,jr. Cook, Michael, Belvue, soph. Cook. Mollie, Hardtner, jr. Cooksey, Bonnie, Grainfield, soph. Cooper, Karla, Colby, soph. Cooper, Kem, Hoxie, soph. Cooper, Marian, Lucas, jr. Cooper, Mark, Hoxie, jr. Copp, David, Topeka, jr. Classes Caw-Cop 267 Classes Cor-Des Cordel, Mary, Tipton, soph. ( order, Gaye, Selden, fr. Cordes, Terry, Meade, soph. Corke, Rena, Quinler, fr. Cornwell, Joe, St. John, soph. Cox, Darrell, Weskan, jr. Cox, Lee Ann, Atwood, soph. Coyle, Duane, Fowler, fr. Crabill, Julie, Jctmore, fr. (’raft, Max, McPherson, fr. Craig, Carolyn, Concordia, jr. Cranston, Barbara, Ness City, fr. Crist, Kevin, Quinler, fr. Cronn, Catherine, WaKeeney, fr. Cross, Robert, Lewis, jr. Crow, Steven, Hays, fr. Cudney, Susan, Marysville, fr. Cullen, Mary Ann, Pueblo, Colo.Jr. Culley, Kevin, Russell, fr. Cummings, Mylinda, Baldwin City, jr. Cummings, Virginia, Bueklin, fr ' Cummins, Ron, Haven, soph. Curtis, Jeffrey, Hays, soph. Curtis, Kimberly , St. John, soph. Curtis, Steve, Dodge City, fr. Cusick, Patti, Minneola, jr. Daetwiler, Deborah, Garden City, soph. Dale, Ksther, Wymore, Neb., fr. Damme, Peggy, Lyons, fr. Dansel, Marjorie, Jctmore, jr. David, " Skip, " Sharon Springs, fr. Davignon, Christine, Bogue, fr. Davis, Barb, Dodge City, fr. Davis, Sheryl, Oakley, jr. Dawkins, Debbie, Bueklin, jr. DeGarmo, John, Olathe, jr. Deines, Chuck, Flagler, Colo., fr. Deines, Klizabeth, WaKeeney, soph. Deines, Leslie, WaKeeney, soph. Delaney, Dave, Alton, jr. Delehanty, Michael, Manhattan, soph. Delmez, Gary, Newton, jr. Dempsey, Michael, Mankato, jr. Dennett, Carol, Palco, fr. Dennett, Denise, Palco, jr. Depperschmidt, Larry, Hays, fr. Derow itsch, Melinda, Belleville, soph. Desbien, Jolene, Stockton, fr. 268 Classes Cor-Des Dettmer, Brian, Agra, fr. Dewey, Kim, Cimarron, soph. Dible, Jannell, Rexford, jr. Dickman, Bernard, Menlo, soph. Dierks, Cynthia, Haven, jr. Dimitri, Mike, Salina, fr. Dinkel, Allen, McCracken, fr. Dinkel, George, Victoria, soph, Dinkel, Laren, Hays, jr. Dinkel, Terry, Victoria, soph. Dipman, Cindy, Larned, jr. Disch, Greg, Hays, fr. The Reveille Staff of 1919. " The Reveille is a signal usually sounded by a bugle or drum at sunrise summoning soldiers or sailors to the day ' s duties. " Back in 1914 the Reveille was born. The name was chosen because the staff thought it was a fitting title that reflected the thought and spirit of the student body. To them it sug- gested action, conquest and victory. The Reveille staff of 1975 sounds its bugle in providing the student body with a year- book that not only will give the students a listing of the year ' s events but also a yearbook pleasing to the eye. Many hours go into planning and prod- ucing the Reveille. The variety of styles through the years is very interesting. From the Victory Issue to the current book you are now reading. Fort Hays State ' s story has been preserved through the conscious efforts of journalists. The Reveille has a long list of honors for out- standing appearance, coverage and pho- tography. Disney, Deborah, Ellis, fr. Divelbiss, Howard, Salina, jr. Doherty, Katherine, Great Bend, soph. Doll, William, Goodland, soph. Dome, Florian, Pfeifer, sopn. Donley, Kathy, Lincoln, jr. Donnell, Carol, Weskan, soph. Dorsch, John, Bird City, jr. Dorsch, Thomas, Bird City, soph. Doughty, Timothy , Osborne, fr. Dowell, David, Fowler, fr. Downs, Linda, Phillipsburg, jr. Doyle, Charla, Red Cloud, Neb., fr. Dragoo, Nancy, Hays, fr. Dreher, Sharon, Hays, fr. Dreiling, Cynthia, Hays, soph. Dreiling, Doris, Plainville, fr. Dreiling, Karen, Hays, fr. Classes Det-Dre 269 Picken Hall, formerly Academic Hall or Adminislration Building, was the firsi building c onstructed on campus. I he center portion was erected in 1903 with the north and south wings added in 1908. The building was remodeled in 1960-61. It houses classrooms for Humanities and Business, with some administrative offices, as well. William Picken, at the time of his selec- tion as princ ipal of the college, was a teacher of history and Latin on the Empo- ria faculty. When Emporia ' s President Wilkinson selec ted Picken as principal of the Western Branc h State Normal School, he said: " We give you the best man for the plac e 1 . " Dreiling, Kevin, Hays, soph. Dreiling, Marie, Hays, jr. Dubbert, Denise, Cawker City, jr. Dubbert, Kevin, Cawker City, fr. Dugan, Jan, Alton, fr. Dunn, Bruce, Overland Park, soph. Dunning, Vicki, Plainville, fr. Durr, Doug, Smith Center, jr. Durr, Jo, Smith Center, jr. Durr, Lawrence, Weskan, soph Dye, Dennis, Mankato, jr. Earl, Gary, Glade, jr. Eberle, Delores, Oakley, soph. Eckhart, John, Lincoln, jr. Eddy, Carrie, Syracuse, fr. Edmonds, John, Cedar, soph. Edmonds, Pauleen, Ellis, fr. Ehrlich, Timothy, Russell, jr. Eichman, James, Quinter, soph. Eichman, Marlene, Palco, fr. Eining, Marlene, Spearville, fr. Ekum, Kris, McPherson, jr. Elam, Cindy, Brookville, soph. Elder, Bob, Elkhart, jr. Elder, Paula, Salina, soph. Elliott, Ix rena, Glasco, fr. Ellis, Kim, Pratt, jr. Ellsworth, Phil, Olathe, fr. Elmore, David, Wichita, soph. Elvin, Darrell, Marquette, soph. Engle, Jerri, Solomon, jr. Engleman, Julie, Hill City, fr. Enslow, Gayle, Lakin, fr, Erb, Karen, Bison, soph. Erickson. Ruth, Hays, soph. Ernst. Kathleen. Osliorne, fr. 270 Classes Dre-Ern The campus, prior to 1915, included those the Gymnasium and the Industrial Arts three academic buildings: Picken Hall, Building, with the power plant puffing steam in the background. Eskew, Colleen, Springfield, Colo., fr. Eulert, Warren, Russell, fr. Eusebio, Mike, Larned, fr. Evins, Sam, St. Francis, soph. Ewing, Frank, Garden City, jr. Fall, James, Arlington, jr. Farlee, Marilyn, Republic, soph. Farmer, Charles, Russell, soph. Farmer, Teresa, Scott City, jr. Faulkner, David, Ulysses, jr. Fears, Nita, Fort Scott, jr. Feikert, Bruce, St. Francis, soph. Feldkamp, Tim, Bremen, soph. Feldt, Nickolet, Grainfield, fr. Ferland, Carmie, Hays, ir. Ficken, Kent, Hays, soph. Fifield, Russell, Olathe, soph. Filener, Mary, Wichita, jr. Filener, William, Wichita, jr. Fincke, Kent, Overland Park, fr. Finger, Mary, Rozel, soph. Finley, Larry, Atwood, jr. Fisher, David, Mullinville, fr. Flax, Patricia, Arnold, soph. Flax, Paula, Ellis, fr. Fleske, Bill, Pawnee Rock, jr. Fleske, Jana, Larned, fr. Font, Juan, Venezuela, soph. Ford, Mary, Ulysses, fr. Foroutan, Mohammad, Iran, fr. Fort, Jon, Ulysses, jr. Foster, Jack, Claflin, jr. Foster, Liz, Minneapolis, fr. Fowler, Carol, Centralia, fr. Fox, Marilyn, Burdett, fr. Fox, Mike, Great Bend, fr. Classes Esk-Fox 271 Frack, Cathy, Ingalls, soph. Franz, I aRue, Rozel. soph. Frazier, Brenda, Goddard, soph. Frederking, David, Salina, jr. Freidenberger, Karla, Bison, fr. Frick, Daniel, Kinsley, fr. Frick, Kim, Lamed, jr. Friesen, Jon, Colby, soph. Fritschen, Sherry. Dorrance, soph. Fritz, Kathryn, Morrowville, fr. Fritzler, Mike, Alexander, fr. Froelich, Morris, Gorham, fr. These swimming novices of 1954 await ihe use of the pool located in Sheridan Coliseum which was built in 1917. The pool, along with the ' rest of the building became defi- cient and obsolete ' in the past years. Now, in 1975, college students, faculty and area res- idents can use and enjoy Ihe new Olympic si e pool in Cunningham Hall. Fry, Pam, Liberal, jr. Fry, Ruth, WaKoenev, fr. Fuller. Kent, Cedar, fr. Fuller, Rita, St. Francis, soph. Fulmer, Todd, Belvue, fr. Funk, Lyle, Newton, soph. Gaede, Cynthia, Hoxie, soph. Gager. Bianca, Oakley, fr. Gaither, Chris, WaKeoney, jr. Galli, Ron, Colby, jr. (billion. Janet, Grtnnell, soph. Galloway, Jil, WaKeeney, jr. (ialluzzi, Greg, Lawrence, fr. Gant, Rachelle, Portis, fr. Garrett, Gordon, Russell, soph Garten, Greg, Abilene, soph. Garvert, Mark, Plainville, fr. Gaschler, Joyce, Hays. jr. 272 Classes Kra-Gas (iassner, Donna, Hays, jr. Gattshall, Ix ta, Goodland, fr. Gebhards, Rex, VVeskan, jr. Gengler, Thomas, Beloit, jr. George, Cynthia, Larned, fr. (ieorge, Sharon. Lakin, soph. Gerber, Carmen, Dodge City, jr. (ierstner, Barbara, Hays, fr. Gestenslager, Susan, Garden City, soph. Geyer, Roger, Ix;oti, fr. Gibbs, Dennis, Dodge City, jr. Gibson, Becky, Olathe, fr. Giebler, Alvin, Hays, jr. Giebler, Cecilia, Hays, soph. Giebler, Sylvia, Hays, jr. Giesaking, Susan, Ulysses, soph. Gile, Susan, Concordia, jr. Giles, Jody. S[ earville, soph. President M. C. Cumming- ham and Walter Keating, Comptroller, watch drilling of the first oil well on college property on lanuary 1, 1950. While the revenue from this source hasn ' t been great, it did provide financial help. The funds were used for capi- tal improvements when money appropriated by the government was insufficient. Oil lease funds were used in completing the first unit of Wiest Hall and since then have provided extra dollars needed to complete other projects. Giles, Kim, Hays, soph. Gillig, Fred, Kiowa, fr. Girard, Robert, Clyde, jr. Glasco, Michael, Wellington, soph. Gleason, Carol, Kinsley, jr. Gleason, Joseph, Spearville, fr. Glendening, Kurt, Codell, soph. Glick, Mary, Grainfield, soph. Gnad, Mary, Ellis, soph. Goddard, Jerry, Mortand, jr. Goertz, Lynn, Trousdale, fr. Goetz, Kathy, Hays, fr. Gonzales, Gilbert, Garden City, fr. Gonzales, Robert, Garden City, jr. Good, Gary, Hays, soph. Goodell, Craig, St. Francis, fr. Gore, Karen, Larned, fr. Gorman, Jaye, Salina, fr. Classes (ias-Gor 273 Classes Gou-Hag Enrollment continues to be dreaded from semester to semester, regardless of the year. However, the big question asked of friends stays the same: " What ' s a good dass to take? " Gould. Pam, Dodge City, fr. Gouldie, Steve, Osborne, soph. Grabbe, Lorri, Hays, jr. Graber. Tammy, Pretty Prairie, soph. Grabosch. Matasha, Downs, soph. Graf, John, Russell, fr. Grafel, Kent, Herndon, fr. Graff, Allyson, Marienthal, soph. Graham, Bruce, Miltonvale, fr. Graves, Cindy, Wichita, fr. Gray, John, Topeka, fr. Greene, Marcus, Great Bend, soph. Gregory, Alan. Osborne, soph. Greiert, Alfred, Valley Center, jr. Grieve, Donna, Osborne, soph. Griffin, Alice, Delphos, soph. Gross, Dora, Hays, jr. Gross, Terry. Bazine, fr. Grover, .Mike, Stockton, fr. Guerrero, Deborah, Hugoton, fr. Gustason. Karla. Russell, fr. Gutierrez, Norma. Russell, jr. Gutierrez, Yolanda. Sharon Springs, fr. Haas, Carol, Ellis, fr. Haas Fred, Hays, jr. Haas, Myron, Hays, jr. Haas, Richard, Hutchinson, fr. Habiger. Faye, Great Bend, fr. Habiger, Jeanene, Spearvilie, soph. Hager, Gary, Clayton, fr. 274 Classes (iou-Hag Classes Hag-Hei Hager, Robert, Lenora, soph. Hahn, Kathy, Dodge City, jr. Hall, Cynthia, Garfield, fr. Hamhrick, Charlene, St. Louis, Mo., fr. Hammeke, Lynda, Great Bend, fr. Hammer, Virginia, Norway, soph. Hammerschmidt, Terri, Victoria, jr. Hansen, Deborah, Kirwin, fr. Hansen, John, Waterville, fr. Harbaugh, Marilyn, Salina, jr. Harbaugh, Michael, Hutchinson, soph. Harbin, Charles, Hays, jr. Harder, Maylene, Tribune, jr. Hardesty, Dee Ann, Cimarron, soph. Haregewoin, Joseph, Ethiopia, fr. Hargett, Kevin, Stafford, soph. Hargett, Randall. Cimarron, jr. Harman, Roger, Hays, jr. Harmon, Scott, Trumbull, Neb., fr. Harold, Kay, Oberlin, jr. Harper, Iva, St. Francis, soph. Harris, Lynnita, Hutchinson, soph. Harrison, Sue, Sterling, fr. Hartman, Clark. Topeka, jr. Hartwig, Susan, Shawnee Mission, soph. Haselhorst, Karen, Hays, fr. Haselhorst, Lila, McCracken, fr. Haslouer, Carol, Hope, fr. Hastings, Laurence, Hanston, fr. Hatch, Alice, Hays, soph. Hatten, Marta, Abilene, fr. Haug, Robert, Ransom, jr. Havice, Christina, Goodland, fr. Hawks. Karen, Goodland, fr. Hawley, Bonny, Dodge City, jr. Hawley, Ron, Phillipsburg, jr. Haworth, Joanne, Salina, jr. Hawpe, Francis, Scott City, jr. Hay, Clark, Newton, fr. Hayden, Patricia, Salina, soph Hayes, Timothy, Sterling, jr. Hays, Judy, Golden, Colo., jr. Hazelbeck, Debbie, Overland Park, fr. Hedge, Gary, Hoxic, jr. Hefner, Robin, Cimarron, fr. Heikes, Debbie, Norton, fr. Heiman, Karen, Garden City, jr. Heiman, Kathy, Barnard, jr. Classes Hag-Hei 275 Classes Hei-Hol Heimerman, Daniel, Hutchinson, fr. Hein, Denise, Grainfield, soph. Heinze, Sandie, Sylvan Grove, jr. Helfrich, Glenn, Spearville, soph. Helin, Andrea, Brewster, fr. Helwer, Carol, Russell, fr. Henderson, Wayne, Partridge, jr. Henre, Dianne, Hays, jr. Henrichs, Amber, Phillipsburg, fr. Henry, John, Phillipsburg, soph. Henry, Michele, Hays, jr. Hensiek, Audrey, Nashville, fr. Hensiek, Beverly, Nashville, soph. Herbel, Lionel, Russell, fr. Herman, Barbara, Hays, soph. Herman, Donald, Morfand, soph. Herman, Marilyn, Morland, jr. Heroneme, Denise, Zurich, fr. Heronemus, Dan, Leoti, jr. Herrman, Steve, LaCrosse, fr. Herrmann, Judy, Kinsley, fr. Herron, Earle, Garden City, jr. Hertel, Cheryl, Great Bend, jr. Heskett, Linda, Hoxie, fr. Hess, Gary, Kaneohe, Ha., soph. Hester, Mike, Plevna, jr. Hestermann, Michael, Ludell, fr. Hestermann, Tom. Ludell, fr. Heuszel, Diane, Great Bend, jr. Hewett, Ed, Almena, fr. Heyen, Arlene, Kinsley, jr. Hickel, Jim, Salina, soph. Hicks, Sherri, Satanta, fr. Higgins, Keith, McCracken, jr. Higgins, Pris, St. Marys, jr. Hill, Mark, Hays, jr. Hilt, Carol, St. Francis, soph. Hinman, Laura, Brownell, fr. Hiss, Sandra, Great Bend, jr. Hitz, Gayla, Kingsdown, soph Hixon, William, Hill City, fr. Hockett, Geneva, Levant, jr. Hoff, Roberta, Hays, jr. Hoffman, David, Pratt, soph. Hoffman, Donna, Tribune, jr. Hoke, FaDonna, Hays, soph. Hoke. LaRee, Dorrance, soph. Holle, Vincent, Bremen, soph. 276 Classes Hei-Hol Classes Hoi-Jar liolopirek, Debra, Timken, soph. Holste, David, Ludell, soph. Homolac, Steve, Belleville, so|)h. Homolka, James, Holyrood, fr. Honer, Lynette, Newton, soph. Honer, Thomas, Wichita, soph. Hood, Millie, Powell, Wyo., soph. Hoofer, Christine, Halstead, jr. Hooper, Suzie, Phillipsburg, soph. Hoover, Bernard, Grinnell, fr. Hoover, Sally, Great Bend, jr. Hopp, Terry, Marquette, soph. Horn, Donna, Phillipsburj fr. Hornbaker, Larry, Hutchinson, jr. Hornung, Debby, Spearville, fr. Hornyna, Novia, Bison, fr. Hoskinson, James, Haven, fr. Howard, Sara, Sharon Springs, fr. Howland, Jennifer, Formosa, jr. How land, Terry, Formosa, fr. Hoyt, Bill, McCook, Neb., fr. Hrabe, Dave, Stockton, jr. Hudson, Scott, Belleville, fr. Huff, Janet, Ness City, fr. Huff, Terry, Ellinwood, fr. Huffaker, Jane, Emporia, jr. Huffman, Kent, Sharon Springs, soph. Hughes, Rick, Pratt, fr. Hunlev, Becky, Gorham, jr. Hurst, Connie, Hays, jr. Huston, Cathy, Hays, fr. Hutchinson, Dana, Overland Park, soph. Hyde, Pam, Great Bend, soph. Hyde, Sherridene, Osborne, fr. Ingold, Russell, Iamexa, fr. Ireland, Lori, Minneola, fr. Irwin, Darlene, Munjor, fr. Istas, Jerrold, Aurora, ir. Ives. Rhonda, El Dorado, soph. Jaco, Jana, Plainville, jr. Jacobs, Jan, Edmond, jr. Jacobs, Merle, Pfeifer, soph. Jakoplic, Thomas, Somerset, N.J., jr. Janke, Ivan, McCracken, fr. Jansonius, Elwynn, Prairie View, jr. Jantz, Susan, Montezuma, fr. Janzen, Christopher, Hays, jr. Jarboe, Michelle, Deerfield, jr. Jarmer, Cindy, Garden City, fr. Classes Hoi-Jar 277 In 1963, when the American people were somewhat hopeful about the political condition of the country, President John t. Kennedy was brutally assassinated. A decade later tragedy struck the United States again when political corruption was discovered by two Washington Post reporters who broke the news to the nation. Many members of the White House staff. President Richard Nixon and Vice-President Spiro Agnew were expo- sed and were forced to leave office for involvement in what was to be recorded in history as the Watergate Scandal. .larrett, Becky, Hays, soph. Jecha, Rita, Timken, jr. Jenkins, Christina, Stockton, soph. Jensen, Tracey, Goodland, soph. Jewell, Holly, Cawker City, soph. Jilg, Janis, Great Bend, soph. Johnson, Anna, Glasco, fr. Johnson, Dorothy, Courtland, jr. Johnson, Gary, Minneola, jr. Johnson, Michael, Ellis, fr. Johnson, Noella, Johnstown, Pa., soph. Johnson, Pete, Hays, soph. Johnson, Rhonda, Ellis, fr. Johnson, Steve, Bogue, soph. Johnston, Michele, Alton, fr. Jones, Joe, Smith Center, soph Jones, Karol, Phillipsburg, fr. Jones, Kathleen, Logan, fr. Jones, Shirley, Dighton, fr. Jordan, Brad, Palco, jr. Joy, Evan, Belleville, jr. Juenemann, David, Selden, jr. Kabler, Marcus, Wichita, fr. Kacinko, Tom, Pittsburg, Penn., jr. Kane, Diana, Meade, fr. Kanak, Vince, Atwood, soph. Karl, Sandy, Enterprise, fr. Karlin, Cindy, Hays, soph. Karlin, Jackie, Hays, soph. Karlin, Jeaninne, Hays, soph. Karlin, John, Hays, fr. Karlin, Roxie, Hays, fr. Karlin, Tom, Hays, fr. Karnes, Donald, Sharon Springs, fr. Kashka, Ramona, Goodland, jr. Kaufmann, Allyn, Holyrood, fr. 278 Classes Jar-Kau Kear, Judy, Goodland, soph. Keating, Bob, Barnard, jr. Keenan, Kathy, Great Bend, soph. Keesee, Robert, Phillipsburg, jr. Keith, Steven, Morland, soph. Kelleher, Rick, Olathe, jr. Keller, Darrell, Zurich, fr. Keller, Karen, Natchitoches, La., soph. Kelley, I-enn, Falun, fr. Keliing, Theresa, Smith Center, fr. Kelly, Thomas. Abilene, fr. Kennedy. Danny, Mankato, soph. Kennedy, Mary, Lebanon, soph. Kennedy, Patricia, Sedgwick, soph. Kenney, Susan, Inman, jr. Kepferle, Kathleen, Quinter, fr. Kepka, Pamela, Dorrance, jr. Ketzner, Greg, Shawnee, fr. Keyes, Jeri, Newton, soph. Kickhaefer, Marta, Marysville, fr. Kimble, Kirk, Ellinwood, fr. Kincaid. Margaret, Ellinwood, fr. Kinderknecht, Lynn, Ellis, soph. King, Patricia. Coolidge, jr. Kipp, Becky, Phillipsburg, soph. Kirby, Liz, Offerle, jr. Kirk. Priscilla, Bucklin, fr. Kissee, Charles. Olathe, soph. Kitch, Carla, Garden City, jr. Kitten. Joan, Dodge City, soph. Kitts, Jo Ann, Dodge City, jr. Klaus, Roxanne. Hdl City, fr. Klaus. Sharon, Hays, fr. Klaus, Therese. Hays, jr. Klema. Judy, Great Bend, fr. Klema, Kaye. Russell, fr. A decade ago ari students and faculty lost much of their work when the art annex, northwest of the quadrangle, burned in an early morning holocaust. Subse- quently, a fireproof replacement was built in the midst of the service area, west of the campus. ( ' lasses Kea-KIc 279 Classes Kle-Leg Klepper, Carla, Great Bend, jr. Klima, Donna, Claflin, jr. Klingman, Steve, Shawnee, fr. Knobel, Jerry, Morland, jr. Knoll, Gary, Garden City, jr. Knoll, Steven, Collyer, jr. Knowles, Larry, Derby, fr. Knox, Larry, Hays, fr. Knudson, Todd, Rexford, soph. Koch, Betty, Holyrood, jr. Koehn, Mary, Cimarron, jr. Koenig, Sandy, Great Bend, fr. Koetkemeyer, Jane, Dorrance, jr. Kohman, Dan, Abilene, fr. Kohn, James, Beloit, jr. Koops, Terry, Cawker City, fr. Kootz, Charles, Kanopolis, jr. Korbe, Jean, Hays, fr. Korte, Louisa, Hays, soph. Koster, Janice, Bennington, soph. Koster, Lawrence, Cawker City, soph. Kraft, Carolyn, Hoisington, fr. Kraus, Rachel, Hays, jr. Kreutzer, Daniel, LaCrosse, jr. Kreutzer, Mark, Marienthal, fr. Krey, John, Rolla, fr. Kroeker, Craig, Paw nee Rock, jr. Krueger, Debra, Stafford, soph. Krug, Kristin, Hays, fr. Kuchar, Roman, Hays, jr. Kuhlman, Holly, Kensington, fr. Kumle, Monette, Marquette, fr. Kurtz, Debra, Alton, jr. Lachman, David, Narka, fr. I-ambert, Jolene, Zurich, jr. Landreux, Gary, Shawnee, fr. Landwehr, Joann, Utica, fr. Lang, Wayne, Hays, jr. Larson, David, Abilene, fr. I arson, Lois, Brownell, fr. Larson, Mary, Hutchinson, jr. Larson, Ronald, Marquette, fr. Larzalere, Marie, Hays, soph. LaShell, Sherry, Utica, fr. LeC’lair, Sandra, Concordia, jr. Lee, Patricia, Downs, fr. LeFort, Janey, Woodston, fr. Legere, Nancy, Hays, jr. 280 Classes Kle-Leg Iiegleiter, Michael, McCracken, jr. Ix ' hr, KayLene, Hays, fr. Ix?ibhrandt, Charles, Atwood, fr. Leikam, David. Hays, fr. Iieikam. Debbie, Hays, soph. I eikam, Michael, Salina, soph. Leiker, Douglas. Hays, soph. Ixdker, Douglas, Munjor, fr. Iieiker, Ronald, Norton, fr. I eitner, Donna, Herndon, fr. Leitner, Roger, Herndon, jr. Iieitner, Sam, Herndon, fr. LeSage, Alan, Stockton, fr. Lewallen, Wilma, Oakley, soph. Lewis, Karen, Alta Vista, fr. Lewis, Kristi, Healy.soph. Libal, Cynthia, Salina, fr. Lienberger, Linda, Beloit, soph. Winter 1074-7 t » was less frigid than most. In early April I‘Xj9, an ice storm broke branches of many trees, caused damage to power lines, and tied up traffic. Lienberger. Rex. Randall, jr. Liggett, Denise, Mullinville, jr. Lilak, Randall, Wilson, fr. Linder. Janice, Russell, jr. Lindsay, Charlene. Hill City, jr. Line, Meridy, Russell, fr. Linneman, Judy, Smith Center, fr. Linton, Richard, Concordia, soph. Linville, Fat, Goodland, soph. Lippold. Randolph. Herndon, fr. Lockwood, Karen. Greensburg, fr. l sler. Teresa. Marquette, fr. Classes Leg-Ox) 281 Ix gsdon. Catherine, Russell, fr. Ixrhman, Kim, Kendall, fr. Lohoefener, Greg, Oberlin, jr. Lohrmeyer, Therese, Logan, fr. Iamg, Brent, Dodge City, fr. Iamg, Jim, Leoti, fr. lx ng, Sheri, Newton, fr. Iarng, Ted, Chapman, jr. Ixmnon, Mary, Ellis, fr. Lotker, Laurie, Oberlin, fr. Love, Peggy, St. Francis, fr. Lowen, Robert, Hays, soph. Ix)wen, Steve, Hays, fr. Lowry, Roger, Almena, soph. Luck, Rita, Hill City, soph. Luckert, Vernon, Great Bend, soph. Luthi, Diana, Gridley, fr. Mace, Henry, Oberlin, jr. Mace, Sandra, Oberlin, fr. Macy, Carol, Portis, fr. Madden, Paul, Great Bend, jr. Magerl, Bob, Kansas City, soph. Mai, Jan, Great Bend, jr. Mai, Kim, Russell, jr. Mai, I urie, Russell, soph. Maier, Linnell. Bazine, jr. Maier, Marilyn. Russell, jr. Major, Teresa, Dorrance, fr. Major. Terry, Ulysses, fr. Malcolm, Norman, Almena, soph. Maley, Steven. Concordia, jr. Mall, Frank, Hays, soph. Malone, Susan, Phillipsburg, fr. Mannebach. William, Hoxic, jr. Manning, Jerry, Oberlin, soph. Mans, Linda, Hays, jr. Seasonal rush makes the Trading Post basement division a busy place, but at other limes it is a good place to browse for texts and supplies or even a gift book. 1 5j if 282 Classes lx g-Man Representative R. E. Arbuthnot, c enter, arrives in Hays in February to gel acq- uainted with tort Hays State, in order to better fulfill his obligations on the Kansas Ways and Means sub-committee. Presi- dent Custad and Ron Pflughoft meet the legislator at the airport. Mansir, Pat, Lexington, Neb., fr. Manz, Kevin, Abilene, fr. Marcy, Jeannette, WaKeeney, jr. Mardis, Jennifer, Pratt, soph. ' Maresch, Daryl, Nekoma, soph. Marks, Thomas, Atwood, jr. Marr, Kristi, Prairie Village, soph. Marshall, Sara, Stockton, fr. Martin, Deb, Phillipsburg, fr. Martin, Marianne, Ulysses, soph. Martin, Martha, Healy, fr. Martin, Sue, Hays, fr. Martinsen, Patricia, Prairie Village, soph. Marvin, Susan, La Crosse, jr. Maskus, Stan, Jetmore, jr. Maslak, Mike, Kansas City, soph. Mason, Patti, Phillipsburg, fr. Mathes, Deborah, Kinsley, soph. Mathes, Steve, Norton, jr. Mauck, Brena, Studley, jr. Mauck, Janis, Stockton, fr. Maune, Linda, Syracuse, fr. Maupin, Michele, Hays, soph Maupin, Renee, Hays, soph. May, Terry, Hays, fr. May, Tony, Hays, soph. Mayo, Philip, Plainville, fr. McAfee, Karen, Duncan, Okla., jr. McAtee. Rod, Colby, fr. McCarter, Ken, Great Bend, fr. McClaflin, Tony, Milan, fr. McClellan, James, Phillipsburg, jr. McClellan, Sherry 1 , Phillipsburg, fr. McClellan, Susan, Palco, soph. McClure, Gary, P hillipsburg, soph. McComas, Louise, Portis, fr. Classes Man-McC 283 Classes McC-Mil McConnaughhay, Jayne, Larned, fr. McConnaughy, Clarence, Dodge City, jr. McCormick, Robert, Cedar, jr. McCray, LoCinda, Phillipsburg, soph. McElroy, Mickie, Palco, jr. McGaughey, James, Jetmore, fr. McGowne, Stuart, 01 erlin, soph. McGraw, Anthony, Partridge, fr. McGuire, Brenda, Satanta, soph. McIntosh, David, Oak Hill, jr. McKanna, Christine, Luray, fr. McKay, Kathy, Hays, fr. McKenzie, Don, Goodland, soph. McKinley, Rita, Scott City, jr. McKinney, Wayne, Weskan, soph. McMullen, Darla, Norton, jr. Meagher, Catherine, Solomon, jr. Megaffin, Emily, Pratt, soph. Meier, Susan, Hays, fr. Melby, Don, Scandia, fr. Melby, James, Scandia, jr. Mellick, Ronald, Atwood, jr. Merry field, Lynn, McPherson, fr. Meskimen, Alene, Hays, jr. Messamore, Janet, Colby, soph. Meyer, David, Salina, jr. Meyer, Joyce, Rossville, soph. Michael, Paul, Hill City, jr. Michaelis, Michele, Wichita, fr. Michau, Pat, Derby, fr. Mick, Gregory, Osborne, fr. Mickey, David, Garden City, jr. Milke, Debbie, Gorham, fr. Miller, Beth, Claflin, jr. Miller, Brenda, Chapman, fr. Miller, Christine, Sterling, jr. Miller, Deborah, Hutchinson, jr. Miller, Jean, Agra, fr. Miller, Jeff, Colby, fr. Miller, Linda, St. Francis, fr. Miller, Lori, Leavenworth, jr. Miller, Neil, Chapman, jr. Miller, Rita, Oberlin, jr. Miller, Sandra, Hays, fr. Miller, Stephen, Shawnee, soph. Mills, Sheila, Leoti, soph. Mills, Sue, Ellis, jr. Millsap, Kenneth, Wichita, soph. 284 Classes McC-Mil Classes Min-New Minks, Mark, Ulysses, fr. Mitchell, James, Dighton, fr. Mitchell, Lyle, Goodland, jr. Mitchell, Rolland, Salina, soph. Mitchum, James, WaKeeney, fr. Mizell, Anita, Norton, fr. Mizell, Harold, Clayton, soph. Mollohan, Sue, Hays, fr. Moore, David, Hutchinson, jr. Moore, Debra, Dresden, soph. Moore, Dennis, Hutchinson, jr. Moore, Douglas, Oakley, jr. Moore, Elric, Clyde, jr. Moore, Jeff, Medicine Lodge, soph. Moorhous, Johnny, Oakley, soph. Morell, Mark, WaKeeney, soph. Morell, Michael, WaKeeney, fr. Morell, Randall, Collyer, soph. Morgan, Susan, Hoxie, soph. Morgan, Tom, Holly, Colo., fr. Morris, Michael, Olathe, soph. Mostrom, Larry, Elkhart, fr. Motzner, Keith, Wilson, fr. Mowry, Joyce, Hoxie, fr. Moxter, Marlene, Cawker City, jr. Moxter, Nancy, Cawker City, soph. Moyers, Michael, Hays, soph. Mullison, Karen, Wray, Colo., fr. Munsch, Clarence, Hays, fr. Munsey, Debbie, Mankato, fr. Munsinger, Debbie, Dighton, fr. Munson, Michele, Oberlin, soph. Musick, Willis, Minneapolis, jr. Musser, Brett, Phillipsburg, soph Myers, Bill, Great Bend, jr. Nash, Terr)’, Goodland, jr. Nauer, Marie, Jennings, soph. Nauert, Cathy, Larnea, fr. Naylor, Joan, Waldo, fr. Neely, Cherilyn, Garden City, jr. Neil, Linda, Russell, fr. Neitzel, Rodney, St. Francis, soph. Nelson, Connie, Hutchinson, jr. Nelson, Dee Ann, McPherson, jr. Nelson, Deryl, Marquette, fr. Nelson, Fern, Rush Center, soph. Nelson, Sandy, Kansas City, fr. Newquist, Stanley, Cawker City, soph. Classes Min-New 285 Newton, Chris, Grinncll. jr. Newton, Robert, Russell, soph. Nichol, Nancy, Hill City, soph. Nicholas, Tamara, Johnson, fr. Niermeir. Pam, Ludell, soph. Nipple, Stanley, Moscow, fr. Niven. Kathy, Hutchinson, soph. Nixon. Dan. Russell, soph. Noel. Rrad. Portis, fr. Noel. Kere, Portis, jr. Nold, Mark, Sedgwick, fr. Nollette, Joel, Monument, jr. Nuckolls, Jim, LaCrosse, soph. Nusser, Janice, Jetmore, soph. Nyhoff, Joan, Downs, fr. Oakley, Lloyd, Hutchinson, jr. Oberheim. Rex, Garden City, jr. O ' Brate, Bill, Syracuse, freshman Congressman Keith Sebelius, FHS alum- nus, and Dr. W. D. Moreland, professor emeritus of political science, who taught for more than 30 years at FHS, present 1074 Congressional records to Mac Reed for Forsyth Library. Fach year, Sebelius has donated similar records to FI IS. Moreland, since retirement, has worked with the Kansas Congressman in Wash- ington, D. C. Ochs, Dean, WaKeeney, jr. Ochs, Marlene, Utica, fr. Ochs Tina. Utica, fr. Ogle, John, Natoma, fr. Olinger, Daniel, Wichita, jr. Olinger, James, Hugoton, jr. Oliphant, Debbie, Claflin, jr. Olsen, I ee, Kinsley, soph. Orcutt, William, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., fr. Orth, Margaret, Hays, fr. Osborne, Melva, Hanston, fr. Otte, Kent, Downs, soph. Overley, Paul, Colby, fr. Owen, Lori, Dighton, fr. Packard, Charles, Gove, fr. Page, Elizabeth, Liberal, jr. Pallister, Craig, Sterling, jr. Panter. Susan, Athol, soph. 286 Classes Xew-Pan Parker, Warren, Belpre, fr. Parks, Denise, Salina, soph. Parks, Michael, Utica, jr. Parks, Terry, Hays, fr. Parnionmast. Norranid. Bangkok, Thailand, soph. Parry, Kristi, Great Bend, soph. Patten, Joseph, Salina, soph. Patton, Donald, Lucas, fr. Patton, I la, Gaylord, jr. Paul, Steve, Morland, soph. Pauls, Louaine. Inman, jr. Peach. Ronald, LaCrosse, fr. Peacock, Kathryn, Bird City, jr. Pearson, Linda, Beloit, jr. Peehanec, Susan, Timken, soph. Pegg, Pamela, Haysville, jr. Peintner, Gary, Spearville, soph. Penner, Marci, Inman, fr. Pennick, Richard, Hutchinson, soph. Pennington, Janie, Dodge City, fr. Perkins, Cindy, Lorraine, fr. Perkins, Shelley, Smith Center, jr. Perry. Anne, Scandia, jr. Perry, Rebecca, Hill City, jr. Peter, Pam, Goodland, fr. Peters, Karen, LaCrosse, soph. Peters, Kathy, LaCrosse, soph. Peterson, Katherine. Belvue, soph. Peterson, Michael, Beloit, fr. Petracek, Phillis, Jennings, jr. Petrasek, Pam, Hoxie.soph. Pfannenstiel, Cindy, Norton, soph. Pfannenstiel. Michael, Ness City, jr. Pfannenstiel, Suzanne, Hays, fr. ITeifer, Maurice, Ellis, fr. Pflieger, Marlene. Logan, soph. Gubernatorial candidate Robert Bennett gives a campaign speech to a sc ant FHS audience in Malloy Hall. Other candi- dates for slate offices compaigned on campus in hopes of winning the student vote. C lasses Par-Pf I 287 Classes Pfo-Rei Pfortmiller, Gayla, Naloma, fr. Phillips, Von, Dodge City, jr. Pickert, Karen, Kingman, fr. Pickett, Rhonda, Oberlin, fr. Pierce, Mary Lynn, Hays, soph. Pierce, Rebecca, Dodge City, fr. Pierce, Richard, Hays, jr. Pinkney, Roberta, Ford, fr. Plank, Patricia, Sublette, jr. Polley, Steven, Kit Carson, Colo., fr. Pool, Jolene, Otis, soph. Poore, Connie, Stockton, jr. Porter, Dave, Oberlin, fr. Potter, Sharon, Wichita, fr. Powell, Sherri, Hays, soph. Powers, Kim, Derby, fr. Powers, Tony, Spearville, jr. Pratt, Ed, Hoxie, soph. Pratt, Gary, Garden City, soph. Pratt, James, Lewis, soph. Preston, Danny, Wolforth, Tex., fr. Price, Dave, Olathe, jr. Princ, Barbara, Lucas, soph. Printz, Bradley, Junction City, soph. Prusa, Anthony, Claflin, jr. Prusa, Nancy, Portis, fr. Pruter, Kally, Natoma, fr. Pugh, William, St. Francis, fr. Rader, Sandy, Mullinville, soph. Rajewski, Jane, Victoria, jr. Rajewski, Patricia, Plainville, jr. Ramsey, Curtis, Kingman, jr. Rankin, Barbara, Larned, soph. Rapstine, Kim, Moscow, soph. Redger, Diana, Ashland, soph. Reece, Randy, Downs, soph. Reed, Cindy, Belleville, fr. Reed, Rory, Kiowa, soph. Reeves, Catherine, Hoxie, fr. Reffner, Dianna, Valley Center, fr. Reha, Jana, La Crosse, fr. Reichert, Frank, Hays, jr. Reichert, Tom, Hays, fr. Reid, I -auric, Brewster, fr. Reif schneider, John, La Crosse, jr. Reimer, Lance, Plains, soph. Rein, Kenneth, Russell, jr. Rein, Susan, Russell, jr. 288 Classes Pfo-Rei Reitz, Jill, Medicine Lodge, fr. Rempe, Herbert, Hays, jr. Rempe, Kathleen, Goodland, fr. Rempe, Lawrence, Plainville, fr. Renberger, Gary, LaCrosse, fr. Rencin, Kathy, Barnes, jr. Renick, Janice, Ingalls, soph. Reusink, Doug, Norton, fr. Reynolds, Tim, Dodge City, jr. Rhine, Ruthann, Hays, fr. Rhoades, Kenneth, WaKeeney, jr. Richard, Peggy, St. Francis, soph. Richardson, Barb, Nickerson, soph. Rigor, Brad, Weskan, soph. Ring, Chuck, Winona, soph. Robben, Jo Ann, Grinnell, jr. Roberts, Chari, Lewis, fr. Roberts, Genell, Gove, soph. Roberts, Linda, Farmington, N.M., jr. Robinson, Joel, Hays, jr. Rochholz, David, Wichita, jr. Rogers, Sharlene, Selden, jr. Roe, Carol, Obcrlin, soph. Roesener, Linda, Barksdale, La., soph. Rogers. Brenda, McCracken, fr. Rogers, Jane, Ulysses, soph. Rogers, Sharlene, Selden, jr. Rohr. Jerri, Hays, soph. Rohr, Ruth, Hays, soph. Rollings, Fam, Hill City, fr. a. Students had an opportunity to watch an eclipse through this telescope during their class period. b. The lighter side of college activities shows this young man inspecting his newly acquired token from a McMindes coed. Classes Kei-Rol 289 Rome. Carol, Hugoton, soph. Rom me, Leon. Great Bend, jr. Roos, Mark, Shawnee Mission, soph. Rorabaugh, Mitchell, Abilene, fr. Rose. June, Lyons, soph. Rose, Marian, Phillipsburg, jr. Rosel, Joan, Liberal, jr. Rosell, Jon. Abilene, soph. Ross, Bruce, Liberal, jr. Ross Diantha, Meade, jr. Ross Richard, Luray, soph. Ross, Scott, Atwood, jr. Ross, Teresa, Meade, soph. Rott, David, McPherson, jr. Roy. Jeaneen, Palco, fr. Rozelle, Randy, Salina, fr. Ruda, Bernice, Atwood, fr. Runft, Glenda. Wichita, fr. Rupp, Andrew. Hays, soph. Ruppert, David. McCook, Neb., fr. Ruzich, Linda, Hutchinson, jr. Ryan, Gary, Haven, fr. Saba, Renette, Bisbee, Ariz., jr. Sager. Doug, Bird City, jr. Sager, Fred, Bird City, jr. Sampson, Pat, Salina, soph. Samson. Colleen. Ludell, soph. Samuelson, Linda, Concordia, soph. Sander, Ann, McPherson, fr. Sander, Karen, Hays, fr. Sanders, Gregory, Bird City, fr. Sanders, Julie, Hutchinson, soph. Santee, Linda, Pretty Prairie, soph. Sappenfield, Vickie, Atwood, fr. Sasse, Beverly, Gaylord, soph. Satterfield. Belinda. Oklahoma City, Okla., jr. Willing donors enable fort Hays State to surpass the quota each semester for the bloodmobile, while student nurses, as well as other volunteers, help the proce- dure move on schedule. The blood dona- tions insure all FH5 students of a free sup- ply of blood whenever needed. 290 Classes Rom-Sat Sauvage, Joan, Obcrlin, soph. Savelius, Martha, Phillipsburg, fr. Schalansky, Rhonda, Aimena, jr. Schaller, Maurice, Kinsley, jr. Schemper, Cathalee, Prairie View, jr. Schepers, Mark, Roeland Park, jr. Schippers, Daniel, Victoria, fr. Schippers, Kay, Victoria, jr. Schissler, Cindy, Herndon, fr. Schlepp, Spencer, Kanorado, fr. Schlittenhardt, Michele, St. Francis, jr. Schmeidler, Allen, Hays, jr. Schmeidler, Diane, Victoria, fr. Schmelzle, Julie, Corning, jr. Schmidt, Greg, Russell, soph. Schmidt, Mary, Hugoton, soph. Schmidt, Robert, Hays, fr. Schmidt, Ruth, Hays, jr. Schmidt, Susan, Scott City, fr. Schmidtberger, Leroy, Victoria, fr. Schmidtberger, Mary Kay, Victoria, soph. Schmitt, Jeffrey, Scott City, soph. Schneider, Sherry, WaKeeney, fr. Schnuelle, David, Jansen, Neb., soph. Schoenthaler, Janelle, WaKeeney, fr. Schraeder, Joyce, Rush Center, soph. Schraeder, Krin, Greensburg, jr. Schramm, Kathy, Hays, jr. Schremmer, Jeanne, WaKeeney, jr. Schroeder, Ricky, Smith Center, soph. Schuckman, Pam, Arnold, fr. Schukman, Mark, Hays, soph. Schulte, JoJean, Norton, fr. Schulte, Margaret, Victoria, fr. Schulze, Luann, Norton, soph. Schumacher, Calvin, Hays, jr. Classes Sau-Sch 291 Schumacher, Ruby, Protection, jr. Schwartz, Don, Salina, jr. Scott, Martin, Kinsley, soph. Searls, Sherry, Wichita, fr. Sieb, Jerry, Hays, fr. Seibel, Greg, Hays, fr. Seidl, Tom, Dodge City, jr. Seirer, Tresa, N ' atoma, fr. Sellers, Patti, Phillipsburg, jr. Selzer, Myron, Canton, fr. Settle, Randy, Scagraves, Tex., soph. Settle, Richard, Russell, jr. Sexson, David, Weskan, soph. Sexson, Mark, Weskan, soph. Shanahan, Susan, Salina, soph. Shank. Judy, Greensburg, soph. Shearmire, Jeannie, Hays, fr. Shelite, Robin, Sharon, fr. Shike, Gary, Osborne, fr. Shriwise, Brian, Jetmore, soph. Siegrist, Janet, Sterling, jr. Sigle, Garry, Oslx rne, fr. Sigle, Scott, Osborne, jr. Sigwing, Rita, Phillipsburg, soph. Sim, Jennifer, Sublette, soph. Simon. Frederick, Mulvane, fr. Simons, Itonda, Almena, soph. Simpson, Lorraine. Plainvifle, fr. " the Messiah, " under the direc tion of Or. Donald Stout, was performed in March and was a combined effort of the 1 Concert Choir, Collegiate Chorale, Civic Sym- phony, Hays Master Chorale and soloists james Polhammer, |anet Yenne, Allisor Atkins and Patrick Coeser. 292 Classes Sch-Sim Creating an environment of the pioneer days, freshmen Steve Piderit and John Hansen, remodeled their room at Wiest Hall. " The Shack " took six weekends to complete. The outhouse contains a refrigerator for late night snacks and a stereo for enter- tainment. Putting together two by four inch frames, they wedged the frames against the walls and then nailed every- thing to the wood frames. Not a nail or screw was put in the wall to support their pioneer home. Simpson, Lorraine, Wamego, soph. Sinclair, David, Jetmore, jr. Skillman, Marci, Leawood, fr. Slamai, Betty Jo, Medicine Lodge, fr. Slaughter, LaRoy, Chicago, III., jr. Slimm, Chris, Overland Park, fr. Sloan, Rachel, Tribune, soph. Smead, Lucia, Denver, Colo., jr. Smith, Amber, Leoti, fr. Smith, Bonnie, Newton, soph. Smith, Brad, Olathe, jr. Smith, Dona, Goodland, fr. Smith, Eunice, Goodland, soph. Smith, Gloria, Salina, fr. Smith, Lillie, Russell, soph. Smith, Lora, Sharon Springs, soph. Smith, Lynnette, Salina, fr. Smith, Mary, Assaria, jr. Smith, Myrna, Codell, soph. Smith, Reagan, Leoti, jr. Smith, Sharon, Marienthal, jr. Smith, Sherrie, Lincoln, fr. Smithhisler, Daniel, Harper, fr. Snodgrass, Roger, Atwood, fr. Somers, Marilyn, Goodland, soph. Sooter, Mark, Derby, jr. Soukup, Scott, Morse-Bluff, Neb., jr. Spacil, Steve, Russell, soph. Speer, Lynden, Clearwater, jr. Spencer. Ix ri, Goodland, fr. Classes Sim-Spe 293 Spikes, Kirk, Hugoton, soph. Spiller, Debra, McPherson, jr. Sporleder, Karin, Walsenburg, soph. Sprung, Elizabeth, Bonner Springs, jr. Squires, Gary, Lawrence, fr. Staab, Lyle, Hays, soph. Staab, Lynn, Hays, soph. Staab, Rodney, Hays, soph. Staab, Sherrlynn, Hays, soph. Stadler, Theresa, Topeka, soph, Stafford, Michelle, Hays, jr. Stafford, Susanne, Russell, jr. Stafford, Tom, Hays, jr. Stalcup, Kevin, Seward, soph. Stambaugh, Robert, Maple Hill, soph. Scott, Stanley, Dodge City, fr. Stark, Yvonne, Solomon, fr. Starke, Avis, Sublette, jr. Starke, Nancy, Sublette, soph. Starr, Elaine, Burdett, soph. Stecklein, Danny, Victoria, soph. Stearns, Richard, Cawker City, jr. Stecklein, Danny, Victoria, soph. Stecklein, Frank, Ness City, jr. Steckline, Belinda, Ogallah, fr. Steen, Sheri, Pratt, jr. Steffen, Janet, Burdett, jr. Steffen, Sonya, Hays, fr. Steffen, Susan, Burdett, soph. Stegman, Kristine, Ashland, jr. Stegman, Lucinda, Pawnee Rock, jr. Stein, Anita, Spearville, jr. Stenzel, Sandy, WaKeeney, fr. Stephens, Jolene, Monument, fr. Stephens, Stan, Grinnell, fr. Stepp, Ralph, Smith Center, jr. Stewart, Donald, Derby, fr. Stewart, Stephen, Smith Center, fr. Stieben, Corinne, WaKeeney, fr. Stoppel, Dwight, Scott City, soph. Stookey,- Kay, Victoria, fr. Strasser, Catherine, Garden City, jr. Strate, Nina, Kinsley, fr. Strate, Rod, Kinsley, soph. Strecker, Laurel, Russell, jr. Strieker, John, Russell, fr. Strickler, Jane, Wichita, soph. Stroh, Don, Garden City, jr. 294 Classes Spi-Str Strom, Beth, Clifton, soph. Strouse, Deborah, Plainvillc, fr. Strunk, Billy, Medicine Lodge, fr. Stuart, Dana, Hutchinson, soph. Studley, Ann, Salina, fr. Summers, Shirley, Winona, fr. Suppes, Karen, Scott City, soph. Symington, Lynda, Salina, soph. Synek, Tim, Overland Park, fr. Talburt, Donna, Damar, fr. Tangeman, David, Hays, soph. Taxter. David, Hays, fr. Taylor, Becki, Cimarron, fr. Tedford, Landy, Minneola, fr. Teller, Jean, Hays, soph. Temaat, Paula, Syracuse, jr. Temple, John, Hill City, fr. Ternes, Nancy, Hutchinson, soph. Ternes, Patricia, Hutchinson, jr. Terrell, Theresa, Hays, fr. Teschke, Theresa, Haysville, fr. Thiele, Teresa. Norton, soph. Thiele, Terry, Norton, sopn. Tbielen, Janis, Salina, soph. Thompson, Dianne, Hays, soph. Thompson. Phil, Valley Center, soph. Thompson. Steve, Geneseo, jr. Thornton, Deborah, Atchison, jr. Thrasher, Randy, Hutchinson, soph. Thurlow, Roger, Hill City, fr. Not many courses ofler ed at f I IS allow a student to attac k his teacher, (uijilsu and King fu was a nc j w class offered in the fall semester. Mike Dempsey practices this self-defense art on instructor lerrv Bar low. Classes Str-Thu 295 Classes Thy-Wal Thyfault, Anita, Damar, fr. Thyfault, Ix is, Damar, soph. Tichenor, Scott, Paradise, jr. Timmons, Bradley, Smith Center, fr. Tittel, Fern, Russell, fr. Toepfer, Kathy, Hays, soph. Tomasheck, David, Zurich, soph. Torline, Teresa, Newton, fr. Towell, Jeffrey, Haven, fr. Townsend, Robert, Abilene, fr. Trent, Marla, Cimarron, fr. Trout, Leslie, Haysville, fr. True, Cheryl, Gaylord, soph. Tully, Keith, Spearville, jr. Turley, Linda, WaKeeney, jr. Turner, Vicki, Brownell, fr. Tuttle, Anita, Norton, jr. Tuttle, Camellia, Lucas, jr. Tuttle, LaMonte, Quinter, fr. Tyler, Judy, Mankato, fr. Ubelaker, Kenneth, Osborne, f r. Udagawa, Kazuhiko, Tokyo, Japan, fr. Unrein, Helen, Hays, soph. Unruh, Kristi, Larned, soph. Urban, James, Ashland, fr. Uthe, Pam, Garden City, jr. Van Diest, Jim, Prairie View, soph. Van Laeys, Joe, Sharon Springs, fr. Van Ix enen, Roxie, Phillipsburg, soph. Vap, Veanna, Atwood, fr. Varrock, Connie, Jennings, fr. Vernau, Deborah, Greensburg, Pa., soph Vesecky, Ixris, Timken, jr. Vogelgesang, Ric, Hays, soph. Vogt, John, Huntington Beach, Calif., jr Vohs, Debbie, Osborne, soph. Vonfeldt, Alan, Plainville, soph. Vonfeldt, Bryan, Victoria, soph. Vonfeldt, Richard, Larned, jr. Voran, David, Cimmaron, fr. Vratil, Sue, Larned, jr. Vudhiyangkura, Monticha, Bangkok, Thailand, jr. Wade, Stephen, Herington, jr. Wade, Thomas, Herington, soph. Wagner, Starr, Franklin, Neb., fr. Waite, Mary Ann, Scandia, jr. Walker, Judith, Hays, fr. Wall, Pamela, Woodston, fr. 296 Classes Thy-Wal Classes Wal-Wes Wallace, Valerie, Barnard, jr. Wallace, Vickie, Luray, soph. Wallace, William, Sallna.jr. Waller, Rebecca, Stockton, jr. Waller, Shirley, Garden City, jr Wallert, Alva, Wilson, jr. Wallin, David, Geneseo, soph Walls, Karol, St. John, soph. Walstrom, Jan, Salina, soph. Walter, Joseph, Walker, fr. Walter, Michael, Jetmorc, jr. Walters, Lilly, Hays, soph. Walters, Robert, Russell, jr. Waltman, Delinda, Chadron, Neb., fr. Wann, Marjorie, Hays, jr. Ward, Kathy, Russell, fr. Ward, Shelley, Clayton, soph. Wasinger, Leilia, Hays, soph. Wasinger, Rose, Victoria, fr. Watson, Bill, Hays, jr. Watson, Janeice, Ashland, jr. Watson, Sheila, Montezuma, soph. Waugh, Marilyn, Weskan, fr. W r ebb, Bruce, Westfall, jr. Webb, Janette, Norton, fr. Weber, Bernard, Ellis, fr. Wedel, Chervil, Haysville, fr. Weeks, Shirley, Brownell, jr. W ' ehkamp, Ann, Cimarron, soph. Weigel, Jay, Hays, fr. W ' eigel, Ramona. Hays, fr. W ' eishaar, Denise, Abilene, jr. Wells, Corliss, Phillipsburg, fr. Wells, Janis, Plains, fr. Wells, Kitty, Clay Center, jr. Wells, Valerie. Belleville, fr. Welter, Mary Ix»u, Norton, soph. Wendel, Marla, Ingalls, soph. Wendler, Phyllis, Scott City, jr. Wendling, Donna, Powell, Wyo., soph. Wenger, Vernon, Newton, jr. Weniger, Susan, Kingman, fr. W : entling, Ronald, Ellis, jr. Wertenberger, Robert, Norton, fr. Werth, Kathy, Hutchinson, jr. Werth. Sandra, McCracken, fr. Wessel, Cathy, Garden C ity, soph. W r est, Kenton, Haddam, jr. Classes W ' al-Wes 297 West, Lottie, Colby, soph. Wetzel, David, Brownell, soph. Wheeler, Carl, Woodston, Jr. Whisman, Nancy, Palco, jr. White, Peter, Gencseo, fr. Whitehair, Lou Ann. Abilene, soph. Whiteley, Connie, Protection, jr. Whitsitt, Peggy, Phillipsburg, soph. Withers, Becky, Beloit, jr. Wiehl, Bryce, Smith Center, fr. Wiens, Ix ren. Inman, jr. Wiens. Teresa, Johnson, jr. Wiesner, Alma, Hays, soph. Wiesner, John, Hays, fr. Wilcox, Anna, Oberlin, fr. Williams, Marta, Derby, fr. Williams, Mary, Cuba, fr. Willis, Jo Anne, Port Charlotte, Fla., jr. Willis, Teresa, Rolla, fr. Wills, Dee Ann, Wichita, fr. Wilson, Kelly, Lemoync, Neb., soph. Wilson, Randall, Pawnee Rock, fr. Wilson, Rodney, Jetmore, soph. Winder, Lola, Waldo, fr. Windholz, David, Quinter, fr. Windholz, Gary, Quinter, jr. Windscheffel, Janet, Lebanon, fr. Winger, Paula, Dodge City, fr. Winter, Caecilia, Marienthal, jr. Winter, Kim, Great Bend, fr. Wirtz, Jeanette, Ellinwood, fr. Witt, Mary Jo, Hays, soph. Wittman, Connie, Hays, fr. Wolf, Tom, Quinter, fr. Wood, Darrell, Trousdale, fr. Woods, Carol, St. Ix uis, Mo., jr. Cunningham Hall and Gross Coliseum provide rooms for education, physical training, practice and recreation to many I IIS students. The campus has expanded from the original quadran- gle started when the college first opened. Now, students cover more territory and see the HPER Complex from this view when approaching the bridge. 298 Woods, Meda, Lebanon, soph. Woolley, Marcia, Osborne, soph. Workman, Diane, Long Island, N.Y., jr. Wormington, Sherry, Dodge City, jr. Wrightsman, Doug, McPherson, jr. Wylie, Linda, Quinter, jr. Yeager, Maryetta, Tescott, jr. Yeman, Donna, Elmira Heights, N.Y., fr. York, Dana, Healy, fr. York, Denise, Healy, jr. Yost, Bradley, LaCrosse, fr. Yost, Marcia, Gorham, fr. Young, Emily, Salina, jr. Zeh, Kenneth, Wichita, soph. Zeigler, Tamara, Natoma, fr. Zellmer, Oneta, Norton, jr. Zellner, Marguerite, Marienthal, fr. Zellner, Mary, Marienthal, soph. Zerr, Lynette, Grinnell, fr. Zerr, Micki, Grainfield, soph. Zimbelman, Mark, St. Francis, fr. Zimbelman, Robin, St. Francis, jr. Zimmerman, Kim, Lawrence, fr. Zimmerman, Steven, Hays, soph. Zollman, Connie, Prairie View, soph. Zumbrunn, Carolyn, Chapman, fr. Zweygardt, Barbara, St. Francis, fr. Zweygardt, Kenji, St. Francis, soph. College Anthem by lack Juergens On the plains of Western Kansas Stands a school we all love well ' Twas built by the toil of our fathers; To its glory our voices swell. Chorus: Hail to old Fort Hays State! Let your voices ring. Praise for the Black and Cold We will ever sing. Long may our voices last Through the future days, Hon ' ring and praising Dear Fort I lays. In the years that lie before us We foresee our land ' s many needs. Through the efforts of new generations We ' ll go on to more noble deeds. Chorus: Classes Woo-Zwe 299 d. Reveille staff members planned a spe- cial gel together to show apprec iation to their adviser. b. Katherine Rogers has organized and supervised the High School Journalism Conference for years. Her efforts to improve scholastic journalism reached many students across Western Kansas. 3(H) Katherine Rogers The Reveille Honors Katherine Rogers Not many students have the opportunity to work with an adviser like Katherine Rogers. After 18 years of teaching English and Journalism at Fort Flays State, she decided to retire. The following is an excerpt from a speech given by Robert Lowen, Director of Information Services at her Retirement Dinner. This speech includes many thoughts that are fitting to those who know and will miss her. " Katherine? Rogers can be tough, even hardnosed if the occasion calls for it. She is an excellent teacher who constantly strives to be a better one. This lady taught tnglish when she first came to Fort IHays Slate Col- lege and then took it upon herself to study journalism teaching. She is the most thorough teacher of Journalism in the department and one of the best in Kansas . . . She scares young people off when it is determined that she expects hard work and participation and the student finds that there ' s more to being a good journalist than sleeping through class. She expects involvement and those who don ' t get involved come up short or missing. She is firm. She is a teacher. She has nine All-American year- books to her credit. Though she doesn ' t always agree with what young people want in their books, she points out what responsible reporting and record keeping is all about and she labors over those proof pages sav- ing embarrassment for the young editors. She is no censor but sim- ply points out the difference between right and wrong and no mature, educated person can doubt those pillars of journalism. " a. Many of her college friends and associ- ates were present at the Retirement Din- ner held at the end of the year. b. Director of Information Services, Rott- er! Lowen, presents Katherine Rogers a certificate signed by the advisers attend- ing the journalism Conference for her outstanding work. Katherine Rogers 301 Carefree yet serious times of 75 will be thought of in many different kinds of ways by students and faculty. The Reveille ' s theme deals with the relevance of what man has done in 1975. Preparing for the nation ' s bicentennial, we observe the events of 1775 and realize the importance of our ancestors ' efforts to secure liberty for every person. Our futures will be controlled by stale, national and world events and how we act on them. History has the unique feature of being repeated. Man keeps encountering the same problems he has essentially created. Communist advances in Southeast Asia and the world, political downfalls and uprisings, inflation, pollu- tion and destruction of natural resources continue to lie on the age-old pat h tread upon by mankind. Rebate will be a key word that probably will be best remembered from 1975. Attempts to slow down the economics prompted rebates to be granted on houses, cars, income tax, all kinds of merchandise — even diapers! 302 You in 75 You in 75 303 304 You in ’75 We acknowledge the grim world situation and most ever- yone is conscious of the important developments taking place and the need to conserve. But in our geographical location, what happens across the world can occasionally go unnoticed because it doesn ' t always directly affect us. We will answer that locally we lived in a clean air envi- ronment, a lightly populated region and free from most world problems that took place. The campus population was one penetrated by apathy in Student Senate and Queen Candidate elections. What will our generation do to change the world. The answer to that is with the word change. We need to be able to accept c hange and what our lives could be like through a new approach. If we allow that change of body or spirit, a new world can be shaped. Life ' s flow and ebb of daily experiences govern what potential we have for improvement. Our forefathers ' spirit for freedom is an example of what can be accomplished with change. You in ' 75 305 Question yourself where were you and what did you do to make ’75 the way it was. I he Reveille serves as a constant reminder of what took place during this year at Fort Hays State. My thanks to a faithful staff and several extra-dedicated members; a patient adviser, Katherine Rogers, who will retire and be missed on campus next year; Taylor Publishing Company representative, Paul McClellan; Lorraine " Jack " Jackson and student photographers for color and black and white prints; Rappoport Studios for class portraits and Gary Hinrnan for the drawing of President Gustad on page 49. Special thanks to E. J., my wife, for drawing the cover design and the encouragement and understanding of the opportunities I ' ve had for change in my own self. Mark A. DeWald 3(Hi You in ’75 Memoriam 307 Jerry Ridder, student Bernard Weber, student John Graf, student There are many homes up where My Father lives, and I am going up there to prepare your coming. When everything is ready, then I will come and get you, so that you can always be with me where I am. John 14:2 The I iving Biljle In Memoriam t ' UMK sc ims General Index A Abbott, Deborah 135,248 Abell, David 132,148 Abell, Marta 148 Academics 46, 47 Achenbach, Charles 248 Ackerman, Mark 130, 262 Acuff, Matthew 262 Adams, |ana 133,262 Adams, Marilyn 262 Adams, Mona 122 Adams, Rita 133 Adams, Dr. Robert 72,131 Adams, Ronald 248 Adams, Thomas 248 Adams, Virginia 248 Admassu, Merid 262 Administration ... 50, 51, 52, 53 Agnew Hall 232,233 Agriculture 76 Aguilera, Mary Irene 248 Ahlberg, Cheryl 117 Ahlberg, Richard 179 Aita, Martin 210,262 Albers, Robert 132, 248 Albrecht, Linda 248 Albrecht, Rick 136,164, 222,262 Albright, Lynita 262 Alt, Charles 135 Allen, Barry 68,82,155 Allen, Calvin 95,155,172 Allen, Carol 122 Allen, Cheryl 122,134,248 Allen, lames 262 Allen, Karen 52 Allen, Kelley 99,100,262 Allen, Marcy 193 Allen, Mary 135 Allen, Nancy 210,226,262 Allison, Craig 100, 262 Alpers, Kevin ...... 126,155,262 Alpha Gamma Delta ... 208, 209 Alpha Kappa Lambda . . .210, 211 Alpha Kappa Psi 122 Alpha Lambda Delta 134 Alpha Phi Omega 116 Alpha Psi Omega 120,136 Altenbaumer, Allen 262 Amaro, Carlos 213 Amerin, Mary 248 Amerine, Kathleen 262 Ames, Charles . .98, 100, 104, 133, 248 Amos, Bonita 134, 262 Andersen, Dennies 143,248 Anderson, Debra . . . 214, 222, 262 Anderson, Gayla 128 Anderson, Greg 222 Anderson, lames 262 Anderson, Lea .100,101,104,115, 120,262 Anderson, Mike 222 Anderson, Velma 99,134 Andrews, Greg 262 Andrews, Kay 100,262 Anslover, lames 210 Anthony, Steve . . 225 Antonopulos, Stephen L. .82,111, 155,164,194 Apel, Rochelle 262 Appel, Mary Lou .138,140,142, 248 Applegate, Debra 262 Applegate, Dianne ... .134,248 Ard, Bruce 129,262 Arensman, Larry 248,24 Armstrong, Michelle .122,187 Armstrong, Robert 71 Arnold, Donald 122 Arnhold, Ken 120,136,262 A rnhold, Mrs. Rose ... 41 , 73, 1 40 Arnhold, Tom 248 Arnold, Sherry 138, 262 Arnoldy, Helen 262 Art 58,59 Artman, Lisa 214 Arvin, Robert 172, 248 Aschewege, Kathleen . . .124, 246 Aschewege, Nancy 262 Aschwege, Wayne . .100,122,124, 262 Ash, Denise 98, 100 Ash, Ted 222 Ashcraft, Cheryl ....212,214,262 Ashmore, William 212,262 Atkins, Mrs. Alison 60 Atkinson, Linda 100, 262 Atkinson, Paula 262 Atwood, Larry 171,222,262 Augustine, David 248 Augustine, Elma 138,248 Austin, Kevin 262 Austin, Kim 262 Await, Samuel 129 Azeltine, Terry 263 B Baalmann, Audrey 248 Babcock, Greg 263 Bach, Douglas 248 Bach, Gregory 126,263 Bachkora, Bryan 77 Bachman, Cynthia 263 Bachman, Raymond 218,263 Badenhop, Parker 212, 263 Badwey, Terri 263 Bahner, Kathy . . .40, 134, 140, 142, 188.189. 248 Bahner, Kim 263 Bahr, loan 186,188,263 Baichley, Daniel 248 Bailey, Alice 235,248 Bailey, Susan 212,263 Bainter, Karen 248 Baird, " Mother " 222 Baker, Debra 126,263 Baker, Dr. Richard 79 Baker, Terrilyn 263 Balderston, Deborah 263 Balding, Wendy 263 Baldwin, Sid 171,197, 263 Ballinger, Nina 263 Balloun, lane 226,263 Balluch, Don 127,263 Balthazor, )im . . .98,107,143,248 Balthazor, Lucinda . 29,102,105, 117.143. 248 Balzer, Nila 123 Bandel, Peggy 263 Bands 100 Bannister, Dr. Marcia 55, 135 Bansemer, Victor 263 Baptist Student Center 148 Barhydt, Julie ..100,103,105,139, 263 Barker, Edgar 147, 246 Barlow, Terrence 263 Barnes, Cathy 248 Barnes, David 218 Barnes, Patrick 263 Barnes, Thomas 224, 248 Barnhart, Harvey 21 2 Barns, Elizabeth 214,263 Barr, Frank 34,123 Barr, lames 123,126 Barrett, Brent ... 99,107,109,120 Barry, Kristi 99 Barta, Max 248 Bartholomew, Dr. Leland . 61, 102, 103, 105 Bartholomew, Mary 103 Barton, Dave 155 Barton, Don 77 Barton, Sharon 71 Bartosz, Dennis. 160, 174, 216, 230 Baseball .. .153, 180, 181, 182, 183 Basgall, Steve 263 Basketball, Men ' s. . .152, 164, 165, 166,167,168,169 Basketball, Women ' s ...152,188, 189,190 Basom, Teresa 263 Bassett, Bradley 218 Basye, Bruce 172 Bauck, Dennis 212 Bauer, Steven 248 Baum, Sandra 263 Baumann, Fred 263 Baxter, David 235, 248 Baxter, Karen 263 Baxter, Mrs. Vivian 66 Bayless, Deanne 130, 140, 235, 263 Baysinger, Carol 103 Beadle, Kathy 232,263 Bealey, Deborah . .188,193,263 Beardslee, Carroll 52 Bearrick, Homer 142 Beaton, )ohn 142,160,248 Beck, lames 73 Becker, Charles 135, 263 Becker, Jam ' s 263 Becker, Joyce 208, 263 Becker, Martin 263 Beckman, Sandra 191,264 Beckmann, Cheryl 264 Beckmann, Duane 246 Beckmann, Susan 264 Becient, Perry 122,264 Beecher, Bradley 136,264 Beedy, Ric 264 Beery, Sharon 148,264 Beesley, Marvin 248 Beichley, Cynthia 148 Beiker, Susan 208,209, 264 Beiser, Vickie 248 Belden, Brian 246 Bell, Anthony 158 Bell, Ken 160,161 Bellerive, Ruth 101,220 Bellizzi, |oe 122 Bellizzi, loseph 71 Belt, lanet 248 Bemis, Amy 103 Bender, Eileene 264 Bengtson, Jerry 155,264 Benien, Reva 264 Bennett, lanet 124,140,264 Bennett, Gov. Robert 23, 39 Benyshek, Bruce Arden . .136, 264 Benyshek, Dr. Larry 76, 126 Beougher, Dr. Elton 66 Berens, Mary 264 Berens, Rebecca 144, 264 Berens, Roy 128,142,248 Berger, Debra 264 Berger, Pamela 264 Bergin, Victor 248 Bergkamp, Karen . . . 144, 146, 248 Bergkamp, Patricia 264 Bergling, Bonnie 264 Bergman, Eugene 248 Berland, Lois 264 Berland, Mary 141,264 Berls, Cynthia 222,264 Berquist, Cheryl 264 Berry, Dawn 134, 264 Besthorn, Annie 248 Betts, Ion R 122,136,264 Beucher, Brian 99 Beyer, lames 139 Bickerstaff, Henry . . .122, 136, 264 Bieker, James 90,92 Bieker, Vicki 264 Biggs, Brenda 92,264 B i 1 1 i nger, Besty 1 01 , 220 Billinger, James 119,122, 264 Billinger, Jeanne 248 Billinger, Mary 248 Billinger, Richard 264 Billings, Ramona 248 Billips, Linda 264 Binder, Daniel 264 Binder, Thomas 136, 264 Bingaman, Henry 264 Bingaman, Leila 264 Biology 64 Bircher, Richard 99,100,264 Bird, Marilyn 214,264 Birdsong, Doug 195, 264 Bisel, Rebecca 264 Bishop, Bob 248 Bittel,Gene 210 Bittel, Rodney 210 Bitter, Rebecca 264 Black, Barry 129 Black Student Union 120 Blackwill, Cindy . . . 134,220,264 Blair, Beverly 99,264 Blair, |ay 246 Blakely, Donna 248 B la key, Dr. Ronald C. 68, 129 Bland, Gloria 99,248 Blank, Larry 212,230 Blank, Monna 249 Blankenship, Sharon 264 Blanks, Kathy 120, 264 Blattner, Roxanna 264 Blau, Michael 246 Blecha, Deidra 264 Block and Bridle Club 126 Blodgett, Michael 178, 264 Blonien, Greg 265 Blonien, Michael 265 Bloom, Jody . . 265 B loss. Dr. Donald R 79 Bobinmyer, Vicki 265 Bobo, James 163 Bock, Marjorie 100 Bock, Norma 100, 104 Boese, Lavern 249 Bogart, Lynn 90 Bogart, Dr. Quen tin .142 Bogart, Steve 249 Bogue, Dr. Russell 82 Bohl, Patti 265 Bohlen, Carmen 249 Boid, Ronald 265 Bolt, Karen 265 Boomer, Dr. Lyman 79 Boone, Vera 265 Boor, Dr. Myron 72 Booth, Dusty 194, 265 Bornholdt, Mrs. Virginia . .62, 141 310 Index Construction was at a minimum on campus; consequently the sidewalk superintendents had to settle for watching the rescue of a truck which fell into the pit prepared for reserve oil supply in anticipation of cutbacks on the regular source of heat and energy for the college. Bossemeyer, David . .33, 116, 124, 241,249 Boucher, Brian 127,265 Bourgain, Susan 265 Bowerman, Paul . . . .162,210,265 Bowers, David 162, 265 Bowles, Bev 265 Bowman, David 246 Bowman, Deana 99,122,265 Bowman, Donna 265 Bowman, Robert 131 Boxberge r, Sam 265 Boyce, Daniel 155 Boyd, Reggie 104, 265 Bower, Sharolyn . . . .192, 193, 265 Bozeman, Earl 52 Bradford, Edwina 265 Bradley, Kimberly 143, 265 Brady, Chris 265 Branda, Connie 265 Branda, Joseph 155 Brandenburg, Hal ..164,166,168, 172.265 Brandstetter, Lois 116,249 Brandt, " Mother " 216 Brandt, Pam 265 Branson, Debra 141,191,186,214, 222. 265 Branson, Delbert 142 Brass Choir 105 Bray, Deborah 21,265 Bray, Doug 136,265 Breckenridge, Michael 125 Breckenridge, Susan 188,190,265 Brehm, Charles 82, 165, 166 Brent, Kenneth 122 Bretz, Richard 129 Brewer, Jeffrey 249 Brewer, Marty 265 Brewer, William 55,120 Briand, loan .... 100, 104, 139, 265 Brickley, Marsha 249 Briggeman, Larry 148 Briggeman, Mary 133,148 Briggs, Sue 84 Bright, Terry 178 Broadbent, Craig 155,265 Brodbeck, Mary 265 Brodmerkle, Bruce 265 Broeckelman, Barb .128,140,142, 144,145, 265 Broeckelman, Lois . .134,140,142, 249 Brohammer, Carla 249 Brook, Patty 249 Brooks, Kathy 249 Brooks, Rebecca 265 Bross, Cindy ...118,188,193,205, 246 Brotton, Debra 265 Brown, Alan 155 Brown, Albert 122 Brown, Bernice 249 Brown, Brenda 122 Brown, Bonnie 203 Brown, Brad 194 Brown, Craig 136 B rown, Donna 21 4, 222 Brown, Isiah 155 Brown, Pamela 249 Brown, Robert 60, 103 Brown, Roger 142 Brown, Stella 122 Brown,Stephen ...137,222,265 Brown, Timothy 100,265 Brown, Willie 195 B rown i n g, Pamela 265 Brubaker, Darla 265 Bruce, lames 136 Bruce, Susan 249 Brungardt, Edward 126 Brungardt, Linda 214, 222 Brungardt, Patricia 265 Brungardt, Rose 84 Bruning, Susan 265 Bruns, Kris 265,203 Brunts, Dick 79 Bryant, Debra 100 Bryant, Delores 100, 249, 265 Bryant, Sharrine .... 124, 138, 265 Brzon, Gregory 100,266 Buchheim, Dave 162, 266 Buckner, Merwin 103,266 Buehne, Dale 249 Buell, Larry 266 Buess, Ann 266 Buffington, |eri 92,266 Buhrman, Ronald 222,246 Bula, Dr. Ralph 52 Burge, Linda 266 Burger, Dalene 127,134,249 Burke, Patrick 224 Burkhart, )erry 132, 127 Burkhart, )o Ann 266 Burkholder, laniece 266 Burnett, Cecil 246 Burnham, Stanley 266 Burr, Timothy 266 Burrell, Charles 266 Burringlon, Lila 71, 124 Burris, Edward % Burton, David 194,218 Busch, Allan 69 Buss, Bruce 136,137,222 Bussen, Mark . . .172,196, 216,266 Bussen, Trina 266 Business 70, 71 Butler, Leesa 266 Butler, Nancy 266 Butler, Bill 222 Class Officers 146,147 Butler, Roger 266 Clay, Sheila 141,267 Byers, Deanna 249 Clough, Carol 249 Clough, Don 267 Clouston, Katherine 118,249 c Cole, Cheryl .100,204,267 Colle, Bruce 267 Collegian Chorale . 99 Cadena, Patricia . . . 186,191,249 Collins, Dr. Richard 60 Cain, Dr. C. Richard . 77 Comeau, Alphonse . 100,104,133, Cairns, Tena 266 249 Caldarera, Ann Marie ‘....155,195 Comeau, Cathy 214,267 Caldarulo, Mark . . . . 178 Comeau, Charles . . .125, 222, 267 Callaway, Ron ....135,178 Comeau, Linda .... 267 Callaway, Valerie . . . 124, 214,266 Comeau, Roger .... 267 Campbell, Bob . . . .131,266 Comedy on the Bridge 107 Campbell, Keith . . . . 73,129 Comerford, )ohn . . 1% Campbell, Marc . . . . 80 Comfort, William . . 222,249 Campbell, Richard . . 266 Conaway, Martha . . 141,267 Campus News 38,39 Concert Choir 98 Caplan, Louis 67,103 Cone, Nancy 267 Cardeilhac, Jeff ...228,266 Conley, Cathy .100,103,267 Carballo, Dr. Benito . 57,128 Conn, Zoe 208 Carlisle, Donna . . . .134,266 Connally, Dr. Roy . . 72,131 Carlisle, Vicki 266 Conness, Robert . . . 172,267 Carlson, Brian 266 Constant, Michael . 122,267 Carlson, Mike ....155,266 Consumer Relations Board . .116 Carmicheal, Wes . . . 266 Cook, Becky .140,141,267 Carney, lames 249 Cook, Byron 249 Carney, Randy 210 Cook, Carolyn 141,267 Carpenter, lodell . . . 266 Cook, Charles 155,267 Carson, Susan 115,120,266 Cook, Debra . .26,101,267 Carswell, Daryl 249 Cook, Michael . .99,122,267 Carter, Bruce . . . .139,266 Cook, Moliie .195, 226,267 Carter, Lonnie ....172,174 Cooksey, Bonnie . . 267 Carter, Susan .90, 226,249 Cooksey, Mark .... 249 Case, Jody 266 Coons, Stan 249 Casey, Craig 249 Cooper, Gary 137,235 Casey, Mary Therese 130 Cooper, Jeff 127 Casey, Terri 266 Cooper, Karla 267 Caspers, Larry ....218, 266 Cooper, Kem .171,236,267 Castor, Ronda . . .88,138,140,266 Cooper, Marian .... .127,133,267 Castrellon, Elmer . . . 266 Cooper, Mark 267 Catholic Campus Center 149 Copp, David 160,267 Catt, Isaac 55,% Copper, leffrey .... 218 Cauble, Leon . ...180,266 Cordel, Mary 268 Cawthon, Debra . . . . 266 Corder, Gaye . . .33,89,268 Chadd, Paul 212 Corder, Marsha .... 188,189, 249 Chadna, Deepak. . . . 121 Cordes, Terry .164,166, 268 Chaffin, lanis 246 Corke, Rena 134,268 Chalfant, David 267 Corley, Georgiana . .188,189,190 Chance, David 218 Corley, Pat 180,183 Chapman, Cwenne . .99,100,267 Corman, Ed 139 Charley, Elaine 249 Cornwell, Joe .126,155,268 Chase, Lynne 106 Cornwell, Rex 79 Cheerleaders 195 Corrick, Lucinda . . . 124,249 Chemistry 65 Costigan, Dr. lames 54 Chemistry Club 125 Coulter, Kerry 210,230 Cherry, David 267 Coury, Raymond. . . 155 Chesebro, Benny . . . 119 Cox, Darrell 100, 103, 104, 105, 268 Choate, Dr. jerry. . . . 64 Cox, Jeanne 101 Choguill, Dr. Harold 40,65 Cox, Lee Ann 268 Chop, Rose . . . .130,267 Coyle, Duane 136,268 Christ, Scott 155 Crabbe, Philip 249 Christensen, Gayle . . 136 Crabill, Julie 268 Christensen, Lora . . . 246 Craft, Max 268 Christensen, Robert . ....231,267 Craig, Carolyn 268 Christopher, Rachel . 80 Cramer, Doug 225 Christy, Debra 249 Cranston, Barbara. . 268 Chronister, Paula . . . 267 Crissman, Robert . . 71 Civic Symphony . . . . 103 Crist, Kevin 268 Claflin, Martha 79 Cronn, Catherine . . 268 Claflin, William 79 Cross Country .152,160,161 Clarinet Choir 104 Cross, Robert . .35, 210, 268 Clark, Ken . . .143,194 Crow, Steven 124,268 Clark, Larry 249 Crowell, Ron .. .164,165,166,169 Clark, Rhonda ....117,249 Cruickshank, Michael ...154,155 Clark, Terry 1% Cudney, Susan . . . . 268 Clark, Thaine 76,126 Cullen, Chris 155 Clarke, Kathy 100,103, 267 Cullen, jerry . .82,154,155 Clarke, Peggy 267 Cullen, Judy 117 Clason, Sonja 124, 214,267 Cullen, Mary 214,268 Index 311 Culley, Kevin 126, 268 Cummings, Mylinda 268 Cummings, Virginia 268 Cummins, Ron 268 Cunningham, David 155 Currey, Joe 249 Curlis, Jeffrey . . .98, 179, 218, 268 Curlis, Kimberly 120,268 Curtis, Nancy ... 66 Curlis, Stephen . 155,222,268 Cusick, Patti 21,268 Custer, Greg 155 D Daelwiler, Deborah . 268 Daghestani, Eddie 71 Dahlke, Deborah 239 Dale, Esther 89,134,268 Daley, Dr. Billy 79 Dallman, Douglas . 155, 156, 171, 249 Dames Club 116 Damme, Peggy 268 Dangler, Harold . . . 142, 143 Dansel, Marjorie 268 Darnell, William 230 Davenport, Randy 155 David, Marion 179. 268 Davignon, Christine 268 Davignon, Debra 130,249 Davis, Barb 123,126,268 Davis, Bruce 1% Davis, Sheryl 268 Dawes, Michael 201,216 Dawkins, Debra 140, 142, 268 Dawson, Bradley 100, 104 Dayton, James 99 Debate % Debes, Bernard 1 30 D ' Souza, Herman 121 Decamp, Shirley . . 249 Dechant, Jacob . . . 122,127, 1 32 Dcgarmo, John 210,211,268 Deines, Charles 268 Dcines, Eliazbeth 226,268 Deines, Leslie 268 Deines, Tyler 155, 159,172, 177 Deiter, Michael 222 Delaney, David 160, 268 Delgado, Danny 160,268 Delmez.Gary ..170,171,222,268 Delta Tau Alpha 132 Delta Zeta 214,215 Dempsey, Michael 268 Dennett, Carol 268 Dennett, Denise 268 Denning, Dennis 122, 249 (Denton, Stewart 249 Depperschmidt, Larry 268 Derby Days . 36 Derowitsch, Melinda 118,188, 189, 268 Desbien, Jolene 226, 268 Desbien, William 212 Desilet, Marcella .220 Desmarteau, Lelanc) 210 Dettmer, Brian 269 Devlin, Berne 119 DeWald, E. ) 306 DeWald, Mark . 88,106,133,138, 249,306 Dewey, Kim 269 DcWitt, Marie 212 Dey, Kay 52 Dey, Michael. 131 Diamond, Greg 249 Dible, Jannell 269 Dickerson, Durand . ... 171 Dickman, Bernard 269 Diehl, Nancy 188, 189, 190, 191, 194, 204 Dieler, Dave . 129 Dierks, Cynthia 139,140.141,269 Dillcy, Lyle 60 (Jilts, Ella 249 Dimitri, Michael 269 Dinges, Kathleen 13.3, 249 Dinges, Larry 96 Dinkel, Allen 269 Dinkel, Diana . 249 Dinkel, George Dinkel, Laren Dinkel, Richard . Dinkel, Terry . . . Dipman, Cynthia 269 269 250 .269 208, 222, 230, 269 Dirks, Arthur 55, 120 Dirks, Charlene 99 Dirks, Martha 80 Disch.Greg 269 Disney, Deborah 269 Disney, Kristine 226 Divelbiss, Howard 269 Dixon, Owen 246 Dobbs, Dr. Edith 79 Doctor, Teresa 259 Dogged, lo Ella 62 Dogged, Dr. lohn .62 Doherty, Katherine .89, 269 Dole, Sen. Bob 22 Dolezal, Raymond 180 Doll, Galen 132,250 Doll, William 98,106,107,1.33, 269 Dolls House, A 112,113 Dome, Florian 269 Donley, Kathy 118,143,188,189, 269 Donnell, Caroleana 88, 1 38, 143, 269 Dorsch, lohn . 1 36, 137, 269 Dorsch, Thomas 269 Doty, Tommy 246 Doughty, Tim 100, 102, 105, 136, 269 Douglas, Robert . 154,155 Douglass, Ftarold . .. 119 Dowell, David . ...269 Downs, Linda 269 Doyle, Charla 269 Doyle, Nancy 118 D ragoo, Na ncy . 1 00. 1 1 6, 1 22, 1 34, 135.269 Dreher, Sharon 269 Dreiling, Cynthia 98,106,107, 139.269 Dreiling, Doris . 269 Dreiling, Eileen 250 Dreiling, Karen 269 Dreiling, Kevin . 1 35, 1 36, 270 Dreiling, Marie 270 Dreiling, Rose 98 Dressen, Mark 216 Dressier, Dr. Robert 65, 137 Drinan, l)r. Patrick 74 Dryden, Laurence 66 Dubbert, Denise 118, 270 Dubbert, Kevin 270 Duesing, Dee 214 Dugan. Jan 130,134,270 Dugan, Vickie 100, 105, 188, 189, 250 Dumler, Debra 117,1.39 Dunn, Bruce . . . 100,120,270 Dunn, Joan .124, 133, 134, 142, 150 Dunning, Vicki Dupy, Doug Durand, Daniel Durfee, Claudia Durr, Douglas Durr, Jo Durr, Lawrence 270 155,172 52 135,246 .127,132,270 270 99,270 312 Index Durr, Rebecca 250 Dye, Dennis 224,231,270 Ealden, Becky 226,250 Earl, Gary.. 98,270 Eatinger, Wayne 123 E berle, Delores 92. 93, 1 38, 270 Eccleston, Barbara 250 Eckhart, |ohn 270 Eckstrom, Robert . 71, 124 Economics ...75 Economics Club . 128 Eddy, Carrie 270 Edmonds. John 136,231,241,270 Edmonds, Pauleen . . .270 Edmund, Elizabeth 55 Education 78, 79 Edwards, Dr. Clifford 62 Edwards, Gay 127,131,220 Edwards, Neva 250 Edwards, Rosanne .250 Ehrlich, Timothy .30, 100, 104, 270 Eichman, James. .270 Eichman. Marlene . 142,270 Eichman. Tabetha .140,142.239, 250 Eilert, Pauline 135,142,246 Eining, Dan 250 Eining, Marlene 270 Ekum, Kris . 124,140,141,270 270 222. 270 ... .270 .22,23 . 140 127,132 . .270 . 270 250 241.270 Elam, Cynthia Elder, Bob Elder, Paula Election . . Eller, Kay Elliott, Craig Elliott, lorena Ellis, Kim Ellis, Kay Ellsworth, Phil Elmore, David 122,270 Elmquist, Charles 129 Eltze, Ervin 66 Elvin, Darrell 155,270 Embers, Thomas 131 Emig, Irvin . .144,231 Emmert, Kim 178 Engel, Sandy 97,195 Engle, Jerri 187,188,189,195,270 Engleman, Julie .270 English 62 Engweiler, Rick 148 Enslow, Gayle .270 Eppich, John 116, 122,250 Epsilon Pi Lau .132 Erb, Karen 270 Erbacher, George 246 Erhardt, Jo Lene 226 Erickson, Ruth 122, 130, 270 Ernst, Kathleen 270 Escobado, Michael 1%, 201, 216 Eskew, Beverly . 250 Eskew, Colleen 271 Eslick, Courtney 162 Etler, Orville 66,135 Eulert, David 196,216 Eulert, Warren 271 Eusebio, Michael 230,271 Evans, Kelly 155 Everett, Gary 250 Everitt, Sarah 100, 103 Evins, Sam 271 Ewing, Frank 271 Ewoldt, Virginia 103 Fabricius, David Fall, Chris . . Fall, lames . . . Fanning, Cecyle Farlee, Marilyn . Farmer, Charles Farmer, Teresa Farr, Terence Faulkner, David Faulkner, Pam . Fears, Nita Feikert, Bruce . Feldkamp. I im Feldt, Nikolet Fenster, Lois Fenster, Steve 228 250 271 135 271 271 140 136 222.271 222 271 222, 271 100.271 .. 123,271 134,142, 250 123, 250 Ferland, Carmelita 271 Ficken, Dale 58 Ficken, Kent 271 Fifield. Russell 1%, 236, 271 Figler, Byrnell 60 Filener, Mary 271 Filcner, William 160, 161, 172, 175, 177, 271 Fillinger, Dr. Louis 79 Fincke, Kent 271 Finger, Mary 271 Finley, Larry 271 Fischli, Ron .106,108,109,120 Fisher, David . 271 Fisher, Roger 246 Flag Corps .101 Flax. Patricia 271 Trophies were presented to winners of the Little International Livestock Fitting and Showing Contest by larry Steckline, KFRM Agriculture Director. Awards went to Bill Jones, Kirwin senior, horses; ]. C. Barr, Cottonwood Falls junior, beef cattle and Grand Champion; Bob McCormick, Cedar freshman, dairy cattle; and Allen Dinkel, Hays freshman, sheep and swine. Flax, Paula 271 Flea In Her Ear 108,109 Fleharly, Dr. Eugene 64 Fleske, Jana 271 Fold, Mary Beth 214 Fondoblc, Pam 1 38, 1 40, 250 Font, Juan ... 271 Foos, Renee 250 Fool ball ... 1 52, 1 54, 1 55, 1 56, 1 57 Foote, Cyrel 120,172,176 Foote, Curtis 172,173,175 Ford, Barbara 250 Ford, Mary Beth 222,271 Foroutan, Mohammad 271 Forsythe, Dr. lames 69 Forsythe, Olgy 128 Fort, Cheryl 250 Fon Hays Singers 98 Fort Hays Star Promcnaders .122 Fort Hays Vet ' s Club 119 Fort, |on 222,271 Foster, Elizabeth 271 Foster, Frank 100,104 Fosterjack 135,271 Foster, Joyce 250 Fouse, Patty 250 Fowler, Carol 118,134,192,193, 271 Fox, Linda 131 Fox, Marilyn 271 Fox, Michael 246 Frack, Brent . ..164,165,168,169 F rack, Cathy 271 Francis, Alex 82, 160 Francis, Frank 122 Francis, Jerrold 250 Franz, Larue 271 Frazier, Brenda 212,272 Frederking, David 272 Freeman, Dave 243, 250 F reeman , Lynn 243, 246 Freidenberger, Karla . . . .100, 272 French, Wilma 142 Frerer, Heidi 120 Frerer, Laura 120 Frerer, Dr. Lloyd 55, 120 Frick, Dan 98,99,228,272 Frick, Kim 208, 230, 272 Frickey, Linda 142 Friesen, Jon 127,272 Friesen, Rodney 122,250 Frink, Jeanette 79 Fritschen, Sherry . . . .124,141,272 Fritz, Kathryn 272 Fritz, Theodore 129 Fritzier, Mike 272 Froelich, Morris 272 Froetschner, Stan 129 F roman, Sue 250 Frownfelter, Joy 220,250 Fry, Jim 201,216 Fry, Pam 135,272 Fry, Ruth 272 Frybergcr, Lynn 33 Fuller, Johnny 216 Fuller, Kent 272 Fuller, Rita 124,272 Fuller, Stephen 129,136,250 Caede, Cynthia 141, 272 Cagelman, Janice 250 Gager, Bianca 272 Gainter, Chris 214,222,272 Calli, Ron 272 Gallion, Janet 272 Galloway, Jil .98, 106, 107, 139, 272 Galloway, Max 98,250 Galluzzi, Greg 272 Gamma Delta 148 Ganser, John 171 Gant, Rachelle 99,134,272 Gardner, Don 129 Garrett, Gordon . . .180,222,272 Garrett, Michael 216 Garten, Greg 272 Garten, Michael 123 Garvert,Mark 272 Garwood, Dr. John 50 Gaschler, Joyce 140,272 Gaschler, Thomas 128, 250 Gass, Helene 140,231,250 Gassner, Donna ... .214, 230, 273 Gates, Bob 228 Galschet, Dr. Paul 62 Gattshall, Leta 273 Gebhards, Rex 138, 273 Gechter, Jeanne 250 Gengler, Thomas 273 Gentry, Charles 155 Gentry, Ruff 129 Geology 68 Geology Club 129 George, Cynthia 191,273 George, Sharon 118, 273 Gerber, Carmen 101,273 Gerstner, Barbara . . .125, 134, 273 Gerstner, Kyle 162 Gestenslager, Susan 214,273 Getty, Larry 136 Geyer, Roger 273 Gfeller, Craig 222 Giarratano, Michael 180 Gibbs, Dennis 273 Gibson, Charles 224,225 Gibson, Rebecca 273 Giddings, Bradley 142 Giebler, Alvin 122,273 Giebler, Cecilia 93,100,273 Giebler, Philip 139,141 C iebler, Sylvia 142, 273 Giesaking, Susan 141,273 Gile, Susan 273 Giles, Jody 273 Giles, Kimberly 189,273 Giles, William 82, 155, 156 Gill, Vivian 135 Gillen, James 194, 250 Gillig, Fred 144, 273 Gillispie, Marsha . . .143,226,227, 250 Gilmore, Susan 120,136,250 Gimar, Jeff 171 Ginther, Glenn 77 Girard, Robert 273 Gish, Douglas 251 Glasco, Michael 273 Gleason, Carol 124,140,273 Goeser, Patrick 60, 61, 106 Goetz, Connie 251 Goetz, Kathy 273 Goff, Frank 251 Goldsich, Gayle 251 Golf 153,179 Golli, Ron 210 Gonzales, Steve 222,273 Gonzales, Robert 155,273 Good, Gary 273 Goodale, Randy 222 Goodell, Craig. . 273 Gore, Karen 100,134,273 Gorman, Jaye 273 Gottschalk, Julie 142 Gottschall, Bea 189 Gould, Pam 226,274 Gouldie, Steven 274 Gouldie, Susan 134,139,251 Gove, Racen 101 Grabbe, Loretta 214, 230,274 Graber, Forest 246 Graber, Dr. Paul 57 Graber, Tamara 274 Grabosch, Matasha 43,274 Graduation 37 Graf, John 61,100,274 Grafel, Kent 274 Graff, Allyson 230,274 Graft, Al 126 Graham, Bruce 274 Grant, Jan 118 Grant, Kevin 251 Graves, Cynthia 274 Gray, John 274 Greene, Marcus 274 Greene, Priscilla 251 Gregory, Alan . .100,103,133,136, 274 Greiert, Alfred 116, 274 Grieve, Donna 274 Griffin, Alice 118,274 Griffin, Kent 154 Griffin, Richard 155 Grimes, Denise 226 Grippin,Gary 139,246 Grippin, Jennie 117 Gross, Dora 274 Gross, Loretta 251 Gross, Rob 144 Gross, Terry 274 Grover, Michael 274 Grubb, Gary 172 Guerrero, Deborah 144,274 Gullickson, Lea 130,142,251 Gunter, Alice 251 Gunther, Lucy 103 Gustad, Dr. lohn . . 48, 49, 217, 306 Gustason, Karla 274 Gutierrez, Norma 118, 274 Gutierrez, Yolanda 118, 274 Gymnastics, Men ' s .152, 162, 163 Gymnastics, Women ' s. . .152,187 H Hahn, Elva 134,251 Hahn, Kathy . . . .140,143, 226, 275 Halbrook, Tom 251 Hales, Sherry 135 Hall, Cynthia 226,275 Hambrick, Charlene 275 Hamilton, Dr. Samuel 56 Hammeke, Lynda 275 Hammeke, Thomas 131,142 Hammer, Virginia . 42,214,222, 275 Hammerschmidt, Terry 275 Hammond, Pamela 134 Hammond, Randy . 251 H ammond, Sandra ..... 1 34, 251 Hance, Roger 119 Hansen, Deborah . . .117,125,275 Hansen, James 119 H ansen, John 100, 275 Hansen, Michael 246 Hansen, Sarah 124 Harbaugh, Marilyn 275 Harbaugh, Michael 102,103 Harbin, Dr. Calvin 50 Harbin, Charles 275 Harder, Loren 251 Harder, Maylene 127,275 Hardesty, Dee Ann 275 Haregewoin, Joseph 275 Hargett, Kevin 275 Hargett, Randall 275 Hargis, Dennis 235 Harman, Marilyn 124 Harman, Rex 132,155 Harman, Roger 122,275 Harmon, Mary Jo 251 Harmon, Scott 275 Harold, Kay 275 Harold, Rae Marie 142,251 Harper, Iva 275 Harper, Keith 164, 167, 168 Harr, DimisAnne 204 Harreljan 26,251 Harries, David 120 Harris, Ann 129 Harris, Kathleen 116,251 Harris, Lynnita 103, 105, 275 Harris, Phil 155,158, 251 Harris, Tim 194, 241 Harris, Dr. Wallace 76 Harrison, Sue 99, 214, 275 Harsh, Donna 79,140 Hart, Holly 98,106,120 Hartman, Clark 275 Hartwig, Susan 100,275 Harwick, Eugene 58 Harwick, oanne 58 Haselhorst, Karen 275 Haselhorst, Lila 275 Haslover, Carol 275 Hastings, Larry 155,275 Hatch, Alice 275 Hatten, Martha 275 Haug, Robert 275 Hauslower, Carol 208 Havice, Christina 187,275 Havice, William ....170,171,1% Fulmer, Todd 272 C leason, Janice . 1 1 8, 1 40, 1 42, 251 Haas, Carol 274 Hawley, Bonny .... ....... .’.275 Fulwider, Lynn . . . 210,250 Gleason, Joseph . 124,273 Haas, Fred 125,274 Hawley, Ron . 1 54, 1 55, 1 57, 1 59, Fundis, Ronald . . . 73 Gleason, Maty. . . . 142 Haas, Myron 136,274 194, 275 Funk, Lyle 272 Glendening, Gary. 172 Haas, Richard 218,274 Haworth, Joanne .. .116,124, 275 Furlough 32 Glendening, Kurt 178,273 Haase, Michael . . . 212 Hawpe, Francis .... 275 Glick, Mary 273 Habiger, Faye .... 274 Hay, Clark 275 Gnad, Mary 273 Habiger, Jeanene . 104,274 Hayden, Patricia . . . 131,275 Goddard, Jerry. .127,132, 210, 273 Hackney, Terry . . . 139,251 Hayden, Patricia , . . 131,275 ( 1 Goddard, Julie. . . . 188,189 Hadley, Kenneth . 125 Hayes, Timothy. . . . 275 Godwin, Sandria 81 Hater, Bill 126 Haynes, Shirley . . , . 130,251 Gabel, Marie 250 Goebel, Ken . ..231,240,246 Haffa, Catherine . . 251 Hays, Judith 275 Gable, Donald . . 155 Goebel, Kim .... 28, 98, 106, 107 Hager, Gary 274 Hazelbeck, Debbie 232, 275 Gabrick, Connie . 250 Goertz, Lynn 100,273 Hager, Robert 99,275 Health, Physical Education and Gaeddert, Letha . . . . .26,195, 250 Goertz, Philip . . . . 251 Hahn, Deborah . . . . .102,103, 246 Recreation 82,83 Heather, Jack 55 Heckman, Chad .... 222, 230, 251 Hedge, Cary 275 Hedge, Rogert 251 Heeler, lames 251 Heeler, Or. Douglas 71 Hefner, Robin 275 Heikes, Debbie 275 ’ He ' , Richard 74 Heiman, Karen 214,275 Heiman, Kathy .124, 144, 230, 231, 275 Heimer, lames 246 Heimerman, Daniel 276 Hein, Denise 193,208,276 Hein, Kay 251 Heinze, Sandra 276 Helfrich, Glenn 276 Helin, Andrea 276 Helwer, Carol 276 Hemali, Hassein 121 Hemkin, Bonnie 103 Henderson, Stephen 123 Henderson, Wayne 127,276 Henderson, William. . 120,136 Henningsen, Robert 125 Henre, Dianne 276 Henrichs, Amber 276 Henry, Daniel 251 Henry, John 276 Henry, Michele 100,103,139,226, 276 Hensick, Audrey 276 Hensiek, Beverly 143, 231, 276 Herbel, Lionel 276 Herl, Darrell 155 Herl, Erlene 251 Herman, Barbara 276 Herman. Donald 276 Herman, Marilyn 276 Herman, Or. Norma 64 Herold, Sherman .172, 175, 176 Heroneme, Denise 276 Heronemus, Dan 276 Herren, Kelly .251 Herrman, Steve 160, 276 Herrmann, Duane 251 Herrman, ludith 208,276 Herron, Maria 120 Hertel, Cheryl 276 Hesher, Edward 129 Heskett, Linda 276 Hess, Cary 136,164,276 Hester, Michael. .99,100,133,276 Hesiermann, Michael .148,276 Hestermann, Tom 276 Heuszel, Diane 276 Hewes, Sharis 251 Hewett, Ed 276 Heyen, Arlene 276 Hibbs, Donna 100,10.3,105 Hickel, |im 100,276 Hicks, Sherri 276 Higgins, Keith 98,276 Higgins, Pris 276 Higley, Stanley 171 Hill, leffrey 246 Hill, Mark 276 Hilt, Carol 135,276 Hinkhouse, lames 58 Hinman.Gary 306 Hinman, Laura 276 Hiser, Robert .100, 103, 104, 251 Hiss, Sandra 276 History 69 Hilz, Gayla 276 Hixon, William 218,276 H lope, Donald 121 Hobbs, tart 52, 230 Hockman, Kathy 212, 251 Hockett, Geneva . . 1 30, 203, 176 Hocult, Or. lohn 71 Hodges, Dr. Elizabeth 62 Hofer, William 123 Hoff, George 122,146,251 Hoff, Roberta 276 Hoffman, Carol 200 Hoffman, David 276 Hoffman, Donna 276 Hoffman, Maxine 81, 133 Hoke, Fadonna 276 Hoke, Laree 276 Holle, Vincent 276 Holmes, Dennis 251 Holmes, Ronald 155 Holopirek, Debra 277 Homecoming 24,25 Hometown Cookin ' V 31 Home Economics 81 Home Economics Chapter . . . 127 Homolac, Steve 100, 104, 105, 133, 277 Homolka, Jim 155,159 Honas, Darlene 251 Honer, Lynette 193, 277 H oner, Thomas 150, 172,277 Honors Program 38 Hood, Mildred 277 Hood, Stephen 104 Hoofer, Christine 277 Hooper, Patricia 246 Hooper, Suxie 277 Hoosier, Dale 98 Hoover, Bernard 277 Hoover, Sally 100, 277 Hoover, Thomas 222 Hopp, Terry 277 Horchem, Craig 155,159 Horn, Donna 277 Hornbaker, Larry 277 Hornung, Deborah 277 Hornton, Frederick 136,251 Horton, Richard 251 Horyna, Novia 220, 277 Hoskinson, James 277 Hoss, Cynthia 141 House, Kathy 251 Housing 206, 207 Howard, Sara 277 Howell, Ann 252 Howland, Jennifer 277 Howland, Terry 277 Hoyt, William 277 Hrabe, David 99,277 Hrabe, Randall 252 Huber, lohn 60 Hudson, Scott 277 H udson, Steven 252 Hudson, Terri 252 Huff, Janet 99,277 Huff, Terry 277 Huffaker, lane . . .26,42,118,140, 145,277 Huffman, Kent 98,277 Huffman, Ralph 52 Hughbanks, Steven 128,252 Hughes, Richard 277 Hulett, Dr. Gary 64 Huletl, I la 65 Hull, Christopher 252 Hunlcy, Rebecca 277 Hurfer, Caroline 135 Hurst, Connie 214,277 Huston, Cathy 277 Hutchinson, Dana 277 Hutchinson, Keith 104 Huxman, |o Lynn 134,252 Hyde, Pam 41,141,208,277 Hyde, Sherridene .118,134,277 I Ide, Paul ...150,172,173,236,252 Ideker, Kathryn 252 Individual Honors 40, 41 Industrial Arts 77 Industrial Arts Club 127 Ingersoll, Jean 135,142 Ingold, Russell 1%, 277 Insley, Carolyn 84 Interfraternity Council 230 Interhall Council 231 International Student Union .121 Intramurals, Men ' s .153, 1%, 197, 198,199, 200, 201 Intramurals, Women ' s .202,203, 204, 205 Ireland, lames 252 Ireland, Lori 277 Irwin, Darlene 277 Ison, David 62,141 Ison, Eloise 252 Isonjeanine 141,212,214 Issinghoff, Chad 125 Istas, Jerrold 139,155,277 Ives, Rhonda 1 41 , 208, 277 Ives, Richard . .99,100,103,105 J lackson, L. M. " lack " 63, 90 Jackson, Rodney 123, 252 Jaco, Jana 138,140,277 Jacobs, Carla 214,222 lacobs, Donald 84 Jacobs, Jan 41, 122 Jacobs, Loren 1 27, 1 32 Jacobs, Merle 277 Jakoplic, Thomas 277 James, Susan 127 janke, Ivan 277 Janousek, Peggy 226 lansen, Michael 246 lansonius, Elwynn . . .126,132,277 Jantz.Susan 277 Jansen, Chris 97,277 larboe, Michelle .... 118, 205, 277 Jarmer, Cynthia 277 Jarrett, Rebecca 118, 278 lawando, Olayinka 36, 95 Jaye, Denny 252 lazz Ensemble 104 Jecha, Rita 278 Jelinek, Marvin 252 lellison. Dr. Bill 50 Jenkins, Christina 202, 208, 209, 278 Jenkins, Don 155 Jennings, Diana 99,120 lennings, Dr. Robert 79 Jennison, Rob 123 Jensen, Barbara 143 Jensen, Kathleen 134, 252 Jensen, Marilyn 135 Jensen, Tracey 278 Jernigan, Paul 201,216 Jewell, Holly 90,278 Jilg, Janis 122,141,278 Johnson, Anna 278 lohnson, Dr. Arris 79 johnson, Blane 155,159 Johnson, Bruce 143,252 Johnson, Dorothy 278 Johnson, Douglas 246 Johnson, Gary 278 Johnson, James 246 Johnson, Michael 278 Johnson, Noella 120,278 lohnson, Orvene 82, 118, 188, 189 Johnson, Pam 103,139,252 Johnson, Peter 100, 105, 278 Johnson, Rhonda 278 Johnson, Richard 252 lohnson, Ronald 201,216 lohnson. Ruby 84 lohnson, Sidney 55 Johnson, Steven %, 278 lohnson, Thomas 246 johnson, William .252 Johnston, Michele 278 Jones, Frances 252 Jones, Gerald 136 lones, Isabell 103 Jones, Joe 136,278 Jones, Jonathan 100 jones, Karol 278 Jones, Kathleen 278 jones, Sharolyn 124,252 Jones, Shirley 278 Jones, William 126, 252 Jordan, Brad 218, 278 Joseph, Haregewoin 120 Joseph, Phillip 104 lournalism 63 Joy, Evan 126,278 )oy, Ruth 52 Joyce, Linda 246 Juenemann, David 278 Julian, Douglas 252 K Kabler, Marcus 278 Kacinko, Tom 278 Kamas, Frank 116, 218 Kanak, Joseph 179,224 Kanak, Vince 224, 278 Kane, Diana 278 Kappa Mu Epsilon 135 Kappa Omicron Phi 133 Karl, Sandra 134,187,278 Karlin, Cynthia 278 Karlin, Jackie 278 Karlin, Jeaninne 278 Karlin, John 100,103,278 Karlin, Roxann 278 Karlin, Thomas 136,278 Karnes, Donald 278 Karst, Mel 122,252 Karsting, Barbara 134 Kashka, Ramona 278 Kasselman, Lewis 246 Kaufman, Steven 136,142 Kaufmann, Allyn 278 Kear, Judy 214,279 Keating, Robert 89,138, 279 Keating, Walter 50, 71 Kebbeh, Abba Sekuu 121 Kebbi, Labbo Birnin 121 Kebede, Lcalem 120 Keenan, Katherine . .222, 226, 279 Keener, Jennifer 226 Keesee, Robert 139,279 Keil, Robert 252 Keith, Steven 279 Kelleher. Rick 210,279 Keller, Chris 188,191 Keller, Darrell 279 Keller, James 196, 201 Keller, Karen 279 Keller, Roy 127,132 Kellerman, lames 50 Kellerman, Rick .41,136,137,142, 252 Kelley, H. Dwayne 252 Kelley, Lenn 279 Kelling, Theresa 279 Kelly, Randall 122 Kelly, Thomas 279 Kennedy, Carol 90, 129, 246 Kennedy, Danny 136, 279 Kennedy, Deborah 125, 252 314 Index Kennedy, Margaret . 252 Keva, Ahmed 121 Koster, Lawrence .147,280 Lehr, Kaylene 281 Kennedy, Mary 279 Kevare, Isa 121 Kough, Roger 136,142, 253 Leibbrandt, Charles 281 Kennedy, Patricia . . 279 Klema, |udy 279 Kraft, Carolyn 280 Leikam, David 281 Kenney, Susan .... 208, 279 Klema, Kaye 134,279 Kraisinger, Bruce 172,173,174, Leikam, Debra .129,222, 281 Kepferle, Kathleen ...... 279 Klepper, Carla .103,104,105,139, 175,177,253 Leikam, Michael . . . 281 Kepka, Pamela . 279 140,142, 226, 227,280 Kraus, Luann . 253 Leiker, Doug 281 Kerr, Robert 246 Kher, Dr. lohn 69,139 Kraus, Rachel . .112, ,113,120,280 Leiker, Douglas ... . .90,91,281 Kershner, Ronald . 252 Klima, Donna 124,280 Krebs, tune 81,133 Ketter, Dennis .127,132 Klingman, Stephen 280 Kreutzer, Allen . . 253 Leiker, lane 253 Ketzner, Greg . . 160, 279 Klitzke, Karen . . . 252 Kreutzer, Daniel 241,280 Leiker, Michael .154,155,157,158 Keyes, leri 279 Klusener, Alan 99,125 Kreutzer, Mark 280 Leiker, Ronald 281 Keyser, ludy ... 1 24, 1 34, 1 42, 252 Knaub, Luann . . . . 253 Kreutzer, Tom . 122,253 Leis, Peggy 253 Kickhaefer, Marta . . .134,279 Knight, Dr. lohn 62 Krey, lohn 280 Leitner, Donna 281 Kidder, Roger 119 Knobel, Chris 119 Kriley, Janell 133,253 Leitner, Gary .142, 144,218, 253 Kim, long Ho . .121,246 Knobel, Jeffy 129,253 Kriley, Roland . 253 Leitner, Roger 218,281 Kimble, Kirk 279 Knoll, Gary .122,212,280 Kroeker, Craig .280 Leitner, Sam 281 Kincaid, Peggy 36, 98, 99, 106, 226, Knoll, Steven 280 Krueger, Debra . 280 Lesage, Alan 281 279 Knowles, Larry 280 Krueger, Jerome . . 158 Lewallen, Warren . . 98,253 Kincaid, Nancy 252 Knowles, Nancy . . . 132 Krug, Kristin . 148,280 • Lewallen, Wilma . . 141,281 Kinderknecht, Lynn 279 Knowl es, Robert . . 132 Kruse, lanice .208,209,253 Lewin, Margie 214 King, Charlene 142 Knox, tarry 280 Kruse, Katherine . . .26,214,253 Lewis, Karen 134, 281 Kuchar, Kathleen . . 58 Lewis, Kristi 141,214, 281 Kuchar, Roman ... 280 Lewis, Nancy 135,246 Kuchar, Dr. Roman. 51,80 Lewis. Yvonne 142 FHS President Dr. Gustad greets Mr. and Mrs. Earl Melby, Scandia, at the Annual Parents Day held in September. The Melby ' s three sons are Don, freshman; Richard, senior; and Jim, junior. King, Jo Lynne . . . . 100,214 King, Monisa 252 King, Patricia 279 King, Tona 252 Kingsley, Roger 210 Kingsley, Timothy .210 Kinser, janet 252 Kipp, Becky 118,141,279 Kirby, Lix . 208,279 Kirk, Marsha 252 Kirkpatrick, Kris 252 Kisner, Beth 130, 143 Kissee, Charles . ...162,163,279 Kissick, Kimberly 226 K itch, Carla 279 Kite, Linda 127,232,252 Kitten, loan 279 Kitts, |o Ann 143,279 Klaus, Roxanne 279 Klaus, Sharon .279 K laus, Therese 21 4, 279 Knudson, Todd 98,100,109,110, 111,120,122, 280 Koch, Betty 280 Koehn, Mary 143, 235 Koenig, Sandy . . 101 , 1 1 5, 225, 280 Koester, Kenneth 253 Koetkemeyer, Jane 135, 280 Kohman, Donna 140,143 Kohn, Eric 91 Kohn, lames 280 Koki,Tijami 121 Kolb, Kelvin 129 Kolb, Laura 129 Kontagora, Saidu 121 Koops, Terry 280 Koolz, Charles 280 Korbe, terry 122,253 Korbe, lean 280 Korte, Louisa 280 Koster, Delores 253 Koster, Janice 280 Kueck, Lynette 253 Kuhlman, Holly 98,100,106,239, 280 Kuhn, James 180,183 Kuhn, Thomas 139 Kuhn, Timothy 253 Kuiper, Kenneth . . . .253 Kuiper, Marla 142,253 Kumle, Monette 280 Kurtz, Debra 204,280 L Lachman, David 125,280 Lacy, Mike 253 Ladenburger, Daniel 253 Laidig, Larry 129, 253 Laman, Stephen 246,253 Lambda lota Tau 141 Lambert, Jolene . 138,140,280 Landau, Elvita 117 Landau, Vincent 246 Landreux, Gary 280 Landry, Carolyn 1 38, 253 Landwehr, Joann 134,280 Lane, Charles 129,142,253 Lang, Wayne 280 Lange, Leila 130 Language 56, 57 Larson, David 280 Larson, Lois 280 Larson, Mark 123 Larson, Mary 280 Larson, Ron 155,280 Larzalere, Marie . . 204, 208, 280 Lasage, Pete 212 Lashbrook, Lynn 82 Lashall, Sherry 280 Laubhan.Mike 222 Laughlin, Steven 126, 253 Leader, State College 92, 93 Leas, Sandra 141 Leathers, Paul 155 Leatherwood, Pamela 226 Leatherwood, Richard .212, 253 Leclair, Bruce 253 Ledair, Sandra 280 Lecount, Alvin 253 Lee, lames 121 Lee, Patricia 187, 280 Lefevre, Anita 246 Lefevre, Louis 246 lefort, laney 280 Lcfurgey, David 55, 94 Legere, Nancy 142, 280 Legg, Beverly 135,153 Libal, Cynthia 281 Library Science 80 Lienberger, Linda 281 Lienberger, Rex 100, 281 Liggett, Denise . .90, 226, 227, 281 Lilak, Randall 281 Lincoln, Cheryl 214,222.253 Lindenberger, Kris 116,253 Linder, lanice . . .61, 100, 103, 139, 142, 281 Lindsay, Charlene .124,148,281 Lindsay, Scott 148 Line, Meridy 208,281 Linenberger, Doug 212 Linenberger, Lindell 137 Link, Marie 253 Linneman, |udy 281 Linneman, Rose 239 Linton, Richard 225, 281 Linville, Pat 92,281 Lippert, Nyla 220 Lippold, Randolph 281 Liston, Dr. Ann 69, 139 Littell, Debbie 212, 226 Littell, Kim 212 Little, Dr. Milburn 71 Little, Susan 253 Little Theatre 120,136 Littlejohn, Jane 84 Littleton, Toni 194,247 Litton, Susan .. .188,189,194,253 Lockwood, Karen .195, 226, 281 Loder, Teresa 281 Lotgreen, Craig 142, 253 Logan, lack 71,122 Logsdon, Catherine 282 Lohman, Kim . . . 188, 190, 194, 282 Lohmuller, Monica .214,222, 253 Lohoefener, Greg ... 170, 171, 282 Lohrmeyer, Therese 282 Lojka, Glenn 82 Long, Brent 282 Long, lames 282 Long, Larry 253 Long, Sheri 134,282 Long, Theodore 282 Lonnon, Mary 191,282 Lorimer, Gerald 171 Lotker, Laurie 101,282 Lott, Edward 253 Lounsberry, Elinor 50, 84 Love, Peggy 100,134,282 Loving, Karen 253 Lowen, Robert )r. ... 160, 179, 282 Lowen, Robert 63,197 Lowen, Steven 92, 282 Lowman, Edgar .40,131,136,142 L owry, Roger . . 1 60, 1 61 , 1 72, 1 74, Index 315 282 Luck, Rita 141,282 Luckert, Kathryn 235,253 Luckert, Vernon .33,135,231,282 Lueth, Steve 100,103,133 Luthi, Diana 35,42,123,282 Lyle, Dianne 141,253 Lynd, Rebecca 214, 222 Mace, Henry 144,282 Mackiin, Elaine 253 Macy, Carol 130,282 Macy, Ronald 136,253 Madden, Pamela 103 Madden, Patricia 103 Madden, Paul 282 Madrigal Dinner 28, 29 Magerl, Bob 282 McGrath Hall 236,237 Mahapatra, Jyotirmaya 247 Mahin, Vicky 254 Mahoney, Greg 218, 254 Mai, |an 282 Mai, Janet 254 Mai, Kim 231,239, 282 Mai, Laurie 208, 282 Maier, Linnell 282 Maier, Marilyn 282 Majdalani, Naseem 121,247 Major, Teresa 282 Major, Terry 282 Malcolm, Norman 282 Maleki, Ahad 121 Male y, Steven 282 Mall, Frank 30,100, 282 Malone, Susan 282 Mann, Chris., 119 Mann, Floyd ... 254 Mann, Lee 100 Mannebach, William .92,138,282 Manning, jerry 282 Mans, Linda 140,214,282 Mansir, Pat 283 Manteuffel, Walter 52 Manz, Kevin 96,100,104,136,283 Mar, Karen 100 Marandu, Reginald 121 Marcotte, Michael 247 Marcy, Jeannette 283 Mardis, lennifer ... 140, 226, 283 Maresch, Daryl 283 Marintzer, Randy 254 Mark ley, Robert 72 Markovich, Mitchell 103,104,254 Marks, Michael 62 Marks, Thomas .164,166,222,183 Marr, Kristi 226,230,283 Marrs, Doug 254 Marrs, Virgil 119 Marshall, Dr. Delbert 65 Marshall, Sara 208,212,283 Marti, Linda 134,142,254 Martin, Debra 283 Martin, Diana 142,254 Martin, lames 100,105 Martin, Marianne 283 Martin, Martha .118,192,193,283 Martin, Sue 98,106,283 Martin, Monte 178 Martin, Thomas 254 Martin, Vickie 254 Martinsen, Patricia 141,222,226, 283 Marvin, Susan 127,283 Maskus, Stan 283 Maslak, Mike . .89, 120,136, 283 Mason, Joseph 254 Mason, Patricia 283 Math 66 Mathes, Deborah .212,226,283 Mathes, Mike 99 Mathes, Steve 283 Mathews, Mark 74 Mathias, Monte 254 Matteson, Ron 155 Mauck, Brena 135,144,283 Mauck.Janis 122,123,283 Maune, Linda 283 Maupin, Michele 127,283 Maupin, Renee 186, 283 Mawhiney, Janet 142,254 Maxwell, Robert 62 May, Terry 283 May, Tony 283 Mayo, Philip 222,283 McAfee, Karen .140,141,142,144, 146. 283 McAtee, Rod 155,283 McAvoy, Michael 254 McCabe, Martha 96, 144 McCall, Bill 222,254 McCallum, Rosalind 98 McCarter, Ken . . 144, 220, 230, 28.3 McClaflin, Tony .. .119,228,283 McClaren, Ellis 155 McClellan, Craig 135, 254 McClellan, James 283 McClellan, Paul 306 McClellan, Sherry 283 McClellan, Susan 141,283 McClintock, Joni 254 McClure, Gary 21,283 McComas, Louise 283 McComb, Kathy 254 McConnaughhay, Jayne 284 McConnaughy, Clarence ... 284 McConnell, Wayne . .82, 1%, 198, 217 McCormack, Joy 254 McCormick, Robert 284 McCoy, Donald 195 McCoy, Gerald 254 McCray, Loann 129,235,254 McCray, Locinda . . .141,232,284 McCready, Shoan 155 McCullick, Dr. jack 77, 128 McElroy, Mickie 284 McFarland, Alice 62 McFarland, Gregory .128, 222, 254 McGaughey, James 284 McGinnis, Darrell 58 McGowne, Stuart .170,171,172, 177. 284 McGrath Hall 236,237 McGraw, Anthony 284 McGuire, Brenda 284 McGuire, Marianne 254 McIntosh, David 98,284 McKanna, Christine 284 McKay, Kathy 284 McKenzie, Don 98,284 McKinley, Rita 284 McLain, Allen 284 McLean, Val . . .164,169,180,182, 183, 222 McMindes Hall 238,239 McMullen, Darla 220,284 McNamer, Jerry 123 McNeal, Connie 254 McNeil, Fdgar .82, 155 McSpadden, Twylia 125,140,142, 235, 254 McWilliams, Ron 100,103 Meagher, Catherine 101,130,140, 239. 284 Meckel, Melody 143 Medina, Jess 254 Megaffin, Emily . 222, 226, 230, 284 Mehta, Ramesh 121 Meier, Mary 124,129,140 Meier, Rebecca 130, 140, 142 Meier, Dr. Robert 71 Meier, Robert 254 Meier, Susan 284 Meisjean 84 Melby, Don .136,155, 222, 284 Melby, James. . . .42, 215, 222,284 Melby, Richard 254 Mellick, Ron 284 Memorial Union Activities Board 143 Men ' s Physical Education Club . . 130 Mercer, Doug 90 Merryfield, Lynn 284 Mertens, Thomas 155 Mesecher, Monty . . 108, 109, 120 Meskimen, Alene 284 Messamore, Janet 284 Meter, David 155 Metzler, Lawrence 254 Metzler, Robert 254 Meyer, David 284 Meyer, Joyce 284 Meyer, Robert 254 Michael, Paul 284 Michaelis, Jeff 216 Michaelis, Michele 284 Michau, Pat . . . .100, 103, 105, 284 Michel, Bonnie 254 Michel, Thomas 254 Mick, Gregory 284 M ickey, Dave 103, 105, 284 Middleton, Jim 254 Miles, Helen 82 Miles, Vicki 141 Milke, Debra 284 Miller, Dr. Allan 79 Miller, Barry 103 Miller, Beth 284 Miller, Brenda 284 Miller, Christine 130,284 Miller, Deborah 88,284 Miller, Doyle 31,61,100,103,104, 105 Moore, Elrie 285 Moore, Jeff 285 Moorhous, Johnny 285 Morel, Larry 179 Moreli, Mark 285 Morell, Michael 100,285 Moreli, Randall 285 Morford, Philip 127, 218 Morgan, Susan 285 Morgan, Thomas. . . .172, 222, 285 Morier, Francoise 254 Morley, Randall 55,254 Morrell, John 99 Morris, Michael 285 Mortar Board 140 Moses, Richard 142 Moss, Dr. loel 58 Mostrom, Larry 285 Motzner, Keith 127,285 Moulds, Nancy. .99,100,115,120, 139,140,254 Mowry, Joyce 285 Moxter, Lowell 241 Moxter, Marlene 133, 285 Moxter, Nancy 141, 285 Moyer, Bill 143 Moyers, E. Edwin 102, 103 Moyers, Michael .102,103,135, 178,285 Mueller, Cheryl 254 Mull, Lynn 99,124 Mullison, Karen 101,285 Munsch, Clarence 285 Munsey, Deborah 208, 285 Munsey, Mark 222 Munsinger, Debra .98,100,226, 285 Munson, Michele 285 Murphy, Kay 254 Murray, Susan 222 Musalek, Frank .119,144,228,254 Music . 60, 61, 98, 99, 100, 101 , 102, 103,104,105 Musick, Willis. .136, 143, 231, 236, 285 Miller, E. Douglas .100,103,104, 254 Miller.Gerald 104 Miller, Jean 284 Miller, Jeff ' 284 Miller, Dr. Lewis 60 Miller, Linda 284 Miller, Lori 129,284 Miller, Marilyn 125 Miller, Mike 98,254 Miller, Neil 112,120,160,284 Miller, Rita 284 Miller, Robert 12.3 Miller, Ronald 254 Miller, Sandra 284 Miller, Stephen 172,175,284 M iller, Att. Gen. Vern 22 Mills, Sheila 284 Mills, Sue 140,141,212,284 Millsap, Kenneth .120,122,284 Minks, Mark 285 Misak, Connie 285 Mitchell, Elona 142 Mitchell, James 285 Mitchell, Lyle ... 144, 218, 230, 285 Mitchell, Rolland 285 Mitchum, James 285 Mizell, Anita 226,285 Mizell, Harold 285 Mocckel, Bud 82, 165, 178 Mollohan, Sue 285 Montgomery, Monte 119 Montoia, Paul 129 Moore, David 122,285 Moore, Debra 208,285 Moore, Dennis 285 Moore, Elden 247 Musser, Brett . .100,105,133,285 Myerly, Lois Lee 52 Myers, William 285 N Nakahara, Hiroshi 247 Nash, Terry 285 National Speech and Hearing Association 135 Nauer, Marie 285 Nauert, Cathy 186,285 Naylor, Joan 285 Nebel, Peggy . . .124, 140, 142, 255 Needham, Leslie Kent .128, 136, 142,222,255 Neely, Cherilyn 124,285 Neil, Linda 208,285 Neitzel, Rodney 285 Nelson, Dr. Albert 74 Nelson, Connie . . .89,92,93,138, 285 Nelson, David 285 Nelson, Dee Ann 285 Nelson, Deryl 285 Nelson, Fern 285 Nelson, Dr. Michael 129, 168 Nelson, Sandra 285 Nelson, Sue Ann 125 Newquist, Stanley 285 Newquist, Waldo 255 Newton, Chris 92, 286 Newton, Robert 286 Nichol, Nancy 286 Nichol, Thomas 255 316 Index Nicholas, Connie 134,255 Nicholas, Robert 103 Nicholas, Tamara 286 Nichols, Francis 58 Nichols, Karen 142 Nicholson, Dr. Robert 64 Nickerson, Durand 120 N icodemus, Roy . 97, 1 20, 1 35, 255 N iermeier, Pam 92, 93, 286 Niernberger, Nancy 134,135,142, 255 Nipple, Stanley 286 Niven, Kathy 141,286 Nixon, Dan 286 Noel, Brad 286 Noel, Kere 122,286 N old, Mark 173,286 Nollette, Joel 286 Norvell, Rep. loe 22 Nuckolls, |im 130,286 Nugent, lames 52, 231 Nulton, Richard 120 Nunn, Gerald 255 Nuss, Tony 155, 218 Nusser, Janice 286 Nurses Club 130 Nursing 84 Nutsch, Ron 136, 166 Nygaard, Loyd 255 Nyhoff, Joan 134,286 o Oakley, Lloyd 286 Oberheim, Rex 212,286 Obrate, Bill 286 Obrien, Twila 247 Ochs, Dean 286 Ochs, Marlene 286 Ochs, Tina 286 Ogle, John 286 Ohare, Cynthia 142, 255 Okeson, Diane 130,142,255 Oktoberfest 24,25, 26,27 Olcott, lames . .60,61,63,103,133 Olinger, Daniel . 160, 172, 176, 286 Olinger, James 228,286 Olinger, John 247 Oliphant, Debra .124, 214, 286 Oliva, Dr. Leo 41,69 Olomon, Kathy 101,214,255 Olsen, Lee 286 Olson, Clifford 179 Olson, David 129,247 Olson, Randy 222,255 Olson, Vickie 129,247 O ' Mara, Kenneth 142 O ' Neill, Thomas 155 Oplinger, Wanda .255 Orchesis 92 Orcotl, William 286 Orth, Darlene 99 Orth, Gayle 255 Orth, Margaret 286 Osborne, Melva 286 Osborne, Richard 50 Osborne, Rodney 126, 255 Otte, Kent 286 Overley, Paul 155, 286 Owen, Lori 99,226,286 Packard, Charles Page, Denis Page, Elizabeth Pallister, Craig Palmer, Harold . 155,286 155 .116,122,286 286 60 Panhellenic Council 230 Pankratz, Ann 195,255 Panter, Susan 286 Pappas, Rick 162,163 Parish, Dr. Verna 62 Parker, Denise 255 Parker, Douglas 255 Parker, Warren 287 Parks, Denise 220,287 Parks, Michael 287 Parks, Rick 136 Parks, Terry 287 Parmonmast, Mohammad ...121 Parmonmast, Norranid 287 Parry, Kristi 226,227,287 Parsons, Mark 13,255 Partington, Howard 255 Paschall, Robert 120 Paschall, Stella 120 Patten, Joseph 287 Patlie,Carlene 103 Patton, Donald .144,147,218,287 Patton, lla 287 Patton, Joe 129 Patton, Val 247 Paul, Steve 127,287 Pauls, Louaine 118, 287 Peach, Ronald 160,172,287 Peacock, Kathryn 239,287 Pearson, Linda 214, 287 Pearson, Thomas 103 Pechanec, Stephen 255 Pechanec, Susan 135, 287 Pederson, Radel 104 Pegg, Pamela 287 Peicr, . Dale 71 Peintner, Gary 287 Pemberton, William 255 Penner, Marci . .118, 188, 189, 191, 287 Pennick, Richard 287 Pennington, Eugene 142 Peoples, Richard ... 155, 156, 158 Percussion Ensemble 103 Performers . .14,15, 16, 17, 18, 19 Perk i ns, Ci ndy 118, 287 Perkins, Shelley 287 Peron, Gary 247 Perry, Anne 287 Perry, Rebecca 287 Peteete, Clarice 74 Peter, Pam 287- Peters, Karen 287 Peters, Kathy 100,208,287 Peterson, Katherine 287 Peterson, Michael . . ,99, 100, 287 Petracek, Phillis 222,287 Petrasek, Pam 287 Petterson, Bob 224 Pfannenstiel, Cynthia . . .101, 231, 287 Pfannenstiel, Debbie 117 Pfannenstiel, Eldon 118 Pfannenstiel, Galen 180, 181, 182, 255 Pfannenstiel, Joyce 208 Pfannenstiel, Michael . . .135,143, 287 Pfannenstiel, Suzanne 287 Pfeifer, Diana 1.34 Pfeifer, Jan 141 Pfeifer, Ken 136,235 Pfeifer, Leona 22, 57 Pfeifer, Maurice 287 Pfeifer, Tony 99,100 Pflieger, Marlene 187,287 Pflughoft, Ronald 50 Pfortmiller, Gayla 288 Phelps, Allan 123 Phi Alpha Theta 139 Phi Beta Lambda 124 Phi Eta Sigma 136 Phi Kappa Phi 142 Philip, Doug 123 Philip, Sheilah 120 Phillips, Mike 255 Phillips, Paul 68,148 Phillips, Von ...100,103,105,288 Philosophy 57 Phi Mu Alpha 133 Phi Sigma Epsilon 216, 217 Phleger.Jane 117 Phleger, Jay 255 Photography Lab 90,91 Physics 67 Picked, Karen .188,189,191,288 Pickett, Kevin 127,132,255 Pickett, Rhonda 288 Pi Delta Epsilon 138 Piderit, Deborah 130,255 Pierce, Bonnie 131,255 Pierce, Mary Lynn 288 Pierce, Rebecca 214, 288 Pierce, Richard 125,136,288 Pierson, Dr. David 64 Pike, Dale 155 Pike, Ken 123 Pinkney, Roberta . 100, 134, 288 Pi Omega Pi 138 Pishny.lon 82 Piszczek, Nathalie 255 Piszczek, Paula 135,255 Pittman, Charles 255 Pivonka, Nancy 188, 191 Plank, Patricia 288 Political Science 74 Pol ley, Steven 155,288 Polly, James 210 Pollman,Mary 255 Pollman, Terry 255 Poison, Annette 142,255 Pooljolene 288 Poore, Connie 108, 288 Popp, Connie 255 Popp, Nancy 82, 192, 193 Porter, David 222,288 Potter, Sharon 288 Powell, Bettie 80 Powell, Johannah 100,103 Powell, Sherri 288 Powers, Kim 134,191,288 Powers, Ron 255 Powers, Tony 89, 148, 288 Powers, Dr. William 79 Pracht, Willis 255 Pratt, Ed 288 Pratt, Gary 288 Pratt, James 288 Presley, John 255 Preston, Danny 155, 288 Price, Dave 210,288 Price, Dr. For rest 71 Price, Dr. Cordon 79 Princ, Barbara 288 Printz, Bradley . 28, 29, 98, 179, 288 Prochazka, Anne 125 Prowell, Marilyn 255 Prowell, Patricia 255 Pruitt, Dr. Roger 67 Pruitt, Ruth 103 Prusa, Anthony 288 Prusa, Debora 124, 212, 255 Prusa, Nancy 134,226,288 Pruter, Rally 288 PsiChi 131 Psychology 39,72 Ptacek, Terry ...... 136, 142, 218 Pugh, William 288 Q Quast, Danny 162,255 Queens 42, 43 R Rader, Marsha 255 Rader, Sandy .202,212,214,288 Radio-Television 94, 95 Railsback, Thomas . 41, 100, 133, 139 Rajewski, Jane 288 Rajewski, John 142,255 Rajewski, Patricia 288 Ramsey, Curtis 288 Randolph, Lawrence . .. 178,224 Rankin, Barbara. 98,118,191,288 Rapstine, Kim 221,288 Raushcher, William 127, 132, 218, 230, 255 Ray, Carol 256 Razak, Dr. W. Neve 73, 129 Recorder Ensemble 105 Rector, Randall 212,213 Redger, Diana 141,288 Redinger, Sondra 256 Reece, Randy 288 Reed, Cindy 288 Reed, Lawrence Mac 80, 1 16 Reed, Robert 224,225 Reed, Rory 288 Reed, Sandra 193 Reel, Noel 142 Reeves, Cathy 288 Reffner, Dianna 288 Regan, Terry 256 Reha, Jana 288 Reichert, Frank 288 Reichert, Thomas 288 Reid, Laurie 288 Reifschneider, Debbie 256 Reifscheider, John 116,288 Reimer, Jay 135 Reimer, Lance 212,288 Rein, Kenneth 288 Rein, Susan 135,288 Reitz, Jill . .118,188,190,191,289 Religion 20,21 Rempe, Herbert 289 Rempe, Kathleen 289 Rempe, Lawrence 95, 289 Renberger, Gary 289 Rencin, Kathy 289 Residence Hall Honorary .... 231 Reusink, Doug 289 Reveille 88,89 Reynolds, Dr. Howard 64 Reynolds, lla 256 Reynolds, Tim 289 Rhine, Ruthann 100, 289 Rhoades, Kenneth 289 Rice, Dr. Jimmy 50 Richards, Robert 65, 125 Richardson, Barbara 226, 289 Richardson, Gail 226,256 Ricke, Robert 99 Rickman, Bill 75 Ridenour, Robin 191 Riders to the Sea 106 R idler, Jerry 307 Riebel, Steven 256 Riedel, Ruth 102,103,139 Riedel, Charles . 28,29,100,105 Riedel, James 243 Riedel, Kathryn 256 Riedy, Steve 196,218 Rigor, Brad 218,289 Riley, Esta Lou 80 Riley, Krista 214, 256 Ring, Charles 289 Ringum, Musa 121 Rinkel, Steven 247 Index 317 Tiger Basketball fans usually had their choice of seats in Gross Memorial Coliseum. The sparse attend- ance held enthusiastic as well as apathetic students despite a good season. Rishell, Pamela 220,256 Risley, Sandra 103 Roach, Orvan 132,136,256 Robben, Genevieve 256 Robben, Ioann 289 Robben, Kathleen ..127,133,140, 142, 220, 256 Roberts, Barbara 256 Roberts, Berry 84 Roberts, Chari 289 Roberts, Genell 108, 109, 115, 208, 289 Roberts, Linda 127,133,140,142, 289 Roberts, Patricia 142, 256 Robertson, Dr. Stanley 67 Robinson, loel 228, 289 Robinson, Dr. William 79 Rochholz, David . 33, 170, 171, 289 Rockwell, Valis 28 Rodeo 34, 35 Rodeo Club 123 Rodgers, Sue 208,289 Rodriguez, Amelia 256 Rodriguez, Sergio 128, 247 Roe, Carol . 143, 208, 222, 289 Roesener, Linda 214,289 Rogers, Brenda 289 Rogers, lane 208,209,222,289 Rogers, Katherine 63, 88, 142, 306 Rogers, Lynn 50, 143 Rogers, Sharlene 289 Rogers, Sherry 144, 231 Rohr, Jerri . . . . 289 Rohr, Ruth 289 Rohr, Steve 180,182 Rollc, Charles 74 Rolfs, Ardelle 256 Rolfs, Marvin 66 Rolland, Gary 123 Rollings, Pam 134,148, 289 Roman, Gene 162 Rom2.9. Carol 100, 290 Rome, Steve 230, 256 Romme, I con .. 290 Ronen, io 101 Ronen, Pamela 134 Roos, Mark 290 Rorabaugh, Mitchell 290 Rose, David 129,247 Rose, |une 89,92,93,290 Rose, Marian 101,290 Rosel, loan 290 Rosell, )on 124,210,290 Ross, Bruce 290 Ross, Diantha 99,290 Ross, Kenneth 141, 247 Ross, Richard 290 Ross, Robby 155 Ross, Scott 290 Ross, Teresa 101,191,290 Roth, Donna 135,256 Roth, Marvin 247 Rothe, Paula 98, 106, 107, 136, 139, 144 Rott, David 124,290 Rowh, Carla 226 Roy, leaneen 290 Royse, David . . 164, 168, 169, 197 Rozelle, Randy 290 Ruda, Bernice 134,290 Ruda, Fred 77 Rudd, Barbara 226, 256 Ruder, Ranell 256 Ruiz, Idalia 128 Rumble, Bradley . . . 164, 167, 169, 180, 181,183, 256 Rumpel, Dr. Max 65 Runft, Glenda 187 Rupp, Andrew 122, 290 Rupp, Dan 40,128 Rupp, Marlene 256 Rupp, Sandra 71 , 1 38 Rupp, Steven 256 Ruppert, David 290 Ruzich, Linda 188,189,290 Ryabik, fames 72, 85 Ryan, Gary 290 Rylych, Barbara 247 s Saba, Renette 290 Sack, Joyce 256 Sackett, Marjorie 62 Sacked, Dr. Samuel 62 Sager, Doug 290 Sager, Fred 122, 222,290 Sainlar, Douglas 135,247 Saint Clair, Mary . 208 Saldana, Edward 129,256 Saldana, Linda 256 Sammons, Michael 98 Sampson, Pat 143, 208, 290 Sampson, Colleen 290 Samson, Harold . .100,104,256 Samuelson, Linda 130,290 Sanchez, Raymond 256 Sander, Ann 290 Sander, Bruce 127,132 Sander, Karen 134,29 Sanders, Gregory 2 ' Sanders, lulie 2 Sanko, Donald 2V Sanko, L inda 84 Santee, Linda 290 Sappenfield, Vickie 290 Sasek, Carey 228 Sasse, Beverly 214, 290 Satterfield, Belina 290 Satterfield, Don 210,256 Sauvagejoan 291 Savelius, Martha .291 Sayre, Dana .101,143,226,227 Sayer, Debora 141 Schaeffer, Gary . .. 256 Schaffer, Larry 256 Schalansky, Rhonda 291 Schaller, Maurice 291 Schamaun, Michael 180,182,256 Schardein, Michael .26,144,145, 147 Schartz, Greg 135, 156 Scheck. Stephen 256 Schemper, Cathalee 291 Schepers, Mark 291 Scherling, Deborah 98. 100, 103, 106,134,139,142, 220, 256 Schertzferger, Helen 129 Schibbelhut, Mary 256 Schiffelbein, Michael 122 Schippers, Kay . .61, 100, 104, 139, 140,142, 291 Schippers, Daniel 291 Schippers, Michael . . 180, 183, 1% Schissler, Cindy 101, 291 Schlageck, Joe 99, 222 Schleich, Phyllis 60,105 Schlepp, Spencer 222,291 Schlittenhardt, Michele 130,291 Schmeidler, Allen 291 Scheidler, Cy 122 Schmeidler, Diane 291 Schmeidler, Michael 122 Schmeller, Helmut 69 Schmelzle, Julia 291 Schmidt, Debbie 256 Schmidt, Elizabeth 142 Schmidt, Greg 222, 291 Schmidt, Janet 1 30, 256 Schmidt, Larry 256 Schmidt, Mark 256 Schmidt, Mary 208, 209, 291 Schmidt. Michael 256 Schmidt, Robert . . 119, 180, 181, 183,291 Schmidt, Ruth 291 Schmidt, Susan 291 Schmidtberger, Leroy 291 Schmidtberger, Mary 43, 208, 291 Schmitt, Jeffrey 291 Schneider, Alan 129 Schneider, David 155 Schneider, Sherry 291 Schnuelle, David 291 Schnuelle, Mark 236 Schoenthaler, Janelle . . . .208,291 Schraeder, Joyce . 28, 100, 214, 291 Schraedcr, Krin 141,291 Schraeder, Leo B 256 Schraeder, Lewis 256 Schraeder, Robert 122, 256 Schramm, Kathy 88, 118, 188, 190, 193,291 Schramm, Roma 247 Schreiber, Judith 142 Schremmer, Jeanne . .118,291 Schriner, Bob 129 Schriock, Lynn . . 1 22, 1 32, 1 42, 256 Schroder, Elton 64 Schroder, Pat 117 Schroder, Rick 28 Schraeder, Ricky 29, 98, 291 Schuckman, Pam 291 Schukman, Mark 291 Schulte, Cora 138, 256 Schulte, Jo Jean ... 1 29, 1 34, 291 Schulte, Luanne 135,140,142,257 Schulte, Margaret 291 Schultz, Carla 134,257 Schultz, Kevin 132,257 Schultz, Stephen 130 Schulze, Luann 141,239,291 Schumacher, Calvin 291 Schumacher, Ed 164,165,167,168 Schumacher, Pam 257 Schumacher, Ruby 130,292 Schumacher, Tim 100, 1%, 257 Schuster, Roger 210,257 Schuvie, Chris 101 Schwartz, Don 94, 136, 292 Schwartz, Frankie 257 Schwartzkopf, Cheryl 292 Schwartzkopf, Maribeth 257 Schwarz, Jeff 257 Schwerdtfegor, Karen . . .116, 122, 257 Schwerdtfeger, Helen 257 Schwich, lohanna 69, 82, 191 Scorebox 152,153 Scott, Gene 119,257 Scott, Lea 118,231,292 Scott, Marty 218,292 318 Index Scoll, Waverly 212 Searight, Lowell 136 Searls, Sherry .95,110,111,115, 120,136, 292 Sebelius, Keith 22 Seib, Gerald 92,292 Seibel, Greg 292 Seidl, Tom 292 Seirer, T resa 292 Selby, Scarleil 99,106 Selichnow, Debra . . 226, 257 Sellers, Patti 214,292 Sellers, Richard 129 Selzer, Myron 292 Serrioz, Vince 162 Service Centers (Speech and Hearing; Psychological; Reading) 85 Settle, Randall 292 Settle, Richard 171,292 Seventh Cavalry 137 Sevy, Harold 247 Sexson, David 292 Sexson, Mark 292 Seymour, Frances 130, 257 Seyrafian, Ali 121 Seyrafian, Hossein 121 Shan, Sohrab 121 Shaheen, Raymond 212 Shanahan, Susan 292 Shank, Judith 292 Shapiro, IDr. Martin 60,103 Sharp, Dr. Duane . 76, 126 Sharp, Marty . 218 Shay. Vance 65,155 Shearer, Dr. Edmund 65 Shearmire, Jeannie 292 Sheil, lane 222,262 Shelite, Robin 292 Shellilo, Raymond 257 Shields, Stephen 222 Shike, Gary 292 Shira, Penni 123 Shoemaker, Carolyn 257 Shore, Denise 193,257 Shriwise, Brian 292 Shriwise, Mark 257 Shryock, David 124,210 Shultz, Karen 141 Shultz, Bill 162,257 Shuster, Becky . .118, 140, 142, 257 Sifuentez, Ruben 222 Sigle, Garry . . . .160,161,172,292 Sigle, Scott 144,231,292 Sigma Alpha lota 139 Sigma Chi 218,219 Sigma Kappa 220, 221 Sigma Phi Epsilon 223 Sigma Sigma Sigma 226, 227 Sigwing, Rita 292 Sim, Jennifer 141,214,292 Simmons, William .131,247 Simon, Frederick 292 Simons, Marjorie 142 Simons, Nancy 84 Simons, Ronda 141, 292 Simonson, Kim 98 Simpson, Donnie 123 Simpson, Lorraine 226,293 Simpson, Lorraine 292 Simpson , Steve . 1 54, 1 55, 1 56, 1 57, 158,159, 257 Sinclair, David 293 Sipes, Donald 222 Sirirat, Jangpid 121 Sirirat, Pongsak 121 Skalicky, Mitch 128,222 Skillman, Marci 222, 226, 293 Slamal, Betty 293 Slaughter, Laroy .97, 155, 172, 195, 293 Slechta, Dr. Donald 74 Slimm, Chris 218,293 Slingsby, Walt 122,257 Slipke, Mike 122,257 Sloan, Rachel 293 Smead, Lucia 235,293 Smith, Amber 101,226,293 Smith, Bonnie 293 Smith, Brad 210,293 Smith, Dale 257 Smith, Danny 132 Smith, Dona 226, 293 Smith, Eunice 98,100,293 Smith, Gloria 293 Smith, Jon 144 Smith, Lillie 293 Smith, Lora 293 Smith, Lynnette 134,293 Smith, Mary 293 Smith, Myrna 141, 293 Smith, Reagan .130,172,175,293 Smith, Rhonda 116,144,257 Smith, Robert 80 Smith, Ron 222 Smith, Dr. Ronald 72 Smith, Sam 1%, 216 Smith, Sharon 293 Smith, Sherrie 106,293 Smith, Stan 94 Smith, Dr. Wilda 69, 1 1 8, 1 39 Smithhisler, Daniel . 160, 172, 293 Smrcka, Rod 142 Snider, Alan 257 Snodgrass, Roger 33,293 Snow, Barton . . . 120, 164, 168, 169 Sociology 73 Sociology Club 129 Softball, Women ' s 153,191 Sollenberger, Janis 191,257 Somers, Marilyn 293 Sooter, Mark 293 Soukup, Susie 117,143 Soukup, Scott 155,156,293 Spacil, Steven 235,293 Spanish Club 128 Speckman, Karen 101,220 Speech 54, 55 Speer, Lynden 122,212,293 Spencer, Lori 293 Spikes, Kirk .28,100,103,104,105, 294 Spiller, Debra 294 Sporleder, Karin 294 Sprague, Steven 257 Spring Swing 33 Sprung, Elizabeth . . .100,103,294 SPURS 141 Squires, Gary 294 Staab, Alfred 122,139,257 Staab, Gerald 155 Staab, Lyle 38,136,294 Staab, Lynn 294 Staab, Rodney 136, 141, 294 Staab, Sherrlynn 294 Stadler, Theresa 294 Stafford, Susanne. . .101,143,203, 239, 294 Stafford, Tom 294 Stalcup, Kevin 294 Stambaugh, Robert 294 Standish, Greg .144,146,164,168, 169,197 Stanley, Scott 294 Stansbury, lames 79 Stanton, Mike 92 Stapleford, Alberta 142 Stark, Yvonne 294 Starke, Avis 294 Starke, Nancy 141,294 Starr, Elaine 294 Stasser, Merlyn 257 Staton, Jon 100, 103, 105 Staven, Dr. Lavier 79 Staven, Rex 224 Stearns, Richard 294 Stecklein, Dan 294 Stecklein, Danny 294 Stecklein, Dave 257 Stecklein, Frank 294 Stecklein, Jude 180 Steckline, Belinda 294 Steen. Greg 154,155,157 Steen, Sharon 108,109,115,143, 226, 294 Steffen, Janet 1 38, 140, 294 Steffen, Sonya . . 99, 106, 214, 294 Steffen, Susan 126,294 Stegman, Kirby 257 Stegman, Kristine 294 Stegman, Lucinda 294 Stchno, Dr. Edward 79 Stein, Anita 124,294 Steinly, " Mother " 212 Slenzel, Sandy 134,144,147,214, 294 Stephen, Dianna . . . .138, 142, 257 Stephens, Jolene 122, 294 Stephens, Stan 294 Stepp, Ralph 127,132,294 Stevano, Zoran 58 Stewart, Bob 128,172,174 Stewart, Donald 99, 103, 294 Stewart, Gretchen 257 Stewart, Stephen 155 Stewart, Sue 100 Stewart, Susan 101, 257 Slice, Susan 134,142,257 Stieben, Corinne 294 Stiles, Robin 157 Stookey, Kay 294 Stop the World 114, 115 Storm, Bonnie 103 Stoskopf, John 257 Stouffer, lean 50, 130 Stout, Dr. Donald 60,98 Stout, Dr. Roberta 62 St radal, Gayle 142 Strasser, Catherine 124,294 Strale, Nina 294 Strate, Rod 294 Strecker, Laurel 294 Streil, Neil 257 Strieker, John 294 Strickler, Lynn 124 Strickler, Leslie Jane .208, 209, 294 String Ensemble 102 String Quartet 102 Stroh, Beth 294 Strouse, Deborah 134, 295 Strunk, Billy 295 Stuart, Dana 295 Student Chapter of Soil Conservation 126 Student Council for Exceptional Children 124 Student Health Center 39 Student Kansas National Educational Assoc 118 Student Senate 38, 144, 145, 146, 147 Summer, Shirley 295 Sundahl, Kevin 247 Suppes, Karen 295 Suran, Cade 82 Sutton, Edwin 126 Swafford, Michael .28,29,98,107 Swanbom, ITon 155,177 Swan, Debbie 139 Swan, Edwin 257 Swisher, Connie 97 Switzer, James 139, 228 Symington, Lynda 214, 295 Synek.Tim 144,295 T Talburt, Allen 126 Talburt, Donna 295 Tang, Patty 121 Tangeman, David 295 Tau Kappa Epsilon 228, 229 Taxter, David 295 Taylor, Bccki 295 Taylor, Marcia 117,143 Tedford, Landy 295 Television-Radio 94,95 Teller, Jean 95, 295 Temaat, Paula .124,140,141,295 Temple, John 295 Tennis, Men 152,153,178 Tennis, Women 152, 186 Ternes, Nancy 295 Ternes, Patricia 295 Terrell, Theresa 295 T eschke, Theresa 295 Teschke, Tina 214 Thiele, Teresa 295 Thiele, Terry 295 Thielen, Janis 295 Thoben, Eric 257 Thom, David 155,158 Thomas, Calvina 84 Thomas, Vera 71 Thome, Stanley 142 Thompson, Dianne .129,141,295 Thompson, Faye .... 142, 231, 257 Thompson, Phillip 295 Thompson, Steve ... 155, 212, 295 Thompson, Dr. William . . . .50,62 Thorns, lohn 58 Thornton, Deborah 120,295 Thrasher, Randall 295 Thurlow, Roger 295 Thurman, Karen 256 Thyfault, Anita 2% Thyfault, Lois 2% Tichenor, Scott .160, 161,172, 174, 2% Tiffany, Phyllis 72 Tiger Debs 101 Tiger Paws 143 Tillberg, Gordon 212,257 Tillitson, Ronald . . , .119,132,257 Timmons, Bradley 2% Tittel, Fern 208,222,2% Til tel, Loretta 257 Toalson, Wilmont 66 Toepfer, Kathleen 2% Toll, Dale 119 Tomanek, Dr. Cerald ... 38, 48, 50 Tomasheck, David 2% Torline, Bruce 257 Torline, Teresa 2% Towell, Jeffrey 2% Towley, Agnes 226 Townley, Linda 257 Townsend, Paul 258 Townsend, Robert 2% Track, Men 153, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177 Track, Women 153, 192, 193 Track, Timothy 258 Trainers 194 Tramel, Dr. Stephen 56 Tranbarger, Bette 133 Transue, Vicki 135 Trent, Anna 28,98 Trent, Marla 118,214, 2% Trimble.Steve 148 Trippel, Dan 172,176 Trout, Leslie 2% True, Cheryl 2% T rue, Dale 258 True, Linda 258 T rumpp, Beverly 40, 100, 102, 103, 134, 139,258 Tucker, Joyce 188,189,191,194, 258 Tully, Keith 296 Turley, linda 2% Turner, Bill 155 T urner, Gayle ’ . 130 T urner, Vicki 296 Tuttle, Anita 2% Tuttle, Camellia 135,142,2% T uttle, Camonte 2% Tyler, Judith 100, 2% Tyler, Nicki 222 u Ubelaker, Kenneth . 180,2% Udagawa, Kazuhiko , 120, 178,2% Unrein, Alice 122 Unrein, Helen ... . . , .212, 2% Unruh, Galen 247 Unruh, Kristi 212, 226, 227, 2% Urban, James 2% Ulhe. Pamela 2% V Van Diest. lames . . 2% Van Laeys, |oe 2% Van loenen, Darrell 247 Van Loenen, Paula 135 Van loenen, Roxie 89,208,2% Van Petten, Bruce . 154,159, 258 Vanscyoc, 1 uann . 258 Vap, Veanna 36, 258 Varah, Louise 130,258 Varsity Show ..... 10 Vavroch, Connie 2% Veed, (lien C. 66 Vernau, Deborah . 2% Vesecky, Lois ... 28, 100, 140, 2% Vesler, Sheryl 222, 226, 227 Vef ' s Club 117 Vice, Kent 258 Villaloro, Martha .. 128 Vogel, Or. Nancy . 62 Vogclgesang, Richard 2% Vogt, John 123, 132, 2% Vohs, Deborah 2% Volleyball, Women ' s 152, 184, 185 Vondracek, Steven 258 Vonfeldt, Alan . . .122, 2% Vonfeldt, Bryan . .135,2% Vonfeldt, Richard 2% Voran, David 2% Voss, Debra 92 Votaw, Dr. Charles 66.135 Vratil.Sue 2% Vudhiyangkura, Monticha .121, 2% w Wade, Stephen . . . . ...218,2% Wade, Thomas . . . . .218,2% Waggoner, Stephen 247 Wagner, Starr . . . 33, 2% Wagoner, Sharron 57 Wahrman, Wayne . . . 218,258 Waite, Mary Ann . . 2% Waite, Michael ... 126, 222,258 Wake, Masami . 258 Waldman, Jolene . 258 Waldo, Dennis 228 Walker, 1. Mike ... 63,92 Walker, Judith 100,1.34, 2% Walker, larry ... 228, 230 Wall, Or. George . 71 Wallace, Avis 130,258 Wallace, Kenneth . 129 Wallace, Susan 138,258 Wallace, Valerie 297 Wallace. Vicki 297 Wallace, William 297 Waller, Rebecca 101,297 Waller. Shirley 191,297 Wallen, Alva 140,297 Wallin. David 297 Walls. Karol . 98. 100, 139, 297 Walls, Marta 208 Walstrom, |an 105,297 Walter, loseph 297 Walter, Michael 297 Walters, lanice 59 Wallers, Lilly 214,297 Walters, Robert . . .297 Waltman, Delinda . . .297 Walz, Karla 98 Wang, Yung An 121 Wann, Marjorie. 103, 141, 143, 297 Ward, Kathryn 100,103,105,134, 297 Ward, Sally 52 Ward, Steven 222 Wasinger, Christine 134 Wasinger, Dave 23 Wasinger, Leilia 297 Wasinger, Mary 258 Wasinger, Rose . . .124, 297 Watkins, |o Ann 128,142 Watson, laneice 297 Watson, Or. lohn 64 Watson, Sheila 297 Watson, William 171,297 Watts, Mark 164,179,218 Waugh, Marilyn ... 100, 103, 297 Wear, Shawnale 97 Weatherholt, Tom .127,132,258 Webb, Bruce 297 Webb, Janette 33, 297 Weber, B. Joe 258 Weber, Bernard 297,307 Weber, Billy D 97 Weber, Jane 124 Weber, Suellen 140,142,258 Wedel, Cheryll 297 Weeks, David 127 Weeks, Shirley 297 Wehkamp, Ann 101, 212, 297 Weigel, Ramon a . . .122, 134, 297 Weigel, Robert 95 Weiser, Michael . . . , . 180 Weishaar, Denise 297 Weiss, Timothy 155, 158 Welker, Charles 123 Wells, Corliss 297 Wells, lanis 297 Wells, Kitty 297 Wells. Valerie 118,297 Welter, Mary Lou 141, 297 Wendel, Marla 297 Wendler, Lain 247 Wendler, Phyllis 297 Wendling, Donna 297 Wenger, Vernon 297 Weniger, David 258 Weniger, Susan 297 Wenke, Dr. Thomas 64 Wente, Cary 129,258 Wentling, Ronald . . .210, 230, 297 Werland, Roger 119 Werling, Gary 148,258 Werling, Pamela . „ 148 Wertenberger, Robert . . .127,297 Werth, Diane 258 Werth, Kathy 297 Werth, Michel 258 Worth, Sandra 125,134,297 Werth, Susan Ann 144, 146 Wesely, Greg 228 Wessel, Catherine 297 Wessling, David .... 138, 142, 258 Wessling, Roger 128 West, Kdnton 297 West, Lottie 298 West, Myrna 130, 134, 142, 143, 258 Westwell, John 121,247 Wetzel. David 298 Wetzel, Melanie 98,258 Wharry, William 123 Wheeler, Carl 88,122,298 Wherry, Eleanor 89 Wherry, George 103 Whisman, Nancy . 30, 98, 100, 106, 107, 298 White, Cynthia 258 White, David 222 White, Lonnie 155,158,258 White, Peter 298 While, R. Allan . .135 White, Terry 258 Whitehair, Lou Ann 298 Whiteley, Connie . 30, 100, 104, 140, 214.298 Whitsitt, Peggy 298 Who ' s Who 142 Wichers, Rebecca 226, 298 Wiedcman, Frankie . 98,106,139 Wiehl, Bryce 218,298 Wiens, Loren 130, 155,175,298 Wiens, Teresa 124,298 Wiesner, Alma 98,298 Wiesner, Bev 143, 239 Wiesner, lohn 298 Wiesner, Michael . 104,105,133 Wrest Hall 240, 241 Wilcox, Anna 298 Wilcox, Michael . 92,93,138 Wiley, Linda 55 Wilhelm, Or. Charles 55, 1 35, 1 42 Wilken, Patsy 42,214,215 Wilkening, Rodney 210 Wilkins, Dr. William . ... 29, 60 Wilkinson, Barbara 140 Wilkinson, Karen 90,258 Williams, Janet 220 Williams, Marta 298 Williams, Mary 298 Williams, Pamela Ann .138,203 Williams, Pamela Jo 101 Williams, Pamela Sue 214 Willis, Jo Anne 298 Willis, Sharon Jo 104 Wills, Dee Ann 298 Wilson, Connie 103 Wilson, Dan 212 Wilson, Gary 136 Wilson, lames 154,155,157 Wilson, lerry 80 Wilson, Kelly 123,298 Wilson, Marilyn 231,258 Wilson, Randall 298 Wilson, Rodney 298 Winder, Lola 98,298 Windholz, David . 127,155,298 WindhoIz.Gary 298 Windscheffel, Janet 298 Winger, Paula 126,298 Winkler, Or. Albert 71 Winkler, Jane 193 Winter, Alfred 136 Winter, Caecilia . . . .118,193,298 Winter, Craig 258 Winter, Kim 298 Winterlin, OeWayne 57 Wirtz, Jeanette 298 Wise, Caroline 142 Wise, Lance 180,181,259 Wilt, Grace 62 Will, Jaqueline 222,226 Witt, loseph 131 Witt, Mary Jo 99,208,298 Witten, Or. Maurice 67 Wittman, Connie . . 298 Wolf, Thomas 136,178,298 Wolf, William . 100,103,104 Women ' s Recreation Association 118 Wood, Dr. Clement 79 Wood. Darrell 290 Wood, Vickie 259 W ' oodman, Neva 89 Woods, Carol 120,298 Woods, Meda 122,299 Woodworth, Dennis 259 Woolley, Marcia 299 Wooster Place .39 Wooten, Gary 259 Workman, Diane 118, 188, 189, 191,299 Workman, Wynona . 130, 1.34, 142, 259 Wormington, Sherry 231,299 Wrestling 152,170,171 Wright, Jeffrey 100 Wrightsman, Doug 299 Wu, Frank 259 Wylie, Linda 214,299 Wyman, Marilyn . . 188,189,208, 212 Y Yeager, Jeffrey 222 Yeager, Maryetta 220,230,299 Yeh, Song-Gen 121 Yeman, Donna 100, 299 York, Dana 92,101,193,299 York, Denise 214,299 York, Jan 259 Yost, Bradley 299 Yost, Marcia 299 Youmans, Dr. Raymond 79 Young, Dale 212 Young, Emily ... 98, 102, 103,299 Young, Katherine 105,259 Younger, Jolene 141 z Zabel, Deborah 134 Zakrzewski, Dr. Richard . 68, 129 Zeh, Kenneth 228,299 Zeigler, Daniel 136,259 Zeigler, Jadeen 259 Zeigler, Tamra . . 186, 192, 193, 299 Zellmer, Onela 299 Zellner, Marguerite .101,226,299 Zellner, Mary 212,214,199 Zenger, Or. Weldon 79 Zerr, Lynette 299 Zerr, Magdalene 299 Ziegler, Patricia . 103 Zielke, Gayle 259 Zimbelman, Mark 33, 299 Zimbelman, Robin . . ..214,299 Zimmer, Marilyn 82, 97 Zimmerman, Kathleen 259 Zimmerman, Kim 299 Zimmerman, L. Rick 180, 181, 182, 183, 259 Zimmerman, Steven 299 Zimmerman, Tim .210 Zinszer, Kim Hall 119 Zollman, Connie . . . 143, 208, 209, 299 Zuker, Anita 138,259 Zumbrunn, Carolyn 299 Zweimiller, Orlando 259 Zweygardt, Barbara 89,299 Zweygardt, Kenji 299 320 Index WHEREWERF:YOUIN’75?WHF.Rl : .WERF.YOL ! IN‘75?WH£REWEREYOL ' IN ' 75?WHEREWEREYOUIN’75?WHF.REWF.REYOL!lN ' 75?WHF. 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