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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 344

 

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1976 volume:

Title Page 1 r V ' The Challenge of Change From Europe to America, from east to west t from earth into space — Americans have responded to the challenge of change. The spirit of adventure has driven us onward to explore the unknown and often, to conquer it. Constant reference has been made to America ' s past during the Bicenten- nial year — we can ' t help but notice the progress that has been made in technology, transportation, commu- nication and the status of persons. Often we are forced to face the counterparts of progress — pollu- tion, emotional instability, the deple- tion of natural resources and the inhumanity of man. Much has been accomplished in America ' s short his- tory, Challenges and changes ahead will continue to test the American spirit. 4 tsK. 2 Opening f Table of Contents ' N Features 18 Academics 44 Housing Greeks .94 Organizations . . 138 Sports 208 Classes 266 Index , . . . 326 Closing 342 " Gen. Sheridan says that he lately saw a herd of buffalo in the vicinity of Fort Hays, covering a territory ninety miles in length, and twenty-five miles in width, and estimates the number at three hundred thousand . . — Junc- tion City Union, Nov. 21, 1868 The Struggle for Survival W3 tit Less then 200 years ago the West was unexplored territory. Buffalo herds and other wild creatures roamed freely. As the white popu- lation increased, the great buffalo herds grew smaller, slaughtered by hide hunters and sportsmen. Public concern for this endan- gered species preserved small herds, such as the one near Hays. Big Creek which sluggishly moves through the FHS campus, was described as “a stream of pure, sweet, crystal-like water.” Little is presently being done to counter- act this problem. However, signs posted near bare patches of ground on the FHS lawn indi- cated that several students were interested in preserving the appearance of the campus. t m For Kansans, who are accustomed to living under a bright blue sky the environment is becoming a major concern. Just 100 years ago, If man does not heed nature ' s warning signals he too may soon be on the endangered species list. A iVi u mh SV j fc m Wit j. . Striving for Equality International Women’s Year 1975 was a year to honor women in all areas who made major contrib- utions to world peace, equality and development. At Fort Hays State, TWY was recognized by a two- day conference highlighted by Feminist Party founder, Florynce Kennedy. Women were encour- aged to boycott places of business and wore arm- bands stressing the theme “Alice Doesn’t . « on IWY Strike Day, to prove the effect of women on the economy. Nationwide, there was too little response to be effective. The struggle for equality included men too. FHS had its first male Homecoming queen candidate, but the queen title remained in sole possession of the females. Both males and females broke sex barrier in areas such as nursing, home economics, agriculture and industrial arts, that at one time were basically one-sex areas. Title IX, a portion of the Education Amendments of 1972, made an impact on campus organizations and activities. According to the amendment, sexual dis- crimination is forbidden. Several campus honoraries were forced to go coed under Title IX. International WofnerfeYear 5 6 Opening “In the new Code of Laws . . wrote Abigail to John Adams in 1776, “Remember the Ladies, and be more generous to them than your ancestors. Do not put such! unlimited power into the hands of the Husbands. Remember all Men would be tyrants if they could. If particular care is not paid to the Ladies we are determined to foment a Rebellion.” s • ■ m Equality Development Peace Opening 7 On June 23, 1902, the college opened with 34 students, two faculty members and 19 courses. For two years ses- sions were held in two old buildings on the fort grounds. In 1904 the first stone building was completed on the “flats” adjacent to Hays, and the young institu- tion was moved to its present location. H Opening FHS Changes, Grows Changes — physical, environmental and academic — occurred on the Fort Hays State campus with vary- ing degrees of importance. The removal of the old power plant smokestack and the Mere! Train, and additions to Albertson Hall gave the campus a changing face. Alumni were asked to contribute money for a campanile. If a proposal before the Kansas legislature is passed, FHS may experience its fifth name change in 75 years. The administration, headed by new college president, Dr. Gerald Tomanek, feels this change will reflect the fact that the college has grown to " univer- sity’ 1 status. Divisions within the college, previously designated as faculties, are now the School of Arts and Sciences, the School of Education and the School of Nursing, Opening 9 “In colonial days, it was quicker to send a letter from Baltimore to Boston by way of England than overland using the colonial postal system.” 10 Opening Words, wires, woes “Break One Nine for a Smokey Report” was one of many new phrases which became common com- munication as the CB explosion climaxed in 1976. The Federal Communications Commission became so backlogged with license applications, it contemplated issuing “temporary” operator’s per- mits in an effort to catch demand. The telephone as a communications instrument celebrated its 100th anniversary in 1976 and Southwestern Bell asked for its largest rate hike in Kansas ' history. The phone company continued to remind its customers that their friends " were only a phone call away.” Neither rain nor snow, etc., could keep the mail away — but financial problems at least slowed it down. Even raising postal rates 30 per cent did not end problems. " The plains e ffer a sparse;, rugged and enticing heauly of I hair own. a loveliness demanding a sensitive n;adjuslniant of a backpacker ' s p ;rcep- lions In the ' high plains ' ecology.” — John Knight ' 12 Oprninn m The Spirit of Adventure To II y like a bird, to race against time. to go where no mini has f ' vcr goni ' — Miss is I hr spirit c 1 1 adven- ture. Man has traveled by soiling ship lo cnrnr to America, by cov- ered wagon to reach the untamed West, to (he moon by rockolship. Kven though the vehicles for the adventurous spirits have changed, the desire of man to do the daring continues to he tin 1 norm. There has been a trend toward a return to (he adventurous life. Fori I (ays State si udents show growing interests in activities such as [jack- packing in Kansas, hang gliding, ballooning, skiing, rodeo and motorcycling, just to name a few. The change in society has brought some differences in what is con- sidered adventurous — there are very lew regions in the l J,S. that man has not explored, but they arc? still being rediscovered by people who wish to commune with nature and live in harmony with it. 7 SSL , - r I t+r - S£. 4 Wi Change Recalls the Past Remnants of the past — no society could exist without them. Authors write about them, collectors hoard them and photographers picture them as silent subjects. And from them, we learn, we change. They are reminders of the past that hold lessons which are irreplaceable. They speak of changes that come the hard ways, changes that were fought for or were slow in coming. They speak of changes that come with the inevitability of time, of life. It is from the past that new ideas are formulated by gen- erations who strive to learn, and create new things that will eventually become remnants of the past. • V88 One hundred years ago, the Volga-Germans migrated from Russia and settled near Hays. They built monu- ments of magnificent beauty — the Cathedral of the Plains at Victoria and the Holy Cross Shrine at Pfeifer are two outstanding examples — and these monuments still rise above the western Kansas plains Faith is as important to Americans today as it was to our ancestors Churches are still being built to house growing congregations, and missionary work, such as aiding Vietnamese refugees, plays a large part in the lives of many. A Search for Meaning To the men and women who faced the hardships and suffering of making a home for themselves on the plains, faith was a celebration of life. It gave them something to lean on in the hard years, a reason to be thankful in good years. 16 Opening “To the rugged Volga-Germans nothing was more important than their Catholic faith. Upon settling, they erected a tall wooden cross in the heart of their vil- lage, where they gathered on Sundays. But life was incomplete without a church or a priest.” FEATURES 1976 HOMECOMING OKTOBERFEST . . 20 SPECIAL EVENTS 24 MADRIGAL DINNER 32 FOREIGN STUDENT FEATURE .34 RODEO 36 DERBY DAYS 38 SPRING SWING. 40 FURLOUGH 41 VARSITY SHOW 42 HOME TOWN COOKIN’ 43 !9 DAS OKTOBERFEST! Okloberfest, originally eelehrated in Munich. Germany. was observed Oct. 17, in conjunction with Home- coming. Area organizations cele- brated the festival by selling foods and demonstrating crafts relating lo their Volga-t airman heritage. There were 42 booths which illuslrated the arts of quilling, ceramics, rug-hook- ing. woodcarving and other crafts. Also included were the frontier arts of goose-plucking, harness! ng and shoeing hoist ' s. Those interested took informal lessons in Ihree tier- man dances, the shnltische, the wall a 1 and the polka. The National Guard Armory was I he site of I he Bal lle-of-the-Rands dance held 1 ha I nighk Sis bands provided music for wallzers and polka danc- ers. 3 a if W 1 I 1 Ml i mKu 1 mi 1 22 Homecoming Students make ' Fantastic Voyage ' through Homecoming celebration Just as Americans took an incredible journey to the present, Fort Hays State students took a " Fantastic Voy- age 1 ' through Homecoming 1975. After weeks of preparation for the festivities, the voyage began Friday at Custer Bridge with the Tug-of- War. Participants and spectators could relax afterwards at the Back Door which received permission to reopen that day after being closed for selling beer on campus. Students followed the snake dance to Oktoberfest where Linda Wylie, Quinter junior, was robed queen. One candidate who failed to be selected as a finalist was Irv Emig, Abilene senior. Emig, who repre- sented Wiest Hall, was the first male to enter the contest. Six of 23 floats in Saturday ' s parade displayed the theme, " Our Nation ' s Fantastic Voyage 1 McMindes Hall ' s entry, won the Alumni Award for the best theme portrayal. For the first time in eight years the Tigers won their Homecoming game by defeating Pittsburg State 19-13. Comedian David Brenner appeared at halftime to crown queen Linda Wylie, Homecoming 1975 ended with the David Brenner-Barry Manilow con- cert Saturday night Both performers were well-received by the largest crowd ever at a Homecoming con- cert. 1. Irv Emig, Abilene senior, made FHS history by being the j - | first male in the Homecoming queen contest. 2 , Snake danc- — LLI 4 ers follow FHS cheerleaders to the pep rally at Oktoberfest t I 3. Linda Wylie, Quinter junior, reigned as queen over J I j £ Homecoming festivities. 4. “Fantastic Voyage to a Home- 1 coming Victory " was the theme of the Agnew Hall float, which received the Mayor ' s Award. 5, Student nurses operated " The Sting,” winner of the Sweepstakes and Animation Awards. 6 . " Bite-em, Tigers,” the Men’s Physical Education Club float, won the FHKSC and Merit Awards. Homecoming 23 m M Hi _rt Barry Manilow David Brenner . . . Get. is . , , 5,000 in att end ance . . , largest Honijec fning crowd over . . , MUAB sponsored, Barry Manilow, Musician Entertainers Frank SpieSGT . actor . “The World of Lenny Bruce 1 . . . Oct. 24 . . . 250 in attendance . , . Special Events Committee sponsored. Florynce Konnody . . .founder, feminist party. . . Nov. 2 . . . 400 in attendance . . , International Women’s Year Conference. Charles Berlitz . . . author . . . “The Bermuda Tri- angle” , . . Sept. 11 . , . 200 in attendance . . . MUAB sponsored. Jack While . . . billiards expert . . . Sept. 26 , . . 125 in attendance . . . combined wit and skill . , . MUAB sponsored. Alban Berg String Quartet . . . chamber musi- cians . . . Nov. 5 , . , 250 in attendance . . . Chamber Music Series . . . Special Events Committee sponsored. Lily Tomlin , . . comedienne « . . Feb. 1 . . . 1,000 in attendance . . .MLJAB sponsored. Vincent Price . . . actor leeturer . . . “The Villains Still Pursue Me” . , . Feb. 9 . . . 1,200 in attendance . . . Special Events Committee sponsored. a- Special K v pi ! ts Bill McDonald . . , [ Adventure Cousteau ♦ . March 10. . . 150 in attendance . . , MIJAB sponsored, Frank Hall . . . folk guitarist . . . March 3 . . . 100 in attendance , . . MU AB sponsored. Harlem Globetrotters . . . A])rii 5 . . . 3 500 in attendance. . . MUAB sponsored. 30 Special Even Is Entertainers Waylon Jnnnings Jessi Colic . . .March 30, . . 4,500 in attendance . . . . Outlaws Music Festival MUAB sponsored. Early Music; Consort of London . . . March 25 attendance . . Special Events Committee sponsored. Stanton Fried man . . . “Flying Saucers are Real . . . 150 in attendance - . . MUAB sponsored. Madrigal Dinner guests celebrate Christmas with medieval festival Handmade candles, tapestries and a " Book of Curtasye ' set the stage for the Eleventh Annual Madrigal Dim ner. Guests of the Lord and Lady of the Manor, played by Mr. and Mrs. Kent Atkins, were greeted by a tradi- tional toast of wassail. the medieval atmosphere. Special guests who were honored for their contributions to Fort Hays State were Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Tomanek. Dr. and Mrs. William L. Hailing, and Dr. and Mrs. John D. Garwood, Entertainment was provided by the Madrigal Singers, under the direc- tion of Dr. D onald Stout, professor of music. The Manor Musicians, a string ensemble of students, added to The seating arrangement varied from past years with the stage and main performances located in the center of the FHS ballroom rather than at the far end. 32 Madrigal Dinner 1. Clay Alexander. Hays senior 2 | 4 (, f Memorial Union Food T " | ■ Service, serves wassail to Brett _ i L Musser. PhilHpsburg junior. 2. Jfe Fort Hays Singers Sue Martin, Hays sophomore and Brad Printz. Junction City junior, present Ihem- selves before the Lord and Lady. 3 Lord and Lady of the Manor are Alison Atkins, profes- sor of voice, and her husband Kent. 4. The " Book of Curlasye.” being read by Rory Reed, Kiowa junior, and Kristi Lewis. Healy junior, contains nine " rules of etyquette. " 5. Announcing the arrival of the Lord and Lady are trumpeters Steve Homolao. Belleville jun- ior, Lois Vesecky, Timken senior, and Linda Richter, Great Bend sophomore 6. The GaJli- ard, an Old F,nglish dance is performed by Fort 1 lays Singers Karol Walls. St. John junior. Dr. Donald Stout professor of music Keith Higgins, McCracken senior, and Paula Rot he. Bison senior. Host families receptive to international students Arriving in a new nation to attend college requires many adjustments. For international students coming to Fort Hays State, adjustments are eased by the 70 families par- ticipating in the host family program. These families pro- vide a home giving students a better insight to American life. Six units are formed by the families to plan such activities as a recent outing to Pioneer Village in Minden, Nebraska. Each spring, ail of the families gather for a picnic at the Experiment Station. Recognition is given to students who are graduating and leaving the area. Assigning students to families takes much consideration. Interests, professions and religion are a few factors con- sidered before the chairman of the host family committee makes the assignments. As student and family better understand each other, one of the main goals of the host family program is continually being met. All are getting an education that cannot be acquired in an institution of learning. 34 Host Family Feature 1 Many events are shared by international students and their host families. Making snickerdoodles are Doug j | 3 5 McDuff, Thomas Gomez, of India, Michele McDuff, Ajoy Misra. of India, and Sue, Mike and James McDuff, 2. Abba Kebbeh, a Gambian agriculture major, demonstrates the use of a milking machine. 3, Feeding cattle is another part of Abba Kebbeh s job at the college farm. 4. International students and their host families puli together at the annual picnic, sponsored by the host family committee. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Staab of Hays stand on either side of Taiwan students James and Patty Lee after their American wedding. Patty’s host family (not pictured) are Mr, and Mrs. Frank Chlumsky. Host Family Feat u re 35 Two FHS cowboys place in Intercollegiate Rodeo Bells clanged and chips flew as the 11th annual Fort Hays State Intercollegiate Rodeo began April 30. The first go ‘round in each event was held April 30 and May 1. The final go Tound was May 2. Riders from 23 Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouri colleges competed for championship belt buckles awarded for each of the seven events, and for trophies awarded for best overall man and woman in the rodeo Fort Hays Sta- ters Steve Hodge and Wayne Eatinger received third in the average in bronc riding and bull dogging People who attended Sunday ' s performance had the opportunity to see the truck from the TV show “Movin ' On, 1 ' in addition to new trucks from dealers in the area The rodeo, usually plagued with April showers on open- ing night, remained dry, but unusually cold weather kept the crowd attendance low. 36 Rodeo 1, Coaxing a “wild " cow into the winner ' s cir- ■ cle is the Brain Damage Crew: Lou LeFevre, . Hays graduate, Greg Schartz, Cimarron sen- ior, and Lou Vogt, College Point, N,Y, sopho- more. 2. Fort Hays Staters Kelly Wilson, Lemoyne, Neb. junior, and Bob Miller, Hays junior, compete in the team-roping event, 3, Saddle bronc riding, as demonstrated by this unknown rider, is a classic rodeo event. 4. Vicki Bobinmyer, McCook, Neb junior, reigned as 1976 rodeo queen. 5. A stubborn horse challenges the reputation of " the world ' s foremost animal trainer " and rodeo clown Joe Hedrick, FHS alumnus, 6, Rodeo clown Richard Osborn, Dodge City freshman, prepares to distract the bull after Alan Phipps, Matfield senior, completes his ride. Rodeo 37 Derby Days donation surpasses previous year Capturing derbies, dancing for 40 hours and collecting alu- minum beer cans earned five participating women’s teams and Sigma Chi fraternity points in the annual Derby Days April 27 through May 1 Money from the service project was donated to Wallace Village in Broomfield, Colo., for retarded children. A 58-hour dance-a-thon held during the week saw four participants dance more than 40 hours. Local businesses donated merchandise which was auctioned. Earnings from these projects and others surpassed the fraternity ' s previous $500 record by S200. Team points were accumulated by catching derbies, games held in May and a beer can collecting contest. Delta Zeta sorority received trophies for the most team points and the most points for the games. 38 Derby Days % b g 1 MeMindes and Delta Zeta par- _ I ini pants attempt to scramble | I 3 6 their opponents ' eggs. 2 , Tom ' Harmon, Hutchinson freshman, loses his derby to Jody Spadi, Littleton, Colo, freshman. 3. Efficient toilet paper wrapping is demonstrated by Jenell Huet, Hays freshman, and Stephanie Foster, Satana freshman, with Brad Rigor, Weskan junior, a s their model, 4 + Snake skinners are the Tri Sigma team which won the event. 5, Tri Sigma women add the finishing touches to Mike Heyka, Belleville freshman, in the make-up contest. 6 , Cathy Tomelleri, Kansas City, Kan. freshman, and Dave |anner, Hutchinson freshman, demon- strate the style which took them through 41) hours of the dance-a-thon. Derby Days 39 r T5n ,n: L J i—L sw Residence hall women concentrate dur- ing the egg toss. Z The taste of victory is sweet to Emily Young, Salina senior, fol- £ lowing McMindes team ' s victory in the pie- eating contest. 3, Steve Curtis, Dodge City freshman, and Jeff Gimar, Hutchinson sophomore, kick off in the blindman football game. 4. Getting off to a fast start in the sprint race are Gilbert Egle, Wichita senior, Greg Issinghoff, Burlington, Iowa freshman, and Robert Douglas, Amarillo, Texas fresh- man. 5. Joyce Greif, Osborne freshman, and Becky Kipp, Phillipsburg junior, aid Karen Shultz, LaCrosse junior, and Robynn Ridenour, Arnold senior, in a speedy exchange for the WRA team, winners of the women ' s event. 6. The start of the egg rolling contest creates mixed emotions for participants. 7. Sandy Rader, Mul- linville junior, was crowned 1976 Furlough Queen, 40 Spring Swing Winds chill Spring Swing; Furlough raises loan fund Brisk April winds didn’t keep nine residence hall teams from the annual Spring Swing April 24. The Residence Hall Association sponsored the event which included a tug-of-war, pie-eating contest, egg toss, egg roll, blindman football and four-legged races. New games were a spoon relay and a baby bottle beer drinking contest. A dance at Rock Haven featuring “CJSC” and a beer party at the Back Door rounded out the weekend. Vets Club and eight McMindes Hall Council members sponsored the 13th annual Furlough May 15. The size, location and distance of the bicycle races were changed to increase funds for student loans and scholarships from the Endowment Association. Sandy Rader, representing Delta Zeta sorority, was crowned Furlough Queen. Furlough 41 42 Varsity Show Campus musical shows feature jazz, gymnastics A gymnastics demonstration by James Bobo, Wichita sophomore brought a new dimension to the Varsity Show Nov. 22 at Sheridan Coliseum. Featured in the program were the Marching Band, Tiger Debs t Collegian Chorale Jazz Ensemble and Wind Ensemble, Groups providing lighter music were the Fort Hays Singers Alumni Dixie- land Band and the Snake Pit Seven Polka Band. The Fac- ulty Four Barbershop Quartet was well received for its version of “My Old Fraternity Pin Jamey Aebersold of New Albany Ind. was guest soloist when the Jazz Ensemble presented Home Town Cookin ' VI Feb. 24. Aebersold nationally known jazz improvisa- tionist was featured with the Jazz Ensemble and the Johnny Chambers Trio. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia served soft drinks to spectators at what was advertised as the “largest nightclub in the world ” 1 5 3 2 FF 1. Excerpts from the musical “Porgy and Bess” are sung by fil Galloway, WaKeeney senior, and Gary Wilhelm, gradu- ate assistant. 2 Freshman Lucy Ginther of Hays concen- trates on her violin solo which received a standing ovation. 3, The Snake Pit Seven featuring Pete Johnson, Doyle Miller, Darrel Cox, Mike Hester, Johannah Powell Cathy Conley, John Karlin, and Steve Leuth provide polka music for the audi- ence at the Varsity Show. 4. Doyle Miller, Russell senior, performs “La Taccherina” with the band. 5. Trumpets blare as James Qlcolt, assistant professor of music and Brad Dawson Russell junior, are featured with the Jazz Ensemble at Home Town Cookin ' 6. " Corie” was performed by Jamey Aebersold guest soloist from New Albany Ind. 7 Rhythm is pro- vided by James Chamberlain, Hays sophomore. Home Town Cookin ' 43 ACADEMICS 1976 ADMINISTRATION 46 SPECIAL SERVICES 54 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 61 SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 69 SCHOOL OF NURSING 91 44 gpM jjjsp2$ " With God ' s help we accept the challenge. " — President Gerald Tomanek April 11,1976 46 PrcsUlrnl ' s InsliLlhi! ion 1. M. Prudence Hullon. ehfdrper- 2 _ son j f I lie Kansas Board of I T presents (he pruskien- 3 4 t i - 1 1 medallion lo Dr, Gerald g Tomnnek. 2. Pr(?sUJc ril Torhiinek nccupls the challenge of his new office. 3. Governor Roherl Bennefl was one of Ihe tlignilarius who took part in the mskdla- linn ceremony. 4. The HIS fueully ami plat- form guesl s si and and join Cary Wilhelm, Mays gmduale sludenl. in singing die Alma Malc?r, 5. Former FHS president Dr, M . Cun- ningham is greeted hy a funner colleague. Presidents I nslfdl.it ion 47 “You are but eleva ting an old friend well known to all of us who has had a great deal to do with the development of this institution. " — Governor Robert Bennelt " Because the faculty its the segment of the college which possesses the greatest continuity, we pledge our support. our expertise and our commitment. " — Dun Rupp Faculty Sennit? prvsiiltmt “The student body sees that the largest of your responsi- bilities is to make Fort Hays State known. It will be your responsibility to fight for Fort Hays State ' — Lyle Slaah, Stndenl Body president “The torch of leadership has been passed to you May you carry it ever forward secure in the knowledge that you are not alone — Ditnvtl Seihhi. Alumni Assn, pivsidunt “By education and by training Dr. Tomanek brings to Fort Hays State a talent for administration and a sense of the adventure lo be found in research and instruction Thus, he assumes the presidency as a leader in the quest for knowledge, as one unafraid to break new paths and to explore the unknown ' — PvL Prudence I lull on. Hoard of Regents chairperson FHS is familiar territory to 7th college president Accepting the post as Fort Hays State’s seventh president, Dr. Gerald Tomanek was officially installed at a ceremony in his honor April 11, As president, Dr. Tomanek plans to emphasize expansion and improvement of college facilities and programs. Con- tinuing adult education, new classroom facilities for humanities and nursing education and college farm addi- tions will be areas of concentration in the near future. Tomanek also recognized the fact that FHS faculty sala- ries are $2,000 below peer institutions and pledged to work with the Board of Regents and legislature in eliminating this inequity. Beginning his career at FHS in 1946 as an instructor, Tomanek later held positions as chairman of the Depart- ment of Biological Sciences, chairman of the Department of Natural Sciences and Mathematics and Vice-president of Academic Affairs. He was named acting president in October 1975 after illness forced Dr. John Gustad to resign. 48 President 1 The new president has been — associated with FHS from the f. time he was a student to the present. 2. President Tomanek presents the 1976 Fort Hays Slate budget to the Board or Regents. 3. Doing what comes natu- rally, Tomanek discusses grassland manage- ment to summer school students. 4. Dr. Gerald W. Tomanek assumes the office of college president. President 49 Ron Pflughoft, executive assistant to the presi- dent: " Today is not the time for pessimistic with- drawal, nor, for that matter, even well guarded optimism. Today, we need aggressive otimism in higher education.” Walter Keating, vice-president for administra- tion and finance: “Fort Hays State is challenged to make changes in its patterns for offering train- ing and education. Changes are required in method as well as course content to serve a greater segment of our community.” ▼ James Kellerman, registrar: " I was glad to see the employment of an assistant director of admis- sions enabling our office to have total responsi- bility for the admission of students. Formerly, this was a cooperative effort between the regist- rar and director of field service.” 50 Administration Administrative assistants face presidential change t Lois Lee Myerly, administrative assistant to the president: “The immediate past year has been a challenging one for personnel in the office of the president, with constant change the dominant theme.” Dr, John Garwood, acting vice president for aca- demic affairs: “The degree of excellence a col- lege or university achieves depends, for the most part, upon faculty. Institutional facilities and the quality of the incoming student popula- tion play a part in determining levels of excel- lence. Quality of faculty also is all important and the degree of excellence of faculty, in turn, influences the quality of students attracted to the institution.” V Administration 51 Deans express positive views toward activities Dr. Bill Jellison, dean of students: “My observa- ► tion of the students over the years causes me to believe that students are more involved with all aspects of the college. They are researching to create new programs and increase education offerings; this shows they are really a part in education decision making at FHS.” Earl Hobbs, associate dean of students: “Never have our students had more opportunity for involvement in the myriad of facets of campus life at FHKSC. It is through such experiences in and outside the classroom that total exposure is possible. Historically, only a small cross-section of our student body has assumed the positions of leadership. These opportunities are available to all students as an integral part of the total educa- tional program at the college. When change is successful, we can look back and call it growth.” 52 Administration Ralph Huffman, dean of continuing education: “I was named dean of continuing education last July and since then, the office has had its main thrust in academic outreach. The office serves as a continuing education program for professional groups in the area as well as a liaison office for correspondence study courses.” Dr, Jimmy Rice, dean of the graduate faculty: “During the past year, our unit designation has been changed from that of Graduate Faculty to Graduate School. This is appropriate and is con- sistent with other name changes across the cam- pus. This has been a year of notable increase in two significant areas of our program. Our gradu- ate enrollment was 1,039 last fall, compared to 576 two years ago. Also, our graduate faculty continues to grow and now numbers 125 — hav- ing doubled in size the last eight years.” ▼ Jean Stouffer, associate dean of students: “An area of change which I have noticed especially concerns the attitude and outlook of women stu- dents. In general, they are more aware of the need for equal treatment whether in athletics, residence hall policies or job interviews. They are concerned about supporting such legislation as the Equal Rights Amendment. There is more interest in the varied roles for women with the need for fair and equal treatment in the role of her choice.” Admin is! ration 53 Special services operate to assist campus activities The Alumni Assn, maintained contact with FHS graduates through the Alumni News provided activities at Home- coming and held regional meetings, A fund drive to build five buildings at the college farm took place early in the fall semester The 4,000 acre ranch provided practical agriculture experience and laboratory facilities Student Health Service provided 24-hour counseling, dis- pensary treatment and emergency care. Hays physician, Dr, Ralph E. Bula, kept office hours during mornings to diagnose and treat student illnesses. Financial affairs were managed by Walter Manteuffel, comptroller Responsibilities included heading the accounting department, handling classified staff records, preparing the payroll and maintaining retirement records. 54 Special Services I . I - 1. Sally Ward, executive secretary of the Alumni Assn., I maintains communication with college graduates. 2, Stu- | iT dent Health Service nurses Kathy Douglas, Ruth Joy and Karen Allen, and Dr, Ralph E. Bula provide medical care for student illnesses and injuries. 3. Walter Manteuffel, comptroller, keeps careful check on college business records. 4, Don Van Gampe, beef herdsman and Dr, John McGaugh farm superintendent spring semester, inspects the Charolais bull donated to FHS by Curt Rodgers, Platte City, Mo. 5. Dr. Duane Sharp, farm superintendent fall semester, supervises Don Van Carnpe with cattle vaccination and treatment. Special Services 55 Various academic offices make life easier at FHS The various academic special services aided students in entering college, staying here, and leaving to become members of an increasingly educated society. Among these services is the Student Financial Aids Office. Stu- dents were able to receive financial aid in a number of ways, including National Direct Student Loans, Supple- mental Educational Opportunity Grants, and the Work- Study Program. These three programs aid nearly 1,500 stu- dents, distributing over $760,000, With an operating budget of $1.6 million, the Housing Office provided on-campus housing for over 30 per cent of the student body, or nearly 1,500 people. James Nugent, housing director, said that students living in residence halls and Wooster Place will see a 10 per cent inflationary increase in fees for 1976-77. The Placement Office brought 100 different businesses to FHS and the same number of school district representa- tives to conduct interviews. These numbers represent a substantial increase from years past. At the end of the school year the office had 1,400 people registered, includ- ing the same number of recent graduates as alumni. The office noted a difficulty in getting students to apply for jobs listed in the office. 56 Directors Special Services Directors of Special Services Carroll Beardslee, director of financial aids Sari Bozeman, director of planning ay Dey, director of institutional research ames Kellerman, director of admissions ames Nugent, director of housing Richard Osborne, director of placement Pat Silvestri, director of health services Howard Sloan, director of Sr. Companion Program Albert Winkler, director of employe relations £ _L : I |sT 1. Secretary Zelma Farr, explains general education requirements to Donald Hart, Victoria high school senior. 2, Mary Jo Braun, Walker sophomore, looks at a pamphlet about a regional community college, in regard to job oppor- tunities, The bulletin board, which lists current jobs availa- ble is a service the Placement Office offers. 3. A residence hall room is only as dull as you make it. Jeff Temple, Hill City freshman’s make shift bunk bed in Wiest Hall, is a good example of what an active imagination can create, 4. The Student Financial Aid Office provides a variety of jobs for students in need of the extra income. Work-study job holder Randy Faust Topeka freshman, answers a question asked by Craig Winter, Hays graduate student, at the reserve desk in Forsyth Library. 5. Karla Gottschalk, Hays senior, takes advantage of the student health service. Ruth Joy, registered nurse routinely checks blood pressure. Directors Special Services 57 Directors of Special Services Donald Brown, security patrol chief Dr. Jerry Choate, director of Museum of the High Plains Kent Collier, director of Endowment Association Max Denning, grounds superintendent Dan Durand, director of physical plant Keith Faulkner, director of data processing Jack Heather, director of closed circuit television Robert Lowen, director of Information Services Lon Pishny, director of Sports Information Nancy Popp, director of women’s athletics Lynn Rogers, director of Memorial Union James Rybik, director of psychological services Bob Sommerfield, director of food services Cade Suran, director of men’s athletics Dr. Richard Zakrzewski, director of Sternberg Museum 58 Directors Special Services Endowment Assn, funds benefit college, students In an inflationary period in history, the Endowment Asso- ciation plays an essential role in the life of many FHS stu- dents. The Fort Hays Kansas State College Endowment Association is a non-profit corporation organized in 1945 to receive and administer grants, contracts, gifts and bequests for the benefit of the college. In the past thirteen years, total income of new private monies was $1,639,141. Nearly $1.3 million was used for student scholarships and awards, short- and long-term loans and campus jobs. By using much of its capital in matching loan programs, more than 14,000 student assists have been made possible. An Emergency Loan Fund was established this year allow- ing students to obtain $25, $50 or $100 short-term loans at a low rate of interest. The association is in charge of collect- ing funds for the construction of the carillon and campan- ile to be dedicated during the college’s 75th anniversary in 1977. The college farm building project comes under the association’s direction also. All gifts can be earmarked by the donor for specific uses. Many donors do not restrict their gift in order that finan- cial assistance can be used where the need is the greatest. M 1. The grounds department is responsible for the upkeep of the entire campus- Homer Groff, an employe of the depart- — ment manicures the lawn near the Memorial Union. 2. Kim Curtis, St. John senior, and Steve Sprague, Memorial Union banquet coordinator, serve lunch to a student in the Union cafeteria line. 3. Hubert Dinkel, an employe of the campus physical plant, makes a rou- tine meter check. 4, The Promenade Gallery in the Memorial Union pro- vides a service for the artists who wish to display their work. Connie Jobe, Jetmore senior, observes a student art show in the gallery, 5. Visi- tors of all ages enjoy Sternberg Museum ' s many attractions. A sixth grade class from St, Mary ' s grade school in Ellis, are awed by the pre- served Kodiac bear. 6. The Data Processing Center offers services to the school ranging from test grading to tallying election results, A member of the data processing crew operates a key punch machine. Directors Special Services 59 Retiring faculty members compile 111 years at FHS The Fa cully Association recognized the retirement of four PUS faculty members at a dinner in their honor. Dr. [ larold Chogiitli, professor of chemistry, joined the faculty in 1946, served 25 years as department chairman and 13 years as physical sciences chairman. He was the recipient of the Outstanding Educator of America Award, the FHS Torch Award, and is a member of many professional and honorary societies. Dr. Paul Graber, professor of German, was a 1932 gradu- ate of St. Olaf College in Minnesota. Before he came to FHS in 1955, he was a Pull bright teacher in Innsbruck, Austria, and taught in junior and senior high schools. Harold ‘ ' Hal 1 ’ Palmer, professor of music, made an out- standing contribution to the instrumental heritage of west- ern Kansas and FHS during his 29 years of service. He founded the High Plains Band Camp and served as its director until 1974, Palmer ' s most recent honor was his election to the Kansas Music Educators Hall of Fame. Dr. Verna Parish, professor of English, came to Fort Hays State in 1946. She served as English Department chairman for 14 years. Dr. Parish was named Outstanding Educator of America and was selected FHS outstanding faculty woman of the year in 1973. Years of Service at FHS 1. Dr. Verna Parish. 1946-1976 2. Dr. Harold Choguill. 1946-1976 3. Dr. Paul Graber, 1955-1976 4 . Harold Palmer, 1946-1976 HO Relirin Dicully School of Education V Dr. LaVier Staven. dean of education: “I feel that the recent change in college organization from ' faculties ' to ‘schools ' provides the School of Education with a clearer identity as to its pur- pose and role. That is. providing students an opportunity to prepare themselves for a life-long career. " FHS special ed. program records 10th anniversary Expanded course offerings seemed to occupy a large amount of attention in the Education Department, noted Dr. LaVier Staven, department chairman. The special education program received over $30,000 in federal and state grants and marked its 10-year anniver- sary by hosting a two-day conference during the spring semester. Other conferences were held in October and January. The conferences brought over 200 educators and many nationally known speakers to campus. A comprehensive staff development project for Head Start personnel in southwestern Kansas was jointly devel- oped by FHS and the Bureau of Child Research at the Uni- versity of Kansas. The reading service encouraged college students to improve classroom work through developing better read- ing skills. The service also provided tutoring. Education majors with an interest in analysis and correction of read- ing disabilities, worked with young students and diag- nosed problems under supervision. Three international tours were offered through the ele- mentary education section. During the summer, classes in outdoor education provided a relaxed atmosphere condu- cive to meaningful learning. Another service included the Learning Center, a co-op education program which was designed to assist pre-school and migrant children during summer sessions. Graduate students had an opportunity for the first time to start the first year of a doctorate degree while at FHS through a cooperative program with Kansas State Univer- sity. Education graduate students had opportunities for further education through renewal of a teaching certifi- cate, staff development to improve teaching and study in a specialist or master ' s degree program. 62 Education Department Faculty of Education Barry Allen, asst. prof, of HPER Stephen L. Antonopulos, instr. of HPER Bryan Bachkora, asst, prof, of ind, arts Dr. Kenneth R. Baker, prof, of ed. Donald E. Barton, asst. prof, of ind, arts Carroll L. Beardslee, asst. prof, of ed. Dr. Donald R. Bloss, assoc, prof, of ed. Dr, Russell Bogue, prof, of HPER Dr. Lyman W. Boomer, asst. prof, of ed. Charles G. Brehm, assoc, prof, of HPER Cynthia Brass, instr, of HPER (not pict,) Dr. C. Richard Cain, prof, of ind, arts Marc T. Campbell Jr., prof, of lib. sci. Rachel Christopher, assoc, prof, of lib. sci, Martha Claflin, assoc, prof, of ed. William E. Claflin, assoc, prof, of ed. M. Rex Cornwell, assoc, prof, of ed. Jerry Cullen, asst. prof, of HPER Dr, Billy C. Daley, prof, of ed. Martha Dirks, asst, prof, of lib. sci. Dr. Edith Dobbs, prof, of ed. Dr. Louis C. Fillinger, assoc, prof, of ed, Alex Francis, prof, of HPER Jeannette Frink, instr. of ed, William Giles, asst. prof, of HPER Glenn G. Ginther, asst. prof, of ind. arts 1. Student teacher Gary Windholz participates in eight weeks of prac- tice teaching in the Hays School District. 2. Dr, LaVier Staven. depart- ment chairman, teaches classes in addition to his responsibilities as acting dean of education. 3. Video taping allows secondary school students to study their ability to present lectures, 4, Individualized study for elementary students is one of the newest teaching experi- ences. Marcia Leon, as most student teachers, finds it ideal for elementary students, but time doesn ' t always allow for individual study, 5. Dr. William Powers, associ- ate professor of education, demonstrates how to use teaching machines. 4 | 7 Ed u ca t i o n Dep a rt men t 63 I I. Nancy Zink learns in the Food Experimentation Lahora- 2 | % tory that accurate measurement is important for a tasty product, 2. Glenn Ginther, associate professor of industrial ■ arts, explains a practical method to Dusty Booth in Wood- working Materials and Processes. 3, Dr. Richard Cain, industrial arts department chairman, shows Chris Bailey and Roger Oswald how to clean the letter press during Teaching Construction of Industrial Arts. 4, Maxine Hoffman, home economics department chairman, helps Carol Donnell and Marcia Yost, prepare a clothing assignment. 5. Kim Rapstine and Carol Donnell plan an original pattern for a dress and compare their work with a chart, 6, Different techniques are practiced by this (indus- trial) arts student in Welding Materials and Processes, Faculty of Education Sandra Godwin, instr. of home eco. Dr, John Gustad, prof, of ed. Dr. Calvin E. Harbin, prof, of ed. Donna Harsh, assoc, prof, of ed. Earl R. Hobbs, asst, prof, of HPER Maxine Hoffman, prof, of home eco, William D. Hoy, asst, prof, of ed. (not pict.) Dr, Bill D. Jellison, prof, of ed. Dr, Robert E. Jennings, assoc, prof, of ed. Dr, Arris M. Johnson, assoc, prof, of ed, Orvene L, Johnson, asst, prof, of HPER 64 Home Economics Department Typically one-sex depts. draw opposites to areas Signs of changing times were apparent in the Home Eco- nomics Department as three males majored in the field. Other men were enrolled in home economic courses which related to other majors. Chief student career line interests included the depart- ment’s clothing retail option and the vocational teaching certificate option. The American Dietetics Assn, approved the department ' s dietetics program. The state workshop for home economics organizations was sponsored by the department Powder Puff Mechanics attracted about 60 women to the Industrial Arts Department during the fall semester. Because of the interest shown by female students, the course will be offered again. Emphasis was placed on consumer knowledge and voca- tional skills in this year ' s industrial arts program. Industrial Arts Department 65 HPER Department starts new recreation program Because of the increasing interest expressed by a number of students, the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, laid the groundwork for a new program to begin the fall of 1976. The new emphasis will prepare stu- dents for careers related to recreation, and will require course work in a number of areas including speech, litera- ture, journalism, natural sciences, social sciences, art and theater. The department saw a healthy increase in its enrollment, including many junior college transfers. More than 46,000 peopl e used the Gross Memorial Coliseum-Cunningham Hall facilities, not including normal class usage. It is antic- ipated that this figure will continue to increase. 1 z 3 FI b 1. Square dancing is a popular class in the area of recrea- tion. Carl Wheeler, Woodston senior, and Lynn Goertz, Haviland sophomore, prominade during one session, 2. Patricia Cramer, Almena sophomore, and Larry Holt, Argo- nia senior, exercise the fundamentals of fencing in their first boul. 3. Keith Irwin, Hays freshman, and Jeff Gimar, Hutchinson sophomore, practice the fundamentals of wrestling that they have learned in wrestling class. 4, Jane Schulte, Walker senior, concen- trates as she serves to her partner in beginning tennis class. 5. Lynette Honer, Newton junior, spots while Michaele Walter, Oak Ridge, Tenn, sophomore, practices a routine on the balance beam. 6. Dr. Russell Bogue mans the controls of the treadmill as it monitors the rate of respiration of Dick Bircher, Ellsworth sophomore. 66 HPER Department Faculty of Education June Krebs, assoc, prof, of home economics Lynn Lashbrook, instr. of HPER Glen Lojka, asst, prof, of HPER Wayne McConnell, prof, of HPER Edgar McNeil, prof, of HPER Helen Miles, asst, prof, of HPER Dr, Allan Miller, asst, prof, of ed, Merlyn “Bud” Moeckel, asst. prof, of HPER Nancy Popp, assoc, prof, of HPER Bettie Powell, asst, prof, of lib, sci. Dr, Gordon Price, prof, of ed. Dr. William Powers, assoc, prof, of ed. Lawrence “Mac” Reed, asst, prof, of lib, sci. Esta Lou Riley, asst, prof, of lib. sci. Dr, William Robinson, prof, of ed. Fred Ruda, instr, of ind. arts James Scott, instr, of HPER Robert Smith, asst, prof, of lib, sci, James Stansbury, assoc, prof, of ed. Dr, LaVier Staven, prof, of ed. H PER D ep a r ! mun [ 67 Library Science stresses continuing ed. program Emphasis in the Library Science Department was placed on continuing education with the addition of night and Saturday classes for commuters. Martha Dirks was the lone teacher in the department which had an enrollment of nearly 50. The curriculum prepares students for certification as school librarians. The completion of the library basement, which includes office space, Library Science classrooms and the audio- visual center, and the acquistion of a machine which photo copies microfilm, offered students a more complete service. The library staff conducted tours for different high school and college classes on request. 2 1- Marc T, Campbell Jr., Library Science Department chairman and head librarian of Forsyth Library, talks about a radio I 3 receiver which aids in satisfying his interest in radio communi- cation. 2. Jane Bowerman, Hays sophomore, demonstrates the steps in connecting the video tape monitor with the video tape camera in Non-Print Materials class. 3. Martha Dirks, asst, professor of Library Sci- ence. demonstrates to Joyce Turner, Hays freshman, and Diana Retiger, Ashland junior, the proper placement of microfilm reels on one of the microfilm readers at Forsyth Library. Faculty of Education Dr, Edward H, Stehno, assoc, prof, of ed. Jean Stouffer, assoc, prof, of ed. Cade Suran, prof of HPER Jerry R, Wilson, instr of lib. sci. Dr. W. Clement Wood, prof, of ed. Dr, Raymond E, Youmans, prof, of ed. Dr, Weldon F, Zenger, assoc, prof, of ed. Marilyn Jo Zimmer, instr, of HPER 68 Library Science Department School of Arts and Sciences Dr. W. R. Thompson, dean of arts and sciences: " Change mandates that we in the liberal arts and sciences become actively engiiged with our stu- dents in a quest for values. To do otherwise on the pretext of maintaining a lofty objectivity is unthinkable. In this troubled post-Vietnam, post -Watergate era it is well to remember that all of our recent sleazy national misadventures were directed by the college and university trained and miseducated.” S ch oo I o f A r l s a n d Sc km ce 69 Art Department expands to include BFA degree The Art Department broadened its program by adding a bachelor of fine arts degree. The BFA, a professional 70- hour major of art, is offered in conjunction with the nor- mal 45-hour bachelor of arts degree. In November, Fort Hays State hosted the First National Small Painting, Drawing and Print Exhibition. “The geo- graphical location of Fort Hays State does not always per- mit students to be aware of the mainstream of creativity today. For this reason the Department of Art has felt for some time the need of a major exhibition such as the Kan- sas First National,” said John C. Thorns, Art Department chairman. Besides the courses normally associated with art — ceramics, crafts, painting, watercolor and sculpture - — the department offered more unique courses such as bronze metal casting, printmaking and lithography. 70 Art Department Faculty of Arts and Sciences David L Adams, instr. of journalism Dr. Robert M. Adams, assoc, prof, of psychology Robert S. Armstrong, asst. prof, of bus. Rose M. Arnhold, asst. prof, of soc. Alison Atkins, asst. prof, of music Dr. Marcia L. Bannister, assoc, prof, of speech Dr. Leland Bartholomew, prof, of music Sharon Barton, assoc, prof, of bus. Vivian Baxter, assoc, prof, of math James A. Beck, asst. prof, of soc. 1. Kathy Schramm, Hays senior, ■ “throws a pot on the wheel for her ceramic pottery class, 2. Pounding silver in a pitch bowl O-l £ in jewelry design class is Lloyd Oakley, Hutchinson senior, 3. One of the many observers of Kansas First National Small Painting. Drawing and Print Exhibition is Marta Walls, Ulysses senior. She is looking at an etching by Jack Lewis of Ameri- cus. Ga„ entitled “Gut Canal ' 4 . One of the steps in bronze sculpture is scraping. 5. A sculp- ture by Ken Hendry was part of a dual ceramics display by both Hendry and Bill Alexander, 6. John C. Thorns, Art Department chairman, instructs Design in the Home class. 7. Putting the finishing touches on her acrylic painting is Wichita sophomore Toni Bick. Art Department 71 Faculty of Arts and Sciences Joseph A. Bellizzi, asst. prof, of bos. Dr. Larry Benyshek, asst. prof, of ag. Dr. Elton Beougher, assoc, prof, of math. David Bieler, asst. prof, of geology Vernon G. Bonar, asst. prof, of bus. Dr. Myron Boor, asst. prof, of psychology Virginia Bornholdl, asst. prof, of English William P. Brewer II, instr. of speech (not pict,) Dr. Garry Brower, asst. prof, of ag. (not pict.) Robert H. Brown, assoc, prof, of music Lila M. Barrington, asst prof, of bus. Dr. Allan J, Busch, asst. prof, of his. Keith E. Campbell, asst. prof, of soc. Louis J. Caplan, asst. prof, of physics Dr. Benito Carballo, prof, of Spanish Isaac E. Catt Jr., instr. of speech (not pict.) Dr. Harold Choguill, prof of chem. Thaine A. Clark, assoc, prof, of ag. Dr. Roy E. Connally, prof, of psychology Dr. James L Costigan, prof, of speech Robert Crissman, assoc, prof, of bus, Nancy Curtis, asst. prof, of math. 1L 1 . Private instruction is a requirement for every music _ major in his reactive area. Thomas Meagher receives a 2 ] 5 1 4 piano lesson from Byrnell Figler, assoc, professor of music. ■ , ' 2 , Edwin Moyers, assoc, professor of music, demonstrates musical style to violin student Lynitta Harris. 3. Marching band practice takes place under the watchful eye of Lyle Dilley, professor of music and hand director, 4. John Huber, acting Music Department chairman, instructs students in Keyboard Harmony. 72 Music Department Dept, co-hosts musicians, makes change in faculty Permanent and temporary faculty changes took place in the Music Department. John Huber was acting department chairman while Dr. Leland Bartholomew took a sabbatical leave to research Renaissance music. Cecil Lotief replaced Dr. Richard Collins in piano and Timothy Fansler, Gary Wilhelm, Mary Lee Warner and Ray Foster filled in part- time or temporary teaching positions. Performing groups presented concerts each semester and majors and non-majors were encouraged to participate in Concert Choir, Fort Hays State Singers, Collegiate Cho- rale, Band, Civic Symphony, String Ensemble, Clarinet Choir, Brass Choir, Jazz Ensemble and Recorder Ensem- ble, The Symphonic Band was selected to perform the opening concert for the State Convention of the Kansas Music Edu- cators Assn, held in February at Wichita. The group received a standing ovation for its performance. t: Music Department 73 Two new degrees favor English-journalism area The English Department created a two-year master ' s pro- gram to benefit in-service teachers. The program assumes certain activities only need to be performed by English graduate students during summer session. Reading assign- ments and writing can be done at home during fall and spring semesters. The original master ' s program was retained, however. Noticeable growth took place as there was an 11.7 per cent increase at the lower division level, 35 per cent at the upper division level and 126.4 per cent at the graduate level and a growth of 24.5 per cent in students majoring in English, Dr. Verna Parish retired after completing 30 years teaching at FHS. She served as department chairman for 14 years. Journalism developed the Bachelor of General Studies degree guidelines for interested students. The program promotes journalism classes and encourages a broad lib- eral arts background. Journalism brought more than 250 high school students to campus for both the annual Journalism Day in October and the Kansas Scholastic Press Association regional writ- ing contest in February, Faculty members in journalism also managed the college News Bureau which relayed events to local and student hometown media. Advisers for student publications were Dave Adams, Reveille , and Mike Walker, State College Leader. 74 English Department 1 Robert Lowen, director of Information Services, prepares a department broc- hure, He is the adviser for students with a journalism emphasis of study and handles college publicity. 2, Paul Gatschet, English department chairman pro- vides individual help in his English composition classes. 3. Introduction to Jour- i|5 nalism classes toured the Hays Daily News to better understand the journalist ' s 1 role in today ' s society. 4. Rodney Staab, Hays senior, and Dr. Nancy Vogel, assoc, professor of English, discuss I he Rhodes Scholarship manual. Staab was the first stu- dent from FHS to reach finals competition in the Rhodes Scholarship, He represented Kansas in the regional contest, 5, John Knight, asst, professor of English, practices writing with quill pen he made in Chaucer class. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr. Eddie Daghestani, assoc, prof, of bus. Lyle Dilley, prof, of music Dr. John R, Doggett, asst. prof, of English Dr Robert L. Dressier, assoc, prof, of chem. Dr Patrick F. Drinan, prof, of pol. sci. Laurence A Dryden, assoc, prof, of math. Elizabeth G. Edmund, asst. prof, of speech Dr, Clifford D. Edwards, prof, of English Kay Eller, instr. of English (not pict.) Dr. Ervin M. Eltze, assoc, prof, of math. Dr. Charles A. Ely, prof, of zoology Orville E. Etter, assoc, prof, of math, Timothy Fansler, asst. prof, of music (not pict,) Keith Faulkner, asst. prof, of bus. Dale Ficken, assoc, prof, of art Byrnell Figler, asst. prof, of music Dr. Eugene D, Fleharty, prof, of zoology Dr. James L. Forsythe, prof, of hist. Dr. Lloyd A. Frerer Jr., assoc, prof, of speech drama Ronald J. Fundis, assoc, prof, of soc. Dr. John Garwood, prof, of eco. Dr, Paul A, Gatschet, assoc, prof, of English Journalism 75 Speech pathology clinic adds two therapy rooms The Speech Department toured western Kansas in the form of “Golliwhoppers a childrens theatre production consisting of old American folk fables. “Golliwhoppers” was offered as a Problems in Speech course and was co- sponsored by the Northwestern Kansas library system. The class was directed by Dr. Suzanne Trauth who was new to the faculty in the fall. Two new therapy rooms and a work room were added to the speech pathology clinic enabling the staff to work with more clients. A soundproof audiology booth was also installed allowing more accurate audiological testing. The speech pathology division was headed by Dr. Charles Wil- helm, professor of speech. The radio and television division continued to provide both audio and audio-visual programming through CCTV Channel 12 and KFHS radio. Jack Heather, professor of speech, is CCTV director. 7B Speech Department Faculty of Arts and Sciences — Ruff Gentry assoc, prof, of ag. Patrick Goeser, asst. prof, of music Dr Paul Graber, prof, of German Larry Grimsley, asst. prof, of bus. Dr Samuel Hamilton prof, of philosophy Dr Wallace Harris, prof, of ag. Eugene Harwick assoc, prof, of art Joanne Harwick, asst. prof, of art Jack Heather, prof, of speech Richard Beil asst. prof, of pol. sci. James Hinkhouse, assoc, prof, of art Dr. Elizabeth Hodges, assoc, prof, of English John Huber, assoc, prof, of music Dr. Gary Hulett, prof, of biology David Ison, asst. prof, of English 1. Allan White, Kansas City. Kan. graduate student, works J with two young clients in one of two new therapy rooms in 2 q,| tj I he speech pathology clinic. 2. Rachel Kraus, Hays senior, -4 — rehearses an oral interpretation for forensics competition. 3 6 | 3. Rod Wilson, felmore junior, and Bill Ward. Russell fresh- man, give the newscast for KFHS television, 4. GOLL1- WHOPPERS — Front row: Patty Lohoefener, Terri Loder. Second row: Deb Guerrero, Noella Johnson, Michael Maslak, Ken Arnhold, LaRoy Slaughter, Brenda Meder. Sheilah Philip. Top row: Genell Roberts, Jim Reitz, Marla Stepp, William (Bear) Henderson, lane Bigelow, Marlin Massaglia, Nancy Rothe, Brad Zimmerman. 5. Ken Arnhold, Hays sopho- more, measures and marks a piece of the stage set for " Indians. " Stage- craft is one of the technical courses offered by the speech department, 6. Dr. Jim Cosligan, Speech Department chairman, expounds on a point of discussion at Faculty Academy for Theological Study, which is spon- sored by the Baptist Campus Center, Speech Department 77 Faculty of Arts and Sciences — — Lorraine “Jack ’ Jackson, asst. prof, of journ, Sidney E Johnson, assoc, prof, of speech Ruth Joy, instr. of health Daniel J. Kaeck, asst. prof, of psychology Daniel E. Kauffman, asst. prof, of eco. James Keller man, asst. prof, of bus. Dr. Suk Hi Kim, asst. prof, of bus. Dr. John Klier, asst. prof, of hist. John H. Knight, asst. prof, of English Kathleen Kuchar, asst. prof, of art Dr. Roman V. Kuchar, prof, of Russian and German David A. Lefurgey, instr. of speech Dr, Ann E. Liston, assoc, prof, of hist. Dr. Milburn J. Little, prof, of bus. Jack N. Logan, asst, prof, of bus. 1. Dr. Wallace Harris, Agriculture Department chairman, conducts a laboratory where soil specimens are examined and analyzed by students. 2, Language faculty Dr. Roman Kuchar, department chairman; Leona Pfeifer, Dr. Benito Carballo and Michael Meade inspect new laboratory equips ment installed during the fall semester. 3. Dr, Kuchar in his first year as department chairman, talks with Dr. Paul Graber, the former department chairman. Dr. Graber resigned his department chairman pos- ition in the fall semester due to health reasons, 4. Accurate records are essential to the effective operation of the college farm. Students partici- pate to learn correct methods and how to operate equipment. 5. Wheat harvest at the college farm produces an income and opportunities to study wheat varieties under Kansas conditions. 76 Fo re ign L anguage Dep a rtmen t Lang. Dept, installs lab; Ag. Dept, plans addition Fund raising for the college farm was the major project in the Agriculture Department The five proposed buildings needed at the farm will cost $90,000 but the state only pro- vided $24,000. About 16,000 alumni were urged to contrib- ute to this fund The department ' s judging teams in animal science posted an improved record over several past years The Foreign Language Department installed a new lan- guage laboratory to improve the present facilities. The $24 f Q00 unit provided the latest equipment which aided students learning foreign languages. Dr Roman Kuchar became acting department chairman during the absence of Dr. Paul Graber who became ill early in the fall semester. Dr Kuchar later assumed the position of department chairman when Dr. Graber resigned his title. In addition to their teaching load, the faculty kept active in the department by participating in conferences, judging contests, Language Club activities and speaking to other classes about specific countries and authors. The department expanded offerings to the community through mini-courses Programs were set up for people who could not attend regular classes due to jobs or travel Agriculture Department 79 I 1. Jong Ho Kim, chemistry graduate assistant, explains the 5 operating procedure of the nuclear magnetic resonance spectrometer to Jeff Delcamp Hays junior, and Dan Fricker Oakley junior. The NMR determines an unknown com- pound, 2 Dr, Max Rumpel, Chemistry Department chairman, teaches his class, Advanced Topics of Inorganic Chemistry. 3. Biology Depart men l chairman. Dr. Gary Hulett instructs a class on Principles of Biology. 4, Chemist Paul Edwardson, LaCrosse freshman, titrates acids in General Biology class. 5. Dissecting rats in zoology lab proves to be fascinating to Steve Scheck, Russell graduate assistant, and Jerry Bollig, Plainville sen- ior. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Cecil Lotief, asst. prof, of music Robert Lowen Sr , assoc prof of journ. Dr Robert Luehrs, assoc prof of hist Tore Lydersen, asst prof of psychology Dr Robert P. Markley, assoc prof, of psychology Michael C Marks, asst prof of English Dr Delbert Marshall, assoc, prof of chem Robert Maxwell, asst prof of English Dr Jack J McCullick, prof of eco Alice McFarland, assoc prof of English Dr John McGaugh, asst prof of ag. (not pict.) Darrell D McGinnis, prof of art Dr Michael McLane, asst, prof of geology (not pict ) Michael Meade, asst prof of German and French Dr Robert J Meier, asst prof, of bus Dr. Lewis M Miller, prof, of music Dr Joel C, Moss, prof of art E. Edwin Moyers, assoc prof of music Dr Albert J Nelson, asst prof, of pol sci. (not pict.) Dr Michael E Nelson, assoc prof of geology Francis N. Nichols II, asst prof of art Dr Robert A, Nicholson, asst, prof, of botany Howard Nutt, instr. of English {not pict ) James L Olcott, asst, prof of music SO Biology Department Biologists obtain grants; FHS adds chemistry labs Scientists from throughout the nation were invited to Fort Hays State to present lectures for the Biology Department. Topics ranged from “Heritable Wildness in Pheasants, " to “Musical Bestiality (or Animals in Music). " The department was one of 183 recipients of research grants awarded by the National Science Foundation. In April, FHS was the site of the 23rd annual meeting of the Southwestern Assn, of Naturalists, a convention of biolo- gists from the Southeastern United States. The Chemistry Department was forced to " double up " on lab space during Albertson HalFs remodeling which, when completed, provided two newly furnished labora- tories. There was a trend of students specializing in the health facet of chemistry. Consequently, the department planned to add a bio-chemist to the faculty to replace Dr. Harold Choguill who retired after serving nearly 30 years at FHS. Dr. Choguill was department chairman from 1951 through 1972 when Dr, Max Rumpel, current department chair- man, assumed the position. Chemistry Department SI Geology procures funds; Math Dept, hosts events Petroleum companies and several alumni responded to the Geology Department ' s request for scholarship money by donating $2,500 The department completed plans to participate in a sum- mer field camp program with Kansas State University and Wichita State University This is the only program serving three regional institutions which have common purposes The number of geology majors increased by 10 per cent and there was a 10 per cent overall increase in students taking geology classes Mini-courses had 275 students enrolled and advanced geology classes took extensive trips to Colorado, Utah, eastern Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota, Texas and Missouri. The Math Department hosted several conferences during the year High school seniors were invited to FHS for Mathematics Day to compete for scholarships and to quiz out of basic courses The Everett Marshall Scholarship was given for the first time to the winner of Mathematics Day The Mathematics Assn of America (Kansas conference) was also held here Dr Elton Beougher, department chair- man, served as president and Ellen Veed, assoc, professor of math, was secretary of the organization. Community college math instructors met on campus for a spring con- ference 62 Geology Department ak 1. Dr. Ellon Beougher, mathematics depart m on t chairman, gives a presentation about the metric system as a yearly project of Kappa Mu Epsilon, mathematics honorary. 2. Students in geology mini -course field trips explore Kansas terrain. 3. Jacoh Dechan l, college data processing center employee, explains computer functions to the Introduction to Computer Program- ming class. 4. Tony Powers and Fred Haas review the flow chart used for programming computers. 5. Dr. Michael Nelson, geology department chairman, locates fossils found in Albertson Hall ' s native limestone rock, for Ted Fritz, Ed Hersher and Janice Thielen. 6. Out-of- state field trips enable geology majors to examine noted geological areas. 5 _ 6 Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr. Leo E. Oliva, prof, of hist. Richard Osborne, prof, of bus. Harold G. Palmer, prof, of music Dr. Verna M. Parish, prof, of English J. Dale Peier, assoc, prof, of bus. Leona Pfeifer, asst. prof, of German Paul E, Phillips, asst. prof, of earth sci. Dr. David W. Pierson, asSoc. prof, of bio. Dr. Forrest W. Price, prof, of bus. Dr, Roger A. Pruitt, assoc, prof, of physics Dr. W. Nevell Razak, prof, of soc. Dr, Howard C. Reynolds, prof, of botany Dr. Jimmy Rice, prof, of math. Robert C. Richards, assoc, prof, of chem. Bill D. Rickman, asst. prof, of eco. Math Department 83 Faculty of Arts and Sciences Donna Robertson, instr of business D r Stanley Robertson, assoc prof of physics Marvin Rolfs, assoc prof, of math. Dr Max Rumpel, prof, of chemistry Daniel Rupp, assoc, prof of econ Sandra Rupp, asst prof, of bus fames Ryabik, assoc, prof of psychology Marjorie Sacked, asst prof, of English Dr Samuel Sackett, prof of English Phyllis Schleich, assoc prof, of music H J. Schmeller, assoc prof of history Elton Schroder, assoc, prof, of zoology Dr Martin Shapiro, assoc prof, of music Dr G. Duane Sharp, assoc prof, of ag Dr Edmund Shearer, assoc prof, of chem 1 Dr. Maurice Witten, Chemistry Department chairman explains wave patterns made by a model seismograph, built by his physical science class. A seismograph measures earthquake activity. 2 Philosophy Department Chairman Stephen Tramel holds a night class in the informal setting of a student ' s home. 3. Dan Rupp, associate professor of economics, lectures on public finance. 4 Jane Bowerman Wichita junior. Steve Alston, Leoti senior, and Carol Hilt, Goodland junor, receive an orientation to the FHS observatory by Dr. Roger Pruitt, associate profes- sor of physics. 5. Barbara Broeckelman, Grin n ell senior, shows Dr. Jack McCullick, Economics Department chairman a letter informing her that she has been granted a fellowship in economics by Oklahoma State Uni- versity. 84 Philosophy Department, Economics Department Philosophy Dept, begins two-year degree program The Physics Department gave students the opportunity to leave their earthly troubles temporarily through a modual course in star gazing. The observatory was also open to organizations interested in astronomy. Department Chair- man Maurice Witten taught continuing education classes at Lyons and Lamed in elementary source programs, Barbara Broeckelman, Grinnell senior majoring in eco- nomics, received a graduate fellowship amounting to approximately $4,000 annually from the Department of Economics at Oklahoma State University. The fellowship is renewable for three years. The Economics Department co-sponsored Business Week in March, The Philosophy Department offered a two-year Associate of Arts degree program for the first time and hosted a sum- mer seminar which discussed Kierkegaard, one of the ear- liest existentialist philosophers. The course was taught by Dana Radcliffe, a visiting instructor. Physics Department 85 Class blends art, travel; business degrees change A history class entitled “Art and Artists of the Old Wesf combined art, history and travel- Class members toured the Gilcrease Institute of Western Art and History, Tulsa, Okla,; Cowboy Hall of Fame, Oklahoma City; and Joslyn Art Museum, Omaha, Neb , to view collections of early American art. Each student then prepared a slide presen- tation featuring the work of either one artist or a collection of artists of the Old West. After FHS was named a Bicentennial College, a committee was formed to plan activities commemorating the nation’s history. Dr. James Forsythe, History Department chair- man, headed the committee. With the Board of Regent’s approval, the Business Depart- ment changed the graduate program from the master’s of science degree to master’s of business administration degree. This change, plus the upgrading of admission requirements, places FHS ' graduate business program in line with most business schools in the nation. For the first time, the department offered the associate of science degree in secretarial science and awaits the Board of Regents ' approval of an A,S. in data processing, A 10 per cent enrollment increase in the Business Department accounted for a large proportion of the colleges total enrollment. 86 Business Department J z 3 I 1. Debra Spiller, McPherson senior, works with a computer — -L- — key punch machine in a data processing class, 2. Dr. Forrest Price heads the Department of Business, 3, Su ,y Stillwell, Penalosa sophomore, and Ruth Riedel, Hays senior, watch as Georganna Johnson, Home Economics instructor at Hays high school, demonstrates the proper use of a spinning wheel in " Needlework and Crafts in Ameri- can History 1 ’ class, 4, Taking part in a ceremony to present the school with a Bicentennial Flag are Slate Senator Albert Campbell. Ann Gustad, Hays graduate student. President Gerald Tomanek, State Senator J, C. Tillotson. and Nancy Prusa, Portis sophomore, 5. Dr, James Forsythe, dis- cusses material available on microfilm to history majors Lisa Hull, Havi- land junior, and Diana Redger, Ashland junior. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr, Donald Slechta, prof, of pol. sci, Robert Smith, asst, prof, of lib. sci. Dr, Wilda Smith, prof, of hist. Zoran Stevanov, asst, prof, of art Dr, Donald Stout, prof, of mus. Dr, Roberta Stout, prof, of Eng, Dr, Philip Sturgis, asst, prof, of bus, Eric Thouen, instr. of bus, Vera Thomas, asst. prof, of bus. Dr, William Thompson, prof, of Eng, History Department 87 Dept, hosts Model U.N.; internships give training Women showed an increasing interest in political science this year, as they comprised more than a fourth of the department’s total enrollment. Fourteen FHS political sci- ence students took part in the Model United Nations at St. Louis in March. The conference familiarized students with diplomatic procedures by letting them play the roles of delegations of nations represented in the actual United Nations. The Political Science Department, also sponsored a Model U.N. for area high schools in the fall. The Sociology Department offered an internship program for which students received credit hours for working in social work agencies, hospitals, adoption agencies, trans- itional living programs, probation or parole offices. The credit requirement was fulfilled by working during the semester, intersession or in the summer. 88 Political Science Department 1. Rose Amhold p asst, professor of sociology, instructs a 3 ' Sociology in the Family " class, 2. Donna Schmidt, Stan Teasley. Brad Boyer and Martha McCabe were among the top ten delegations at the Model United Nations. 3 Ron Hawley and Sheriff Dave Wasinger discuss police department organiza- t ion as part of Hawley’s internship project in sociology. 4. Donald Slechta, Political Science Department chairman, and Nevelle Razak, Sociology Department chairman, share a joke during a coffeebreak. 5. Debra Branson, Donna Schmidt Duane Coyle and Richard Heil, assistant professor of political science, scan Forsyth Library’s document section, which is the largest catalogued collection of federal and state documents in any college or university in Kansas. Faculty of Arts and Sciences John Thorns Jr., prof, of art Phyllis Tiffany, asst. prof, of psych. Wilmont Toalson, prof, of math. Dr Gerald Tomanek, prof, of bio. Dr Stephen Tramel, assoc prof, of phil. Dr Suzanne Trauth, asst. prof, of speech Ellen Veed, assoc, prof of math. Dr. Nancy Vogel, assoc, prof, of Eng. Dr Judith Vogt, asst prof of bio. Dr. Charles Votaw, asst. prof, of math James “Mike” Walker, instr. of journ. Dr. Neil Walker, prof of bio. Dr, George Wall, prof, of bus. Dr Samuel Warfel, asst, prof, of Eng. Dr John Watson, asst prof, of bot. Sociology Department 89 Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr Thomas Wenke, prof, of zoology Dr. Charles Wilhelm, prof, of speech Dr William Wilkins, prof, of music Dr, Albert Winkler, assoc prof, of bus DeWayne Winterlin, asst. prof, of Spanish Grace Witt, asst. prof, of English Dr Maurice Witten, prof of physics Dr. Richard Zakrzewskl, assoc, prof, of geology Dan Zehr, instr. of geology Professor ' s chair gets international showing Citing increased enrollment, Psychology Department Chairman Roy Connaily termed the year a success. Funds were appropriated to remodel the old wing of Wiest Hall to include the " first adequate psychology center since 1934, " Connaily added. The Ryabik-Farrall chair, an invention of James Rya- bik, associate professor of psychology, will be shown during the summer in Paris, France, and Chicago. The chair is an objective monitoring device used to measure the activity in normal and hyperactive chil- dren and is designed with a " beeper 1 which provides auditory feedback to the child. In April, the department sponsored its third annual research awards program. Dr. Thomas Budzynski, assistant clinical professor of psychology at the Uni- versity of Colorado Medical Center, gave a presenta- tion on biofeedback programs for tension-related ail- ments. 1, David Lachman. Narka freshman, monitors the move- Z ments of a rat, with the use of a Skinner box. 2. Dr, Thomas Budzynski and Dr. Roy Connaily relax before the third annual research awards presentations, at which Dr. Budzynski was keynote speaker. 3. Measuring a young- ster ' s activity is the Ryabik-Farrall chair. 90 Psychology Department School of Nursing Elinor Lounsberry, dean of nursing: " The past year has brought the School of Nursing closer to its goals of offering more options to students in the program, providing more services to clients in the community and extending the baccalau- reate opportunity to more registered nurses. We are proud of the accomplishments of our gradu- ates toward meetin g the health care needs of today’s society. Guided by the past, we are shap- ing the future.” School of Nursing 91 Purchase of van initiates Outreach for area nurses The School of Nursing admitted more students to the nursing major than ever before, raising the number in the first level from 60 to 72. A major addition to the school was a van which allowed the beginning of Outreach into surrounding counties. This program established health screening clinics. It also pro- vided a traveling classroom which aided registered nurses in obtaining a baccalaureate degree while staying in their home areas. The school had contracts with 22 health care agencies in which students gained experience as they developed the intellectual and technical knowledge of nursing. Hospi- tals, nursing homes, community clinics, day care centers, area schools and private homes were sites of clinical labo- ratories. This year marked the completion of the transition into the new curriculum. Individualization of the nursing program encouraged the student to take responsibilities and leader- ship demanded by the health-care needs of the public. The self-pacing curriculum allows students to finish their degree early if they so desire. 92 School of Nursing Faculty of Nursing L. Ileene Allen, asst, prof, of nursing Gary Bartels, instr, of nursing (not pict.) Sue Briggs, asst- prof, of nursing Rose Brungardt, asst. prof, of nursing Carolyn Gatschet, asst, prof, of nursing Carolyn Insley, instr. of nursing Donald Jacobs, instr. of nursing Ruby Johnson, asst. prof, of nursing Jane Littlejohn, asst, prof, of nursing Elinor Lounsberry, assoc, prof, of nursing Jean Meis, asst. prof, of nursing (not pict,} Maren Moody, instr. of nursing Clarice Peteete, instr. of nursing Betty Roberts, instr. of nursing Debbie Schmidt, instr, of nursing Nancy Simons, instr. of nursing Calvina Thomas, asst. prof, of nursing Elaine Trowbridge, instr, of nursing Marlene White, instr. of nursing (not pict.) 1. Ann Mawhirter becomes familiar with medical terminology of I I her future profession. 2, Elinor Lounsberry, dean of nursing, TTijTTSr advises Linda Bledsoe on the new academic module plan of study. 1 1 ' 3. Taking blood pressure and other skills are learned through clini- cal experience to supplement classroom study, 4. Nursing students Sue Moody and FaDonna Hoke examine the nursing learning laboratory skeleton. 5. Obstet- rics is one field each student nurse must have experience in before she gradu- ates. FaDonna Hoke, Hays junior, learns techniques of caring for premature babies. Sue Briggs, assoc, professor, supervises the Intensive Care Unit clinical work. School of Nursing 93 HOUSING GREEKS 1976 OFF CAMPUS % RESIDENCE HALLS 98 WOOSTER PLACE ..112 INTERHALL COUNCIL 114 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL . . . 115 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ... .115 GREEKS 116 mm v. : ; B«H9R ?£jV V(fe »i IMM Living off campus brings many new experiences For those FHS students who prefer to find housing off campus, there are several available options. After the freshman year of school when all out-of-town students are required to live in a residence hall, many opt for more per- sonal and private surroundings. Students choosing this option, whether single or married, may rent or buy houses, apartments or mobile homes. The Housing Office keeps a listing of available facilities, and interested students may obtain this list and follow it up for their personal needs. There are both pros and cons to living off campus. In a dormitory, meals are fixed and served, and laundry facili- ties are close by. Off campus, many students cook their own meals and use laundromats in town. But off campus, there is more privacy, less noise, and those students can eat whatever they want whenever they want. Many stu- dents feel these things outweigh the inconveniences. 96 Off-Campus Housing M " V ' V ' W % 1. Kent Fuller, Smith Center —7 rz sophomore, adjusts his stereo I ' headphones for better listening pleasure. 2 ' They just seem to pile upf is the excuse of many off campus stu- dents who would rather do other things than dishes. 3 + With finals week fast approaching, Pam Hammond, Larned sophomore, settles down to serious studying. 4. Julie Sanders, Hutchinson junior, and Dave Shields, Salma sophomore gel together for some “pickin ' and strumminV 5, Ralph Stepp, Smith Center sen- ior, prepares to attack a stack of dirty dishes. Off-Campus Housing 97 1 . | 1« The ten Miss McMindes contest - 2 31 . ants line up for the judges before the 5 I J final choice is made. 2 Beth Beougher Grinnell freshman pre- pares to assist as Anita Miller. Elkhart freshman, returns a volley in an intramural volleyball game. 3 Paper products are used by students eating in McMinde s Hall cafeteria during the dishwasher shutdown. 4, Sally Streak Great Bend junior, is all smiles after being crowned the new Miss McMindes. 5. Kathy Clarke Medicine Lodge freshman performs a piano solo during the McMindes United Fund telethon. 6. fill Reitz, Medicine Lodge sophomore fills in the $200 mark at the telethon. 98 McMindes Hall FHS recognition follows McMindes Hall UF drive “Oh no, not another fire drill! IPs 4 a.m,!” , . . “Keep it down! It’s quiet hours!” . . “Free popcorn, come and get it!” . , . “Last one to my room gets thrown in the shower!” . . , Cries like these and many others filled the McMindes Hall corridors throughout the year. Popcorn parties, panty raids, candlelightings and fire drills were all a part of the lighter side of residence hall living. But residence hall living was not all fun and games. Often the serious side prevailed. In order to raise money for the United Fund campaign, the women held a “telethon” for one day. The slogan “Buddy Can You Spare a Dollar?” was used, and each McMindes resident was asked to con- tribute that amount. As a result of the $440.42 collected, FHS was named “School of the Month” in December. A major problem developed in the cafeteria in October when spotted plates and glasses received the attention of several students. Tests were run on the glasses, and several forms of infectious bacteria were found on them. The problem was remedied when the dishwasher was fixed, and the dishes underwent a sterilization process. In the meantime, food was served on paper plates. McMindes Hail 99 Women celebrate spring at parties, dances, games McMindes Hall women played an active role in most of the spring activities held on campus. During the Sigma Chi Derby Days, the women placed third in the overall competition. McMindes Hall Council sponsored two teams for Furlough, and a group of women participated in Spring Swing activities. The Spring Informal was held late in April, with the band “Blue Earth” performing. Over 100 couples turned out for the event. An end of the year party, on Monday of finals week, was sponsored by McMindes Hall Council. Skits introduced the 1976-77 officers. Ingredients for do-it-yourself ice cream sundaes were provided by the Dairy Queen. e ■I So EM 100 McMindes Hall 9 + ? 1, Make-it-yourself ice cream Z sundaes were the highlight at the McMindes Hall finals party I Noella Johnson, Johnstown. Pa. sophomore, anticipates the next strawberry lover. 2, McMINDES HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Jolene Stephens, Pat Mansir, Kathy Heiman. Brena Mauck, Starr Wagner, Veanna Vap, Peggy Richard. Second row: Noella John- son, Jennifer Burkhardt, Linda Samuelson, Jennifer Potter, Bev McClellan, Kim Powers, Kim Lohman, Norma Mason, Deb Krueger, Lea Ann Scott. Top row: Cynthia Dierks, Cindy Stockdale, Bonita Amos, Mary Lee Nel- son, Lea Anderson, Kathy Clarke, Janette Webb, Betty Linneman, 3 Deb Zabel, Athol sophomore, escorts “Raving ' 1 Reva Benien, Norton sophomore, who is preparing herself mentally for a musical number at the McMindes Hall finals party talent show. 4, Making a contribution to a 2- East graffiti pos- ter is Lori York, Jewell freshman. 5. Jill Reitz, Medicine Lodge sophomore; Cathy Tomelleri, Kansas City, Kan. freshman; Maureen Hull, Haviland sophomore; Lisa Hull, Haviland jun- ior; and Kathleen Franz, Garden City fresh- man, mimic reactions to a panty raid in a McMindes Hall skit. McMindes Hall 101 Dances, dinners involve many Wiest Hall males Wiest Hall residents were on the move providing many opportunities for entertainment throughout the year. As the largest residence hall on campus, its close to 600 resi- dents were able to put some new ideas into action, A chili feed and a Rocky Mountain oyster feed were held on two Sundays when regular contract meals were not served. Bridge lessons were given to anyone interested for seven Monday nights during second semester. The annual Polka Party was held early first semester with students from every resident hall attending. 102 Wiest Hall 1, Gluseye Yerokun, Chicago, 111., graduate student, has time between classes to read about current events in the Wiest Hall lobby. 2. Blond Farmer, Russell sophomore, sets up a Saturday night date. X WIEST HALL COUN- CIL — Front row: Wayne Johnson, Doug Bart- lett, John Delmez, Max Craft, Elden Cocherell, Mike Fritzler. Top row: David Schumacher, Gary Squires, Mark Mathews, Bob Fetrow, Terry Thomason, Tom Kuhn. 4. Dean Speaks, Beloit freshman uses his spare time to convert his room into more personal surroundings. 5. Ron Dinkel, Grainficld freshman, takes time to relax and read a newspaper, 6. Studying is a part of Ellinwood freshman Henry Koelsch ' s schedule. Wiest Hall 103 Gambling games intrigue Wiest Hall participants Wiest Hall men continued with spring traditions and introduced some new events. The annual Cas ino Night in May had more than 200 men participating. Players bet in common Casino games such as roulette and blackjack, and were able to use their win- nings at an auction for records, T-shirts and other prizes. A Road Rally was held for the first time in May, with fif- teen teams participating. The purpose of the Rally was to test the team’s driving abilities with a driver and a naviga- tor trying to find the quickest and safest way to get through the course. David Baker, Haddam, Neb. freshman, and Lance LeWallan, Winona freshman, were the first place winners, and received $20 each for their efforts. Women’s teams were also allowed to compete, and two Agnew women claimed third place. Z 1, Crapshooters Gary Hardman, F Salina junior, and Rita Williams, Wallace junior, await the roll of the dice. 2, Neighbors Tim Feld- kamp, Bremen junior, and John Qlinger, Hugoton senior, find a desk a good perch for discussing a homework assignment. 3. After- noon naps are revived at the college level when late night parties and early classes are the norm. 4 Scott Westrup, Wilmore fresh- man, contemplates a bid, while Richard Boo- her, Salina freshman, rakes in the cards. 5, Larry Roster, Cawker City junior, avoids stud- ying to make a list of things to take home. 6. At the blackjack table, Rory Reed, Kiowa sopho- more, has many tricks up his sleeves. Wiest Hall 105 McGrath Hall men seize football, basketball titles McGrath Hall made newspaper headlines when several McGrath men harbored a fugitive in their room overnight. The 15-year-old boy claimed to have been left behind after Senior Day The McGrath men discov ered the boy had eluded police and was wanted in two states They per- suaded him to turn himself into the Hays Police Depart- ment later that day. Sports events played a major part in McGrath activities. Intramural participants capture the first place trophy in the Residence Hall League basketball and football compe- tition Funds were appropriated for new sports equip- ment. McGrath residents approved 24-hour visitation on a trial basis. 106 McGrath Hall H I? I- - 3 31 1. Rusty Fifield, Olathe junior, takes time for a short nap, 2 McGrath hall resident ASSISTANTS — Willis Mustek, Terry Cordes, Rusty Fifield, Kem Cooper. 3. McGRATH HALL RESIDENTS — Front row: David Voran Roger Corke, Rob Foster, foe Gallegos, Randy Phillips, Mike Tompkins, Mike Reynolds Mark Larson. Second row: David Miles, Louis P fort mi Her, Tim Maupin, Randy Rasure, Larry Yarger, Chuck Wilkens, Terry Nash, Jeff Nor- ton, Terry Spear, Kevin Lyon, Ray Davis, Dar- rell Keller, Larry Hornbaker, Kent Huffman, Third row: Mabel Stranathan, Herbert Newell, Ron Keiswetter, Randy Wittman, Marlin Locke, Jim Mitchum, Paul Overley, Kenneth Prusa, Mike Sammons, Richard Bircher Charles Kolacny, Dean Jones, Mike Schmidt, Dave Royse, Kem Cooper, Elwynn Jansonius. Fourth row: Landy Tedford, Tony Powers, Alan Stein le, Kelley Allen, Mark Sooter, Doug Bray, Mike Hoskinson, Gary Hess, Cary Nip- ple, Terry Cordes, Pat Harris, Andy Prusa, Dave Weeks, Russell Ingold, Sid Baldwin, Gary Stoops, Tim Hererra, Dan Kennedy, Steve Campbell, Jon Jones, Steve Bitzowski, Mark Washburn, Top row: Bill Fish, Willis Mustek, Rusty Fifield, Rod McAtee, Randy Settle, Allen Eichelberger, Dana Grover, Stan Wagler, Dan Kohman, Joe Wehr. 4, Foosball, a popular table game, is the object of these men ' s attention. 5, Mabel Stranathan the McGrath housemother has many responsibilt- ties within the hall. 6. McGRATH HALL COUNCIL — Randy Settle, Rusty Fifield Roger Corke, Jeff Norton, Tony Powers, Terry Nash, Gary Hess, McGrath Hall 107 Agnew Hall ' s residents greet new houseparents Agnew Hall residents began the school year by bringing in new houseparents, Barb and Frank Leo, and their daugh- ter Lindsey. When the question of 24-hour visitation came up, several residents were in favor of it, and started a petition. More than half the residents signed it, but the issue never came to a vote. A large controversy occurred when the Agnew Hall staff adopted a policy, without the consent of the residents, to enforce the 10 p.m. curfew presently in effect. Women caught with males in their rooms, or escorting them out the side doors after hours were given the option of paying a $10 fine, or giving up their privilege key. This policy was later rescinded, and a judicial board was, set up to deter- mine a punishment for rule breakers. One Agnew resident commented that “the girls are grow- ing less conservative, and are demanding more representa- tion in deciding dorm policies.” Holiday parties were popular. At Thanksgiving, a large dinner was sponsored, complete with guitar entertainment by Angie Reuber, a resident in Agnew. Christmas and Valentine’s Day parties were also held. 1 A 1 3 5 6 1. Nancy Goldsby. Norton freshman, fills her plate from the assortment of food at the Thanksgiving banquet. 2. AGNEW HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Bonnie Smith, Barbara Gladwill, Joan Bahr, Denise Parks, Rita Sigwing, LoCinda McCray, Melva Osborne, Cheryl Wedell. Top row: Sarah Smith, Ann Studley, Nancy Starke, Holly Jewell, Cathy Nauert, Kathy Fritz, Gaye Corder, Barb Leo. 3, Angie Rueber, Atwood senior, entertains friends with guitar music, 4 . Boots, beer cans and Bobby Kennedy surround Sarah Smith, Dodge City freshman, as she embroiders a shirt. 5, Barb and Frank Leo, shown with their daughter Lindsey, took on many responsibilities as the new Agnew houseparents. 6, Tam Ziegler, Codell sophomore, decides it ' s time to do the wash after depleting her clean wardrobe. Agnew Hall 109 1. Greg Schartz takes careful aim at the hoop during a Cus- ter Hall croquet game. 2. Custer residents consume home- ' made food at the Thanksgiving banquet. 3. The newly car- peted sun deck makes a convenient place to watch parking lot action. 4 CUSTER HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Greg Schartz. Second row: Marla Wen del, Donna Ruder, Sheila Watson, Lucia Sinead, Third row: Liz Page, Cheryl Snyder, Karin Spor- leder, Debby Haskall. Top row: Jerry Bollig. Vern Wenger, Jay Blair, Pat Giersch, Jerome Luetters, Richard Johnson. 5, Donna Ruder, head resi- dent, is caught sampling the homemade pies at the Thanksgiving dinner. 110 Custer Hall Big Back Door beer ban brings bahs from boozers Astro-Turf, a fire, and the sale of beer held the interest of Custer Hall residents. Residents took steps to enhance the appearance of FHS s only co-ed hall, which led to the appropriation of funds for new Astro-Turf to cover the sun deck. The men and women gave their time for the scraping, painting and installation of the turf. Custer Hall’s private enterprise, the Back Door was the main factor in encouraging the passing of the sale of beer on campus. When the Board of Regents passed the bill, the Back Door, as well as the Union, began selling beer. Determined residents worked all day to clean up the Back Door after an early morning fire so they could open it that night, A problem that confronted Custer Hall was the faulty sewer system. If new facilities had not been installed, resi- dents would have been forced to go to neighboring resi- dence halls for showers and bathroom needs. One of the big events at Custer Hall this year was a Thanksgiving dinner that was prepared by the residents. The cooking was done in Wiest Hall and carried to the Back Door. Both men and women combined their cooking talents to make homemade rolls and pies to go along with the traditional turkey dinner. Custar Hall 111 Low income apartments aid 84 student families Family housing facilities, the Wooster Place Apartments ad jacent to the FHS campus, house the bulk of young mar- ried students Wooster Place is designed to provide con- venient housing at the lowest possible cost for year- around occupancy by 84 families. Besides the close loca- tion to campus, residents are provided with playground equipment, a laundromat and reserved parking areas Prospective residents have to apply eight to twelve months ahead of time, but still may be put on a waiting list Mar- ried students who can’t get in to Wooster Place seek hous- ing such as trailer courts, Epworth Village and other off- campus apartments 112 Wooster Place 1. Reagan Smith. Leoti senior and Gary Walker, Norton fresh- man, use the balcony at Wooster Place as a vantage point. 2. Cindy Zimmerman, Brookville junior, repots a hanging plant for her apartment. 3. Working together to finish a term paper are Jeanette and Curtis Ramsey, Kingman seniors, 4, Sharolyn Legleiter, McCracken graduate student begins to pre- pare the evening meal. 5, Struggling to get in the door while hoisting the family ' s wash is Susie Soukup, Morris Bluff, Neb, freshman, 6. Two young Wooster residents make use of warm weather and a melting pile of snow for an afternoon ' s entertainment. Organizations schedule living area activities Panhellenic Council and Interfraternity Council act as unifying groups to coordinate Greek activities among the four sororities and seven fraternities at FHS. Composed of representatives from each fraternity and sorority, the major objectives of these groups include developing a working relationship between the Greeks through rush, exchange suppers, parties and other combined activities. Residence Hall Assn., formerly Interhall Council, was established so that students from each resident hall would become better acquainted. Representatives from each resi- dent hall were chosen and an office was set up in McMindes Hall so that residents could make suggestions for improvements within the halls. RHA sponsored a for- mal dance in November and Spring Swing weekend in April. Residence Hall Assn. Residence Hall Assn. Residence Hall Assn. Residence Hall 114 Res ide n ce Hall Assn . ii 1, The RHA forma) in November provides an evening of socializing for hall residents and guests. 2. PAN HELLENIC - COUNCIL — Jane Rogers, Debbie Moore, Patsy Wilken, - Kristi Parry, Jennifer Mardis. Virginia Hammer, Sandy 3 teazel, Dianne Thompson, Cindy Blackwill. 3, RESI- DENCE HALL ASSN, — Front row: Pat Giersch, Brena Mauck, Deb Krueger, Alan Van Petten. Second row: Bob Walters, Mary Lou Weller, LuAnn Schulze, Kathy Heiman, Top row: James Nugent, Randy Settle, Tim Whelan, Kathy Clarke, Lea Ann Scott, Steve Culver, Deb Guerrero. Holly Jewell 4. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL — Front row: Karl Kehmeier, Alan LaSage, Riek Kelleher, Boh Reed. Steve Schullz, Mike Escobado. Top row: Robin Keith. Jeff Curtis, Jeff Luce, Keith Mitchell. Brad Rigor. Tim Robertson, Jim Dobson, 5. Sigma Chi ' s Steve McClellan and Scott Burton form half of a barbershop quartet which performed at the Rush Week talent show. nterfraternity Council Panhellenic Council Interfraternity Council Panhellenic Interfralernity Cobncil, Panhellenic Council 115 2 1 . ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — 7, Linda Neil, 2 . Doris Dcr- . J inger, 3 , Joyce Becker 4 . Glenda Runft. 5. Housemother Zoe Conn. 6 Meridy Line. 7. Elaine Schneweis, 8 . Susan Rethorst. 9 . Pam Hyde. 10 . Ally son Graff. 11 . Kathy Peters. 12 , Pam Rogers, 13 , Carol Hasloeer, 14 Mary Kay Schmidtberger. 15 . Meleesa Graff. 16 . Susan Cudney. 17. fanelle Schoenthaler, 18 . Char Doyle. 19. Pat Sampson. 20 . Liz Schmidt. 21 . Deb Moore. 22 . Margie Rupp 23 . Sue Beiker, 24 . Sue Dreiling. 25 . Monette Kumle. 26 . Roxie Van- Loenen, 29 . Sue Rodgers. 30, Joella Shipley. 37. jeri Buffington, 32 . Marga- ret Orth. 33 . Kim Frick, 34 . Lorraine Simpson, 35 . Marie Larzalere, Deb Gillogly, 37 . Marta Walls. 3a Chris Jenkins. 39 . Lynn Strickler. 40 . Kim Powers. 41 . Denise Hein. 42 . Genell Roberts. 2 Joyce Becker, Nek- oma sophomore, and Mike Wal!ace t Salina freshman, stop off at the Alpha Gamma Delta house on a drive for UNICEF, 3, Spending the after- noon on the front porch are Sharri Lmscheid. Cindy Carlson, Judy Herrmann. Second row: Sharon Robinson, Sheryl Robinson, Fern Tittel, Kathy Calvert. Top row: Jane Ann Rogers, 4. Alpha Gamma Delta ' s gather for a serenade at the Sigma Phi Epsilon fralernlty house. Alpha Gamma Delta AfA Alpha Gamma Delta AfA Alpha Gamma Delta AfA llfi Alpha Gamma Delta AlphaGam housemother arrives as Christmas gift The Alpha Gamma Delta’s welcomed a new housemother, Virginia Saunders at Christmas. Approximately 40 girls were active members during the 1975-76 academic year. Several members helped lead the Alpha Gam’s in various activities during the year. President Fern Tittle, Vice-Pres- idents Jane Ann Rogers and Pam Hyde, Recording Secre- tary Lynn Strickler, and Treasurer Meleesa Graff were involved in organizing a skating party and International Reunion Day dinner for alumni and the undergraduates. Derby Day contests, Christmas and spring formals, intra- mural programs, and informal Halloween Bewitching Ball, and the March of Dimes walk-adhon were among the group ' s other activities. pha Gamma Delta AfA Alpha Gamma Delta AI A Alpha Gamma Delta AfA Alp Alpha Gamma Delta 117 AKA breakfast includes eggs, bacon, beer menu “Spring Splash,” an all-night event, involved Alpha Kappa Lambda alumni and collegiate members attending the Holiday Inn dinner, a pre-party, a dance and a post-party at the Ramada Inn. Eggs, bacon and beer were on the menu at the Beer Breakfast held at the Red Coat Restau- rant Alpha Gamma Delta women were guests at the early morning pajama party In March, a new housemother, June White, moved into the house. Trick or treating for UNICEF was an AKL service project Other activities included a ”Go to Hell” party and a Christmas party. The fraternity participated in all intra- mural action and tied for second in the all-Greek softball competition. Alpha Kappa Lambda AKA Alpha Kappa Lambda AKA Alpha Kappa Lambda AK lift Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Kappa Lambda 119 I « A Thanksgiving feast at the AKL — ] — house brings together Dave Price, 3 Olathe senior; Gene BitteL Ellis sophomore; Stan Smith, Hays alum nus; and Kerry Coulter Hoxie senior, 2. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA — I. Rick Keileher. Z John DeGarmo, 3 . Dave Bowers. 4 . Doug Leibbrandt. 5. Rob Grass. 6. Roger Kingsley. 7. Jon Ros e]], a Greg Beiser. ft Kerry Coulter, 10 . Rod Lampe. 11 . Jeff Rosell, JZ Ron Galli. 13 . Dave Price. 14 . Tony Poling. 15 . Lucy Desmar- teau, Tfr Tim Kingsley, 17 . Steve BrazieL 18 . Jim An si over. 3ft. Karl Kehmeier. 20 . Dave Grabbe. 21 . Tim Zimmerman. 22 . Jerry God- dard. 23 . Brad Smith. 24 . Gene BitteL 3- Pam Hyde, Great Bend junior, Roger Kingsley, Ellis senior, Benny Kruse, Beloit sophomore, and his date: Jeff Rosell Abilene freshman, and Mary Jo Becker, Garden City junior, appear to have seen the devil at Alpha Kappa Lambda ' s November " Go to Hell " informal. I |2 1. Calvin Allen, Hampton Va, soph I ■ omore; Mike Roth, Salina fresh- 31 T m a n ; M i k e Leikam, Salina junior; Bill Deyoe, Jelmore senior; an d Car- los Amaro, Kinsley senior; take a lunch break during a card game. 2 14 Shoot the Moon, Tigers " won the humor award in the Home- coming parade, 3 . DELTA SIGMA PHI — 7. Bob Connes. 2. Lance Reimer, 3 L Bill Desbein 4. Jerry Simmons, 5. Ray Coury. 6. John Bar- nard, 7. Mark Caldarulo. 8 , Keith Beals. .9. Doug Bartlett. 70. Mary Zell ner. 7 7. M ike Leikam. 7 2, Ester Stienly (housemother). 13. Bob VanEaton. 14. Sandy Radar. 75. Kim Emert. 76. Ray Shaheen. 77, Deb Moore, 70. Allyson Graff, 19, Doug Moore. 20. Jo Desbein. 27, Kristi Unruh. 22. Marcella Desilel, 23. Nancy Allen. 24. Ann Wehkamp. 25. Pam Ber- ger, 26, Helen Unrein. 27. Mike Wallace, 28. Mickey Wiser. 29. Dennis Brown. 20, Rex Gberheim. 37. Parker Baden hop. 32, Lynn Speer, 33 , Dale Young. 34. Larry Mostrom. 35, Alan Moody, 36. Calvin Allen. 37. John Vogt. 38. Wes Carmichael, 39. Keith Mitchell. 40. Mike Haase. 47. Denise Hein. 42. Genell Rob- erts. 43. Randy Kelly. 44. Doug Linen herger. 45. Alan " Pete " LaSage, 46. Denis Heller. 47. Bill Ashmore, 48. Paul Chadd. 49. Waverly Scott. 50. Mike Rolh. 4. Fraternity living makes " brothers " of Carlos Amaro Kinsley senior, and Steve Thompson, Geneseo senior. l Delta Sigma Phi AId Delta Sigma Phi A I J Delta Sigma Phi Aid) Delta Sigma Phi ' Shoot the Moon ' entry captures humor award The ‘‘humor award” was given to the Delta Sigma Phi Homecoming float entry entitled “Shoot the Moon, Tigers.” A Delta Sigma Phi member wore a gorilla suit while a tiger was in position for kicking a football on the winning float. In addition to having a Homecoming dance, a “Sailor’s Ball” was held in the fall and “The Sphinx” was a spring informal theme. Char Doyle was voted Sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi. Officers of the fraternity included Bill Ashmore, Syracuse senior, president; Dale Young, Salina senior, vice-president; Ray Shaheen .Osborne senior, sec- retary; Randy Kelly, Greensburg junior, treasurer; and Steve Thompson, Geneseo senior, sergeant-at-arms. AId Delta Sigma Phi Aid) Delta Sigma Phi AId Delta Sigma Phi Aid) Delta Sigrrn Dc?IUi Phi 12t Sorority highlights year by acquiring new house Delta Zeta sorority highlighted its year with the purchase of a new house at 410 W. 6th Street. It will be ready for DZ occupants in the fall of 1976 The sorority ' s philanthropies included collecting for the United Fund, the bike-a-thon for H, B. Reed Center, the canned food drive with the Sigma Chi men, and the bowl- a-thon with Phi Sigma Epsilon, for the Day Care Center for Exceptional Children. Individual honors included Sandy Stenzeh Student Body vice-president; Ginni Hammer, junior class vice-president; Linda Wylie, 1975 Homecoming Queen; Lorri Grabbe, Delta Zeta scholarship winner; Chris Gaither, Senior Assistantship for Special Education recipient; Chris Gaither, Lorri Grabbe, Linda Mans and Denise York, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; and Pam Williams, Tiger Deb Leader. Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zt 122 Della Zeta 2 1. Bev Sasse, Gaylord junior, and — Carla Jacobs, Hays junior, watch the 4 Delta Zeta intramural volleyball game from the side lines. 2 . DELTA ZETA — Front row: Chris Gaither, Linda Brungardt, Lori Grab be. Second row: Jody Giles, Kathleen Heiman, Vicki Cooper, Robin Zimbelman, Becky Lynd, Ginni Hammer, Sandy Stenzel, Susan Gestenslager, Janice Renick. Third row: Tina Tischke, Judy Miller, Cindy Leitner, Jody Spadi, Ann Jacques, Deb Branson, Celetta Tucker, Theresa Crittenden, Pam Williams, Michele Duel!, Sandy Rader, Betsy Barnes, Linda Mans, Cheryl Ashcraft, Debbie Oli- phant, Joyce Schraeder. Fourth row: Karen Heiman, Betsy Luker, Linda Wylie. Top row: Bobbie jo Dreiling, Linda Roesener, Mary Jo Becker, Donna Gassner, Kym Boyd, Carla Jacobs. Denise York, Lil Walters, Mary Ford, Sharon Martin, Jeanine Ison, Audrey Arnhold, Linda Pearson, Marla Trent, Cathy Comeau. Palsy Wilken, Kristi Lewis, Lois Denning, Luce Brungardt, Jennifer Sim, Mary Ann Ay 1 ward, Mary Zellner, Carla Stroup, Cindy Fox, Mar- gie Lewin. 3, Upon returning from the Sigma Chi-Delta Zeta canned food drive, Kathleen Heiman, Hays senior, marks off the streets she’s covered. 4 , A Tiddler on the Roof M skit given during formal rush week stars DZ mem- bers: Seated: Becky Lynd, Virginia Hammer, Linda Wylie and Pam Williams. Standing: Chris Gaither, Kristi Lewis, Lil Walters, Jenni- fer Sim, Karen Heiman, Mary Zellner and Robin Zimbelman, AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ Delta Zeta AZ De Delta Zeta 123 I 1. SIGMA TAU GAMMA — Larry Randolph, Rex Staven, Charlie Gib- 3 son, Bob Reed, Steve Schultz. 2. Creighton Robinson, Wilson senior, waits for a deflected ball, as Bob Reed, Hays junior, reaches for the rebound. 3. PHI SIGMA EPSILON — Front row: Jim Fry, Mike Esca- bado, Paul Jernigan, Tim Robertson. Second row: Dave Ison, faculty sponsor; Mark Dres- sen, Tim May, Ron Randolph, Mike Garrett, Johnny Fuller, Top row: Steve Stahl, Dallas Polroff, Clark Hartman, Rod West. Sigma Tau Gamma ITf Sigma Tau Gamrr 124 Sigma Tau Gamma Phi Sigs remodel house; FIT wins basketball title The members of Phi Sigma Epsilon had a busy and indus- trious year remodeling their house. Each individual, both actives and pledges were assigned individual painting and repair work for the completion of the house. In the intramural action, Ron Johnson and Jim Fry cap- tured the alhschool championship in horseshoe pitching competition. In bowling, the Phi Sig’s captured the all- school championship. Ron Johnson also took the all- school title in bowling singles. This year the Phi Sig ' s sponsored the second annual Phi Sigma Epsilon Rowling Marathon with the women of Delta Zeta. Over $800 was made and donated to the Hays Day Care Center for the building of a new housing facility for exceptional children. Sigma Tau Gamma is a fraternity with members who are interested in all kinds of athletics. Sig Tau’s participated in intramural volleyball, badminton, tennis, horseshoes, golf, softball and football A first place win in all-school basketball intramurals highlighted the year Gamma ZYf Phi Sigma Epsilon PXE Phi Sigma Epsilon t ZE Phi Sigma Epsilon O] Phi Sigma Epsilon 125 u 2 3 • r 1. Steve Riedy Hope junior, and Larry Caspers, Smith Cen- ter senior, steady Janelle Schoenthaler, WaKeeney sopho- ' more, as Genell Roberts, Gove junior, rolls along behind them, at the Alpha Gamma Delta-Sigma Chi skating party. 2. Dave Burton, Nickerson senior, and Steve Homolac, Belleville junior, perform a duet at the Greek Talent Show. 3, SIGMA CHI — 2, Da ve Jan- ner. 2 . Jeff WambolL 3 . John Reifschneider. 4 . Chris Slimm. 5 , Steve Homolac. 6. Frank Kamas. 7, Dale Bollig, 8 . Jeff Curtis. 9 . Steve McClellan. 20. Greg Mahoney. 22. Larry Caspers. 12 . Tom Wade, 13, Tony May. 24, Steve Riedy. 25, Dave Burton, 16 . Rex Egbert. 17 . Phil Morford. 18 . Randy McCants. 29. Brad Jordan. 20 . Steve Wade, 21 . Kim Grant. 22 . Ray Bachman. 23 . Lon Pishney. 24 . Mark Watts, 25 . Tom Harmon. 26 ♦ Chuck Vecchiarelli, 27 . Scott Burton, 26 . Marti Scott, 29 . Brad Rigor. 30 . Jeff Cooper. 31. Mark Matheivs. 32 . John Conrardy. 33 . Larry Anderson, 34 . Pat Scott. 35 . Scott Nichols. 36 . West Wimsatt. 37 . Mike Heyka. 38 . Harry Watts. 39 . Rich Haas, 40 . Marty Sharp. 4, Gary Leitner, Goodland graduate, and Phil Morf ord, Haviland sophomore, sort cans for the annual canned food drive. igma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX ' Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi ' v 4 J| Sigma Chi men remodel, make additions to house Active members of the Zeta Tau Chapter of the Sigma Chi fraternity returning for the fall 1975 semester numbered 43, making it the largest social fraternity on campus. Aca- demically, the men sported a 3.0 overall grade point aver- age during the fall semester Capitalizing on involvement in all intramural activities, the Sigma Chi ' s fared significantly with Jeff Cooper and Jeff Curtis placing first in both men ' s doubles all-Greek and all-school golf tournaments, Randy McCants was champion 170-lB0-pound class wrestler in the all-school wrestling tournament. Service projects included the ninth annual canned food drive for needy Ellis County families, and the Derby Days competition, with proceeds going to Wallace Village for children. Socially, the fraternity participated in such events as the Homecoming Formal, Blue Bunny Party and White Rose Formal. An open house and barbecue initiated a new Sigma Chi parents ' organization. Major changes occurred internally and externally to the house this year, as the men donated time and effort to remodeling. A new fence and a lighted sign were added external features. igma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 127 1. Giving their rendition of “Side — by Side ' Novia Horyna and H ' Cindy Blackwill appear in the Greek Week talent show, 2. SIGMA KAPPA — Front row: Jan Williams, Jerri Rohr. Second row: Nikki Renolet, Ruth Bellerive. Darla McMullen. Third row: Marie Desilet, Donna Spafford, Maryetta Fuller, Top row: Eileene Bender, Dianne Thompson, Penny West, Novia Horyna, |ean Stramel, Cindy Blackwill. 3, Novia Horyna, Bison soph- omore, serves homemade chili to a hungry customer during the Sigma Kappa chili sup- per, 4 , Cindy Blackwill, Quint er sophomore, and Nikki Renolel, Sweden freshman, concen- trate on an evening card game. 128 Sigma Kappa Sorority swings 36 hours for Hays Senior Citizens The annual “Pearl and Triangle " formal held March 27 al the Holiday Inn, was the main event of the year for the Sigma Kappa women- Other activities included a “That’s the Way I Like It” informal, working with elderly people and collecting money for the Hays Cancer drive, A 36- hour Swing-a-thon in April raised $280 for the Senior Citi- zens Center in Hays, Sigma Kappa officers for the 1975-76 academic year were President Darla McMullen, Norton senior; First Vice-Pres- ident Marie Desilet, Concordia junior; Second Vice-Presi- dent Cindy Blackwill, Quinter sophomore; Recording Sec- retary Novia Horyna, Bison sophomore; and Treasurer Nyla Lippert, Bison senior. Jan Williams served as the Sigma Kappa housemother. IK Sigma Kappa IK Sigma Kappa IK Sigma Kappa IK Sigma Kappa IK Sigma l Sigma Kappa 129 I - 1. The Sig Eps and their Golden Hearts — — sing to the long-term care patients at 3 Hadley Hospital. Harmonizing are Mar- garet Orth, Hays sophomore; Don Sipes, Hays senior; Donna Leitner, Herndon sophomore; Greg Anderson, Garden City sen- ior; Gary Delmez, Newton senior; Mike Wal- ters, Russell freshman; and Fred Sager, Bird City senior. 2. Ken McCarter, Greg Anderson, Bill Comfort and Bruce Feikert start off Octo- berfest 1975 by firing the Sig Ep cannon at the Hays park. 3. SIGMA PHI EPSILON — 1. Randy Goodale. 2 , Bill McCall. 3 , Mark Nold. 4, Phil Mayo. 5. Don Traugott, 6 . Margaret Orth, 7. Steve Shields, Don Sipes. 9 . Don Melhy. JO. Mike Everett. 7 2, Dave Porter, 12 . Joella Shipley, 13, Rhonda Ives, 74, Cheryl Lin- coln. 15, Gary Fredrickson, 76. Dave Metzger, 17. Blake Waters. 18 , Tony Waldschmidt. 79, Jeff Luce. 20 , Clay Walters. 21 , Kent Kirk, 22 , Reuben Sifuentez. 23 , Jim Melhy. 24 , Jeff Yeager, 25 , Ken McCarter. 26 , Spencer Schlepp. 27 Bruce Feikert. 28 , Linda Brun- gardt. 29 , Gordon Garrett, 30 . Steve Gutierrez. 31 , Dave White. 32 , Ron Smith. 33 , Boh Elder. 34 . Gary Delmez, 35 . Robhin Kerth. 36 , Sam Cooper, 37, Chuck Comeau. 38 . Virginia Ham- mer. 39 . Bruce Anderson. 40 . Linda Wiley. 41 . Chris Gaither. 42 . Mitch Skalicky. 43 . Mike Anderson. 44 . Brent Rogers. 45. Robynn Ridenour. 46 . Fern Title!. 47 , Bill Comfort, 48 , Deb Branson. 49 . Rick Albrecht. 50 L Jane Ann Rogers, 51. Irma Baird. 52 . Becky Lynd. 53 . Steve Gonzales. 54. Carol Roe, 55 . Dona Leit- ner, 56 , Marcy Skillman. 57. Carla Jacobs, 58 , Tracy Biship. 59 , Bob Bergman, 60 . Greg Anderson, 63, Larry Atwood. 62 . Cindy Berls. 63 . Tom Marks, 64 . Monte Saunders. 65 . Fred Sager. 66 , Rod Betts, 67 . Steve Brown. 68 . Mike Walters. 69 . Sandy Koenig. 70 , Cathy Comeau. 71 . Donna Brown, 72 . Deb Buhrman. 73 . Ron Buhrman, 74 . Richard Baltazor, 75, Marlene Baltazor. 76 . Chad Baltazor, 4, Don Melby, Scandia sophomore, tells Santa what he wants for Christmas at the Sigma Phi Epsilon-Gol- den Heart Christmas party. Sigma Phi Epsilon IOE Sigma Phi Epsilon I t E Sigma Phi Epsilon I J E SigmaPhi E 130 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon men rank in top 5% nationally Sigma Phi Epsilon received honors as a top ranking chap- ter in the nation. The FHS chapter was the youngest chap- ter to qualify in the top five per cent of the organization four years consecutively. In addition, Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded the honor of hosting a regional five-state convention. High academic achievement and excellence in athletics were two important goals for the men. An affiliated group, the Golden Hearts, shared these goals and spent much time supporting the men in intramural sports. The Golden Hearts also cleaned the house, served dinners, and some- times cooked dinners for Sigma Phi Epsilon members. Activities including both the men and women were a Christmas party and gift exchange, a Valentine ' s party, a picnic and a softball game. Each Golden Heart member received a pledge " pop” and pledge “son” after the men awarded her membership, Sig Ep men, who won the Intramural Sweepstakes again this year, also earned the IFC Scholarship Trophy, Sigma Phi Epsilon 131 1. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA — L | Z Kathy Kramer. 2. Deb Mun- I j singer. 3. Cindy Hall. 4. LouAnn Shull. 5. JoAnn Burkhart 6 , Anita Mizell. 7. Kala Evers. 8. Pam Moore 9, JoJene Desbien, 10, Nancy Prusa. 11. Amber Smith. 12. Leesa Abell 13. Mollie Cook. 14. Susan Bailey. 15. Emily Megaffin. 26. Kristi Parry. 17. Peggy Kincaid 18. Kim Dennis. 19. Leslie Baird. 20. Julie FurbecK 21, Margie Zell tier. 22. Pam Leatherwood. 23. Kristi Marr. 24. Michele Henry. 25. Susan Jones. 26. Angie Bratcher. 27. Carla Rowh. 28. Marta Kickhae- fer. 29. Sherry Searls. 30. Donna Leitner. 32. Liz Deines. 32. Sandy Koenig. 33. Barb Rich- ardson. 34. Nancy Beckman. 35. Cindy Graves. 36, Marci Skillman. 37, Kristi Unruh. 36. Roxie Beedy. 39. Dana Sayre. 40. Jennifer Mardis. 41. Nancy Allen. 42.Kris Disney. 2 Nancy Prusa, Portis sophomore and Kristi Parry Great Bend junior, dress appropriately for the Sigma Chi Halloween Party. 3. Shoeshine anybody? Jennifer Mardis Hays junior (left) gets a shine while Donna Smith Good land freshman (mid- dle) waits for a customer and Jolene Desbien Stockton sophomore (right) polishes a cus- tomer ' s boots. 132 Social sorority observes 50th anniversary at FHS Celebrating its 50th year at Fort Hays State, Sigma Sigma Sigma completed several projects and various activities. Two informals were held early in the year followed by a 50th anniversary Christmas dance and a March formal. A Christmas party was given for the children at the Day Care Center Dec. 10. Shoeshining, an annual Sigma Sigma Sigma project was held in the Memorial Union to raise money for the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. The money was contributed to chil- dren’s hospitals at Chapel Hill, N. C. and St. Louis Mo. Founder ' s Day wrapped up the year with parents and alumni attending activities April 25 at the Memorial Union, The sorority received the Panheilenic scholarship reward for having the highest grade point average among compet- ing campus sororities. 5igma Sigma Sigma ZZZ Sigma Sigma Sigma ZZZ Sigma Sigma Sigma ZIZ Sigma S TKE Homecoming float takes President ' s Award Remodeling the Red Coat took much time and effort from Tau Kappa Epsilon members. The group put in new booths, paneling and carpeting during Christmas vacation. Another building project, a Homecoming float, the " Voy- ager II " won the President ' s award in October, During Homecoming, Byron O. Blair, TKE alumnus and charter member, received awards for outstanding service from both FHS and the chapter. Tekes were socially busy with several informals and the Red Carnation Ball, Intramurals were popular and many members of the group participated in the programs. Offi- cers included President Jim Dobson, Plainville freshman; Vice-President Dan Frick, Kinsley junior; Secretary Den- nis Waldo, Oberlin junior; Treasurer Joel Robinson, Hays senior; Historian Chris Wesely, Abilene senior; Sergeant- at-arms Dave Fabricius, Hill City senior; and Educator Carey Sasek, Western, Neb., sophomore. Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE Tau Kap|: 1S4 Tau Kappa Epsilon I 2. ()r Greek talent show, a ■ 1 rough imitation of the Tiger Debs is i I T performed by the “Golden Girls " : Tim Brown, Holyrood senior: Ken Zeh, Wichita junior; and Steve Bamber, an alumnus. 2. TAU KAPPA EPSILON — Front row: Jeff Cardeilhac. Top row: Dan Frick. Chris Weseley. Jim Olinger, Dave Fabricius. James Wesley. Dennis Waldo. Joel Robinson, James Dobson, Ken Zeh, Carey Sasek. Not pic- tured: Larry Long. Tom Brown. Mark Gierseh, Bruce Akers, Craig Larson. Gary Cathcart, Bob Knowles. Skip David. Duane Kreihbel. B. J. Ward, Roger Hammerschmidt . 3. Tekes incorporated the parade theme “Fantastic Voya ge " with their " Voyager II " float which was awarded the President’s award in the Homecoming parade. 4. Jim Olinger, Hugoton senior; Tom Brown, Holyrood senior: and Joel Robinson. Hays senior, find the TKE house porch a good place to spend a warm afternoon and to watch 8th Street traffic. ipsilon TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa E)psilon 135 Greek Activities Greek Activities Greek Activities Greek Activities Greek Activit 136 Greek Activities i | i -a 1 Alpha Gamma Delta members — L rj ■ - and their dads wear hats to a H ' lS] O football game on Dad’s Day. 2. Pledge Jeff Luce, Collyer fresh- man, serves chili during one of the Sigma Phi Epsilon projects; a chili feed. 3, Tri Sig mem- bers perform for the Greek Week talent show. Front row: Patty Martinsen, Mollie Cook, Julie Furbeck, Peggy Kincaid, Kristi Parry. Top row: Dona Smith, Sandy Koenig, Barb Richardson, Deb Munsinger, Emily Megaffin, 4, The Sigma Tau Gamma winning basketball team included Bill Youmans, Rich Linton, Bob Reed, Rex Staven and Creighton Robinson. 5. Sigma Kappa member Carolyn Rajewski, Vic- toria freshman, does some spring yard work in front of the sorority house. 6. Swinging 36 hours paid off for Sigma Kappa members who were able to contribute to the Senior Citizens Center. ; Greek Activities Greek Activities Greek Activities Greek Activities Greek Activ Greek Activities 13? -ORGANIZATIONS 1976- GOVERNMENTAL GROUPS ... 140 SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS . 146 DRAMA PRODUCTIONS 148 MUSIC GROUPS 160 CREATIVE GROUPS 168 RELIGIOUS GROUPS 178 DEPARTMENTAL GROUPS ... 180 HONORARIES 202 MiSl mwtta m WWmmM ft M2m0yr. liSSt SfragPlg gflEH S 3 .3s8 ?3«’ a S8 ■ : ' || |f " V ■ ; ■ ' ' " ■ • . ‘ v ' ‘-y%. :r ;V r ' S§i mill jr s 1, Student body president Lyle Staab presides over the 1975 Homecoming Queen robing ceremony, 2 Sandy Stenzel, ,5 sophomore class president, uses spare moments to cam- paign for the student body vice— presidential post. 3. Fresh- man class president Cindy Wollen reaches in her file for some back- ground material for a Student Senate meeting. 4, Kris Di sney, junior class president, and Emily Megaffin senior class president and student body liaison, are drawn outdoors by the warm May weather, 5. Speaking at a political forum, student body vice-president Irv Emig voices his opinion concerning an increased number of parking spaces near the residence halls. i u 140 Class, Senate Officers SGA approves legislation on allocations, beer sales The Student Government Association (SGA) went through a general restructuring of the allocation process, to become a governing body with more responsiblity. Var- ious pieces of legislation were passed that increased SGA’s role in allocation decisions, and the passing of the Allocations Accountability Act gave SGA the right to require complete financial reports of all campus organiza- tions receiving allocations. Other legislation the organiza- tion considered and passed concerned Fort Hays State’s participation in the National Student Exchange Program; a resolution permitting student and faculty representa- tives on all committees to improve communication between the student body and the faculty; the declaration of “Dead Week’’; and the sale of 3.2 beer on campus. Still under consideration at the close of the 1975-76 aca- demic year were the possibility of employing a full-time medical doctor for the campus Health Service and legisla- tion that would give “university” status to FHS. Class, Senate Officers 141 JiJ 3 2 1 1 + 5 1. Large numbers of students turned out to vote for Home- coming Queen candidates, the sale of 3 2 beer on campus and student senate representatives. 2. Bill Jellison, dean of students, declares his position concerning recall petitio ns that circulated around campus. He questions whether allegations brought against Michael Staab are serious enough to warrant recall. 3 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF KANSAS — Robert Green. Dave lntoes, Michael Staab, Donna Schmidt. Not pictured: Bruce Benyshek, Deb Branson. Margie Lewin, Duane Coyle. 4, Dave Inloes listens intently dur- ing a Student-Faculty Court proceeding involving charges against stu- dent body president-elect Michael Staab. 5, STUDENT SENATE — Front row: Dale Patton, Jen Buffington, Sandy Stenzel, Karen McAfee, Kris Disney, Kristi Parry. Emily Megaffin. Jennifer Mardis, Ginni Ham- mer, Cathy Comeau, Nina Norvell, Second row: Rich James, LeRoy Bashor, Ed Sutton, Deb Guererro, Kevin Manz. Rick Allton, Chris Craig, Mike Moyers, Rich McCarthy, Sue Werth. Top row: Brent Halderman, Pat Giersch, Jrv Emig, Ed Barker, Dave White, Ken McCarter, Don Trau- gott, Bill McCall, Steve Fenster, Bill Bruce. Randy Reece, Jennifer Potter, Dale Shrader. 142 Associated Students of Kansas Senate reprimands Staab for misuse of ASK funds The Student Privacy Act, the Kansas Student Loan Pro- gram, faculty salary increases and voter registration by mail, were some of the topics that concerned the Associ- ated Students of Kansas (ASK), a student lobbying organi- zation. A legislative forum was held at Fort Hays State in December to discuss issues pertinent to student interests in the 1976 legislative session. Several FHS members attended the annual Lobby Day in Topeka. The FHS Associated Students of Kansas made the news second semester when president Michael Staab had alle- gations brought against him by a Student Senate commit- tee, concerning misuse of ASK funds during his campaign for Student Body president. The allegations led to the cir- culation of recall petitions after Staab was elected to the SGA presidential post. In the final Student-Faculty Court session involving the case, the petitions were found invalid because “no evidence of malfeasance, nonfea- sance or misfeasance of (Student Body) office’ was cited in the petitions. However, the court censured Staab for gross mis judgment in his personal use of ASK funds. Pressures continued to build and Michael Staab resigned his presidential post effective Tuesday, June 29, after only three months in office. Sandy Stenzel, WaKeeney junior, who was Staab’s vice-presidential run- ning mate, assumed the presidential office, after the resig- nation. Senate 143 ill 1, As winner of the Miss Fort Hays State Pageant, Sherry S earls, Wichita sophomore, accepts her title with a smile. 2. — The MUAB Halloween Ball was the gathering place for many of Fort Hays Slate’s more creative students. 3. Finding time for FHS in his busy schedule, Santa Claus visits the MUAB Christ- mas party for the children of faculty members and students, 4 , TIGER PAWS — Front row: Denise Hein, Anita Mizell, Carol Donnell, Margie Zellner, Pat Sampson, Michele Munson, Genell Roberts, Donna Kohman, Karen Keller. Top row: Janelle Schoenthaler, Shelley Ward, Lottie West, Sue Stafford, Rhonda Ives, Connie Henderson. 5. An abundance of refreshment for all contributed to a good time at the MUAB Open House. 6. MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front row: Clark Hart man, Dee Bowman, Bren a Mauck, Lee Ann Cox, Cindy Balthazor, Anita Lefevre, Top row: Beverly Hensiek, Max Craft, Pat Sampson, Mary Kay Schmidtberger, Bill Moyer, Jim Balthazor, Mary Beth Koehn. 144 Tiger Paws Activities Board gathers entertainment for FHS Memorial Union Activities Board (MUAB) reinstituted and renovated the coffeehouse, featuring entertainment and refreshments in the Memorial Union Cafeteria, Several coffeehouses were sponsored, and entertainers included classical music-comedy team Blegan and Sayer; folk guitarist Frank Hall; guitarist Phil Neal; and folk gui- tar group Jon Paul and Thomas, For the first time, MUAB sponsored an art show and sale, held on Parent’s Day. Other MUAB-planned activities included an open house each semester, weekly films, the Miss Fort Hays State Pag- eant, lecturers, the Halloween Ball, free coffee day, a chil- dren ' s Christmas party, art shows in the Promanade Gal- lery and pop concerts. Tiger Paws, an MUAB committee composed of 20 to 22 women, ushered at Parents’ Day, Homecoming ceremo- nies and concerts; sold tickets, promoted and ushered for the Fall Fashion Extravaganza; and decorated the ball- room and ushered for the Miss Fort Hays State Pageant. New members were interviewed and selected in the spring. Memorial Union Activities Board 145 BSU begins scholarships; CRB supports consumers Many countries were represented at an International Fair sponsored by the International Student Union in the fall Booths displayed various foods, handicrafts and customs. During spring break the club took a series of short trips to the oil refinery in Phillipsburg several feed lots and sale barns. In addition to monthly programs and discussions, ISU members had a Christmas party and a spring picnic with their host families. The Black Student Union co-sponsored speaker Florynce Kennedy helped establish scholarships for minority stu- dents and hosted a sickle cell anemia fund drive. They raised money for social functions by washing cars and having a booth at Oktoberfest. The year was dedicated to the Buffalo Soldiers Black troops that defended Hays City in the 1800 ' s. The Consumer Relations Board provided students with information and advice about consumer-related problems involving money. Life insurance policies sales contracts and landlord-tenant relations were a few issues the CRB faced. Students from the business and economics depart- ments staffed the board. 146 international Student Union kjkj N ) . Aderemi Gsijo, Nigerian sophomore, lights the candles on a cake to signify his country’s birthday in November 2, CONSUMER RELATIONS BOARD — Ann Livingston, Joanne Haworth, Clarence McConnaughy, Steve Zimmer- man. 3, Haregewoin Joseph, Ethiopia freshman; Marilyn Harbaugh. Saiina junior; Debbie Thornton, Atchison junior; and Carl Thompkins, Olathe freshman, move to the music at the BSU dance. 4, BLACK STU- DENT UNION — Front row: Johnny Sanders, Cyrel Foote, Abba Kebbeh. Karen Williams, Carl Thompkins, Aderemi Osijo. Second row: Diana Jennings, Carol Woods, Stella Paschall, Margaret Sanders, Tracey Green, Haregewoin Joseph, Debbie Thornton. Top row: Roger McGaughey, EJwood McCray, Robert Paschall, Robert Douglas, Donald Hlope, Curtis Foote, James Fonkwo, Saidu K on t agora, Raymond Eigbe. 5, INTERNA- TIONAL STUDENT UNION = Front row: Yusufu Shinkafi, Mohammed Illo, Deepak Chadha, Mohammed Bunza, Sheriff Kebbeh, Abba Kebbeh, Kandula Patro, Subbanaidu Ramkrishnan, Ahmed Kwa. Top row: Tijjani Koki, Isa Kwa re, Buhari Namoda, Raymond Eigbe, Jong Ho Kim, Musa Ringim, Abdullahi Bobi, Jibrin Daja, Eyo Akpan. 6. International Club members and their host families partake in a buffet mealatthelSUpic- Black Student Union, Consumer Relations Board 147 Players practice, pound, paint, persist, perform Silence, Blackness, The curtain goes up. And another pro- duction by the Fort Hays State Players begins. But there ' s a lot more to each production than raising that curtain. Hours of planning, discussing, choosing, sawing, hammer- ing, painting, drawing, cutting, sewing, reading, memoriz- ing and rehearsing are behind each production. Head- aches, sore throats, aching muscles, skipped classes and little sleep — all must be endured as rehearsals go on — and on and on. Make-up must be put on — and taken off. Costumes must be fitted, changed, repaired, perfected. Props must be gotten used to, scenery, secured. And the Fort Hays Players persevere. They pound. They paint. They practice. And they perform. m ' SP | i 1. Noella Johnson, Johnstown, | I Z 13 Pa., sophomore, offers sugges- I J lions to Ken Arnhold, Hays sophomore, as he puts decora- live touches on a foot bridge for the “Indians " set. 2, Ironing costume malerial for " The Con- trast " is Maria Herron, Garden City senior. 3. Bill Brewer, instructor of speech, buitds a flat for the “Crucible " by weaving cloth through chicken wire. This provides color coordina- tion on the set. 4. Brewer applies latex, used to indicate aging, on Kim Curtis, St. John senior, for her role in " ‘Long Day ' s Journey into Night. " 5 Arnhold and Martin Massaglia, Hays sophomore, begin developing character- ization in the early stages of rehearsal for " The Contrast. " Drama Preparation 149 x. «. « ur Drama season premieres as Players stage Indians Opening the All-American season, the Drama Department presented " Indians ' a play that explored white men ' s involvement with the Indians in the mid- 1 800 ’s. The play followed the life and thoughts of Buffalo Bill Cody, a famous buffalo hunter and the first sheriff of Hays City, As a showman, Buffalo Bill used Indians as curiosi- ties to make a profit. Later, however, he was portrayed as a sincere caring man who pleaded with the Indians and white men to try to understand each other’s culture. Unusual lighting effects and flashbacks gave " Indians " a pseudo-realistic atmosphere and made the audience aware of Cody’s thoughts during each event. 150 Indians . | 1. ' 1 ;im Ceronimo! No one lives I L I who has killed more while men $ | 4 . than 1! " 2. Grand Duke Alexis places a medal around Buffalo Bills neck, 3, Silting Bull claims Ihnl if I he Greal Spirits have chosen anyone to be a leader, it is nol the Great White Father, but himself. 4, Cody proudly receives the artu la- lion of I he audience a I a Wild West show. Buffalo Bill .... .Terry Weber Sitting Bull Wm. " Bear " Henderson The Indians Nancy Rothe, Marla Stepp, Chris Janzen, LaRoy Slaughter, Jean Rhine, Kim Curtis Alex Heard, Brad Zimmerman. Senator Logan Gary Hennerberg Trial Soldiers Dan Cress Duane DaPron John Grass . . . . . . . . . Brent Barrett Spotted Tail Alex Heard Grand Duke Alexis Ken Arnhold Interpreter , . . J. Todd Knudson Ned Bunlline .Gary Freeman Geronimo LaRoy Slaughter White House Usher . . Cynthia Horner Ol 1 Time President . . Arnold Drake Firsl Lady Karen Gore Wild Bill Hickok Neil Miller Teskanjavila . . Susan Carson Uncas Brad Zimmerman Valets to the Grand Duke Dan Cress Duane DaPron Annie Oakley Genell Roberts The Roughriders, . . .Nancy Albin, Duane DaPron, Ken Arnhold, Dan Cress [, Todd Knudson Chief Joseph Michael Maslak Jesse James J. Todd Knudson Billy the Kid Ken Arnhold Bar Girl (Poncho) Nancy Albin Colonel Forsyth Dan Cress Lieutenant . Duane DaPron Reporters Noella Johnson and Cynthia Horner Oct. 9-12 Indians 151 m 10 American colonists with affected, artificial European views clashed with colonists who adopted altruistic, patri- otic American values in the drama department ' s rendition of the 18th century comedy, " The Contrast ' Various shades of red, white and blue prevailed in cos- tumes designed by Wire " Bear” Henderson. Girard gradu- ate student, Henderson designed the costumes as part of his master ' s thesis project. The music for the show, consisting mainly of variations of Yankee Doodle, provided a patriotic background theme. It was composed and arranged by Brett Musser, Phillipsburg junior. The play was the first FHS production directed by Dr. Suzanne Trauth, director of theater. 1. " If you don ' t make young Van I ! Dumpling l he? man of your 2 % choice, you shall marry him as — ■“ F the man of my choice. " Maria is , t forced to accede to her fathers wishes. 2. The brilliance of Euro- pean exhibitions Forces Dimple to despise 1 American amusement s, 3. " The places where you must smile. look grave or laugh outright are marked ' below the line. " explains Jessamy as he instructs Jonathan on the art nf laughter 4. A woman rarely discards one lover until she is sure of another. " says Charlotte when giving her views of Maria’s engagement In Let ilia, 5. Colonel Manley lectures Dimple on honor in relationships between the sexes. 1Ti2 The Contrast THE CONTRAST . Ken Arnhold rn yfear ' 1 Henderson E. (ylaria Herron nthia Horner Loder Micha laslak .Martin Massaglia yfield t Seymour Deahne Thompson Terrence Weber Frank , , . . . Brad Zimmerman The Contras 153 Audience arrangements unique in productions A cabaret atmosphere was the setting for " A Musical Review a medley of songs from Broadway musicals dat- ing from the 1920 ' s to the present. The on-stage audience was served popcorn and soft drinks as members of the “Staging the Musical” class performed the musical rou- tines. Staging “in-the-round” was a new type of design for the Fort Hays State Players, as they produced Eugene O ' Neill’s " Long Days Journey into Night, " Although the set design added to the mood of the play, it also restricted seating to 100 a night, resulting in seven consecutive sell- out performances for the longest-playing production of the season. 1, Peggy Kincaid, sings I Col Love, " a song of I hi? ' 70 s, in n scene staged by Todd K Hudson jt for ' A Musical Review ’ 2, Mary J T Ty rone com f u rt s h e r h us ba nth |nhn. a ft nr cin angry discussion about her drug addiction in " Long Days Journey into Night. " 3. " Oklahoma — Okay " is sung by brad Zimmerman and Kevin Cline; in + , A Musical Review. " ’ The pi non from " Oklahoma " was staged by Kimberly Curt is. 4. R n flnid i tig on the p a s t . t h n Ty ro n e f a m i I y expresses bitterness toward Ihn incidents that made their lives miserable in " Long Days Jour- ney into Night.” 1S4 Musical Review ' Dames at Sea ' concludes Bicentennial play season Concluding the Bicentennial season of American plays, the Department of Dra ma produced ' Dames at Sea, ” a parody of the movies musicals of the 1930 ' s. “Dames at Sea” is a piece of American nostalgia typifying cinematic moments that made Ruby Keeler and Dick Powell a vivid part of American stage heritage. “Dames 1 is a light musical and dance comedy. Dr. Suzanne Trent h, assisted by William ‘‘Bear” Henderson, choreographed the dance and tap routines — a new expe- rience for many in the cast. Set design, by William Pryor Brewer II, was unique. The first act set was the scene “backstage of any 42nd Street theater.” A battleship, with turrets, flags, and portholes, later to be renamed by Captain Courageous as the USS Mona, was the set for Act IL “Dames at Sea,” directed by Dr. Trauth and Gary Wilhelm, musical director, was the only production of the year to receive standing ovations. | | 1. Joan and Lucky plan their I choo-choo honeymoon. 2. “Oh, 1 1 a Ruby, " says Dick. " Let s team up for a lifetime! ' 3. Mona Kent, Broadway star. sings about Wall Street and her hopes for a man with money, 4, Mona tells how her man lost his riches and can ' t afford her anymore. 156 " Dames at Sea " Mona , . Joan . Hennesy Ruby . . Dick Lucky , Captain Chorus Lisa Avrit, Susan Carson, Amy Goering, Cynthia Horner, Michael Maslak, Martin Massaglia, Brett Musser, Frank Schmeidler r Paula Rot he Genell Roberts John Keating . Peg Kincaid Brent Barrett William Henderson Bill Doll April 28 — May 2 Departments of Music find Theatre present THE IRUCIBLE Ian. 29- Fob. i Betty Parris Rev. Parris Tituba Abigail Williams Thomas Putnam Ann Putnam John Proctor Rebecca Nurse Francis Nurse Mary Warren Rev, Hale . Giles Corey Elizabeth Proctor John Cheever 1 Judge Danforth Sarah Good Abigail ' s friends ..... Peggy Kincaid, Townspeople Kelly Allen, Patty E gose Deeding kiry Earl V civorly iedeman [Bill Doll y Hoosier Gary Wilhelm Doltie Dumler fames Ballhazor J il Galloway Warren Lewallen Max Galloway Paula Rolhe Keith Higgins David Bin tor Sonya Steffen it mg. Eunice Smith. Sonya Steffen. Sue Marl in, Julie Furbeck new. James Braun. Vern E ' ryberger. Dale . David Lundry. Bret I Musser. Tim Smith 1511 The Crucible Opera production recalls witchcraft, McCarthyism Reaching back into early American history to the Salem witchcraft 1 rials of 1692. the Departments of Music and Theatre presented the opera. " The Crucible based on the play by Arthur Miller. The play, written during the era of the McCarthy hearings, draws a parallel from the witchcraft trials and the McCarthy hearings — that of innocent persons being unjustly accused and perhaps convicted. Pride, injustice and hunger for power oppose justice and compassion, and show that all hough the ideals and beliefs of man might change, his nature remains the same. 1, I beg you stop belore it is Ion j i bile, " I bile eries. " Do no! eon- 1 2 ] drum anolhrr innocenl . I beg . | | 3 you. ' 2. Holly writhes and mi Kins I 4 as I Ik witch ' s spell is broken, 1 Abby si rubles to Kohl lliw down, 3 . ' Leave your wife, ' Abhy lings John. Together lei ns do our holy work " (of cleans- ing I hr puritanically cnrnipl town). 4. (Make John confess) " In witchcraft? I shall not. ami 1:011 Id nul. persuad r him lo such a lie. " declares Kli abel h. Tin? t ancihh Clinic draws jazz artists of national reputation Some of the top musicians in the United States were clini- cians at the second annual jazz Combo Improvisation Clinic held in Malloy Hall during intersession. The five- day clinic involved almost eighty students from across the country in jazz theory and the listening, arrangement, per- formance and discussion of jazz. Several small ensembles were dropped from the schedule because of a lack of student interest and participation, but other ensembles held students ' interest The Jazz Ensem- ble attended a jazz contest in Wichita, and the Clarinet Choir, Brass Choir and Percussion Ensemble performed at several concerts and recitals. ISO Marching Band. Jazz Ensemble mmhwmhi JW z. 3 |5 6 1. Practice for Ihe Tiger Marching Band takes place many limes during the fail semester. Here, during the hoi hours of HAYS JAZZ ENSEMBLE — Front row: Frank Foster, Mike Hester, Tim Ehrlich. Jerry Miller, Bill Ward. Alan Gregory. Brad Snyder, Chuck Ames, Top row: Tom Leighton, Jeff Wamholdt, Jim Chamberlain Jim Hickel, Doyle Miller, James Olcott, director. Not pic- tured: Craig Allison Merivin Buckner, Darrell Cox, Brad Dawson, Rod Cunningham. Carla Klepper, Jon Stanton. 3. Pal Howlison, clinician at the jazz clinic, demonstrates his skill as a performer on the flugelhorn, 4 CLARINET CHOIR — Front row Johanna Powell. Nancy Dragoo, Norma Bock, Cathy Conley Sonya Stoffan, Bill Schick. Top row: Kay Schippers, Kathy Cramer, Tim Ehrlich, Joan Briand. 5, Drum major Frank Mall leads the Fort Hays Stale Tiger Marching Band off the field after the Hays- Panhandle State game. 6. BRASS CHOIR — Fron t row: Doyle Miller, Brad Dawson, Tom Leighton, Charles Ames John Morrell. Top row: Pete Johnson, Jim Hickel, Dan Diederich, Bonnie Beisner Jeff Wright, Darrell Cox Bill Ward, James Olcott, director. Clarinet Choir, Brass Choir 161 Choir gives performance in Holy Cross Cathedral The FHS Music Department gives those interested a choice of several vocal groups Collegian Chorale is an organization for those who wish to participate in music, but are not majors. The Chorale performed Dec 14 in the Sheridan Coliseum. Another large vocal group, Concert Choir, is basically for music majors. The choir held a con- cert Nov 16 at the Holy Cross Shrine in Pfeifer, and two concerts in Sheridan Coliseum, March 7 and May 9 t : 1 LB p] LI ■ jfl V— i WS ' IK MP 1 r IT i il to f| 162 Collegian Chorale 1, Memorization is a must for every band show. During practice, Kim Nowlin, Phillipsburg freshman, takes a look at new music for an upcoming performance, 2 . The Colle- _gian Chorale is an organization for those who wish to par- ticipate in music, hut are not majors. Front row: Patty Rucker, Linda Wilson. Carl Jackson, Merna Waldham, Kent Huffman, Patrice Breaky, Linda Richter. Gail Funderburk, Robert Cramer, Lola Winder. Second row: William Schick. Beverly Blair, Larry Anderson, Ann Hineman, John Wiesner, Sherry Neese, David Gieblcr, Danis Woodham, Stephen Burd, Marilyn Waugh. Third row: Lynn Goertz, Amanda Hocketb Stephen Shields, Julie Furheck, Mindy Shields, Sandie Heinze, Tom Meagher, Velma Anderson, Dave Dohrmann, Brett Musser, Fourth row: Andrea Stimatze, Nancy Law. Robert Hager, Lea Anderson, Michael Dempsey, Louise Goudy, Anita Gilbert, Frank Schmeidler, Jean Stremel, Karen Chatham, John Morrell, Lynetta Harris. Fifth row Mary Walker, Pat Bartholomew , Richard Bircher, Michael Peterson, Patrick Call, Brent Barrett, Ivan Janke, Michael Hester, Ret ha Dougherty, Jeff Wright. Ronald Worth. 3. Michael Knoph and Jane Rob- ertson practice intently for the jazz clinic concert. 4, Years of change are represented as Keith Donelly plays a 1976 chart of rock V roll while a 15th century Gregorian Chant chart is displayed in the background. 5. The FHS Concert Choir held a performance at the Holy Cross Church in Pfeifer. Front row: Holly Hart. Kathy Dreiling, Dan Richardson, James Braun, Kim Simonson. Vern Fryberger, Rose Dreilmg, Rick Schroeder, Eldon Martell, Alma Wiesner. Second row: Debbie Munsinger, Eunice Smith. Gary Frederickson, Lisa Avrit, Tim Smith. Frankie Wiedeman, Bill Doll, Karla Walz, David Lundry, Jil Galloway. Mark DeWald. Third row: Kathy Leighton, Kim Calnan, Paul Cash, Cindy Dreiling, Gary Wil- helm, Paula Rothe, Gary EarL Warren Lewallen, Cindy Younger, Rac- helle GanL Top row: Mary Jo Lohoefener. Mike Sammons. Charles Ames, Dorothea Dumler, Brad Printz. Charles Riedel, Emily Young, Rob- ert Fetrow Sue Martin, Keith Higgins, Marilyn Pishny, Kelley Allen, Kathy Overly, Max Galloway, Cheryl Hertel. Civic Symphony offers outlet for area musicians The Civic Symphony Orchestra, conducted by director of bands Lyle Dilley, is composed of interested area musi- cians and students. The orchestra gave several concerts, including the oratorio April 25 in Sheridan Coliseum. Tiger Debs, the FHS drill team, performed routines at home football games and the Varsity Show. f m 1 64 Civic Symphony. Tiger Debs i! 1 Musical pleasure comes in all shapes and sizes For Pete Johnson, Hays senior it comes from his concert tuba. 2 . . " CIVIC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA — First violin: Edwin Moyers, Bonnie Hemken, Emily Young, Lynnita Harris Lucille Ginlher, Ingri Fowler Michael Moyers. Second vio- lin: Marlin Shapiro. Anne Jensen. Cindy Younger Annette Marsh George Wherry Connie Wilson, Louis Caplan, Viola: Mike Har- baugh, Ruth Riedel Bonnie Storm. Cello: Carol Baysinger Virginia Ewoldt Darlene Pattie. Douglas Little. String bass: Patricia Ziegler. Rob- ert Nicholas. Flute: Janice Burch, Michele Henry. Oboe: Donna Hibhs, Judith Little, Debbie Eaton. Clarinet: lohannah Powell, Cathy Conley. Bassoon: Kevin Manz, Robert Brown, Kathy Schulte, French horn: Timo- thy Fansler, Patricia Michau, Bonnie Beisner Tom Leighlon, Steven Dil- ley. Trumpet: James Olcott, Dan Diedrich. Trombone: Alan Gregory, Wil- liam Ward. Bass trombone: Darrell Cox Tuba: Peter Johnson. Percus- sion: David Mickey, Don Stewart 3. TIGER DEBS — Front row: Pam Williams. Lea Anderson Sherry Searls. Top row: Tina Teschke, Ruth Bellerive Leesa Abell Donna Leitner, Luce Brungardt, Lois Denning, Lou Ann Shull Sue Arasmith, Gayla Hake, Jo Ronan. Marla Trent, Katie Meagher. Shawna Cramer. Susan Jones, Crystal Schmidt, Merna Wald- man, Becky Waller Carla Stroup. Candy Unger. Not pictured: Karen Mullison. Deb Lewis 4 The faculty jazz quartel demonstrates its skills at music improvisation. Featured are Dan Haerle on piano. Mike Moore on bass, Jamey Aebersold on saxophone and Ed Soph on percussion. 5. There is more activity at a football game than chasing a pigskin. Dana Sayre, Dodge City senior, performs a baton routine during pre-game activities. Faculty Jazz Quartet Band receives ovation at KMEA convention When the Symphonic Band travelled to the Kansas Music Educators Assn. Convention in Wichita, they received a standing ovation for their performance under guest con- ductor, Dr. William Revelli. The band was composed of all eligible students and performed in several concerts during the year. 1 66 Sy mp honic Band, Pe rc ussi on En sem b l e [_»_ 1 3 2 I S ' 1. The Civic Symphony offers membership to persons in the Hays community and surrounding area. It provides a chance to continue musical participation and appreciation. B Connie Wilson, George Wherry, and Judy Fowler practice for a concert, 2. Linda Pearson, Beloit senior, moves to the rhythm of the Tiger Marching Band during the Homecom- ing pre-game activities. 3. SYMPHONIC BAND — Front row: Janice Burch. Michele Henry, Kathy Clarke, Debbie Munsinger, Sally Hoover, Sheryl Robinson, Kim Newlin, Karen Mar, Julie Furbeck, Mary Cowdry, Marilyn Waugh. Second row: Donna Hibbs, Debbie Eaton, Kathy Overly, Nancy Ross, Kevin Manz, Judith Walker, Jeff Wamboldt, Kathy Kramer, Kay Schippers, Lea Anderson, Joan Briand, Cathy Conley, Johannah Powell, Sarah Everitt. Third row: Delores Bryant, Denise Denny, Frank Foster, Gerald Miller, Barbara Johnson, Pat Michau, Tom Leighton, Steve Dilley, Frank Mall, Cindy Wollen, Sandra Tedford, Nancy Jensby, Roberta Dreiling, Tim Ehrlich, Melissa Brack, William Schick, Norma Bock, Carol Wails, Nancy Dragoo. Fourth row: Michael Hester, Lois Ramsey, Tim Feldcamp, LaDonna Lowen, James Braun, Patrick Call, Karen Elder, Nancy Rothe, Linda Richter, Mike Heyka, Joyce Schraeder, Alan Gregory, Darrell Cox, William Ward, Charles Ames, David Lurtdry, Brad Snyder, Jon Staton, Donald Rahjes, Warren Feldt, Dean Speaks, Tom Meagher, Wayne Johnson, Cecilia Giebler, John Morrell Top row: Steve HomoLac, Tim Doughty, Dave Hickel, Lois Vesecky, Craig Allison, Brad Dawson, Dan Diedrich, Kirk Spikes, Doyle Miller, Paul Cash, Rich- ard Bircher, Danny Rothenberger, Michael Peterson, Steve Lueth, Peter Johnson. Carla Klepper, Dave Mickey, Don Stewart, David Jarmer. John Karlin, Paul Nixon, 4, PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE — Front row: Jim Chamberlain, Jim Hickel. Middle row: John Karlin, Jim Swartzlander, Cathy Conley, Mitch Morlien. Top row: Merwin Buckner, Dallas Rueh- len, Bonnie Beisner, Lois Vesecky, Karla Klepper. 5. FHS SINGERS — Paula Rothe, Bill Doll, Karla Walz, Peggy Kincaid, Warren Lewallen, Keith Higgins, Cindy Hoosier, Tim Smith, Sue Martin, Jil Galloway, Bob Fetrow, Dr. Donald Stout, director; Karol Walls, pianist: Vern Fryberger, Eunice Smith. FHS Singers 167 ' Reveille ' theme depicts the challenge of change Working with the theme, “The Challenge of Change,” the Reveille staff showed the changes that have occurred in campus activities and departments in the last year Members of the staff traveled to several yearbook confer- ences, bringing back the latest ideas in copy, layout and design Under new Reveille adviser Dave Adams, the staff brought out parallels between past and present, particu- larly in the opening section of the book. These parallels, extensive use of graphics and special “features,” were new to the Reveille IBS RovtHllo L -. iujr 2 , l klf o 7 1. REVEILLE STAFF — a, Anita Gilbert; b. Sandra Ted ford; c. Nancy Beckman; d. Cindy Ayro: e. Eleanor Wherry; f. Dave Adams, adviser: g. Connie Gauldie; h. Roxie Van Loe- . nen; i. Laura Furgason: j. Kathy Doherty; k. Maureen Theo- bald: t. Bob Keating: m. Cheryl Tucker; n. Connie Nelson: o, Carolyn Cook; p. Martin Massaglia; q, Carl Wheeler; r. Mark DeWald. Not pictured: Hebron McCullough. Kim Knudson. Kim Raichl, Cindy Stockdale. 2 , Classes editors Kathy Doherty and Cindy Ayro check their pages for misplaced pictures. 3, Connie Nelson heads I he 1976 Ravvilh) siaff as editor-in-chief. 4. Second semester business manager Carolyn Cook consults Carl Wheeler, first semester business manager, about billing for organ i at inn pages. 5. Eleanor Wherry, assist- ant editor, schedules a picture for the organization pages. 6. Drawing lay- ouls and typing copy keep Academics editors Martin Massing tin and Mark DeWald busy as their deadline approaches. 7. Sports editors Nancy Beckman and Bob Keeling work together on a layout. Reveille 169 Photo Service acquires color printing materials Seven days a week and close to 24 hours a day, Photo- graphic Services photographers were on call to record on film the events of each day. Photographic Services provided pictures for the Reveille, the State College Leader, News Service, Information Ser- vices, Sports Information and other campus departments. The photo lab facilities expanded to include new color developing equipment, enabling the photographers to print color photos directly from color slides. The Reveille was the first publication to use this process at FHS. 170 Photographic Services 1. PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICES % STAFF — Front row: Carl Ken- J 1 4 1 nedy, EricKohn, Holly Jewell. | At I 7 Top row: West Wimsatt, Linda 7 1® [S 1 Allen, Bill Youmans, Neil John- 1 son, Rich Beesley Angelia Frankenfeld. Not pictured: Lorraine " Jack” Jackson, Dave Shields, Mary Brown, 2 . Using a light box, West Wimsatt masks out a scratch in a negative. 3. A 400- millimeter lens enables Bill Youmans to take pictures of distant activi- ties, 4. Lorraine ' ‘Jack” Jackson directs all pho- tographic activities, 5. Eric Kohn is surprised by another photographer during the FH$- Kearney State football game, 6, Dave Shields, Salina sophomore who joined the Photo Lab staff second semester, looks around for a good " subject ' 7. Rich Beesley focuses his lens for a vertical shot. 8. The focus on the photo copier must be checked carefully with a magnifier as Neil Johnson demonstrates. 9. Looking over his proof sheets, Carl Kennedy selects the best negative for printing. Photographic Services 171 Leader goes bi-weekly, includes UPI, city news Changing from a weekly to a bi-weekly paper, the State College Leader expanded its coverage of campus activities to include a city news beat and copy from the UPI new- swire. Following Woodward and Berstein ' s example, the Leader stressed more investigative reporting. Stories that delved into issues such as McGrath Hall residents harboring a young fugitive and McMindes Hall cafeteria ' s ineffective dishwashing facilities were picked up by the wire services and sent throughout the state A second managing editor was added to the Leader staff to handle the responsibility of the bi-weekly newspaper. i u Jl F c 1 1 1 M 1 Mm ■1 - 1 ft Mm f MM I fit 1 ' yjl mLi WL m Ik H 172 Si a I o College Leader 1, Rond ) Haskins, firsl semester advertising manager, measures m A I an ad before billing the cus- 31 1 ,3| tom er. 2. LEADER STAFF — Front row: Ronda Haskins, Pal Lin vi lie. Barb Glover. Top row: Todd Fuller, Mike Stanton, Debbie Voss Dave Shorlle, June Rose Ron Randolph, Willie Mannebach, Delores Eberle, Jeri Buffington, 3, June Rose, editor-in-chief, studies copy about Student Senate hearings on alleged activities of ASK director Michael Staab. 4. Managing editors Cecil Ellis and Pat Linville discuss how the Leader could have been improved. 5 Firsl semester business manager Mike Stanton shows Bruce Benyshek, second-semester busi- ness manager, details of Leader accounts. Stanton became advertising manager second semester. 6, News editor Barb Glover posts reporter assignments, 7 Todd Fuller, second semester sports editor, compiles game statis- tics. Leader 173 KFHS ' airs ' on Sundays; CCTV broadcasts to Ellis Radio and television students gained practical experience by working in campus broadcast situations at KFHS radio station and CCTV closed-circuit television. KFHS expanded its broadcast hours to six days a week including Sunday operation for the first time. CCTV enlarged its broadcast area to include Ellis. Pro- gramming changes for CCTV included broadcasting more women’s sports and adding the “Nostalgia Movie Theatre, " a selection of old comedy, western and war movies. 174 CCTV, KFHS 5 Hitz, 4 1. Opening the broadcast day on KFHS, Bob Cramer, Kins- ' ley freshman, starts a 4-track cartridge before taking time to cue some records 2. KFHS station manager Jean Teller, Hays junior plays back a news tape 3. Floorman Gayla Kingsdown junior cues newscasters during a CCTV production, 4, Stan Smith, Hays senior Gayla Hitz James Olcott, assistant professor of music, and David Lefurgey instructor of speech discuss lighting and camera angles for taping Home Town Cookin ' . 5. Switcher Dave Brull, Hays junior, decides which camera should go on the air as he watches the monitors 6. Radio stations need many recordings. Here, Vicki Bobi- meyer, McCook Neb., sophomore finds album s selected by KFHS announcers to be played over the air. CCTV, KFHS 175 Debaters visit 14 states; modern dancers perform Debate and Forensics team members had an unsuccessful season. The team competed against nearly 700 junior col- lege, college and university teams, traveling to 14 different states. The team’s topic was, “The Federal Government ' s Control of Land Use in the United States ' In individual events, members were more successful, winning three tro- phies and placing a number of limes. Orchesis, a modern dance club, performed with the Fort Hays State Singers at a pop concert in the spring. Earlier in the year, the group presented a dance recital by them- selves. Members of the club were drawn from various departments on campus, and the only requirement for membership was the desire to perform. 176 Orchesis 1 Ann Marie Caiderulo and Sandra Engel interpret music " — ■ through dance. 2. Marilyn Zimmer, instructor of HPER. Z - — . demonstrates modern dance technique. 3. Dancers Debra j Stockham. Salma sophomore, and LaRoy Slaughter, Chi- cago, 111. sophomore, go through their routine during a pops concert dress rehearsal. 4. DEBATE FORENSICS TEAM — Front row: Sally Reamer. Rachel Kraus, Mary Carpenter, Ruth Reinert. Top row: Dave Shields, Gary Hennerberg, Mike Schrant, 5, ORCHESIS — Sandra Nelson. Kris Lett. Denny Lee, Ann Kramper. Christopher Janzen, 6. Rachel Kraus, Hays senior, practices extemporaneous speaking before fellow debaters. Debate 177 I 1, The Catholic Campus Center guitar ensemble prepares to play at a Sunday morning mass at the Memorial Union. 2. A ■ Hays family took advantage of the Baptist Campus Center ' s 3 ?; t ._ | a fall work day by getting Nancy Moxter to dean storm win- dows, 3, The BCC Kerygma Team rehearses one of the playlettes it pre- sented to various churches during spring break. The actors are Ruth Molby, George Cook, Benny Dang, Retha Dougherty, Marlene Moxter, Rachel Counts, Cathy Claflin and Nancy Moxter, 4, CATHOLIC CAM- PUS CENTER OFFICERS — Front row: Patty Brungardt, Cliff Rippe. Top row: Robert Neidhart, Rita Jecha, Mary Ann Aylward, Mark Bussen. 5. Fr. Simeon Gallagher conducts a Catholic information class. 6, Avis Wallace, Ella Dills, Carol Cook, Rachel Counts, Retha Dougherty, Ruth Molby, Karen Carney, Terry Hackney, Benny Dang and Marlene Moxter (on ground) discuss the order of events at the BCC fall retreat at Sweet- water Ranch, 1 78 Ca th ol ic Ca m pu s Ce nt er Reaching out to others is Campus Ministry ' s aim The Baptist Campus Center had two work days on which members of the community could call to the center to get almost any type of work done. Money raised during the fall work day was used to help pay the tuition of Viet Nam freshman Benny Dang. Funds earned from the spring work day were donated to an American Baptist Program. A fall retreat to Sweetwater Ranch gave members an opportu- nity for relaxation and for exploration of interpersonal and intergroup communication. A drama group from the center, the Karygma ( " Proclamation’ 1 ) Team, performed a series of short playlettes that explored an evangelistic life style. The group toured central Kansas churches during spring break. The Catholic Campus Center sought to encourage stu- dents to participate in apostolic activities and programs both on and off campus. Catholic information classes, marriage information and enrichment programs, scripture study, and counseling were available to FHS students, fac- ulty and staff. Service projects in which students partici- pated were Big Brother Big Sister program, R.E.A.C.H. and Adopt a Grandparent. Several guitar masses were held during the year. Baptist Campus Center 179 Ind. Arts, Rodeo groups engage in several events Each week Rodeo Club members picked a different team of six men and three women to travel to rodeos through- out Kansas and Oklahoma, The club sponsored the annual Fort Hays State Rodeo Vicki Bobinmeyer McCook Neb., sophomore, was voted Rodeo Queen. Members of Epsilon Pi Tau, a professional industrial arts honorary, published a newsletter each month. The group went on several fishing trips and picnics. Ten men were initiated during two ceremonies. Men of the Industrial Arts Club organized trips to Sun- flower Manufacturing in Beloit and to Hesston Manufac- turing in Hesston during the fall and spring. Speakers at meetings included an industrial safety inspector and mem- bers of the highway patrol who took apart a radar speed indicator to show how it worked. x 1. Semi-annually, the Industrial 2 Arts Club gives a gel-to-know- — the-deparlment hamburger feed, 2, Everett Miller, Hays alumnus, 7 [g ndes out the clock at Ihe first home rodeo of the season. 3, Kitchen skills are also a part of the agenda as Jeff Copper, Smith Center junior, helps pre- pare the food for the hamburger feed. 4, INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB — Front row: Ralph Stepp, Jon Friesen, Myron Schlegel, Keith Molzner, Daryl Maresch, Jerry Goddard, Second row: Alan Ruda, Loren Jacobs, Ray Keller, Courtney Eslick, Robert Wertenberger, Rick Horton, Brian Boucher, Bruce Graham, Wayne Henderson, Don Balluch, Third row: Mark Melby, Hem Sharma, Bill Havice, Doug Durr, Steve Paul, Dave Weeks. Don Melby. Bruce Bolen. Robert Bollig. Allyn Kaufman. Richard Melby. 5. Dust flics as Donnie Simp- son, Wichita graduate student, brings down a steer as his partner, Larry Davison, keeps watch. 6. EPSILON PI TAU — Front row: Bryon Bachkora. Myron Schlegel, Wayne Henderson. Richard Melby, Ralph Stepp, Jerry Goddard Second row: Don Barton, Dave Win- dholz, Robert Bollig. Dave Weeks, Ray Keller. Robert Wertenberger, Fourth row: Glenn Gin- ther, Blanc Johnson, Courtney Eslick, Jacob Dechant. 7. Cowgirl Deb Miller, Weskan fresh- man, ties her goat in good time. 8. RODEO CLUB — Front row: Shannon Osborn, Cindy Carlson, Barb Carter, Valerie Lytle, Ann Haag, Judy Miller, Vicki Bohinmeyer, Nancy Jensby, Ann Studley. Second row: Dennis Schmidt, Jerry Francis, Rusty Carson, Chuck Welker, Rob Jennison, Wayne Eatinger, Bob Miller, Rob Cross, Rob Bran ting. Richard Osborn, J. C. Barr, Back row: Lex Bush, Craig Kerbs, Donnie Simpson, Steve Hodge, Mark Hill, Kelly Wilson, Paul Cash, Rodeo Club 181 Groups ' concerns include agriculture, conservation Eighteen junior colleges attended a junior college judging contest sponsored by Block and Bridle Club, an organiza- tion for agriculture majors. A livestock judging team com- posed mainly of Block and Bridle members attended con- tests in San Francisco, Calif.; Ogden, Utah; Louisville, Ky,; and Kansas City, Mo, At Ogden, the team was the overall champion out of eleven teams. Members of the Student Chapter of Soil Conservation brought in speakers who talked about different phases of soil conservation. The group is composed mainly of bot- any and agriculture majors. Students involved in Delta Tau Alpha, an honorary soci- ety for agriculture majors, corresponded with engineers in Topeka to get plans for new buildings for the college farm. An outstanding freshman award was given Rad Roehl, of Dighton, in May. 1. BLOCK AND BRIDLE JUDC- 1 1 z ING TEAM — Ed Sutton. Allen j j Talburt, David Frederking, Alan — - 1 — Phipps, ElWynn Jansonious. 2. 7 | The Student Chapter of Soil Conservation is concerned with many facets of ecology, especially those which pertain to the immediate Big Creek area, 3, Judging teams from area colleges and commu- nity colleges test their knowledge about the quality of livestock at the Block and Bridle Club Judging Contest. Here, students evaluate swine. 4 Nostalgia strikes even at the Rodeo Club and Block and Bridle Club Christmas party as Denise Shore, Pratt senior, and Rob Jennison, Healy junior, dance the jitterbug. 5. DELTA TAU ALPHA — Front row; Lex Bush, Kurt Glendening, Henry Bingaman, Moham- med Illo. Second row: Rick Moore, John Vogt. Mark Larson, Musa Ringim, David Wetzel. Third row: John Irvin, Biii Fleske, David Fre- derking, Ronald Matleson, Joe Cornwell, Dar- rell Keller. Top row: Ahmed Kwa, Randall Hargett. ElWynn Jansonious, David Abell. Ruff Gentry, adviser; Danny Kennedy. Edward Brungardf, 6, BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB — Front row: Bill Fish, Tom Mertens, Brad McKinney, Danny Kennedy, Allen Dinkel, Dale Miller, Sheryl Davis. Val Lytle, Allen Talburt, Kurt Galendening, Leon Kuhn, Kevin Alpers, Ed Sutton. Top row; Dr. Duane Sharp, Joe Cornwell, Darrell Keller, John Henry, Jim Gleason, Allen Altenbaumer, Terry Marcotte, ElWynn Jansonius, Alan Phipps. 7. STUDENT CHAPTER OF SOIL CONSERVATION — Front row: Charles Hall, Rod Osborne, Thaine Clark, Craig Winter. Top row: Michael Bretz. Brent Barhy, Mike Steams, Doug Johnson. Roland Kriley. Delta Tau Alpha, Student Chapter of Soil Conservation 1H3 Science, mathematics form clubs ' foundations To create interest in and give information about the Chemistry Department, members of the Chemistry Club traveled to more than thirty area schools to perform magic shows Club members compiled brochures and informa- tion sheets on the department and sent them to area high schools in an attempt to increase the number of students enrolled in FHS chemistry courses Members of the Society of Physics Students sponsored films on the lives of great physicists and hosted several speakers Social functions included a banquet in the spring. Searching for the new and unusual aspects of mathemat- ics, members of Kappa Mu Epsilon brought in speakers from the University of Kansas and Kansas State Univer sity Club members helped with High School Math Day, which is sponsored by the Mathematics Department, 184 Chemistry Club 1- A Utile bit of scientific ' " magic " h 2 I 3 4 p -Russell junior, and Deborah _ Hansen, Kirwin sophomore, at one of several elementary schools, 2. SOCIETY OF PHYS- ICS STUDENTS — Mike Moyers, Carol Hilt, Steve Alston, Wes Hertl. 3, CHEMISTRY CLUB — joe Schlageck, Barb Gerstner, Debo- rah Hansen, Sandy Worth, Deborah Delcamp, Mike Moyers, Kennelh Hadley, 4. MATH CLUB — Front row: Charles Votaw, Marilyn Jensen, Mark Huff, Masoud Tabatabai, Orvell Etter. Second row: Nancy Aschwege, Deana Bowman, Mike Moyers. Top row: Ramona Weigel, Larry Hornbaker, Sieve Alston. 5. What appears to be magic is basic chemistry to Joe Schlageek and Deborah Hansen. Society of Physics Students, Math Club 18b Alpha Kappa Psi hosts leadership, conference Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, started an Investment Club, by investing a block of stock donated by William E. Lusk. The money earned from this invest- ment goes toward business scholarships. Scholarship recipient this year was Pat Giersch, Dodge City junior. The fraternity sponsored the Bloodmobiie each semester and surpassed both estimated goals, by drawing 228 units of blood first semester and 175 second semester. This was the first year Alpha Kappa Psi hosted a leader- ship conference for other chapters. The group also co- sponsored Business-Economics Week. Taking tickets at FHS functions was the money-making project for the fraternity. Social events included an Alumni Banquet in April and a chapter picnic at Cedar Bluff in May. 186 Alpha Kappa Psi i z 3 5 b y 1, CarohGleason, Kinsley senior, jokes with Noella Johnson, Johnstown. Pa, sophomore, as Johnson waits for her turn to donate blood. 2, ALPHA KAPPA PSI — Front row: Ed Har- bin, Carl Wheeler. Second row: Pat Giersch, Greg Lohoe- fener. Third row: Dwight Nett, Doug Meyer. Top row: Don Herman, Den- nis Moore. 3. ALPHA KAPPA PSI SPRING INITIATES — Front row: Larry Huder, Mark Whalen, Grant Sager, Mike Slingsby, David Roth Brad Rigor. Top row: Clark Hay, Brad Noel, Roger Geyer, Donald Mar- vin, James Van Diest, Michael Flanagan, 4, Raymond Shaheen, Osborne senior, watches as Cathy Comeau, Plain ville junior, tests his blood pres- sure, Weight, blood pressure and amount of hemoglobin in blood are all checked before a student is allowed to donate blood. 5- ALPHA KAPPA PSI — Front row: Jack Logan, Kere Noel, Jan Jacobs, David Moore, Bill Wallace, Henry Bickerstaff, Alvin Giebler, Willy Perez, Scotl Soukup, David Elmore, Michael Johnson, Kenneth Woods, Bert Segler, district director. Top row: Bob Armstrong, Ed Pratt, Andy Rupp, Dale Pike, Brad Rhoden, Jacob Dechant, Don Stroh, Clark Horture, Rod Neitzel, Jerry Korbe, Lance Reimer, Randy Kelly, Gary Friesen, Greg Long, Perry Bedient, Lynden Speer, Gary Knoll, Lowell L Hampton, alumni district director. 6. ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS — Front row: Henry Bicker- staff, second semester president: Gary Knoll, first semester president; Andy Rupp, vice-president; Kere Noel, treasurer. Top row: Robert Arm strong, adviser; Rod Neitzel, secretary; Perry Bedient, master of rituals; Jack Logan, adviser. 7, Alvin Giebler, Brad Rhoden and Perry Bedient label blood bags at the fall Bloodmobile. IVi: ; A 77. £ V [U H . ' mv ■ : Alpha Kappa Psi 187 1. PI OMEGA PI — Front row: |j -I Nancy Butler, Jo Durr, Jamilee — I — I — Shank, Sandy LeClair, Sherry ■3 Arnold. Carol Klema, Pam Wil- j 5 4] Hams, Second row: Sandra Rupp, sponsor; Jolene Lambert, treasurer; Marla Abell, Jana Jaco, president; Martha Conaway, Kathi McGinnis, Kathy Omerine, David Morgan. 2 . Pretzels and beer give Tom Hynes, Ken Mueldener, and Brad Zimmerman something to do as they meet other members of the Foreign Language Club. 3 PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Bobbie Antetomaso, Marilyn Somers, Sue Morgan, Second row: Carol Gleason, Michelle Leiker, Belh Schmeidler, Cindy farmer. Third row: Lila Burrington, advisor; Wayne Aschwege, historian; Joe Gleason, president; Valerie Wal- lace, Kim Dobson, Toni Soule, Maralene Fry, Ruth Fry, Lynn S trickier Not pictured: Jolene Pool, Carol Helwer, Cathy Strasser. 4 . FOR- EIGN LANGUAGE CLUB — Front row: Jana Suhr, Olga Forsythe, Johanna Miller, Juaha Betances, Jo Ann Watkins, Bonnie Brown. Sec- ond row: Dr. Roman V. Kuchar, DeWayne Winterlin, Karen Keller, Kathy Peters, Debo- rah Delcamp, Tom Hynes, Ken Mueldener, Donna Yeman, Sandra Tedford, Timothy Doughty, David Giebler. Third row: Krin Schraeder, Jean Stauffer, Janet Medina, Ann Staab, Haregewoin Joseph, Kym Boyd, Kay Andrews, Nikki Renollet, Kayla Springer, Andrea Stimatze, Sandra Ekey, Sylvia Orosco, Grace Witt, Fourth row: Jeanette Ramsey, Leon Staab, Dr. Benito Carballo, Ron Smith, Mitch Skalicky, Michael Meade, David Miles, Kathy Porsch, Brad Zimmermann, Sergio Rodriguez, 5, Officers of Phi Beta Lambda chapters gained leadership experience during the Leadership Conference. 6 . Members of the Foreign Language Club visit while lining up to get refreshments. lftft Pi Omega Pi, Phi Beta Lambda Several activities mark three groups ' calendars Members of Pi Omega Pi, honorary business education society, assisted with the Bloodmobile, tutored undergrad- uate students and hosted Business Week. Jana Jaco received the Pi Omega Pi Book Award in March at the society’s annual honors banquet. Three members of the local chapter of Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity, Michele Leiker, Sue Morgan and Ruth Ann Fry, were elected to offices during the State Conven- tion at Emporia. The group sponsored the fall Phi Beta Lambda Leadership Conference, Speakers, films, and outin gs along the Smokey Hill River were all part of the experiences of the Foreign Language Club. The group includes Russian, French, Spanish and German language students. Foreign La ngu ige Cl u b 189 1. MEISTS P.E. CLUB — Tom li Honor, Reagan Smith, Bob Kelt- ner Chuck Durfee, Doug Kirmer, Bill Lowry, Dave Rochholz, Jim Scott, sponsor; Tom Kearney. 2. Fun, falls and friends were all a part of I he skating party sponsored by the SCEC, 11a Patton, Gaylord senior, helps steady one participant, 3. POLITICAL SCIENCE " F CLUB — Front row; Craig Goo dell, Melissa Brack, Dana Stuart. Kathy Ward, Barbara Shelton, Sam Evins, Donna Schmidt. Stanley Teasley, Top row; Brenda Hamm, Kenji Zwey- gardt, Richard HeU, sponsor; Bob Wasinger. 4. The a ward ' winning tiger float, constructed by the Men s P.E. Club, gets " Tired up” for the Homecoming game against the Pittsburg State gorillas. 5. Aural rehabilitation is one area which the Student Speech and Hearing Asso- ciation concentrates on. Bruce Van Petten and Connie Cortez demonstrate techniques for correction of speech disorders, 6. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front row: Michelle Stafford, Teresa Wiens, Debbie Oliphant, Susan Shanahan, Sue Milner, Louise McComas, Dana Hutchin- son, Lora Rocholz, Karen Lockwood, Susan Bailey, Top row: Charlene Lindsay. Kris Ekom. Chris Gaither, Robin Zimbelman, [la Patton, Susan Bruning, 190 Men s P.E. Club, Political Science Club Departmental clubs plan activities for children Homecommg-Oktoberfest kept the Men’s RE. Club busy. They assisted with crowning the queen and organized the tug-of-war. During Oktoberfest, they sold beer mugs and had the only booth exclusively for children — a haystack with fifty dollars worth of coins to search for. Their Homecoming float won the design and FHKSC awards. Political Science Club members sponsored a non-partisan forum between student body presidential candidates Irv Emig and Michael Staab during their campaigns. The club encouraged party involvement in political activities. Members of the Student Council for Exceptional Children (SCEC) gained experience in working with exceptional children through skating parties and other activities. SCEC members provided a baby-sitting service at the Hays Exceptional Child Day Care Center, and served as hostesses at several special education conferences held on campus. The local chapter of the National Student Speech and Hearing Association engaged in numerous clinical activi- ties as part of its professional training. Under the supervi- sion of staff speech pathologists, the group evaluated and treated speech, language and hearing problems of children and adults. Home ec., journalism areas bind organizations Gamma Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi, national home economics honorary, sold Christmas greenery to raise money for its national project, “Aid to Crossnore. 1 ’ Cross- nore is a children ' s boarding school in North Carolina. The chapter observed Founder s Day and the chapter’s “birthday” with a candlelighting ceremony. Dr Ann Liston spoke on needlework in American history, and Dr. Ray Youmans gave a slide presentation on his year as a college president in Africa. The Home Economics Chapter sponsored the annual Kan- sas Home Economics Association state meeting in the fall. Fourteen Kansas student chapters attended the meeting, and Debbie Holopirek, Timken junior, presided as state student member section president. Chapter members made book bags for the Community Day Care Center and the Hays Day Care Center for Exceptional Children, vis- ited the Mammography Department of St. Anthony ' s Hos- pital, and had a spring fondue party. After experiencing a national name change from Pi Delta Epsilon to the Society for Collegiate Journalists, members of the mass communications honorary, compiled and sold FHS student directories. This money financed a media tour to Wichita. Lance Ross, KAYS news director, and Kate Pierson, of the Hays Daily News, were guest speakers at two dinner meetings. 5 rtr 1. HOME ECONOMICS CHAPTER — Front row: Marlene Moxter. Marian Cooper, Vickie Galvan, Susan James, Sec- ond row: Angelia Frankenfeld t Janet Erickson, Cindy Wer- haru Third row: Judy Zerr, Carol Donnell. Elaine Princ. Top row: Colleen Mora in, Marcia Yost, Sandria Godwin. Frank Gorman. 2. Mike Stanton, Hays senior. Pat Linville, Good- land junior, Jeri Buffington, Marquette sophomore, and Delores Eberle, Hays junior, anticipate initiation ceremonies at the SCJ banquet, 3. Sherie Christensen, Marion junior, collects ingredients for a cooking demonstration, 4. KAPPA OM1CRON PHI — Front row: Jana Hawley, Patsy Wilken, Debbie Holopirek, Marta Walls, Second row: Gay Edwards, Marlene Moxter, Linda Roberts. Third row: Maylene Harder, Colleen Morain, Marian Cooper. Fourth row: Sharol Little, Carol Don- nell, Kim Rapstine, Fifth row: Matasha Otte, Susan Marvin, Janice Koster. Top row: June Krebs, Maxine Hoffman, 5. SOCIETY FOR COL- LEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front row: Jeri Buffington, Pam Niermeier, June Rose, Rond a Haskins, Delores Eberle, Pat Linville, Connie Nelson, Dave Adams, adviser; Eleanor Wherry. Top row: Mike Stanton, Bob Keating, Ron Randolph, Mark DeWald, Willie Mannebach. 6, Pam Nier- meier, Ludell junior, Barbara Glover, Great Bend sophomore, and Dave Adams, SCJ adviser, watch as a Wichita Eagle-Beacon employee demon- strates the use of a machine which presses the news on a piece of plastic. ■9 A 1 f . , - Q j| ( 1 11 f k BjH - y M 3L I nBp B UJR s i f issfH if in Society for Collegiate Journalists 193 Tl2 1 Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia pledge Bill Schick cleans a record from the music library as part of his initiation. 2 , _ Strolling singers Jil Galloway, Frankie Wiedeman, Karla Walz, Sonya Steffan, Paula Rothe Eunice Smith, and Jan- ice Burch (on piano) provide entertainment during State Day. 3, Joyce Grief and Becky Kipp help Robin Ridenour mount her bicycle during Furlough races. 4. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Front row; Marilyn Waugh, Eunice Smith, Karla Walz. Second row: Karol Walls, Cindy Ho osier, Jil Galloway, Michele Henry, Carla Klepper. Top row: Debbie Munsinger Linda Richter, Janice Burch, Alma Wiesner, Sue Martin, Lynetta Harris, Cathy Conley, Kay Schippers Johannah Powell. 5. PHI MU ALPHA SYMPHONIA — Front row: Brad Printz, Mike Peterson, Kirk Spikes, Brett Musser Alan Gregory, Keith Higgins, Steve Rueth. Second row: Kelley Hickel, Craig Allison, Steve Homolac, Jon Staton, John Morrell, William Doll, James Olcott, Mark DeWald, Top row: Gerald Miller, Tim Doughty, Kevin Manz, Michael Hester, 6. WRA FURLOUGH TEAM — Front row: Melinda Derowitsch Karen Shultz, Joyce Greif. Top row: Becky Kipp, Robynn Ridenour, Cathy Cronn, 7. WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION — Front row: Nancy Pivonka, Lou Pauls, Julie Goddard, Tammy Graber, Robynn Ridenour, Billi Rath, Deb Heikes. Second row: Martha Martin, Kim Giles. Alice Griffin, Karen Shultz, Becky Kipp, Jill Reitz, Melinda Derowitsch. Top row: Norma Peck, Orvene Johnson Sharon George, Michele Jarboe, San- dra LeClair, Dorothy Neff, Sheila Mills Jonita Zerr, Sally Reamer, Sandy Reed, Angela Reuber, Joyce Greif, Diane Workman Cathy Cronn, Brenda Adams, Sissy Winter, Jan Siegrist, Cheryl Thielen, Judy Besecker. 194 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Sigma Alpha Iota Musicians host clinics; WRA sponsors Play Day With both money and man-hours. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia music fraternity members helped underwrite the Mid- Winter |azz Combo Improvisation Clinic, held during intersession. Fraternity members provided stage arrange- ments for all recitals and concerts and taped many of the performances A Solo Day was held in December so that Kansas music educators could become familiar with new solo literature at the junior and senior high school level. Lack of time and money kept Sigma Alpha Iota {SAI) members from holding the Wedding Workshop, an annual event given to familiarize interested persons with the vari- ety of music appropriate for weddings. Members of the all-woman music honorary sponsored State Day, a day of music workshops for college chapters. The group also sold stationery as a money-making project. Members of the Women ' s Recreation Association, (WRA) were involved in intramural sports, pizza parties, camp- outs and Furlough A system awarding a number of points for being active in each function was used to get members involved Other activities included several banquets and a Play Day for Hays junior high school students. SNAK float wins awards; t A0 offers survival kits The FHS chapter of the Student Nurses Association of Kansas (SNAK) highlighted the year by attending a State Convention in Wichita and a National Convention in Kan- sas City. SNAK sponsored several guest speakers and pro- grams about nursing. Members helped with the local Blo- odmobile and March of Dimes drive. Their Homecoming float won both the sweepstakes and the animation awards. Offering finals week survival kits to students was one of several ways members of Phi Alpha Theta, a national his- tory honor society, raised money this year. The society organized two book sales to raise money toward the pur- chase of new books for Forsyth Library, Several delegates from the chib went to the Biennial International Conven- tion in Atlanta, Ga, JKFiT Xi 1 W m Y ffsF n JO - 196 SNAK 1 “Germs” Terri Casey, Leila Lange and Sherrie Smith walk in front of the SNAK float, as Linda Santee finds a lofty perch on the handmade “hypodermic syringe. " 2. Stu- dent nurse Dave Hrabe, Stockton senior, uses nursing labo- ratory audio-visual material to learn about obstetrics before he does field work at the hospital. 3, PHI ALPHA THETA — Dr. Ann Liston, faculty advisor; Esta Lou Riley, Karin Sporleder, Bruce Carter, historian; Jan Pat- rick, James Switzer, Diana Redger, Philip Giebler, Gary Grippin, presi- dent; James Beyer, Cynthia Dierks, secretary-treasurer; Robert Keesee, Tim Zwink, Tom Railsback, Debra Dumbler, Dr. John Klier, A1 Stabb, vice-president; Tom Jensen, Carlene Pattie. 4. STUDENT NURSES ' ASSOCIATION OF KANSAS — Janet Messamore, junior class faculty representative; Marsha Brickley, corresponding secretary; Sue Moody, recording secretary; Joann Norland, president; Dave Hrabe, first vice- president; Mary Beth Koehn, senior class faculty representative; Deanne Bayless, senior class faculty representative: Sue Briggs, faculty sponsor. 5, Students look over a wide selection of books being sold at reduced prices at the Phi Alpha Theta book sale, 6. Phi Alpha Theta member Tom Railsback, Oberlin graduate student, gives a slide presentation about art- ists of the Old West. Phi Alpha Theta 197 Psi Chi presents awards; FHS hosts square dances The Fort Hays Star Promenaders attended the Snowball Dance first semester, and took part in the Kansas State Square Dance Convention in the Gross Memorial Coli- seum. A caller’s clinic and workshops about club organi- zation and round and square dances, were held at the con- vention. Club members traveled to a variety of other dances in Kansas, including the 19th Annual Northeast Kansas Square Dance Festival at Topeka, and the Spring Square Dance Festival at Wichita. A new banner was made for the club, and a P.A. system converter was pur- chased for the Homecoming float. Psi Chi, psychology honorary, sponsored its third annual Research Awards Program in April. Fifteen students and faculty presented their research papers. Guest speaker was Dr. Thomas Budzynski, assistant clinical professor of psychology at the University of Colorado Medical Center. He talked on the past, present and the future of biofeed- back as an area of research and applied therapy. 198 Star Promenaders I I - 1, Sharia Summers. Hutchinson — 1 — £ junior, and David Haneke, Ellis 3 freshman, promenade during a TH 7 | regular meeting of the Star Pro- b I menaders. 2. PS1 CHI RESEARCH AWARD RECIPIENTS — Mike Hansen. Lee Elliott. Bruce Nyslrom, Dr. Rob- ert Adams, Jerry Lamer, Bob Little and Dr, Thomas Budzyuski, guest speaker, 3, FORT HAYS STAR PROMEN ADERS — From row: Carl Wheeler, Monti Montgomery. Cyril Sehmeidler, Jim Billinger, Don Arnhold, David Haneke, Wayne Aschwege, Mike Cook, Albert Braun Top row: Debi Miller, Vicki KinasL Sharia Summers. Alice Sehmeidler, Deana Bowman, Shirley DeCamp. Ramona Weigel, Janis Mauck, Nancy Aschwege. Ruth Ann Erickson, Jolene Stephens. Stella Braun. 4. PS1 CHI — Front row: Dennis Waldo, Kristi Parry, Juanita Lopez, Jennifer Mardis, Kathi Carl, Karen McReynolds, Second row: John Han- sen, James Olinger, Michael Hansen, Jerry Lamer president: Malcolm Heard, Ed Low- man, Don Gardner, Andrea Arm it age. Top row: Kenneth Rein, Dennis Hargis, Bob Camp- bell, Robert Adams, adviser: Mary Fetscn. vice-president: Judy Walker, Kitty Brown, sec- retary-treasurer: Johanna Miller, 5. Mike Cook, Belvue junior, swings Sharia Summers as Debi Miller, Hutchinson senior and Wayne Aschwege, Oberlin senior, wait for the next call, 6, Bruce Nystrom receives a research award from Jerry Lamer for his thesis topic, ' The S-R Inventory of Assertiveness ' Psi Chi 199 | 2 , L DAMES CLUB — Front row: —I Jeanie Grippin, Susie Soukup, 3 Cindy Jamerson, Second row; Kathy Pike, Sherry Kledis, Third row; Gayle Miller, Ann Livingston, Sandy LeClair, Debbie Taylor. Top row; Elvita Lan- dau. Debbie Hansen, Pamela Jakoplic. 2. Rick Lucas and fellow geologist Ted Fritz take sam- ples of rock during a geology field trip, 3, FORT HAYS STATE PLAYERS — a, Rachel Kraus; b. Todd Knudson; c, Kim Curtis; d. Mike Maslak; e, Shiela Phillips; f. Paula Rothe; g. Bill Brewer; h. Neil Miller; i. Maria Herron; j. Dr. Sue Trauth; k, William “Bear’ ' Hender- son; L Dr. Lloyd Frerer; m. Noel la Johnson; n, Genell Roberts; o, Ken Arnhold; p. Janet Seymour; q. Kay Massaglia; r. Terry Weber; s. Brad Zimmerman; t. Cynthia Horner, 4, GEOLOGY CLUB — Front row: Jim Jacobs, Steve Wade, Paul Conrad, Scott Ross, Dianne Thompson, Carl Kennedy, Paul Montoia, Ted Fritz, Ken Vehige, Stan Froetschner, Jerry Knobel, Top row; John Yorokum, Rick Luc us, Kirk Tangemen, Nancy Hilsher, Ann Harris, A1 Snider, Jerry Green, Vickie Niermeier, David Bieler, John Rundel, Rick Stearns, Kent West, Ken Wallace, 200 Dames Club, Fort Hays State Players Geology Club, Players, ' Dames ' vary activities Women of the FHS Dames Club, an organization for wives of students, discussed a variety of topics at their monthly meetings. Plants, breast cancer and needlework in American history were among topics of interest. Fort Hays State Players instituted a season ticket pro- gram, entitling ticket holder to admission to six drama productions, a free baby-sitting service during the per- formances and free coffee during intermissions A chil- dren’s program, “Golliwhoppers,” toured area libraries Members of the Sternburg Geology Club sponsored semi- nars and held several parties Many members participated in intramurals. Several western Kansas areas were sites of Geology Club field trips Honor societies strive to lift student potential Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman honor society, initiated sixty-two men and women this academic year. Twenty- two senior women were cited for the outstanding achieve- ment of maintaining at least a 3,5 grade average for seven consecutive semesters. Activities included a tutoring serv- ice, a party at the Day Care Center, a hake sale, a picnic, assisting with the Bloodmobile and donating funds to vari- ous worthwhile organizations. Camelia Tuttle, a mathe- matics and English major, received a book award for maintaining an average of 4 0 on a 4.0 scale. In keeping with tradition, SPURS, the sophomore women ' s honor society, ushered at theater productions and assisted at Student Senate elections. During this year’s convention, SPURS voted to comply with the Title IX rul- ing which will allow men to join SPURS from now on. Other projects included painting the campus trash cans black and gold, helping with Parent ' s Day and the Blood- mobile, distributing literature for International Women ' s Year and cleaning up an area of Hays during Beautifica- tion Week. The purpose of SPURS is to serve the college and community and to develop leadership qualities. 202 Alpha Lambda Delta 1. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front row; Bonnie Amos. Joann Landwehr, Karen Lewis, Sheri Long, Jo Jean Schulte. Nancy Prusa, Kim Powers, Pam Ronen, Dawn Berry. Sec- " ond row: Carol Fowler. Kathy Fritz, Jan Dugan, Bernice Ruda, Barb Gerstner. Lynnette Smith, Marla Kickhaefer, Teresa Willis, Roberta Pinkney, Rena Corke, Cindy Black- will. Judy Walker, Deb Zabel. Top row; Velma Anderson, Shelley Gant, Ramona Weigel, Nancy Dragoo. Esther Dale, Karen Sander, Peggy Love, Donna Carlisle, Pam Rollings, Karen Gore, Connie Vavroch, Jean Stouf- fer. 2, Cooling weather makes the SPURS carwash a test of endurance. 3, Due to the cold and damp weather, members of SPURS unite to get cam- pus trash cans painted in a hurry. 4, Featuring ghosts and goblins on the cookies and cups. Alpha Lambda Delta’s HaIlow r een Party at the Day Care Center is supervised by Velma Anderson, 5. SPURS — Front row: Linda Billips, Donna Yeman, Karen Gore. Rena Corke, Cindy Black will, Joan Bahr. Second row: Sandy Stenzel, jo Jean Schulte, Jodie Nyhoff, Teresa Willis, Sheri Long. Sherri Hyde, Velma Anderson, Ramona Weigel, Karen Sander, Bonnie Amos, Third row: Deborah Hansen, Karen Lewis, Nancy Prusa, Judy Walker, Jeaneen Roy, Reva Benien, Lynn Malir, Mary Lou Weller, Jams Jilg, Jolone Slephens, Joann Landwehr, Kathy Fritz, Karol Jones, Jayne McConnaughhay, Esther Dale, Diane Thompson, Top row; Barb Gerstner, Sandy Werth, Susan Ramsey. Kim McCandlcss, Julie Crabill, Rosanno Meier, Gayle Enslow, Tamra Zeigler, Charla Doyle, Jan Dugan, Tina Ha vice, Robin Shelite, Pam Rollings. 6. By sharing a moment of laughter, Dean Jean Stouffer and Jan Dugan lighten I he Alpha Lambda Delta in ilia t ion ceremony. SPURS 203 Title IX asks honoraries to end sex discrimination Seventh Cavalry is an honorary organization that helps to promote leadership on the campus of Fort Hays State, Membership is based on scholarship, leadership, service and character. Club activities included assisting on Par- ent ' s Day, helping at Dr, Gerald Tomanek ' s installation, participating in the March of Dimes Walk-a-thon and involvement in Hays Beautification Week, Mortar Board was responsible for changing the graduation lassies to various colors, indicating the student’s major. Other activities included ushering at Parent ' s Day, Toma- nek ' s installation and graduation. They also co-sponsored the International Women ' s Year Weekend Conference, Mortar Board, a national senior honor society, provides cooperation among local chapters, advances the status of women, supports the ideals of the university and promotes a spirit of scholarship and leadership among individuals and groups on campus. 204 Seventh Cavalry 1 jnjp I. JjH L . i t ► m yijk ■h V »r ; j ■ ' . JL WFfjt ■ ■ , 1 ■ - ' L 1. At a spring meeting. Seventh Cavalry president, feff Cur- tis, answers the questions of new members, 2, Mortar Board " member, Carol Gleason, aids in the distribution of the 1975 -Reveille, 3. MORTAR BOARD — Front row: Karen McAfee. Jolene Lambert. Janie Huffaker, Linda Mans, Deanne Bay- less, Ronda Haskins. Second row: Janet Fleske, Barbara Broeckelman, Donna Kohman, Becky Cook, Mary Meier, Linda Roberts, Kris Ekim, Sue Mills. Top row: Donna Harsh, Carol Gleason, Jana Jaco, Janet Bennett, Teresa Farmer, Alva Wallert, Paula Temaat, Debbie Daw- kins, Carla Klepper, Kathy Hahn, Jennifer Mardis, Joyce Gaschlcr. Not pictured: Cindy Dierks, Lois Vesecky, Katie Meagher, Jana Hawley, Rose Arnhold, Georgia Moore. 4. SEVENTH CAVALRY — Front row: Joe Schlageck, Bob Elder, Tom Wolf, John Reifschneider, Jeff Curtis, Larry Atwood. Second row: Barbara Broeckelman, Deb Holopirek, Carol Don- nell, Kevin Manz. Top row: R, L, Dressier, Lyle Staab, Randy Reece, Craig Goodell, Steve Homolac, Don Melby, Gary Wilson, Todd Miller, Carol Hill, Doug Bray, John Dorsch, Colleen Morain, Twylia Sekavec. 5, For the first time in its history Mortar Board accepted men for membership. Barb Broeckelman congratulates Joff Curtis at the tapping procedure. Mortar Board 205 1. WHO ' S WHO — Front row; Larry Atwood, Todd Knud- -son, Cynthia Dierks. Second row: Lee Ann Cox t Terry Casey, Carol Gleason, Mike Pfannenstiel. Third row: Gary Knoll, Harry Watts, John Reifschneider, Sue Werth, Lois Vcsecky. Fourth row: Kathy Schramm, Bob Elder, Stephen Brown, Janie Hu f faker, Donna Kohman, Lea Ann Scott, Kay Schippers. Fifth row; Lorri Grabbe, Cheryl Lincoln, Chris Gaither, Den- ise York, Marlene Moxter, Barbara Broeckelman, Debra Dumler, Top row: Jana Jaco, Jolene Lambert, Debbie Dawkins, Kathy Hahn, Linda Mans, Kris Ekum, Katie Meagher. Not pictured: Bruce Carter, Mark DeWald, Irv Emig, Jit Galloway, Dora Gross, Ronda Haskins, Jana Haw- ley, Jo Ann Kitts, Bren a Mauck, Karen McAfee, Pam McGowne, Sue Mills, Richard Pierce, Linda Roberts. Don Schwartz. Camelia Tuttle. 2, PHI KAPPA PHI — Front row: Bob Campbell, Danny Kennedy, Timothy Doughty, John Reifschneider, Charles Most, Mary Gramm, Jean William- son, Deanne Bayless, Neva Wallert, Kathy Homeier, Martha Conaway, Phyllis Wendler, Karla Walz, Lois Vesecky, [olene Karst. Second row: Ann Harris, Dora Gross, Nancy Dragon. Joy Lansdowne, Paula Temaat, Calvina Thomas, Beth Kisner, Karen Keller, Catherine Meagher, Nancy M ox ter, Nadine Bishop, Theresa Stadler, Denise York. Third row: Cynt- hia Hoosier, Ronda Haskins, Sandra Reed, Mary Jo Lohoefener, Genell Roberts, Pam Hyde, Susan Werth, Marilyn Maier, Sharon Smith, Doro- thy Turney, Caroline Hunter, Vickie Bieker, Kathy Ward. Top row; John Dorsch, Mike Walker, Leesa Butler, Patti Keller, Don Atkinson, Douglas Wenger, Rodney Staab, Marilyn Werth. 3. PHI ETA SIGMA — Front row: Gary Wilson, Richard Pierce, Tom Wolf, Rick Albrecht, Don Melby, Tim Doughty. Tom Binder. Second row: E. R. Hobbs, Mike Staah. Kevin Manz, Michael Walter, Ronnie Wilson, Michael Rome, Tom Meagher, Robert Neidhart, Daniel Diederich, Cliff Rippe, Timothy Lates. Top row: Danny Kennedy, John Curtis, Kerry Andrews, Chuck Comeau, Jeff Sei- bel, Dave Stout, Bruce Benyshek, Henry Bickerstaff, Larry Getty, Michael HuIIman, Kenny Prusa. Melissa Brack, Robert Green. Kevin Dreiling, Joe Dean Jones. 4 New members of Phi Kappa Phi enjoy the dinner served at Iheir initiation banquet in the Fort Hays Ballroom. 5, Dr. Elton Beougher and other Phi Kappa Phi members appLaude Edgar Mark Lowman, the FHS nominee for national Phi Kappa Phi senior fellowship competition. 206 Who ' s Who, Phi Eta Sigma Students win recognition in national honoraries Fort Hays State nominated 49 seniors for inclusion in Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Criteria for selection include a cumulative grade-point average of a 3.0 or better, contribution to cam- pus activities and faculty evaluation. Nominees are then submitted to FHS seniors for voting. Who’s Who has been in existence since 1934 to recognize individual collegiate academic excellence on a national level. Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary, was established to promote a high standard of learning and to encourage high scholastic achievement among incoming freshmen, A 3,5 grade-point average is required for initiation. A party was given for all members in May. One woman was initiated into the group which was formerly all-male, Phi Kappa Phi is an interdisciplinary honor society which elects members on the basis of scholarship and good char- acter, The top three per cent of the junior class, the top ten per cent of the senior class and the top ten per cent of the graduate class, are eligible for election. Three faculty members and a minimal number of outstanding alumni may also be elected each year. As a national honor society, Phi Kappa Phi is one of the most prestigious of all campus groups. Sixty-four new initiates were inducted in April. Phi Kappa Phi 207 SPORTS 1976 CROSSCOUNTRY 210 FOOTBALL 212 GYMNASTICS MEN’S 218 WOMEN’S 243 BASKETBALL MEN’S 220 WOMEN’S 244 WRESTLING 226 TRACK MEN’S 228 WOMEN’S 250 BASEBALI 236 • VOLLEYBALL 240 TENNIS MEN’S 234 WOMEN’S 242 GOLF 235 SOFTBALL 248 CHEERLEADERS 252 TRAINERS 253 INTRAMURALS MEN’S 254 WOMEN’S 260 SCOREBOX 264 2m « 1 •» Tigers end cross country season with third place at national meet Experience paid off for the veteran cross country squad as the Tigers improved their standing in the major meets and made a better showing as the season progressed. FHS won both of its dual encounters during 1975 and was consistently near the top of the team standings in the sea- son’s early meets At Emporia the FHS runners claimed second place in the Great Plains Ath- letic Conference behind KSC-Piits- hurg, which edged the Tigers in nearly every meet Senior Scott Tichenor led the Tiger scoring in the conference outing with his fifth place finish, and sophomore Garry Sigle was next in the sixth place. It was the same story at the NAIA Dis- trict 10 Meet the next week where FHS was nipped by Pittsburg for the title. Tichenor again led the Tigers, finishing third Climaxing the season were the NAIA National Championships at Salina, and Coach Alex Francis had the Tigers ready for the final race FHS pulled a mild surprise by finishing third in the national meet and finally defeating Pittsburg. Sigle led the Tigers to their high standing by plac- ing 12th. Senior Dave Copp was the second Tiger across the line in 36th place, followed closely by Tichenor in 37th place f 2 i 3 1 1 A 7 1. Bob Lowen Jr. eyes the finish to the five-mile cross country race. 2 . All-American Garry Sigle finds being alone is great as long as he ' s in the lead, 3, 1975 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Front row: Bob Lowen Jr., Bill Filener t Dave Copp. Scott Tichenor, Bill Lowry, Garry Sigle. Top row: Dan Olinger, Dan Smithhisler, Tim Lang, Sieve Herman, Tom Beaton, Dave Stout, Dan Trippel, Terry Spear, Terry New- fer. 4. Staying with the pack until it s time for their moves are Tigers Garry Sigle and Scott Tichenor, 5. A shoulder-to-shoulder race across the hilly course makes cross country an enjoyable spectator sport, and Scott Tichenor gives FHS fans a chance to cheer, 6 The end is near as senior Bill Fiiener leads his opponent past the gallery and into the finish chute, 7. It ' s a long way to the finish line, but FHS runners, Dan Trippel, Steve Herrman, Bill Lowry, Scott Tichenor and Carry Sigle, get off to a good start. Crosscountry 211 Football team battles injury jinx, tough schedule during 3-7 season It was the year of knee injuries for the Tiger football team as eight play- ers became victims of the disabling jinx. There was a brighter aspect, however, as several young players received their college initiation early and performed well under pressure throughout the year. The first win in the 3-7 season came at Missouri Southern as the Tigers stormed back from a 21-point halftime deficit to capture a 32-24 victory with a superb effort from the defensive unit With the offense rolling up yardage, FHS continued to play tough football against Eastern New Mexico and Northern Colorado, but couldn ' t stop the two national powers. Midway through the season it was evident that the Tigers were on their way to a record-breaking year as they moved the ball steadily on the ground and through the air. Greg Custer led the comeback bid against Northern Col- orado by smashing three school and conference passing records. A 1 6 4 7 | 1. A lime-out brings a strategy session between Defensive Coor- dinator Jerry Cullen and his brother Chris, the Tigers defen- sive co-captain. 2. Some catches take more skill than others as split end Ron Hawley battles a defender for his football. 3, Quarterback Greg Custer and slot back Gary Campas make connections on an option play in dangerous territory. 4, Effec- tive blocking up front gives Brian Shriwise time to get his kick away. Ron Matteson, 71, and Jim Homolka, 77, apply their blocking techniques as Greg Custer watches the clear- ance. 5 The race is on, but the Northern Colo- rado defenders appear to have the angle on hard-running fullback Craig Horchem. 6. 1975 FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row: Steve Pal- ley, manager; Danny Boyce, Don Jenkins, Kent Griffin, Bruce Van Petten, Carlos Amaro, Steve Thompson, Scott Soukup, Robb Ross, Greg Dutt, Robert Douglas, Assistant Coach Jerry Cullen. Second row: Graduate Assistant Joe Ross, Jim Thompson, Dave Shumaker, Tom Doll, Blond Farmer, Joe Gallegos, Ron Matteson, Craig Horchem, Ron Hawley, Jerry Istas, Steve Curtis, Head Coach Bill Giles. Third row: Van Hampton, Keith Hall, Bill Haar, Scott Christ, Louis Pfortmiller, Gary Campas, Mike Carlson, Jim Homoika, Brian Shriwise, Loren Wiens, Assistant Coach Lynn Lashbrook. Fourth row: Undergradu ate Assistant Bob Gonzales. Dave Maier, Doug Klein, Spence Hummel, Duane Reynolds, Miles Peterson, Mark Etzelmiller, Mark Gather, Lynn Koch. Kyle Cederburg, Bob Gul- lickson, Fifth row: Assistant Coach Ed McNeil, Robert Pa sc hall, Greg Custer, Dave Meter, Rich Dondlinger, Jim Benn, John Hicks, Tom Bird, Carl Link, Tom Mertens, Graduate Assistant Doug Dallman, Top row: Assistant Coach Barry Allen, Chris Cullen, Fred Gdlig, Bill Turner, Dave Thom, Jim Wilson, Kirk Lieurance, John East, Scott Warner, 7, Shag- ging punts is a hazardous job, but Kirk Lieu- rance keeps his eye and his mind on the ball. Football 213 If I 2 1RI 1, With the backfielders clearing the way, Tom Doll heads for an opening in the line. 2 Lineback- ers Danny Boyce, 43, and Fred Gillig, 50, nab the quarterback, as Robert Douglas prepares to assist. 3. Confronting opposition, Scott Ohrist, 34, enters enemy territory. 4. Chris Cullen anticipates the play and greets the ball carrier in the backfield. 5. Attempting a fake, Ron Hawley looks to see if the defender has been fooled, G. Quarterback Greg Custer calls the play at the line of scrimmage. 7. Much abuse faces the man with the ball as Craig Horchem learns. 214 Football Tigers cherish Homecoming win; Doll breaks school rushing records Despite the team ' s 1-4 record by Homecoming Day, excitement was high, and an enthusiastic crowd gathered to watch the Tigers tangle with long-time rival Kansas State College of Pittsburg on a beautiful fall afternoon. It proved to be a good battle, and FHS held on for a 19-13 win and the first Homecoming vic- tory since 1967, That was one of the few highlights of the once-promising campaign as the lack of experience began to show in several areas. Coach Bill Giles and his staff shifted players on offense and defense with the hope of finding solutions to the lingering problems after a poor performance in a loss to Washburn, Injuries continued to mount, and many of the veteran players watched the conclusion of the season from the sideline, but the patched-up defense held off Emporia State as the Tigers pulled out a 20-8 triumph before the home fans. While the Tigers struggled to avoid a losing season, a bright spot was the performance of freshman tailback Tom Doll, who made headlines across the state. He shattered several FHS and Great Plains Athletic Con- ference rushing records and finished the season as the number three rusher in the NAIA with an impres- sive 1,310 yards. 1 Arriving a bit too late for the [ block are Tiger defensive stand- . outs Danny Boyce 43, fim Wil- 7 son, 84, and Blond Farmer, 3. Z ■ " " Fellow Nebraskan Mark Etzel- ° miller leads Scott Christ into the action, 3. A crunching tackle by Blond Farmer, 3, and Robert Douglas, l, jars the football loose from the runner ' s secure grasp. 4. The way is clear for Tom Doll if Roger McGaughy can keep the pursuer out of the play. 5, A Tiger sign displays school spirit and artistic skill during a home contest. 6, All eyes are on the movement of the ball as Mark Etzel miller sends Scott Christ straight ahead and Gary Campas down the line, 7, Ducking low and stepping outside are just two of the moves Tom Doll has planned for this opponent, 8. The Tigers upset the runner as he challenges the strength of the defense. 2] J 41 ? 216 Football Frustrating fourth-quarter losses mar record-setting performances Narrow losses to Panhandle State and Southern Colorado brought the season to an abrupt end, and FHS players and fans could only hope that the experience gained in 1975 was an indication of better things to come Many key positions were man- ned by freshmen, and they headed the most potent offense in the GPAC, The Tigers won the conference total offense title and ranked second in rushing and passing. Doll ran away with the conference rushing title and became the first FHS freshman to gain more than 1,000 yards rushing, while split end Ron Hawley led the conference in pass receptions and receiving yard- age for the third straight year Doll, Hawley and linebacker Chris Cullen topped the team in post-season hon- ors as they were named honorable mention NA1A All-America and voted to the NAIA All-District 10 team The trio also received All- GPAC recognition as did offensive guard Steve Thompson, center Craig Broadbent, defensive tackle Dave Thom and linebacker Jim Wilson The season did not produce the win- ning record that was anticipated, but it was a year of exciting, action- packed football in the grand Tiger tradition. Football 217 Gymnasts keep winning tradition despite tough NCAA scheduling New opponents on the schedule and the progress of several new members on the team added interest to the 1976 men’s gymnastics season. Although it was a year of transition, the Tigers maintained their fine rep- utation in gymnastics against a tough schedule of NCAA teams. Highlighting the regular season for the local fans were a dual against the Air Force Academy team and the first FHS Invitational, The Tigers also performed well away from home and broke the school scoring record on three straight weekends, FHS took top honors in the South Dakota Quadrangular and closed the season by placing fifth at the NA1A Championships, Senior Paul Bower- man led the team in national honors by placing sixth in the still rings. 218 Men ' s Gymnastics f 4 z 7_ 1. All-around performer fames Bobo pauses during his routine to catch his breath and think about his remaining moves, 2. The Tiger bench is a place of meditation as the gymnasts watch the action and await their turn to com- pete, 3. GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row: Dave Moore, Paul Bow r erman p Chuck Kissee, Dave Buchheim, James Bobo, Bill Shultz, Courtney Eslick. Top row: Tim Herrera, Dave Bowers, Tom Hynes, John Gray, Carl Thomp- kins, Chuck Lundblad, Mike Rush, Dale Bollig, 4. Freshman Chuck Lundblad checks his grip on the still rings and gets ready to pull himself skyward, 5, Concentration helps Courtney Eslick through his side horse performance, because a moment’s lapse may mean a costly fall 6. The strain of the routine is evident on Paul Bowerman’s face as he tries to hold his position for the mandatory instant, 7 It ' s Chuck Kissee against the parallel bars, and he is thinking about what he must do to beat the bars and the competition. Men’s Gymnastics 219 1. Tiger defense keeps Panhandle , | State away from the basket as Ed — 2 — — Schumacher, Dave Si op pel and 5 Rick Albrecht apply the pressure if ZTf o their men, 2. It ' s a tough job under the hoards, but Ed Schu- macher claims the rebound. 3. Any move from the opponent will find determined resistance from Barton Snow. 4, Dave Royse ' s attempt comes loo late, but teammates Dave Stoppel and Ben Cray are positioned for a rebound, 5. TIGER BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Dave Stoppel, Barton Snow, Mark Watts, Stan Wagler, Ben Gray, Ed Schumacher, Mike Pauls. Top row: Head Coach Chuck Brehm, Dave Royse, Gary Hess, Rich Albrecht, Mike Raleigh, Mark Etzelmiller, Doug Finch, Marlin Locke, Asst. Coach Bud Moeckel. 6, Over the top goes Ed Schumacher for a one-hander. Stan Wagler makes room for himself under the basket, 7, Marlin Locke looks for a way around the troublesome defender in a junior varsity game. Rick Albrecht stands by if needed. 220 Men ' s Basketball Tigers combine individual talents for eventful 19-9 basketball season Indications were not pointing to an outstanding basketball season, but when it was over, the Tigers had compiled a 19-9 record, one of the best in FHS history Head Coach Chuck Brehm had three talented sen- iors, but they had not played a full season together. He had some prom- ising recruits, but they had never been tested under college pressure. He didn’t have proven depth, so the team would have to avoid injuries. But the Tigers came out fighting and swept to the championship of the Emporia Jaycee Tourney on the opening weekend They soon proved they could compete with any team on the schedule During the non-con- ference season the Tigers showed their tenacity with a narrow loss to Drake, an upset of nationally ranked Marymount and a win over Hastings. First place tie possibility slips away as Tigers lose finale to Pittsburg When the Tigers started into the GPAC schedule they proved they were serious contenders for the title by claiming a pair of road wins against Northern and Southern Colo- rado for the first time ever. Barton Snow and Ed Schumacher emerged as the most feared scoring and rebounding duo in the GPAC a and Dave Royse and Ben Gray teamed up for a well-balanced guard combina- tion. Freshman Mike Pauls won the other forward spot and added the consistency and defensive play FHS needed for a competitive quintet. With its youthful enthusiasm and its winning momentum the team con- quered a problem that had plagued FHS teams in the past — winning on the road. The Tigers claimed some exciting road victories while putting together a 10-game winning streak at home, A loss to Pittsburg State on the final night knocked the Tigers out of a tie for the GPAC championship 222 M Hu ' s Basketball 5 U 1. A Benedictine player is coming through, and Mike Pauls tries lo make the quick defensive adjustment. 2. Gary Hess finds the path to the basket blocked by an unmoving defender, but if he needs help, Mark Etzelmiller is on the way. 3 Ben Gray looks for a favorable decision from the official afler a move has left him sprawling on the floor. 4, The luxury of an open layup is rare, and Barton Snow takes a moment to watch the ball fall through the net. Mark Watts and Ed Schumacher keep the Jane clear of traffic. 5. The defense moves out to challenge Dave Royse, who looks for an opening to pass through, 6. Sure evidence of a collision brings glances from Mike Pauls. Dave Stoppel and Ed Schu- macher. who hope for a foul call against Kearney State. 7. Things are going against the Tigers, and a concerned Chuck Brehm signals fora lime out to talk matters over. Men ' s Basketball 223 1. Security tightens around the lane as Mike Pauls, Barton Snow and Ed Schumacher plan on making the offense work for the points, 2, Intimidating the opponent high and 5 L _ low ' all-conference players Barton Snow and Ed Schu- l “”macher try to force the mistake, 3, Dave Stoppel has a plan to beat his defender, but first he needs the ball. 4. Nobody will stop this one as 6 ' 7 " Ed Schumacher gently lays in a two-hander. 5, A slick move has gotten Dave Royse dose under the basket, and he needs to get past a pair of outstretched hands for the open layup. 6. Space is hard to find in the lane when the ball comes off the rim. so forwards Mike Pauls and Barton Snow try to get there early. 224 Men’s Baskelball FHS wins 2nd in NAIA playoffs; seniors take part in All-Star game For the second straight season the basketball team won a berth in the NAIA District 10 Playoffs, and for the second straight season the Tigers finished second in the state behind Marymount FHS played Kansas Wesleyan in the opening round of the playoffs and won 97-85 in over- time, Then it was on to Wichita for the title game, but Marymount pulled out an 83-73 win over the inspired Tigers for the championship. Along with the season’s trophies and accomplishments came a long list of records and individual honors. Bar- ton Snow set new FHS season and career records for scoring, rebound- ing and field goals. He led the GPAC in scoring and rebounding, while Ed Schumacher followed close behind. They were voted to the All-GPAC and All-District 10 teams, and Snow received honorable mention NAIA All-American honors. Dave Royse was named to the All-GPAC Aca- demic team, and all three seniors played in the Kansas-Missouri All- Star Game. Men ' s Baskelhall 225 Wrestling team travels many miles as only Kansas college competitor Traveling was a common occurrence for the FHS wrestlers during the 1975-76 season as they spent many hours on the highways throughout the Midwest. As the only college wrestling team in Kansas, the Tigers had to venture into neighboring states to find competition. The season began in December with a swing through Colorado, and the next month the team traveled into Nebraska to compete in the Kearney State Quadrangular and the Dana Invitational. FHS captured first place at Dana, and 134-pounder Rich Settle was voted the top wrestler in the meet. After a trip into Missouri and another journey to Nebraska the Tigers returned home to round out the regular season with a pair of dual meets Appearances by seven wres- tlers at the NA1A National Champi- onships closed the campaign. The team’s dual meet record was a respectable 6-4. 1. Durand Dickerson checks the I j referee ' s signal before trying to 2 — -turn his opponent over and end _ J£,the match. 2. With last-second 5 I 7 instructions. Coach Barry Allen sends freshman heavyweight Dave Shumaker into battle. 3. The match is won, and Rich Settle returns to the bench fora rest and congratulations from teammates Scot l Warner and Dave Shumaker. 4. FHS WRESTLING TEAM — Front row: Gary Del- mez, Mike Hynek, Rich Settle, Durand Dicker- son, Bill Ha vice, Sian Higley, Randy Hill John Ganser, Scott Warner, Dave Shumaker, Top row: Steve Minor, Richard Kune, Ron Mueller, Dean Lippold, Danny Binder. Kirk Tangeman. Doug Moore, Dave Rochholz, Mike Baker, Jim Sherraden, Jeff Gimar. 5, Bill Havice has the takedown, and now he must carry out his planned strategy. 6. Giving a free ride isn’t what Randy Hill has in mind as he struggles to break free of the tight hold. 7, It looks had for 190-pounder Scolt Warner as he is in danger of a quick pin. Wrestling 227 I I, The Tigers have the lead in the . . mile relay as Cyrel Foote makes 3 1 i an easy hand-off to Brad Palmer. 2 Sherman Herold. the GPAC long jump champion, comes in for a landing. 3. Rounding the curve and heading into the home stretch. Brad Palmer tries to keep his lead. 4, Shane Cordell ponders his shot put and begins to make his move. 5. Two All-Americans battle it out as Garry Sigle stays on the heels of Marymount ' s Tony Brien in the two-mile run. 6. Bill Lowry sets out on his leg of the two-mile relay as Tom Honer slows to a stop. 7, Up and over the bar goes Mark Mathews with his backward flop. 228 Men s 1 n door T ra ck Track squad keeps winning streak; Tigers take ninth at national meet Four home meets highlighted the 1976 indoor track and field season, and the Tigers performed well before the cheering home fans. FHS kept its record of never losing a meet in Gross Memorial Coliseum intact. With strong showings from the field performers, the hurdlers and the dis- tance men, the Tigers ran away from Emporia State 91-17 and crushed a good Adams State team 72-46, FHS also took to the road and edged Kear- ney State 66-61, Garry Sigle and Dwight Stoppel led the squad to a ninth place finish at the NAIA Indoor Championships. Sigle placed second in the two-mile run, and Stoppel tied for second in the high jump. It was the second All- American performance for both ath- letes. Steve Herrman was the other Tiger scorer with his sixth place in the 1,000-yard run. The first FHS Invitational was also held in 1976, and the host team won several first places against the broad field of competitors. The Tigers hosted the NAIA District 10 Meet and dominated the results with 13 wins in 17 events. Three District 10 records were broken by FHS compe- titors — Stoppel in the high jump, Herrman in the 880 and Rick Bauer in the 176-yard intermediate hurdles, Bauer also broke the coliseum and school records with his 19.8 clocking. FHS anticipates conference outing after completing state relay circuit The Tiger track and field team moved outdoors in the spring and opened the season at the Emporia Invitational. Rick Bauer again hit the record books with a 14.3 timing in the 120-yard high hurdles. Other champions were Cyrel Foote in the 440, Bill Filener in the 860, Steve Herrman in the mile, Garry Sigle in the three-mile and Stan Wagler in the high jump. At the Emporia State Relays the next week, Bauer took second in the hur- dles, Dwight Stoppel finished second in the high jump and the mile relay team settled for runner-up. The dis- tance medley relay squad of Filener, Bill Lowry, Brad Palmer and Herrman finished fifth at the Kansas Relays. In dual competition, FHS blasted Kearney State 106-39 and Emporia State 115-36. 230 Mens T rack I 2 1, Bill McWhirter picks up speed and sets his aim for the pole vault, 2. Distance runners Dave Copp and Garry Sigle set the pace in the early laps of a race, 3. 1976 FHS TRACK AND FIELD TEAM — Front row: Bill Filener, Tom Honor, Cyrel Foote. Reagan Smith, Scott Tichenor. Bob Stewart, Gary Glendening. Second row: Mike Hullman. Rick Bauer. Curtis Foote, Mark Mathews. Mark Bussen, Dave Copp, Tom Bea- ton, Brad Palmer. Third row; Tim Lang, Wally Parish, Paul Leathers, Mike Bowles, Ray Augustine, Dan Trippel, Dwight Stoppel, Bill Lowry, Bill McWhirter, Top row: Al Eichel- berger, Stan Wagler. Steve Herrman, Garry Sigle, Dan Smithhisler, Vernon Fischer. Doug Dupy, Shane Cordell. 4. Steve Herrman leans into the tape inches ahead of Bill Filener and the Kearney State entry in the 880. 5. A gri- mace and a shout help GPAC shot put cham- pion Bob Stewart heave a winning throw, 6, The stage is set for a close race, and Bill Lowry and Garry Sigle stay with the pack, waiting for the right chance to make their moves. Z | 1- Battling the competition and m 3 the hurdles, Rick Bauer and — t — Reagan Smith show their high v 7 stepping. 2 , Gary Glendening takes his final step and puts all of his energy into the javelin throw, 3 !t H s a close finish as Mike Bowles, Cyrel Foote and Brad Palmer strain for the tape. 4. Dwight Stoppel clears the bar for one of his many wins in the high jump during the 1976 season. 5. Triple threat Stan Wagler propels himself through the air for a good mark in the long jump. 6 , The long race is over as Bill Lowry glances over his shoulder to watch teammate Garry Sigle cross the line. 7. After he has stopped. Bill Lowry gasps for the air that has escaped him during the stretch run. Trainer Linda Arnold helps steady him. 232 Mens Track Tigers show strength and balance for 6th straight conference crown Balanced scoring boosted FHS to its sixth straight conference crown as Coach Alex Francis had his team at its peak for the annual GPAC Cham- pionships in May. The field perform- ers scored 43 points, and the runners added 100 as FHS outdistanced the seven- team field. The Tigers retained their hold on the GPAC track and field crown that no other school had ever won. Five FHS competitors — shot putter Bob Stewart, long jumper Sherman Herold, distance runner Garry Sigle, quarter-miler Cyrel Foote and hurdler Rick Bauer — won individual championships, and the mile relay team captured first place. Besides the winners, FHS placed most of its other performers in top positions and displayed a balance no other team could match. Men ' s Track 233 Tennis team compiles 5-12 record; golfers place high in all tourneys A busy travel schedule faced the men ' s tennis team during the spring of 1976. The Tigers met many of the top small college and junior college teams in the state in dual and trian- gular meets and made a weekend trip into Colorado, losing to three strong teams. Three losses to Kear- ney State also hurt the season record, but FHS scored some convincing wins over Kansas squads to salvage a 5-12 campaign. The Tigers finished fifth in the GPAC Tourney, and freshman Mike Pauls led the scoring by placing third in the number three doubles competition. The Tiger golfers became familiar with several courses and teams as they hosted three invitationals and hit the road for a busy round of tour- neys, FHS finished third out of 14 teams at the Southwestern Invita- tional, second of 10 teams at the Mar- ymount Invitational and 13th of 26 teams at Joplin ' s Crossroads Tourna- ment. Brad Printz was the medalist at Southwestern and led the Tigers to second place in the NAIA District 10 Tourney with his runner-up show- ing, FHS captured third in the GPAC Tourney at Hays with John Wind- scheffel tying for fifth. 1, Lefty Dave Shields returns a - serve from the baseline, 2. 1976 FHS GOLF TEAM — Front row: Dave Grabbe, Randy Hujing, Doug Williams, John Windschef- fel, Skip David, Coach Bob Lowen Sr, Top row: Mark Watts, Bob Lowen Jr., Brad Jordan, Brad Printz. 3, Tom Wolf and Kaz Udagawa bit some practice shots in prep- aration for their tennis doubles match, 4, Mark Watts watches his drive sail over the country club hills. 5. A hard swing shows in the expression of golfer Doug Williams, 6. Many rounds of practice come in between the golf meets, and Dave Grabbe sharpens his game in the spring solitude. 7 The ball comes up just right for a hard return, and Kaz Udagawa comes over for the kill. 8. 1976 FHS TENNIS TEAM — Front row: Vern Fryberger, Mark Caldarulo, Keith Beals, Kaz Udagawa. Top row: Mike Moyers, Dave Shields, Mike Pauls, Tom Wolf, Bob MagerL Craig Miller, Golf 235 J hJ 2| 3 1 [5| Mi 1. The play is dose at the plate as Lance Wise prepares to slide by the catcher ' s tag, 2. The collision jars the ball loose from the catch- er’s grasp, and Mike Schippers scores a run the hard way. 3 1976 FHS BASEBALL TEAM — Front row; Leon Cauhle, Tom Harmon, Lance Wise, Joe Leiker, Ken Ubelaker, Mike Weiser, Mike Schippers, Jim Kuhn, Jude Stecklein, Top row: Head Coach Earl Hobbs, Assistant Coach Frank Leo, Ron Kuhn, Chris Bailey, Mike Malhes, Steve Rohr, Jim Musgrove, Bob Schmidt, Kevin Jilka, Terry Lucas, Assistant Coach Rick Zimmerman. 4, Bob Schmidt directs Steve Rohr to the plate as the Tigers stage a scoring rally, 5, Pilchers Ray DolezaL Kevin Jilka and Gary Staab watch the action from the bullpen and wait for the call. 6. While FHS is at bat, the fielders find the chance for a few minutes of rest. Watching from the bench are Jim Musgrove, Tom Har- mon. Jim Kuhn, Steve Rohr and Joe Leiker. 7. Jim Kuhn learns of the outcome of his scoring attempt as the umpire signals the out to the combatants. 23li Baseball Baseball team finished year strong by compiling 21-21 season record Rainy weather juggled the schedule and tough competition challenged the FHS baseball team in 1976, but the Tigers came on strong toward the end of the season to even their record at 21-21, After returning from a swing through Texas with a 1-9 record, FHS entered its GPAC and NAIA District 10 schedules against its familiar opponents. The Tigers won eight of their first 10 games upon their return, and their early performances were led by Mike Schippers no-hitter against Kearney State. A marathon tripleheader against the Antelopes two weeks later sent FHS into the GPAC Tour- ney, The Tigers won three of their five games with Kearney State to claim the central division title. Baseball 237 13 1 The brush -back pitch is a nifty g“ device for the pitcher, but Lance — - Wise doesn’t enjoy the strategy. 2. it’s a test of skill and accuracy as Ray Dolezal challenges the bunting oppo- nent. 3, Jude Stecklein makes a solid connec- tion with the strike. 4. Steve Rohr takes a mighty swing and watches the ball soar toward the outfield. 5. A double play try is coming as Lance Wise forces the runner at second base and begins his throw to first. 6. There are plenty of teammates nearby to help Mike Schippers field the shallow fly ball. 238 Baseball FHS settles for runner-up places in GPAC and District 10 playoffs FHS hosted Emporia State and Northern Colorado in the conference tourney and lost a 13-6 decision to UNC in the opening round. A grand slam home run by Bob Schmidt in the ninth inning carried the Tigers to a 7-6 win over Emporia State, but a slugfest in the championship game ended with UNC ahead of the Tigers 15-13, The Tigers resumed their District 10 schedule with doubleheader sweeps over Bethany, Friends and Kansas Wesleyan to finish on top of the divi- sion with a 10-0 record. Pitching dominated the first day of the Dis- trict 10 Playoffs at Larks Park, and FHS shut out Benedictine 2-0 and lost to Emporia State 3-0, The Tigers found their hitting range the next day as they eliminated Benedictine with an 18-2 romp. That set up a con- frontation between FHS and Empo- ria State in the title game, but the Hornets held off a late Tiger rally to win 7-3 and claim the crown. Three players — Schmidt, Lance Wise and Ray Dolezal — were voted to the All-District 10 team, while Ken Ubelaker, Jude Stecklein and Mike Schippers received honorable men- tion, Wise also won All-GPAC hon- ors and led the Tigers in hitting with a .341 average. Schmidt led in runs batted in, runs scored and home runs. Ubelaker was the top pitcher with an 8-3 record, while Dolezal and Schippers finished at 5-5, Ba se ball 239 Team faces ' Big League ' colleges, accumulates 18-13 season record The women’s volleyball team advanced into the “Big League” this season, which consisted of competi- tion with the University of Kansas, Kansas State University and Wichita State University, Although the FHS coeds had previously experienced the quality form of these opponents in state and non-league play, this year they were included in the same league action, Drake University, the University of Nebraska at Lincoln and Hastings University were also unique to the 1975 schedule. Losing the fourth place regional title to Augsburg College and Iowa State College at the University of Missouri at Columbia, the team completed with an 18-13 overall record. Although the team lost two senior players, Diane Workman and Mari- lyn Wyman, two or three freshmen started each game. The returning tal- ent brings hopes for an even better season next year against the more demanding opposition. 240 Womens Volleyball ill 1. Coach Orvene Johnson projects instructions to the team from the sidelines. 2. Spirit is the building block to victory 3, An unretriovable spike is forced upon the K-State oppo- nents by Dorothy Neff as Marilyn Wyman prepares lo assist. 4. Junior Kim Giles and teammate Melinda Derow- itsch execute a successful block against their opponents from Bethany. 5. Quick reflexes enable Brenda Adams to bump the ball over the net. while Janita Zerr is poised for action, 6, VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Front row: Dorothy Neff, Melinda Derowitsch, Janita Zerr, Brenda Adams Diane Workman. Second row: Assistant coach Ranell Ruder, Marilyn Wyman, Kim Giles, Ronda Meeker, Sandi Bryan. Top row: Co ach Orvene Johnson, Martha Marlin. Cindy Riedel, Bonnie Brown, Luanne Major. Women’s Volleyball 241 Inexperienceplagues tennis team; gymnasts endure frustrating year The women ' s varsity tennis squad wound up the season with a disap pointing 3-10 overall record. In her first year of coaching tennis, Cindy Bross worked with a primarily inexperienced group of athletes con- sisting of three freshmen, three soph- omores and one junior. According to Coach Bross, " We lost to many colleges whose women have access to tennis clubs and a more enthusiastic tennis program. " The team finished the season by placing second at the Emporia Tri-Meet Women ' s varsity gymnastics suf- fered a no-win season as a team. However, Micki Armstrong, Mul- vane sophomore, qualified for the Regional meet in Brookings, S.D., by scoring an average of 6.5 in three meets during the season, " The pressure of competition and the hours it takes to be good make gymnastics a very demanding sport. It ' s not that we don’t have the talent, we just need girls to fill in the weak spots. As individuals the girls per- form well but the team score doesn ' t show it. For example, at Northwest- ern Missouri State every girl placed but we still lost by several points, " commented Head Coach Marilyn Zimmer. 242 Women ' s Tennis LU l 3 d s 1. Cindy Ayre, Salina freshman sets her stance and prepares to rally. 2. The split on the balance beam is performed by Michaele Walters, 3. WOMEN ' S VARSITY TENNIS TEAM — Front row: Teresa Aitken. Teresa Ross t Tam Zejgler, Cindy Ay re, Asst, Coach Pat Cadena, Top row: Head Coach Cindy Bross. Sue Stafford, Cheryl Theilen, Cathy Naverl, Joan Bahr, 4. Concentration on the placement of the serve reflects in the face of Teresa Ailken. She achieved the best individ- ual record of 4-9. 5. WOMEN’S VARSITY GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row: Micki Armstrong, Patty Lee, Chari Roberts, Michaele Walters. Top row: Sue Scheek, Head Coach Marilyn Zimmer, Asst. Coach Lynette Honor. Janet Johnson. Women ' s Gymnastics 243 Tigerettes to meet GPAC schools, compile disappointing 2-24 record The women’s varsity basketball team, consisting of two returning let- termen and eleven new players, experienced a disappointing 2-24 overall season record. A new schedule included nationall ranked teams, consequently the women faced action against some of the best competition in the Kansas, Nebraska and Oklahoma area. Head Coach Hel en Miles com- mented, “The team showed improve- ment throughout the year and I feel that playing against that type of com- petition is a source of pride for the college. The outlook for the coming season is good since so much experi- ence was gained by the young play- ers.’’ The Tigerettes have recently joined the GPAC, which is the conference used by the men’s varsity sports. The change will result in action with col- leges that are near the size of Fort Hays State, yet six open games will allow competition with larger col- leges. The lack of funding for women’s ath- letic scholarships continued to be a problem. 244 Women ' s Basketball 2 3 6 1. Wichita State University JT attempts to break through the guarding stance of Kathy Can non. 2. Searching for an open teammate, Joyce Pfeifer is surrounded by Kearney Stale defenders, 3, Kathy Fran , watches closely for an opportunity to steal the ball from her Alva, Okla, opponent. 4, WOM- EN ' S VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Brenda Cervantes Marl] a Melia, Emily Smith. Kathy Fran Kim Lohman. Che- ryl Hickey. Teresa Crittenden. Top row: Coach Helen Miles, Brenda Cahoj Kathy Can- non, Bea GotschalJ, Jill Reitz, Joyce Pfeifer, Monica Mears. Asst, Coach Cheri Livingston. 5, Jumping ability enables Bea Cotschall to control the rebound. She was the top field goal shooter with a 41 per cent average, 6, Fresh- man Brenda Cahoj struggles for the rebound through Ihe arms of an opponent. Cahoj led the Tige relies scoring with an average of 11.8 points per game. Women ' s Basketball 245 Women ' s Basketball I .-. 1, Returning letterwoman, Kim t H 1 I 9 Lohman lifts the ball above K- j £ State’s, Marsha Foppe for two points. Lohman led the squad with 42 assists. 2. Concentration and anticipa- tion of her opponent ' s next move keeps Kim Lohman on the alert, 3. Bea Gotschall is aided by Joyce Pfeifer, in pulling down a rebound through Kearney State’s defense. 4, Perfect position gives Emily Smith, Sharon Springs freshman, an advantage over Kearney State women. 5, Hays freshman Joyce Pfeifer main- tains her balance as she controls the rebound. 6, Tigerette action follows the toss by Denny Douglas, officiating. 246 Women’s Basketball Women’s Basketball 247 V Unpredicted rains stop 12 games; team garners 8-11 softball record After unpredicted rains caused the cancellation of 12 games, the wom- en’s varsity softball team ended with a 8-11 record. Head Coach Cindy Bross felt the women played well against their top competition but feels that next season when the schedule includes colleges more comparable to the size of Hays, the record will improve. “What hurts us the most is that the bigger teams in Kansas have money to recruit and have picked up good pitchers from all over the state,” said Bross. Kathy Cannon led the team with 24 hits, four of which were home runs and 12 runs batted in. L_lL£ 3 H- 6 1 Lou Major, Lyons freshman, jumps across the home plate to tally one of her seven runs of the season. 2. Sandy Beck- man, Grinnell sophomore, awaits the throw although her opponent has already safely arrived. 3, Racing against the ball, Marla Melia, Goodland freshman, prepares to slide underneath the catcher to reach home plate. 4. WOMEN’S VARSITY SOFTBALL TEAM — Front row; Brenda Cervantes, Marlia Melia, Cindy George, Teresa Crittenden, Sandy Beckman. Kim Powers, Joyce Greif, Cindy Bross, Susan Jones, Nancy Diehl. Barb Rankin. Jill Reitz. Top row: Head Coach Susan Cordell, Luanne Major, Susan Mag- erl, Nancy Pivonka, Kathy Cannon, Teresa Ross. Assistant Coach Sheri Livingston. 5. K-Slate opponent wonders if she should stop or go as Cindy George, Lamed sophomore, reaches for the ball. 6. Joyce Grief, Norton freshman, struggles to tag the runner. Women ' s Softball 249 Fourteen team members qualify for women ' s varsity track regional ‘interest in the FHS women ' s varsity track program increased a great deal because more stress is being put on high school track programs ’ said Head Coach Nancy Popp. She added that there is better coaching and closer attention being paid to techni- que and style. ll We consistently placed fourth or fifth in the big meets which is better than average ” commented Popp. Fourteen of the eighteen team mem- bers qualified for regionals at the University of Minneapolis Minn. Against competition from North and South Dakota Nebraska Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota and Kansas, Martha Martin placed well in the 1500-meter run to take sixth place and Carol Fowler placed seventh in the discus throw, Popp felt that one of the problems the team encountered was in the change in several women ' s techni- ques. It held them back this season she added, but next year they hope to improve, “You can muscle it all you want but the only way to get bet- ter is to improve on techniques ' stated Popp. I . ± 1. Martha Martin. Healy sopho- more. inches ahead of her WSU rival. 2. Determination is dis- played by Kim Giles. Hays jun- ior. 3. Carol Fowler, Centralia sophomore, heaves the discus against Kearney State. 4. Kim Dennis, Abilene freshman, stretches for distance in the long jump. 5. WOMEN S VARSITY TRACK TEAM — Front row: Sally Reamer, Emily Smith, Arlene Daniels, Darlene Irwin, Martha Martin, Kim Dennis. Tammi DeBusk. Tami Zeigler. Top row: Carol Fowler. Ann Molz, Beth Cupp, Kim Giles, Ronda Meeker, Jo Zerr, Lisa Hake, Sharolyn Boyer. Lynn Honer, Caecilia Winter. 6. Ronda Meeker, hurdles between two Kear- ney competitors. Women ' s Track 251 Pom pons to replace megaphones; trainers administer aid to 15 sports A pom pon squad will replace the cheerleaders next year With the same basic function as the cheer- leaders, the squad will perform rou- tines during breaks in the action at men’s varsity basketball games. The Fort Hays State cheerleaders led cheers for varsity wrestling events for the first time and also won the right to participate in womens var- sity sports. Cheerleaders had not been allowed to participate in wom- en’s varsity sports because of a deci- sion of the coaches in 1974-75. The women’s athletic board had never made a ruling concerning the partici- pation of cheerleaders in varsity sports Some of the longest-working weeks at FHS involved the athletic training staff. The athletic trainers were responsible for the prevention and treatment of injuries for al! nine men’s and six women’s varsity sports. They administered treatment and advice to athletes and coaches at the teams’ daily practices, and were on the scene whenever the Tigers and Tigerettes took on their many opponents. Head trainer Steve Antonopulos was in charge of the staff of men and women for most of the athletic year, and he worked with his students, instructing them in the proper train- ing methods and preparing them for emergencies, Antonopulos left his post in early March to accept the job of assistant trainer for the Denver Broncos, and his duties were picked up by several of the graduate and undergraduate assistants. 252 Cheerleaders WOW " 1 5 z_ 3 4 7 ±1 1. A clenched fist reveals tension as Chari Roberts encourages the -football squad from the side- LEADERS — Marlene Pfleiger, Chari Roberts Glenda Runft, Palty Lee Pam RiebeL 3. Pam Riehel losses basketballs to the crowd attending the men ' s basketball game against the University of Southern Colorado 4, Another ten yards for FHS; Patty Lee cheers the team on. 5. ATH- LETIC TRAINING STAFF — Ron Mueller, Nancy Diehl Dusty Booth, Linda Arnold. Brad Brown, Dave Burton Gordon Garrett, Frank Zezoney Debbie Stockham. Greg Feldman, head trainer Steve Antonopulos, 6 Much of the time in the training room before games is spent taping ankles and graduate assistant Frank Zezoney faces a long line of basketball players who need attention. 7. Trainers Dave Burton and Steve Antonopulos lead a shaken Danny Boyce from the field of combat to the sideline. Athletic Trainers 253 Enthusiasm in intramurals grows; coed archery new to activity slate Increased school spirit was reflected in men’s intramural action and resulted in the addition of another competitive sport- Coed archery was added to the slate of numerous activ- ities already offered Although the turnout was disappointing, the col- lege ' s archery record was broken by Bea Gotschall. The interest in hor- seshoes and badminton doubled from last year and between 500 and 600 men participated in the basket- ball program Men ' s and women’s intramural action was kept flowing smoothly by the Intramural Council Students represented each of the housing departments, clubs and organiza- tions so that every competing team had the opportunity to have their views expressed and defended The council dealt with squabbles over officiating which occurred occasion- ally, and tried to settle these conflicts before they were magnified. They were also responsible for getting information about events to the par- ticipants and for determining sched- ules. 1. Delta Sig Rex Oberheim concentrates on a ringer. Dale Burge, Independent, defeated Rick Linton, Sig Tan, for the all school horseshoes title, 2. Rigid form is demonstrated as Scott Sigle places fifth in diving competition, Russ Ingold obtained the first place standing with 186 points. 3. Careful aim enables Gary Leitner to keep the ball in play. The dou- bles championship was cinched by the independent team of Gary Hess and Terry Cordes, 4. Only students with previous swimming experience are qualified as diving judges. S. Big Creek Swim Club accumulated 56 points for their first place honor. Seated: Scott Sigle. Second row: Bill Havice, John Knight, Tom Morgan, Bill Gray, Top row: Joe Lokay, Mark Schippers, Jim Parks. 6. Ken Wallace maneuvers the football for the Geology Club, which finished second in the club league, as Alan Steinle officiates. 7. Sig Chi’s Jeff Cooper, Rex Egbert, and Brad Rigor anticipate the opposition ' s return. The Sig Eps battled for their first place standing by defeating the Sweat Sox 13-7. Men ' s Intramurals 255 1. The ball is thrust down the lane by Rick Tramp in men ' s intramural bowling action. The all-school title was won by Ron Johnson. 2. Steve Curtis jumps above his Sig Tau opponents to tally two points for the McGrath A team. 3. Watchful eyes of the referee observe a near pin, 4 Ken Wallace, Geology Club, shoots over a guard ' s arm. The Club won their league and grasped fourth place in a 11 -school play. 5. Bob Reed and Creighton Robinson anticipate rebounding Larry Clark ' s shot. Sig Tans won the all-school title. 6. Eagerness gleams in Rodeo Club ' s Donny Simpson and his Sig Ep opponent ' s eyes, as they await the starting whistle. The championship was taken by the Sig Ep wrestlers. 7 Clement Enaboifo, Nigeria and his partner fames Fonkwo, Cameroon, compete in table tennis. First place in the sport was won by Gary Earl and Rex Vanderwege 256 Mens Intramurals Men’s I ntra murals 257 I Men compete for all-school titles i Track, softball, badminton head men ' s spring intramural schedule 256 Men’s Intramurals u 11 — 2p-- j P a ±I±± 5 o ' 1 Doug Durr, Smith Center senior (Animal Crackers), antic- ipates the pitch while Gary Howard, Hays freshman (King Hearts), catches. King O ' Hearts took first in the softball playoffs, 2, Rex Staven, Hays freshman, and teammate Boh Reed, Hays junior (Sig Chi T s), placed fifth in men ' s intramu- ral badminton competition. 3. Keeping his form, Don Bab- cock, Utica sophomore (Bab ' s Boons), slides over the high jump bar. 4, Students representing McGrath Hall, Custer Hall, Fudpuckers, Independ- ents and Weist Hall are set for the starting signal, 5, Ben Gray, Williams, Ariz, senior, is inches away from claiming the first place position in the relay race. 6, Sig Ep Jeff Luce, Collyer freshman (second from left) wins the 100-yard dash with a time of 10.5 seconds. Men ' s Intramurals 259 Involvement in intramurals excels women ' s participation nears 50% Considering its size, FHS offered one of the most successful programs in the state. Of 2,000 women attending the college, approximately one-half of them participated. Along with this enthusiasm came a variety of compe- tition; therefore, every woman had the chance to compete against others of the same ability. Seldom were any problems encoun- tered with the scheduling of activi- ties, since there were no problems in obtaining equipment, Fort Hays State also had the advantage in the area of officiating. Unlike many other schools, the officials came from a class required for physical education majors. They gained prac- tical experience and no additional funds were needed for payment. Helen Miles, women ' s intramural director, structured the activities as ‘recreational outlets,’ rather than strictly competitive ones. “Although no awards were offered, outstanding participation and sportsmanship were displayed in nearly every event, " Miles said. 260 Women ' s Intramurals 23 , uinii » 9t;i vt: in nil I A L_ is reflected on tf | f battle?: however. 1. Marsha Hamilton. Oberlin freshman, returns her oppo- nent’s serve in singles intramural action. 2. Agony of defeat the Sigma ' s faces after losing the playoffs they finished with the third place title. 3. £ ' The gentle jocks of McMindes II East displayed athletic tal- ent by accumulating the top notch position in women’s intramural football and second place in volleyball. First row: Dana York. Jill Reitz. Nancy Diehl, Jo Ronen. Middle row: Teresa Aitken, Jo Jean Schulte, Cheryl Thielen. Top row: Kathleen Franz. Kim Lohman. 4. Indi- vidual skill as well as teamwork is essential for doubles table tennis com- petition. Placing first. Starr Wagner and partner Chuck Gentry evidently had what it takes. 5. Robin Shelite of the second place Independent II team sl ithers through the grasps of her opponents. 6. Sue Stafford and Karen Shultz compete in the 2(X)-yard freestyle. Stafford was victorious with a time of 3.31.3. Extracurricular athletics program unites women with same interest 262 Women’s I ntra murals !67 Graduates and Seniors Debra Abbott, Palco, elem. educ.; Marsha Albin, Sylvan Grove, psych.; Linda Arnold, Murray, Ky , HPER; Kathleen Aschwege, Oberlin, acct ; Edgar Barker, Hays, counseling; Brian Belden, Salina, psych.; Bonnie Beisner, Alton, music; James Byer, Hays, hist ; Michael Blau, Stockton, bus. educ ; Bonnie Brown, Gridley, elem educ.; Kay Buchanan, Healy, bio! ; Dale Buehne, Wright, gen bus ; Ron Buhrman, Scott City, counseling adm.; Jeannine Call, Hays, elem. educ.; Ed Campbell, Gove, gen bus.; James Carney, Lewis, bus, adm.; Linda Comeau, Hays, elem educ.; Roger Comeau, Hays, acct.; Laurine Cornell, Newburgh, N Y , psych.; Connie Cortez, Greensburg, speech path ; Mary Gramm, Hays, psych ; Glenn Derrick, Knoxville, Tenn , psych ; Gary Dickman, Colby, sec. educ ; Herman D’Souza, Cochin, gen bus ; Cecyle Fanning, Hays, speech path ; Tim Flagler, Wakeeney, art; Gary Freeman, Salina, speech; Barbara Ford, Topeka, elem. educ ; Donald Gable Jr , Hays, gen. bus.; Joyce Gas- chler, Hays, elem educ ; Carole Grimsley, Hays, elem educ ; Gary Grippin, Russell, hist.; Ann Gustad, Hays, hist.; Linda Gyetko, Hays, hist ; Michael Hanson, Hays, psych ; Gradual t?s Abh-Han 269 Abbreviation Guide BACHELOR OF ARTS ad; biology { b i ol . ); botany (hot.); chemis- try (chem,); economics (ecorc); English (Eng.); foreign languages (for. lang.); gen- eral science (gen, sci,); geology (geol.); history (hisL); mathematics (math.j;- music; philosophy (philo.J; physics; political science (polih sci.); psychology (psych.); sociology (sociol.); speech; zool- ogy (zoo.) BACHELOR OF SCIENCE accounting (acct.): agriculture (agric,); banking and finance; biology: botany: business (bus,); chemistry; data process- ing (data prqc ); elementary education (elem, educ.); general science; geology; home economics (home econ.); industrial arts (ind. arts); marketing; mathematics; nursing; physical education (HPER); physics; psychology; zoology PRE-PROFESSIONAL (A.B. OR B.S,) pre-law; pre-medicine (pre-med.) MASTER OF ARTS art. English, history, mathematics MASTER OF MUSIC MASTER OF SCIENCE biological sciences: business; business education (bus. educ.): chemistry; geol- ogy; education-counseling, educational administration (educ. adm,); elementary education, secondary education (sec. educ,); special education (spec, educ,); HPER; industrial arts, physical science; political science, psychology; social sci- ences; Spanish; speech; speech pathol- ogy (speech path.) Graduates Duane Harper, Albert, bus. adm.; Kathy Hochman, Kanopolis, elem. educ;; Donald Jacobs, Hays, educ.; Marilyn Jensen, Ludell, math.; Bar- bara Johnson, Hays, lang.; Bruce Johnson, Pratt, ind. arts; Wil- liam Johnson, McPherson, psych,; Carl Kennedy, Lebanon, Kan., geoL; Roger Kingsley, Ellis, agric.; Eliza- beth Kreller, Hays, hist.; Mike Laubhan, Russell, HPER; Shar- olyn Legleiter, Alexander, sec. sci;; Nyla Lippert, Bison, math.; Ronald Lynn, Macksville, elem. educ.; Joseph Martin, Chase, hist.; Bonnie Michel, Russell, counseling; Dale Miller Jr„ Goddard, agric.; Ger- ald Mindrup, Clayton, gen, bus.; Donald Montgomery, Downs, acct.; Robin Moutray, Lincoln, Neb., psych.; Nancy Niernberger, Hoxie, elem. educ.; John Olinger, Hugoton, hist.; Kathleen Olomon, Garden City, mar- keting; Ann Pankratz, Buhler, HPER; Patricia Pauley, Gypsum, bus. adm.; 270 Graduates Har-Pau Gary Peron, Downs, hist.: Douglas Phelps, Oakley, psych.; Paula Piszczek, Norton, elem. educ.: Carol Ray, Dodge City, elem. educ.; David Rose, Phillipsburg, geol.; Kenneth Ross, Hays, Eng.; Donna Roth, Bison, speech path.; Renette Saba, Hays, HPER; Joyce Sack, Hays, hist.; Douglas Sainlar, Hays, speech path.; Graduates Luanne Schulte, Norton, speech path-; Karen Schwerdtfeger, Kansas City, Kan , HPER; Ataolah Shirazi, Iran, chem ; Hwa Shu, Taiwan, gen bus,; Donald Simpson, Wichita, gen bus ; Alan Snider, Ellis, geol.; A1 Staab, Ellis, hist.; Patricia Stansfield, Mis- sion, elem educ ; Michael Stearns, Cawker City, biol ; Masoud Tabata- bai, Iran, math ; Mary Tanking, Otis, art; fackson Wang, Taiwan, bus. adm.; foAnn Watkins, Hays, Eng.; Eleanor Wherry, Wakeeney, speech mass comm ; Craig Winter, Wichita, zoo.; As Ri sanne Meier, Hays sophomore, outs her own quill pen in Chaucer class, she learns to appreciate the skills that were required in writing Middle English. Graduates Per- Win 271 Mini-feature Geology Excursion Ted Fritz, geology graduate assist- ant, participated in a cross coun- try ski excursion in Yellowstone National Park Dec. 23 to Jan, 4. The expedition was “to provide interested people with the oppor- tunity to study wildlife, with emphasis on geyser formation, proper winter camping and ava- lanche survival techniques , . , ft Facing extremely cold tempera- tures, the group soon learned that one mistake may cost a life, and that “the potential for injury is always there, " Fritz was the only Kansan in the group of 14 students from colleges and universities throughout the tLS. Seniors David Abell, Hays, agric.; Craig Alli- son, Lyons, music; Allen Altenbau- mer, Bushton, agric.; Tina Andrist, Bird City, home econ.; Ann Ansell, Hays, speech; Debra Applegate, Norton, gen. bus.; )ames Arend, Hays, gen. bus.; Ste- phen Arensdorf, Hays, banking and finance; Donald Arnhold, Hays, acct.; Sherry Arnold, Pratt, bus. educ.; Wayne Aschwege, Oberlin, acct.; Charles Astle, St. John, physics math.; Larry Atwood, Kinsley, pre- med.; Arthur Augustine, Lenora, marketing; Mary Austin, Scandia, elem. educ.; Audrey Baalmann, Grinnell, home econ.; Leo Baum, Hoisington, gen. bus.; Frederick Baumann, Kensing- ton, agric.; David Baxter, Stockton, acct.; Deanne Bayless, Dodge City, nursing; 272 Seniors Abe-Bay Charles Becker, Plainville, speech; Jo Bedient, Charlotte, Fla , art; Perry Bedient, Wichita, bus adm ; Susan Beiker, Plainville, gen. bus ; Connie Bemiss, Hays, acct Janet Bennett, Dorrance, gen. bus ; Larry Bernard, Osborne, art; Henry Bickerstaff, Junction City, acct.; Vicki Bieker, Hays, psych.; Henry Bingaman, Pratt, agric ; Leila Bingaman, Pratt, elem, educ ; Gloria Bland, McCracken, music; Michael Blodgett, Russell, art; Marjo- rie Bock, Courtland, Eng; Jerry Bol- lig, Plainville, gen. sci,; Seniors Karen Bolt, Goodland, elem. educ.; Harlan Boor, Hays, elem educ,; Paul Bowerman, Olathe, acct ; Edwina Bradford, Liberal, hist.; Pamela Brandt, Colby, Eng ; Craig Broadbent, Corning, HPER; Barbara Broeckelman, Grinnell, econ ; Stephen Brown, Pratt, pre- law; Susan Bruning, Sterling, elem. educ.; Kristin Brust, Plainville, elem. educ ; Delores Bryant, Kiowa, elem, educ ; Dave Bucnheim, Topeka, HPER; Larry Buell, Macksville, speech; Jan- ice Burch, Topeka, music; Stanley Burnham, St Francis, marketing; Leesa Butler, Great Bend, sociol.; Nancy Butler, Hays, business educ ; Roger Butler, Claflin, pre-law; Bobby Campbell! Hays, psych.; Richard Campbell, Gardner, data proc ; Seniors Bee- Cam 273 Daryl Carswell, Selden, data proc.; Bruce Carter, Overland Park, hist,; Terri Casey, McCracken, nursing; Larry Caspers, Smith Center, bank- ing and finance; Jean Gavin, LaCrosse, data proc.; David Chalfant, Hill City, art; Art Chambers, Hays, pre-law; Roxann Chapman, Hays, elem. educ.; Sherie Christensen, Marion, home econ.; Larry Cohoon, Dodge City, gen, bus,; Becky Cook, Russell, elem. educ.; Mollie Cook, Hardtner, art; Marian Cooper, Lucas, home econ.; Mark Cooper, Hoxie, HPER; Dave Copp, Topeka, HPER; Cheryl Corcoran, Oberlin, bus. educ.; Kerry Coulter, Hoxie, gen. sci.; Lee Cox, Atwood, elem. educ.; Rob- ert Cross, Lewis, agric,; Mary Cullen, Pueblo, Colo., bus. adm.; Seniors 274- Seniors Gar-Cul Mini-feature Jewelry Design “When working with jewelry, it’s mostly an experimental process — you learn by making mistakes,” said Lloyd Oakley, Hutchinson senior who is majoring in art. A transfer student from Hutchin- son Community Junior College, Oakley has been designing jew- elry for three years. After his graduation in May, he would like to open his own shop or teach part-time. Lenney Currey, Kensington, hist,; Patricia Cusick, Minneola, Eng,; Sheryl Davis, Oakley, pre-vet,; Deb- bie Dawkins, Bucklin, elem. educ,; Shirley DeCamp, Hugoton, elem. educ.; John Degarino, Olathe, econ,; Gary Delmez, Newton, bus. adm.; Denise Dennett, Palco, gen. bus.; C. Stewart Denton, Stockton, chem.; Marcella Desilet, Concordia, nursing; Mark DeWald, LaCrosse, music; Jan- nell Dible, Rexford, elem. educ.; Durand Dickerson, Leavenworth, sociol.; Cynthia Dierks, Haven, hist,; Kathy Donley, Lincoln, Neb., nurs- ing; Carol Donnell, Weskan, home econ.; Marie Dreiline, Hays, Eng.; Denise Dubbert, Cawker City, spec, educ.; Debra Dumler, Russell, hist; Douglas Durr, Smith Center, ind. arts; Seniors Jo Durr, Smith Center, bus, educ,; Dennis Dye, Mankato, gen. bus.; Gary Earl, Glade, music; John Edmonds, Cedar, predaw; Gay Edwards, Bison, home econ.; Kristi Ekum, McPherson, elem. educ.; Bob Elder, Elkhart, banking and finance; Tom Embers, Law- rence, psych.; Irvin Emig, Abilene, speech; Kim Emmert, Russell, mar- keting; Richard English, Hays, data proc.; Frank Ewing, Garden City, HPER; Teresa Farmer, Scott City, sociol.; Terry Farr, Hays, hist.; Nita Fears, Hays, psych,; Seniors Cur-Fea 275 Mary Fetsch, Liberal, psych.; Russell Fincham, Pratt, agric.; Edwin Fisher, Hays, banking and finance; Janet Fleske, Larned, bus. educ.; William Fleske, Larned, gen. bus.; Cyrel Foote, Wichita, counseling adm.; Dave Frederking, Salina, agric.; Kim Frick, Larned, spec, educ.; Stanley Froetschner, Larned, geol.; Pamela Fry, Liberal, speech path.; Letha Gaeddert, Buhler, art; Chris- tine Gaither, WaKeeney, elem. educ.; Ron Galli, Colby, speech; Jil Gallo- way, WaKeeney, music; Donna Gassner, Hays, elem. educ.; Seniors Rex Gebhards, Weskan, elem. educ.; Sylvia Geibler, Hays, nursing; Tom Gengler, Beloit, HPER; Charles Gen- try, Hays, agric.; Carmen Gerber, Dodge City, sociol.; Alvin Giebler, Hays, marketing; Susan Gile, Concordia, spec, educ.; Robert Girard, Clyde, acct.; Carol Gleason, Kinsley, acct.; Jerry God- dard, Penokee, ind. arts; Philip Goertz, Haviland, gen. bus.; Denise Goodin, Hays, HPER; Mark Goodman, Beeler, hist.; Karla Gottschalk, Hays, nursing; Loretta Grabbe, Hays, elem. educ.; Clark Grant, Hutchinson, acct.; Jan- ice Grant, Hays, HPER; Alan Greg- ory, Osborne, music; Dora Gross, Hays, math.; Fred Haas, Hays, pre- law; 276 Seniors Fet-Haa By his senior year physical education major. Bob Gonzales has found that organizing another semester of classes requires a bit of last minute concentration. Seniors Terry Hackney, Newton, hist.; Kathy Hahn, Dodge City, elem. educ.; Linda Hall, Hays, elem, educ ; Lynn Han- son, Pawnee Rock, agric.; Loren Harder, Hutchinson, gen bus ; Maylene Harder, Hutchinson, home econ ; Randall Hargett, Cimarron, agric ; Roger Harman, Hays, bus adm«; Clark Hartman, Topeka, bus adm ; Ronda Haskins, Oberlin, speech; Robert Haug, Ransom, HPER; Bonny Hawley, Dodge City, art; Jana Haw- ley, Courtland, home econ ; Francis Hawpe, Scott City, acct; Tim Hayes, Sterling, bot.; Gary Hedge, Studley, socioL; Karen Heiman, Garden City, sec. sci,; Kathy Heiman, Bernard, nursing; Sandra Heinze, Sylvan Grove, art; Wayne Henderson, Partridge, ind arts; Seniors Ha c- Hen 277 Seniors James Henningsen, Colby, psych.; Dianne Henry, Great Bend, gen. bus.; Michele Henry, Hays, music; BeverSy Hensiek, Nashville, gen. sci.; Maria Herron, Garden City, speech; Cheryl Hertel, Great Band, music; Kathy Hertel, Bird City, acct.; Michael Hester, Plevna, music; Diane Heuszel, Great Band, banking and finance; Donna Hihbs, Morland, music; Keith Higgins, McCracken, music; Mark Hill, Hays, HPER; Gary Hin- man, Plains, art; Sandra Hiss, Great Bend, home ecom; Geneva Hockett, Levant, nursing; William Hofer, Cedar, agric,; Donna Hoffman, Tribune, nursing; Tom Hoffman, Ashland, gen. bus.; Kathryn Homeier, Dorrance, psych.; Sally Hoover, Great Bend, music; Larry Hornbaker, Hutchinson, math.; David Hrabe, Stockton, nurs- ing; Janie Huffaker, Emporia, HPER; Connie Hurst, Hays, elem. educ.; Jean Ingersoll, Claflin, math.; 278 Seniors Hen-Ing Jerrold Istas, Aurora, hist.; Rhonda Ives, El Dorado, acct.; Jana Jaco, Plainville, bus. educ.; Jan Jacobs, Edmond, banking and finance; Loren Jacobs, Athol, ind. arts; Sharon Jacobs, Gorham, elem. educ.; Thomas Jakoplic, Woodston, ind. arts; Richard James, Hugoton, acct.; ElWynn Jansonius, Prairie View, agric.; Christopher Janzen, Hays, lang.; Seniors Michele Jarboe, Deerfield, HPER; Rita Jecha, Timken, art; Connie Jobe, Jetmore, elem. educ.; Tom Jobe, Kan- sas City, Kan., sociol.; Dorothy John- son, Courtland; Gary Johnson, Minneola, gen. bus.; Gerald Jones, Hays, psych.; David Juenemann, Selden, agric.; Frank Kamas, Wichita, polit. sci.; Ramona Kashka, Goodland, nursing; Robert Keating, Hays, Eng.; Robert Keesee, Phillipsburg, hist.; Rick Kel- leher, Olathe, sociol.; Ray Keller, Hunter, ind. arts; Becky Kelley, Wellington, nursing; Pamela Kepka, Dorrance, elem. educ.; Patricia King, Coolidge, nurs- ing; Janet Kinser, Clayton, nursing; Elizabeth Kirby, Offerle, art; Beth Kisner, Scott City, nursing; Jo Ann Kitts, Formoso, elem. educ.; Carla Klepper, Great Bend, music; Donna Klima, Claflin, spec, educ.; Luann Knaub, Winfield, elem. educ.; Gary Knoll, Garden City, acct.; Seniors Ist-Kno 279 Norleen Knoll, Ellis, acct.; Steven Knoll, Collyer, speech path,; J. Todd Knudson, Rexford, gen bus,; fane Koetkemeyer, Dorrance, speech; Donna Kohman, Abilene, data proc,; Charles Kootz, Kanopolis, agric.; Rachel Kraus, Hays, speech; Daniel Kreutzer, LaCrosse, marketing; Roman Kuchar, Hays, psych ; Ste- phen Laman, Portis, spec, educ.; folene Lambert, Zurich, bus, educ,; Wayne Lang, Hays, elem. educ,; Leila Lange, Ellsworth, nursing; Sandra LeCIair, Hays, HPER; Michael Legleiter, McCracken, Eng.; Seniors Douglas Leiker, Hays, econ.; Jane Leiker, Hays, lang,; Roger Leitner, Herdon, data proc,; Charlene Lind- say, Hill City, elem educ,; Scott Lindsay, Hill City, psych,; Richard Linton, Concordia, bus. adm.; Susan Little, Great Bend, elem. educ,; Greg Lohoefener, Oberlin, banking and finance; Mary Lohoe- fener, Oberlin, music; Theodore Long, Chapman, biol; Ed Lott, Salina, math,; Kathryn Luc- kert, Great Bend, home econ.; Jerome Luetters, Ransom, acct,; Henry Mace, Oberlin, math,; Greg Maho- ney, Hays, nursing; Jan Mai, Great Bend, home econ.; Kim Mai, Russell, elem, educ.; Lin- nell Maier, Bazine, gen. bus ; Marilyn Maier, Russell, nursing; Norman Malcolm, Almena, biol.; 280 Seniors Kno-Mal Willie Mannebach, Hoxie, Eng.; Linda Mans, Hays, speech path.; Jen- nifer Mardis, Pratt, psych.; Douglas Marrs, Fowler, ind. arts; Susan Mar- vin, LaCrosse, home econ.; John Mathes, Norton, math.; Michael Mathes, Grant, Neb., speech; Karen McAfee, Duncan, Eng.; Bill McCall, Ulysses, bus. adm.; Randall McCants, Goodland, banking and finance; Jim McClellan, Phillipsburg, sociol.; Julie McComb, Downs, elem. educ.; Clarence McConnaughy, Dodge City, acct.; Robert McCormick, Cedar, agric.; LoAnn McCray, Phillipsburg, sociol.; Seniors Mini-feature Woman Geologist Vicki Niermeier, Ludell graduate student, made FHS history by becoming the first woman to receive her master’s degree in geology here. Since her sophomore year when she decided to major in geology, Niermeier has been eyeing a goal of working professionally for the federal or state government. The work would involve mapping quadrangle areas, measuring sec- tions and studying rock forma- tions. Here, she works on her thesis pro- ject, a map of a quadrangle area in northeast Utah. Seniors Man-McC 281 Pam McGowne, Hays music; David McIntosh, Hays, elem, educ,; Rita McKinley, Scott City, soeioL; Darla McMullen Norton, acct ; Katie Meagher, Solomon, nursing; Jess Medina Jr M Weskan, Eng ; Mary Meier, Hays, sociol.; Richard Melby, Scandia, ind arts; Alene Meskimen, Hays, elem, educ.; Dave Meyer, Salina, psych,; Beth Miller, Claflin, HPER; Deborah Miller, Hutchinson, hist ; Doyle Miller, Russell, music; Lori Miller, Hays, Sociol ; Neil Miller, Chapman, Eng.; Sue Mills, Ellis, Eng ; Lyle Mitchell, Goodland, gen bus.; Harold Mizell Clayton, agric.; Sue Mlinar, Norton, elem educ.; Dennis Moore, Hutchin- son, agric ; Seniors Mini-feature Children and Mothers In presenting her thesis on “Atta- chment and Separation Anxiety,” Mary Gramm, Hays graduate stu- dent, attempted to prove that “it ' s dangerous to separate young chil- dren from their mothers for an extended period of time ' 1 By putting children — ages nine months, 12 months and 15 months — through episodes involving their mother, a familiar person, and a total stranger, Mrs. Gramm tested the theory that a child ' s attachment behavior varies according to the child ' s age Participating in one of the experi- mental activities are Mrs. Marga- ret Smith and her son, Gregory. y» 282 Soniors McG-Moo Elric Moore, Clyde, agric.; Mark Morell, Hays, banking and finance; Marlene Moxter, Cawker City, home econ.; Willis Musick, Minneapolis, econ,; Bill Meyers, Great Bend, biol.; Connie Nelson, Hutchinson, elem. educ.; Dwight Nett, Kingman, gen. bus,; Debra Noel, Alton, HPER; Kere Noel, Portis, acct.; Kathy Nuckolls, Hays, Eng,; Paul Numrich, Scott City, agric.; James Olinger, Hugoton, psych.; Debbie Oliphant, Claflin, spec, educ.; Elizabeth Page, Liberal, elem. educ.; Craig Pallister, Sterling, psych.; Randy Palmberg, Palco, hist.; Rich- ard Pappas, Wichita, HPER; Steve Parish, St. John, art; Ila Patton, Gay- lord, elem. educ.; Louaine Pauls, Inman, HPER; Seniors Linda Pearson, Beloit, gen. bus.; Norma Peck, Russell, HPER; Anne Perry, Scandia, elem. educ.; Alan Phipps, Matfield, agric.; Richard Pierce, Hays, pre-med.; Dale Pike, Healy, pre-law; Marilyn Pishney, Waterville, music; Tony Powers, Spearville, pre-law; Dave Price, Olathe, zoo.; Anthony Prusa, Claflin, gen. scL; Jane Rajewski, Victoria, data proc.; Curtis Ramsey, Kingman, acct.; Jean- nette Ramsey, WaKeeney, Eng.; Billi Rath, Shields, HPER; John Reifs- chneider, LaCrosse, pre-med.; Seniors Moo-Rej 263 Spring fever arrived early for these students who took advantage of the unseasonably warm weather in January. Sue Rein, Hays, speech; Herb Rempe, Goodland, marketing; Angela Reuber, Ludell, HPER; Ken- neth Rhoades, WaKeeney, acct,; Brad Rhoden WaKeeney, bus. adm.; Seniors Robynn Ridenour, Arnold, HPER; B. Ruth Riedel, Hays, music; Ioann Robben, Hays, elem. educ.; Linda Roberts, Farmington, home econ.; Joel Robinson, Hays, marketing; David Rochholz, Wichita, HPER; Sharlene Rogers, Selden, biol.; Ken- neth Rohr, Hays, bus. adm.; Marian Rose, Phillipsburg, gen, bus.; Diantha Ross, Meade, home econ.; David Rott, McPherson, bus. adm.; RaNell Ruder, Hays, HPER; Stephen Rupp, Hays, agric.; Linda Ruzich, Hutchinson, psych,; Fred Sager, Bird City, bus. adm.; Greg Saindon, Hays, acct.; Dana Sayre, Dodge City, elem. educ.; Mau- rice Schaller, Kinsley, gen. bus.; Mary Schechinger, Hays, spec, educ.; Katherine Schippers, Hays, music; 284 Seniors Rei-Sch Michele Schlittenhardt, St Francis nursing; Allen Schmeidler, Hays banking and finance; Madonna Schmeidler, Hays, elem educ ; Eliza- beth Schmidt, Hays, philos ; Marcel- lus Schmidt, Hays, psych,; Margaret Schmidt, Hays sec. educ.; Michael Schmidt, Great Bend HPER; Michael Schmidt, LaCrosse math ; Elaine Schneweis, Hutchin- son, acct.; Krin Schraeder Greens- burg Eng.; Kathy Schramm, Hays HPER; Jim Schreiber, Hays HPER; Jeanne Schremmer, WaKeeney elem. educ ; Jane Schulte, Walker gen bus ; Lea Scott, Smith Center, elem educ ; Seniors Debra Selichnow Garden City, elem educ ; Richard Settle, Russell gen. bus.; Yusufu Shinkafi, Japan, agric ; William Shultz, LaCrosse math; Scott Sigle, Hays biol.; Rita Sigwing, Phillipsburg, elem educ ; Mark Sinclair, Jetmore, bus adm ; Donald Sipes, Hays biol.; Mitchell Skalicky, Meade lang.; Lucia Sinead, Denver, Colo. home econ,; Brad Smith Olathe acct.; Reagan Smith, Leoti HPER; Sharon Smith, Marienthal nursing; Thomas Sou- kup, Morse Bluff Neb marketing; Lynden Speyar, Clearwater, gen bus ; Debra Spiller, McPherson, sec. sci ; Rodney Staab, Hays, Eng.; Michelle Stafford, Hays elem. educ ; Avis Stark, Sublette, data proc ; Richard Stearns, Hays geol ; Seniors Sch-Ste 285 Anita Stein, Spearville, data proc,; Donald Sterling, Hays, art; Stephen Stewart, Highland, econ.; Cathy Strasser, Garden City, data proc.; Laurel Strecker, Russell, elem, educ,; Don Stroh, Garden City, gen, bus,; Phyllis Stude, Dodge City, acct; Allen Talburt, Damar, agric.; Paula Temaat, Macksville, elern. educ,; Deborah Thornton, Atchison, nurs- ing; Seniors Scott Tichenor, Russell, HPER; Den- ise Toepfer, Mullinville, Eng,; Keith Tully, Spearville, bus, adm,; Camel- lia Tuttle, Lucas, math.; Dale Ulrich, Russell, acct,; Pam Uthe, Garden City, HPER; Roxie VanLoenen, Phillipsburg, elem, educ.; Bruce VanPetten, Derby, psych.; Dawn Vernau, Greens burg, Pa., elem, educ,; Terry Vernon, Hutchinson, spec, educ,; Lois Vesecky, Timken, music; John Vogt, Halstead, agric,; Cindy Votapka, Stockton, math,; Duane Wagner, Rush Center, zoo,; Oneta Walker, Norton, nursing; Valerie Wallace, Barnard, gen. bus.; Vicki Wallace, Luray, elem, educ.; Shirley Waller, Garden City, speech; Alva Wallert, Wilson, art; Michael Walter, Jetmore, gen. bus,; Mary Walters, Hays, nursing; Wil- liam Watson, Hays, ind. arts; Eliza- beth Watt, Hays, elem. educ.; Harry Watts, Hays, bioL; Shirley Weeks, Brownell, elem, educ,; 286 Seniors Ste-Wee Focusing his attention on the keyboard, busi- ness graduate student, Ed Campbell, punches his program into the computer. Seniors Denise Weishaar, Abilene, elem. educ.; Kitty Wells, Clay Center, elem, educ,; Vernon Wenger, New- ton, gen. bus.; Ronald Wentling, banking and finance; Susan Werth, Hays, nursing; Carl Wheeler, Woodston, acct,; Frankie Wiedeman, St, John, music; Loren Wiens, McPherson, HPER; Teresa Wiens, Johnson, elem, educ.; Patsy Wilken, Leoti, home econ,; Pamela Williams, Lenora, bus. educ,; Rod Wilson, Jetmore, speech; Caeci- lia Winter, Marienfhal, HPER; Lance Wise, Hill City, pre-law; Carol Woods, St. Louis, Mo,, socioh; Kenneth Woods, Hays, bus, adm.; Dennis Woodworth, Wichita, elem, educ, art; Dianne Workman, Farm- ingville, HPER; Linda Wylie, Quie- ter, art; Marilyn Wyman, Brownell, pre-med.; Denise York, Healy, speech; Dale Young, Salina, acct,; Emily Young, Satina, music; Christine Zabel, Athol, nursing; Robin Zimbelman, St, Francis, elem, educ,; Seniors Wei-Zim 287 Tomanek presides over Bicentennial graduation Graduation 1976 — a Bicentennial event. More than 5,000 friends, parents, faculty and students filled Gross Memo- rial Coliseum to watch as nearly 900 individuals received degrees. As the result of the efforts of Mortar Board, grad- uates wore tassels of varying colors to depict their areas of study, Rachel Kraus, Hays senior, spoke of the Bicenten- nial graduating class as “the cornerstone of the third cen- tury of Americans.” In his first graduation ceremony as college president, Dr. Gerald Tomanek bade the graduates “to remember Ford Hays State with kindness . we are always with you.” At the graduation banquet, prior to the formal exercises, Pilot and Torch Awards were presented to the outstanding seniors and faculty members. The Pilot Awards were given to Maxine Hoffman, Home Economics Department chairman, and Dr. Robert Dressier, associate professor of chemistry. Barbara Broeckelman, Grinnell senior, and John Dorsch, Bird City senior, were recipients of the 1976 Torch Awards. 28 B Pilot Torch Awards H7 - X, Years of hard work reach an end for agriculture major J. C. Barr, as he receives his diploma from Registrar )im Kellerman, 2 Battling to overcome a language barrier makes the struggle to graduation tougher for many for- eign students at FHS. Patty Lee, James Lee and Monticha Vudhiyangkura gather to capture the memorable moment. 3. Pilot and Torch Award recipients, Dr, Robert Dressier and Barbara Broeckelman, receive con- gratulations from friends after the senior banquet. 4 Pre-medical student John Dorsch received the Torch Award as outstanding male student. 5 Dr. Gerald Tomanek presides over his first graduation ceremony as pres- ident of FHS. 6. On behalf of the Board of Regents of Kansas, Glee Smith congratulates the 1976 graduating class. 7. At commencement Rachel Kraus, representative of the graduating class, speaks to graduates and friends. 8. Seniors chose the recipients of the Pilot Awards for outstand- ing faculty man and woman. Maxine Hoffman and Dr, Robert Dressier were the selected award winners. Commencement 289 Marla Abell, Hays Mark Ackerman, Dodge City Linda Allen, Great Bend Nancy Allen, Norton Bruce Ard, Salina Helen Arnoldy, Tipton Cheryl Ashcraft Bogue Paula Atkinson. Logan Elizabeth Avrit, Chico, Calif Susan Bailey, Sublette Chandra Bair, Bassett, Neb. Donald Balluch, Quinter Brent Barby, Woodward, Okla. Steve Basgall, Sharon Springs Gary Baxter, Stockton Tommy Beaton, Scott City Donald Bechard, Grinnell Mary Becker, Garden City Jerry Bengtson, Lindsborg Bruce Benyshek, Kansas City, Kan. Pamela Berger, Hays Patricia Bergkamp, Fowler Jenny Bernard, Hays David Bernasconi, Scott City Cheryl Berquist, Salina Judy Besecker, Canton James Billinger, Hays Becky Bisel, Hays Gilbert Bishop, Tribune Rebecca Bitter, Ulysses Linda Bledsoe, Lawrence Neal Blythe, Great Bend Vicki Bobinmyer, McCook, Neb. Leslie Bowerman, Wichita Joe Bowers, Wichita Deanna Bowman, Larned Kym Boyd, Great Bend Doug Bray, Minneapolis, Kan Joan Briand, Arnold Brian Brown, Gorham Kris Bruns, Winona Daniel Buchanan, Hays Daryl Budreau, Lincoln Deb Buhrman, Goodland Janiece Burkholder, Natoma Beverly Bums, Liberal Mark Bussen, Wallace Camille Campbell, Gove Juniors Abo-Cam 291 Gwen Caro, Great Bend Mary Carpenter, Morrill, Neb. Barry Carter, Russell Gary Cathcart, Oberlin Rose Chop, Kansas City, Kan. Debbie Cochran, Hutchinson Duane Coile, Hays Catherine Comeau, Plainville Bernard Commerford, Goodland Cathy Conley, Dodge City Robert Conness, WaKeeney Carolyn Cook, Russell Michael Cook, Belvue Karla Cooper, Colby Terry Cordes, Meade Joe Cornwell, St. John Deborah Cowell, Phillipsburg Kathy Cowles, Jetmore Paula Craven, Goodland Alice Cress, Goodland Teresa Crittenden, Geuda Springs Rod Cunningham, Oakley Joyce Daugs, Hays Gregory Davidson, Hays Elizabeth Deines, WaKeeney Leslie Deines, WaKeeney Richard Dematto, Salina Michael Dempsey, Mankato Neil DePew, Garden City Melinda Derowitsch, Chester, Neb. George Dibble, Alton George Dinkel, Victoria Terrance Dinkel, Victoria Kathy Doherty, Great Bend William Doll, Goodland Florian Dome, Bison Thomas Dorsch, Bird City Timothy Doughty, Osborne Nancy Dragoo, Hays Cynthia Dreiling, Hays Kevin Dreiling, Hays Lauri Driscoll, Russell Juniors Dorthea Dumler, Russell Delores Eberle, Hays Angela Eck, Ulysses Alan Eichelberger, Salina Paula Elder, Norton Anthony Elliot, Natoma 292 Juniors Car-Ell Curiosity can prove to be helpful at Roosevelt Grade School as Jan Esplund. Dodge City graduate student, encourages her little friend at the typewriter. David Elmore, Wichita Kent Eneff, Great Bend Ruth Erickson, Hays Michael Everett, Hutchinson Samuel Evins, Hays Steven Ewing, McPherson Charles Farmer, Russell Tim Feldkamp, Bremen Nancy Fetsch, Liberal Rusty Fi field, Olathe Thomas Flowers, Dodge City Raelene Francis, Deerfield LaRue Franz, Rozel Gary Fredrickson, Oberlin Dan Fricker, Oakley Gary Friesen, Johnson Jon Friesen, Colby Raymond Fuller, Wichita Cynthia Gaede, Hoxie Bianca Gager, Oakley Kathy Gaines, Kensington Janet Gallion, Grinned Gordon Garrett, Russell Greg Garten, Abilene Juniors Sandra Gasper, Hays Randal Geist, Hutchinson Sharon George, Lakin Wanda George, Lebanon, Kan, Barbara Gerstner, Hays Susan Gestenslager, Garden City Juniors Elm-Ges 293 Cecilia Gicbler, Hays Stephen Giersch, Dodge City Susan Giesaking, Ulysses Jody Giles, Spearville Kim Giles, Hays Michael Glasco, Wellington Julie Goddard, Penokee Steve Gouldie, Osborne Tammy Graber, Pretty Prairie Allyson Graff, Marienthal Mark Gragg, Abilene Louise Greenberg, Grainfield Donna Grieve, Osborne Alice Griffin, Delphos William Haar, Elkhart Robert Hager, Lenora Kathy Hannah, Great Bend Bruce Harbaugh, Hays Mike Harbaugh, Hutchinson Dee Hardesty, Cimarron Gary Hardman, Salina Debby Haskell, Belle Plaine Carla Hatcher, Hutchinson Patricia Hayden, Salina Denise Hein, Grainfield Donna Helbert, Kingman Glenn Helfrich, Spearville Connie Henderson, Hays John Henry, Phillipsburg Luanne Heron, Lakewood, Colo, Juniors Diana Hickel, Ellinwood Jimmy Hickel, Salina Sherri Hicks, Satanta Carol Hilt, St, Francis Kent Hinman, Hays Laura Hinman, Brownell John Hipp, Great Bend Gayla Hitz, Kingsdown Vincent Holle, Bremen Debra Holopirek, Timken David Holste, Ludell Sherry Homeier, Dorrance Steve Homolac, Belleville Suzan Hooper, Phillipsburg Craig Horchem, Ness City Richard Horton, Hutchinson Randy Hujing, Hoxie Cheryl Hutson, Carmichael, Calif. 294 Juniors Gie-Hut Pam Hyde, Great Bend Linda Hyman, Lakin John lrvin T McCracken Susan James, Hugoton Holly Jewell, Cawker City Janis Jilg, Great Bend Blane Johnson, Phillipsburg David Johnson, Hutchinson Michael Johnson, Ellis Noella Johnson, Johnstown, Pa Peter Johnson, Hays Steven Johnson, Bogue Joe Jones, Smith Center James Joyner, Russell Thomas Kearney, Belpre Lealem Kebede, Ethiopia Darrell Keller, Zurich Karen Keller, Hays Randy Kelley, Greensburg Bob Keltner, Meade Danny Kennedy, Mankato Mary Kennedy, Lebanon, Kan, Marta Kickhaefer, Herington Vicki Kinast, Hutchinson Becky Kipp, Phillipsburg Douglas Kirmer, Hutchinson Charles Kissee, Olathe Kimberly Knudson, Rexford Steve Korf, Hutchinson Larry Koster, Cawker City Juniors Mini-feature Sculptor “So this is modern sculpture! " An unusually interesting project was in progress fall semester, as Kent Ficken, Hays junior, created a ceramic form on top of a wooden structure padded with multi- stained canvas and foam. He is a sculpture major and a ceramics minor. “I like to combine sculpture, ceramics, painting media and technique to create unique con- coctions and offer good art to the public at a reasonable cost,” Ficken stated as he continued work on this project which was sold at the Art Cellar. Juniors Hyd-Kos 295 Debra Krueger, Stafford Shelby Kuhlman, Kensington Gary Lamoreux, Shawnee Joann Landwehr, Utica Craig Larson, Oberlin Mark Larson, McPherson Marie Larzalere, Hays Cynthia Lassman, Humboldt Michael Leikam, Salina Wilma Lewallen, Oakley Margie Lewin, Mission Kristi Lewis, Healy Brian Lickiss, St, John Sharri Linscheid, Hutchinson Alfreda Lobmeyer, Leoti Karen Lockwood, Greensburg James Long, Ashland Peggy Love, St Francis Juniors Roger Lowry, Almena Ronald Lucas, Satanta Rita Luck, Hill City Jolene Macek, Wilson Paul Madden, Great Bend Luanne Major, Lyons Steven Maley, Concordia Kevin Manz, Abilene Daryl Maresch, Nekoma Ned Marks, Dodge City Marianne Martin, Ulysses Patty Martinsen, Prairie Village Bob Mason, Hays Kay Massaglia, Hays Ronald Matteson, Phillipsburg Becky May, Hays Tony May, Hays Gayle McCarter, Liberal Ken McCarter, Great Bend Susan McClellan, Paleo Gary McClure, Phillipsburg James McGaughey, Jetmore Stuart McGowne, Hays Dana McGuire, WaKeeney Charles McNall, Sharon Springs William McWhirter, Dighton Ronda Meeker, Dighton Emily Megaffin, Pratt Connie Meier, Haven Douglas Meyer, Carlton 296 Juniors Kru-Mey Elementary Education majors taking the jun- ior block participate in a Social Studies realia — an activity used to relate classroom teach- ing to real life, Patty Martinsen Jan Pruitt, and Rodney Rathbun (front row); Karen Lock- wood and Susan Bailey (top row) dress in clown attire to illustrate circus life. Juniors Joyce Meyer, Rossville Patricia Michau, Derby Christine Miller Sterling Stephen Miller, Hays Sheila Mills, Leoti Monti Montgomery, McDonald Colleen Morain, Hays Philip Morford Haviland Thomas Morgan Syracuse John Morrell, Salina Nancy Moxter Cawker City Michael Moyers Hays Brett Musser, Phillipsburg Rodney Neitzel, St, Francis Marcia Nelson, Washington Stanley Newquist Cawker City Pam Niermeier, Ludell Jan Nusser Jetmore Alan Ochs, Jetmore Barbara Ocker, Copeland Dan Olinger Wichita Kent Otte, Hays Matasha Otte Hays Susan Panter, Athol Denise Parks Salina Kristi Parry Great Bend Jan Patrick, Hoisington Steve Paul, Morland Susan Pechanec, Timken Gary Peintner, Spearville Juniors Mcy-Pci 297 Rebecca Perry, Hill City James Peters, Valley Center Kathy Peters, LaCrosse Katherine Peterson, Belvue Pamela Petrasek, Hoxie Paula Pfannenstiel, Hays Marlene Pflieger, Logan Douglas Phelps, Oakley Kevin Philbrick, Norton Jolene Pool, Otis Ed Pratt, Hoxie Barbara Princ, Lucas Terry Rabe, Spearville Freda Radcliffe, Concordia Sandy Rader, Mullinville Barbara Rankin, Larned Kim Rapstine, Moscow, Kan. Brenda Redden, Salina Diana Redger, Ashland Randy Reece, Downs Rory Reed, Kiowa Frank Reichert, Hays Kenneth Rein, Hays Janice Renick, Ingalls Peggy Richard, St, Francis Barbara Richardson, Nickerson Brad Rigor, Weskan Richard Rios, Hutchinson Genell Roberts, Gove Lora Rocholz, Sharon Springs Juniors Mini-feature Broadcasting " Electronic news gathering is as important to television broadcast- ing as the development of color broadcasting 1 noted Don Schwartz, Salina senior, whose fall semester project involved writing, producing, and directing a video film on electronic news gathering. Electronic news gathering is a time-saving development. Using a portable hand-held camera, video tape machine and micro-wave transmission unit, television can televise live any news event at any place any time. Schwartz has assumed a broadcasting job at KSAL in Salina. 29B Juniors Per- Roc I Linda Roesener, Barksdale, La, Brent Rogers, Scott City Janet Rohling, Cunningham Jerri Rohr, Hays Pam Rollings, Hill City Carol Rome, Hugoton June Rose, Lyons Robby Ross, Atwood Teresa Ross, Meade John Rundell, Colby Andy Rupp, Hays Charles Rupp, Hays Marilyn Ryan, Colby Pat Sampson, Salina Linda Samuelson, Concordia Julie Sanders, Hutchinson Beverl y Sasse, Gaylord William Schick, Phillipsburg Joe Schlageck, Russell Marilyn Schlegel, Ness City Kay Schmidt, Minneola Mary Schmidt berger, Victoria Joyce Schraeder, Rush Center Rick Schroeder, Smith Center Catherine Schryer, Hays Mark Schukman, Hays LuAnn Schulze, Norton Randy Settle, Seagraves, Texas Mark Sexson, Weskan Rosemary Seyfert, Pratt Juniors Janet Seymour, Murtaugh, Idaho Susan Shanahan, Salina L. Dale Shrader, McLouth Brian Shriwise, Jetmore Karen Shultz, LaCrosse Janet Siegrist, Sterling Richard Sieker, Chase Jennifer Sim, Sublette Connie Simons, Hays Lorraine Simpson, Wamego Rachel Sloan, Tribune Bonnie Smith, Newton Eunice Smith, Goodland Myrna Smith, Codell Marilyn Somers, Goodland Mark Spaeny, Hutchinson Kirk Spikes, Hugoton Karin Sporleder, Walsenburg, Colo, Juniors Roe-Spo 299 Kayla Springer, Hoisington Cindy Sramek, Scott City Lyle Staab, Hays Michael Staab, Great Bend Theresa Stadler, Topeka Tom Stafford, Russell Nancy Starke, Sublette Elaine Starr, Burdett Danny Stecklein, Victoria Suzanne Stillwell, Penaltoa Gary Stoops, Sawyer Lynn Strickler, Hutchinson Dana Stuart, Hutchinson Leta Stukesbary, Ness City Sharia Summers, Hutchinson Karen Suppes, Scott City Lynda Symington, Salina Paula Taylor, Ellin wood Juniors Jean Teller, Hays Janis Thielen, Salina Lavada Thiessen, Peabody Dianne Thompson, Hays Nancy Tittel, Garden City William Tomasheck, Zurich Cheryl True, Gaylord Kenneth Ubelaker, Osborne Helen Unrein, Hays Erma Vehige, Topeka Martin Vieyra, Hutchinson Alan Vonfeldt, Plainville Thomas Wade, Herrington Stanley Wagler, Abbeyville Rebecca Waller, Stockton Karol Walls, St. John Lilly Walters, Hays Karla Walz, Oakley Hunting for books is easier for George Arm- bruster, Lindsborg freshman, as he talks to Denise Hein, an employee at the Memorial Union Trading Post Bookstore. 300 Juniors Spr-Wal Mini-feature Equality “We’re both farm girls so the work isn’t too hard. We ' re used to buck- ing bales 1 commented Janis Jilg, Great Bend junior, (right) who was one of the first two girls hired in the faculty mailroom three years ago. She is a nursing major and plans to work in ghetto areas to serve the underprivileged as a public health nurse. Ruth Bellerive, Mor- land junior also works in the mailroom. She will teach speech pathology in a public school after graduation. Equal Opportunity has given both of them chances to prove themselves to be qualified. Juniors David Ward Hutchinson Shelley Ward Clayton John Washburn, Hoxie Sheila Watson Montezuma Charles Welker, Ahbyville Judy Wente Hill City David Wetzel, Brownell Alma Wiesner Hays Beverly Wiesner Plainville Mary Williams Delia Rita Williams Wallace John Windscheffel, Smith Center Kristi Wolters, Portis Terry Wolters, Portis Allan Wondra CJaflin Meda Woods Lebanon Kan. Marcia Woolley, Osborne Joyce Worcester, Bogue Cliff Wray, Plevna Jan Wray Plevna Mohammad Zargar-B, Iran Gary Zellner, Marienthal Mary Zellner Marienthal Judith Zerr Hays Brad Zimmerman Mullinville Steven Zimmerman Hays Juniors War-Zim 301 Rick Albrecht, Russell Calvin Allen, Hampton, Va. Kelley Allen, Lyons Kevin Alpers, Hudson Bonita Amos, Hoxie Lea Anderson, Kensington Velma Anderson, Norton Kay Andrews, Medicine Lodge Nancy Aschwege, Oberlin Craig Ash, Valley Center Linda Atkinson, Plains Cynthia Bachman, Atwood Raymond Bachman, Wichita Joan Bahr, Claflin Leslie Baird, Garden City Bruce Basye, Hoisington Garry Baxter, Stockton Janis Becker, Plainville Martin Becker, Russell Bradley Beecher, Hill City Margo Be fort, Hays Reva Benien, Norton Bonnie Bergling, Ludell Robert Bergman, Minneapolis Lois Berland, Zurich Dawn Berry, Lenora Jon Betts, Oberlin Thomas Binder, Hays Richard Birch er, Ellsworth Sherry Bircher, Ellsworth Cindy Blackwill, Quinter Greg Blau, Brewster Jody Bloom, Scott City Nancy Blum, Hays James Bobo, Wichita Steven Bogart, Salina Patti Bohl, Phillipsburg Bruce Bolen, Wallace Brian Boucher, LaCrosse Sharolyn Boyer, Minneapolis Tresa Branch, Wellington Debbie Bray, Goodland Kent Bressler, Rolla Marty Brewer, Leoti Jeanie Brown, Stockton Mary Brown, Walker jeri Buffington, Marquette Mohammed Bunza, Nigeria Sophomores Alb-Bun 303 Jo Ann Burkhart, Cimarron Trina Bussen, Wallace Mark Caldarulo, Abilene Donna Carlisle, Gberlin Wesley Carmichael, Plamville Jody Case, Belpre Sophomores Eva Cauthon, Syracuse Chris Chesney, Woodston Scott Christ, Plymouth, Neb. Kathy Clarke, Medicine Lodge Sonja Clason, Pueblo, Colo. Nancy Cone, Harlan John Conrardy, Garden City Carol Cook, Hays Zerell Cook, Palco Susan Cordell, Little River Gaye Corder, Selden Rena Corke, Quinter Dana Cox, Moscow, Kan. Julie Crabill, Jetmore Chris Craig, Wilson Patty Cramer, Almena Catherine Cronn, WaKeeney Skip David, Sharon Springs Christine Davignon, Bogue Barb Davis, Dodge City Charles Deines, Flagler Carol Dennett, Palco Gina Detrie, Kansas City, Kan. Brian Dettmer, Agra Allen Dinkel, McCracken Kris Disney, Ellis Charla Doyle, Red Cloud, Neb. Sharon Dreher, Hays Sue Dreiling, Hays Kevin Dubbert, Cawker City Watching a FHS football game. Freshman Cindy Farr (left) and some friends enjoy the afternoon sun. 304 Sophomores Bur- Dub fan Dugan, Alton Craig Dunn, Syracuse Douglas Dupy, Salina Mark Eberle, Albuquerque, N.M. Pauline Edmonds, Ellis Rex Egbert, Coodland Sophomores Lorena Elliot, Glasco Kim Ellis, Stafford Kristi ElLner, Hays Gayle Enslow, La kin Galen Fields, Bucklin Johnnie Fiene, Lebanon, Kan. Marvin Finger Jr,, Rozel Carol Ford, Hanston Carol Fowler, Centralia Marilyn Fox, Burdett Paul Freidenberger, Otis Dan Frick, Kinsley Kathryn Fritz, Morrowville Ruth Fry, WaKeeney Philip Fulmer, Belvue Gregory Galluzzi, Lawrence Rachelle Gant, Portis Leta Gattshall, Goodland Joseph Gleason, Spearville Lyle Goering, Partridge Lynn Goertz, Haviland Kathy Goetz, Hays Craig Goodell, St. Francis Karen Gore, Earned (aye Gorman, Salina Pam Gould, Dodge City Bruce Graham, Miltonville Cynthia Graves, Wichita John Gray, Topeka Michael Grover, Stockton Debbie Guerrero, Hugoton Karla Gustason, Russell Yolanda Gutierrez, Sharon Springs Rich Haas, Hutchinson Rowena Hafner, Falco Joann Hamman, Garden City Deborah Hansen, Kirwin Lila Mae Haselhorst, Hays Carol Haslouer, Hope Lawrence Hastings, Hanston Tina Havice, Goodland Clark Hay, Newton Sophomores Du -Hay 305 Ken Hedberg, Marquette Debbie Heikes, Norton Gary Hennerberg, H oil en berg Robert Henningsen, Colby Denise Heroneme, Zurich Judith Herrmann, Kinsley Linda Heskett, Hoxie Michael Hesterman, Ludell Tom Hesterman, Ludell Donna Horn, Phillipsburg Novia Horyna, Bison Sara Howard, Sharon Springs Terry Howland, Formosa, Kan, Sherridene Hyde, Osborne Russell Ingold, Lenexa Dave Inloes, Quinter Lori Ireland, Minneola Darlene Irwin, Hays Cindy Jarmer, Garden City Christina Jenkins, Stockton Nancy Jensby, Webber Karol Jones, Phillipsburg Kathleen Jones, Logan Sandra Karl, Enterprise Sophomores John Karlin, Hays Roxie Karlin, Hays Susan Kats, Long Island, Kan, Dee Kaufman, Hutchinson Allyn Kaufmann, Holyrood Thomas Kelly, Abilene Kathy Kepferle, Quinter Margaret Kincaid, Ellinwood Lynn Kinderknecht, Ellis Priscilla Kirk, Bucklin Gwen Kirmer, Spearville Larry Knowles, Derby Interest is the key word in keeping this stu- dent’s attention during a “Chemist ' s View of the World lecture. 306 S op ho mo res H ed - Kn o l-U Bundled up againsl a crisp Western Kansas wind, Kathy Hemphill and Theresa Goudy, Macksville freshmen, return from class. Sandra Koenig, ' Great Bend Terry Koops, Cawker City Mark Kreutzer, Marienthal Monette Kumle, Marquette David Lachman, Narka Sherry LaShell, Utica Mehrdad Latifi, Catherine Peggy LeCount, St. Francis Patricia Lee, Downs Donna Leitner, Herndon Alan Lesage, Stockton Margaret Lett, Hutchinson Sophomores Karen Lewis, Alta Vista Carol Lichti, Hesston Kirk Lieurance, Kiowa Meridy Line, Russell Randy Lippolcl, Herndon Ann Livingston, Wichita Edward Lobmeyer, Leoti Teresa Loder, Marquette Kimberly Lohman, Kendall Therese Lohrmeyer, Logan Sheri Long, Newton LaDawna Lowen, Hays Steven Lowen, Hays Terry Lucas, Sublette Debra Luea, Ellis Sandra Mace, Oberlin Carol Macy, Portis Alan Maddy, Stockton Cindy Magers, Norton Teresa Major, Dorrance Terry Major, Ulysses Lynn Malir, Wilson Patricia Mansir, Thornton Debbie Martin, Phillipsburg Sophomores KooMar 307 Martha Martin, Healy Mark Massaglia, Hays Martin Massaglia, Hays John Mathews, Greensburg Janis Mauck, Stockton Deanna Mayers Osborne Louise McComas, Portis Marilyn McConnell Salina Christine McKanna, Luray Marianne McMullin, Argonia Karen McReynolds Osborne Roseanne Meier, Hays Susan Meier Hays Donald Melby Scandia Tom Mertens Meade Gregory Mick, Osborne Rita Mills, Leoti Keith Mitchell Salina Sophomores James Mitchum WaKeeney Anita Mizell, Norton Michael Morell WaKeeney Larry Mostrom, Elkhart Keith Motzner Wilson Lynn Mull, Great Bend Debra M unsinger Dighton Cathy Nauert Lamed Joan Naylor, Waldo Linda Neil, Russell Beth Neumann, Hanston Tammy Nicholas Johnson Beverly Noel, Graiofield Brad Noel, Portis Mark Nold Sedgwick Teressa Nutt, Murfreesboro Ark, Joan Nyhnff Downs John Ogle Natoma Sylvia Orosco Garden City Margaret Orth Hays Melva Osborne Hanston Paul Overley Colby Brenda Parker, Macksville Warren Parker Bclpre Terry Parks Hill City Dale Patton Sylvan Grove Donald Patton Sylvan Grove Julie Paul, Hill City Ronald Peach, LaCrosse Pamela Peter, Goodland 308 Sophomores Mar-Pet Mini-feature Composer " The Contrast a campus theater production, involved the use of musical themes written and per- formed by Brett Musser, Phillips- burg junior. Musser is a music education major whose talents were used for scene changes, dance routines and plot explana- tions in the November comedy. A member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia men’s honorary music fraternity, Musser was also named Outstand- ing Freshman in the Music Department in 1974. Musser’ s compositions were patri- otic and lively with variations of " Yankee Doodle " used throughout the play. Sophomores Kathy Peterson, Wichita Rhonda Pickett, Oberlin Jennifer Potter, Great Bend Kim Powers, Hill City Rita Powers, Garden City Nancy Prusa, Portis Ron Rader, Wichita Michael Rajewski, Victoria Mike Raleigh, Windom Susan Ramsey, Scott City Jan Raney, Syracuse Laurie Reid, Brewster Jill Reitz, Medicine Lodge Lawrence Rempe, Plainville Gary Renberger, LaCrosse Susan Rethorst, Smith Center Linda Richter, Great Bend Cindy Roberson. St. Francis Chari Roberts, Lewis Kim Roeder, Prairie View Richard Rome, Hugoton Pamela Ronen, Meade Mitchell Rorabaugh, Abilene Jeaneen Roy, Palco Bernice Ruda, Atwood Glenda Runft, Wichita Darrell Rust, Goodland Ann Sander, McPherson Karen Sander, Hays Julie Sauber, Ellinwood Sophomores Pet-Sau 309 Spencer Schlepp, Kanorado Robert Schmidt, Hays Janelle Scboenthaler, WaKeeney Pam Schuckman, Arnold Jo Schulte, Norton Mark Schutte, LaCrosse Waverly Scott, Athol Sherry Searls, Wichita Linda Seele, St. Marys Myron Seller, Canton Robin Shelite, Sharon Garry Sigle, Luray Marci Skillman, Leawood LaRoy Slaughter, Chicago, 111- Christopher Slimm, Overland Park Amber Smith, Leoti Lynnette Smith, Saline Sherrie Smith, Lincoln Daniel Smithhisler, Harper Roger Snodgrass, Atwood Alex Soka, Nigeria Gary Squires, Lawrence Maureen Stadler, Topeka Yvonne Stark, Solomon Sophomores Belinda Steckline, Ogallah Sandra Stenzel, WaKeeney Jolene Stephens, Monument Andrea Stimatze, Pawnee Rock Deborah Strouse, Plainville Ann Studley, Salina Donna Talburt, Damar Dave Taxter, Hays Landy Tedford, Minneola Tina Teschke, Haysville Anita Thyfault, Damar Lois Thyfault, Hays Fern Tittel, Russell Marla Trent, Cimarron Teresa Tucker, Mattoon James Urban, Ashland Ernest Vanderbur, Russell Joe VanLaeys, Sharon Springs Veanna Vap, Atwood Connie Vavroch, Jennings David Voran, Cimarron Starr Wagner, Franklin Judith Walker, Hays Joe Walter, Walker 310 Sophomores Sch-Wal Belinda Waltman, Chadron, Neb, William Ward, Russell Leilia Wasinger, Hays Rose Wasinger, Victoria Mark Watts, Hays Marilynn Waugh, Weskan Cheryl Wede!, Haysville Ramona Weigel, Hays Corliss Wells, Plainville Robert Wertenberger, Hays Sandra Werth, Hays Peter White, Geoeseo Bryce Wiehl, Smith Center Judi Wilhm, Hays Gregory Williams, Rolla Marta Williams, Derby Teresa Willis, Rolla Lola Winder, Waldo Connie Wittman, Hays Thomas Wolf, Quinter Angela Wong, Hong Kong Darrell Wood, Haviland Jim Woody, Hill City Donna Yeman, Elmira Heights, N.Y. Sophomores Dana York, Healy Bradley Yost, LaCrosse Marcia Yost, Gorham Deborah Zabel, Athol Tamra Zeigler, Natoma Marguerite Zellner, Marienthal Steve Zerr, Garden City Mark Zimbelman, St. Francis Nancy Zink, Logan Waiting patiently while Roosevelt Grade School students touch up her down makeup for a Social Studies display is Susan Bailey, elementary education major. Sophomores Wal-Zin 311 Freshmen 312 Frt’s hmcin Leesa Abell Barnard Brenda Adams Osborne Gilbert Adams Jr. Wichita Cynthia Aistrup Hanston Teresa Aitken McPherson Benjamin Akpan, Sural ere Lagos Cynthia Albin Sylvan Grove Nancy Albin, Quinter Bruce L. Anderson Garden City Bruce S, Anderson, Hays Kerry Andrews Phillipsburg Suzette Antoine Wichita Susan Arasmith Phillipsburg JoAnn Archer Densmore Terrol Arend Hays Marlis Armbruster, WaKeeney Audrey Arnhold Hays Bruce Arnold, Ft, Leavenworth Lucy Arnoldy Tipton Alison Atkins Hays Mary Aylward, Hoisington Cynthia Ayre, Salina LeRoy Azeltine, Smith Center Janeen Bahm, Alameta Sandra Bailey Sublette Laura Baltzell Hays Greg Bare, Goodland Michael Barnett Atwood Judy Barton Hays Bonnie Batman, Meade Nancy Beckman Menlo Beverly Beckmann Athol Mark Beckwith Victoria Roxane Beedy Leoti Richard Beesley Gove Beverly Beeson Hays Kayleen Befort Hays Greg Beiser, Lewis Robbie Belcher Greensburg Alyce Bennett Dorrance Darrel Beougher, Ellsworth Kelly Bernard, Osborne Barbara Bethke Stuttgart Linda Billinger, Victoria Ralph Bittel, Hays Kebbi Birnin, Nigeria Edward Bledsoe Lawrence Theresa Boberg Salina Freshmen Abe-Bob 313 Letitia Bohme, Colby Dale Bollig, Great Bend Steven Bowles, Wichita Cheryl Boyd, Densmore Melissa Brack, Hoisington Lynette Bradrick, Mankato Angela Bratcher, Protection James Braun, Victoria Susan Bremerman, Minneapolis Marlin Brethower, Bird City Michael Bretz, Wallace Terri Brewer, Leoti Jennifer Broer, Liberal Judith Brown, Salina Kent Brown, McCracken Randy Brown, Wellington Cheryl Bruch, Marysville Connie Brummer, Plainville Freshmen Patricia Brungart, Ness City Sandi Bryan, Barneston, Neb- James Burns, Liberal Glenda Butcher, Hays Janice Button, Rozel Brenda Cahoj, McDonald Yvette Cahoj, Hoxie Kathryn Calvert, Hays Cindy Campbell, Solomon Steve Campbell, Minneapolis Kathy Cannon, Manhattan Paul Cash, Offerle Debbie Cassatt, Phillipsburg Debbie Cate, Almena Mark Gather, Salina Kyle Cederberg, Luray Daniel Chalfant, Hill City Karen Chatham, Osborne Kenneth Clark, Hays P. Rich Conrad, McCracken Cindy Cooper, Hoxie Mona Cooper, Lucas Linda Cornwell, Luray Ronda Cottrell, Marysville Mary Cowdrey, Argonia Robert Cramer, Kinsley Shawna Cramer, Healy Jenny Crowe, Salina Julie Crowe, Salina Katie Cullen, Pueblo, Colo. 314 Freshmen Boh-Cul Mini-feature Crafts Leather craft is an enjoyable way of earning money and credit for Ann Studley, Salina sophomore. An Art Therapy major, she will be certified to teach elementary and secondary education. Making belts, purses, and wallets has kept Studley busy since she enrolled in a beginning crafts class spring semester 1975, " Leather is expensive, but relaxing to work with. The labor is cheap consider- ing how much time is put into each item, " commented Studley as she continued working on one of several orders needing final touches. Freshmen Jeff Culley, Salina Beth Cupp, Shawnee Mission John Curtis, Hays Arlene Daniels, Satanta Ray Davis, Syracuse Sharon Debolt, Plainville Richard Deckert, Bison Dana Deeds, Goodland Jeffery Delaney, Burdett John Delmez, Newton Rhonda Denney, Salina Kim Dennis, Abilene Denise Denny, Plainville Lois Denning, Hays Doris Deringer, Goodland Louise Desmart eau, Haysville Mary Desmarteau, Hays Ronald Dinkei, Grainfield James Dobson, Plainville Paula Doherty, Great Bend Cheryl Doll, Chase Sheree Donley, Beverly Retha Dougherty, Plainville Bobbie Dreiling, Victoria Debra Eaton, Satanta Kristy Echer, Lucas Annabel Eckert, Abilene Jim Eggleston, Lamed Sondra Ekey, Topeka Jan Eller, Atwood Freshmen Cul-Ell 315 Sheree Eller, Sylvan Grove Tony Eller, Cedar Frank Emerson, Coldwater Randy Enright, Hays Lynn Enslinger, LaCrosse Janet Erickson, Hays Mark Etzelmiller, Minden, Neb. Kala Evers, Great Bend Kenna Ewy, Hanston Cindy Farr, Hays Jeffrey Feist, Downs Gregorey Feldman, Meade Warren Feldt, Las Vegas, Nev. Doug Finch, Natoma Vernon Fischer, Wallace William Fish, Cedarburg, Wis. Kathy Flaharty, Wichita James Flax, Ellis Nancy Fleming, Belleville Stephanie Foster, Satanta Linda Ford, Hanston Nadine Fountain, Edmond Thomas Foust, Topeka Cindy Fox, Lewis Freshmen Becky Fraktman, Derby Kathleen Franz, Garden City Mark Fritzler, Alexander Maralene Fry, WaKeeney Laura Furgason, Plainville Penny Gabel, Ness City Robert Galliardt, Hays Diane Gasper, Tipton Terry Georgeson, Lenora Kathleen Giebler, Hays Rose Giebler, Hays Mark Giersch, Salina Confusion, frustration and excitement go into planning the first class schedule with a little help from a student familiar with the college routine. 316 Freshmen ElhGie ¥ -ritili ' Mt ‘ I - Parent ' s Day gets off to a good start as Rita Powers, Carden City sophomore, greets her parents at Ihe Memorial Union. Anita Gilbert Plainville Lucy Ginther, Hays Janies Gleason Spearville Margaret Goff, Morland Teresa Goudy Macksville Randy Gould, Minden Neb. Connie Gouldie, Osborne Karen Gourley Hill City Michael Grace St, Francis Meleesa Graff Marienthal Kim Grant, Salina Robert Green Hays Freshmen Tracey Green, Salina William Greenway McCracken Karma Greenwood Cimarron Joyce Greif Osborne Alan Greiner Haviland Dana Grover Stockton Scott Gurtner, Dodge City Christine Haberman Gorham Melanie Hackerott, Alton Gayla Hake Lenora Lisa Hake Tipton Marsha Hamilton Oberlin Rick Hardiek Lenora Tad Hardy Scott City Beth Harkness Ness City Susan Harries Marysville Charles Haun Ulysses Patricia Heinrich Oakley Debra Heinze Lincoln Kenda Heinze, Phillipsburg Kathy Heller Palco Kathy Hemphill Macksville Gloria Henderson St. Francis Kem Henningson Oberlin Freshmen GiPHen 317 Patricia Henry Enterprise Sandra Hesher Lamed Susan Hickel Ellinwood Rick Himbury May view, Mo, Ann Hineman, Dighton Greg Hinman Brownell William Hixon, Hays Amanda Hockett Codell Katherine Holaday, Atwood Perry Holopirek, Timken Steve Holzwarth, St Francis Lynn Hopengardner Hutchinson Danette Hopper Lewis Denise Horn, Phillipsburg D. Hughes, Ottawa Karen Hujing, Hoxie Mike Hullman, St. John Spence Hummel, Geneseo Pam Hutchinson Minneapolis Patricia Hutman Denver Colo Michael Hynek North Bend Neb Tom Hynes Olathe Carolyn Ihloff Jetmore Karen Iwanski, Hays Karen Jackson Logan Kenny Jackson, Hays Anne Jacques, Shawnee Kathryn James, Dighton David Janner Hutchinson Kent Janzen Lorraine Jackie Jeffery, Scott City Donald Jellison Lyons Debra Jennings Burdett Kathy Jensen Gem Dana Johnson, Republic Denise Johnson Marquette Freshmen Janet Johnson Overland Park Connie Jones Oberlin Darlene Jones Wallace Susan Jones Hill City Jill Jorgensen Lincoln Keri Kahle Hoxie Susan Karlin, Hays Krista Katzenmeir, Ellsworth Jonda Keiswetter Norton Beverly Keller Zurich Mark Kellerman, Hays Lenn Kelley Falun 318 Freshmen Hen-Kel mm Bobbin Kerth WaKeeney Judith Keyes Great Bend Helen Kinderkneeht Collyer Cathy Kingsley Ellis Kent Kirk, Bucklin Donna Kirkpatrick, Palco Mary Kirmer, Spearville Douglas Klein Farnan Kathy Klinge, Sharon Springs Henry Koelsch Ellinwood Joyce Koester, Hoisington Saidu Kontagora Nigeria Kathy Kramer, Phillipsburg Jerry Kreutzer Marienthal Sue Kreutzer, Hays Rita Kroboth Wilson Diane Kunze Leonardville Isa Kware Nigeria Kenneth Lahman Winona Duane Lang Ellis Patricia Lang, Hays Timothy Lang, Hays Jerry Larson Hoxie Karen Larson Prairie Village Troy LaRue, Jennings Ali Latifi Catherine Nancy Law, Hill City Cynthia Leiker Hays Michelle Leiker Hays Ronald Leiker Hays Cindy Leitner, Goodland Grace Leung Hong Kong Lance D. Lewallen Winona Debra Lewis, Hoxie Diane Lewis, McPherson Glenda Liby, Belleville Freshmen One more trip from car to dorm room and this Wei st Hall resident will be ready for retire- ment. Freshmen Ker-Lib 319 Mini-feature Motorcycling “It’s an exciting sport 1 com- mented Kurt Ross, Ellinwood freshman, who spends his free time practicing for and racing in amateur motorcycle contests sponsored by the Kansas Motorcy- cle Sportsman Association (KMSA). Ross, along with about twenty other FHS students, practice and travel together with Team Out- door actions as their sponsor. Point season begins April 1 and continues through Oct. 30 when the ten highest scorers are paid for their points and awarded trophies, Ross owns a Kawasaki KX125 and has been racing for two years in the KMSA contests " It ' s much more dangerous to ride a motorcy- cle on the streets, than to ride on a well laid out track,” stated Ross who restricts his sport to the track Freshmen Barbara Lightner, Solomon Betty Linneman, Smith Center Randy Lipsett, Ashland Patty Lohoefener, Oberlin Jan Lorimor, Phillipsburg Richard Lucas, Jetmore Elizabeth Luker, Prairie Village Ricky Lund, Waldo Charles Lundblad, Shawnee Mission Kerri Luther, Topeka Kevin Lyon, Natoma Valerie Lytle, Rose Hill Mary Mader, Hays Stanley Marcotte, Victoria Annette Marsh, El Dorado Paul Marshall, Stockton Gary Martens, Jetmore Debbie Martin, Tescott Sharon Martin, Goodland Lynette Mathews, Sharon Tim Maupin, Paradise Dean McCain, Atwood Vickie McCormick, Kirwin Jim McElroy, Palco 320 Freshmen Lig-McE Bob McGaughey, Beloit Debra McKanna, Luray Brad McKinney, Lewis Tom Meagher, Solomon Monica Mears, Benkelman Mark Melby, Scandia Marla Melia, Goodland Karen Michel, Norcatur Bruce Miller, Hays Craig Miller, Hays Debra Miller, Weskan Hal Miller, Topeka Judy Miller, Salina Kim Miller, Liberal Lawrence Miller, Dresden Steve Minor, Newton Ruth Molby, Hays Ann Molz, Deerfield Scott Montgomery, Scott City Collette Moore, Grinnell Pamela Moore, Medicine Lodge Wendy Moore, Hutchinson Robert Morain, Minneola David Morgan, Long Island, Kan. Freshmen Susan Morrison, Salina Krista Mosier, Palco Ken Mueldener, Arvada, Colo. Bruce Murphy, Merrian Cindy Murphy, Hays Brian Musgrove, Meade Nobuaki Namiki, Japan Loraine Nau, Jetmore Craig Neeland, Larned Dorothy Neff, Dresden Robert Neidhart, Hoisington Rose Neuman, Hanston Cindy Newell, Hill City Kim Newlin, Phillipsburg Stanley Nipple, Moscow, Kan, Patty Nutz, Haddam Roger Oswald, Luray Daniel Ottley, Salina Lorene Otto, Marysville Daniel Panter, Athol Kimberly Panzer, Lincoln Wally Parish, St, John Susan Patterson, Stockton Mike Pauls, Buhler Freshmen McG-Pau 321 Laurie Paxson, Penokee Kathy Pearson Hays Doug Pechanec Timken Pamela Pechanec Timken Jim Peroutek, Esbon Karen Pershall El Dorado Debbie Pfaff Jetmore Debbie Pfannenstiel Norton Virginia Pflughoft, Ellsworth Louis Pfortmiiler Natoma James Piper, Metaire, La, Myra Pivonka, Hoisington Gladys Popp, Chase Kathy Porsch, Selden Tracy Poskey Chase Gail Pratt, Hoxie Dell Princ, Luray Elaine Princ Lucas Kenny Prusa, Claflin Mark Purvis Hays Vicky Pywell Plainviile Donald Rahjes Agra Rosann Rajewski, Victoria Lois Ramsey Marquette Jim Reitz Medicine Lodge Nikki Renollet Norway Michael Reynolds Natoma Jean Rhine, Haddam Marylee Rhine Hays Mary Richard St, Francis Freshmen Cindy Riedel, Assaria Cliff Rippe Ludell Sharon Robinson Hays Sheryl Robinson Hays Susan Robinson, Brewster Rad Roehl Dighton Vernon Roemer, Healy Pam Rogers Ulysses Michael Rome Hoisington Gary Ross Luray Kurt Ross, Ellinwood Mark Ross, Webber Mary Ross Hays Nancy R oss Colby Jeannette Roy Palco Joyce Roy WaKeeney Myra Rucker, Burdett Margaret Ruckert Chase 322 Freshmen Pax-Rue Cindy Rudzik, Jetmore Roger Rumsey, Hutchinson Margaret Rupp, WaKeeney Michael Rush, Shawnee Mission Rick Russell, St, John Gwen Sander, McPherson Connie Scherr, Collyer Joyce Schmeidler, Victoria Liz Schmidt, Hays Michael Schmidt, Salina Kathy Schneider, Palatine, Ilk Jayne Schnuerle, Almena Charlotte Schrott, Albert Margaret Schulte, Victoria Glenda Schulze, Norton Gerald Schumacher, Hays Denise Scott, Waldo Landon Scott, Hill City Paula Scott, Wallace Ann Seeber, El Dorado Lisa Seemann, Levant Jeffery Seibel, Hays Karen Selzer, Hillsboro Debra Shrole, Salina Lou Shull, Dighton Nanci Sloan, Colby Emily Smith, Sharon Springs Rick Smith, Osborne Sarah Smith, Dodge City Steven Smith, Garden City Freshmen “Freedom of speech 1 ' is still regarded highly as a fundamental right by students who choose not to appreciate a modern design of “Apollo Descending From the Sun. " Freshmen Rud-Smi 323 Timothy Smith, Goodland Verna Smith, Codell Karin Snodgrass, Atwood Brad Snyder, Hutchinson Scott Sparke, Kinsley Dean Speaks, Beloit Eric Sporleder, Walsenburg, Colo. Gary Staab, Hays Margaret Staab, Hays Zachary Stadelman, Wilson Bernadette Stahl, Hays Danny Starr, Raymond Sherri Stecklein, Victoria Jim Stef fan, Chase Alan Steinle, Lucas Kim Stephen, Bogue Marla Stepp, Smith Center Carol Stone, Eliinwood Freshmen Dave Stoppel, Wilson Dave Stout, Hays Phylis Studer, Preston Ann Tatkenhorst, Natoma Sandra Tedford, Minneola Jeff Temple, Hill City Alice Terry, Solomon Maureen Theobald, Leawood Cheryl Thielen, Salina Terry Thomason, Phillipsburg Paul Tidball, Lucas Catherine Tomelleri, Kansas City, Kan, Cheryl Tucker, Plainville George Urban, Sylvan Grove Mark Urban, Bison Sandy Vap, Ludell Charles VecchiarelH, Hutchinson Kimberly Vernon, Colorado Springs, Colo. Tariea Vogelgesang, Hays Janet Vogler, Waterville Eldon Vohs, Gaylord Jim VonFeldt, Larned Cynthia Wade, Hays Tony Waldschmidt, Wichita Gary Walker, Norton Mary Walker, Goodland Robert Wall, Hays Donna Walters, Catherine Philip Walton Jr,, Atwood Jeff Wamboldt, Lakewood, Colo. 324 Freshmen Smi-Wam lj Ft y , IfV’W ■v if -i V v iW WJm Mini-feature Entertainment “I enjoy playing guitar and singing for people in a relaxed atmos- phere Music comes naturally to me, not out of a book ' remarked Angela Reuber, Atwood senior A physical education major, she will work with the physically and mentally handicapped after grad- uation Writing her own music and lyrics, Reuber has played for Agnew Hall dinners and candle- lightings and is a member of the guitar choir at the Ecumenical Center. She also receives many requests to play and sing at wed- dings. Reuber has played classical guitar for four years. Freshmen Gayla Ward, Lucas Charles Waymaster, Bunker Hill Greg Weeks, Hill City Marlene Wegele, Russell Glenda Welch, Haddadi Joseph Welter, Dresden Cindy Werhan, Hays Joyce Werth, Schoenchen Ron Werth, Hays Penny West, Norcatur Scott Westrup, Wilmore Milton Whipple, Hanston Martha White, Long Island Elizabeth Wilson, Delphos Ronnie Wilson, Jetmore Karen Windholz, Victoria Norman Windholz, Hays Barbara Wise, Plainville Cynthia Wollen, Olathe Danis Woodham, Dighton Bettie Woods, Russell Karol Worf, Garden City Lorette York, Sewell Bill Youmans, Hays Cindy Younger, Hays Patricia Ziegler, Hays Sandy Zimmerman, Hays Sheila Zweifel, Waldo Freshmen War-Zwe 32 5 1976 REVEILLE Index Abbott, Deborah , . . 269 Abell, David 183, 272 Abell, Leesa 132,164, 313 Abell, Marla - 188,291 Academ cs . . 44 1 45 Ackerman, Mark .291 Adams, Brenda 195, 239, 313 Adams , David .... 71, 75, 168, 193 Adams, Gilbert Jr, 313 Adams, Dr. Robert . , 71, 199 Administration 50, 51, 52, 53 Aebersold, Jamey. ...... .43, 165 AgnewHaH.. 108, 109 Agr cuJfure . , , . . 79 Aistrup, Cynthia . , .313 Aitken, Teresa 260, 313 Akers, Bruce . . 135 Akpan, Benjamin . . ,146, 312, 313 Alban Berg String Quartet 27 Albin, Cynthia ........... 313 Albin, Marsha 269 Albin, Nancy 151,313 Albrecht, Rick . 130, 206, 220, 221, 303 Alexander, Clay 32 Allen , Barry . . . 63, 213, 227 Allen, Calvin 120, 303 Alien, Karen 55 Allen, Kelley 106, 163,303 Allen , L. Ileene ..... .93 Allen, Linda 107, 291 Allen, Nancy ....... 120, 132, 291 Allison, Craig . .160. 167, 194, 272 All ton, Richard 143 Alpers, Kevin 182, 303 Alpha Gamma Delta 116, 117 Alpha Kappa Lambda . . 118, 119 Alpha Kappa Psi 186, 187 Alpha Lambda Delta 202 Alston, Steve 85, 185 AJtenbaumer, Allen 182, 272 Alumni Association 54 Ama ro, Ca rl os 1 20, 121 ,213 Amerine, Kathy .188 Ames. Charles . . 160, 161, 163, 167 Amos, Bonita . . 101. 202. 203, 303 Anderson, Bruce L. . 130, 313 Anderson, Bruce S ... 313 Anderson, Greg 130, 131 Anderson, Larry 126, 162 Anderson, Lea ,101,162,164,167 Anderson, Mike . 130 Anderson, Velma . . 162, 202, 203, 303 Andrews, Kay 189, 303 Andrews, Kerry 206, 313 Andrist, Tina 272 Ansell, Ann 272 Anslover, Jim 118 Antetomaso, Robert ha 188 Antoine, Suzette 313 Antonopulos, Stephen ... 63. 253 Applegate, Debra 272 Arasmith, Susan .164, 313 Archer, Jo Ann .313 Ard, Bruce 291 Arend, James .............. 272 Arend, Terrel 313 Arensdorf, Stephen ........ .272 Armbruster, George 300 Armbruster, Marlis , .313 Armstrong , Robert . . .71, 186. 167 Armitage, Andrea .199 Arnhold, Audrey 123, 313 Arnhold, Donald 198,272 Arhold, Ken 77, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 200 Arnhold, Rose. 71, 88 Arnold, Bruce 313 Arnold, Linda . .253, 269 Arnold, Sherry 188, 272 Arnoldy, Helen , .262, 291 Arnoldy, Lucy 313 Art ... 70, 71 Aschwege, Kathleen 269 Aschwege, Nancy .. 185, 198. 303 Aschwege, Wayne . . 188, 198, 272 Ash, Craig . . , .303 Ashcraft. Cheryl . . , . 123, 291 Ashmore, Bill .120 Associated Students of Kansas . . 142 Astle, Charles .272 Atkins, Alison 32 Atkins, Alison 71, 313 Atkinson, Linda 303 Atkinson, Paula 291 Atwood, Larry . 130, 204, 206, 272 Augustine, Arthur 272 Augustine, Ray 230 Austin, Mary 272 Avrit, Elizabeth . . . .157, 163, 291 Aylward. Mary 123, 178, 313 Ayre f Cynthia .... .168, 169, 313 Azeltine, LeRoy .313 BaaJmann, Audrey 272 Babcock, Don . . .258 Badenhop. Parker .......... 120 Bach kora, Bryan ....... 63, 180 Bachman, Cynthia 303 Bachman, Raymond . . . .126, 303 Bahm, Janeen ............. .313 Bahr, Joan 108, 203, 303 Bailey, Christopher , , . , , .65, 236 Bailey, Sandra 313 Bailey. Susan . . 132, 191, 291, 297, 311 Bair, Chandra 291 Baird, Irma 130 Baird, Leslie ........... 132, 303 Baldwin, Sid . .106 Baker , Dr, Kenneth 63 Baker, Mike 227 Balluch, Donald ........ 180, 291 Baltazor, Chad 130 Baltazor, Marlene 130 Baltazor, Richard .130 Balthazor, Cindy . . . 145 Balthazor, James 145, 158 Balt zell, Laura .313 Bamber, Steve .134 Bannister. Dr. Marcia . , . 71 Baptist Student Movement , , 179 Barby. Brent . .183. 291 Bare, Greg .313 Barker, Edgar 143. 269 Barnard, John — . .120 Barnett, Michael 313 Barns, Betsy 123 Barr, fames 181, 286 Barrett, Brent . .151, 156, 157, 162 Bartholomew. Dr , Leland . ... .71 Bartholomew, Patty 158, 162 Bartlett. Doug 103, 120 Barton, Donald 63, 180 Barton, Judy , 313 Barton, Sharon 71 Baseball 236, 237, 238, 239 Basgall. Steve 291 Bash or, LeRoy . 143 Basketball (Men ' s) . 220, 221, 222, 223, 224, 225 Basketball (Women ' $) . .244, 245, 246, 247 Basye, Bruce 303 Batman, Bonnie ............ 313 Bauer, Rick . . . .229, 230, 232, 233 Baum, Leo . . . 272 Baumann, Frederick 272 Baxter, David 272 Baxter, Garry 303, 291 Baxter, Vivian 71 Bay less, Deanne ... 197, 205, 207, 272 Baysinger, Carol — 164 Beals, Keith 120, 234 Beardslee, Carroll ........ 57, 63 Beaton, Tommy , . . .210, 230, 291 Bechard, Donald 291 Beck, James 71 Becker, Charles 273 Becker, Janis 303 Becker, Joyce .......... 116, 117 Becker, Martin .303 Becker. Mary 119, 123,291 Beckmann, Beverly 313 Beckman, Nancy . . . 132, 168, 169, 313 Beckman, Sandy . 248 Beckwith, Mark 313 Bedient, Jo . — .273 BedienL Perry . , 186, 187, 273 Beecher, Bradley .......... 303 Beedy, Roxane 132, 313 Beesley, Richard 170, 313 Beeson, Beverly . 313 Befort, Kayleen , , 313 Befort. Margo . 303 Beiker, Susan 116, 273 Beiser, Greg — 313 Belcher, Robbie — 313 Beiser, Greg. 118 Beisner. Bonnie .... 165. 167, 269 Belden, Brian 269 Bellerive, Ruth .... .128, 164, 301 Bellizzi, Joseph 72 Bemiss, Connie 273 Bender, Eileene . 128 Bengtson, Jerry 291 Benien, Reva 100, 203, 303 Benn, Jim , . . — 231 Bennett. Alyce .313 Bennett, Janet 205,273 Bennett. Robert ............ .47 Benyshek, Bruce 172, 206, 291 Benyshek, Dr Larry . ,72 Beougher, Beth .98 Beougher, Darrell 313 Beougher, Dr. Elton ... 72, 83, 206 Berger, Pamela 120, 291 Bergkamp, Patricia 291 Bergling, Bonnie 303 Bergman, Robert ...... .130, 303 Berland, Lois 303 Berlitz, Charles 27 Beds, Cindy ...130 Bernard, jenny 291 Bernard, Kelly , 313 Bernard, Larry ... 273 Bernaaconi, David 291 Berry, Dawn 202, 203. 303 Berquist, Cheryl , 291 Besecker, Judy 195, 291 Betances, Juana 189 Bethke, Barbara .313 Betts, Jon " Rod " 130, 303 Beyer, James ........... 196, 269 Bick, Toni 71 Bickerstaff, Henry . 186. 187, 206, 273 Bieker, Vicki 207, 273 Bieler, David , 72, 201 Biesner, Bonnie .161, 164 Bigelow, Jane . .77 BiJJmger, James 198, 291 Biilmger, Linda 313 Billips, Linda. . . .... ,203 Binder, Dan 227 Binder, Thomas 206, 303 Bingaman, Henry .183, 273 Bingaman, Leila , .273 Biology 80 Bircher, Richard 66, 106, 162, 167, 303 Bircher, Sherry .303 Bird, Tom 213 Birnin, Kebbi 313 Bisel. Becky . . 291 Bishop, Gilbert 291 Bishop, Tracy 130 Bitte], Gene .118, 119 Bittel, Ralph 313 Bitter, Rebecca 291 Bitzkowski, Steve ,106 Black Student Union 147 Blackwill, Cindy . . , 115, 128, 129, 202, 203, 303 Blair. Beverly 162 Blair, Jay ... Ill Bland, Gloria ...273 Blau, Greg 303 Blau, Michael 269 Bledsoe, Edward 313 Bledsoe, Linda 92, 291 Block and Bridle Club 182 Blodgett, Michael 273 Bloom, Jody 303 Bloss , Dr. Donald ,63 Blum, Nancy 303 Blythe, Neal 291 Boberg Theresa , 313 Bobi, Abdulla hi 146 Bobinmyer, Vicki . . ,37, 175. 181. 291 Bobo, James . .... 218,303 Bock. Marjorie 273 Bock. Norma 160 326 Index Bogart, Steven . . 303 Bogue , Dr . Russell 63 P 66 Bohl. Patti . 303 Bohme, Letitia ,314 Bolen, Bruce 180, 303 Bollig, Dale , 126, 218, 314 BolJig, Jerry 81, 111, 273 Bo] Jig. Robert 180 Bolt, Karen 273,290 Bonar, Vernon . 72 Booker, Richard 104 Boomer, Dr. Lyman .63 Boor, Harlan 273 Boor , Dr. Myron 72 Booth, Dusty .65, 253 Bomholdt, Virginia 72 Boucher, Brian 180, 303 Bowerman, Jane 68, 85, 291 Bowerman, Paul , , 218, 273 Bower, Joe “David " . 118, 218, 291 Bowles, Mike 230, 233 Bowles, Steven 314 Bowman, Deana . . , 145, 185, 198, 291 Boyce, Danny 213, 214, 216 Boyd, Cheryl ,314 Boyd, Kym 123, 189, 291 Boyer, Brad 88 Boyer, Sharolyn 251,303 Bozeman , Earl 57 Brack, Melissa , 167, 190, 206. 314 Bradford. Edwina .273 Bradrick, Lynette 314 Branch, Tresa . 303 Brandt, Pamela 273 Branson, Debra .... ,88, 123, 130 Branting, Rob 181 Bratcher, Angela 132, 314 Braun, Alberi . , 198 Braun, James . . . 158, 163, 167, 314 Braun, Mary jo 56 Braun, Stella 198 Bray, Debbie 303 Bray, Doug .106, 204, 291 Braziel, Sieve 118 Breaky, Patrice 162 Brehm, Charles .220, 221, 223 B re m erm an, Susan 314 Brenner , David 24 BressJer, Kent ........... . 303 Brethower, Marlin ........ , 314 Bretz, Michael 183, 314 Brewer, Marty 303 Brewer, Terri .314 Brewer IL William . . 72, 148, 149, 200 Briand, Joan 161, 167, 291 Brickley, Marsha 197 Briggs, Sue , . .93, 197 Broadbenl, Craig 217,273 Broeckelman, Barbara . . .85, 204, 205, 206, 273, 288 Broer. Jennifer 314 Brass, Cynthia 63, 248 Brotton, Debbie 11 Brower , Dr. Garry . . 72 Brown, Bonnie 189, 239, 269 Brown, Brad 253 Brown, Brian 291 Brown, Dennis 120 Brown, Donald . . 58 Brown, Donna 130 Brown, Jeanie . . 303 Brown, Judith , , 314 Brown, Kent ... 314 Brown, Kitty 199 Brown, Mary .177, 303 Brown, Mary Jo 56 Brown, Randy , — 314 Brown, Robcr 72, 164 Brown. Stephen .... 130, 206, 273 Brown. Tom 134, 135 Bruce, Bib 143 Bruch. Cheryl 314 Brull, Dave 174 Brull. Francine 262 Brummer, Connie 314 Brungardt, Edward ..... .183 Brungardt, Linda 123.130 Brungardt, Luce 123, 164 Brungardt , Patricia 1 78, 314 Brungardt , Rose , 93 Bruning, Susan 191. 278 Bruns, Kris ,291 Brust, Kristin 273 Bryan. Sandi . 238. 239, 314 Bryant, Delores 167, 273 Buchanan. Daniel 291 Buchanan. Kay ........... 269 Buchheixn, Dave 218, 273 Buckner. Merwin 160, 167 Budreau. Daryl 291 Budzynski, Dr. Thomas . . 90, 199 Buehne, Dale 269 Buell, Larry 273 Buffington, jcri 116, 143, 173, 193. 303 Buhrman, Deb .... 130, 291 Buhrman, Ron 130, 269 Bula , Dr, Ralph 55 Bunza, Mohammed ... 146, 303 Burch, Janice ... 164, 166, 194, 273 Burd. Stephen 162 Burkhardt, Jennifer 101 Burkhart, JoAnn 132, 304 Burkholder, Ja niece .291 Burnham, Stanley . ... ...... 273 Burns, Beverly . , . , 291 Burns, James , 314 Burns, Sieve ,258 Burrington. Lila .72, 188 Burton. Dave .126, 127,253 Burton, Scott 115,126 Busch. Dr. Allan . . . 72 Bush, Lex . . 181, 183 Business 86 Bussen.Mark 178, 230, 291 fiussen, Trina 304 Butcher, Glenda . , . 314 Butler, Leesa . . ..207, 273 Butler, Nancy .. . .188, 273 Butler, Roger ...... .273 Button, Janice . , . . . .314 c 1 Cahoj. Brenda 245.314 Cahoj, Yvette . . . . 314 Cain, Dr. Richard . . .. . .. .65, 180 Caints, Rachel 178 Caldarulo, Mark . . .120, 234, 304 Calderulo. Ann Marie . .... .176 Call, Jeannine 269 Call, Patrick 162. 167 Cainan, Kimberly. 163 Calvert, Kathryn 117. 314 Gampas, Cary , 212, 213 Campbell, Albert 87 Campbell, Bobby , . .199, 207,273 Campbell, Camille ......... .291 Campbell, Cindy 314 Campbell, Ed 269,287 Campbell, Keith . 72 Campbell Marc Jr. 68 Campbell, Richard 273 Campbell, Steve .106, 314 Cannon, Kathy .244, 245, 248, 314 Caplan, Louis ........... 72, 164 Carballo, Dr. Benito.. .72, 78, 189 Cardeilhac, Jeff 135 Carl,Kathi ...199 Carlisle, Donna 202, 304 Carlson, Cindy .,117,181 Carlson, Mike . .213 Carmichael, Wesley . . . .120, 304 Carney, James 269 Carney, Karen .179 Caro, Gwen 292 Carpenter, Mary , ...... .177, 292 Carson, Michael " Rusty " ... .181 Carson, Susan 151, 157 Carswell. Daryl 272 Carter, Barry . , 292 Carter, Bruce 196, 274 Carter, Lonnie . . 230 Case, Jody 304 Casey, Terri . . . .196, 197, 206, 274 Cash, Paul 163,167,181,314 Caspers, Larry 126, 274 Cassatt. Debbie 314 Cate, Debbie .314 Cathcart, Gary 135, 292 Gather, Mark 213,314 Catholic Campus Center ... .178 Catt, Issac Jr .72 Cauble, Leon . 236 Cauthon, Eva 304 Cavfn, Jean .274 CCTV. .174, 175 Cederberg, Kyle . . , 213, 314 Cervantes, Brenda 245, 248 Chadha, Deepak 146 Chadd, Paul . .120 Chalfant. Daniel 314 Chalfant, David .274 Chamberlain, fames .43, 160, 167 Chambers, Art 274 Chapman, Roxann 274 Chatham, Karen 162, 314 Cheerleaders 252 Chemistry ,81 Chemistry Club ............ 184 Chesney, Chris .304 Choate , Dr. Jerry ...... 58 Choguill Dr. Harold . 60, 72 Chop, Rose 292 Christ, Scon . . .213, 214, 216, 217, 304 Christensen, Sheri e 192, 274 Christopher, Rachel 63 Claflin, Kathy 178 Claflin , Martha 63 Claflin, William 63 Clark, Kenneth 314 Clark , Thaine 72, 183 Clarke, Kathy . . .98, 101. 114. 166 Clason, Sonja 304 Classes 266, 267 Cline, Kevin 154 Cocherell, Elden 103 Index 327 Cochran, Debbi 292 Cohoon, Larry ...... .274 College Farm 54, 55 Collier , Kent . , .58 Colter , Jessie 31 Comeau, Catherine . 123, 130, 143, 186, 292 Comeau, Charles ... 130 Comeau, Linda 269 Comeau, Roger 269 Comfort. Bill ......... 130, 131 Commencement . 289 Commerford, Bernard 292 Conaway, Martha 188, 207 Cone, Nancy 304 C onley, Cathy . .42, 160, 164, 167, 194, 292 Conn, Zoe 116 Connally . Dr. Roy ........ 72, 90 Con ness, Robert Jr 120, 292 Conrad, P. Rich 201, 314 Conrardy, John 126, 304 Consumer Relations Board . .147 Contrast The , 152, 153 Cook, Becky ... 205, 274 Cook, Carol ............ 179, 304 Cook, Carolyn 168, 169, 292 Cook, George 178 Cook, Michael 198, 292 Cook, Mollie . . 132, 137,274 Cook.Zerell 304 Cooper, Cindy ..314 Cooper, Jeff ............ 126, 253 Cooper. Karla 292 Cooper, Kem 106, 107 Cooper, Marian 192, 274 Cooper, Mark 274 Cooper, Mona 314 Cooper, Sam .130 Cooper, Vickie 123 Copp, Dave 210, 230, 231, 274 Corcoran, Cheryl 274 Cordell, Shane ......... 228, 230 Cordell, Susan 248, 304 Corder, Gaye 108, 304 Cordes, Terry ...... 106, 107, 292 Corke, Rena 202, 203, 304 Corke, Roger 106, 107 Cornell, Laurine 269 Cornwell, Joe ...... 182, 183, 292 Cornwell, Linda 314 Cornwell , Rex ............ .63 Cortez, Connie 191,269 Costigan, Dr. James 72, 77 Cottrell. Ronda . ,314 Coulter, Kerry .118, 119, 274 Counts, Rachel 179 Coury, Ray 120 Cowdrey, Mary 166, 314 Cowell, Deborah 292 Cowles, Kathy 292 Coyle, Duane , . .88, 292 Cox, Dana 304 Cox, Darrell. 42, 160, 161, 164, 167 Cox, Lee Ann 145, 206, 274 Crabill, Julie 203, 304 Craft, Max 103, 145 Craig, Chris .143,304 Cramer, Kathy ...... 160 Cramer, Patty ............... 66 Cramer, Robert 162, 174, 314 Cramer, Shawna 164.314 Cramm, Mary 207, 269, 282 Craven, Paula 292 Cress, Alice 292 Cress, Dan .151 Dang, Benny .178, 179 Daniels, Arlene 251, 315 DaPron, Duane . . 151 Daugs, Joyce . . .292 David, ‘ ' Skip” 135,235,304 Davidson, Gregory 292 Da vign on , Ch r 1st i n e 304 Davis, Barb 304 Davis, Ray .106, 315 Davis, Sheryl 182, 275 Dawkins, Debbie . . . 205, 206, 275 Dawson, Brad , . .43, 160, 161, 167 Debate 175 DeCamp, Shirley 198, 275 Debolt, Sharon .315 DeBusk, Tami 251 DeC ha n t . J a co b 180, 187 Decker!, Richard 315 Deeds, Dana ..... .315 DeGarmo, John 118, 275 Deines, Charles 304 Deines, Elizabeth 132, 292 Deines, Leslie , 292 Delaney, Jeffery ............ 315 Delcamp, Deb 184, 189 Delcamp, Jeff 80 Delta Sigma Phi 120, 121 Delta Tau Alpha 183 Delta Zeta .,122,123 Dematto, Richard 292 Delmez, Gary . , 130, 226, 227, 275 Delmez, John 103, 315 Dempsey, Michael 162, 292 Dennett, Carol 304 Dennett, Denise .275 Denney, Rhonda 315 Denning, Lois 123, 164, 315 Denning , Max . 58 Dennis, Kim 132, 251, 315 Denny, Denise .... 167, 315 Denton, Clyde 275 DePew, Neil .292 Derby Days 38, 39 Deringer, Doris 116, 315 Derowitsch, Melinda . . . 195, 239, 263, 292 Derrick, Glenn .269 Desbein, Bill 120 Desbien, Jolene .... .120, 132, 133 Desilet, Marcella " Marie " . . . 120, 128, 275 Desmarteau, Louise 118, 315 Desmarteau, Mary .315 Detrie, Gina 304 Dettmer, Brian 304 DeWald, Mark .168, 169, 193, 194, 275 Dey, Kay 57 Deyoe, William .120 Dibble, George 292 Dible, fanned . 275 Dickerson, Durand . 226, 227, 275 Dickman, Gary ... 269 Diedrich, Dan . .161, 164, 167, 206 Diehl, Nancy . ,248, 253, 260, 262 Dierks, Cynthia . 101, 196, 206, 275 Dj ey, Lyle 72, 75, 160 Dilley, Steve 164, 167 Dilts, Ella 179 Dinkel, Allen 182, 304 Dinkel, George 292 Dinkel Hubert 59 Dinkel, Ronald 102,315 Dinkel, Terrence . 292 Dirks, Martha 63, 68 Disney, Kris . . .132, 140, 143, 304 Dobbs, Dr. Edith 63 Dobson, James 115, 135, 315 Crissman, Robert 72 Crittenden, Teresa . 123, 245, 248, 292 Cronn, Catherine 195, 304 Cross Country, 210, 211 Cross, Robert 118,181,274 Crowe, Jenny 314 Crowe, Julie .314 Cudney, Susan 116 Cullen, Christopher 212, 213, 214, 217 Cullen, Jerry 63,212,213 Cullen, Katie ... 314 Cullen, Mary 274 Gulley, Jeff 315 Culver, Steve 114 Cunningham , 47 Cunningham, Rod . . 160, 161, 292 Cupp, Beth 251, 315 Currey, Lenney 275 Curtis, Jeffery . . 115, 126, 204, 205 Curtis, John 206, 315 Curtis, Kim .58, 148, 151,154, 155, 200 Curtis, Nancy 72 Curtis, Steve 40,213, 256 Cusick, Patricia .275 Custer, Greg 212, 213, 215 Custer Hall .110,111 Daghestani , Dr. Eddie Daja, fibrin Dale, Esther Daley. Dr. Billy Dallman, Doug " Dames A t Sea " Dames Club 75 .. .146 202, 203 63 ... .213 156, 157 . . .200 326 Index Dobson, Kim 1B8 Doggett, Dr John . , 75 Doherty, Kathy 168 169, 292 Doherty. Paula 315 Dohrmann, David . , , . 162 Dolezal, Ray 236, 238, 239 Doll Cheryl — , ..315 Doll Tom .213.214, 215,215,217, 258 Doll William , ,156 157 158, 163. 167, 194, 292 Dome, Florian , -292 Dondlinger, Rich 213 Donelly, Keith .162 Donley. Kathy 275 Donley, Sheree , • .315 Donnell Carol , .64, 144, 192, 204. 275 Dorhman, Dave .163 Dorsch, John 204,207,288 Dorsch. Thomas 292 Dougherty, Ketha . , , 162, 179. 315 Doughty, Timothy . . 167, 189, 194, 206, 207, 292 Douglas, Denny 247 Douglas , Kathy 57 Douglas, Robert .40, 147, 213, 214, 216 Doyle, Chari a 116,203,304 Dragon, Nancy , 161, 167, 198, 202, 207, 292 Drake , Arnold . 151 Drama 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159 Dreher, Sharon 304 Dreiling, Bobbie 123, 167, 315 Dreiling, Cynthia 163, 292 Dreiling, Kathy .163 Dreiling, Kevin ....... 206, 292 Dreiling; Marie ......... .275 Dreiling, Rose , 158 159, 163 Dreiling, Sue 116, 304 Dressen,Mark 125 Dressier, Dr. Robert . 75, 204, 206, 269 Drinan. Dr. Patrick 75 Driscoll. Laun. .292 Dryden w Laurence ,75 D ' Souza, Herman . 269 Dubbert Denise 275 Dubbert, Kevin 304 Duel, Michele 123 Dugan. Jan 202, 203, 305 Dumler, Debra ... 196 t 206, 275 Dumler, Dorthea " Dottle " . „ 158, 163, 292 Dunn. Craig. 305 Dupy, Douglas 230 Durand, Daniel . , 58 Durfee, Chuck — 190 Durr, Douglas 180, 258, 275 Durr, Jo 188,275 Dutl, Greg .213 Eckert. Annabel 315 Economics 84 Edmonds, John 275 Edmonds. Pauline 305 Edmund Elizabeth .75 Education . . . 62, 63 Edwards , Dr, Clifford ,75 Edwards, Gay 275 Edwardson, Paul , 81 Egbert. Rex 126.253,305 Eggleston, Jim 315 Egle, Gilbert . 40 Ehrlich, Timothy . .160, 161, 167 Eichelberger. Alan . . 106, 230, 292 Eigbe, Raymond . ,146, 147 Ekey, Sondra 189, 315 Ekum, Kris .191, 205, 206, 275 Elder, Bob ..... 130, 204, 206, 275 Elder, Karen . . 167 Elder Paula .... 292 Eller, Jan 315 Eller . Kay 75 Eller, Sheree 316 Eller, Tony 316 Elliott, Anthony .292 Elliott. Lee . 199 Elliott. Lorena 305 Ellis, Cecil 172 Ellis, Kim. 305 Ellner, Kristi .305 Elmore, David .187, 293 Eltze f Dr. Ervin ........ 75 Ely f Dr. Charles 76 Embers, Tom 275 Emerson, Frank .316 Emtg, Irvin 22, 141, 143, 275 Emmert, Kim 120. 275 Enaboifo, Clement 257 Eneff, Kent . 293 Engel, Sandra 176 English... , .74,75 English, Richard 275 Enright, Randy .316 Enslmger, Lynn 316 Enslow, Gayle 203, 305 Epsilon Pi Tau 180 Erickson, Janet , , , , 192, 316 Erickson, Ruth 198, 293 Escobado, Mike 115, 125 Eslick, Courtney 180, 2l8 t 219 Esplund Jan 293 Etter , Orville 75, 185 EtzeLmiller, Mark . 213, 216, 217, 220 223 316 Everett, Michael 130, 293 Everitt Sarah 167 Evers. Kala .132, 316 Evins, Samuel 190. 293 Ewing, Frank ,275 Ewing, Steven 293 Ewoldt Virginia , . 164 Ewy, Kenna 316 Fears, Nita 275 Feikert, Bruce , .130, 131 Feature Division 18 19 Feist Jeffrey 206, 316 Feldkamp, Tim 105, 167, 293 Feldman Gregorey 253, 316 Feldt, Warren , .167,316 Fenster, Steve . 143 Fetrow, Robert .... .103, 163, 167 Fetsch Mary 199,276 Fetsch, Nancy 293 FHS Players . 200 Ficken, Dale 75 Ficken, Kent ,295 Fields, Galen ....... 305 Fiene, Johnnie 305 Fifield Rusty 106, 107,293 Figler, Byrne 1 1 73, 75 Filener, Bill 210,211 230 Fillinger, Dr. Louis 63 Finch, Doug . , 220, 316 Fincham, Russell .276 Finger Marvin Jr . . , 305 Fischer Vernon 230 316 Fish, William ,,... 106, 182, 316 Fisher, Edwin 276 Foote, Cyrel . . . 147, 22B 230, 233, 276 Foote Sterling 147 Ford, Barbara 269 Ford, Carol . 305 Ford Linda .316 Ford, Mary .123 Foreign Language Club .189 Foreign Languages. ... .78 Forsythe. Dr. fames 75, 86 Forsythe Olga , , ,189 Foster Frank 160. 167 Foster Rob 106 Foster Stephanie 38, 316 Fountain, Nadine 316 Foust Thomas “Randy " - -57, 316 Fowler Carol , .202, 250, 251, 305 Fowler, Ingri 164 Fowler, Judy ,167 Fox, Cindy 123, 316 Fox Marilyn 305 Fraktman, Becky .......... .316 Francis Alex 63, 210, 2 2 Francis Jerry 181 Francis Raelene 293 Frankenfield Angela . . ,170, 192 Franz, Kathleen 101, 244 245, 260, 316 Franz, LaRoe 293 Frederking, Dave . - 182, 103 276 Fredrickson, Gary . . 130, 163 293 Freeman Gary 151 269 Freidenberger, Paul . , 305 Frerer, Dr. Lloyd 75, 200 Freshmen - , .312-325 Frick, Dan 135 305 Frick, Kim 116,276 Fricker, Dan ... 80, 293 Friedeman , Sfanfon ........ 31 Friesen, Gary .......... 187, 293 Friesen, Jon .... 180, 293 Frick, Jeannette ,63 Fritz Kathryn , 108 202 203, 305 Fritz Ted 82 201,272 Fritzler, Mark 316 Fritz ler. Mike . 103 Froetschner, Stanley .276 Fry, Jim 125 Fry Maralene ... 188, 316 Fry, Pamela .276 Fry Ruth 188,305 Fryberger Vern 158, 163, 167, 234 Fuller Johnny . , .125 Fuller, Kent 96 Fuller, Maryetta .128 Fuller Raymond ,173. 293 Fulmer. Philip 305 Funderburk, Gail .162 Fundis, Ronald , 75 Furbeck Julie. 132, 137, 158, 163, 166 Furgason, Laura 168, 316 Furlough -41 r L r i Flager, Tim Flahartu lfalhv am Q t Fabricius, Dave .135 r idiirii rvduiy Flanagan, Michael ° 1 Eatinger, Wayne ........... 181 Earl Gary 158, 159 163, 275 Early Music Consort of London 31 East John 213 Eaton, Debra ...... ,164, 166, 315 Eberle Delores ..... 173, 193. 292 Eberle, Mark 305 Echer, Kristy . .... 315 Eck. Angela 292 Fansler, Timothy ........ 75 164 Farmer, Charles " Blond " ' . . . . 103, 213.214 293 Farmer, Teresa ......... 205 275 Farr, Cindy , , 304 316 Farr, Terry 275 Farr, 2elma 56 Faulkner Keith 58, 75 Faust, Randy 57 Fleharty, Dr Eugene ,74 Fleming, Nancy . . 316 Fleske, Janet 188,205,276 Fleske, William 183, 276 Flowers Thomas 293 Funk wo James 147 257 Football . . 212, 213, 214 215, 216, 217 Foote, Curtis 147, 230 Gabel, Penny Gable, Donald Jr. Gaeddert, Letha . Gaede Cynthia Gager Bianca . . . Gaines Kathy . , . ,316 .269 .276 .293 .293 .293 Gaither Christine . .123, 130, 191. 206, 276 Gallagher, Fr. Simeon 179 Gallegos, Joe 106, 213 Index 329 Galli. Ron 118,276 Galliardt, Robert 316 Gallion, Janet 293 Galloway. Jil ...42,158,163,167, 194, 276 Galloway, Max 158, 163 Galluzzi, Gregory 305 Galvan. Vickie 192 Ganser, John 227 Gant. Rachelle 163, 202, 305 Gardner, Don 199 Garrett, Gordon ... 130, 253. 293 Garrett. Mike 125 Garten. Greg 293 Garwood, Dr. John 51, 75 Gasper, Diane 316 Gasper, Sandra 293 Gaschler, Joyce 205, 269 Gassner, Donna 123, 276 Gatschet, Carolyn 93 Gatschet, Dr. Paul 74, 75 Gattshall, Leta 305 Gebhards, Rex 276 Geibler, Sylvia 276 Geist, Randal 293 Gengler, Tom 276 Gentry, Charles 276 Gentry, Ruff 183 Geology 82 George, Cindy 248, 249 George, Sharon 195, 293 George, Wanda 293 Georgeson. Terry 316 Gerber, Carmen 276 Gerslner, Barbara . . 184, 202, 203, 293 Gestenslager, Susan .... 123. 293 Getty, Larry 206 Geyer, Roger 186 Gibson. Charles 124 Giebler, Alvin 187, 276 Giebler, Cecilia 167. 294 Giebler, David 162,189 Giebler. Kathleen 316 Giebler. Philip 196 Giebler, Rose 316 Giersch, Mark 135, 316 Giersch. Pat . . .111,114,143,187. 294 Giesaking, Susan 294 Gilbert. Anita 162,168,317 Gile, Susan 276 Giles, Jody 123, 294 Giles. Kim 195,239,250,251,294 Giles. William 63 Gillogly, Deb 116 Gimar, Jeff 40,67,227 Ginther, Glenn 63, 65, 180 Ginther, Lucy 42,164 Girard. Robert 276 Glasco. Michael 294 Gleason, Carol 186, 188, 205, 206, 276 Gleason. James 182, 317 Gleason, Joseph 188 Glendening, Gary 230, 233 Glendening, Kurt 182, 183 Glover, Barbara . . . .172, 173, 193 Goddard. Jerry 118, 180, 276 Goddard, Julie 195,294 Godwin. Sandria 64, 192 Goering, Lyle 305 Goertz, Lynn 66, 162, 305 Goertz. Philip 276 Goeser, Patrick 77 Goetz. Kathy 305 Goff, Margaret 317 Goldsby, Nancy 108 Golf 235 Gomez. Thomas 34 Gonzales. Bob 213, 277 Gonzales. Steve 130 Goodale. Randy . . 130 Goodell, Craig 190, 204, 305 Goodin, Denise 276 Goodman, Mark 276 Goodwill, Barbara 108 Gore, Karen ... 151, 202, 203, 305 Gorman. Frank 193 Gorman, Jaye 305 Gottschalk, Karla 57.276 Gotschall. Rhonda 245, 246 Goudy, Teresa 162, 307, 317 Gould, Pam .305 Gould, Randy 317 Gouldie, Connie 168, 317 Gouldie, Steve 294 Gourley. Karen 317 Grabbe, Dave 118, 235 Grabbe, Loretta . . . .123, 206, 276 Graber, Tammy 195,294 Graber, Dr. Paul 60, 77. 78 Grace, Michael 317 Graduate Students .268, 269, 270, 271 Graff, Allyson 116, 120, 294 Graff. Meleesa 116, 317 Gragg, Mark 294 Graham. Bruce 180. 305 Grant, Clark 276 Grant, Janice 276 Grant, Kim 126, 317 Grattan, Michelle 263 Graves, Cynthia 132, 305 Gray, Ben . .220, 221, 222, 224, 259 Gray, Bill 253 Gray, John 218,305 Greeks 115-137 Green, Jerry 201 Green, Robert 142, 206, 317 Green, Tracey 147, 317 Greenberg, Louise 294 Greenway, William 201, 317 Greenwood, Karma 317 Gregory, Alan . 160, 164, 167, 194, 276 Greif, Joyce .41, 195, 248, 249, 317 Greiner, Alan 317 Grieve, Donna 294 Griffin, Alice 195, 294 Griffin, Kent 213,214 Grimsley, Carole 2,69 Grimsley, Larry 77 Grippin, Jeanie 200 Grippin, Gary 196, 269 Groff, Homer 58 Gross, Dora 207, 276 Grover. Dana 106, 317 Grover, Michael 305 Guerrero, Debbie . . .77, 114, 143, 305 Gullickson, Bob 213 Gurtner, Scott 317 Gustad. Ann 87,269 Gustad. Dr. John 64 Gustason, Karla 305 Gutierrez, Steve 130 Gutierrez, Yolanda 305 Gyetko, Linda 269 Gymnastics (Men s) 218, 219 Gymnastics ( Women s ) 243 Haag, Ann 181 Haag, Ann 181 Haar, William 213, 294 Haas. Fred 83,276 Haas, Rich 126, 305 Haase, Mike 120 Haberman, Christine 317 Hackerott, Melanie 317 Hackney, Terry 179, 277 Hadley. Ken 184 Hafner, Rowcna 305 Hager, Robert 162, 294 Hahn, Kathy 205,206,2 77 Hake, Gayla 164,317 Hake, Lisa 251,317 Halderman, Brent 143 Hall, Charles 183 Hall, Cindy 132 Hall, Frank 30 Hall, Keith 213 Hall, Linda 277 Hamilton, Marsha 260,317 Hamilton, Dr. Samuel 77 Hamm, Brenda 190 Hamman. Joann 305 Hammer. Virginia .115, 123, 130, 143 Hammerschmidt. Roger 135 Hammond, Pam 96 Hampton, Lowell 187 Hampton, Van 213 Haneke, David 198 Hannah. Kathy 294 Hansen. Deborah . . 184, 200, 203, 305 Hansen. John 199 Hansen. Michael 199, 269 Hanson. Lynn 277 Harbaugh. Bruce 294 Harbaugh, Marilyn 147 Harbaugh. Mike 164, 294 Harbin. Dr. Calvin 64 Harbin. Chailes " Ed " 187 Harder, Loren 277 Hardesty, Dee 294 Harder. Maylene 277 Hardiek, Rick 317 Hardman, Gary 104,294 Hardy, Tad 317 Hargett. Randall 183, 277 Hargis. Dennis 198 Harkness. Beth 317 Harlem Globetrotters 30 Harman. Roger 277 Harmon. Tom . . .39. 126, 236, 237 Harper. Duane 270 Harries, Susan 317 Harris. Ann 201. 207 Harris. Lynetta .72. 162, 164, 194 Harris. Pat 106 Harris, Dr. Wallace 77. 79 Harsh, Donna 64. 205 Hart, Holly 163 Hart. Donald 56 Hartman. Clark ... 125, 145, 277 Harwick. Eugene 77 Haselhorst, Lila 305 Haskell, Debby 111,294 Haskins. Ronda . . . .172, 173, 193, 205, 207, 277 Haslouer. Carol 116, 305 Hastings. Lawrence 305 Hatcher, Carla 294 Haun, Charles 317 Haug, Robert 277 Havice, Bill 180,227,253 Havice, Tina 203,305 Harwick, Joanne 77 Hawley, Bonnie 277 Hawley. Jana 192, 277 Hawley. Ron 89, 212, 213, 215, 217 Haworth. Joanne 147 Hawpe, Francis 277 Hay. Clark 186. 305 Hayden. Patricia 294 Hayes, Tim 277 Heard, Alex 151, 155 Heard, Malcolm 199 Heather. Jack 58, 77 Hedberg, Ken 306 Hedberg, Ken 306 Hedge, Gary 277 Hedrick, Joe 37 Heikes. Debbie 195, 306 Heil, Richard 77, 88. 190 Heiman, Karen 123, 2 77 Heiman, Kathy . 101, 114, 122, 277 Hein, Denise . . . 116, 120, 144, 294, 300 Heinrich, Patricia 317 Heinze, Debra 317 Heinze, Kenda 317 Heinze. Sandra 162, 277 Helbert, Donna 294 Helfrich, Glenn 294 Heller. Denis 120 Heller, Kathy 317 Hemken. Bonnie 164 Hemphill. Kathy 307, 317 Henderson. Connie 144, 294 Henderson. Gloria 317 Henderson, Wm. “Bear " .77,150, 151, 152, 153, 156, 157, 200 Henderson, Wayne 180, 277 Hennerberg, Gary . . 151, 177, 306 Henningsen, James 278 Henningsen, Robert 306 Henningson, Kem 317 Henre, Dianne 278 Henry, John 182, 294 Henry, Michele 132, 164. 166, 194, 278 Henry, Patricia 318 Hensiek, Beverly 145, 278 Herman, Don 187 Herold, Sherman 229, 233 Heroneme, Denise 306 Heron. Luanne 294 Herrera, Tim 106. 218 Herrman. H. Steve .210,211,229, 230 Herrmann, Judith 117, 306 Herron, Maria .149,152,153,200. 278 Hertel, Cheryl 163, 278 Hertel, Kathy 278 Hertl, Wes 185 Hesher, Sandra . .318 Heskett, Linda 306 Hess. Gary 106, 107, 220. 223 Hester. Michael .42. 160, 162, 167. 194, 278 Hesterman, Michael 306 Hesterman, Tom 306 Heuszel, Diane 278 Heyka. Michael 126, 167 Hibbs, Donna 164,166,278 Hickel, Dave 167 Hickel, Diana 294 Hickel. Jimmy . .160, 161, 167, 294 Hickel, Kelley 194 330 Index Hickel, Susan 318 Hickey, Cheryl 245 Hicks. John 213 Hicks. Sherri 294 Higgins. Keith .33,158,163,167. 194, 278 Higley, Stan 227 Hill, Mark 181,278 Hill, Randy 226,227 Hilscher. Nancy 201 Hilt. Carol 85,185,204,294 Himbury, Rick 318 Hineman, Ann 162, 318 Hinkhouse, James 77 Hinman, Gary 278 Holopirek, Debra . . . 192, 204, 294 Holopirek, Perry 318 Holste, David 294 Holt, Larry 67 Holzvvarth, Steve 318 Homecoming 22,23 Home Economics 64 Home Economics Chapter . 192 Home Town Cookin 43 Homeier, Katheryn 207, 278 Homeier, Sherry 294 Hom olac, Steve .33, 126, 127, 167, 194, 204, 294 Homolka, Jim 212,213 Honer, Lynette 66, 251 Hoy, WilJiam 64 Health, Physical Education, Recreation 66, 67 Hrabe, David 196, 197, 278 Huber, John 73,77, 207 Huder, Larry 186 Huet, Jenell 39 Huff, Mark 185 Huffaker, Janie 205, 206, 278 Huffman, Kent 106, 162 Huffman, Ralph 53 Hughes, Deborah 318 Hujing, Karen 318 Hujing, Randy 235,294 Hulett, Dr. Gary 77, 81 Hinman. Greg 318 Hinman. Kent 294 Hinman. Laura 294 Hipp, John 294 Hiss, Sandra 278 History 87 Hitz.Gayla 174, 175, 294 Hixon, William 318 Hlope, Donald 147 Hobbs, Earl 52, 64. 206. 236 Hochman, Kathy 270 Hockett, Amanda 162, 318 Hockett, Geneva 263, 278 Hodge, Steve 181 Hodges. Dr. Elizabeth 77 Hofer, William 278 Hoffman. Donna 278 Hoffman. Maxine . . .64, 192, 289 Hoffman. Tom 278 Hoke. FaDonna 93 Holaday, Katherine 318 Holle, Vincent 294 Honer, Tom 190, 229, 230 Hooper, Suzan 294 Hoosier, Cindy . 158, 167, 194, 207 Hoosier, Dale 158 Hoover, Sally 166.278 Hopengardner, Lynn 318 Hopper, Danette 318 Horchem, Craig . . . .213, 215, 294 Horn, Denise 318 Horn, Donna 306 Hornbaker, Larry . . . 106, 185, 278 Horner. Cynthia . . . 151, 152, 153, 200 Horton, Richard 180, 294 Horture, Clark 187 Horyna, Novia 128, 129, 306 Hoskinson, Mike 106 Host Families 34. 35 Housing 96-114 Howard, Sara 306 Howland, Terry 306 Howlison. Pat 160 Hull, Lisa 86.101 Hull, Maureen 101 Hullman, Mike 206, 230, 318 Hummel, Spence . . . . 213, 318 Hunter, Caroline . . 207 Hurst, Connie 278 Hurt, Donald 56 Hutchinson. Dana . . 191 Hutchinson. Pam . 318 Hutman. Patricia . . . 318 Hutson, Cheryl 294 Hutton. M. Prudence 46 Hyde, Pam 116. 119. 207, 295 Hyde, Sherridene . . . 203,306 Hyman. Linda 295 Hynek, Michael . . . . . 227, 318 Hynes, Tom 189, 218, 318 1 Illo, Mohammed 146, 183 Indians 150, 151 Industrial Arts 65 Ingersoll, Jean 278 Ingold, Russell 106, 258, 306 Inloes, Dave 142, 306 Ihloff, Carolyn 318 Insley, Carolyn 93 Interfraternity Council 115 Interhall Council 114 International Student Union .146 Intramurals (Men f s) 254-259 Intramurals (Women s) . . 260-263 Ireland, Lori 306 Irvin, John 183, 295 Irwin, Darlene 251, 306 Irwin, Kieth 67 Ison, David 77, 125 Ison, Jeanine 123 Issinghoff, Gregory 40, 206 Istas, Jerrold 213,279 Ives, Rhonda 130, 144, 279 Iwanski, Karen 318 Jackson. Carl 162 Jackson, Karen 318 Jackson, Kenny 318 Jackson, Lorraine " Jack” .78, 171 Jaco, Jana 188, 205, 206, 279 Jacobs. Carla 122, 130 Jacobs, Donald 93 Jacobs. Donald 270 Jacobs, Jan 187, 279 Jacobs, Jim 201 Jacobs, Loren 180, 279 Jacobs, Sharon 279 Jacques. Anne 123, 318 Jakoplic. Pam 200 Jakoplic, Thomas 279 Jamerson, Cindy 200 James, Kathryn 318 James, Richard 143,279 James, Susan 192, 295 Janke, Ivan 163 Janner, David . . .39, 126, 167, 318 Jansonius, ElWynn . 106, 182, 183, 279 Janzen, Christopher . 151, 176, 279 Janzen, Kent 318 Jarboe, Michele 195, 279 Jarmer, Cindy 188, 306 Jecha, Rita 178, 279 Jeffery, Jackie 318 Jellison, Dr. Bill 52.64. 143 Jellison, Donald 318 Jenkins, Christina 116, 306 Jenkins. Don 213 Jennings, Debra 318 Jennings. Diana 147 Jennings, Dr. Robert 64 Jennings, Waylon 31 Jennison, Rob 181, 182 Jensby, Nancy 167, 181,306 Jensen. Anne 164 Jensen. Kathy 318 Jensen. Marilyn 185, 270 Jensen. Tom 196 Jernigan, Paul 125 Jewell, Holly . . . 108, 114, 170, 295 Jilg.Janis 203,295,301 Jilka, Kevin 236 Jobe, Connie 58,279 Jobe, Tom 279 Johnson, Dr. Arris 64 Johnson. Barbara 167, 270 Johnson. Blane 180, 295 Index 331 Johnson, Bruce 270 Johnson, Dana 318 Johnson, David . , 295 Johnson, Denise 316 Johnson, Dorothy 279 Johnson, Douglas 183, 207 Johnson, Gary . , 279 Johnson. Georganna . , ♦ 87 Johnson, Janet 318 Johnson, Michael ...... 187, 295 Johnson, Neil 170, 171 Johnson, Noella ,77. 100, 101, 148 t 151, 186,200,295 Johnson , Orvene. 64, 195, 238, 239 Johnson, Peter . .42, 161, 164, 167, 295 Johnson, Richard . . . . .111 Johnson , Ruby 93 Johnson , S cfney . , , 78 Johnson, Steven ... 295 Johnson, Wayne ....... .103, 167 Johnson, William .270 Jones, Connie 318 Jones, Darlene 318 Jones, Dean 106,206 Jones, Gerald 279 Jones, Karol 203. 206 Jones, Kathleen, , , 306 Jones, Joe . , 295 Jones, Jon 106 Jones, Susan . . .132, 164, 248, 318 Jordan. Brad 126, 235 Jorgensen, Jill .318 Joseph, Haregewoin ...... 147 Journalism 75 Joy, Ruth 55,57,78 Joyner, James 295 Juenemann, David ... .279 Juniors 290-301 □- I Kaeck, Daniel ... 78 Kahie, Keri 318 Kamas, Frank 126, 279 Kappa Mu Epsilon 185 Kappa Omega Phi 192 Karl, Sandra , , 306 Karlin, John 42,167, 306 Karlin. Roxic 306 Karlin, Susan , , . . 318 Karst, Jolene 207 Kashka, Ramona 279 Kats. Susan 306 Kaizenmeier, Krista 318 Kauffman , Daniel ... .78 Kaufman, Dee 306 Kaufmann, Allyn 180, 306 Kearney, Thomas, 190, 295 Keating. Robert . 168, 169, 193, 279 Keating , Walter ....... .50 Kebbeh, Abba ... .34, 35, 146. 147 Kebbah, Sheriff 146 Kebede. Lealem 295 Keesee, Robert 196, 279 Kehmeier, Karl 115, 118 Keiswetter, Jonda .318 Keiswetter, Ron 106 Keith, Robin 115 Kelleher, Rick .115, 118, 279 Keller, Beverly 318 Keller, Darrell . . 106. 182, 183, 295 Keller, Karen . . ,144, 189, 207, 295 Keller, Patti 207 Keller, Ray 180, 279 Kellerman, James . . 50, 57, 78, 289 Kellerman, Mark 318 Kelley, Becky 279 Kelley, Lenn 318 Kelly, Randy 120, 187, 295 Kelly, Thomas 306 Keltner, Bob 190,295 Kennedy, Carl . . 170, 171, 201, 270 Kennedy, Danny . . .106, 182, 183, 206, 207, 295 Kennedy, Florynce 26 Kennedy, Mary 295 Kepferle, Kathy . . .306 Kepka, Pamela 279 Kerbs, Craig ...... 181 Kerth, Robbin 130, 319 Keyes, Judith .319 KFHS 174. 175 Kiekhaefer, Marta . 132, 202, 203, 295 Kim, Jong Ho. 146 Kim, Dr . Suk Hi 78, 80 Kinast, Vicki 198, 295 Kincaid, Peggy .132, 137, 154, 156, 157, 158, 167. 260. 306 Kinderknechl, Helen 319 Kinderknechl. Lynn .306 King, Patricia 279 Kingsley. Cathy 319 Kingsley, Tim .116 Kingsley. Roger 118, 119, 270 Kinser, Janet 279 Kipp, Becky . 41,195, 295 Kirby, Elizabeth 279 Kirk, Kent ........ .130, 319 Kirk, Priscilla 306 Kirkpatrick, Donna 319 Kirmer, Douglas ........ 190, 295 Kirmer, Gwen 306 Kirmer, Mary . . 319 Kisner, Beth 207,279 Kissee, Charles — .218, 219, 295 Kitts, Jo Ann .279 Kledis, Sherry . . 200 Klein. Douglas 213, 319 Kletna, Carol .... 188 Klepper, Carla . 160, 167. 194, 205, 279 Klier Dr. John 78, 196 Klima, Donna . . . 279 Ktinge, Kathy ..... 319 Knaub, Luann ...... . . . . . 279 KnigR John 74, 78, 253 Knoll, Gary .... 186. 187, 206, 279 Knoll, Norleen .......... 280 Knoll, Steven .280 Knop, Michael 163 Knowles. Bob , 135 Knowles, Larry 306 Knudson, j, Todd . .150. 151, 200, 206, 280 Knudson, Kimberly ..... 169, 295 Koch, Lynn .213 Koehn, Mary Beth 146, 197 Koelsch, Henry 103, 319 Koenig, Sandra . 130, 132, 137, 307 Koester, Joyce 319 Koelkemeyer. Jane 280 Kohman.AJan 106 Kohman, Donna . . 144, 205, 206, 280 Kohn. Eric 170. in Koki.Tijjani 146 Kolacny, Charles 106 Kontagora, Saidu . . 147, 319 Koops, Terry 307 Kootz, Charles 280 Korbe, Jerry 187 Korf, Steve 295 Koster, Janice . 192 Koster, Larry 105, 295 Kramer, Kathy ..... 132, 167. 319 Kramper, Ann 176 Kraus, Rachel ... 76, 177, 200, 280, 289 Krebs, June 67. 75, 192 Kreihbel, Duane 135 Kreller, Elizabeth 270 Kreutzer, Daniel .280 Kreutzer, Jerry .319 Kreutzer, Mark 307 Kreutzer, Sue ............. .319 Kriley, Roland 183 Kroboth, Rita 319 Krueger. Debra . . . . .101, 114, 296 Kruse, Benny ..............119 Kuchar, Kathleen 78 Kuchar, Dr. Roman 78, 189 Kuchar, Roman Jr. ....... , .280 Kuhlman, Shelby 296 Kuhn, Jim 236, 237 Kuhn, Leon 182 Kuhn, Tom .103 Kuhn, Ron .236 Kumle, Monelte .116.307 Kunze, Diane 319 Kwa, Ahmed ,146, 183 Kware, Isa 146, 319 T Lachman, David 90, 307 Lahman, Kenneth .319 Laman, Stephen ,280 Lambert, Jolene 188, 205, 206, 280 Lamer. Jerry 199 Lamoreux, Gary 296 Lampe, Rod 118 Landau, Elvita .200 Landwehr, Joann . , .202, 203, 296 Lang, Duane , 319 Lang, Patricia 319 Lang, Timothy 210, 230, 319 Lang, Wayne 280 Lange, Leila 196, 280 Lansdowne, Joy 206 Larson, Cra ig 1 35 P 296, 312 Larson, Jerry .319 Larson, Karen . . , 319 Larson. Mark 106, 183, 296 La Rue, Troy 319 Larzalere, Marie 116, 296 LaSage, Alan 115, 120 LaSheJJ, Sherry 307 Lash brook, Lynn ... .67, 75, 213 Latas, Timothy 206 Latifi, A!i ..319 Latifi, Mehrdad .307 Laubhan, Mike 270 Lassman, Cynthia ......... .296 Law, Nancy 162, 319 Leader .172,173 Leathers, Paul ...... 230 Leather wood, Pam 132 LeClair. Sandra 188, 195, 200, 280 LeCount, Peggy .307 Lee, James 35. 289 Lee, Patricia 252,307 Lee, Patty 35, 289 Lefevre, Anita 145 Lefevre, Louis 36 332 Index Lefurgey, , David 78, 175 Legleiter, Michael 280 Legleiter, Sharolyn 112,270 Leibbrant, Doug 118 Leighton. Kathy 163 Leighton, Thomas . 160, 161, 164, 167 Leikam, Michael 120, 296 Leiker, Cynthia ...... 319 Leiker, Douglas 260 Leiker, jane ..... 280 Leiker, Monte 236, 237 Leiker, Michelle ...... 188, 319 Leiker, Ronald 319 Leitner, Cindy ... ,123, 319 Leitner, Donna . 130. 132, 164, 307 Leitner, Gary 127, 25 2 Leitner, Roger 280 Leo, Barb 108, 109 Leo, Frank — 109 Leo, Lindsey 109 Leon, Marcia . . 63 Lesage, Alan 307 Lett, Kris 176 Lett, Margaret ,307 Leung, Grace — 319 Lewallen, Lance 319 Lewallen, Warren .158, 163, 167 Lewallen, Wilma 296 Lewin, Margie 123, 296 Lewis, Debra 164 Lewis. Diane 319 Lewis, Karen 202, 203, 307 Lewis, Kristi .33, 123, 296 Library Science ,,68 Liby, Glenda 319 Lichti, Carol 307 Lickiss, Brian 296 Lieurance, Kirk . ... .213, 259, 307 Lightner, Barbara .320 Lincoln, Cheryl 130 Lindsay, Charlene ...... 191, 280 Lindsay, Scott . 280 Line, Meridy 116, 307 Linen berger, Doug 120 Link, Carl 213 Linneman, Betty , , . . 101, 320 Linscheid, Sham ... .117, 296 Linton, Richard .136,280 Linville, Pat 172, 173,193 Lippert, Nyla 270 Lippold, Randy . . 307 Lippold, Richard .227 Lipsett, Randy 320 Liston , Dr. Ann 78, 196 Little, Douglas 164 Little, judith 164 Little, Dr . Mil hum .......... .78 Little, Bob 199 Little, Sharol , , 192 Little, Susan . .280 Littlejohn, fane .93 Livingston, Ann 200,307 Livingston, Cheri 245, 248 Lobmeyer, Alfreda , . . 296 Lobmeyer, Edward 307 Locke, Marlin . . . 106. 220, 221 Lockwood, Karen . , .191, 296, 297 Loder, T eresa ... 77, 1 52. 153, 307 Logan , Jack 78, 186, 187 Lohman, Kimberly . 101, 245, 246, 260, 307 Lohoefener, Greg 187, 280 Lohoefener, Mary . . 163, 207, 280 Lohoefener, Patty 77, 320 Lohrmeyer, Therese 307 Lojka , Glen ....... 67, 75 Lokay, joe .253 Long Days Journey Into Night . . 155 Long, Greg 187 Long, James 296 Long, Larry 135 Long, Sheri 202, 203, 307 Long, Theodore . . . . 280 Lopez, Juanita, 199 Lorimor, Jan . . .320 Lotief, Cecil. . . . . 80 Lott, Ed 280 Lounsberry , Elinor 91, 92, 93 Love, Peggy — 202. 296 Lowen. Bob |r. , . 210. 235 Lowen, LaDawna .167, 307 Lowen. Robert . . , .58, 75, 60, 235 Lowen, Steven 307 Lowman, Edgar Mark . . . 199, 206 Lowry, Bill 190, 210, 211 . 229, 230, 231,233 Lowry, Roger 296 Lucas, Richard 201, 320 Lucas, Ronald 296 Lucas. Terry .......... .236, 307 Luce, Jeff 115,130,136,259 Luck, Rita 296 Luckert, Kathryn 280 Luehrs , Dr. Robert .80 Lueth, Martin 42,167,194 Luetters, Jerome Ill, 280 Luea, Debra 307 Luker, Elizabeth .123, 320 Lund, Ricky 320 Lundblad, Charles , .218. 219, 320 Lundry, David 158, 163, 167 Luther, Kerri 320 Lydersen, Tore , ..... .80 Lynd. Becky .......... .123, 130 Lynn, Ronald 270 Lyon, Kevin 106, 320 Lytle, Valerie .......... 181, 182 I M | Mace, Henry 280 Mace, Sandra . 307 Macek, Jolene 296 Macy, Carol .307 Madden. Paul .296 Maddy, Alan 307 Mader, Mary 320 Madrigal Dinner 32, 33 Magerl, Bob . .234 Magerl. Susan . 248 Magers. Cindy ............ .307 Mahoney, Greg 126, 280 Mai, Jan . . , . . .280 Mai, Kim .280 Maier, Dave 213 Maier Linnell 280 Maier, Marilyn 207,280 Major, Luanne . 238, 239, 248, 296 Major, Teresa . .307 Major, Terry ,307 Malcolm, Norman 280 Maley, Steven .... 296 Malir, Lynn .... 203, 307 Mall, Frank 160,167 Mani ow, Barry 24 Mannebach, Willie ... 193, 281 Mans, Linda . . . 123, 205, 206, 281 Mansir, Patricia 101, 307 Manteuffel Walter 54 Manz, Kevin . . 143, 164, 166, 167, 194, 204, 206, 296 Mar, Karen 166 Marcotle, Stanley 320 Marcntte, Terry 182 Mardis, Jennifer . , .115, 132, 143, 199, 205, 281 Maresch, Daryl 180, 296 Mark ey, Dr. Robert 80 Marks, Michael .80 Marks, Ned 296 Marks, Tom 130 Marr, Kristi 132 Marrs, Douglas 281 Marsh, Annette 164,320 Marshall Dr : Delbert . . .80 Marshall, Paul 320 Mart ell, Eldon 163 Martens, Gary. 320 Marlin, Debbie 307 Martin, Debbie , . . . 320 Martin, Joseph 270 Martin, Marianne 296 Martin, Martha .195, 239, 251, 308 Martin, Mary Sue 158, 194 Martin, Sharon 123. 320 Martin, Sue 32, 163, 167 Martinson, Patty . . .132, 137, 296, 297 Marvin, Donald 186 Marvin, Susan .192, 281 Maslak, Michael 77, 151, 152, 153, 157, 200 Mason, Bob ... ,296 Mason, Norma 101 Massaglia, Kay ,179, 200. 296 Massaglia. Mark . . 308 Massaglia, Martin , . . 77, 149, 152, 153, 157, 168. 169, 308 Mathematics . .83 Mathes, John .281 Mathes, MichaeL 236, 2B1 Mathews, John 308 Mathews. Lynette ,320 Mathews, Mark 103, 126, 229. 230 Matteson, Ronald . , 183, 212, 213, 296 Mauck Brena 101, 114, 145 Mauck, Janis , , . . .198, 308 Maupin, Tim 106, 320 Mawhirter, Ann .92 Maxwell Robert 80 May, Becky . 296 May, Tim 125 May.Tony ............ .126, 296 Mayers, Deanna 308 Mayfield, Jay 153 Mayo, Phil 130 McAfee, Karen 143,205,281 McAtee, Rod 106 McCabe, Marlha 88 McCain, Dean 320 McCall, Bill 130, 143,281 McCandless, Kim .203 McCants, Randall 126, 281 McCarter, Gayle 296 M cC a rt er, Ken . 1 30 t 1 3 1 , 1 43, 296 McCarthy, Richard , 143 McClellan, Bev 101 McClellan, Jim 281 McClellan. Steve 115,126 McClellan, Susan .296 McClure, Gary .296 McComas, Louise 191, 308 McComb, Julie .,281 McConnaughy, Clarence 147, 281 McConnaughy, Jayne 203 McConnell, Marilyn 308 McConnell Wayne 67 McCormick, Robert . , .281 McCormick, Vickie 320 Index 333 McCray, El wood 147 McCray, LoAnn 281 McCray, Locinda 108 McCullick , Dr, Jack 80, 88 McCullough, Hebron 189 McDonald , Bid 30 McDuff, Doug 34 McDuff, James .34 McDuff, M,chele 34 McDuff, Muse 34 McDuff, Sue 34 McElroy, Jim 320 McFarland, Alice 80 McGaugh, Dr. John , , 55, 80 McGaughey, Bob 321 McGaughey, James 296 McGaughey, Roger 147, 216 McGinn is, Darrel . . .80 McGinnis, Kathi . . 188 McGowne, Pam 282 McGowne, Stuart ......... .296 McGrath Hall 106,107 McGuire, Dana 296 McIntosh, David .282 McKanna, Christine ........ 308 McKanna, Debra 321 McKinley, Rita 282 McKinney, Brad 182, 321 McMindesHalL . .98,99, 100, 101 McMullen. Darla . . . 128 McMuilin. Marianne 308 McNall Charles , 258,296 McNeil, Ed 67,213 McReynolds, Karen 199, 308 McWhirter, William . . . .230, 296 Meade, Michael 78, 80, 189 Meagher, Katie .164, 206, 207. 282 Meagher, Tom , .73, 162, 167, 206, 321 Mears, Monica ......... 245, 321 Meder, Brenda 77 Medina, Janet — 169 Medina, Jess Jr, 282 Meeker, Ronda 239. 251, 296 Megaffin, Emily .... 132, 137, 141, 143, 296 Meier, Connie 296 Meier, Mary ..... 205, 282 Meier, Dr. Robert 80 Meier, Rosanne ....... .203, 308 Meier, Susan 308 Melby, Donald .130, 131, 180, 204, 206, 308 Melby, Jim .... 130 Melby, Mark 180, 321 Melby, Richard 180. 282 Melia, Marla 245,248,321 Memorial Union Activities Board 144, 145 Men ' s P:E, Club 190 Mertens, Tom 182, 213, 308 Meskimen, Alene 282 Messamore, Janet 197 Meter, Dave 213 Metzger, Dave. 130 Meyer, Dave .............. .282 Meyer, Douglas 187,296 Meyer, Joyce 297 Michau, Patricia . . . .164, 167. 297 Michel, Bonnie 270 Michel, Karen .............. 321 Mick, Gregory 308 Mickey, David 164, 167 Miles, David 106,189 Miies, Helen . . 67, 245 Miller, Dr. Allan . . , . . 67 Miller, Anita 98 Miller, Beth ...282 Miller, Bruce .321 Miller, Christine ............ 297 Miller, Craig 234,321 Miller, Dale Jr. 182, 270 Miller, Deborah ........ 198, 282 Milter, Debra 181, 321 Miller, Don 181 Miller, Doyle . . .160, 161, 167, 282 Miller, Gayle 200 Miller, Gerald 160. 167, 194 Miller, Hal .321 Milter, Johanna 189, 199 Miller. Judy 123,181, 321 Miller, Kim 321 Miller, Lawrence 321 MilJer, Dr, Lewis .80 Miller, Lori 282 Miller, Neil 151, 154, 155, 200. 262 Miller, Robert 36, 181 Miller, Stephen 297 Miller, Todd 204 Mills, Rita 308 Mills, Sheila 195,297 Mills, Sue . . . . 205,282 Mindrup, Gerald 270 Minor, Steve . .227, 321 Misra, Ajoy . , .34 Mitchell, Keith 115,120,308 Mitchell, Lyle 282 Mitchum, James ........ 106, 308 Mizell, Anita 132, 144, 300 Mizell, Harold 282 Mlinar, Sue , . . 191,282 Moeckel, Merlyn " Bud” . .67, 220 Molby, Ruth ...... .178,179,321 Molz, Ann 251, 321 Montgomery, Donald ....... 270 Montgomery, Monti .... 198, 297 Montgomery, Scott ....... .321 Montoia, Paul 201 Moody, Alan 120 Moody, Sue 93, 197 Moore, Collette ............ 321 Moore, David . 187, 218 Moore, Debbie .... .115, 116, 120 Moore, Dennis 187, 282 Moore, Doug 120, 227 Moore. Pamela 132, 321 Moore, Rick . . 183, 283 Moore, Wendy 321 M Grain, Colleen . . . . 192, 204, 297 Morain, Robert ....... 321 Morell, Mark .... ..283 Morcll, Michael 308 Morford, Philip 126, 127, 297 Morgan, Brenda 188 Morgan, David 188, 321 Morgan, Thomas 253,297 Morlien, Mitch 167 Morrell, John .161, 162, 167, 194, 297 Morrison, Susan, , . .321 Mortar Board . . 205 Mosier, Krista 321 Moss, Dr. Joel 80 Most, Charles 207 Mostrom, Larry 120, 308 Motzner, Keith . . . 180, 308 Moutray, Robin .270 Moxter, Marlene . , .178, 179, 192, 206. 283 Moxter, Nancy . 178, 179, 207, 297 Moyer, Bill .145 Moyers , Edwin .72, 80, 164 Moyers, Michael . . . 143, 164, 164, 185, 234, 297 Much Ado About Nothing 25 Mueldener, Ken 189 Mueller, Ron 227, 253 Mull, Lynn ....... .308 Mullinson, Karen ,164 Munsinger. Debra , . 132, 137, iMfj 166, 194, 3Q | Munson, Michele ....... 144 Murphy, Bruce ,321 Murphy, Cindy 321 Musgrove, Brian .321 Musgrove, Jim .236, 237 Music 72,73,161-167 Musical Review 154 Musick, Willis 106, 107, 283 Musser, Brett . . .32, 162, 157, 158, 194, 207, 297, 309 Myerly, Lois Lee 51 Myers, Bill 283 N Namiki, Nohuaki ... , .321 Namoda, Buhari 146 Nash, Terry 106, 107 National Speech and Hearing Association . , 191 Nau, Loraine ,321 Nauert, Cathy 108, 308 Naylor, Joan 308 Neeland, Craig 321 Neese, Sherry ............. 162 Neff, Dorothy . , 195, 238. 239, 321 334 Index Neidharl, Robed . . . 178, 206, 321 Neil, Linda 116,308 Neitzel, Rodney . . .186, 187, 297 Nelson, Dr, Albert 60 Nelson, Connie . 168, 169, 193, 283 Nelson, Marcia .297 Nelson, Mary Lee 101 Nelson, Dr, Michael 80, 82 Nell. Dwight . .187,283 Neuman, Rose .321 Neumann. Beth 308 Newell, Herbert 106 Newell, Cindy . . .321 Newfer, Terry 210 Newiin, Kim . . 162, 166, 321 Newquist, Stanley 297 Nicholas, Robert , 164 Nicholas, Tammy 308 Nichols, Francis 80 Nichols, Scott 126 Nicholson. Dr . Robert . 80 Niermeier, Pam 193, 297 Niermeier, Vickie . . . . . 281 Niernberger, Nancy 270 Nipple, Cary , , . . 106 Nipple, Stanley. .321 Nixon, Paul ,167 Noel, Beverly 308 Noel. Brad 186,308 Noel, Debra ................ 283 Noel, Kere 186,187,283 Nold, Mark 130,308 Norlund, Joann 197 Norton. Jeff 106, 107 Norvell, Nina 143 Nugent James .57, 114 Nuckolls, Kathy ... 283 Numrich, Paul 283 Nursing .92, 93 Nusser, Jan .297 Nutt. Howard 80 Nutt, Teressa ..... 308 Nutz, Patty ..321 NyhofL Joan 203,308 Nystmm, Bruce 198,199 Oakley, Lloyd ........... 70, 274 Oberheim, Rex ........ .120 T 252 Ochs, Alan . 297 Ocker, Barbara 297 Ogle, John 308 Oktoberfest 20. 21 OlcotL James 43, 80, 160. 161, 164, 175, 194 Qlinger. Dan 210, 297 Oltnger, James 135, 283 Olinger, John 105, 199, 270 Oliphanl, Debbie . .123, 191, 283 Oliva, Dr . Leo . , , . . 83 Olomon, Kathleen 270 Olson, Vickie .,201 Gnu, Francis 147 Orchesis . . .174 Organizations ,138, 139 Orosco, Sylvia 189 Orth, Margaret 116, 130, 308 Osborn, Richard 37, 181 Osborn, Shannon 181 Osborne, Melva 108. 308 Osborne. Richard .57. 83 Osborne, Rod 183 Osijo, Aderemi 146, 147 Oswald, Roger 65, 321 Otte, Kent . ...297 Otte, Matasha 192, 297 Ottley, Daniel 321 Otto, Lorene 321 Overley, Paul 106,308 Overly, Kalhy , . 158, 159, 163, 166 Ozark Moun tain Da rede vils . 29 Page, Elizabeth , 111, 283 Pallister, Craig 283 Palmberg, Randy . . . . 283 Palmer, Brad 228,230,233 Palmer , Harold 60, 83 Panhellenic 115 Pankratz, Ann 270 Panter, Daniel 321 Ranter, Susan 297 Panzer, Kimberly 321 Pappas, Richard .283 Parish, Steve 283 Parish , Dr. Verna 60, 83 Parish, Wally 230, 321 Parker, Brenda . . . , 308 Parker, Warren 308 Parks, Denise 108, 297 Parks, Jim ,253 Parks, Terry 308 Parry, Kristi , . ,115, 132, 133, 137, 143, 199, 297 Paschali, Robert .147, 213 Paschall, Stella . 147 Patrick Jan 196,297 Patro, Kanduta .146 Patterson. Susan 321 Pattie, Carlene 164,196 Patton, Dale 143,308 Patton, Donald 308 Patton, 11a 191,283 Paul, Julie 308 Paul, Steve , 180, 297 Pauley, Patricia 270 Pauls, Louaine 195, 283 Pauls. Mike . . .220, 222, 223, 224, 225, 234, 321 Paxson, Laurie . . . , . 322 Peach, Ronald 308 Pearson, Kathy 322 Pearson, Linda 123, 167, 283 Pechanec, Doug . .322 Pechanec, Pamela .322 Pechanec, Susan 297 Peck, Norma . . 195, 283 Peier , , Dale 83 Peintner, Gary ,297 Perez, Wally 187 Performers ,24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31 Peron, Gary 271 Peroutek. Jim 322 Perry, Anne. . , 283 Perry, Rebecca 298 Persh all, Karen 322 Peteete, Clarice 93 Peter, Pamela 308 Peters James 298 Peters, Kathy 116, 189, 298 Petersen, Kathy 189,309 Petersen, Katherine 298 Peterson, Michael .162, 167, 194 Peterson. Miles ............ ,213 Petrasek, Pamela 298 Pfaff, Debbie .322 Pfannenstiel, Debbie ....... .322 Pfannensliel, Michael .... .206 Pfannenstiel, Mona ........ .262 Pfannensliel, Paula .298 Pfeifer, Joyce . 244, 245, 246, 247 Pfeifer, Leona . 78, 83 Pflieger, Marlene . 252, 298 Pflughoft, Ronald . ,50 Pflughoft, Virginia . . 322 Pfortmiller, Louis . . .106, 213, 322 Phi Alpha Theta 197 Phi Beta Lambda . 188 Phi Eta Sigma . , 206 Phi Kappa Phi 207 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ,194 Phi Sigma Epsilon .125 Phelps, Douglas 298 Phelps. Douglas 271 Philbrick, Kevin .298 Philip, Sheilah .77,200 Phillips, Paul 83 Philosophy .84 Phipps, Alan .37, 182, 283 Photography Lab 170, 171 Physics 85 Pickett, Rhonda . 309 Pierce, Richard 206, 283 Pierson, Dr. David . 83 Pike, Dale , 187, 283 Pike, Kalhy 200 Pilot Torch Awards 288 Pinkney, Roberta 202 Pi Omega Pi .188 Piper, James 322 Pishney, Lon 58, 126 Pishney, Marilyn 163, 283 Piszczek, Paula, . .271 Pivonka, Myra . 322 Pivonka. Nancy 195, 248 Play Preparation . 148. 149 Poling, Dave 118 Political Science 88 Political Science Club 190 Pool, Jolene .298 Popp, Gladys 322 Popp. Nancy .58,67 Porsch, Kathy 189 Porter, Don . , 130 Poskey, Tracy 322 Potroff, Dallas 125 Putter, Jennifer ... 101, 143, 309 Powell, Betlie 67 PoweJL Johannah . . ,42. 161, 167, 194 Powers, Kim .101, 116, 202, 248, 309 Powers, Rita 309,317 Powers, Tony . . .83, 106, 107. 283 Powers , Dr. William ... 63, 67 Pratt, Ed 187, 298 Pratt, Gail 322 President 48. 49 President s Installation . . . .46, 47 Price, Dave 116, 119, 283 Price , Dr. Forrest ... 83, 86 Price , Dr. Gordon ............ 67 Price, Vincent 28 Princ, Barbara 298 Princ Deli 322 Princ, Elaine 192, 322 Prints Brad 32, 163, 194, 235 Pruitt Jan 297 Pruitt, Dr Roger 83. 85 Prusa, Anthony 106,283 Prusa, Kenny . 106, 206, 322 Index 335 Prusa, Nancy . - .87, 132, 133, 202, 203, 309 PsiChi 199 Psychology , . - 90 Purvis, Mark , 322 Pywell, Vicky . . . 322 R Rabe, Terry 298 Radcliffe, Freda 298 Rader, Ron 309 Rader, Sandy . .41, 120, 123 f 263, 298 Rah jes, Donald 167,322 Raichl, Kim . . , .169 Railsback, Tom ........ 196, 197 Rajewski, Carolyn 137 Rajewski, jane 283 Rajewski, Michael 309 Rajewski, Rosarni 322 Raleigh, Mike 220, 309 Ramkrishnan, Subbanaidu . . 146 Ramsey, Curbs — .112, 283 Ramsey, Jeannette . .112, 189, 283 Ramsey, Lois 167, 322 Ramsey, Susan 203, 309 Randolph, Larry 124 Randolph, Ronald .125,173,193 Raney, Jan 309 Rankin, Barbara 248, 298 Rapstine, Kim .64. 192, 298 Rasure, Randy 106 Rath, Billi 195, 283 Rathbun, Rodney 297 Ray. Carol . 271 Razak, Dr. Novell 83, 89 Reamer, Sally ...... 177. 195, 251 Redden, Brenda .298 Redger, Diana 68, 86. 196, 298 Reece, Randy 143, 204, 298 Reed, Lawrence " Mac” 67 Reed, Robert . . .115, 124. 136, 257 Reed, Rory 33. 105, 298 Reed, Sandra — ...... 195, 207 Reibel, Pam ....... .252 Reichert, Frank .... .298 Reid, Laurie 309 Reifschneider, John 126, 204, 206, 207, 283 Reimer, Lance ............. 187 Rein, Kenneth 199, 298 Rein Sue 284 Reinert, Ruth ......... 177 Reitz. Jill ... 99, 101. 195, 244, 245, 248, 260, 309 Reitz, Jim , . .77.322 Rempe, Herb 284 Rempe, Lawrence .309 Renberger. Gary ...... 309 Renick, Janice 123, 298 Ren diet, Nikki ,128, 129, 189, 322 Rethorst, Susan 116, 309 Retiring Faculty 60 Reuber, Angela . 108, 195, 284, 325 Reveille , .168,169 Reynolds, Duane .... .213 Reynolds , Dr, Howard 83 Reynolds, Michael .... 106, 322 Rhine, Jean 151,322 Rhine, Mary lee .322 Rhoades, Kenneth , .284 Rhoden, Brad 187, 284 Rice, Dr . Jimmy 53, 83 Richard, Mary . 322 Richard, Peggy ........ .101, 298 Richards, Robert 83 Richardson, Barbara .132,137, 298 Richardson, Dan 163 Richler t Linda . . 33, 162, 167, 194, 309 Rickman, Bill . 83 Ridenour, Robynn . .41, 130, 194, 195, 284 Riedel, Cindy 239,322 Riedel, B. Ruth 87,164,284 Riedel, Charles ... 163 Riedy, Steve .126 Rigim, Musa 146 Rigor, Brad .38, 115, 126, 186, 253, 298 Riley, Esta Lou ... .67, 196 Ringim, Musa ............ 183 Rios, Richard .298 Rippe, Cliff ....... .178, 206, 322 Robben, Joann . 284 Roberson, Cindy 309 Roberts. Betty 93 Roberts, Chari 252, 309 Roberts, Genell 77, 1 16, 120, 126, 144, 151, 156, 157, 200, 207, 298 Roberts, Linda 192, 205, 284 Robertson, Donna 84, 188 Robertson, Jane 163 Robertson. Dr. Stanley ....... 84 Robertson, Tim 115, 125 Robinson, Creighton 124, 136, 257 Robinson. Joel ......... 135, 284 Robinson, Sharon 117, 322 Robinson, Sheryl . 117, 166, 322 Robinson, Susan 322 Robinson, Dr. William 67 Rochholz, David . . . .190, 227, 284 Rocholz, Lora , , . 191, 298 Rodeo 36, 37 Rodeo Club 181 Rodgers, Sue . . , 116 Rodriguez, Sergio 189 Roe, Carol 130 Roeder, Kim ,309 Roehl, Rad , .322 Roemer, Vernon 322 Roesener, Linda 123, 299 Rogers, Brent 130, 299 Rogers, Jane Ann . 115, 117, 130 Rogers, Lynn . . . . 58 Rogers, Pam 116. 322 Rogers, Sharlene 284 Rohling, Janet . , ,299 Rohr, Jerri . .128. 299 Rohr, Kenneth , ,284 Rohr, Sieve 236,237.239 Rolfe, Charles Rolfs, Marvin .84 Rollings, Pam 202, 203, 299 Rome, Carol .299 Rome, Michael .... .206, 322 Rome, Richard 309 Ronen, Pamela Jo . . 164, 202, 260, 309 Rorabaugh, Mitchell ....... .309 Rose, David 271 Rose, June 172, 173, 193, 299 Rose, Marian 284 RoselL Jeff 118, 119 Rosell, Jon 118 Ross, Diant ha 284 Ross, Gary 322 Ross, Joe 213 Ross, Kenneth 271 Ross, Kurt 320,322 Ross, Mark 322 Ross, Mary 322 Ross Nancy ... 166, 322 Ross, Rob by . 213, 299 Ross, Scott 201 Ross, Teresa . . . 248, 299 Roth, Donna .271 Roth, Mike 120 Rothe, Nancy 77, 151, 167 Rothe, Paula 33, 156 t 157, 158, 159, 163, 167, 194, 200 Rothenburger, Danny ...... 167 Rott, David 186, 284 Roy, Jeaneen 203, 309 Roy, Jeannette , . 322 Roy, Joyce 322 Royse, David 106, 220, 221, 222, 223, 225 Rucker, Myra . 322 Rucker, Patty 162 Ruckert, Marga ret 322 Ruda, Alan 180 Ruda, Bernice .202, 203, 309 Ruda, Fred- 67, 180 Ruder, Donna ............. .m Ruder, RaNell 239,284 Rudzik, Cindy. 323 Ruehlen, Dallas 167 Rumpel , Dr. Max . . 80, 84 Rumsey, Roger . . 323 Rundell, John .201,299 Run ft, Glenda .... .116, 252, 309 Rupp, Andy 186,187,299 Rupp, Charles . . .299 Rupp, Darnel . .84 Rupp, Marga ret 116, 323 Rupp, Sandra 188 Rupp, Stephen 284 Rush, Michael,, 218, 323 Russell, Rick 323 Rust, Darrell 309 Ruzich, Linda 262, 284 Ryabik, James .......... 58, 84 Ryan. Marilyn 299 S Saba, Renette .271 Sack, Joyce 271 Sackett, Marjorie 84 Sacked , Dr, Samuel 84 Sager, Fred 130, 284 Sager, Grant . , , 186 Saindon, Greg . 284 Sainlar, Douglas , . ,271 Sammons, Mike 106, 163 Sampson, Pat .116, 144, 145, 299 Samuelson, Linda 101. 299 Sander, Ann 309 Sander, Bruce 180 Sander, Gwen 323 Sander. Karen 202, 203, 309 Sanders, Johnny ,147 Sanders, Julie .......... .96, 299 Sanders, Margaret , . 147 Santee, Linda 196 Sasek, Carey .135 Sasse, Beverly 122, 299 Sauher, Julie ,309 Sanders, Monte 130 Sayre, Dana 132, 165, 284 Schaller, Maurice 284 Schartz, Greg ... .110, 111 Schechinger, Mary 284 Seheck, Steve 81 Scheck, Sue 262 Scherr, Connie 323 Schick, William 161, 162, 167, 194, 299 Schippers, Katherine . . 161, 167, 194, 206, 284 Schippers, Mark 253 Schippers, Mike . 236, 237, 238, 239 Schlageck, Joe 184, 204, 299 Schlegel, Marilyn 299 Schlegel, Myron 180 Schleich, Phyllis. 84 Schlepp, Spencer 130. 310 Schlitten hardt, Michele 285 336 Index Schmeidler. Alice , . . . . 198 Sch me idler. Allen . . . . 285 Schmeidler, Cyril 198 Sch me idler, Elizabeth . 188 Schmeidler, Frank 157, 162 Sch me idler, Joyce 323 Schmeidler, Madonna .... .285 Schmeller, H.J. . 84 Schmidt, Crystal ... 164 Schmidt Debbie 93 Schmidt, Dennis. .181 Schmidt, Donna .... ,88, 142, 190 Schmidt, Elizabeth 116, 285 Schmidt, Kay . . 299 Schmidt. Marcellus 285 Schmidt, Liz 323 Schmidt, Margaret 285 Schmidt, Michael . 106, 285 Schmidt, Michael 285 Schmidt, Michael 106, 323 Schmidt, Robert . . . 236, 237, 239, 310 Schmidtberger, Mary Kay , . . 116, 145, 299 Schneider, Kathy 323 Schneweis, Elaine ..... 116, 285 Scbmierle, Jayne .323 Schoenthaler, Janelle . .116, 126, 144, 310 School of Arts and Sciences . . 69 School of Education . 61 School of Nursing . . . 91 Schraeder, Joyce . . 123. 167, 299 Schraeder, Krin ........ 189, 285 Schramm, Kathy .... 70, 206, 285 Schrant, Mike 177 Schreiber, Jim . 285 Schremmer, Jeanne ,,,,,,,, .285 Schraeder, Elton . . .84 Schroeder. Rick ....... 163, 299 Schrott, Charlotte 323 Sc hry e r .Catherine 299 Schuckman, Pam 310 Schukman, Mark 299 Schulte, Jane ........... .67, 285 Schulte, Kathy .164 Schulte, Luanne , . .271 Schulte, Jo Jean . 202, 203, 260, 310 Schultz, Steve . . 115, 124 Schulte, Margaret 323 Schulze, Glenda . 323 Schulze, LuAnn ........ 114, 299 Schumacher, David 103 Schumacher, Edwin 220, 221, 222, 223, 224, 225 Schumacher, Gerald . . . 323 Schutte, Mark 310 Schwartz, Don 2 98 Schwerdtfeger, Karen 271 Scorebox 264, 265 Scott, Denise . . 323 Scott, James 67, 190 Scott, Landon 323 Scott, Lea Ann .101,114,206,285 Scott, Marti 126 Scott, Pat 126 Scott, Paula .323 Scott, Waverly ...120,310 Searls, Sherry . .132, 144, 164, 310 Seeber, Anna 323 Seele, Linda ..,.310 Seemann, Lisa 323 Segler, Bert 187 Seibel, Jeffery .206, 323 Sekavec, Twylia 204 Selichnow, Debra 285 Selzer. Karen 323 Selzer, Myron 310 Seniors .272-287 Settle, Randy . . . 106, 107, 114, 299 Settle, Richard 226, 227, 285 Seventh Calvary 204 Sex son, Mark 299 Seyfert, Rosemary 299 Seymour, Janet .152, 153, 200, 299 Shaheen, Raymond 120, 186 Shanahan, Susan 191, 299 Shank, Jamilee 188 Shapiro, Dr. Martin ..... .84, 164 Sharma.Hem 180 Sharp , Dn Duane 55, 84, 182 Sharp, Marty . . 126 Shearer, Dr. Edmund 84 Shelite, Robin 203, 261, 310 Shelton, Barbara 190 Sherraden, Jim 227 Shields, Dave . . .97, 171, 177, 234 Shields, Melinda 163,268 Shields, Stephen ... .130, 162 Shinkafi, Yusufu ...... .146, 285 Shipley, Jo el la ..... 116, 130, 263 Shirazi, Ataolah ........ .35, 271 Shore, Denise 182 Shortle, Dave 173 Shrader, L. Dale ........ 143, 299 Shriwise, Brian ..... 212, 213, 299 Shrole, Debra 323 Shu, Hwa . .271 Shull, Lou Ann 132, 164, 323 Shultz, Karen .41, 195, 261, 299 Shultz, William . . 218, 285 Shumaker. Dave .... 213, 226, 227 Siegrist, Janet . .195, 299 Sieker, Richard. 258, 299 Sifuentez, Reuben . 130 Sigle, Garry . , . 210, 211, 228, 230, 231, 233, 310 Sigle, Scott 252,253,285 Sigma Chi .... .126, 127 Sigma Kappa 128, 129 Sigma Phi Epsilon .... .130, 131 Sigma Sigma Sigma 132, 133 Sigma Ta u Gamma 1 24 Sigwing, Rita 108,285 Silvestrl Pal 57 Sim, Jennifer .123, 299 Simmons, Jerry . 120 Simons, Connie 299 Simons, Nancy 93 Simonson, Kim 163 Simpson, Donald 181,257 Simpson, Lorraine ...... 116, 299 Sinclair, Mark. 285 Sipes, Donald .130, 285 Skalicky, Mitchell . .130, 189, 285 Skillman, Marci ... .130, 132, 310 Slaughter, LaRoy 77, 150, 151, 176,310 Slechta, Dr. Donald 87, 89 Slimm, Christopher 126, 310 Slingsby, Mike .186 SJoan, Howard .............. 57 Sloan, Nanci .323 Sloan, Rachel . ,299 Smead, Lucia 111,285 Smith, Amber 132, 133, 310 Smith, Bonnie .108, 299 Smith, Brad 118,285 Smith, Dona ,137 Smith, Emily 245.251,323 Smith, Eunice .158, 163, 167, 194, 299 Smith , Glee. 289 Smith, Gregory 282 Smith, Lynnette . . 202, 310 Smith, Margaret 282 Smith, Myrna 299 Smith, Reagan .112, 190, 230 232, 285 Smith, Rick .... .323 Smifh, Robert 67, 87 Smith. Dr. Ronald . , .87. 130, 189 Smith, Sarah 108, 109, 323 Smith, Sharon 207, 285 Smith, Sherrie 196, 310 Smith, Stanley 118.175 Smith, Steven 323 Smith, Timothy 158, 163, 167, 324 Smith, Verna .324 Smith , Dr. Wilda 87 Smithhisler, Daniel 210, 230, 310 Snider, Alan , 201,271 Snodgrass, Karin 324 Snodgrass, Roger 310 Snow, Barton . .147, 220, 221, 222, 224, 225 Snyder, Brad .160, 167, 324 Snyder, Cheryl Ill Society for Collegiate Journalists 193 Society of Physics Students . .185 Sociology 89 Softball 248,249 Soka, Alex .310 Somers, Marilyn ........ 188, 299 Sommerfield, Bob 58 Sooter, Mark 106 Sophomores 302-311 Soukup, Scott 187, 213 Soukup, Susie 113, 200 Soukup, Thomas ...... .285 Sowe, Toni . .188 Spadi, Jody 39,123 Spaeny, Mark .299 Sparke, Scott .324 Speaks, Dean .102, 167, 324 Spear, Terry 106,210 Speech ...76,77 Speer, Lynden ...... 120, 187, 285 Spieser, Frank 26 Spikes, Kirk .167, 194,299 Spiller, Debra 86, 285 Sporleder, Eric 324 Sporleder, Karin ... Ill, 196, 299 Sports 208,209 Sprague, Sieve 58 Spring Swing . . . 40 Springer, Kayla 189, 300 Index 337 SPURS 203 Squires, Gary 103, 310 Sramek, Cindy ........ 300 Staab, A1 196,271 Staab, Ann . 189 Staab, Gary 236, 324 Staab, Leon ...... 35 Staab, Mrs. Leon . .35 Staab, Lyle ...... 22, 140, 204, 300 Staab, Margaret 324 Staab, Michael 142,206,300 Staab, Rodney 74, 207, 285 Stadelman, Zachary ....... .324 Stadler, Maureen 310 Stadler, Theresa 207, 300 Stafford, Michelle ..... .191, 285 Stafford, Sue 144, 261 Stafford, Tom 300 Stahl, Bernadette 324 Stahl, Steve 125 Stansbury , fames 67 Stansfield, Patricia 271 Stanton, Mike 172, 173, 193 Staton, Jonathan .... 160, 167, 194 Stark, Avis 285 Stark, Yvonne 310 Starke, Nancy . . 108, 300 Star Promenades 198 Starr, Danny 324 Starr, Elaine 300 Staven . Dr, LaVier 61, 62, 67 Staven, Rex 124, 136, 258 Stearns, Michael 183, 271 Stearns, Richard 201, 285 Steckline, Belinda 310 Stecklein, Danny ........... 300 Stecklein, Jude ... ,236, 238, 239 Stecklein, Sherri .324 Steffan, Jim 324 Steffan, Sonya 158,160,194 Stebno, Dr. Edward . 68 Stein, Anita 286 Steinle, Alan ...... .106, 253, 324 Stenzel, Sandra . . . .115, 123, 141, 143, 203, 310 Stephen, Kim 324 Stephens, Jolene . . . 101, 198, 203, 310 Stepp, C, Ralph .97, 180 Stepp, Marla . 77,151, 324 Sterling, Kenneth .286 Stepanov, Zoran 87 Stewart, Bob .230, 231, 233 Stewart, Don 164, 167 Stewart, Stephen 286 Stienly, Ester 120 Stillwell, Suzanne . 87, 300 Stimatze. Andrea . . .162, 189, 310 Stockdale, Cindy 1Q1, 169 Stockham, Debbie 176, 253 Stone, Carol 324 Stoops, Gary 106, 300 Stoppel, Dave. .220, 221, 223, 224, 324 Stoppel, Dwight ... 229, 230, 232 Storm, Bonnie 164 Stouffer, fean ... 53. 68, 189, 202 Stout, Dave 206, 210, 324 Stout Dr. Donald 33, 87, 167 Stout, Dr . Roberta 87 Stramel, Jean 128 Stranathan, Mabel 107 Strasser, Cathy 286 Streek, Sally 99 Strecker, Laurel ...... .286 Stremel, Jean. . . 162 Strickler, Lynn 116, 188, 300 Stroh, Don 187, 286 Stroup, Carla 123, 165 Strouse, Deborah 310 Stuart, Dana 190, 300 Stude, Phyllis 286 Sludenf Chapter of Soil Conservation . 183 Student Council for Exceptional Children 191 Student Health Service . , . .55, 57 Student Nurses Associaton of Kansas 196 Student Senate 143 Studer, Phylis 324 Studley, Ann . . 108, 181, 310, 315 Stukesbary, Leta 300 Sturgis, Dr Phillip .......... .87 Suhr, Jana 189 Summers, Sharia 198, 300 Suppes, Karen 300 Suppes. Karen 300 Suran , Cade 58, 68 Sutton, Ed 143,182 Swartzlander, Jim ......... .167 Switzer, James ............. 196 Symington, Lynda . 300 Tabatabai, Masoud 185, 271 Talburt, Allen 182,286 Talburt, Donna 310 Tangeman, Kirk .201 Tanking, Mary 271 TatkenhorsL Ann ....... 262. 324 Tau Kappa Epsilon 134, 135 Taxter, Dave 310 Taylor, Debbie 200 Taylor.Paula ........300 Teasiey, Stanley ,88, 190 Tedford, Landy .106,310 Tedford, Sandra . . .167, 168, 189. 324 Teller, Jean ............ 175, 300 Temaat, Paula .205, 207, 286 Temple, Jeff 56. 324 Tennis (Men ' s) 234 Tennis (Women ' s) . . 242 Terry Alice ........... .324 Teschke, Tina 164, 310 Theobald, Maureen 168, 324 Thielen, Cheryl 195, 260, 324 Thielen, Janis 82, 300 Thiessen, Lavada .300 Thoben, Eric .87 Thom, Dave 213,217 Thomas , Calvina ......... .93 Thomas „ Vera 87 Thomason, Terry 103, 324 Thompkins, Carl 147,218 Thompson, Dianne .115, 128, 152, 153,201,203, 300 Thompson, Jim 213 Thompson, Steve . .121, 213, 215 Thompson , Dr, William ... 69, 87 Thorns , John 71,89 Thornton, Deborah 147, 286 Thyfault, Anita .310 Thy fault, Lois . . 310 Tichenor, Scott . 210, 211, 230, 286 Tidball, Paul 324 Tiffany , Phyllis ,89 Tiger Paws 144 TillotsonJ. C 87 Tischke,Tina 123,165 Tit tel. Fern 117,130,310 Tittel, Nancy .300 Toalson , Wilmount 89 Toepfer, Denise , , .286 Tomanek, Dr. Gerald . .45, 46,47, 48, 49, 87, 289 Tomasheck, William . .300 Tomelleri, Catherine .39, 101, 324 Tomlin. Lily 28 Tompkins, Mike ............ 106 Track ( Men T s) .......... 228-233 Track (Women ' ) 250, 251 Trainers .253 Tramel, Dr. Stephen 84, 89 Tramp, Rick 256 Traugott, Don , . 130, 143 Trauth , Dr. Suzanne . 89, 176, 200 Trent, Marla 123,164,310 Trippel, Dan .... .210, 211, 230 True, Cheryl .40. 300 Tucker, Celett a 123 Tucker, Cheryl 168,324 Tucker, Teresa . . 310 Tully, Keith. . ... .286 Turner, Joyce .68 Turner, Bill 213 Tuttle, Camellia ......... .286 U Ubelaker, Kenneth . . 236, 239, 300 Udagawa, Kaz 234 Ulrich, Dale ...286 Unger, Candace 164 Unrein, Helen ......... .120, 300 Unruh, Kristi 120, 132, 260 Urban, George 324 Urban, James 310 Urban, Mark 324 Uthe, Pam . 206 ’ V VanCampe, Don 54, 55 Vanderbur, Ernest . ,310 VanDiest, James 186 VanEaton, Bob — 120 338 Index VanLaeys. Joe «... .310 VanLoenen, Roxie . ,116, 168, 286 VanPetten, Alan 114 VanPetten, Bruce , . ,191 213, 286 Vap Sandy 324 Vap, Veanna 101, 310 Varsify Show 42 Vavroch, Connie 202,310 Vecchiarelli Charles , . , .126, 324 Veed Ellen 89 Vehige, Erma 300 Vehige, Ken 201 Vernau, Dawn 286 Vernon, Kimberly 334 Vernon, Terry 286 Vesecky, Lois . , .33 167, 206, 207, 286 Vieyra Martin ... 300 Vogel, Dr. Nancy 74, 89 Vogelgesang, Tareia . 324 Vogler, Janet 324 Vogt, John .120, 183, 286 Vogt , Dr. Judith 89 Vogt, Louis . 36 Vohs, Eldon . .,324 Volleyball .... 240,241 Vonfeldt, Alan 300 VonFeldt, Jim 324 Voran, David 106, 310 Voss, Debbie 173 Votapka, Cidny . , 286 Votaw, Dr. Charles 89, 185 Votapka, Cidny . , 286 Votaw, Dr. Charles 89, 185 Vudhiyangkura, Monticha . . .289 Wade, Cynthia 324 Wade, Steve 126,201 Wade, Thomas 126, 300 Wagler, Stanley .... 106, 220. 221, 230, 232, 300 Wagner, Duane ... .286 Wagner, Starr . , 101. 203, 261, 310 Waldman, Merna 162, 164 Waldo, Dennis 199 Waldschmidt, Tony ..... 130, 324 Walker, Gary 112,324 Walker, James " Mike " . . . 89, 207 Walker, judith ,166, 199, 202, 203, 310 Walker, Mary 162.324 Walker, Neil . 89 Walker, On eta 286 Wall George 89 Wall, Robert .324 Wallace, Avis 179 Wallace, Ken 253, 257 Wallace, Mike 117, 120 Wallace, Valerie. 188, 286 Wallace, Vicki .... 286 Wallace, William .187 Waller, Rebecca 164, 300 Waller. Shirley 286 Wallert, Alva .......... 207, 286 Walls, Karol 33, 167, 194,300 Walls. Marta 70, 116, 192 Walter, Joe .310 Walter, Michael 66, 206. 286 Walters Bob .114 Walters, Clay 130 Walters, Donna 324 Walters, Lilly 123, 300 Walters. Mary 286 Walters. Mike ... ... 130 Waltman Delinda .311 Walton, Philip Jr 324 Walz Karla 163, 167, 194, 207, 300 Wamboldt, Jeff .126, 160, 166, 324 Wang, Jackson ,271 Ward, EL J 135 Ward, David . 301 Ward, Gayla 325 Ward, Kathryn 190, 207 Ward, Sally .... . .54 Ward, Shelley 144 301 Ward, William . 76, 160, 161, 164, 167, 310 Warfel, Dr. Samuel ......... 89 Warner, Scott 213 226, 227 Washburn, John ............ 301 Washburn Mark 106 Wasinger Bob 190 Wasinger, Dave 89 Wasinger, Leilia 310 Wasinger Rose 310 Waters, Lloyd " Blake " 130 Watkins, joAnn .189, 271 Watson. Dr. John 89 Watson, Sheila Ill, 301 Watson, William 286 Waft, Elizabeth . 286 Watts, Harry 126, 206 286 Watts, Mark , . .126, 220 222, 235, 311 Waugh, Marilyn ... 162, 166, 194, 311 Waymaster, Charles . , . .259, 325 Webb Janette 101 Weber. Joe, , 106 Weber, Terrence . . .150, 151, 153, 155, 200 Wed el Cheryl 108,311 Weeks. David 80 Weeks, Greg 325 Weeks, Shirley 286 Wegele Marlene 325 Wehkamp, Ann 120 Weigel, Ramona . , . 185, 196 203, 311 Welker, Charles . , 301 Weiser, Mike 236 Weishaar, Denise 287 Welch, Glenda 325 Welker, Charles 181 Wells, Corliss ,311 Wells, Kitty 287 Welter, Joseph 325 Welter Mary Lou .114 Wendel, Marla Ill Wendler, Phyllis , . , , .207 Wenger Vernon , . . Ill 207, 287 Wenke Dr . Thomas .90 Wentejudy 301 Wentling, Ronald , , , , , . 287 Werhan Cindy 192, 325 Wertenherger, Robert . . . 180, 311 Werth, Joyce . .325 Werth, Marilyn 207 Werth, Ron .162,325 Werth, Sandra 184, 203, 311 Werth Susan . . 143 206, 207, 287 Weseley, Chris , 135 Weseley, James 135 West, Lottie 144 West, Penny . . . 128, 325 West, Rod .......... . .125 Westrup, Scott 104 325 Wetzel David , , ,183 301 Whalen, Mark 186 Wheeler, Carl ... 66. 168, 169 187, 198, 287 Whelan Tim . . . , , 114 Wherry, Eleanor , . .168 169, 193, 271 Wherry, George ........ 164, 167 Whipple, Milton 325 White, Dave 130, 143 White, Jack 27 White, Martha .325 White Peter 311 White, Richard A 76 Who ' s Who ,206 Wiedeman Frankie 158, 159, 163 194, 287 Wiehl, Bryce 311 Wiens, Loren 213, 287 Wiens, Teresa 191, 287 Wiesner, Alma .163, 194, 301 Wiesner, Beverly 301 Wiesner, John 162 WiestHall ............ .102-105 Wiley, Linda .130 Wilhelm, Dr. Charles 90 Wilhelm Gary . . 42, 47, 158, 159 163 Wilhm, Judi, 311 Wilken, Patsy .115, 123, 192, 287 Wilkens Chuck 106 Wilkens, Dr. William . .90 William, Jan . .128 Williams, Doug 235 Williams, Gregory ,311 Williams, Karen 147 Williams, Marta 311 Williams, Mary 301 Williams, Pamela . .123 164, 188, 287 Williams, Rita 104 301 Williamson, Jean 207 Willis, Teresa 202 203, 311 Index 339 Wilson. Connie 164, 167 Wilson. Elizabeth 325 Wilson. Gary 204.206 Wilson, Jerry 66 Wilson, Jim 211,216,217 Wilson, Kelly 36,181 Wilson, Linda 162 Wilson, Rod 76,287 Wilson, Ronnie 206. 325 Wimsatt. West 126, 170, 171 Winder. Lola 162. 311 Windholz. David 180 Windholz, Gary 62 Windholz. Karen 325 Windholz. Norman 325 Windscheffel, John 235,301 Winkler. Dr. Albert 57, 90 Winter. Caecilia 95. 251, 287 Winter. Craig 57,183.271 Winterlin, De Wayne 90. 189 Wise. Barbara 325 Wise. Lance 236, 238, 239, 287 Witt. Grace 90. 189 Witten. Dr. Maurice 85, 90 Wittman. Connie 311 Wittman. Randy 106 Wolf. Thomas . .204, 206, 234. 311 Wollen, Cynthia .... 140, 167, 325 Wolters. Kristi 301 Wolters, Terry 301 Women s Recreation Association 195 Wondra, Allan 301 Wong, Angela 311 Wood, Dr. Clement 68 Wood, Darrell 311 Woodhamm, Danis 162,315 Woods, Bettie 325 Woods, Carol 147. 287 Woods, Kenneth 187. 287 Woods. Meda 301 Woodworth, Dennis 287 Woody, Jim 311 Woolley, Marcia 301 Worcester, Joyce 301 Worf, Karol 325 Workman, Diane . . . 195. 238. 239. 287 Wray, Cliff 301 Wray. Jan 301 Wrestling 226, 227 Wrig ht. Jeffrey 161.162 Wylie. Linda 22,123,287 Wyman, Marilyn . . .238, 239, 287 Y Yarger. Larry 106 Yeager. Jeff 130 Yeman. Donna 189. 203. 311 Yerokum, Oluseye 102. 201 York. Dana 260.262.311 York. Denise ... 123. 206. 207, 263, 287 York. Lorette 100. 325 Yost, Bradley 311 Yost, Marcia 64,192.311 Youmans. Bill . . 136, 170, 171. 325 Youmans, Dr. Raymond 68 Young. Dale 120, 287 Young, Emily . . .40. 163. 164. 287 Younger. Cindy ....163,164.325 Z Zabel, Christine 287 Zabel. Deborah 100. 202, 311 Zakrzewski. Dr. Richard. . .58. 90 Zargar-B. Mohammad 301 Zeh, Ken 134. Zehr, Dan 90 Zeigler. Tamra .108,203.251.311 Zellner. Gary 301 Zellner, Margie .123, 132. 144. 311 Zellner. Mary 120. 301 Zenger, Dr. Weldon 68 Zerr. Jonita 195, 239. 251 Zerr, Judith 192,301 Zerr, Steve 311 Zezoney, Frank 253 Ziegler. Patricia 164. 325 Zimbelman. Mark 311 Zimbelman. Robin . .123, 191, 287 Zimmer, Marilyn 68, 176 Zimmerman, Brad ... 77, 151. 154, 189. 200. 301 Zimmerman. Cindy 113 Zimmerman, Steven .... 147, 152, 153. 301 Zimmerman. Sandy 325 Zimmerman. Tim 118 Zink. Nancy 64,311 Zweifel, Sheila 325 Zweygardt, Kenji 190 Zwink, Tim 196 340 Index In Memoriam Dean Jean Stouffer 1920-1976 Jean Stouffer, Associate Dean of students at Fort Hays State, died June 2, 1976. She was a native of Lawrence and a graduate from the University of Kansas with degrees in business and history. She received a master’s degree in the social sciences from Syracuse University, Syracuse, N.Y. An associate professor of business, she joined the FHS faculty in 1955 as Dean of Women. During her tenure at the college she was the major advisor for foreign students on campus. Her most recent award was the M. C. Cunning- ham award for outstanding service to education by Phi Delta Kappa. She was the first woman to receive the honor since its inception. Fort Hays State will miss Dean Jean Stouffer. Memoriam 341 342 Closing Meeting the challenge " The Challenge of Change " — a fitting theme for the 1976 Reveille, not only because 1976 was our country’s Bicun- tennial year, but because change was abundant at Fort Hays State, We have constantly been reminded of Ameri- ca’s heritage this year. Special opening features on the environment, equality, communication, adventurous spir- its, remnants of the past, and religion, were all attempts to indirectly cover both America ' s heritage and the con- stancy of change we recognized during the nations 200th year. America is not the same today as it was yesterday, and will not be the same tomorrow as it was today. Change brings with it challenges which have been met, and which will be dealt with in the future. Closing 343 Accepting the change Fort Hays State has had its own share of significant changes this year. Heading the list of changes was the installation of a new president — Dr. Gerald Tom a nek — as the seventh president in FHS’s history of nearly 75 years. Dr. Tomanek recognized l he ' ‘challenges 1 awaiting his ad min is I ration. Foremost among these challenges was the building of a new image of Fort Hays State as a strong institution of learning rather than as " the little college on I he prairie. " 1 1 is at this lime thal the Board of Regents and the Legislature must be convinced that Fort Hays State has ■grown to " university " slat us and should be so named. The Board of Regents approved a change in the college ' s organizational structure from three academic " faculties " to three " schools " of learning. Another Board decision popular with students was the ruling which allowed the legal sale of beer cm campus. The problems created by the enforcement of Title IX, and the changing campus face were other changes the Reveille staff highlighted. We have attempted to show the impact of these changes and the spirit of change which was particularly strong at Ft IS during 1975-76. Certainly not all change can be called good, but change does become a necessity and an impor- tant force for human improvement. This year change has been a motivational factor for the 197B Reveille staff, and with the help of adviser David Adams; Lorraine “Jack " Jackson and the student photography staff: Taylor Pub- lishing Company representative Paul McClellan; and Ste- vens Port rail Studios, we were able to meet I he challenge Connie Nelson 1976 Reveille Editin’ 144 ( CONNIE NELSON Editor-in-Chief ELEANOR WHERRY Assistant Editor CARL WHEELER Fall Business Manager CAROLYN COOK Spring Business Manager DAVID L. ADAMS Adviser STAFF SECTION EDITORS CYNTHIA AYRE, Underclassmen NANCY BECKMAN, Women’s Sports MARK DEWALD, Academics KATHY DOHERTY, Graduates Seniors CONNIE GOULDIE, Features BOB KEATING, Men’s Sports MARTIN MASSAGLIA, Academics MARUEEN THEOBALD, Housing ROXIE VAN LOENEN, Greeks CONTRIBUTING STAFF KIM KNUDSON SANDRA TEDFORD PHOTOGRAPHERS L. “JACK” JACKSON, Director RICH BEESLEY NEIL JOHNSON CARL KENNEDY JOHN KNIGHT ERIC KOHN DAVE SHIELDS MIKE WALKER WES WIMSATT BILLYOUMANS ARTISTS BOB LORTSCHER, Cover Design S ANDIE HEINZE, Greek Crests


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