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

 - Class of 1977

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1977 volume:

" Our Destiny Comes from Within ' — the theme of the 1 977 Rev- eille , is symbolized by a tree, an illustration of the whole of life. An embryotic seed, signifying birth; houses the roots — each root an event in ones life Branches, which are a ref feci ion of the roots, depict what a person is and becomes as a result of those events which shape his destiny. Fort Hays State University 1977 REVEILLE Hays, Kansas 67601 Vol. 64 Grt April 21. 1977, the name of the institution was officially changed to Fort Hays State University. The contents herein deal with Fort Hays State ' s final year as a " college ' and its first as a " university. " Therefore, the school is referred to as la th throughout the 1977 Reveille according to the date of the events described. Our destiny comes from within 2 Opening ifurn wW sM Table of Contents THE YEAR 8 Entertainers 34 Performing Arts 42 Athletics 56 THE PEOPLE 114 Academics 115 Organizations 172 Living Groups 250 Index 354 Closing 368 Opening 3 ]] a m 4 Opening Destiny — a word which often appears as a threat when pondering the fate which lies in the future, amidst the bewildering, confusing age of which we are a part. In proper perspective, however, we need only look to ourselves to see what lies ahead. Our destiny comes from within. A broad statement, when looking at the elements that shape us as persons, as a college, as a nation and as a world. There is a shaping force in all of us that compels us to do some things simply because “they come naturally.” We are destined in a positive way to achieve some degree of excellence in one of a multitude of fields. Why does a fiddler fiddle? Because music is in him — he must! The presence of such an instinctive drive is evident in reflecting on the past. Fort Hays Kansas State College exists in its present form as a result of the dreams upon dreams that have occurred in the past 75 years. It continues to be reshaped, not necessarily in terms of physical growth, but in a more realistic, productive manner — looking within, to insure that the " building” taking place is what the dreamer invisioned. Opening 5 6 Opening On a broader scale we shape our destiny through the decisions we make concerning the shape of the world, now and tomorrow. Our views are voiced through the persons we choose to lead the world. We strengthen ourselves by utilizing the choicest elements of what we know has been good in the past, what is now good, and our dreams. We build for the future — for those who come from within us. What an awesome responsibility it is, that we draw from our mistakes, as well as our successes, to shape the future. We ponder the undeniable fact that what was right for yesterday and today might not be appropriate for tomorrow. In the year marking the 75th anniversary of Fort Flays State, the destiny and every integral part of this institution are of tremendous significance. The 1 977 Reveille looks within Fort Flays State in an effort to capture the events and people sharing its destiny. Opening 7 THE YEAR Roll out the barrel Oktoberfest in Hays, America — a study in Ger- man folklore so unique that CBS sent camera crews to do a film commentary on it. A tradition similar to one in Munich, Germany, Oktoberfest was revived in Hays several years ago by the community ' s Volga-Germans, Since that time it has been dedicated as a community holiday. The celebration was placed in conjunction with Fort Hays State 1 s Homecoming Oct. 1 5-1 6 so the community could show its support to the college. This year, Friday afternoon classes were can- celled during Oktoberfest so that students could give their support to the community ' s efforts. The celebration ' s location was changed due to the resurfacing of the park ' s tennis courts. This also eliminated the dance bands that had been hired in years past to play for people wanting to dance on the courts throughout the day. Booths were set up northeast instead of south of the armory, and seventeen college organizations were represented among the groups who sold crafts or homemade food items. Crafts such as spinning, quilting, postrock mak- ing, sheep shearing, butchering and sausage making were demonstrated by area artisans and provided educational experiences for spectators. Travelers passing through Ha ys may have thought they were in another world, as both local radio stations broadcast from the grounds, featur- ing Oktoberfest activities including opening speeches in German. Oktoberfest 1976 was also significant as several months before, Hays and several area communi- ties celebrated centennials of their Volga-German ancestors who settled in the area. 1 2 | 1. Three beer gardens sold enough beer to pay for the lighting, construction and clean-up for the Oktoberfest celebration 2« More than 50 community and college organizations set up booths to sell food or crafts at the Oct 15 event. 3, There was homemade food galore at Oktoberfest Noel la Johnson. Johnstown, Pa. senior, takes a bite of cherry strudel, a favorite German pastry 4. Beer without pretzels is like Oktoberfest without beer. The Newcomers Club lakes advantage of the favorite combination by selling soft pretzels 5. Square dance demonstrations by the Fort Hays Star Promen a ders L were given on the grounds northeast of the armory, in the past, dancers had performed on the park tennis courts, but resur- facing prevented that 1 0 Oktoberfest We ' ll have a Oktoberfest 1 1 barrel of fun . — 1 1 . Tiger football players break 3 through the Pep Squad ' s paper " H | barriers. Unfortunately, however, I I the team was unable to break through Northern Colorado ' s defensive line, and lost the Homecoming game, 48-20 2. Laughing despite an unexpected dunking in the Big Creek, Reveille staff members Kathy Schramm, Hays graduate student, and Carolyn Cook. Rus- sell senior, wade out wet and muddy. Their team was defeated tn the tug-of-war competition by McMindes Second West. 3. Tension turns to tears as the Homecoming queen is announced Runners-up Marlene Ptlieger. Logan senior, and Carmeli Thompson. Wickenburg. Ariz sopho- more. applaud Queen Carol Donetl. Weskan senior, who was robed on the banks of Big Creek Friday, then crowned at halftime of Satur- day ' s game 4. Fifty years ago this alumna was a graduating senior Members of her 1926 class were honored at a Half Century Club luncheon Oct 15. 5. A professional clown, whose nose looks good enough to eat, intrigues a young parade spectator. 1 2 Homecoming Homecoming 1976 was not unlike any other Homecoming at Fort Hays State. There were reunions, a parade, a football game and mums. In some ways, however, it was different — than last year, at least. The football team revived the losing tradition that had been broken by their 1975 predecessor, and as an anti-climax to the Bicentennial, the parade carried the theme " Celebrate 767 ' Custer Hall’s giant beer stein won the $100 sweep- stakes award in the float competition. At the Oct, 1 5 concert, Neil Sedaka was the featured celeb- rity, and for those who sought a different form of musical entertainment. Fort Hays State Players presented " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum ' on Oct. 1 6. Homecoming — whatever its significance — keeps alumni coming back to renew old friendships, to watch the growth of their alma mater and to recall the past while enjoying the present. Homecoming WELCOME BACK What ' s in a name? A lot of history . . . by Connie Nelson What ' s in a name? To Fort Hays State, name changes occurring within the past 75 years have indicated the growth and an increasing awareness that there is an institution in western Kansas worthy of legally being awarded " university ' 5 status. From early beginnings as the Western Branch of the State Normal School at Emporia, the institution has under- gone four name changes: Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, 1913: Kansas State Teachers College of Hays, 1923: Fort Hays Kansas State College: and most recently, Fort Hays State University, 1977. " Fort Hays State today is the result of a past destiny. The destiny of the past is the heritage of the present, shaped by circumstances, environment, and the collective will of stu- dents, faculty, staff, alumni, administration and countless other, " reads " Fort Hays State: Its Destiny. " 1 4 Fort Hays Slate History ft was not an easy road from Western Branch to Univer- sity. The circumstances which led eventually to the 1902 founding of the college extended over a period of more than 30 years. A bill granting the abandonment of old Fort Hays, located south of the present school site, supported the establishment of a Western Branch of the Kansas State Nor- mal School (Emporia), and was first introduced in December, 1899, when the 56th Congress convened. Three months later, President William McKinley approved the bill. Legislation enacted in 1901 gave the Board of Regents of the Kansas State Normal School, the responsibility of pre- scribing the course of study, not extending over more than two years; conditions of admission and other regulations needed to operate the program successfully; provided that the course of study included only the coursework which pre- pared students for advanced academic work offered at the State Normal School. 1 | g 4 1 . First football team organized in fall of 1902. 2 . Fort Hays 5 3 6 Normal building at the Goiden Belt Fairgrounds. 3. Miss Anna Keller was one of the first three teachers at the Western Branch of the State Normal School when it opened. 4. Hays, Main Street in the early years of the school. 5, The first day of school, June 23. 1 902. The school opened in a building at the site of old Fort Hays, 6, The original classes were held in buildings left on the fort from the Indian war days, ! Fort Hays State History 1 5 Teacher ” was taken from the name because it didn’t fit the institution (1931) From the first day of school in 1902, until the inaugura- tion of W. A, Lewis in 1914. the curriculum expanded from a two-year course with no certificate privileges, to an eight- year course granting one-year, three-year, and life certifi- cates, and the bachelor of science degree in education; the faculty grew from two to 24; and enrollment increased from 23 to over 700. The day of Lewis’ inauguration also marked the day of the school ' s independence from the State Normal School, and a change of name. At the request of the college person- nel and Hays citizens, the board approved the name Fort Hays Kansas Normal School to recognize the historic sur- roundings in which the college is located. During Lewis’ 20-year administration (1913-1933), there were two additional name changes. Upon the request of the Board of Regents, the legislature of 1923 adjusted the names of the three state normal schools to Kansas State Teachers College, adding the names of the towns where located. 16 Fori Hays State History Eight years later, in 1931, when the name was again changed — to Fort Hays Kansas State College — there was some controversy over reinstating the " Fort Hays " part of the name. One student commented in an opinion poll taken by the State College Leader that the new name " sounds like a battlefield.” Others complained that the addition of " Fort Hays " made the name too long, but according to Geneva Herndon, faculty emeritus, " They viewed it as an advance. People were glad for the removal of the word ‘teachers’ from the title, particularly since at that time, many students weren’t studying to be teachers.” “The significance of the change of name is this. Our class is that of any of the universities and colleges of the Mis- sissippi valley,” said President Lewis in a 1931 address to students. " Fort Hays Kansas State College now gives the same degrees as would be obtained elsewhere and the courses offered are practically the same.’ ' Ironically, students in 1975 used the same arguments to promote the change from Fort Hays Kansas State College to Fort Hays State University. In a letter-to-the-editor printed in the State College Leader, Ed Barker, then president of the graduate class, listed reasons supporting the proposed change. He said that university status would aid in job place- ment; increase total enrollment; identify us as separate from junior and community colleges and add prestige. He added that Fort Hays State met all requirements for a university and is “far more worthy than many schools with that title. " t 2 A. 1 . Because of the rural background of many early students, agri- 3 11 culture was stressed. 2 . An early orchesis group. 3 . Architect ' s drawing ot proposed W. A, Lewis memorial campanile — never built. 4 . The college campus of the future as envisioned by William Lewis, President 1913-1933, Fort Hays State History 1 7 The Kansas Legislature approved the latest name change to Fort Hays State University (1977) Several suggestions for a new college name ranged from the " University of Western Kansas 1 M University of the Great Plains ' and " Fort Hays State University ' The latter won approval by the Board of Regents, but not before meet- ing with student controversy. " This is ridiculous! Why change our name? " one stu- dent argued. " I happen to think it’s a good name as is. If the students and faculty are so immature and insecure about the name of the college they attend, then I strongly suggest either they look for a college whose name they like better, or be happy with the one we have now 1 For the most part, however, student support was high. In an election Oct, 8-9, 1975, the student body favored the name change by 76.7 per cent. 18 Fort Hays State Hi s to ry Response from alumni was also favorable, " As 1 see it, as an institution grows, its name has to reflect that growth. Personally I like the name as it stands and I am pleased to be an alumnus, " said Mrs. Fred Gleue. " But if by good fortune it should outgrow the status that name implies, then I think we should be happy for it and accept the change gracefully, " she added. On October 15, 1976. the Kansas Board of Regents voted unanimously to ask the state legislature to change the name of the state colleges to universities, and on April 21 , 1977 a bill was passed to change the three state colleges to Fort Hays State University, Pittsburg State University and Emporia State University. " Western Kansas needs a focal point — a center about which it can unite educationally and culturally ' said Or, Ger- ald Tomanek, college president. " As a university, Fort Hays State wifi be in a better position to provide this kind of leader- ship. " Western Branch, Normal School, Teachers College, College, University — What ' s in a name? A lot of history. 3 | 4 1- Boating on Big Creek, President Lewis is at Ihe far right. 2, 3 — g and 4. Classroom candids from 1914. 6. ' The Normal Jitney” carried 25 students and was used as a traveling classroom and a means of transportation for picnics, outings and trips to surrounding towns. Fori Hays State History 1 9 20 Coping . . . or Copping Out? In the next 12 pages, the Reveille staff has devoted in-depth research to issues that took on renewed relevance for Fort Hays State students during 1977 These features deal with problems concerning threats to life, individual freedom and peace of mind They also offer solutions or alter- natives that could make the difference between eoping or copping out. Q It could by Susan Janzen Rape- A violent, vicious crime, a build up of insecurities, A deep psychological problem. An endless emotional wound, a serious act that can prelude death. A problem at Fort Hays State! A sexual assault survey was conducted in November by Rose Arnhold, assistant professor of sociology, and Kathy Ward, Russell senior " to assess student perceptions in the area of sexual assault. 1 ’ Taken from a random sampling of 500 men and 500 women students, the results indicated four per cent of the female respondents had been victims of a sex- ual assault. Eighteen per cent said they had been victims of an attempted sexual assault; however, the survey conveyed a Jack of concern and awareness about sexual assault from FHS students. Over 70 per cent of those who took the survey did not know it had become a problem. " I never thought it would happen to me, so I never took the time to listen or learn like I should have,” said a fall semester rape victim. The legal definition of rape in Kansas is " the act of sex- ual intercourse committed by a man with a woman not his wife, and without her consent, when committed under any of the following circumstances: 1) when a woman s resistance is overcome by force or fear; 2) when the woman is uncon- scious or physically powerless to resist; 3) when the woman is incapable of giving her consent because of mental defi- ciency or disease; 4) when the woman s resistance is pre- vented by the effect of any alcoholic liquor, narcotic drug or other substance administered to the woman by the man or another for the purpose of preventing the woman ' s resist- ance, unless the woman voluntarily consumes or allows the administration of the substance with the knowledge of its nature.” (K,SA 21 -3502) Arnhold said, " One myth of rape is that nice women are not rape victims and somehow it is her fault 1 It is an aggres- sive crime. Any female can be raped — women of religious orders as welt as prostitutes. They come from all social classes and levels. Reported ages have ranged from two months to 93 years old. But not only women can be raped. There are increasing cases of children and men being raped. Rape is a desire to dominate and an expression of hostil- ity. " Rape is a crime of violence, not of lust, " noted Dr. Roy Neil, Hays physician. He spoke at a November seminar on sexual assault in the Memorial Union, He explained, " If women are led to believe rape is a crime of violence, they wilt not feel guilty and not have emotions of anger and rage if they understand the true meaning of rape as a violent crime, " Psychologists and researchers, such as Masters and Johnson, have generally agreed that rape occurs not because the man suffers from abnormal sex drives but from uncontrollable anger which he takes out on society ' s " weak- est” victim. The majority of men do not rape because they are sexually aroused at the time. The mere satisfaction of degrading and dehumanizing the female victim in order to enhance his own ego is the rapist ' s strongest intent. Tom Koerner, Hays city commissioner, believes the rapist has deep psychological discrepancies and has to prove his manhood because of his insecurities. 22 Rape happen to you Another " myth " of rape is that the rapist is mentally ill. According to her studies, Arnhold says the majority of rapists are sexually normal, married, and are fathers. " Rapists are physically and psychologically normal with a greater tend- ency to violence ' Ward said. Most rapes are not spontane- ous events. A current survey in Philadelphia indicated that 58 per cent of rapists know the victim. In fighting back, the woman has two options. Either she physically wards off his attack or " psychs him out. " The rapist usually expects a passive victim. Surprising the attacker is one option to be considered. Objects such as pencils and keys can be used effectively in stopping the attack. Koerner noted that two of the best weapons a woman has are her scream and her nails; however, the resistance — biting, scratching, kicking, screaming — may drive him to overcome; he may want a fight. " The conviction rate for rapists is shockingly low. Fewer than one of 10 trials results in a verdict of guilty 1 reveals Shana Alexander ' s book, Women’s Legal Rights. Stiff penal- ties may be the reason for the low conviction rate in sexual assault cases, Terry Nida, coordinator for the Administration of Justice Program with Fort Hays State and Wichita State University, discussed the rape problem in the Hays community, " In 1974, five rapes were reported in Hays, with only one arrest and no convictions 5 Nida also commented on Hays ' prob- lem in relation to other communities. " This city has more rapes than any other community of its size in the state. While Lenexa, Junction City, Olathe and Emporia are statistically worse than Hays, those cities are close to larger cities. " The problem of rape and sexual assault the past year in the Hays community and at FHS has promoted many rape- prevention meetings and seminars on and off campus. The student survey brought forth the fact that students are not aware of the problem or of the facilities in Hays which help victims of sexual assault and rape. Seventy per cent of the total surveyed either was not aware of any facility or said there was no facility. " I didn ' t know Hays even had a rape hotline or any sort of rape center, " said one FHS rape victim. The House, located at 405 Eighth St., has a rape hotline and counsels rape victims. The two local hospitals also pro- vide assistance for rape victims. Dr. Ward Newcomb, Hays Pathology Laboratory, said that there is a rape kit at both Hays hospitals and there is a person on call at all times to treat rape victims. Many people are unprepared to handle a rape situation. Ellis County Sheriff Dave Wasinger stresses that the first thing one should do when learning of a rape victim is to call for medical help. " The victim should not bathe, brush teeth, or change clothes immediately after a rape because medical evidence must first be obtained Wasinger emphasized. Rape victims must be treated sensitively. Such treatment is needed so the victim will remember the crime ' s details. Rape is a subject people don’t like to think about or talk about. Yet it must be brought out in the open so that preven- tion and education can come about. Think about others, think about yourself — in a rape situation. Be prepared to handle it because it does happen. Even to people like you. Rape 23 24 The House by J im Woody People need other people. And that is the fundamental assumption which generates actions and activities of The House, a crisis intervention center located at 321 W. Eighth St. in Hays. Everyone has experienced a situation that requires the help of another individual. For these situations people usually turn to their friend s. But sometimes the problem is something that cannot be discussed with friends. That ' s where The House comes in. Any time of the day or night, all a troubled individual needs to do is visit or cal! The House and ask for help. Prob- lems dealing with drugs, venereal disease, homosexuality, problem pregnancies, marital and family conflicts, loneliness, alcoholic abuse, emotional depression, school frustrations, boy-girl relationships and suicide are all discussed. With the aid of the counselor, the individual who needs help will attempt to find his own solution and be better pre- pared to face and conquer other problems which may arise in the future. in 1971 , a Fort Hays State psychology graduate student, Steve Shipley, recognized the need for a drug counseling service in Hays. From his idea The House was formed. Since then The House has moved from its original location on Sixth Street to the present location and has expanded services offered. Originally, The House was associated mainly with Fort Hays State, but recently people from the Hays area have been taking advantage of the many services The House offers, in the last quarterly report to The House’s board of directors, statistics showed that of the 1 72 people who con- tacted the center, under half were students. The House receives all its financial aid from the Ellis County United Fund and private donations, and charges nothing for the services it offers. There are two paid staff pos- itions, the director and assistant director. All other staff posi- tions are filled by volunteers, comprised of students and other people from the community. When a person contacts The House, the staff member on duty finds out the nature of the problem, then together they work at identifying the problem ' s source and discuss possible solutions. The counselor does not tell the troubled person what to do, but rather points out possible alternatives and tries to answer any questions asked. Many times The House simply acts as a referral agency. People may ask where to get legal advice or how to obtain birth control pills or whatever and the staff tells people where As of June 11.1977 The House is at a different location — 209 E Fourth St. They were asked to move from this house by the owner who decided to build a car wash in its place to go or who to contact for the various information and ser- vices. One recent service undertaken by The House is admin- istering high school diploma equivalency tests. The local school system was overburdened with other projects, so The House took on the responsibility of this program. One of the main services offered at the center since the time it began is drug counseling. Staff members are able to identify the drugs and explain the consequences of taking various drugs. All business between The House and the pub- lic is strictly confidential. The staff does not pass judgement or condemn anyone but will help any person who wants help. Last year nearly 1 ,100 people contacted The House. Of those, the largest age group represented was between 19 and 26 years of age. The misconception exists that only stu- dents and other young people contact The House, but statis- tics show the second largest age group using The House’s services is between 26 and 40 years of age. Certain times of the year bring a rise in the number of contacts. The fall quarter is the busiest time of the year for The House staff. The reason for this " business " can be attributed to the return of students to school. Freshmen fre- quently undergo a difficult adjustment period during their first year in college. This time sometimes requires counseling to just get through. Since many of the staff have had the same experience, troubled students can relate easily to them. Anyone passing through Hays needing to spend the night but unable to afford a motel, can always go to The House. Several beds are available, and like all other services offered, lodging is also free. Family counseling is another service that many people use. Conflicts between parents and children, husband and wife or siblings are all discussed. By bringing out problems openly with the aid of the counselor, possible solutions are frequently worked out. There has long been, in this country, a stigma attached to persons who seek psychiatric help. The House offers a unique and valuable service to persons who don ' t feel the need for extensive psychiatric aid, but are troubled about some aspect of life. They can come and go as they please without fear of others placing the stamp of " social undesira- bility " on them. The House is a non-profit corporation that continues to expand its services year after year for the sole purpose of serving FHS students and Hays area citizens. At any time and for anyone in distress, help is just a phone call away. The House 25 by Kathy Doherty During the 1977 spring semester, a Wiest Hall resident died tragically in his room, the victim of an apparent suicide. The campus and the community were shocked. Each year an estimated 200.000 people attempt to kill themselves and official reports show that at least 25,000 succeed. According to author-psychologist James C. Coleman, every twenty minutes someone in the United States kills himself. " Suicide ranks seventh in causes of death in the United Stales, and among the first ten causes of death in the industrialized world, " Coleman added. Statistics show that 1 0,000 students in the U S. attempt suicide each year and over 1 .000 succeed. The incidence of suicide is twice as high among college students as it is among young people of the same age group who are not in college. Suicide appears to be a problem in the Ellis County community as well, according to statistics provided by Analee Robinson, research psychologist for the High Plains Mental Health Clinic. When asked if suicide, or attempts, were a big problem in Hays. Robinson responded that “even one person is a big problem. " Robinson went on to say that “episodes of care for severe psychotic depression number approximately one- tenth of the total number of cases handled by the clinic. Since many of these individuals entertain thoughts of ‘doing away with themselves. - suicide is definitely a problem that concerns the Hays area.” The causes of suicide are as numerous as its victims. Although an apparently trivial event may trigger the action, in most cases, there is usually a build up of frustrations and tension prior to the suicide attempt. Coleman categorizes these stress factors into three broad areas: interpersonal crises, failure and self- devaluation. loss of meaning and hope. Of these three, the loss of meaning and hope seems to be predominant. As long as an individual feels that his life has meaning, and that there is still a possibility that this present situation will change, he will refrain from destroying himself. Although the incidences of successful suicides at FHS are rare, Dr Bill Jellison. Dean of Students, states that FHS does have several suicide attempts each year. In most instances, these attempts are not meant to be fatal — thev are merely a cry for help. It is for these reasons that the Mental Health Clinic and The House have established 24-hour emergency services. By contacting either place, anytime of the night or day, arrangements can be made for assistance with any kind of problem. Suicide prevention centers can be found in almost any sizeable city in the United States and in Europe. The success of these centers depends largely on the willingness of the “would-be-victims " to seek help. " It is important that society accepts the fact that suicide is not a sin, a crime or a symptom of mental illness — it is a human act of desperation and a sign of acute personal anguish,” Coleman said, Every individual faces a crisis at some time in his life. Problems are the essence of living — how we solve them becomes an integral part of our personality. When those problems become so overwhelming that we cannot cope with them, assistance is the answer — not self-destruction. road leading nowhere vOOO 1 1 1 n 7 his rtturi courtesy o Amt ' nrttti Softttf Hvtfith Association THE SPREAD OF VENEREAL DISEASE f KEY SVpKiUs couldn ' t [ind or out of jo ns diction 0 JsL £js gonorrhea JL oiven ' prophylactic treatmtot u - or not infected VD: It’ s no joking matter! by Kathy Schramm Venereal disease . . VD. . ■ ' siff ' . . . ‘bad blood ' . . . novels and plays, the subplot of of assorted jokes. . . ‘the clap’ . . . ‘the drip ' it is the subject of various soap operas, the punchline There are some people who do not laugh at the jokes and stories any more. The 14-year-old girl who has just had a complete hysterectomy does not think the jokes are very funny. The 21 -year-old man who turns pale and almost passes out from the pain of a burning sensation when he uri- nates feels like crying, not laughing. The young couple whose first child is stillborn because of syphilis does not see the humor of those stories any more. Venereal disease is considered a major kilter among communicable diseases in the United States. Three to four thousand people still die every year from VD. Countless oth- ers suffer blindness, insanity, steriiity, heart disease, arthritis and paralysis resulting from it. In 1945, medical authorities predicted that venereal disease could be completely destroyed. Yet in the past 1 7 years there has been a 350 per cent increase in teenage venereal disease, a 250 percent increase overall. While there are five or six types of venereal disease, depending upon the authority, syphilis and gonor- rhea account for 99 percent of all reported cases. Gonorrhea currently is the number one communicable disease and syphilis ranks third. Contrary to popular belief VD affects people of all ages, classes and social stratifications. The fact is that gonorrhea is in its eleventh year of epidemic proportions in the United States alone. Nearly 2,200,000 Americans contract gonor- rhea each year, 500,000 currently have syphilis, with 85,000 new cases added each year. Another American is infected with venereal disease every 1 5 seconds or less. According to the Public Affairs Committee, a New York City non-profit education organization the number of reported cases of VD exceeds those of strep throat, scarlet fever, measles, mumps, hepatitis and tuberculosis combined. For every reported case there are four to 10 cases that go unreported and often untreated. It is not that treatment is unavailable or costly. Fort Hays State Health Center, as well as Planned Parenthood and the Ellis County Health Office, offer free confidential testing. Stu- dent Health Center also offers free treatment. Yet with free testing and treatment, Kathy Douglas, Health Center R.N., reports that less than five per cent of the student body has made use of the services. The majority of that percentage does so for premarital or employment requirements only. Kansas state law requires a syphilis blood test before mar- riage, but there is no comparable gonorrhea prerequisite. Hence, a person may pass the required premarital physical and still carry and transmit venereal disease. Many factors contribute to the epidemic numbers, Among such factors: widespread availability and use of con- traceptives, greater sexual freedom, confidence in the ease of curing venereal disease resulting in a casual attitude towards it, and an apparent increase in homosexual activity. The basic problems concerning VD and homosexuals lies in the double stigma involved in tracing contacts. Many gay men and women seek treatment for themselves, but refuse to name any of their contacts. One of the most significant factors of this issue is the widespread use of “the pill. " Not only does the use of an oral contraceptive permit greater sexual freedom by virtually elim- inating pregnancy fears, but it provides at least two other ways for the spread of venereal disease. First, there has been a sharp decrease in the use of the condom to prevent preg- nancy. “The pill " makes the condom unnecessary in most cases. Because the condom prevents actual contact of membranes it is a fairly effective preventative of VD. Sec- ondly, " the pill " has increased woman’s susceptibility to gonorrhea. The chemical ingredients increase the moisture content of the vagina and provide an alkaline environment ideal for the growth of gonorrhea germs. One expert esti- mates that a woman usually has about a 40 percent chance of contracting gonorrhea following intercourse with an infected partner, A woman on the pill increases her chances of becoming infected to almost 1 00 percent. Ellis County, Hays and Fort Hays State are no exception to national figures and statistics. County Health information for 1976 shows 68 reported cases — 64 of gonorrhea and four of syphilis. According to Ellis County health officials County Health is usually the last resort for treatment and although physicians are required by law to report all cases they treat, very few actually and accurately do. This seriously hampers any possibilities of tracing contacts. One local phy- sician says he treated about 20 cases of venereal disease last year Student Health records show that 25 VD cases were treated during fall semester. This does not take into account any cases treated by local physicians, neighboring county health offices, or physicians in a student ' s hometown or area. Conservative estimates of actual incidence would run from 100 to 250 cases on campus during any one semester. One problem with venereal disease is that a person may have it and pass it on without knowing it. Ninety per cent of the women infected with gonorrhea do not know they have it. Anywhere from 20 to 40 percent of the men show no signs of it, at least in the early stages. If the primary chancre (pro- nounced ' shanker ' ) of syphilis is internal it might be 110 to 1 40 days before a person is even aware of it. Even when the chancre is external it might be as long as 90 days before it appears. During this time many additional people can be infected. Perhaps the greatest tragedy of venereal disease is the outdated attitude — the combination of apathy, irresponsibil- ity. and ignorance — that marks much of the FHS popula- tion. As long as this prevails there is no answer in sight. All the free, confidential services of the Student Health Center, Planned Parenthood Inc,, and other organizations are of no value if no one makes use of them. All the pamphlets availa- ble are meaningless if no one reads and heeds them. Vene- real disease . . . VD , , . ‘the clap’ . . . ‘the drip ' . . . ‘siff’ . , . ‘bad blood’ . . . It’s no joking matter! Venereal Disease 29 A campaign designed by Margaret Goff Three short words became the kick-off to a campaign at Fort Hays State that lasted for three weeks, and a movement that workers hope will continue indefinitely. Buttons, bumper stickers and posters bearing the phrase “I found it " suddenly appeared in November on cam- pus and throughout the community Newspapers, radio and television all carried advertise- ments in connection with the " Here ' s Life America " move- ment and the M l Found It " campaign, designed to arouse the curiosity and interest of the public. In addition, volunteers who were trained prior to the campaign, telephoned students and residents of the commu- nity every night during the campaign from 7-10 p,m. Tele- phone questions asked included, " Have you heard or seen the phrase “I found it 1 ” and " Do you recall what these peo- ple have found? " If an interest was expressed, the workers explained briefly the purpose of Jesus Christ’s life and His significance to the individual. " We wanted to give interested people the opportunity to hear how an individual can receive new life in Christ, " said Bob Deusterman, Campus Crusade director for the cam- paign. The campaign’s theme, " I found it — new life in Christ, " was based on the latter part of John 10:10. The King James version of the Bible reads: (Jesus speaking) " lam come that they might have life, and that they might have it more abun- dantly, " The campaign was a means of making a spiritual can- vas of the community, " Carlyle Thompson, Hays community chairman, said, " If they had any desire to receive Christ, an opportunity was given them and follow-up was made availa- ble. " Telephone calls were felt to be the most effective way of giving this opportunity, " If people didn ' t want to listen, they could hang up, " Thompson said, " In going door-to-door, they often feel obligated or self-conscious. This was more of a soft-sell. " Not everyone saw it that way, however. Reactions ranged from feelings of intimidation to indifference, " By the time I get to college, I think I know where the churches are, " Valerie Hillerich, Denver freshman, said. " I knew it was there and I didn ' t need anyone to tell me about it " Joyce Grief. Osborne sophomore, related, " I think it (the campaign) was fine, I knew what it was and I liked to see the stickers, but it didn ' t affect me either way. " Some people, however, felt threatened. Dr, Elton Beougher, faculty sponsor for Campus Crusade, said. " Rel i- gion is something many people don ' t talk about, " he explained. " There seems to be a natural tendency to not want to discuss personal beliefs. " But this was not true of all persons, Concerning the theme of the campaign, Terry Azeltrne, Smith Center sopho- more, stated, " 1 have always felt that Christianity was a rela- tionship rather than a religion, it was good to hear that some- one else had the same feelings. " A number of students seemed to share this desire to see how others felt, Tom Dorsch, Bird City senior and campus coordinator, estimated about 47 per cent of the students on campus listened to the telephone presentation. " I was pleased with the real openness of the students to listen, " said Dorsch. " Although there was a lack of commit rnent on the part of many, they were interested and willing to talk, " Although campaign workers cited many positive results of the campaign, unity was one of the most obvious results stated, " ft was good to see the cooperation among Chris- tians, " Dorsch said. " There was a sense of unity with every one working for one central theme. " Perhaps one of the biggest impacts of the campus-rela- ted campaign, though, was on the workers themselves. " It brought about a deepening of commitment, " Dorsch said. " It caused us to trust more and take more responsibility. " All persons involved, however, agreed that the change in individual lives was the most significant result of the cam- paign. " As a Christian, I’m not hard to please ' Thompson said. " If one person responded, it was worth it. " But the " I Found It " campaign was just the initial phase of the " Here’s Life America " movement. " The goal of ' Here ' s Life ' ’ Thompson said, " is to reach the world by 1980, giving everyone the opportunity to hear about the claims of Jesus Christ and the love of God for them. The training portion of the I Found It ' campaign was designed to make involved Christians knowledgeable and aware that they have the responsibility to share Christ, and to show them how to do this. r f This purpose looked not only at the present, but also toward the future. This campaign was not an end in itself The major objective was to start an ongoing movement to stimulate people to have the desire to share Christ with oth- ers 1 Thompson said. With this objective in mind, the phrase " I found it " was not hoped to be merely the concluding statement of a suc- cessful campaign, but rather the opening one of a new life for many people. 30 to change the world 31 The by Bill Gasper X-rated — No one under 18 years of age will be admit- ted. Hays, America — A quiet community in western Kan- sas. Population: 15,958. Since June of 1973, the two have not mixed well. In fact, oniy one movie bearing the rating of " X " has been shown in Hays, that being Lasf Tango in Paris. Others have been tried, only to be shut down by threat of focal law enforcers. The movies were banned because focal law enforcement officials deemed them " obscene.” This, of course, has created seri- ous controversy among Hays citizens. Some supported the closings while others opposed them. Those who were opposed to the bannings asked, " Who gave local law enfor- cers the right to tell me what movies ! can see? " Those in support replied, " The United States Supreme Court did, that’s who! " Since its existence, the Supreme Court has made many decisions concerning obscenity. Probably the most impor- tant decision, however, was made June 21 , 1973, in Miller v. California. In this case, the Supreme Court ruled 5-4 that the responsibly of judging obscene material lies on the loca! level. Local law enforcers, the court said, are to apply " con- temporary community standards " to determine what is obscene. There exists a three-point " test " which the Court gave as a broad guide in such cases: (1) Does it appeal to the prurient interest? (2) Are there patently offensive sexual acts? (3) Does it lack educational merit? The ambiguity of this test has caused problems in com- munities throughout the nation, and in Hays this court ruling and its ambiguity along with state obscenity statutes have dealt X-rated movies a complete blackout in recent years. Former Ellis County Attorney Simon Roth Jr. decided that the basis of his obscenity enforcement policy would be to threaten immediate legal action against any theater owners who dared to show X-rated movies. And none were shown because of the stiff penalty state law applies to those found guilty of violating obscenity statutes. Theater owners found in violation of state law are subject to charges of a Class A misdemeanor, and, if found guilty, could be sentenced to up to one year in jail and fined to $2,500. 32 against X The legal " threat 13 was successful in keeping X-rated movies out of Hays theaters. One movie, for example, was scheduled to be shown at the Mall Cinema. Upon the request of the theater’s manager, Kevin Schuckman, local law enfor- cers previewed the movie before it opened to the public. They felt it obscene, so the movie was cancelled, Roth ' s pol- icy caused public discussion of the situation, both supporting and castigating his policy, through frequent letters-to-the- editor in local newspapers. In November of 1976, Ken Weltz was elected the new county attorney and one of Weltz 1 first major actions was to revise the Roth movie policy. Instead of threatening Immedi- ate, automatic legal action for showing any X-rated movie, Weltz set up a 10-member obscenity review board. The board consists of a wide spectrum of citizens — college stu- dents and professors, teachers, housewives and local busi- nessmen, The board ' s responsibility is to view films while they are being shown to public audiences at taxpayers’ expense and then reach a decision as to whether or not the film is obscene, Weltz has reserved the right to act as ' ulti- mate determiner " in each case In reaction to the obscenity review board, Mall Cinema manager Schuckman said, " The obscenity board will proba- bly never be used. No theater is going to bring in an X-rated movie; it ' s too much of a risk, 1 ' There are probably some X- rated movies that would be worthwhile to the viewer. On the other hand, there are probably many which lack " socially redeeming value. " However, many citizens of Ellis County argue that they be allowed to decide for themselves whether or not a particular movie is worthwhile Under Weltz ' new policy, Hays theaters are not the only ones which will be subject to review. Fort Hays State student- sponsored movies may be reviewed under certain condi- tions, according to Weltz. X-rated movies shown in the Stu- dent Union or other non-academic settings for profit will be given the same treatment as X-rated films shown elsewhere in the county. Weltz has made it clear he does not plan to review films shown for educational purposes, even if X-rated, because he felt they do no! violate state obscenity laws. Fort Hays State is heavily represented on the obscenity review board. Leona Pfeifer, asst. prof, of German; Dr, Sam- uel Sackett, prof, of English; Keith Campbell, asst, prof, of sociology; and Student Government Assn. President Sandy Johnson, WaKeeney junior; were appointed to the board. The Fort Hays State appointees have expressed diverse opinions concerning obscenity and their roll on the newly created board, Sackett said that he felt local law enforcement in the past had the attitude that Fort Hays State was separate from the Hays community. Movies shown at the Memorial Union, Sackett observed, are usually seen only by students. He added that the students’ standards may be different than those of the community at large. For exa mple, one X-rated Andy Warhol movie was banned at the Mall Cinema while another saw a full run at the Memorial Union. Campbell and Johnson both feel that the college cannot be treated differently than Hays or Ellis County If Fort Hays State was treated separately, they believe that the county would have to treat the college separately on other matters relating to crime. In reference to the possibility of X-rated films being allowed in the classroom, but not shown to the public, Campbell feels the state law and present county attor- ney’s policy permits him to use his professional judgment to determine what subject matter is appropriate for his field of study. Pfeifer said that there have been no problems at Fort Hays State with obscenity in the past, and she foresees few in the future Thus, the wheels of fortune (or misfortune) for the ill- fated X-rated would-be-movie-goers in Hays are stili on dan- gerous territory with little relief in sight. Weltz’ new review board at first appeared to be a moderation of the Roth " no X, period " policy. However, few theater owners are willing to chance the board ' s possible adverse decision and the result- ing legal consequences. Right of choice has always been a cherished American ideal. But in the case of X-rated movies in Hays, right of the public to choose will likely be non-existent because X-rated movies are likely to remain out of Hays theaters for some time to come. f g i i W§M$ mm mmm srshEss — -I. -•, isfS ' . :. r WSm M. ;- r , ■ . HH ; ann t ,rfrm [Gr UO i US! cians v b y oo K a no tsauv Hock Musicians November 22, 1 976 j ntf.r irr r Cliff Keuter Dance Company March 8, 1977 Prague Quartet Chamber Musicians November 8, 1 976 36 Entertainers Enlerlai nets 37 John Biggs MUAB Coffeehouse Performer September 23, 1976 Rolf Bjoriing Opera Tenor February 1 0, 1 977 38 Entertainers Entertainers 39 Jeane Dixon Prophetess December 1 0, 1 976 Sila Godoy Classical Guitarist May 7, 1977 Gloria Steinem Acclaimed Feminist April 14, 1977 40 Entertainers Entertainers 41 Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum October 6-9, 14, 16, 1976 42 Funny Thing Happened . Waiting for Godot November 1 7-20, 1 976 Wailing for Godot 43 DRAMATIC ARTS Children’s Hour May 11-14, 1977 44 Children ' s Hour ONE ACTS ? t- Terri Loder, Marquette junior, applies the finishing touches = of makeup to Bruce Hayden, Lamed freshman, Hayden _ . 4 .Lplayed the part of Bumbo the clown in a one act play of the 3 same name by Lawrence Gibson. The one act was directed by Kathy Schramm, Hays graduate student 2. " Opening Night " directed by Kim Allen, Hays senior, involves an aging actress, (Susan Carson, Mullinville junior) and her faithful aide. (Joyce Rucker, Burde ft freshman). The one act was one of eight student ’directed one acts in an advanced directing class, 3, The Civil War era is the setting for " The Clod. ' 1 directed by Sheilab Philip, Hays senior. Two confederate soldiers, (Michael Maslak, Kansas City, Kan. senior, and Tim Counts, Hays freshman) search for an escaped prisoner in the home of white field hands (Brenda Meder. Victoria junior, and Tim Hat- field, Derby freshman), 4 . Paula Weber, Hays senior, is instructed in pistol shooting by the man she plans to duel with, (Ken Arnhold, Hays senior) in " The Boor 1 ' directed by Jane Bigelow. Hughson, Calif graduate student. 5. " The Burial of Esposito, " by Ronald Rib man was directed by Daryl Budreau, Lincoln senior, Nick Esposito, (Tim Meder, Victoria special student) talks to the image of his son (Paul Edwardsort, LaCrosse sophomore) who was recently killed in the war. The one acts were presented in Felten Start Thea’ ter in December. 46 One Acts One Acts 47 CHILDRENS THEATER Fort Hays Slate Players broadened their efforts to take thea- ter to children of northwestern Kansas with three touring groups. In the fall " Merrymakers, Inc. " and " The Seuss Troupe, " played to audiences in the Northwestern Kansas Library Sys- tem. Merrymakers Inc. presented its own adaptations of four children ' s stories, trimmed with both familiar and original music. " Seuss Troupe " adapted several famous Dr. Seuss stories and worked them into the theme of " Free to Be You and Me. " Spring brought the creation of the " Fort Hays Pony Expres- sion Company " and again the cast ' s adaptation of children ' s stories. The company played to a number of grade school audiences in addition to the library circuit. All three groups were under the leadership of Dr. Suzanne Trauth. director of theater, and were funded in part by the Northwestern Kansas Library System and the Kansas Com- mittee for the Arts. 48 Children’s Theater 1, The Seuss Troupe acts out " Gertrude McFuzz t ' h a story about a bird who is not satisfied with the length of her tail Actors are Theresa Loder. Nancy Rothe, Kim Allen, Noelta Johnson, Ken Arnhold. Lisa Avrit and John Keating. 2. Mer- rymakers inc sing an original song " The Giving Tree " composed by group member Kathy Schramm, as an interlude in their production of four play- lettes Members are Towana McReynoids. Brenda Meder. Jane Bigelow. Sheilah Philip, Kathy Schramm and Martin Massaglia 3. FORT KAYS PONY EXPRESSION COMPANY — Kris Wieck, Dave Watts. Karen Gore, Suzanne Trauth, Jill Stickney. Bruce Hayden. Jane Bigelow, Michael Masiak, Becky Beach, EricSumearlL Children s Theater 49 DRAMATIC ARTS The Taming of the Shrew May 13, 14, 15, 1977 50 T aming of the Shrew 1. Baptista and Tranio altempi io calm Gremio alter he lists Ihe ingredients of the dower he offers to secure Baplista s uaughler, Bsanca, (Sheilah Philip, Hays sen- ior: Michael Mastak. Kansas City, Kan sen- ior: and Brett Musser. Philltpsburg senior.) 2. After Pelruchjo adamantly rejects her work, the tailor cowers behind the garment Horten- sto models (Becky Beach, Tribune junior and lim Counts, Hays freshman.) 3. Petru- chio experiences a temporary selback in his project of taming Kate, ihe shrew. (Brenda Meder, Victoria junror and Neil Miller, Chap- man graduate student.) 4. Miscommunica- hon leads to some unpleasant treatment of Grumio by his master Petruchio. (Nancy Rothe. Bison junior, and Neil Miller. Chap- man graduate student ) 5. Their thoughts elsewhere, Lucentio, disguised as school- master Cambio, and the object of his affec- tion, Bianca, go through Ihe motions ot stud- ying Latin (Martin Massagfia, Hays senior and Sherry Searls. Wichita junior) 4 5 Taming of the Shrew 51 OPERA The Gondoliers January 27-29, 1977 1. Childhood sweethearts, the future queen of Barataria n 2 (Cindy Hoosier. Hays senior) and her father’s drummer (Vern " 4 |“Fryberger, Greatbend senior) are forced to renounce their I love because of a newly discovered childhood marriage. 2. After recent marriages to Tessa (Karta Walz, Oakley senior) and Gianetta (Peggy Kincaid. Ellin wood junior), the two leading gondoliers, Giuseppe, (Jim Balthazar, Concordia senior) and Marco (Frank Kinciad, Etlinwood freshman) express dismay at the news that one of them is King of Barataria Because of this, Grand Inquisitor Don Alhambra {Bill Doll, Goodland senior) adds that one of them will have to give up his bride, 3 Gondoliers court peasant girls in Venice in the music department ' s production of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s Ll The Gondoliers.” 4 . Doll, a baritone, expounds upon the perils of the kingdom under the leadership of the Gondoliers, 5 . The Duke of Plaza- tore (Dave Lundry, Topeka freshman) and the Dutchess (Le Ann Adams, Lyons junior) tell Casilda (Cindy Hoosier. Hays senior) about her childhood marriage. 52 Opera 54 Athiencs Women in Varsity Athletics 1970-1977 by Diane Gasper They ' ve come a tong way — and last (FHS’s women ' s athletics program, that is). The year 1914 marked the first year at Fort Hays State for an athletic association for women, with intramural games being played in several sports for many years before the advent of intercollegiate sports. Some intramural teams included hockey, basketball, track, softball, soccer and swimming. But the 197Q ' s have seen the women’s intercolle- giate athletics at Fort Hays State really come alive. The Tiger- ettes, the female counterpart to the Fort Hays State Tigers, officially began competing on the intercollegiate level in 1 970, to complement their intramural competition. In the fall of 1970, the first women’s volleyball team, coached by Orvene Johnson, initiated the sport into the ath- letic program, competing with other schools throughout Kansas in a few pick-up games. Likewise, the first basketball and softball teams got off to a good start with several victories in pick-up games, with Helen Miles coaching both squads. The softball season was highlighted by a first-place finish in the Salina Invitational Tournament. The 1971-72 seasons saw the FHS women joining the Kansas Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (KAIAW), with volleyball, basketball and softball still remain- ing the three major sports. The 1 971 volleyball squad recorded the first undefeated league record with a 1 0-0 win-loss mark. They finished 1 0-3 overall, placing third in the state tournament. Coach Miles’ basketball women followed suit, going undefeated for the season and capturing a first-place finish in league play. They gained second-place honors at the state tournament, losing in the championship game to Kansas State, a disappointment to be repeated in the years to come. The following year, tennis and track were added to the athletic program, bringing the total of major league sports for women to five. With the addition of the two new sports came more high finishes in the KAIAW Invitationals. Under the direction of Coach Orvene Johnson, the first women’s tennis team com- piled an unblemished 6-0 record, including a second-place finish in the state tourney. Johnson ' s third year of coaching the volleyball squad proved to be as successful as the previous two. Play ing a larger schedule than in the years before, the team finished 14-8 overall and garnered a second-place state tournament finish. The 1972-73 basketball season ended with a winning record ot 8-4 and another second-place finish in the state tournament, losing once again to Kansas State in the final game. Also keeping up their winning ways was the softball team, posting an 8-2 record in their third season and a third place finish in the state tourney. The first Tlgerette track squad completed the 1973 sea- son for the women athletes, competing in four meets and capturing first place at the Dodge City Relays. They also tal- lied three second-place finishes to complete their initial year of competition . Playing in their second competitive year in tennis in 1973 the Tigerettes went undefeated with a 9-0 record and a first place finish in the state. The Tigerette volleyball squad remained undefeated in conference play and earned a regional berth by placing sec- ond in the state tournament, ending the season with a 1 2-7 mark. They were unable to compete in regionals, however, because ot lack of sufficient finances, For the third year in a row, the basketball team placed second in the state playoffs behind Kansas State, after claim- ing second in the conference. Nevertheless, they finished their fourth season with an impressive 1 5-5 record. The sixth major sport for women was brought into exist- ence during the 1973-74 season, under the direction ot Nancy Popp. With the gymnastics roster including only five team members in its initial year, the small and inexperienced team concluded their season on the short end of an 0-8 record. Lack of a strong pitching staff proved to be a weakness for the softball team, recording their first losing season in four years with a 2-6 overall outcome. The 12 members on the second-year Tigerette track team placed no lower than third at the five meets they partici- pated in, with transfer students and three freshmen providing the biggest percentage of the scoring punch. In her first year as head tennis and softball coach, Jody Schwich directed the 1974 tennis players to a 3-5 season. The team came back, however, to capture first in the KAIAW Invitational, competing with only two seniors on the squad. Coach Orvene Johnson and the Tigerette volleyball players completed their fifth winning season with a 17-11 overall record, finishing 5-1 in league standings and third in the state. The 1974-75 basketball season saw the old scoring record of most points in a single game go under, with the Tig- 56 Women’s Athletics Feature Picking up the pace erettes scoring 90 points against Pittsburg, Finishing first in the league and third in the state, the Tigerettes were 6-0 in league and 1 7-7 overall. With only seven of 15 gymnasts staying with the team the entire season. Marilyn Zimmer completed her first year as head coach of the gymnastics team with an 0-1 2 record. Jody Schwich ' s 1975 injury-prone softball team man- aged to improve on the previous season record, with a 3-2 league record and a 14-6 overall mark. Lacking depth in the state tournament, the Tigerettes returned home with a fourth- place finish. The nationally recognized track team of 1975 competed in six meets throughout the season. The 12-member squad finished nineteenth out of 33 teams in the AIAW Regional Meet, In the fail of 1975, Cindy Bross began her first year of coaching tennis and softball with an inexperienced tennis team. The young squad, composed of three freshmen, three sophomores and one junior, scored three wins against 10 losses. The volleyball team, playing against big-league colleges such as Kansas University, Kansas Stale University and Wichita State University, finished 5-2 in the league. Returning four letterwinners, the Tigerettes finished second in state play and 18-13 tor the season. Bringing back only two returnees from the 17-7 team from the year before, Coach Miles 3 basketball team could tally only two wins against 24 losses. The Tigerettes finished a disappointing year with some hope — 1 1 of the 1 4 member squad were new players who would return the following year. Lone returnee Micki Armstrong became the first FHS woman gymnast to represent the school at the Region 6 Meet in Brookings, S.D, Despite fine performances through- out the season, the team failed to score any victories. The small team of four finished with an identical 0-12 record of the year before. The bad luck which seemed to hover over all the Tiger- ettes 5 teams during the bicentennial year prevailed in the spring. Twelve softball games were cancelled because of rain. Lack of pitchers remained a problem and they com- pleted a mediocre year 8-11. Women ' s indoor track made its appearance in 1976. Competing in four indoor and seven outdoor meets, FHS fin- ished twenty-fifth out of 43 teams at the regional meet, with 14 ot the 1 8 squad members qualifying for regional competi- tion. Sophomores Martha Martin and Carol Fowler placed sixth and seventh, respectively, in their events in the regional meet — the 1 ,500-meter run and the discus throw. The 1976 tennis team started the FHS 75th anniversary year off with a winning record, a performance which came to be a common occurrence throughout the year. The netters picked themselves up from the previous two losing seasons to finish first in the newly organized Central States Confer- ence with a 3-0 mark and a respectable 1 1 -6-1 overall mark. The volleyball team, playing a full schedule of 41 games in five weeks, finished with an even 21-20 record and a sec- ond-place finish in the state. With transfers and freshmen leading in both rebounding and scoring categories, the Tigerette basketball team ran their overall record to 19-10. After going 11-3 in the CSC. good for second place, the Tigerettes placed fourth in the Region 6 Small College Tournament, Junior transfer Jana Choitz and freshman Deb Robinson were named to the all- conference first team. The women cagers broke the single- game scoring record again with 103 points against Missouri Southern. The largest gymnastics squad in FHS history turned out record performances with the first one coming in the second meet, scoring their first victory in four years. The 10 team members compiled a 5-5 overall record, with Micki Arm- strong and Petra Springfield competing in the floor exercise at the regional meet. Fielding 1 7 team members, the softball team finished the season with a 22-6 record, with three of their losses being decided by one-point margins. The Tigerettes defeated four conference foes in the CSIC tournament, claiming the top spot in the new conference. Finishing at the top of the pitch- ing column for the Tigerettes was Janna Choitz, Hutchinson junior. In their second year of indoor competition, the track team set a new list of indoor records. The outdoor season was just as successful, with old marks falling at each consec- utive meet. The 18-member squad was paced by junior dis- tance runner Martha Martin, who scored consistently in the 880-yard and the mile runs and the 800- and 1,500-meter runs. Twelve women qualified for the Region 6 meet in Wich- ita. and Martin also ran a national-qualifying time of 2:14.5 in the 800-meter run. The 1976-77 year, as a whole, proved the most suc- cessful for the Tigerettes, Each of the six teams concluded with winning seasons, a feat having never been achieved since the combination of the six sports. Women athletes are picking up the pace at Fort Hays State University, Women 1 s At h letics Feal ure 5 7 FALL SPORTS j — CROSS COUNTRY Western Kansans dominate Francis’ cross country squad Coach Alex Francis 3 cross country team set two goals for the 1976 season. One was to beat Pittsburg State and the other was to place in the top ten at nationals. They accomplished both of these goals in the NA1A national meet, which cli- maxed a characteristically successful season. The Tiger har- riers started the season rather slow, placing seventh at the Varsity Gold Classic in Wichita, where they faced competi- tors from Kansas University, Kansas State University and Wichita State University, but steadily gained momentum. This resulted in five first place finishes and strong showings in the conference, District 10 and national meets. Throughout the years, Coach Francis has become noted for making qualify athletes out of western Kansans and this year was no exception. Six out of seven of the varsity squad mem- bers came from western Kansas towns. Only Dan Smithhis- ler, a junior from Harper, lives east of Salina. Along with being primarily western Kansans, the team was very young. With the exception of Bill Lowry, Almena senior, everyone will return for the 1977 season. The Tigers were paced this year by junior Gary Sigle, Luray, who took the top Fort Hays State spot in all but two meets; in those two Lowry took over, Sigle was an All-American in 1 975. 58 Cross Country MEET PLACE Varsity Gold Classic (Wichita) 7th -1 — 1 State Federation Meet (Manhattan) 4th c Emporia invitational 2nd Z5 Kearney Dual 1st o B-Team vs, Colby Com. College 1st a Emporia Dual 1st CO CO o Marymount Invitational 1st Kansas Intercollegiate Meet 1st CSIC Meet 2nd NAIA District 10 Meet 2nd o NAIA National Meet 8th 1. Running against Kearney State and Hutchinson Com. CoF — J Z — ' ege in the team s only home appearance Gary Sigle, Luray — f - j junior, Lonnie Gee, luka freshman. Steve Herman, LaCrosse sophomore, Charles Foster. Natoma junior, and Bill Lowry, Alrnena senior, pace the Tigers to a win, 2 ■ Running five miles is agonizing as Charles Foster, Ed Gillaspie. Bill Lowry, and Gary Sigfe wilt testily. 3. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Front row: Gary Sigle, Bill Lowry, Tim Lang, Bob McAnany. Dan Smithhisler, Charles Foster. Top row: Lonnie Gee, Tom Beaton, Steve Herman, Jerry Peffly, Jamie Pierce, Dan Trippel. 4 . Alex Francis contemplates his 20 years as cross country coach 5, Tiger runners get a quick start to set the pace. 6. Frances mentally prepares his team tor the race to come. Cross Country 59 1. John Barnard, Great Bend jun- 1 2 tor. and Robb Ross, Atwood sen- " pr “ T ior. demonstrate the blocking that I enabled Tom Doll, Glaflin sopho- more, to average 5 1 yards a carry, 2. Skip Num- rich. Scott City junior, releases one ot the 115 passes he completed this season. 3 Jim Hom- oika. Holy rood junior, puts iniense pressure on an opposing quarterback, something he did well enough to gain honorable mention All-American recognition 4 . Dave Thom. Minden, Neb,, sen- ior, stops a Northern Colorado University ball carrier minutes before he was injured, causing Thom to miss the next two games. 5 . Demon- strating how he became Numrich ' s favorite receiver. Dave Meter, Gering, Neb,, senior, grabs one of the 42 passes he caughi this sea- son. 60 Football FHS football team provides fans with an exciting season Along with a respectable 5-4 season and a share of the con- ference crown, the 1976 Tiger football team produced some- thing more important than the record or the championship — exciting games. Throughout the season, the team, with its never-say-die attitude, produced games that were hard on the hearts ot Fort Hays State fans. Against Washburn, the Tigers were down 23-7 late in the fourth quarter. Many ot the fans gave up and were leaving the stadium, as the team executed a well-planned drive, top- ped off by a 16-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Skip Numrich, Scott City junior, to Dave Meter, Gering, Neb. sen- ior. Moments later Washburn fumbled and in three plays Tom Doll r Claftin sophomore, strolled 17 yards for another touch- down. The two-point conversion attempts failed, as did the team’s bid for a victory, but the fans that stayed got their money’s worth — a fight down to the last minute. Three times, a late minute score gave the Tigers a victory. Against Kearney State an 1 1-yard run by Doll in the fourth quarter gave the Tigers a six point victory, 27-21 . With 1 :57 left in the game and FHS down by one point following a touchdown, Coach Bill Giles went for broke, going for a two- point conversion. Terry Georgeson, Lenora sophomore, gave it to him. At Pittsburg State, place kicker Brian Shriwise, Jetmore senior, booted a 46-yard field goal with 1 40 left in the game to give the Tigers a one-point victory 20-1 9. Nerve-wrecking may be a more apt description than exciting for the games, but any way one looks at it, the 1976 football team gave both FHS and opposing team fans fun-to-watch football. FOOTBALL RECORD 5-4 Northwestern Oklahoma FHS OPP. 27 44 CO Kearney State 27 21 n Missouri Southern 21 20 University of Southern Colorado 21 31 O Missouri Western 14 9 o University of Northern Colorado 20 48 Pittsburg State 20 19 Washburn University 19 23 Emporia State 6 2 1, Scott Downing, Ellmwood sophomore, replacing the _ 2 I injured Tom Doll, Glaflin sophomore, leaps high to evade 1 3 L_ oncoming defenders. 2 Head coach Bill Giles, gives Skip 4 Numrich, Scott City junior, a play that will bring about a late touchdown that will help the Tigers posl a 27-21 victory over Kearney State. 3 Looking onto ihe field. Brian Shriwise. Jet more senior, waits, ready to kick a field goal for an extra point 4 FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row; Rick Dematto, Dave Meter. Craig Horchem. Gary Cam pas, Mike Mlinar, Ron Matte son. Robb Ross, Skip Numrich, Dave Thom, Jerry Simmons. Kent Griffin, Chuck Durlee, Robert Douglas, Jett Goad. Head Coach Bill Giles, Second row: Bruce Grahm. Blond Farmer. Bill Sand. Greg Dutt, Vance Shay, Lynn Koch, Jim Thompson. Ron Busse, Brian Shriwise, Mike Carlson, John Barnard, Dave King, Bill Stout, Kevin Gus- tin, Tom Mertens, Steve Polley Third row: Jim Homolka. Fred Gillig, Terry Georg eson, Tom Harmin, Pete Kriwick. Bren Debusk. Bob Heider, Jim Baldwin. Pete Fiorrni, Steve Curtis, Jim Linder, Paul Leathers, Doug Lick, Coach Jerry Cullen, Asst. Coach Dan Boyce Fourth row: Tom Thom. Keith Irwin. Kurt Van Norman, Lewis Pfortmiller, Cam McVean, Mike Lybarger. Joe Carlson, Dale KandL Sill Haar. Doug Klein. Asst. Coach Doug Dal I man, Coach Lynn Lashbrook, Coach Barry Allen Top row: Bob Her I, Dennis Phelan, Tom Doll, Scott Downing, John Baker, Justin Marchef. Dale Suiter, Rick Haas, Jerry Harding, Jerry Lorimer, Brad Cordts, Asst. Coach John Ganser, Coach Ed McNeil 62 Football Football loam takes honors in CSIC, District 10, NAIA Competing in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference (CSIC) in its initial year, the 1 976 Tiger football team used the conference ' s best passing attack to take a share of the first CSIC crown with a 5-1 league record, Taking the passing crown, quarterback Skip Nunn rich. Scott City junior, led the conference individually by completing 1 1 5 of 237 passes for 1 ,562 yards, averaging 1 73.6 a game. He also threw 1 7 touchdown passes. Also contributing to the passing crown effort were receivers Dave Meter, Gering, Neb. senior, and Terry Georgeson, Lenora sophomore. Meter caught 42 passes for 678 yards, averaging 75.3 yards a game and caught eight touchdown passes making him the CSIC ' s leading receiver. Georgeson had 26 receptions. Along with the conference standards, Tiger players acquired some even more impressive honors, Numrich, place-kicker Brian Shriwise, Jetmore senior, and defensive back Kent Griffin, Douglas, Wyo. junior, were named to the all NAIA District 10 team and Numrich, Meter, and defensive lineman Jim Homoika. Holyrood junior, received NAIA All-American, honorable mention recognition. Football 63 •VOLLEYBALL i Tough schedule competition ends with impressive second Experience helped cushion the load of the heavy volleyball schedule this season, with the Tigerettes playing 41 games in five weeks. Four of the eight returnees guiding the team through the up and down season were seniors, led by setter Melinda Derow- itsch and Kim Giles, the second leading scorer on the team with 200 points in 41 matches for a 4.88 average. Top scorer on the squad was sophomore Brenda Adams, with a 5.22 average in 4 1 matches and 21 4 total points. The Tigerettes, who ended the season with a 21-20 overall record, came out strong early, running their mark to 5-2 Sept. 24-25, taking part in the Colby Invitational and coming home second place winners behind Colby Community Col- lege. From there, the season see-sawed back and forth, and the team finished with a 6-8 Central States Intercollegiate Conference record, giving the Tigerettes second place among intercollegiate Kansas schools. him i 1 FHS 15-5-15 OVERALL RECORD 21-20 CONFERENCE RECORD 6-8 Tabor College OPP. 9-15-5 1 5-1 5 Northwestern Oklahoma 12-12 15-13-15 Hutchinson Com. College 11-15-3 14-15 Dodge City Com College 11-6 1 5-6-4 Colby Com. College 5-15-15 15-16 McCook Com. College 7-14 1 5-4-6 Colby Com. College 9-15-15 15-16 Sterling College 8-14 1 5-1 5 Stephens College 7-11 15-12-15 Wayne State 7-15-11 9-9 Missouri Western College 15-11 15-4-11 Kansas State at Pittsburg 13-15-15 15-15 St. Mary ' s of the Plains 15-6 15-15 Garden City Com. College 1-2 1 11-15 Kansas State University 15-17 — J 1 13-8 University of Missouri 15-15 r 11-15-15 Kearney State College 13-7-10 CD 7-15-15 Missouri Southern College 15-13-7 15-15 Kansas State at Pittsburg 2-9 LU 15-15 Washburn University 5-9 8-1 5-7 Washburn University 15-0-15 1 5-3-9 East Texas 3-15-15 o 13-13 Wichta State University 15-15 3-6 Oklahoma University 15-15 8-7 Kansas University 15-15 12-15-15 Oklahoma Southern University 15-0-7 15-15 Central State University 2-3 15-15 St. Mary s of the Plains 2-10 12-7 Wayne State 15-15 15-15 Hastings College 9-12 15-15-10 Emporia State College 17-5-15 13-7 Missouri Western College 15-15 3-9 Kearney State College 15-15 8-15-8 Wayne State 10-7-13 5-7 Missouri Southern College 15-15 15-9-15 Emporia State College 6-15-7 1 1 -1 5-6 Bethel College 15-13-15 15-15 Sterling College 8-12 15-11-15 Emporia State College 7-1 5-1 0 4-13 Benedictine College 15-15 6-10 Ottawa College 15-15 conference games 1 . At the finaf home game against St. Mary ' s of the Plains Col- — 3 — Eege, Dorothy Neff, Dresden sophomore, goes up for a point. High scorer for the game was Melinda Derowitsch. Chester. Neb. senior, with nine. 2 . Leading the squad with the most scores of the season is Brenda Adams, Osborne sophomore. During fhis game against Kansas State Coliege of Pittsburg, she scored 11.3 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL SQUAD — Front row: Brenda Adams. Kathy Grief, Melinda Derowitsch, Second row: Fran Brull, Head Coach Qrvene Johnson, Doro- thy Neff, Luann Major, Mona Schneider, Karen Beaver. Kim Biel, Assistant Coach Kathy Donley. Top row: Jonita Zerr, Ronda Meeker. Kim Giles, Mar- tha Martin, Donna Gerstner. 4 . The Tigerettes " B“ team had two games, against Sterling College and St. Mary’s of the Plains College. High scorer for the Sterling game is Suzette Antoine, Wichita freshman, pictured here, with six. High scorer tor the St. Mary s game was Kathy Grief , Osborne freshman, with 13. Volleyball 65 TENNIS Tigerettes win No. 1 position in newly formed CSIC league Rounding out the season with a winning record tor the first time since the 1973 undefeated state championship team, the women’s tennis team compiled an 11-6-1 overall regular season mark, including an unblemished 3-0 conference record. The Tigerettes, under the direction of second year Coach Cindy Bross, started the season by competing in a tourna- ment at Dodge City and bringing home third place honors. They fell in their first dual meet, but went on to win five straight duals before losing two tough matches Oct. 4 at McPherson. The Tigerettes came back with four more wins, sewing up first place in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference and initiating the newly resurfaced FHS tennis courts with an 8-1 victory over league opponent Washburn University on Oct. 9, A perfect conference record sent the Tigerettes to the league playoffs in Emporia where they placed third. Tigerettes plac- ing in the top five in the playoffs were Joan Bahr, third in the No. 1 singles, and Cathy Jameson and Barb Wilhelm, fifth in the No. 1 doubles matches. The season ended with the third place finish at Emporia — but ended successfully, with the tennis squad reigning as the No. 1 team in the newly formed CSIC. FHS 2 RECORD 11-6-1 Hutchinson Com. College OPP. 7 3 Barton County Com. College 6 8 Garden City Com. College 1 5 Emporia State 4 — 4 - 6 Tabor College 3 CD 2 Marymount College 7 =3 9 KSC at Pittsburg 0 Z3 6 McPherson College 3 CD ' 1 Wichita State 8 6 Garden City Com. College 3 7 Dodge City Com. College 2 8 Washburn University 1 6 Benedictine College 3 1 . Michelle Hoffman. Garden CHy junior, gets control of herself — after a fault. 2, TfGERETTE VARSITY TENNIS — Front row: 4 Janice Urban, Deanne Beck, Betsy Luker. Michelle Hoffman, 3 5 I Tam 2iegler, Peggy McClellan, Cathy Jameson Top row: Coach Cindy Brass. Barb Wilhelm. Patty Mostin. Tern Hooper, Nancy Mai, Diane Soeken, Cheryl Thielen, Joan Bahr. Teresa Palmer. 3. Tam Ziegler, Codeli junior, makes an effort to return a volley and save a point 4, Display- ing the skill which enabled her to capture third place jn the CS1C No, 1 sin- gles. is Joan Bahr, Claflin junior. 5, Janice Urban, Lamed junior, stretches to hit a return during a home meet. Women s Tennis 67 FALL SPORTS BASKETBALL Brehm rebuilds FHS team; squad finishes with 10 wins tr-H In a rebuilding year that will return 1 2 of 1 4 Tiger players, the 1976-1977 basketbal I team finished the seaso nwitha10-17 overall record. The Tigers were led this year by Wilson junior Dave Stoppel who averaged 1 1 .4 points and 8.3 rebounds a Crj game. Stoppers aggressive style was seen and felt by all FHS opponents and played an important part in all 10 of the S Tiger victories. Coaches, players, and fans became so used to his fine playing that he was given the nickname “Mr. Con- b sistent. " Making up for a lack of height, the team played a very fast- I paced style of basketball with varied offense, a lot of fast breaking and every Tiger up for the rebound. Head Coach Chuck Brehm, taking advantage of good depth, did a lot of substituting to keep fresh players in and the tempo up. FHS fans saw every player on the roster at least once during the season. Playing for the first season in the Central States Intercollegi- ate Conference, the Tigers ended up with a conference record of four wins and 10 losses. It was an unusual season that saw the team play its best games against the CSIC lead- ers, while not playing as well against less formidable oppo- nents. 68 Men T $ Basketball L CO £ aj co co _Q RECORD 10-17 FHS OPP Langston University 71 77 USAD 76 72 Tabor College 84 80 Marymount College 82 94 Kansas Newman College 68 57 Benedictine College 58 57 Marymount College 69 78 Benedictine College 82 69 Grant Canyon College 72 85 Occidental College 80 88 Kansas Newman College 74 65 Hastings College 81 84 Emporia State College 66 77 Washburn University 59 64 Hastings College 69 74 Wayne State College 88 93 Missouri Western College 68 78 Kearney State College 86 88 Missouri Southern College 69 62 KSC- Pittsburg 51 50 Wayne State College 82 98 Missouri Western College 58 67 Emporia State College 78 79 Washburn University 88 71 Missouri Southern College 64 79 KSC-Pittsburg 55 69 Kearney State College 87 85 2 1 . Mark Watts, Hays junior, eyes the bucket as he prepares to 1 , shoot one of the 35 free throws he hit this season. 2. Several 4 team members watch attentively with the knowledge that they may be playing at any time 3. Doug Finch, Natoma sopho- more, demonstrated the bait handling that he used to get the bail down court and set up plays 4 The Fort Hays State pep squad dances to ' in Heaven There Is No Beer, ' ' 5. Mike Pauls, Buhler sophomore, jumps high for a layup and two points to aid him achieving his 10 3 points a game average. Men ' s Basketball 69 70 Men ' s Basketball Stoppel, Pauls take honors, lead team in points, rebounds At the end of its first season of CSIC basketball the Tigers were painfully aware of one thing — it was a tough confer- ence. Even so, they played competitively and two members of the squad received conference honors. Dave Stoppel, Wilson junior, was named to the CSIC first team and Mike Pauls, Buhler sophomore, was given honora- ble mention. Stoppel led the team in total points with 426, for 16.4 points per game average and pulled in 218 rebounds for 8.4 a game. Pauls was close behind pulling in 204 rebounds for a 7.9 average and scoring 268 points for 10.3 points a game. Pauls was also responsible for one of the most memorable moments in recent Fort Hays State basketball history. It hap- pened during the last game of the season, in which Kearney State was the opponent. With the game tied at 85 and four seconds left, Pauls received the ball at half court where he proceeded to take a desperation shot that banked in off the backboard as the final buzzer sounded. 1, Dave Stoppel. Wilson junior, gets ready to make a rebound x n - 3 that wilt add to his 8.4 per game average. 2, Stan Wag ter 6 Y - “ Abbyville junior, demonstrates that basketball can be rough. He was knocked unconscious in the Emporia State game, 3 8. J. Nunn, Racine. Wise, senior, fakes toward the basket where he wilt attempt a shot. Walking on after the season had begun, Nunn proved an asset to the squad. 4. Head Coach Chuck Brehm shouts encouragement during the Emporia State game, but H wasn ' t quite enough as the Tigers lost by one point in overtime. 5. Keith Higgins, McCracken senior; Chuck Ames, FHS alumnus; Dave Lundry. Topeka freshman: and Alan Gregory, Osborne senior, use their trombones to help create the atmosphere and support that the Pep 8and. under the direction of Vic Sisk, provided. S. BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row; Marlin Locke, Stan Wag ter, Doug Rohr, Jim Hi . Doug Finch, Kevin YaussL Top row: Head Coach Chuck Brehm, Dave Stoppel. Mike Pauls. Steve Ewing, Mark Watts, B. J, Nunn, Toby Holloway. Rick Albrecht, Coach Bud Moeckei. 7. Ben Gray. William, Ariz. senior, applies heavy pressure to a Benedicline opponent. The Tigers won 82-69 in that game, Men s Basketball 71 00 1 BASKETBALL Team rated 4th at Wayne; 1st in small college rankings Coach Helen Miles ' basketball team reversed its 2-24 record of a year ago by compiling a respectable 19-10 overall mark and finishing 1 1-3 in the Central States Intercollegiate Con- ference. The Tigerettes retained the lead in the CSIC with a perfect 5- 0 record before running into a tough weekend on the road. They dropped two consecutive conference games, but picked themselves back up in time to finish second in the new league and first in Kansas small college rankings. Two players chosen unanimously to the All-Conference team were Janna Choitz, Hutchinson junior, and Deb Robinson, Mayetta freshman. Choitz ended the season as the second leading scorer in the conference with a 1 7.3 point average. Robinson was the fourth leading scorer with 14.0 points a game. Fort Hays State represented Kansas in the Region 6 tourna- ment at Wayne. Neb. where the team finished fourth of eight teams. FHS OPP 63 Panhandle State College 51 70 Wichita State University 61 61 Northwestern Oklahoma State 91 66 Panhandle State College 53 60 Wichita State University 73 59 Westmar College 70 79 Grandview College 69 55 Northwestern Oklahoma State 86 76 Emporia State College 67 70 Washburn University 57 1 ■ 60 Panhandle State College 57 cd 88 Wayne State College 69 _Q 75 Missouri Western College 69 66 Kearney State College 57 a 103 Missouri Southern College 81 83 Kansas State College of Pittsburg 34 co 50 Wayne State College 77 cd 63 Missouri Western College 72 _Q 88 Emporia State College 75 72 Washburn University 41 68 St. Mary of the Plains College 71 54 Missouri Southern College 66 97 Kansas State College of Pittsburg 58 67 Kearney State College 64 74 Benedictine College 54 43 St. Mary of the Plains College 42 82 South Dakota State University 70 39 Tarkio College 85 62 Midland Lutheran College 71 t ? i. Despite heavy Wichita guard ' ing, All -Conference team member Deb Robinson, Mayelia freshman, scores two points with the assist- ing block of Brenda Cahoj. McDonald sopho- more. 2 Coach Miles looks forward to an even better season next year because of her young players. Janna Choitz, Hutchinson sophomore, is one big asset to the team who will be return- ing. 3. TIGERETTE BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Assistant Coach Sue Schumacher. Brenda Cervantes, Sheri Piersall, Kim Lohrrtan. Bev Hood, Jeri Tacha, Janna Choitz, Student Assistant Jill Blurton. Top row: Head Coach Helen Miles. Brenda Cahoj, Sharon Uhl, Audrey Remington. Bev Morlan. Deb Robinson, Marga- ret Jennings, Carina Humes, Sherry Rader 4, Slipping around Deb Robinson ' s screen. Pitts- burg State players try to block a two point attempt by Sherry Uhl. Cold water freshman Women’s Basketball 73 WRESTLING 1. Randy Hill, Wamego junior, T uses an " ankle-ride ' to help — J ’ — ' defeat his Kearney opponent. Hill, a 1 58-pound wrestler, finished the regular season with a 21-0 record. 2. WRES- TLING TEAM — Front row: Asst. Coach Rich Settle. Steve Minor, John Delmez, Coach Barry Alien. Second row: Sill Havice, Dean Lippold, Pete Medlin, Dave Rochhoiz. Third row: Rex Pedigo, Mike Hynek. Richard Kune, Kirk Tange- man H Curt Farger. Fourth row: Mike Baker. Randy Hill, Don Schmidt. Top row: Dave Jones, Jerry Harding. 3. Using his aggressive style. Bill Havice, Goodiand senior. 150-pound class,, controls this match against N.W. Missouri. 4. Kirk Tangeman, Newton junior, demonstrates his match-winning determination against Kear- ney in the 167-pound class 5. Rex Pedigo, Hays sophomore. 1 42-pound class, counters a take- down attempt made by his Fori Lewis opponent. 74 Wrestling Wrestlers post 9-4-1 record; five attend NAIA Nationals With only two seniors participating, a young wrestling team posted a dual record of 9-4-1 , along with first, second and eighth places in invitational meets. Randy Hill, Wamego junior, led the way for the Tigers by compiling an impressive 21-0 regular season record. Hill, a 1 58-pound wrestler, used his q uick and smooth style to over- come his opposition. At the NAIA National Tournament held at Cheney, Wash., Hill reached the quarter-finals before being eliminated with a 3-2 record. Along with Hill, Bill Havice, Goodland senior; Steve Minor, Newton sophomore; Dave Rochholz, Wichita senior; and Kirk Tangeman, Newton junior, attended the national meet, Havice also reached the quarter-finals before being defeated He had a 3-2 record at nationals and a 20-6-1 overall. Minor, Rochholz and Tangeman had 2-2, 0-1 and 0- 1 records at nationals, respectively. To qualify for the national meet, the wrestlers had to either win two-thirds of their matches or place third or better in a major tournament that had eight or more teams. FHS RECORD 9-4-1 OPP 47 Fort Lewis College 4 25 Fort Lewis College 20 33 Oscar Rose 9 12 Colby Comm. Col. 30 O) 35 Midland College 0 c 21 USD Springfield 14 45 Peru State 12 4«j CO CD 19 Westmar College 19 26 Wayne State 24 33 Dodge City Comm. Cot. 15 19 Kearney 22 36 Peru State 17 18 N. W. Missouri 23 25 2nd 1st 8th 29th Kearney N,W. Missouri Invit. Peru State Invit. S.W, Missouri Invit, NAIA Nationals 13 Wrestling 75 GYMNASTICS Gymnasts have 3-3 record; finish 7th at NAIA nationals The men’s gymnastic team topped off the season by placing seventh in the NAIA National Tournament held at Billings, Mont. The team garnered 165 points, the most scored at nationals in the school ' s history. Individually, Mark Stud ley, North Platte, Nebr. freshman, took a third place medal in the high bar. During the regular season, the gymnasts posted a 3-3 dual record. They defeated Central Missouri University twice, and Memphis State University, but lost to Kansas University, United States Air Force Academy and South Dakota State University. !n the second Fort Hays Kansas State College Invitational, co-captain Courtney Eslick, Ulysses senior, and Dan Weiss, North Platte, Nebr. freshman, took first place in the side horse and the long horse vaulting competition, respectively. Coach Ed McNeil said, " When we started. I knew it would be a rebuilding year because we had only six returning varsity men. " Co-captain James Bobo, Wichita senior, was the team ' s highest scorer with 272.63 points and Chuck Lundblad, Shawnee Mission junior, was the second highest with 250.66. CO o FHS OPP -t — ' 157.35 South Dakota State 160.95 CO 1 54.25 Central Missouri 139.10 03 1 54.25 Memphis State 116.00 c 164.37 Air Force Academy 194.40 F 170.35 Central Missouri 142.35 0) 153.00 Kansas University NAIA Nationals Seventh 182.60 76 Gymnastics I 1. Doing his routine on the side — ” “ horse. Courtney Eslick, Ulysses a — -- — senior, uses double leg circles lo -i help garner a high score 2, Den ver Howard. Wichita freshman, compeles unat- tached in an open meet on the long horse vault 3. Rigid form is used by Doug Warner. Lawer- ence freshman, when doing a " giant " on the high bar 4. GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row; James Bobo, John Gray. Top row: Coach Ed McNeit. Mike Rush, Courtney Eslick. Dave Ross. Doug Warner, Mark Studley, Charles Kissee, Charles LundbJad. 5, Co-captain James Bobo, Wichita senior, does a " cross " on the still rings. Bobo was the team ' s highest scorer Gymnastics 77 GYMNASTICS Women set college record; provide history- making year When 13 squad members reported for practice in November, Coach Marilyn Brightman commented that the outcome of the 1976-1 977 gymnastics season looked brighter than ever before. Brightman and the FHS fans were not disappointed. On Dec. 10, South Dakota State came to Hays for the first dual meet of the season. As in years before, the Tigerettes wound up on the short end of the high scoring contest. But the young team proved that the season was well under way as their 96- point output was a record breaking mark for most points scored in a meet since the initiation of the sport here five years ago. One meet over - — one record broken — one week later — the Tigerettes put a record in the books when they scored their first victory in the history of FHS women ' s gymnastics, by downing Wichita State University, The Tigerettes then ran their record to 2-2 before setting one more record — breaking the century mark twice in one weekend, which ran their average to 93.83 points. The team finished with a 5-5 overall record and a fourth place finish at the state invitational. 78 Women ' s Gymnastics FHS 96.15 South Dakota OPP 107.90 in o 94,30 Wichita 77.75 89 45 Northwest Missouri 1 5 60 00 03 c 89.45 Emporia 95.45 90.40 Centra! Missouri 87.10 106.64 Central Missouri 97.51 1 01 .75 Washburn 108.00 E 73.45 Air Force 81.80 98.46 Washburn 103.45 CD 98.46 Kansas State 55.19 i — — 1 , Representing FHS at the Region — — — | — 2-6 meet in the floor exercise is Petra Springfield, Wichita fresh- man Also representing Hays in the same event was Micki Armstrong, Muivane junior. 2. To score highly on the balance beam lakes deft skill and perfect balance. Laurie Bale- rud, North Platte. Neb. freshman, competes in this event at the FHS -Emporia -Centra I Mis- souri meet 3. T1GERETTE GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row: dtndy Campbell. Laurie Baferud, Micki Armstrong, Carolyn Larson Second row: Amy Rorabaugh, Patty Lee, Leslie Warren, Deb Reibel. Top row: Petra Springfield, Chris Pfan- nenstiel, Janet Johnson. 4 The floor exercise is one of the most tiring events. Patty Lee. Down junior, competes well in the event. 5. At the South Dakota State-Fort Hays State meet, Leslie Warren. Great Bend freshman, competes in the vault. 6. Anxiously watching the performance of one of her gymnasts is Head Coach Marilyn Bnghtman Lynette Honer, Newton senior, assisted Brightman during the season. Women s Gymnastics 79 WINTER SPORTS SPRING SPORTS ■TRACK Team places 4th nationally, boasts strong indoor record Successful, best describes the 1977 indoor track season as the harriers won two out of two dual meets, broke two school records, tied another and placed fourth in the NAIA National indoor Track and Field Meet. Responsible for breaking the records were Joe Deggs, Wich- ita sophomore, who set a new triple jump mark at 41 ' 8 f ' and I Mike Hullman, St. John sophomore, who broke the old 600- yard run record of 1 : 1 3 . 4 by running 1:13m the State Feder- ation Meet. Rick Bauer, Lenora senior, tied the 60-yard high hurdle record of 7.5 seconds. In placing fourth at the national meet, five Tigers received All- American status and five received Honorable Mention. Dwight Stoppel, Scott City senior, won the high jump at 6 ' 9 " , and the distance medley team, comprised of Bob McAnany, Shawnee junior, 880; Brad Palmer, Lucas senior, 440; Bill Lowry, Almena senior, three-fourths mile; and Steve Herman LaCrosse sophomore, one mile, took second in that event to claim the All-American honor. Receiving All-American Hon- orable Mention were Daryl Rouse, Osborne junior; James Pierce, Detroit, Mich, freshman; Lowry and McAnany, all members of the two-mile relay team that placed fourth, and Herman who placed sixth in the 1 000-yard run. 80 Men ' s Track r 2 1. In the Kearney Dual Brad Pajmer, Lucas senior, an d Steve j — Bowles, Goddard sophomore, pour it on down the final stretch _ J in the 440-yard run. 2. Rick Bauer, Lenora senior shows the 4 5 hurdling form that enabled him to set a school record in the 100-yard nigh hurdles. Z. Leaping forward in good form Sherman Herold, Topeka junior, competes in the Emporia Dual which Fort Hays State won 105-20. 4 + NAIA Indoor champion Dwight Stoppel, Scott City senior, high jumps in the Kearney Dual with his hand taped because of an injury pro- cured in the off season. 5 . Pole vaulting takes a combination of speed, arm strength and determination as Mark Bussen, Sharon Springs junior, demon- strates. Men ' sTrack 81 TRACK f ' -V ; Tigers dominate CSIC meet, acquire record 246 points Coach Alex Francis and his track team wasted no time in showing the members of the new Central States Intercollegi- ate Athletic Conference that Fort Hays State is a track power. The Tigers dominated the CSIC meet by scoring in every event: taking first in eight events: taking two of the top three places in six: and scoring a record breaking 246 points as a team. The next closest team was Pittsburg State with 1 08. It was the seventh straight conference championship for Fort Hays State in track but because the CSIC was in its initial year, the winning time, distance or height of each event was a conference record. Six Tigers now hold conference records: Shane Cordell, Little River senior, in the shot put (52 ' 7 " ) and the discus (155 ' 11 " ): David Byers. Hoisington freshman, in the javelin (2047 " ): Terry Lank, Holy rood jun- ior. in the 400-yard intermediate hurdles (52.8); Sherman Herold, Topeka junior, in the long jump (24 ' 4 " ); Joe Deggs, Wichita sophomore, in the triple jump (48 ' 9 " ); and Rick Bauer, Lenora senior, in the 110-yard high hurdles (14.2) and the 220-yard run (21 ,4), Herold ' s long jump and Deggs ' triple jump also set new school records, as did Bauer’s 14,2 time in the high hurdles. Several members of the team wont to the NAIA National Meet but only Deggs placed high enough to score. He placed sixth in the triple jump Bill Lowry, Almena senior, ran the second fastest steeple-chase in FHS history but was unable to place higher than ninth. 1. Hometown fans receive a demonstration of Shane Cor ' dell ' s. Little River senior, conference-winning discus form 2, School record holder Joe Deggs. Wichita sophomore, altempts to place in the Emporia Dual long jump 3. Curtis Foote, Dodge City senior clears a hurdle thal brings him closer to victory in fhe intermediate hurdles against Emporia State 4. After almost 1 5 minutes of running. Bill Lowry. Almena senior, eyes the finish line of the 5000-meter run 5, TRACK TEAM — Front row: Jerry Pemey Bill Lowry. Tom Beaton. Steve Bowtes. Dwight Stoppel, Alan Eichelberger, Stan Waglei. Chuck Fos- ter Second row: Sherman Her old. Don Rahjes. Ben Grey. Doug Rahjes. Allen Beck, BoP McAnany, Steve Herman. Mike Hullman Daryl Rouse Third row: Curtis Foote. Rick Bauer. Kevin Yaussi. Terry Lank. Lynn Pitts, BUI Me Whir ter, Brad Palmer, Wally Parish, Joe Deggs Top row: James Pierce, Qan Weiss. Dave Byers. Doug Dupy, Mark Bussen. Kirk Larson, David Wolfe, Dan frippel, Scott Ernme. MEET INDOOR MEETS PLACE Kearney Dual 1st Fort Hays Invitational NTSK Emporia Dual 1st NA1A National Meet 4th LL State Federation Meet NTSK O OUTDOOR MEETS Emporia Invitational NTSK | 1 Bethany Dual 1st Emporia Relays NTSK Kearney Dual 1st Kansas Relays NTSK Emporia Dual 1st CSIC Meet NAiA National Meet 1st NTSK indicates no team scores were kept Men ' s Track 83 TRACK 1 Karen Beaver, Guinter freshman, holds the school record with a 16 ' 10 ' A " long jump. 2, TIGERETTE TRACK — Front ' row: Dianne Branine. Dianne Beck, Erleen Hake, Martha Mar tin. Pat Bolden, Sharolyn Beyer, Tami Zeigier, Arlene Daniels. Top row: Cheryl Hammerschmidt. Karen Beaver, Becky McFee, Brenda Parker. Patty Mast in, Mary Gullickson, Carol Fowler. Kim Giles, Ronda Meeker. 3, At her Iasi home meet, Ronda Meeker, Dighton senior, defends her 1 5 8 record in the 1 00-meter hurdles. 4 . Pal Bolden, Schenectady, N Y. freshman, leads the tiger pack to a win over Emporia, 70-50. 5 . Distance runner Martha Martin, Healy junior, holds four school records. She was a qualifier for the nationals at UCLA with a time of 2:1 4,5 in the 800-meter run. 6. Trying her own version of the " flop” at the Hays-Emporta dual is Patty Mastin, St John freshman. Twelve qualify for regionals; Martin makes il to nationals Breaking 19 outdoor records this season, the track squad placed no lower than fifth in al! but one of the regular season meets. The 18-member team caplured its own indoor invitational and placed second in two other indoor contests. With the exception of seniors Kim Giles and Ronda Meeker, the team consisted of underclassmen, with four freshmen running the record breaking 440-yard relay in a time of 49.9 and the sprint medley relay with a time of 1 :45.9. Twelve members qualified for the regionals, with junior Mar- tha Martin placing second in the 800- meter run and third in the 1 500-meter run. She also qualified for the nationals in the 800-meter run with a personal-best time of 2:14.5 The l igerettes placed third at the conference meet at Empo- ria and ended the season with a 2-1 dual record. ✓ MW - f FHS OPP INDOOR 28 Wichita State Dual 58 1st FHS Invitational 2nd Doane College Invitational OUTDOOR 56 Coiby Comm. College Dual 55 o 2nd Cofby Comm. College Invitational 03 5th Emporia Relays y . 10th Wichita Relays 3rd University of Nebraska 3rd McPherson Invitational 70 Emporia Dual at Hays 50 3rd CSIC at Emporia 14 Region VI AIAW at Wichita Women s Track 85 baseball BASEBALL RECORD 31-16 FHS OPP Wayne State College 0 2 Wayne State College 5 4 Panhandle Slate College 3 8 Panhandle State College 3 8 Panhandle State College 2 1 Panhandle State College 3 2 North Dakota State University 5 4 North Dakota State University 8 1 Chadron State College 2 1 Chadron State College 3 5 North Dakota State University 7 6 North Dakota State University 7 6 North Dakota State University 17 0 Wayne State College 0 2 Wayne State College 5 2 Missouri Western 1 2 Missouri Western 1 2 Washburn University 7 8 Washburn University 2 4 Tabor College to 0 Tabor College 10 0 Kansas State University 8 9 Kansas State University 2 3 Sterling College 11 5 Sterling College 19 7 Kansas Wesleyan University 2 1 Kansas Wesleyan University to 0 Missouri Southern 6 1 Missouri Southern 4 0 Marymount College 10 0 Marymount College 5 0 Bethany College 2 1 Bethany College 8 7 Friends University 4 2 Friends University 10 4 Kearney State College 6 2 Kearney State College 6 4 Marymount College 3 4 Marymount College 5 2 Emporia State University 5 4 Emporia Stale University 1 2 St. Mary of the Plains 0 2 St. Mary of the Plains 4 3 Washburn University 10 3 Emporia State University 3 9 St. Mary of the Plains 5 3 Emporia State University t 10 1. Monty Enright Hays sopnomore. fays down a bunt against " 1 2 Missouri Southern to move Tiger base runners ctoser to scor- " — — - ng the runs they used to win 6-1 2. Ken Ubeiaki r Osborne senior, demonstrates the torm that made hrm the winnmges: pitcher tor one season in Fort I lays State history 3. Bob Schmidt Hays jun- ior gets a h against Missouri Southern bringing him closer to ibe record 54 he hit this season. 4. BASEBALL TEAM — Front row: John Conway, Roger Brown, Craig Biggs. Boh Schmidt, Mike Malhes, Stoney Pinson, Gerry DolezileK, Middle row: Mark Davis, Scotl Crites, Monty Enright, Dick Eitel, Kevin Jitka. Ken Ubelaker, Danny Kranngiessen Top row: Coach Rick Zim- merman, Steve Rohr, Ron Kuhn, Gary Staab, Mike Schippers, Randy Web- ster Chris Bailey 86 Baseball Team acquires new coach, smashes 23 baseball records With first year coach Rick Zimmerman at the helm, the 1 977 baseball team ended the season with a 31-16 record, and placed five players on the NAIA All-District 10 team. In addi“ tion to the season record, the Tigers broke 23 school records and tied three more. Pacing the team were Bob Schmidt, Hays junior, and Ken Ubelaker, Osborne senior. Schmidt led the team in hits (54), doubles (10), triples (3) f home runs (5), runs batted in (52) and had the highest batting average (1412), Ubelaker pitched to 361 batters allowing only 51 hits and 11 earned runs which gave him a 1,05 earned run average and an 11-2 record. Also adding pitching strength was Kevin Jiika, Hill City senior, who led the Tigers in strikeouts (95), had a 1 ,25 earned run average and a 7-5 record. Schmidt and Ubeiaker along with catcher Steve Rohr, Hays senior infielder Dan Kranngiesser, Zenda junior, and out- fielder Mike Schippers, Hays junior, were named to the NAIA All-District 10 basebali team, Jiika and Outfielder Dick Eitei, Hutchinson junior, received honorable mention. Before the season started. Coach Zimmerman predicted that the team would do a lot of running. This prediction was cor- rect as the Tigers ' base runners stole 157 bases shattering the old record of 69 set in 1 964 87 Team rules first in CSIC, compiles 22-6 season record Rebounding from a disappointing 8-12 season in 1976 r the softball team ran their overall record to 22 wins against only six losses. Sporting new uniforms, the Tigerettes compiled the best record in FHS softball history. Janna Choitz, Hutchinson jun- ior, led the Tigerette pitching staff with a 1 5-3 overall record. Under the direction of second-year coach Cindy Bross, the Tigerettes captured the first-place trophy at the CSfC tourna- ment in Topeka, FHS scored 1 9 points to the opponents ' six, winning all four games in the two-day event. After falling in the state tournament to Kansas University and Benedictine College, the Tigerettes bounced back with victo- ries over Garden City Community College and Kearney State before competing in the conference meet. Thirteen of the 1 7-member team will return next season, after the loss of seniors Deb Branson, Theresa Crittendon, Luanne Major and Theresa Palmer, 88 Softball 1. During the game wiih Garden 3 City Community College, second 4 s j ' baseman Donna Guesnter, Great [“Bend freshman, makes a line play, 2, Warm-up is an important phase before the real action begins Deb Bader, Deb Branson, Hays senior, and Luanne Major, Lyons senior, take a few sprints before the state tournament 3. Deb Bader, Great Bend sophomore, is up to bat an he state tournament held at Hays April 22 and 23. 4. Stretching for a safe trip is shortstop Sheri Piersall. Anthony junior 5. Leading with winning games, pitcher Janna Choitz, Hutchin- son sophomore, ends the season with a 15-3 record 6. TIGERETTE SOFTBALL — Front tow: Brenda Cervantes, Theresa Crittendon, Janna Choitz, Sheri Piersall. Theresa Palmer, Kathy Franz. Deb Bader, Luanne Major Top row: Head Coach Cindy Bross 1 Susie Mageri, Donna Guesnier. Sue Greenwood, Mona Schneider. Carma Hermes, Deb Branson, Cindy George, Assistant Coach Bonnie Brown. FHS RECORD 22-6 OP P 17,24 Garden City Comm, College 7,1 6,3 Kearney State 0,2 9 Mississippi Western 0 1,7 Wichita State 2A 14,11 Washburn University 0,1 6,2 Emporia State K5 " co 3,1 Pittsburg State 2,7 3,1 K-State 2,2 JO 11.1 Wayne State 1,0 H — ' 10,9 Garden City Comm. College 0,1 o 9,6 Kearney State 2,3 7 STATE: Kansas Wesleyan 6 CO 2 KU 3 4 Benedictine 7 4 CS1C: Pittsburg Slate 1 2 Emporia State 1 8 Wayne State 1 5 Pittsburg State 3 Softball 89 ■TENNIS Netmen record 11-9 season; Buiz, Pauls travel to NAIA For the first time in 14 years, and only the second time in the team ' s history. Fort Hays State sent two tennis squad members to the NAIA District 10 playoffs. Ricardo Ruiz, Mexico City freshman, competed in singles and doubles, and Mike Pauls. Buhler freshman, in doubles play only. Both were eliminated in the first round of competition, Ruiz, who had a 14-8 record and placed third in number one singles in the conference meet, was the number one pick ot the Central Slates Intercollegiate Conference. The Ruiz-Pauls duo was the number two pick to play in the dis- trict tournament. Their doubles record was 1 3-8. As a team the Tiger netmen accumulated a respectable 1 1 -9 season record and placed fifth in the conference. In addition to Ruiz and Pauls two Tigers compiled winning records individually. Number five man Randy Moyers, Hays freshman, ended the season 1 3-1 0 while number six man John Forester. Hazelton freshman, had a 6-5 record. As was the case with many of this year’s athletic teams, the tennis team was young. Coach Bud Moeckel expects to return five of his top six players. Number four man Vern Fryberger, Great Bend senior, will be the lone team mem- ber leaving 90 Men s Tennis A 3 £ 5 1, Ricardo Ruiz, Mexico Cily freshman, follows through on a _ serve that brings him closer to one of his 1 5 wins 2. Aiding the 9-0 victory the Tigers gamed Randy Moyers. Hays freshman, returns a serve to a Sterling opponent 3. Mike Pauls, Buhler sophomore, demonstrates the aggressive style that gained him the number three singles conference championship 4 Using a backhand. Dave Shields, Satina sophomore, returns a shol delivered by a Kansas Newman opponent 5, TENNIS TEAM — Front row: PhiF North, John McConnaughhay. Randy Moyers, Vern Fryberger, Ricardo Ruiz, Kazuhiko Udagawa Top row: Tim Hatfield, Jamte Robinson, Dave Shields. Mike Pauls, John Forester RECORD 11-9 FHS OPP Kearney State College 5 4 Bethany College 4 5 Oscar Rose College 0 9 Arkansas City Comm. College 0 9 Pratt Comm. College 8 t Kansas Newman College 6 3 GO Wayne State College 7 2 McPherson College 4 5 c Kansas State University 0 9 Sterling College 9 0 §5 Kansas Wesleyan University 9 0 Washburn University 2 7 H — Tabor College 6 3 Kearney State College 4 5 Baker University 0 9 Emporia State University 0 9 Pratt Comm. College 8 1 Kansas Wesleyan University 9 0 Hays 9 0 Sterling College 5 4 CSIC Tournament 5th Men s Tennis 91 GOLF Golfers win first conference since 1961 championship Led by Mark Watts, Hays junior, and Brad Printz, Junction City junior, the golf team climaxed the 1977 season by win- ning the Central States Intercollegiate Conference Golf Championship. Going into the second round in sixth place the team made up nine points to take the meet into sudden death. The second round was played in heavy rain and this worked in favor of the Tigers. Coach Bob Lowen said that his players kept their heads and didn’t let the rain bother them, and that made the difference. It was the first conference golf championship for Fort Hays State in 1 6 years. The Tigers had three golfers with season averages under 80 tor 18 holes. Printz averaged 77.3. while Watts and John Windscheffel, Smith Center junior, both had 78.8 averages. These three golfers along with John Van Dyke. Plainvitle freshman, participated in the NAIA District 10 Champion- ships at Wellington, where they placed fifth. A IJ7 J 92 Golf MEET PLACE Barton Dual (there) 1st Barton Duat (here) 1 St M— Marymount Quadrangular 1 St O O) Southwestern Invitational (Wellington) 5th Crossroads Invitational (Joplin) 10th Marymount Invitational 5th Kansas Wesleyan Invitational 4th CSIC Championships 1st NAIA District 1 0 Championships 5th 1. Bob Stewart Augusta freshman, follows one of the shots that helped the Tigers beat Barton County in a dual meet 2. — Brad Phnz, Junction City junior, demonstrates the form that helped him tie tor fourth place medalist honors in the confer- ence meet 3. GOLF TEAM — Front row; Tom Johansen, John Van Dyke, Steve Yates, Bob Stewart, Coach Bob Lowen Top row: Preston Klick, Jim Regier Brad Printz, Mark Walts, John Windscheffet 4. Mark Watts, Hays junior, watches a chip shot go in to heJp him average 78.8 for the season 5. Steve Yates. Wichita freshman, follows through on a shot during one of I he many hours of practice he and the other Tiger golfers put in al Fort Hays Country Club Golf 93 RODEO Rodeo ' bucks up,’ becomes major inter-collegiate sport Throughout the last several years, rodeo has been trans- formed from a hobby sport to one of the most competitive intercollegiate sports in America, Although rodeos have existed in colleges in years past it wasn’t until recently that they started receiving attention comparable to other sports. Lorraine ' Jack " Jackson, assistant professor of journalism and Rodeo Club sponsor, said that some schools offer full scholarships worth as much as $8,000 to rodeo prospects. For this reason, the 1977 Reveille has placed rodeo in the sports section giving it the distinction of a major collegiate athletic endeavor. Alternate FHS teams, consisting of six men and three women participated in 1 5 rodeos in Kansas and Oklahoma this year. The squad was paced by Richard Osborne, Dodge City freshman, and Cindy Cox, Dodge City senior. Osborne concentrated his efforts in bull riding and was considered one of the five best in this region. Cox was a consistent competitor in barrel raci ng, goat tying and breakaway calf roping. 94 Rodeo o CD “O o RODEOS COMPETED IN Fort Hays State- Kansas State Match Ride Fort Hays State-Alumni Match Ride Garden City Rodeo Panhandle State Rodeo Weatherford, Okla. Rodeo Durant Rodeo Oklahoma State Rodeo Pratt Rodeo Kansas State Rodeo Fort Hays State Rodeo Alva. Okla. Rodeo 1 2 3 4 1. Moss Wing Hugoton senior leans back and holds on lor eight seconds in Ihe bronc riding competition in Ihe Fort Hays State Rodeo 2, Attempting lo evade a bull that he rode Frank Barr, Cottonwood Falls freshman, demonstrates the danger that makes bull riding one of rodeo ' s most popular events 3, Rounding Ihe last barrel, Cindy Cox. Dodge City senior heads toward the finish line and victory in the Fort Hays State-Kansas State Match Ride 4 Parl-time rodeo ctown and lull-hme bull rider Richard Osborne. Dodge City freshman, dis- plays his winning bull riding skilts in the match ride with Kansas State Univer- sity. Rodeo 95 ■SPRING SPORTS- 1 a 1. PEP SQUAD — Front row: T7“ Gaye Henderson, Dee Kaufman. 3 — — Top row: Beth Neumann, Car melt 5 Thompson, Jan Raney, Kathy Her- tel, Becky Waller, Rose Neumann, 2 One of the mandatory duties of the athletic trainer is to atlend as many athletic events as possible to gain on-the-job experience Bill Lyons, head athletrc trainer, checks a possible injury of a player during the FHS -Northwestern Oklahoma game 3 The pre-Homecommg snake dance is a standing tradition at FHS, The pep squad spon- sors the annual snake dance and tug-of-war over Big Creek before Homecoming Day. 4. Most of the wrapping the trainers do occurs between 2 and 3 pm weekdays. Steve Marti, New Ulm graduate student, supports an ankle with wrap during one such session. 5. ATH- LETIC TRAINERS — Dusty Booth, Dave Noland, Brad Brown. Scott Warner, Nancy Diehl. Ran- dee Burke, Bill Lyons, Steve Marti, Judy Besecker, Theresa Crittenden, Deborah Stock- ham. Gordon Garrett 96 Pep Squad TRAINERS— | Trainers gain new director; Pep Squad changes policies Taking on the role of head athletic trainer in his first year at Fort Hays State was Bill Lyons, instructor of HPER. His train- ing staff included eight undergraduates and two graduate assistants, who aided in the prevention, treatment, and reha- bilitation of athletic injuries. Work experience was gained through on-the-job training at both intramural and varsity events. This was the fourth year women trainers worked at men ' s varsity contests, but onfy the second year the women treated injuries at varsity football games. In preparation for their jobs, the trainers were urged to take a first aid course. Most of the student assistants were physical education majors and courses such as Anatomy and Phy- siology, and Prevention and Management of Athletic injuries, which applied to their major also were helpful in the training duties. Taking over cheerleading duties, replacing the former cheer- leaders, and sporting new outfits and a new name were the eight pep squad members, led by co-captains Carmell Thompson and Rose Neumann. Selected in the spring of 1976, the pep squad was financed by the athletic budget and sponsored by Lon Pishney, Sports Information Director. It was decided to change the original name of " cheerlead- ers” who were sponsored and financed by the Student Sen- ate, to M pep squad” and add three more members. In addi- tion to their cheerleading and pom pon routines, they also worked with the band to select the music and coordinate the routines. Helping with the routines was Marilyn Brightman, instructor of dance. Two groups of four members traveled on alternating trips with the football and basketball teams, with ail eight members cheering at home contests. i Trainers 97 SPRING SPORTS FALL INTRAMURAL FALLINTRAMURALSI " Pigeons’ become targets at first intramural trapshoot Shotgun blasts and exploding clay pigeons were the scene at the first fall intramuraf trapshoot. According to Wayne McConnell, supervisor of men ' s intramurals, “the trapshoot was held on a trial basis because there was a high student interest. If students respond positively to trapshooting, more contests will be held in the future, " I Trapshooting was not the only intramural sport offered, as nearly 1 ,500 men participated in fall tntramurals despite fall- ing temperatures and snowfall in October. Touch football dominated the intramural schedule with 27 teams, nearly 300 men, battling for the title of “All-School Champions " in foot- ball McGrath-A won the crown by defeating Sig Ep-A, 33- 18. Other fall sports were horseshoes, tennis, table tennis, golf, wrestling, diving and swimming. The intramural program was primarily funded by the HPER Department. The tunds were used to buy equipment and to cover the expense of using the facilities. Additional funds were raised by requiring students to pay entry fees for each event. These fees were used to buy trophies and cert ificates awarded to winners of each event. " V I 1, Tom Corman, Minneapolis junior, shows that good form is -1 — essential for a consistent serve Mike Everett, Hutchinson 3 sophomore. (Sig Ep). won the tennis singles title. 2, Sig Ep ' s Dave Porter, Oberlin junior, is in hot pursuit of the man with the ball, Mike Escobado, Pueblo, Colo- junior (Crossroads) 3. Cary Nipple, Moscow. Kan, sophomore, takes a crack at the clay pigeon as Mike Graf, Great Bend freshman, awaits his turn, 4, Mental preparation is the key to a good dive as Mike Everett, Hutchinson sophomore, (Sig Ep), demonstrates Dave Ross, Salina freshman. (Wiest Hall), won the diving competition. 5. Steve Schultz, Si. Francis senior, (Crossroads), brushes past the block of MSU ' s LaRoy Slaughter, Chicago graduate student, as MSU ' s Eddie Black- well, Denver fresh man, looks for an open receiver downtield. Men“s Fall intramurals 99 1. Dave Sutler, Catherine senior, 2 — (McGrath A) t and Chris Bailer. 4 I a Jennings sophomore, ($ig Ep). 5 jockey for position in the 151-1 60 pound class at the intramural wrestling tourna- ment Bailey won this match and went on to place second in his weight class The all-school title went to the Mat Rats who finished with 1 72 points 2. Keith Zerr, Grinnelt freshman, throws for three in the men ' s intramural horseshoe con- test. Bud MoeckeE assistant professor of HPER (Crossroads), won the alt-school title 3. Using his forehand, Justin Marchel. Cimarron fresh- man. slaps the bait low over the net at the men s intramural table tennis championship. 4, Sig Ep ' s Bob Bergman. Minneapolis junior, chips out of the rough at the intramural golf tourna- ment held Sept. 25, Sigma Chi s Dave Shields, Salma sophomore, won the tournament with 25 points. 5. Sig Ep$ Dallas Ruehlen, Earned soph- omore, gets set for the beginning of the 200- yard freestyle. Ruehlen s efforts were rewarded as he placed fourth in the event The Big Creek Swim Club won the all-school title in swimming. 1 00 Men ' s Fail Intramurals Men ' s Fall Intramurals 1 01 FALL INTRAMURALSI 1. Reaching across the line to save her return Sharon George, 3 4 5 — Lakin senior, gets support from Mary Berland, Zurich junior. 2. Flag football, the tall intramural with the most participants, had nearly twenty teams fighting for top spots. Action such as this between the Back Doors and the PT9ers + were a common sight on the fields at Cunningham Hall from 5 to 7 p m. weekdays. 3. Second place finishers Mar- tha Martin, Healy junior, and Deb Heikes, Lenora junior, were two of 550 students who partici- pated in tall intramurals 4, Although Kings Kids finished third. Sherry Miller, Felfsburg freshman, fought hard for her team 5. The blitz is on and Mona Schneider, Great Bend freshman, hurries to connect. 6. At the October intramural swim meet students swimming in and timing the 200- yard freestyle event anticipate the starting gun. 1 02 Womens Fall Intramurals Individual dual action wans as women favor team sports Due to more competition in high school athletic programs for girls, there was greater participation in team intramural sports on the college level than ever before. Five hundred fifty women participated in first semester activities. More interest was shown in recreational activities as well as the tra- ditional competition; however, fewer women participated in individual and dual sports, with archery completely dropped out of the program due to lack of interest. In flag football competition, the Nons edged out the Back Doors of Custer Hall for first place while Kings ' Kids came in third, The Do Rites captured first by defeating the 5th East team from McMindes in volleyball action. McMindes 5th West cleaned up third place honors by defeating CLIO. Many women took part in table tennis competition. Sally Reamer, Leroy, N.V., senior, captured first place singles and with her partner Mary Lon non, Ellis junior, also received first in doubles. Debbie Rader, Great Bend sophomore, fought her way to win first in tennis competition and teamed with Carmen Lloyd, Great Bend junior, to win first in tennis dou- bles. mm m There were no women challengers for the Oct, 1 3 dive meet, but several female contenders showed for the only co-ed swim meet held. Seven individual competitions including the 50-yard back stroke and the 200-yard freestyle, were held as well as two relays. Kathy Cannon, Manhattan sophomore, received most points and shared top honors in five events. Women ' s Fa III ni ra mu ral s 1 03 T FALL INTRAMURALS 1. Intramurais provide more than — 2 3 tun an d exercise for those who “ e participate Fulure coaches, tike Brenda Cervantes, Newton soph- omore. of Cha ' s Chicks, get practice instructing their teams in Ihe expert ways of winning. 2. Vol- leyball, along with basketball, is one of the favor- ite intro mural sports during the winter. Competi- tion is keen, even between the members of this McMindes team. 3, The object of the game is to get the ball through the hoop. Brenda Frazier, Wichita junior, of Bugs ' Bunnies, has other ideas as she iries to prevent Emily Smith. Sharon Springs junior, of Cha ' s Chicks, from accom- plishing this objective 4 . Setting up to the front line is Nancy Diehl. Saiina senior, as Sheri Pier- sail. Anthony junior, and Janna Choitz. Hutchin- son sophomore, watch anxiously, 5 . Bugs ' Bun- nies and Cha s Chicks battle over a rebound in one of many intramural games held in Gym 101, 6« Finishing second in the competitive league were the women from McMindes 5th East. A player from 5th East gets a spike down which Kathy Douglas, college nurse, is unable to deflect. 1 04 Women ' s Fall Ini ra murals Team sports provide action for the lonely winter nights With interest continually growing in intramural team sports, approximately 350 women participated in volleyball and bas- ketball in both competitive and recreational leagues. CLIO proved to be a powerhouse, capturing the basketball championship in the competitive league, with an undefeated record of 7-0. Claiming top honors in competitive volleyball were the Do-Rights. D2 3 took first in recreational volley- ball, while the " rs " came out on top in recreational basket- ball. For the first time in intramural basketball history, an All-Star game was held between the two leagues. Two members from each team were elected to represent their respective league in the game held March 21 . Women ' s Fall Intramurals 1 05 FALL INTRAMURALS SPRING INTRAMURALS Four-league play dominates spring semester intramurals Intramurals during the spring semester were dominated by league play. Leagues were formed in basketball, volleyball, bowling and softball in four divisions — Greeks, residence halls, clubs and independents All-School Champions in each event were determined by a post season tournament matching winners of each league. Crossroads, an independent team, captured both the bowl- ing and basketball crowns by reigning undefeated in each event. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the volleyball title by garnering a 9-1 record, while another independent team, the Dodge Boys, won the softball championship. Other intramural sports offered during the spring were bad- minton, racketball, handball, track, and individual bowling. Crossroads proved to be tough to beat as they won the track meet with 41 points, and took both the singles and doubles titles in racketball. The badminton, handball and bowling titles were captured by Mike Everitt (Sigma Phi Epsilon), Randy Franks (Bad Boys) and Spencer Schlep, respectively no. iC ' ■ Jr JL 1. Despite body contact Duane Wagner. Rush Center senior, " pulls down a rebound. Crossroads won ihe men’s intramural basketball championships. 2. Eyeing the Brunswick marks, Rick Hardiek, Lenora sophomore, concentrates on rolling a strike 3, Bob Johnson, Garden City junior, drives the ball to the wall white Bruce Fiekert, SI Francis junior, awaits the rebound in intramural handball. 4. Slipping by his defender. Tom Melton, Plainville sophomore, puts the ball up for two. 5. Richard Rios, Hutchinson junior, tries to block the slam of Steve Ready. Hope senior Men ' s Spring imramurals 1 07 Crossroads captures title; Everitt earns K-Man Award For the first time in Fort Hays State’s history, an independent team captured the title ot All-School Champions in intramural sports. Crossroads defeated last year ' s champions. Sigma Phi Epsilon, by scoring 892.5 points to Sig Eps ' 780 points. Placing third with 400 points was McGrath Hall. To score points, a team had to place in the first five places. First place finishes received 100 points; second place, 90; third, 80; fourth, 70; and fifth, 60. In gaining the All-School title, Crossroads placed in every event except swimming, table tennis doubles and golf dou- bles. The K-Man Award, signifying the most outstanding intramu- ral athlete, was earned by Mike Everitt of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Everitt scored 216 individual points by placing first in bad- minton and tennis, second in diving and third in handball and racquetball. 108 Men s Spring Intramurals 2 1 Doug Finch, Natoma sophomore, tries for a winning leap in 3 $ the long jump 2. Using his arm. his body and an occasional T grimace. John Barnard. Great Bend junior, throws the shot at the intramural track meet. 3. Leading the way down the final Stretch of the 800-meler run is Dick Tourney. Hays sophomore. 4. First baseman Dennis Dehm. Pleasanton, Neb. freshman, awaits the late throw as Dave Ward Hutchinson senior, beats out an infield hit. 5, Paul Chadd, Mul- linville junior, tries to slam home a winner in iniramural badminton. Men ' s Spring intramurals 109 SPRING INTRAMURALS Many feet pound green turf as spring intramurals bloom With the coming of unusually warm days, 263 participants competed for top spots in the five sports of the spring intra- mural program. Joan Bahr, Claflin junior, led the badminton participants, teaming up with Sharolyn Boyer, Minneapolis junior, to take first in the doubles, and place second in the singles ' matches behind Deb Bader, Great Bend sophomore. Melinda Derowitsch, Chester, Neb senior, captured the rac- quetball championship, defeating Diane Zouzas, Ellsworth freshman, in the finals. Delta Zeta I team members took the bowling title, followed by McMindes Sixth East and McMindes Sixth West teams. Mem- bers of the winning team were sophomores Kathy Cannon, Manhattan; Bobbie Jo Dreiling, Victoria; Cindy Leitner, Goodland; and Lisa Seemann, Levant. With the move outdoors, 1 65 women turned out for sio-pitch softball Of the four competitive teams, Bad News Bears reigned on top, followed by Wahoo. Eight recreational teams also competed, with no records being kept, Lesli Warren, Great Bend freshman, took first in shot put and second in running long jump, enroute to her individual third- place finish at the intramural track meet. “The Softball Team ' took first-place track honors, with second place going to the “Foolish Five.” 1 1 . One of almost twenty, Carmen 3 Lloyd, Great Bend junior, partici- 4 S™ - pated in badmmton singles 2, Tammy Esslinger, Mankato fresh- man, rushes forward to save a drop in intramural badminton competition. 3. Placing second in the badminton singles was Joan Bahr, Oaf tin junior Deb Bader was first and Carmen Lloyd won third. 4. Mary Jo Becker, Garden City senior, and Emily Smith, Sharon Springs sophomore, spring for the finish in the intramural relay race, after receiving batons from teammates Sandy Rader. Mullinvitle junior, and Kim Lehman, Ken- dall junior 5 The third base coach ' s position is a crucia l one as the base-runner rounds the cor- ner and prepares to attempt home Women ' s Spring Intramurals 1 1 1 M 1 . The first action must generate from the plate, as these 6 women prove. More than 165 individuals participated in both recreational and competitive slo-pitch softball leagues. 2. Sandy Rader, Mullinville junior, awaits the official ' s signal before getting set in the starting blocks. 3. Often, team titles identify the spirit ot the members. Farmers ' Daughters players Deb Hornung, Spearvitle soph- omore, and Ken na Ewy, Hanston sophomore, patiently await their turns at bat 4. Kathy Cannon, Manhattan sophomore, was one of four members of the winning intramural bowling team, Delta Zeta L 5. Sheila Mills, Leoti sen- ior, stretches for the catch at home plate but it is too late for the tag out as the opponeni scores standing up 6. Both umpire and catcher anticipate the long-awaited pilch In slo-pitch softball. Kim Lehman, Kendall junior, also awaits the call of umpire Sue Gaskiil, Goodiand freshman. 1 1 2 Worn en s Spr i ng I nf ram ur ats Women’s Spring Intramurals 113 114 Tomanek directs programs toward people in plains area Carrying out his first full academic year as President, Dr. Gerald Tomanek served as an ambassador to Fort Hays State University by traveling throughout the western two- thirds of the state, visiting alumni and friends of the university to ' instill within them, a pride for such a quality establish- ment. ' ' Areas in which the president noted significant progress included the state legislature ' s approval of a new classroom office facility, as well as a sufficiently funded budget; the development of a destiny statement ‘which tells what we are and hope to be; " and the establishment of a closer working relationship with eight community colleges in the area, by making personal visits to each one " Without appearing to shutout any area of the state or the world, for that matter, we see the High Plains area of the state as our primary area of concern. " Tomanek said. " We are gearing many of the services offered by the school to the people in this area. 1 ' This philosophy is part of his personal objective for Fort Hays State. ,L AI! our efforts should be directed at making FHS the cultural and academic center of the people in the High Plains region. 1 ’ Though most projections predict a decline in enrollment, and though Tomanek doesn’t foresee a significant increase in the school ' s enrollment in the next eight to 10 years, he predicts that through implementation of the ’ Destiny Statement. ' ' and with the objective of meeting the needs of all the people, the enrollment will stabilize. " Fort Hays State will continue to grow in stature and in the amount and quality of its educa- tion, research and service. " 1 1 8 President j4jS8;8;8 New vice-president stresses ' Destiny of Fort Hays State’ With the July 1, 1976, appointment of Dr, Harold Eickhoff, vice president of academic affairs, destiny became a pre- dominant theme on the campus. Together, Dr Eickhoff and Dr. Geraid Tomanek, college president, formulated a broad outline of an extensive ptanning program, taking into account students, faculty, programs, research and image. They named this statement " The Destiny of Fort Hays State, 1 ’ Student and faculty reactions to the first draft were not alto- gether favorable. Much of the criticism indicated that the statement was too broad and did not provide a distinctive destiny for Fort Hays State. At a January meeting, Eickhoff said, " I felt like l got my first college paper back with a C- ' and had my ears boxed. " The final draft was met with more positive response, Eickhoff, a native Kansan who came to FHS after serving as executive vice-president at Old Dominian University in Nor- folk, Va,, said that he looks forward to the future. " I do not have the opportunity to get involved with alf phases of the university, but I do have the opportunity to work with people to fulfill the role of excellent education 1 It was with this attitude that Dr. Eickhoff stressed the signifi- cance of " The Destiny of Fort Hays State " with the college community and alumni. 1 20 Vice-President for Academic Affairs Vice-President for Academic Affairs t 2 1 Ronald Pflughoft Executive Assistant to the President Lois Lee Myerly Administrative Assistant to the President 1 22 Administrative Assistants I Walter Keating Vice-President for Administration and Finance Dr. Calvin Harbin Special Assistant to the President James Kellerman Registrar and Director of Admissions Acf m hist rat i ve Assista n t s 123 Dr. John Garwood Dean of Instruction Dr. Jimmy Bice Dean of the Graduate School Dr. Bill Jellison Dean of Students 1 24 Administrative Deans Dorothy Knoll Associate Dean of Students Ralph Red ’ Huffman Dean of Continuing Education Adm inis! rati ve Qea ns 125 Auxiliary services give aid to homeless, ill, jobless Striving to provide 1,319 students with a place to live at prices below cost of living increases, the Housing Service, under the direction of James Nugent, advocated on-campus group living as the best possible way to begin university life. More than half of the hall s ' residents, however, were upper- classmen. Students were aided in maintaining emotional and physical health by the Student Health Service staff. By paying 50 cents a credit hour, students were eligible for treatment. Dr. Ralph Bula and three registered nurses, as well as several student nurses, staffed the Health Service. Job placement needs of graduating students and alumni were served by the Placement Office, directed by Richard Osborne. Some 1 ,700 to 2,000 people from all departments were helped by office personnel, which compiled and mailed credentials to potential employers. A handbook designed to help students make better use of the library ' s resources was published and made available in the fall. It helped to explain several little-known services, including the inter-library loan and the Audio-Visual Center, which dubbed cassette tapes and made overhead projector transparencies. 1 26 Special Services 1. Although most students seek treatment for cold symptoms. s first aid is also available on a 24-hour basis for the nurses in — the Student Health Office. Kathy Douglas, R.N bandages the ankle of Bob Reed. McDonald freshman. 2 . In addition to checking out books, Jim Brown, Hays junior, acts as a watchdog ' 1 at the circulation desk for unchecked materials 3. Talking to James Nugent, hous- ing director, at his alternate office in the Memorial Union is Gharmaine Seitz, housing secretary 4 + Mildred Schuster, Placement Office secretary, exarm mes a list of principals and superintendents who attended the education majors’ Coming Out Day. seeking possible employees 5. Dr Ralph BuEa, college doctor, checks the file of Jerry Larson, Hoxie freshman, while nurses Kaihy Douglas. Suzy Allen and Ruth Joy await further instructions. 6, Pro- viding many student jobs. Wiest and McMindes halls ' cafeterias serve 20 meals weekly, Bruce Van den Berghe, Russell junior and Ramon Data Cruz, Saipan freshman, arm wrestle in a spare moment before beginning to serve a meal Special Services 1 27 1. Jim Kovach, graduate assistant 1 — in earth sciences, examines the 4 A lower jaw of a mastodon which is parr ot the research material in Sternberg Museum 2 + Reviewing ihe Endow- ment Association honor roll published in the “Tiger Tales ' are Karen Marshall, secretary and Kent Collier, associaiion director 3. Aiding a student with the financial aids application is civil service employee Pal Thibault. 4 , Into his sixth year of patrolling tor security, Howard Rader prepares for another trip around Ihe canv pus facilities. 5 . Before beginning another day of work on the 75th anniversary celebration, Salty Ward, executive secretary, visits with a student about serving on the Student Services Program to aid the Alumni Office, 1 28 Spec ia I Servi ces Patrol revises night policies; Museum notes new exhibits Acting on a F acuity Senate recommendation, the Security Patrol changed its policy concerning students in campus buildings after hours. Students had to receive written permits from an instructor in order to stay late at night. Observation notices were also issued for the first time. When night watch men went through buildings and noticed burning lights, opened windows or running equipment, they would leave an observation notice. White patrol cars replaced the brown ones that had been used for two years, and after 1 2 years of service, Virgil Huxol, security patrolman, retired. Exhibits in the Sternberg Memorial Museum took on a new look, starting with the foyer and expanding into separate halls. Changes included the addition of bridal finery and timepiece exhibits, the completion of the firearms exhibit and the extensive renovation of geology exhibits. The total Endowment Association scholarship program helped more than 400 students, by providing $1 1 1 ,1 77 at an average scholarship of $227.25 per student. Two projects undertaken by the association — the carillon-campanile and new farm buildings — progressed as funds continued to be donated. John and Margaret Moore, Hill City alumni, pledged the purchase of the carillon, which was placed atop the Memorial Union. A new animal science laboratory was built with $16,000 in private monies donated to the association. Special Services 1 29 1 2 a 4 5 1 The tedious chore of registra- tion begins in Sheridan Coliseum _ where students who have pre " enrolled receive data packets 2. Operating the key punch machine m the data processing center Bern ice Hearne. Bucklin freshman, completes a program 3. Alvin Hearne. data processing staff member, proof- reads an information sheet before submitting it to a customer 4, Picken Hat! custodian Eddie Staab, finds a floor buffer is quite a load to haul down ihe stairs 5, One of many grounds per- sonnel. Dave Bemascom. Scott City senior, rakes around numerous varieties of roses in ihe memorial garden near Picken Hall 6. The add- drop policy was holly debaled in Ihe Faculty Senate The old policy said that students could drop courses three weeks before c! isses termi- nate The new policy approved during the spring semester has been changed so students cannot drop courses after six weeks before the semes- ter ' s end f 30 Special Services Data center procures grant to provide computer service Fort Hays State students and faculty received free computer service through the Data Processing Center, under a $5 f QGG grant from the Kansas State University Computer Center. The Grant allowed the FHS computer to be used free of charge, as a terminal to the Kansas State Computer until June 30. Individuals wishing to use the service were allo- cated funds according to the scope of their project. Keith Faulkner, FHS Data Processing Center director, said that a similar arrangement had been in effect before, as an informal agreement between the computer directors of the two schools; however, they decided to make it official, " We didn ' t want the arrangement to end if either of the directors left ’ said Faulkner, " so we decided to get a commitment from the institutions. " While enrollment at most colleges and universities through- out Kansas and the nation decreased, Fort Hays State showed an increase. The Registrar ' s Office reported that the official fall enrollment was 5,303 — an increase of 1 62 over iast fall. This was the highest figure since fall of 1970 when enrollment was 5,442. Special Services 131 Sch ool of Ed uca tion Dept, chairman steps down; new collection rooms open Marc Campbell Jr., a faculty member for 23 years, stepped down from his position as Library Science department chair- man on July 1 h 1977. Citing health reasons for the decision, Campbell accepted a position in the reference department of Forsyth Library. " Seminar rooms containing special collections were opened to students for the first time in the library’s history, " noted Martha Dirks, assistant professor of library science. Included in the special collections are various periodicals, journals and curriculum guides which students may use anytime dur- ing library hours. The department began researching the possibility of devel- oping a master ' s degree program. Currently, Emporia Kan- sas State College is the only Kansas institution with an accredited graduate program in library science. l.Marc Campbell, Library Science — Department chairman, helps Sue Jackson, Lamed junior, locate a book on Kansas history dated 1864 in the Western Collection 2. Nancy Prusa, Portis junior, utilizes curriculum guides located in a special collection room in the library base- ment. 3. The use of audio-visual equipment for teaching purposes is stressed in a library sci- ence course taught by Martha Dirks, assistant professor of library science. Library Science 1 33 Education Department begins longer student teaching block A pilot program and a questionnaire initiated by the Depart- ment of Education resulted in a change for education majors taking the student teaching block. Beginning in the fall of 1977, all students will spend 12 weeks in their cooperating school and four in the classroom. Questionnaires were sent to administrators, cooperating teachers and student teachers who had participated in the teacher education program within the last five years. The general consensus was that the student teacher needed more time in the field and fewer weeks on campus. In September, the pilot program began to test the idea, and consisted of a select group set in modules of four weeks on campus and 1 2 weeks off campus. Fifteen individuals partici- pated in the fali, and 30 in the spring. Dr. Clement Wood retired after 28 years of service to the uni- versity. Wood came to Fort Hays State in 1949 and for 25 years worked chiefly in Business Department administration, resigning as its chairman in 1 974. The Department of Education and the Executive Council of the Kansas Elementary Kindergarten Nursery Educators co-hosted the State Education Fair in Gross Memorial Coli- seum. Oct. 2. Participants set up booths displaying creative ideas and projects that worked for them in teaching situa- tions. Cash prizes of $25 each were awarded in these cate- gories: Pre-school teachers, kindergarten teachers, elemen- tary teachers, college students and parents. One hour of graduate or undergraduate credit was offered for participa- tion. 1 Picking up teaching ideas at me Stale Education Fair, these ele- mentary teachers take notes on a display explaining the progress of wheal from seed to bread 2. At the Hays Day Caro Center. Debbie Bray. Good- land sophomore, watches over exceptional chil- dren during recess, to earn credit in the special education curriculum 3. Dr Calvin Harbin, dean of the School ol Education, and Dr Edith Dobbs, prolessor ol education, clown around with an area elementary teacher at the Stale Education Fair 4. Explaining a mathematics problem to a first grade pupil, Denise Parks, Salma senior, is one ol seven F HS elementary education majors who student taught tor T6 weeks at Beloit Ele- mentary School J 34 Education Department Faculty of Education Barry Allen, assistant professor of HPER Bryan Bachkora, assistant professor of industrial arts Dr Kenneth Baker, professor of education Donald Barton, assistant professor of industrial arts Carroll Beardslee. assistant professor of education Dr. Donald Bloss, associate professor of education Dr. Russell Bogue, professor of HPER Charles Brehm, associate professor of HPER Marilyn Brightman, instructor of HPER Cynthia Bross, instructor of HPER Dr. C. Richard Cain, professor of industrial arts LaVon Chiras, assistant professor of home economics Martha Claflrn, associate professor of education William Gatlin f associate professor of education M. Rex Cornwell, associate professor of education Jerry Cullen, assistant professor of HPER Dr. Bill Daley, professor of education Dr. Emerald Dechant, professor of education Dr. Louis Fiilinger, associate professor of education Alex Francis, professor of HPER Bill Giles, assistant professor of HPER Glenn Ginther, assistant professor of industrial arts Sandria Godwin, instructor of home economics Dr. John Gustad, professor of education psychology Dr. Calvin Harbin, professor of education Ed u cation Depa rt ment 1 3 5 1. Alan Ruda. Atwood senior, “ 2 3 drafts a project for Visual Commu- — nications Class. 2 As he works on 4 a trophy for the Industrial Arts Fair, Bruce Grahm. MiHonvale junior, adjusts the lathe for precision work. 3, During finals week. Kristine Mystrom. Great Bend junior, hurriedly puts buttonholes in her final project for Funda- mentals of Clothing class. 4. Acting Home Eco- nomics Chairwoman, June Krebs explains the requirements for a degree in home economics to two high school seniors at FHS Senior Day, 5, James Joyner, Russell senior, watches Dr. Rich- ard Cain, Industrial Arts Department chairman, as he explains the process of hand setting type for a letterpress. Faculty of Education Donna Harsh, associate professor of education Maxine Hoffman, professor of home economics Ralph Huffman, professor of education Dr. Bill Jettison, professor of education Dr. Robert Jennings, associate professor of education Dr Arris Johnson, associate professor of education Orvene Johnson, assistant professor of HPER June Krebs, associate professor of home economics Lynn Lash brook, instructor of HPER Glen Lojka, assistant professor of HPER Wayne McConnell, professor of HPER Edgar McNeil, professor of HPER Helen Miles, assistant professor of HPER Dr. Allan Miller, associate professor of education Merlyn " Bud” Moeckel, assistant professor of HPER 1 36 Industrial Arts Department • r Electronics adds instructor; home ec. chairwoman retires In the Industrial Arts Department, the addition of a full-time electronics instructor — Jim Walters — was a significant step in expanding the curriculum for education majors who wanted an electronics emphasis, A major undertaking of the department Epsilon Pi Tau and the Industrial Arts Club was the Industrial Arts Fair, Students made 56 trophies during scheduled work nights, handled pre-fair publicity, and checked to Insure safety of 1 ,463 pro- jects from 45 high schools and junior high schools in the area. Winning entries were awarded either rosette ribbons or trophies, by an impartial judging team from Kearney State College. The entire carpentry class, as well as others In the Industrial Arts Club, took a field trip to the mobile home factory in Plain- ville The Home Economics Department made its annual Home Economics Day, £ A Carnival of Careers. " The April event featured a variety of exhibits in clothing, foods, education and child care areas. Speakers were Lorena Meyers, con- sumer affairs specialist, and Pat Marshall, from Simplicity Pattern Company. Maxine Hoffman, professor of home economics, retired after 20 years. She joined the staff as an instructor in 1957 and served as chairman of the department from 1 969 until 1 976, when she took a leave of absence. Home Economics Department 1 37 Department builds toward greater recreation emphasis Continuing to build toward an eventual emphasis in recrea- tion, the Department of Health, Physical Education and Rec- reation added three new classes. Among them was Thera- peutic Recreation, a course dealing with rehabilitation, in which students were given 30 to 40 hours of field experi- ence, Homer B, Reed Center, Good Samaritan Home for the aged, and local hospitals acted as labs for this class. Enrollment within the department continued to climb. Dr. Russell Bogue, department chairman, attributes part of the increase to the fact that concentrated effort was made to insure that the curriculum at FHS fit well with community col- lege curriculum. For the last three years, records pertaining to the sports complex’s uses have been Kept. A significant increase in use by both students and community members was noted. Two new workshops were held in the summer, A wrestling workshop, taught by Barry Allen, assistant professor of HPER, was geared to high school wrestling coaches. In addi- tion, a summer gymnastics workshop camp for girls, ages 9- 1 7 was directed by Edgar McNeil, professor of HPER. Cade Suran, men ' s athletic director, announced his retire- ment effective July 1 , after more than 30 years of service to FHS. 138 H PE R De pa rt ment Faculty of Education Lon Pishny, instructor of HPER Nancy Popp, associate professor of HPER Dr. William Powers, associate professor of education Dr. Gordon Price, professor of education Dr, William Robinson, professor of education Fred Ruda. assistant professor of industrial arts James Scott, instructor of HPER Dr James Stansbury, associate professor of education Dr, LaVier Staven. professor of education Dr. Edward Stehno. associate professor of education Cade Suran, professor of HPER James Walters, instructor of industrial arts Dr. W, Clement Wood, professor of education Dr. Raymond Voumans, professor of education Dr. Weldon Zenger, associate professor of education 1. Cerebral palsy victim Wayne j — r-Cook, of Denver, demonstrates — — U Toss Back products as part of | National Physical Education Sport Week, m activities planned by the HPER depart- ment 2. In a recreation class baking contest, Barry Allen, assistant professor of HPER. Joame Giles and Jan Pishny. of Hays, judge the cake entries. 3. Teaching a non -credit course in the spring Ronda Meeker, Dighton senior, and Craig Schumacher. Hays sophomore, execute a move in the martial art of Ju Jitsu 4. Department of HPER chairman is Dr. Russell Bogue HPER Depart ment 1 39 1 , Beloit Elementary School provides Fort Hays Slate student ? -j jj teachers with experience in team-teaching open space edu- 5 q cation practices in a semester-long program. 2. Student teacher Scott Kriegshauser. Befoil senior, answers a question about a reading workbook exercise. Since the grade school students are involved in a self-paced program, teachers often offer individual assistance 3. During morning recess. Rita Sigwing, Phillipsburg senior, takes time to swing a kindergartener on the playground used exclusively by the younger grades. 4. Second graders concentrate on oenmanship as Dana McGuire. WaKeeney senior, pauses before reading the next spelling word to her stu- dents. 5 Denise Parks, Safina senior, reviews the previous day ' s lesson about the number zero in a first grade mathematics class. 6 . Principal Gail Applebee shows concern lor students both educationally and emotionally during his daily tour of the school. 1 40 Education Feature Beloit Elementary School — where college students learn Every weekday for 16 weeks, three-person teams enter crowded classrooms, armed with books and the instinct for survival. Among those teams are seven Fort Hays State ele- mentary education majors fulfilling a requirement for teacher certification. Although most FHS education majors student teach for only eight weeks, the Beloit Elementary School program contin- ues for 16 weeks, According to Gail Applebee, principal, the student teachers have been " an asset, not a liability " to the school t which combines team teaching and an open space concept of education. Several years ago, the school converted to the program by tearing down walls between two or three classrooms to form one big room, which created teams of teachers who had taught in the individual classrooms, " We may not be teach- ing them (the children) any more than they would learn in a self-contained classroom, but we are producing happier chil- dren ' Applebee commented. Since an open space classroom is more relaxed, discipline is often a greater problem, but with team teaching, there are three teachers available to deal with any discipline problems that might occur among the 60 children in the class. The student teachers favor the 16-week program because it allows them to begin the semester with their students and their arrival does not interrupt the course of study as the eight-week program often does, Peggy Love, St, Francis junior, who student taught in the fifth grade said. " The cooperation between Beloit and Fort Hays State provides a valuable student teaching experience. I ' m going to feel much more prepared after 16 weeks here than i would have after only eight weeks 1 Educat ton Feature 141 School of Arts and Sciences 142 Farm acquires stud services, livestock judging building A new animal science instructional laboratory building was completed on the university farm and will serve primarily as an indoor arena for livestock judging. The 80- by 100-foot building was funded by state allocations and an additional SI 5,000 in gifts from the Endowment Association and other donations, It is part of a four-phase project expected to be completed within three years. A sow farrowing barn, a sheep and horse facility and a hay barn are also included in the future building plans, The services of two outstanding Kansas quart erhorse studs were donated to the Agriculture Department by Jim Mooney, owner of Error Leo Bar, and Ted Crist, Count Del Monte ' s owner. In the horse program, students were taught horse care management and judging techniques. 1. Dr. W W. Harris, department chairman, discusses soil types in a farming methods cfass 2. As part of a farm renovation project, this new building was constructed to serve as a live- stock judging arena. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr. Robert Adams, professor of psychology David Adams, assistant professor of journalism Robert Armstrong, assistant professor of business Rose Arnhold, assistant professor of sociology Alison Atkins, associate professor of music, Jim Bailey, assistant professor of music Dr. Marcia Bannister, associate professor of speech Dr. Leland Bartholomew, professor of music Sharon Barton, associate professor of business Vivian Baxter, associate professor of mathematics Agriculture Department 143 Faculty of Arts and Sciences James Beck, assistant professor of sociology Dr, Elton Beougher, professor of mathematics Dr Myron Boor, associate professor of psychology Larry Booth, instructor HS EA Virginia BornholdL assistant professor of English Susan Bozeman, instructor of mathematics C. Fred Britten, assistant prolessor of speech Dr. Garry Brower, assistant professor of agriculture Robert Brown, associate professor of music Lila Burrington, assistanl professor of business Dr. Allen Busch, associate professor of history Keith Campbell, assistant professor of sociology Marc Campbell Jr., professor of library science Dr. Louis Capfan, associate professor of physics Dr. Benito Carballo, professor of Spanish Dr Jerry Choate, associate professor of zoology Sue Christensen, assistant professor of speech Rachel Christopher, associate professor of library science Thaine Dark, professor of agriculture Kevin Condon, instructor of earth sciences 1 44 Biology Department Dept, initiates bio-chem.; professors publish textbook Striving for a program of teaching, research and public serv- ice, the Department of Biological Sciences offered courses in natural resource management, pre-professional and other areas of the life sciences. Dr. Gary Hulett, department chairman, and Dr. Eugene Re- harty, professor of zoology, published a textbook for their ' Can Man Survive? 1 ' class. Other individuals within the department carried on extensive research and publication. The Department of Chemistry began readjusting courses and curriculum to accomodate a new emphasis in bio-chem- istry Initiated by the addition of Dr. Larry Nicholson, bio- chemist and assistant professor of chemistry. Much of the activity within the department centered around the Chemistry Ciub which was honored tor the club s activi- ties by the American Chemical Society for the second straight year. 1 . Discussing the inventory of scientific instruments which are ” T“ available for undergraduate use are Dr. Max Rumpel, Depart- ment of Chemistry chairman, and Dr. Delbert Marshall, profes- sor of chemistry. 2. By finding the reference in the textbook written by Dr. Eugene Fteharty, professor of zoology, and Dr. Gary Hulett, Department of Biological Sciences chairman, the authors explain to Mitch Keenan, Great Bend freshman, the meaning of a lecture in " Can Man Survive?” 3. To com- plete an assignment in chemistry lab, Mary Gullickson, Hutchinson fresh- man. examines a molecule model. Tutors were available for students having trouble in chemistry courses courtesy of the Chemistry Club 4. Lynn Rob- bins, Whittier. Calif, graduate student, and Mark Sexson, Weskan senior, assist Dr. Jerry Choate, associate professor of zoology, with the collection of specimens. Dr. Choate was the recipient of a S92,000 research contract from the Energy Research and Development Administration to develop a computer-based regislry of taxonomic resources and services. Chemistry Department 1 45 Dept, receives $5,000 grant; math class stresses metrics The Department of Economics received a $5,000 grant from the Dane C. Hansen Foundation for the establishment of an economics education center. The center, located in Forsyth Library, focused on programs and research to improve the level of economic understanding among public school teachers and prospective teachers enrolled in the School of Education. Department chairman Dr. Jack McCullick said that eventually an economics course would be offered involving faculty from the School of Education and the Department ot Economics, so that education majors could learn to integrate economic principles into the social studies curriculum. About 100 high school seniors attended the Fourth Annual Mathematics Day in March. The event gave the students an opportunity to visit the campus, compete for scholarships and earn advanced credit in algebra and trigonometry. Scholarships valued from $50 to $1 50 were awarded. A one credit hour course about the metric system was offered in the fall by the Department of Mathematics, and was taught by Vivian Baxter, associate professor of mathe- matics. 1. Dr. Elton Beougher. Mathemat- ? ics Department chairman, com- 3 4 putes midlerm grades 2, Discuss- mg conical section models with Don Molleker, Hays senior, are Marvin Rolfs and Orville Etter, associate prolessors of mathemat- ics. 3. Dan Rupp, associate professor of eco- nomics. lectures about public finance. 4, Dr. Jack McCullick is Deparlment of Economics chairman 1 46 Economics Department Facult y of Arts and Sciences Dr. Roy Gonnaily. professor of psychofogy Dr. James Costigan, professor of speech Robert Crissman associate professor of business Nancy Curtis, assistant professor of mathemaiics Dr, Eddie Daghestani, associate professor of business Lyle Dilley, professor of music Martha Dirks, assistant professor of library science Dr. John Doggett. assistant professor of Engfish Robert Dowler, instructor of biology Dr, Robed Dressier, professor of chemistry Dr. Patrick Drinan, professor of political science Laurence Dryden. associate professor of mathematics Elizabeth Edmund, assistant professor of speech Dr. Cliff Edwards, professor of Engfish Dr, Harold Eickhoff, professor of history Dr. Ervin Eltze, associate professor of mathematics Dr, Charles Efy. professor of zootogy Janice Ely. instructor of biological science OrvilJe Etter, associate professor of mathematics Keith Faulkner, assistant professor of business Mathematics Department 147 Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dale Ficken. associate professor of art ByrneJI Figler, associate professor of music Dr. Eugene Ffeharty, professor of zoology Dr. James Forsythe, professor of history Dr. Donald Frazier, assistant professor of political science Dr. Lloyd Frerer. associate professor of speech drama Ronald Fundis associate professor of sociofogy Dr. John Garwood, professor of economics Dr. Paul Gatschet, associate professor of English Dr. Albert Geritz. instructor of English Ruff Gentry, associate professor of agriculture Patrick Goeser, associate professor of music Dr, John Gurski, assistant professor of psychology Dr. Samuel Hamiftoa professor of philosophy Dr. Wallace Harris, professor of agriculture Eugene Harwiek, associate professor of arl LL: 1, Using the eight-inch Celestron telescope. Dr Roger Pruitt, asso- . dale professor of physics, pre- 4 pares to give Paul Irwin, Hays spe- cial student, some practical experience in Star Gazing class. 2 . Cecilia Giebler. Hays senior, questions Dr. Maurice Witten, Department of Physics chairman, about a constellation globe 3. Dr Michael Nelson, Earth Sciences Depart- ment chairman, advises Dale Gnidovec, Wick- lilfe, Ohio graduate student 4 , During a geology field trip, Rick Lucas, Jetmore sophomore, and Ted Fritz. FHS alumnus, take samples of rocks. 1 4 8 Physics De pa r tme n Ozarks, appliances, oceans provide unique course topics Both the Earth Sciences and Physics departments offered courses out of the ordinary, which appealed to both majors and non-majors " How Things Work Around the Home 1 a physics course, familiarized students with major household appliances, ways in which they work, how to decide which appliance to buy, and how to identify the sourc e of malfunc- tions. Students enrolled in the " Nikon Behoof of Photography 1 a fail physics mini-course, traveled to Wichita for a one and one half day session. Also in the photography area, a course entitled the " 35MM Camera " instructed students in the use of camera and darkroom equipment. In the summer, the department had an energy workshop, in which students con- ducted solar energy experiments dealing with energy uses, projections and alternate forms and their utilization. " Introduction to Oceanography " was a new survey course offered by the Earth Sciences Department. Marine biology, marine geology, chemical oceanography and physical oceanography were areas discussed. In the summer, geology buffs traveled to the Ozarks as part of " Topics in Geology: Ozark National Scenic Riverway 11 An additional field study was conducted in the Dinosaur National Monument in Northwestern Colorado and Northeastern Utah. Earth Sciences Department 1 49 Art exhibitions supplement classroom, studio instruction Many exhibitions during the year supplemented teaching in the classrooms and studios of the Department of Art. Ellen Goheen, curator of Twentieth Century Art at the William Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art and Atkins Museum of Fine Arts, juried the Kansas Second National Small Painting and Drawing and Print Exhibition which brought 56 artworks from 25 states to the campus. The fourth Annual High School Exhibition included works from 27 area high school students. Certificates of Merit and 1 5 scholarships were presented to outstanding artists. On Parents Day, 41 students organized an Art Auction which raised $600 for departmental scholarships. Dr. Joel Moss, a former department chairman for 20 years, retired after 31 years of service. Moss was instrumental in the departmental growth and achieved wide recognition as a painter, ceramist and sculptor. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Joanne Harwick, assistant professor of art Jack Heather, professor of speech Richard Hell, associate professor of political science James Hinkhouse, associate professor of art Dr. Elizabeth Hodges, associate professor of English John Huber, associate professor of music Dr Gary Hulett. professor of biology Larry Insley, instructor of agriculture David Ison, assistant professor of English Lorraine “Jack " Jackson, assistant professor of journalism Dr. Thomas Jackson, assistant professor of psychology Dr. H. Dale Johansen, professor of business Sidney Johnson, associate professor of speech Daniel Kaeck. assistant professor of psychology Daniel Kauffman, assistant professor of economics Walter Keating, professorof business James Kellerman. assistant professor of business Suk Hi Kim. assistant professorof business John Knight, assistant professor of English Dr. John Klier. assistant professor of history 1 50 Art Department 3 2 Viewing one of the prints in the national show are Michael and 3 i Kay Dey, director of institutional research. Works from 375 artists were submjtted to the show 2. Linda Leonard, Hays graduate siudent, talks with Eiten Goheen, jurist ol the national show after her lecture which was part of the visiting artist program. 3, On Par- ents Day, Chuck Bonner, Leoti post graduate, and Vernon Mudd. Hays junior, display their art- works at the MUAB Student Arl Fair in hopes of a safe 4 Department chairman John Thorns points out a weak area in an interior design pro- ject. Art Department 151 Faculty of Arts and Sciences C, Stephen Koch, assistant professor of music Mark Koven. assistant professor of speech Kathleen Kuchar associate professor of art Dr Roman Kuchar professor of Russian and German Dinos Kyriakides. assistant professor of business David Lefurgey. assistant professor of speech Dr, Ann Liston, associate professor of history Dr. Milburn Little, professor of business Jack Logan, assistant prolessor of business Cecil Lofief. assistant professor of music Robert lowen. professor of journalism Dr. Robert Luehrs, associate professor of history Dr To re L yderse n , a ssoc i a t e p r of essor of psy c h o logy Dr Robert Markley. professor of psychology Dr. Michael Marks, associate professor of English Dr. Delbert Marshall, professor of chemistry i 1 Many musicians, such as Carlos Vasquez, classical guitar- — ist. arc invited to present concerts on campus Vasquez was 4 ! sponsored by the Hays Arts Council 2 Students majoring in I :i $ musical performance don ' t u sually give private recitals until their junior or senior years, but David Geibler. Hays sophomore, is an excep- lion. During his fall recital, he plays concertos by such composers as Rachmaninoff. 3. in addition to leaching music history and theory courses. Dr L eland Bartholomew, department chairman, offers private French horn lessons to majors required to take at least eight to fen semester hours of indMdual instruction . 4, Collegiate Chorale men harmonize at the annual spring concert in Sheridan Coliseum The chorale rs comprised of both music and non-music majors. 5. Soprano Cindy Hoosier, Hays senior, sofos during a number by the Fori Hays Singers The concert, eniitled ' Hear and Now, ' is an annual spnna event 152 Music De pa rime nt Music Department’s concert honors former associate dean The Department of Music supplied the university with both guest and resident musicians throughout the year Several activities, including Band Day, the National Association of Teachers of Singing Regional Convention and the Third Annual Jazz Combo Improvisation Clinic, brought a large number of peopfe to the campus. In addition to the usual senior, faculty and organization con- certs, the department sponsored a special memorial concert honoring former Associate Dean of Students Jean Stouffer at the First Presbyterian Church Nov. 7, Other major events were the Varsity Show; Gilbert and Sulli- van ' s opera. " The Gondoliers; " Home Town Cookin’, a jazz concert; music scholarship auditions; and an Oratorio, ‘ Eli- jah, 1 ' Additions to the department were a faculty string quartet and the Felten Piano Trio which performed throughout the state. Quartet members were Edwin Moyers, viofin; fngri Fowler, violin; Martin Shaipiro, viola; and Jim Baifey, cello. The piano trio included Moyers; Jim Bailey, cello; and Byrnefl Figler, piano. Music Department 1 53 Speech Department obtains equipment to test inner ears All tour areas of the Department of Speech obtained new fac- ulty members: Mark Kovan, radio and TV; Sue Christenson, theatre; Sue Price, speech; and Fred Britten, speech pathol- ogy. Britten filled a new audiologist ' s position. Speech pathology also obtained an impedance audiometer, a device used to objectively measure the inner ear ' s func- tion This instrument ' s operation is based on pressure and does not require the client ' s response for successful results. The tab section of the aural rehabilitation class, led training sessions for persons with impaired hearing. Eleven weekly sessions, directed by Britten and Dr, Marcia Bannister, gave auditory and lip reading training; dealt with emotional aspects of having a hearing defect; and helped relatives adjust to the person ' s handicap. Three new classes were ottered in radio and TV: Introduction to Cinematography, Advanced Cinematography, and Broad- cast Management and Sales. CCTV video-taped the Mid- Continent League 1A-2A High School Basketball Tourna- ment and broadcasted it the following day. Ellis citizens watched their local team ' s action via Hays Cable TV, Class productions in the theatre area ranged from touring children ' s theatre groups both semesters, to Shakespeare ' s ' The Taming of the Shrew, 11 performed by the Advanced Acting class in May. Through the department, Mordecai Gorelik, well-known scene designer, lectured about the Radi- cal Theatre of the ' 30 ' s. In April, the touring “Provisational Theatre " group, conducted an improvisational workshop for students, and gave two performances, one during a noon coffeehouse and the other in the evening for the public, 1 54 Speech Depa rt mem T. Because no response is i — — required from I he client, the impe- dance audiometer is quite sue- 3 t cessfuJ with children Susie Sou- Kup Hays sophomore, holds her son, Todd, as Fred Britten, assistant professor of speech, adjusts the dials of the new equipment 2. War- ren Parker, Belpre sophomore, waits for a cue from the control booth to start filming CCJV news featuring Gwen Caro. Great Bend junior, and Kris Disney, Ellis junior 3 Speech depart- ment chairman Dr James Cosligan, displays the rex l hook he wrote for use in FHS Interpersonal Communication classes 4. Introduction to The- atre and Stagecraft students are required to work 40 hours in the scene design shop as part ol their classwork. Landy Tedford Minneola senior. Becky Beach. Tribune junior, and Rick Hardiek, lenora sophomore, pul the finishing touches on a bench for Advanced Acting class ' s production Taming of the Shrew J Faculty of Arts and Science Robert Maxwell, assistant professor of English Dr. Jack McCullick, professor of economics Alice McFarland, associate professor of Engfish Dr. John McGaugh, assistant professor of agriculture Darrefl McGinnis, professor of art Dr. Michael McLane, assistant professor of earth sciences Michael Meade, assistant professor of English Dr. Robert Meier, assistant professor of business Dr. Lewis Mifier, professor of music Dr. Joel Moss, professor of art E. Edwin Moyers, associate professor of music Lois Lee Myerly. assistant professor of business Dn Michael Nelson, associate professor of earth sciences Francis Nichols II. associate professor of art Dr. Larry Nicholson, assistant professor of chemistry Dr. Robert Nicholson, assistant professor of botany James Olcott, associate professor of music Dr. Leo Oliva, professor of history Richard Osborne, professor of business Don Parker, assistant professor of earth sciences. Speech Department 155 23 1 During a Literary Lecture. Dr. t Sam Warfel; assistant professor of English, speaks about linguistics and the American language. 2 . Cindy Elliot. English office secretary receives a memo from Dr Paul Gatschet. department chairman, concerning l he 126 per cent depart- ment enrollment growth in three years, 3, Proof- ing copy for a brochure, Bob Lowen. area of journalism chairman and director of information Services, works in the back shop of Martin Alien Hail 4, A Swedish pastry demonstration was part of the curriculum in the Kansas Folklore class taught by Marjorie Sackett. assistant pro- fessor of English. Meg Palmer, Colby senior, and Adio Adebimpe. Nigeria junior, master the lech- nique of making rosettes, 5. Folk music pro- grams are presented by Dr. Clifford Edwards, professor of English and Dr, Sam Warlel, assist- ant professor of English, at the annual Fait Eng- lish Workshop, Faculty of Arts and Sciences J. Dale Peier, associate professor of business Leona Pfeifer, assistant professor of German Paul Phillips, assistant professor of earth sciences Dr. David W, Pierson, associate professor of biology Dr Frank Potter Jr ... assistant professor of botany Bettie Powell, assistant professor of library science Dr, Forrest Price, professor of business Susan Price, instructor of speech Dr Roger Pruitt, associate professor of physics Dr John Ratzlaff, assistant professor of earth sciences Dr. W. Novell Razak. professor of sociology Lawrence ' Mac " Reed, assistant professor of library science 1 56 English Department English Department reduces language recommendations Job opportunities for English majors were abundant as Dr, Paul Gatschet, department chairman, reported nearly 100 per cent placement ot graduates. Curriculum changes included reducing the number of foreign language hours recommended for an English degree from nine to six credit hours. Department-sponsored events organized to bring people to campus were the Second Annual English Scholarship Day and the Literary Lecture Series. Scholarship Day gave high school seniors a chance to compete for scholarships and to test out of English Composition I. Reviews, poetry readings and the annua! “Hootenanny " comprised the lecture series. Dr, Roberta Stout, a member of the English faculty for 30 years was honored at a retirement dinner April 22 at the First Presbyterian Church. Many high school students were on campus for Journalism Day and the Kansas State Press Association regional con- test. Strengths of the journalism area were shown through the number of awards won by publications staffs. Journalism Area 1 57 Faculty research compares B.A. language requirements Results compiled by Dr. Roman Kuchar. Department of For- eign Language chairman, revealed that Fort Hays State was the only Kansas university without a language requirement for a bachelor of arts degree. Utilizing films, film strips and outside material used by the departments of other universities and colleges, the depart- ment worked to add variety to its studies. Besides classroom duties, the language faculty served other classes and the community by presenting cultural programs and translating foreign material. Revising its curriculum to include new courses which emphasized history, the Department of Philosophy offered classes which delved into the general issues of many fields. By studying the most general way of looking at the world, they analyzed man h s place in the universe. 1 58 Philosophy Department t I 1. An outline for a readings class is prepared by Dr Stephen — - — —I — Tramel, Department of Philosophy chairman. Many philoso- 4 s phy courses involve individualized study by the student, 2. As party host for foreign language students and faculty, Dr. Roman Kuchar. Department of Foreign Language chairman, supplies the beverage 3. Mic- helle Armstrong, Mulvane junior, is one of the student helpers under the supervision of DeWay ne Winterlin. assistant professor of Spanish, who runs the language lab. Students are able to use the tab from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. 4. Members of Ihe Seminar in Philosophy await the arrival of Dr. Stephen Tramel. The class discussed the works of C. S. Lewis. 5. Dr. Benito Carballo. professor of Spanish, enrolls high school students for Minority Weekend. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr. Howard Reynolds, professor of botany Patricia Rhoades, assistant professor of business Dr. Jimmy Rice, professor of mathematics Robert Richards, associate professor of chemistry Bill Rickman, assistant professor of economics Esta Lou Riley, assistant professor of library science Dr Stanley Robertson, associate professor of physics Marvin Rolfs, associate professor of mathematics Dr, Max Rumpel, professor of chemistry Daniel Rupp, associate professor of economics Sandra Rupp, assistant professor of business Dr. James Ryabik, associate professor of psychology Marjorie Sackett, assistant professor of English Dr. Samuel Sackett, professor of English Michael Sanera. assistant professor of political science Phyllis Schleich, associate professor of music Dr H. J. Schmeller, associate professor of history Elton Schroder, associate professor of zoology Dr, Martin Shapiro, associate professor of music Dr. Edmund Shearer, associate professor of chemistry Foreign Language Department 159 Faculty of Arts and Sciences Victor Sisk, assistant professor of music Dr. Donald Slechta, professor of political science Robert Smith, assistant professor of library science Dr Ronald Smith . associate professor of psychology Dr. Wilda Smith, professor of history Zoran Slevanov, assistant professor of arl Dr, Donald Stout, professor of music Dr. Roberta Stout, professor of English Dr, Phifip Sturgis, assistant professor of business Eric Thoben, instructor of business Vera Thomas, assistant professor of business Dr. William Thompson, professor of English 1, Dr Wilda Smith, professor of — — i history, shows Dr. James For- sythe Department of History { 3 4 b chairman, her plans for a book about outstanding Kansas women 2. in an elec- tion year the political system, as explained by Norbert Dreiling, appeals to many voters of all ages Ken McCarter, Great Bend junior; Geneva Herndon, professor emeritus; Beth Schmeidter, Hays senior; Margaret Cress. Hays special stu- dent; Lois Blakesee, Hays special student; and Lavone Schweitzer, Ness City freshman, listen to a lecture about political party platforms, 3, Additions io the firearms display in the Sternberg Museum aid history maiors researching in lhat area Dale Gnidovec. Wickiitie, Ohio, junior, inspecis an artillery shell. 4 Regular scheduling is supplemented by mini -courses such as Politi- cal Organization Norbert Dreiling, Hays attor- ney and former state Democratic party chair- man. talks about the grass roots level of politics. 5, Investigating the history of judicial system. Dr. Don Slechla, Department of Political Science chairman, uses the resources in the library. 1 60 Pol il ical Scie nee Depa rt men t Public adm. program grows; chairman updates FHS book Responding to a growth in the public administration fieid the Department of Political Science accelerated apprenticeship programs in which students worked with the area city man- agers. There was a noted increase in the number of women in the pre-law curriculum. Nearly one third of the enrollment in the field were women. Time not spent in class was utilized by the Department of His- tory faculty for research. Dr. James Forsthye. department chairman, spent the year compiling an updated university history for the 75th Anniversary celebration. Dr. John Klier, assistant professor ot history, received an International Research and Exchanges grant which will ena- ble him to do extensive research in Russia tor nine months which began in August. For the first time, majors and alumni were notified ot depart- mental news through a newsletter that was published and distributed during the tali semester. History Department 161 1. Assuming the responsibilities of 7 3 chairman of the Business Depad- — — merit in the fall is Dr. Dale Johan- 4 sen. 2. Kansas Attorney General Curt Schneider speaks on consumer protection, in a public forum Feb 9 3, Debbie Augustine, Hays special student, practices for secretarial training on a key punch machine. 4 . The 10-key adding machine is included in equipment stu- dents learn to use in Business Machines class. Faculty of Arts and Sciences John Thorns Jr., professor of art Phyllis Tiffany; assistant professor of psychology Wilmont Toalson, professor of mathematics Dr. Gerald Tomanek, professor of biology Dr. Stephen Tramel, associate professor of philosophy Dr. Suzanne Traut h, assistant professor of speech Ellen Veed, associate professor of mathematics Dr. Nancy Vogel, associate professor of English Dr. Charles Vofaw, associate professor of mat hematics Dr, Judith Vogt, assistant professor of biology 1 62 Business Department Business law students form consumer protection agency February brought an emphasis in consumer protection to the Department of Business. First was a presentation by Kansas Attorney General Curt Schneider. Feb. 9, which was one of a series of seminars sponsored by the department, Schneider, along with special agent Richard Shank, presented a pro- gram on the Consumer Protection Division and various examples of consumer fraud in Kansas. Later in the month, in cooperation with the Eliis County attor- ney ' s office, students enrolled in business law courses helped to create a consumer protection agency, through which they received complaints from consumers and acted on possible violations that arose within Ellis County The stu- dents were not paid for their services, but acted as investiga- tors of consumer problems in the area. The Real Estate Finance was a new course offered at night during the talk It involved the study of financing real estate transactions and of property as an investment medium. Dr Harold Johansen joined the faculty as department chair- man. He was formerly vice president of administrative affairs and a professor of business at Wayne State College in Nebraska. Business Department 163 | 1 2 i , Dr. Roy ConnatJy, who served as Psychology Department — chairman through first semester, left FHS to take a similar pos- — 4 ition at Florida Tech in Orlando, Fla. 2 A humorous paper pro- vides a source ol laughter for Dr, Novell Razak. Sociology Department chairman, and his secretary. Shirley Roberts. 3. Hays Attorney Dick Cofeldt discusses " Women and Legal Rights " with Norlene Razak and Rose ArnholcL assistant professor of sociology. 4 During a fall course enti- tled ' Women: Historical and Sociological Perspectives. " Judy Semrad, Hays senior, and Anita Silvestri, Hays freshman, review the issues outlined In Ihe syllabus. Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dr. Neil Walker, professor of biology James " Mike 1 ' Walker, assistant professor of journalism Dr. George Wall, professor of business Dr. Samuel Warfef, assistant professor of English Dr. John Watson, assistant professor of botany Dr. Thomas Wenke. professor of zoology Dr. Charles Wilhelm, professor of speech Dr. Wiffiam Wilkins, professor of music Jerry Wilson, assistant professor of library science DeWayne Winterlin. assistant professor of foreign language Dr. Maurice Witten, professor of physics Dr, Richard Zakrzewski, professor of earth sciences. 1 64 Psychology Department Move to Wiest Hall creates extra space for Psych. Dept. A move into the newly remodeled facilities in the north end of Wiest Hall during spring break generated four additional classrooms and reduced two of the Department of Psycholo- gy’s worst space problems. First, the building allows space to be used soley for lab and research purposes, and secondly, it provides space for conducting psychological testing and therapy, which previously had been conducted in faculty members ' offices. In April, the department was instrumental in bringing to cam- pus Dr Thomas Szasz, internationally known American psy- chiatrist. Szasz, professor of psychiatry at the State Univer- sity of New York, talked about ethical, social and political aspects of treatment of mental disorders and deviance. In cooperation with the Student Government Association, Rose Arnhofd. assistant professor of sociology, coordinated a seminar on sexual assault. Included in the program were physicians, psychologists, faculty, students, social workers and law enforcement personnel, who focused on rape as a community problem, the medical view, the police view and the legal process. Dr, Roy Connally, Department of Psychology chairman, resigned at the end of first semester to assume chairman responsibilities at Florida Tech, in Orlando, Fla. Sociology Department 165 Featuring Arts and Sciences __ 1. Rarick Hall, long known as the Industrial Aits Building, was con- ' ' structod in 1911 When the divi- sion of applied arts moved lo new quarters m Davis Hall in 1 953. Ihe building was named Ranck Hall, in honor ol former college president Clarence Rarick 2. A cartoon by Tom Moor bouse Oakley junior which appeared in the University Leader expresses the plight of a psychology instructor in the termite-mfesied building 3. Abandoned army barracks built dur- ing World War ll are used as classroom and lab- oratory space due to lack ot rooms in Rarick Hall 4. Visible signs of deterioration include paint that chips and peels easily due to moisture remaining from a 1951 Mood: termite invasion; and insufficient heating and cooling system 5. Lack of office space has caused tacuily to utilize every possible area, making the possibility of fire greater. 166 Rarick Hall Building’s old age leads to razing, construction plans When a 66-year-old building does not meet salety standards, has sagging floors, faulty plumbing and termites, it faces extinction. Despite arguments for preserving it, Rarick Hall will be destroyed within the next two years. Problems with the present structure began in 1951, when flood waters tilled the first floor, which is partially under- ground, It never completely dried out. “We have trouble keeping paint on the walls, which also contributes to a very serious termite problem, " said Earl Bozeman, director of planning. “A lot of people don ' t realize it, but termites eat cement, too, " commented Dr, James Ryabik, associate professor of psychology. His secretary, Eileen Belfz, added that whenever they move something upstairs, plaster fails down from the ceiling. " It’s been like that for the eight years I ' ve been here, " she said, Lack of space was cited as the Education Department ' s major concern. There are seven small offices with two faculty members in each. Poor heating and cooling systems, and violation of building codes in regard to exits and fire safety standards add to the seriousness of the problem. Since 1971 , when the state architect found Rarick Hall to be obsolete, plans for a new humanities building have begun. This year, funds were approved by the state legislature, and by June of 1980, the university hopes to occupy the new Rarick Hall. Ranck Hall 167 School of Nursing S 1 6 3 N u rsmg Depa r 1 men t Male nurses break barriers in female-dominated career " Having more men in nursing will help stabilize the profes- sion which has been unstable due to the high turn-over of pregnant women employees ’ commented Lester Bieber, Manhattan senior, majoring in nursing. Bieber and Scott McCormick, Hutchinson special student, are two of 16 male nursing students at Fort Hays State. There are about 1 50 stu- dents in the nursing department. Bieber plans to gain Ft.M experience here before applying for an anesthesiology program at Wichita. That 18- to 24- month program includes on-the-job training plus classroom work. Bieber enjoyed the self-paced Fort Hays State nursing program and didn’t feel discriminated against in a " tradition- ally” female field He observed, however, that " female nurses don ' t always like to give a male an order at the hospi- tal ’ McCormick is also interested in becoming an anesthesiolo- gist through the Wichita program. He worked with the Hays Swine Flu innoculation program and is interested in both the hospital and research areas of medicine. " Male nursing stu- dents are well accepted by both instructors and female nurs- ing students ’ said McCormick. He admits that there are some discriminatory practices in the nursing field, but adds, " You can feel discriminated against only if you fet yourself feel that way ’ i 1, Lester Bieber, Manhattan sen- “ “ lor. works at Hadley Hospital as an orderly to gain experience toward a nursing degree. 2, " Patient ' ' Maribeth Morgan, Hays senior, a lab assistant and student nurse, allows Scott McCormick. Hutchinson special student, to practice inserting an I V. needle during a nursing lab. Male Nursing Students 1 69 FHS student nurses conduct blood pressure clinic at Mall Having served four years as Acting Dean of the School of Nursing, Elinor Lounsberry announced her retirement after the spring semester Lounsberry helped develop the individ- ualized instruction program in nursing in 1971, making Fort Hays State the oniy Kansas institution with that type of pro- gram. Foreign student, Afdul Karim Aii Abdullah, of Yemen, was brought to Fort Hays State to learn about American nursing care in order to use the knowledge in his country Two Fort Hays State graduates, Martha and Bill Koehn, met Abdullah when they were missionaries and worked with Lounsberry, to bring Abdullah to the United States. He will study for two semesters and a summer session under a special program designed to be most beneficial to him. Three blood pressure screening clinics were conducted by student nurses at the Mali shopping center Feb. 9, 16, and 23. Anyone could have their blood pressure checked and those who showed symptoms of high blood pressure were referred to county health nurses, the student health center or a family physician. Nursing students in charge of the clinic were Gary Good, Hays senior, Vince Holle, Marysville senior, and Bill Norris, Smith Center senior. 170 Nursing Department Faculty of Nursing L. Ileene Allen, associate professor of nursing Sue Briggs, assistant professor of nursing Rose Brungardt, assistant professor of nursing Carolyn Gatschet, assistant professor ol nursing Carofyn Insley, instructor of nursing Donald Jacobs, instructor of nursing Ruby Johnson, assistant professor of nursing Ruth Joy, instructor of health, college nurse Jane Littlejohn, assistant professor of nursing Elinor Lounsberrry, associate professor of nursing Jean Meis, assistant prolessor ot nursing Clarice Peteete, instructor of nursing Betty Roberts, instructor of nursing Debbie Schmidt, instructor of nursing Frances Seymour, instructor of nursing Calvina Thomas, assistant professor of nursing — — 1 . Student nurse Peggy Ruckert, n „!_Chase sophomore, discusses a client ' s file with nursing instructors Don Jacobs and Debbie Schmidt. 2, A blood -pressure clinic in the Mall finds stu- dent nurse Pam Barnhart. Herndon junior, checking Mark Giersch ' s. Salina freshman, blood pressure 3. Elinor Lounsberry. acting dean of nursing, sets up slides which are used as learning devices in the nursing lab, as Terry Wehmuefler. Hays junior, observes. 4. Helping people fill out Questionnaires keeps student nurse Brenda Schrott. Rush Center sophomore, busy al the Feb 16 blood pressure clinic Nursing Department 171 1 72 Organizations Organizations 1 73 CREATIVE t 2 1. Jim Hickel, Salina senior, plays — . his p aft | n " j e Hustle 11 during 3 4 5 halftime of the FHS-UNC football game 2. lH WorVt You Come Home. Bill Bailey " provides the musical back- drop for a Tiger Deb hat and cane routine shown by Vicki Cooper, Brewster freshman. 3 . TIGER DEBS. 4 . Precision drills forming geometric shapes comprise the biggest part of the march- ing band ' s Homecoming show. S. Bearing the bass drum, Paul Schwartz marks Ihe beat for a local parade TIGER DEBS — Front row: Lois Denning, Lea Anderson, Sherry Searls. Crystal Schmidt Second row: Sue Gaskilf. Sherry Miller, Danette Hopper. Deb Lewis. Denise Scott, Melanie Hackerott. Joyce Roy, Vicki Cooper, Cindy Fox, Vickie Unrein, Brenda Smith. Top row: Ruth Belierive, Karen Muflison, Sally Ostmeyer, Pat Sargent. Kris Lett, Jeanene Habiger, Jeni Broer, Gloria Anderson, Susan Jones, Deb Martin, Del Qlzewski, Lynn Belanger, 1 74 Tiger Debs CREATIVE A. Sisk emphasizes precision as marching band director Seeking to implement a precision style drill form resulting in a proficient Homecoming show, Vic Sisk succeeded Lyle Difley as director of the marching band. The 73-member group traveled to Kearney, Neb. midway into September to join in halftime activities of the Kearney- FHS football game. Concentration then turned to the Home- coming and Band Day preparations. Although minor problems surfaced over iength of rehearsals, Sisk summed the season up this way; " I feel the band gave me the benefit of the doubt. They pulled together well, devel- oped espirit de corps and responded to the changes E made with enthusiasm. 11 As in previous years the Tiger Debs added M a touch of class " to the marching band shows. New uniforms, a larger variety of routines and styEes, and a stricter rehearsal and attendance policy highlighted the Tiger Deb year. Marching Band 1 75 CREATIVE 1. Perfecting the clarinet quartet’s " Suite for Four Equal Clari- 3 4 nets,” director Victor Sisk, Kim Manz, Abilene freshman, and Fred Albers, Colby freshman, rehearse for their performance. 2 , CLAR- INET CHOIR. 3. CIVIC SYMPHONY. 4. " Rose Etude tor Clarinet and Band " features Cathy Conley, Dodge City senior, and Norma Bock, Hays junior. CIVIC SYMPHONY — Front row: Edwin Moyers, fngri Fowler. Ann Jansen, Chris Kovach, Martin Shapiro, Mike Harbaugh, Carol Baysinger, Jim Bailey. Second row: Bonnie Hemken. Lynnita Harris, Cindy Younger, Annette Rohr, Cheryl Jansen. Rhonda Hess. Sheryl Robinson. Kay Schulte. Cindy Cochrane, Penny Thompson. Bonnie Storm. Pam Madden, Carlene Pattie. Third row: Eunice Horchem, Ellen Currier, Lisa Zimmerman, Michele Meckel, Clinton Raynes. Jeff Pelishek, Johannah Powell, Kevin Manz, Kathy Schulte. Fourth row: George Wherry, Louis Caplan, Judy Bailey, Mary Bartholomew, Leland Bartholomew. Becky Goddard, Robert Nicholas, Patricia Zeigler. Top row: Jim Kevach. Keith Hinman, Dan Diederich, James Olcott, Alan Gregory, Bill Ward, Darrel Cox, Steven Leuth. 1 76 Civic Symphony CREATIVE t CLARINET CHOIR — Front row: Kim Manz, Fred Albers. Cathy Conley. Jeff PelEschek. Johannah Powell. Jennifer Nelson Top row: Marjorie Bock, Bill Schick, Victor Sisk, director; Mary Parks, Kevin Manz. Norma Bock. Paul Schwartz, Lisa Lattin, Debbie Coyle. i i ! 1 i i Instrumentalists ' concertize’ at high schools, opera, show Although only a fall semester organization, the Clarinet Choir, under the direction of Victor Sisk, traveled to high schools in Lyons. Nickerson and Hutchinson. Composed of 14 music and non-music majors, the choir offered a selection of music including the “Fanals " from the Tschaikowsky “Violin Concerto, M and the “Suite for Four Equal Clarinets ' With some people driving from as far away as Ransom and Hoisington once a week for rehearsal, the Civic Symphony was comprised of 30 students, six faculty members and 23 townspeople from Hays and surrounding communities. Also referred to as the orchestra, the musicians participated in the Varsity Show, Gilbert and Sullivan ' s opera, the “Gon- doliers 1 a spring oratorio, and closed the season with a con- cert in late April. Clarinet Choir 1 77 CREATIVE Jazz, percussion ensembles culminate talents at concerts Jazz Ensemble, made up of three-fourths music majors and one-fourth non-majors, represented a medium sized instru- mental music group at FHS, The ensemble met both semes- ters and took an active part in the Varsity Show during the fall, and Home Town Cookin in the spring. High school tours, concerts, and noon performances at the Memorial Union which were sponsored by the Trading Post Bookstore, comprised the remainder of the ensemble s schedule. Music ranged from early swing pieces to modern orchestrations. Every size and snape ot percussion, both conventional and unconventional, had a pface in the Percussion Ensemble, Participation in small ensemble concerts, one each semes- ter, was the major culmination of the musicians ' efforts. 1 78 Percussion Ensemble 1. Bill Ward, Russell junior, reviews his part during final rehearsal lor Home Town Cookin ' in April 2 + Watching the director for his cue. Steve Johannes, Salina freshman, mans the tympani during " The Swords ' 3. Three Camps ' ' pro- vides practice material on the field drums for John Karlin, Hays junior, and Joyce Schrader, Rush Center senior 4. JAZZ ENSEMBLE 5. Tom Fowler, guest musician from Russell, is joined by Brad Dawson. Russell junior, in a Home Town Cookin ' arrangement. Jazz Ensemble 1 79 CREATIVE Joint instrumental concert involves brass, string groups Under the direction ot Dr. Leland Bartholomew, professor of music, the Brass Choir, a first semester ensemble, opened its schedule in early November with a memorial concert at the Hays First Presbyterian Church. A December tour included stops at Medicine Lodge, Kiowa, Chapparal, Derby and Wichita East high schools. A joint instrumental concert with the Clarinet Choir and String Orchestra in mid-Decem- ber, was last on their agenda. Also primarily a first semester organization, String Orches- tra spent much time preparing for a performance at the Madrigal Dinner in December. Although their official sched- ule closed with a joint instrumental concert, all members of the orchestra formed smaller ensembles during spring semester and participated in Civic Symphony, opera orches- tra or oratoria orchestra. The group was directed by Edwin Moyers, associate professor of music. m ■ r STRING ORCHESTRA — Front row: Linda Folds. Annette Rohr, Top row; Jim Bailey, Betsy Smith, Ingri Fowler. Pat Ziegler. Edwin Moyers, Chris Kovach, Lynnita Harris, Dave Giebler 180 String Orchestra CREATIVE BRASS CHOIR — Front row: Jim Swartz lander. Tom Leighton. Brad Dawson, Dan Qiederich. Top row: John Morrell. Darrell Cox. Marilyn Waugh, Linda Richter. Dr Leland Bartholomew. Linda Plank, Becky Sanger. Carla Kiepper, Wayne Johnson. Norma Bock, Steve Homdak. Pete Johnson. Bill Ward 1, First chair violinist lynnita Han ris, Hutchinson senior, plays " Abdelezer Suite ' 1 by Purcell 2. 5 BRASS CHOIR. 3. STRING ORCHESTRA. 4. Pat Ziegler, Hays junior, adds the mellow tones of a string bass to ' Sonata de Chiesa " by Coreiie. 5, Tuning before rehearsal begins, John Morrell, Salina senior, plays the euphonium, and Darrell Cox, Weskan senior, the trombone CREATIVE -HI ' 1 At the Varsity Show, Dan Diede- p rich. Salina sophomore, catches 5 his breath during his solo in ' Napoli ' 1 by Hermann Bellstadt. 2. With a contemporary flair. Darrell Cox, Weskan senior, performs " Vehicle. " a " rock " selection by Peterik. 3. Chris Hahn, Dodge City freshman, is featured as snare drum soloist in “’Cacia Cho- rale " by Clifton Williams. 4 . Taking charge of the tympani drums during Wiggins ' " Jazz Ballet, " is John Karlin, Hays junior. 5. SYMPHONIC BAND. 1 82 Symphonic Band CREATIVE Various area high schools benefit from Symphonic Band With Lyle Dilfey in his sixteenth year as director, Fort Hays State Symphonic Band found its year starting sfow in the fall and building up to a hectic spring pace which continued to the very last day of the semester. The band helped sponsor the Varsity Show in November, also in its sixteenth year, as Dilley initiated it in his first year at FHS, In addition, they acquainted prospective music stu- dents with the campus during the invitational High School Workshop in February, and the April Junior High Workshop. A high school concert tour in April, took the band to WaKeeney, Atwood. Norton, Oberlin, Osborne and Phillips- burg. The band used the overnight stay in PhifJipsburg for a dual purpose " The Snake Pit Seven , 15 an unofficial part of the band, played at a dance for band members. Not only did it break the routine of the tour, but it provided a music schol- arship from the money taken in. Concerts in April and May, plus providing pre-commence- ment and processional music at graduation exercises kept the band busy until the final day of spring semester. SYMPHONIC BAND — Front row: Marilyn Waugh, Glenn Banach. Nancy Mabry, Nancy Cunningham. Sally Hoover, Karen Miller. Cindy Klaus, Cheri Jansen, Rhonda Hess. Debbie Arensman, Cheryl Robinson. Second row: Johanna Powell, Jeff Peliscbek, Cathy Conley, Janise Robertson. Rose Ann Kuhn, Debbie Coyle, Paul Schwartz, Stephanie Foster. Diana Ziegler, Kathy Schulte, JoAnn Vine. Kevin Manz. Third row; Marjorie Bock, Fred Alberts, Connie Gouldie, Carol Walls, Kim Manz, Bill Schick, Norma Bock, Lisa lattin, Phylis Hardin, Steve Dilley, Linda Plank. Tom Leighton, Paula Huser. Becky Goddard, Keith Hester. Tim FeJdcamp, Joyce Kenworthy, Janice Garretson, Jerry Miller, Delons Bryant. Fourth row: Keith Higgens, David L undry. Dale Fintoine, Darrel Cox, Bill Ward, Allan Gregory, Lois Vesesky, Pete Johnson, Tom Meagher, John Morrell. Craig Allison. Kevin Keegan, Steve Homolac, Joyce Schraeder. Linda Richter, Jim Htckei. Top row: Keith Mallory, Steve Johannes, John Karlin. Jim Swartzlander, Chris Hahn. Steve Leuth, Dan Rothenberger, Rich Bircher, Paul Cash, Paul Muses, Dan Diederich, Brad Dawson. Tim Doughty, Phil Detter, Keith Hinman. Symphonic Band 183 CREATIVE Non-majors form Chorale; faculty ensembles organize Following a four-year absence due to the lack of a cellist on the music staff, the Faculty String Quartet was reorganized in August. The group performed at seven high schools and two community colleges in south-central Kansas. In addition, they gave two home concerts with most of their music from Hayden, DeBussy, Dvorka, Borodin and Scott Joplin, New to the FHS music scene was the Felten Piano Trio. Named in memory of the late l.ucille Felten, long time music faculty member who played the piano and violin, the trio played at concerts in Hays and Colby as well as at a faculty art show opening ceremony and the Phi Kappa Phi initiation banquet, Having the distinction of being the only predominantly non- major music group on campus, the Collegian Chorale was open to all students by audition, A recital program, a joint concert with the Civic Symphony and Symphonic Band, “Eli- jah " and a performance at the First Baptist Church in Hays filled the group’s agenda. 1 H4 Faculty String Quartet CREATIVE a 2 1. Cellist Jim Bailey, assistant professor of music, contributes i 5 to both the Faculty String Quartet and the Fefien Piano T rio, 2. FELTEN PIANO TRIO — Edwin Moyers, associate professor of music; Byrnell Figler, associate professor of music; and Jim Baitey, assistant professor of music. 3. FACULTY STRING QUARTET — Edwin Moyers, associate professor of music: Ingri Fowler. Russell sopho- more; Or. Martin Shapiro, associate professor of music: and Jim Bailey, assistant professor of music 4 Byrnell Figler. associate professor of music, rehearses ' Trio in 0 major " by Beethoven 5. Directed by Steve Koch, " assistant professor of music. Collegian Chorale members run through por Uons of " Jazz Gloria " by Natalie Steeth, Fallen Piano T rio. Collegian Chorale 1 85 CREATIVE 2 3 | 1. Jordan Waterhouse. Kansas " | — — City, Mo. sophomore, follows stu- 4 1 5 6 d nt director Bill Doll. Goodiand senior, in “White Moon " by Eugene Duller. 2, ' After the Ball. ' provides Cynthia Hoosier, Hays senior, with a solo at the Pops Concert 3, Attired in traditional medieval garb, Reggie Ronrrine, Palco junior, sings his part in “Sussex Carol " at the Madrigal Dinner in December. 4 “Be a Clown " aptly describes the number, as well as the actions of Dave Atchison. Hays fresh- man and Peg Kincaid, Fllinwood junior. 5. FHS SINGERS. 6. CONCERT CHOIR. FHS SINGERS — Front row; LeAnn Adams, Eunice Smith. RacheNe Gant, Kelley Allen, Karla Walz, Cynthia Hoosier, Sue Martin, Jana Wiley, Peg Kincaid. Second row: Reggie Romine, Dave Atchison, Bill Doll. Third row: Tim Smith, Jim Braun, Frank Kincaid. Top; Vern Fryberger. 186 FHS Si ngers CREATIVE Special concerts, tours give Singers, Choir full schedules If Bill Doll could have remembered the words to " A Bicycle Built for Two " and Kelley Allen could have learned to step off on the right foot when dancing, It might have been a perfect year for the FHS Singers. As it was, they had to settle for a busy one. The Singers performed almost every month both semesters. Their appearances included various conventions, a football rally, the Madrigal Dinner, the Pops Concert and a spring tour. The year concluded with a May picnic at Wilson Lake. Concert Choir, composed of two-thirds music majors and one-third non-majors, opened the year by performing for the Parents Day program in September. They also participated In the Memorial Concert for former associate dean of students Jean Stouffer, and performed for the National Association of Teachers of Singing state convention. In the spring, they joined forces with the Collegian Chorale and the Hays Mas- ter Chorale for a rendition of Mendelssohn ' s " Elijah. ' 1 The year closed with a tour of high schools in south-central Kan- sas, a home concert with the Civic Symphony and a recital of student conductors. CONCERT CHOIR — - Front row: Frank Schmeidfer, Debra Orensman, Jeff Curtis, Rosalie Staton, Dark Hedlund, Eunice Smith, Dave Lundry, Kristi Parry, Teresa Overmilier, Dave Atchison, Vickie Unrein. Second row: Paul Cash, Jana Wiley, Bill Doll, Peg Kincaid, Reggie Romrne. LeAnn Adams, Tom Meagher, Connie Gouidie, Mark Fuller, Gary Fredrickson, CheryJ Hertel. Third row: Mark Kellerman, Rachelle Gant, Vern Fryberger, Sara Leeper, Kelley Alien, Sharon Meyer, Seth Valerius, Karla Wafz, Jim Braun, Patty Bartholomew, Tim Smith. Top row: Julie Furbeck, PhyfSis Hardin, David Stout, Cynthia Hoosier, Don Rahjes, Sue Martin, Brad Printz, Sonya Steffen, Frank Kincaid, Cathy Schulte, Brett Musser. Dorothea Dumler. Concert Choir 187 CREATIVE Jazz, square dances involve Orchesis, Star Promenaders Wagon wheels and tumbleweeds decorated the Fort Hays Ballroom April 24, setting the scene for the Fort Hays Star Promenaders ' first Prairie Festival. Alan Schultz was guest caller for the event, which drew more than 1 50 square danc- ers from various clubs throughout Kansas. Traveling more than 3,000 miles during the year, the Prome- naders attended regional festivals at Dodge City, Liberal and Wichita, and the State Square Dance Convention, also at Wichita. Following the lead of several clubs, the group for- mulated a design for coordinated club outfits, which they made and wore to second semester dances, including an exhibition dance for the Hays Lions Club in May. In an effort to achieve a varied background in choreography; jazz, abstract and ballet dance theory; and performance, Orchesis met twice weekly throughout the year. Physical education credit could be earned second semester, during which they performed in the Pops Concert with the Fori Hays Singers, and an outdoor concert in conjunction with the Hays Arts Fair. FORT HAYS STAR PROMENADERS — Front row: Nancy Aschwege, Rhonda Gotlrell, Ruth Ann Erickson, Janet Erickson, Phyllis Perks, Second row: Jim Keenan, Craig Carney, Jim BilJinger, Dave Woolard, Wayne Aschwege, A! Staab, Duvall Mason, Dee Bowman, Betty Lteker, Third row: Albert Braun, Don Arnold, Ivan Baker, Stella Braun, Kim Wynhold, Cindy Sehumate, Debbie Arensman, Pat Ziegler, Jim Braun, Janis Mauck, Carl Rogers, Gary Gilmore. Top row: Jordan Waterhouse, Glenn Baneck, Debi Miller, Greg Franek. 1 89 Star Promenaders CREATIVE ORCHESIS — Front row: Kayla Springer, Philip Burhenn t Julie Johnson, Wesley Jackson, Wanda Rupke. Top row: Micki Armstrong, Ann Evans, DaveGiebler, Sally Ostmeyer, Chari Roberts, Marlene Ptieger. 2 t. Star Promenaders ' president Debi Miller. Hutchinson sen- — — jo r, announces dance lesson graduates at a special December square dance in their honor, 2 ORCHESIS 3. Pattern and k | singing calls comprise a " tip, " which is square dance Jingo for a pair of dances. Albert Braun, of Victoria, travels to Hays every Thursday as club caller. 4. FORT HAYS STAR PROMENADERS 5. Performing in unison is a vital element of a jazz routine danced to the music of ' Peler Gunn.” Sally Ostmeyer, Dave Giebler, Philip Burhenn, Wanda Rupke, Micki Arm- strong and Marlene Pfieger work to achieve this effect 6. Under the direc- tion of Marilyn Bhghlman, instructor of HPER, Marlene Pfieger. Dave Gie- gler. Philip Burheen and Micki Armstrong practice for the April outdoor con- cert. Orchesis 189 CREATIVE 1. FORT HAYS STATE PLAYERS, i 2 2 . Kansas City, Kan. senior, Michael Maslak, takes a telephone 3 s reservation in the Fort Hays State box office. 3, Kirn Myers, Tucson, Ariz. fresh- man. and Gary Hennerberg, Hollenberg junior, prepare for an upcoming debate. 4. Forensics team members Jenny Thorns, Hays freshman; Becky Beach Tribune junior; Gary Hennerberg, Hollenberg junior; and Karen Gore, Lamed jun- ior, re-enact one of Gore ' s dramatic interpreta- tions 5. Applying spirit gum adhesive to hold her beard in place, SheiEah Philip, Hays senior, completes her make up for the role of Baptista in The Taming of the Shrew. FORT HAYS STATE PLAYERS — 1. Noella Johnson 2. Gayla Huz 3. Sheiiah Philip 4, Cynthia Conch 5. Dr. Lloyd Frerer 6. Bill DoEi 7, Lisa Avrrt 8. Brett Musser 9. Kim Allen 10. Rick Giles 11, Brenda Meder 12. Sherry SearEs 13. Susan Janzen 14. Jill Slickney 15. Becky Beach 16. Karen Gore 17. Gary Earl 18. Neil Miller 19. Peg Kincaid 20. John Keating 21. Nancy Rothe 22. Sharon Meyer 23. Susan Carson 24. Bruce Hayden 25. Jane Bigelow 26. Genell Roberts 27. Julie Furbeck 28. Kathy Scramm 29. Michael Maslak 30. Dr. Suzanne Trauth 31. Tim Hatfield 32. Joyce Rucker. 190 Debate, Forensics CREATIVE Debaters travel extensively; theater groups produce plays Fort Hays State debaters traveled from Kentucky to Califor- nia from Wisconsin to Texas during the year. The group, Gary Hennerberg, Kim Myers, Tim Knapp, Jeff Plier and sponsor Susan Price, competed at UCLA in a debate tourney which ended New Year ' s Eve. enabling them to celebrate in L.A. On the same trip. Knapp put a cigarette, which he thought was out, into a trash can. Halfway through his speech the container burst into flames. There were no inju- ries or damage but the incident proved to be a highlight of the year. The team finished in second place at Kansas State University, fourth place at Iowa State University, and fifth place at Baylor University. The forensics team traveled to many of the same tourna- ments and captured fourth place finishes at Kearney State (Neb.). Bethel College, University of Wisconsin at Eau Claire and University of Arizona. Four major productions, a series of eight one-act plays, three traveling children ' s theatre groups and an advanced acting class production filled the Fort Hays State Players’ year. The group handled all aspects of theatrical productions at Fort Hays State Alpha Psi Omega, national theater honor- ary. selected those eligible for membership from the Players. All activities were jointly planned between the two groups F ort Hays Stare Players } 9 1 CREATIVE ' CCTV tapes library show; KFHS begins live newcasts Students working on CCTV video-taped, edited and pro- duced an instructional TV program, " Forsyth Library: More Than Research. " This 30-minute video-tape, used in fresh- man English classes, was made as an introduction to the facilities and services of Forsyth Library. CCTV broadcasting included Hays Cable channel 12 and Ellis channel 9 " Let ' s Talk, " a community-oriented interview show and newscasts on Tuesday and Thursday nights were produced and taped by the students. Because of a special music survey conducted by KFHS, stu- dents received their choice of music at the times they speci- fied, Results of the survey showed " Top 40, " " Easy Listen- mg, " and " Disco " as the music favorites New programs for KFHS included " Soul Show " produced by Gwen Caro, Great Bend junior; " Golden Oldies, " by Ron Diehl, Hays jun- ior; and live campus news which began in February, 192 KFHS " ’Tr, , 1 Checking picture composition wilh the camera are Don ■ I 2 Geist Hays junior, and Dennis HeJIer Lawrence junior 2. _ — Speech instructor Dave Lefurgey, illustrates how to set lights I lor proper film exposure in Advanced TV production class. 3 . Lilly Walters, Hays senior, tetters a camera card lor CCTV production, 4 Tim May, Colby senior, cues a record for audio presentation as Oiayinka Jawando. Lagos, Nigeria junior operates the control board 5. A KFHS news team of Dale Shrader, McClouth senior: Shelton Benedict Hitl City junior, and Warren Parker, Betpre sophomore, broadcasts campus news which is transmitted to the residence halls by telephone cable CCTV 193 CREATIVE Photographers win awards for media slide presentation With the use of a new color processor and enlarger. Photo- graphic Services was able to automatically develop color slides and prints. Lorraine tl Jack ' ’ Jackson, director of Photo Services, utilzed the new machines to help produce a multi-media slide show. This show was awarded first place in the audio-visual division and in the sub-division of multi-media at the Mid-America District VI Council for Advancement and Support of Educa- tion contest. Bill You mans. Hays freshman, placed third in black and white sports photography at the contest. The Photo Services shoots and prints pictures for the Inform- ation Services, Leader, Reveille, campus departments and personal orders. All photographers are interviewed and hired by Jackson and the secretaries are hired through the work-study program. 1 94 Photogr a phy Servi ces CREATIVE | T 1 2 1, Alter pictures are printed. Com 3 nie Simons, Stockton junior, puts them in a circulating drum for washing 2. All pictures ordered through the Photo Service are printed on sepa- rate proof sheets Lavada Thjessea Peabody junior, locates the negatives when reprints are ordered. 3 Taking pictures for various Photo Service orders are Tom O ' Neill, Hays junior; John Pflughoft, Hays freshman; lhad Allton, Lyons freshman; Dave Shields, Satin a sopho- more; West Wirnsatt, Wichita freshman: and Bill Y ouma ns. Hays freshman. Photography Services 195 CREATIVE Staff’s fall turmoil dissolves under innovative leadership Equipped with the optimism that usually accompanies each tail semester, things progressed as usual tor the State Col- lege Leader staff until the week before Homecoming, when Editor Cecil Ellis resigned for personal reasons. Pat Linville, Goodland senior, filled the position, but the staff spent the remainder of the semester in adjustment and transition. Barbara Glover, Great Bend senior, accepted the editorship for second semester and initiated two new columns, “At Fur- ther Glance 1 ’ and " Earnestly Speaking.” In addition, the Leader was published as two full-sized issues, rather than one full-sized and one tabloid each week. Cartoons by Tom Moorhous, Oakley junior, also became a regular part of the editorial page, When Fort Hays State became a university in April, the news- paper also made a transitional name change — from State College Leader to University Leader. LEADER STAFF — Front row: Mike Stanton, George Hysong, June Rose, Barb Glover. Middle row: Todd Fuller. Steve Gouldie, Becky Ray. Darlene Hammerschmidt, David Ernst, Mike Rome, Betty Feltham, Monette Kumle, Ron Randolph, Bilf Ward, Mike Walker, adviser; Scott Newton Top row; Jenny Thorns, Cindy Muir. Mrke Grover, John Sheehan, Mike Ramsey. Gary Hennerberg. 196 U n j versify Leader CREATIVE 1. ' Al Further Glance a page of I i ! 3 weekly in-depth features on stu- — 7 dent and social issues is an inno- vation established by editorial edi- tor Gary Hennerberg. Hollenberg junior, and news editor Todd Fuller. Wichita senior 2. With the transition to two full-sized papers weekly, there was an increase in display advertising Edi- tor Barb G lover, Great Bend senior: advertising manager June Rose. Lyons senior: and adviser Mike WaJker discuss advertising rales. 3 Man- aging editor Ron Randolph, Liberal senior, pastes up the front page of the election issue 4, LEADER STAFF 5. Copy editor Dave Ernst, author of Earnestly Speaking a satirical coF umn. uses the headliner at She Hays Daily News. With the purchase of an Edltwriler 7200 in April, this is the last year the Leader will use Ihe HDN lypesetting equipment After the machine’s installation, all type for Ihe Leader will be sel on campus. University Leader 1 97 CREATIVE ' 1 As Journalism Day director. 3 4 Dave Adams, Reveille adviser. G conducts a problems workshop for area high school publications advisers. 2. Assistant Editor Connie Nelson. Topeka senior, checks photographs and copy for the special features section 3. Explaining the cover design during a staff meeting. Editor Mar- tin Massaglia, Hays senior, finds that words are not enough 4 REVEILLE STAFF 5. Simple lay- out design is explained to high school journalists at J-Day by Sports Editor Mark Massaglia, Hays junior 6. After joining the staff second semester, Cheryl Schenk, Hays senior, learns picture crop- ping techniques. Her tee-shirt is stamped with a design adapted from the 1917 Reveille cover. The staff bought the shirts to promote the 1977 book and lo create staff unity REVEILLE STAFF — front row: Susan Janzen, Sandy Tedford. Bill Gasper. Kathy Doheriy Mid- dle row: Dave Adams, adviser; Mark Massaglia. Carolyn Cook. Jeri Buffington, Maureen Theo- bald Top row: Marlin Massaglia Connie Nelson, Kim Juenemann, Diane Gasper, Margaret Goff Cindy Ay re, Kathy Schramm, Jacque Magie 198 Reveille CREATIVE Globetrotting ' Reveille ' staff seeks ’destiny from within ' Dallas . . . Chicago . . . Las Vegas . . . Nashville . . . that could be the schedule of a cross country jet, but actually was part of the itinerary of the 1 977 Reveille staff. In order to dis- tribute the 1976 yearbooks during fall enrollment, the editor, assistant editor and adviser flew to Taylor Publishing Co. in Dallas, and returned via U-haul truck with 15,000 pounds of yearbooks. Following a staff picnic in early September and participation in Homecoming activities in October, plans began for the entire staff to journey to the Associated Collegiate Press con- vention in Chicago. In the past, editor and assistant editor flew to the annual event but taking the train enabled fourteen staffers to benefit from the three-day event. Representatives of the staff attended the Society for Collegi- ate Journalists ' national convention in Nashville in March, as well as the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association in Las Vegas in April, ' “Our Destiny Comes from Within” provided the staff with a central theme to develop. Feature stories probing some of the problems facing students of Fort Hays State, pictorial fea- tures, and a new format helped to implement the theme. Reveille 1 99 CREATIVE Fort Hays Criterion draws cyclists from four-state area Student Chapter ot Soil Conservation Society of Ameri- ca dealt mainly with the conservation of all natural resources. Fifteen members comprised the club, with Thane Clark, professor of agriculture, as sponsor. Monthly meetings with guest speakers formed the largest part of the group ' s activities. Mike Bretz. Wallace sophomore, represented the chanter at the state meeting at Colby in June. From June through October the Wheatland Bicycle Club conducted Sunday rides. In October, the Fort Hays Criterion, a 30-mile race, drew riders from Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska and Missouri. With bicycles mounted on special roller frames, the Mall Rollerama brought competitors from the same states in March. The spring outdoor racing season opened with a 55-mile race, the Winter Buster, following the spring break. WHEATLANO BICYCLE CLUB — Front row: Kathy Bailey. Vicki Turner Top row: Rex Berneking. Tim Latas, Greg Zimmerman, Dr Charles Votaw, Tom Bartholomew. Brent Barby. 200 Wheatland Bicycle GEub 1. April meeting guest speaker. Phil Stallman. relates information about weed control lo the Student Chapter of SoiJ Conservation. 2 . STUDENT CHAPTER OF SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY OF AMERICA. 3. Making adjustments on the from wheel of a fellow club member’s bicycle, Rex Bemeking adds air to the tire. 4. WHEATLAND BICYCLE CLUB. 5. While Carolyn Rajewski. Victoria sophomore, counts laps and time, Tim Lalas. Wichita sophomore, pedals at the Mall Rollerama 6, Duane Be fed, Tom Bar- tholomew, Larry Dinges, Dave Wessting, Rex Bemeking and Vicki Turner practice for future races during a Sunday ride at the slate park. Student Chapter of Soil Conservation Society of America 201 PE CLUB — Front row: Marlene Pflieger, Dana Mills, Diane Gasper, Laura Hinman, Patty Lee. Lynette Honor, Middle row: Sheila Mills, Kathy Hixon, Mark Bussen, Bill McWhirter, Judy Besecker, Rich Sieker, Mike Jaco, Cheri Roberts, Sharon George. Top row: Garry Sigle, Ken Kahle, Tom Kearney. Tim Run die, Tom Honor. Bill Lowry, Jim Scott. Steve GouK die, Doug Kirmer. PE Club inducts women; members attend conventions This was the first year for a combined men and women’s PE Club. Formerly an alhmaJe group, the new organization proved successful, giving the group a larger and more active membership. Among the club’s projects was a booth at GktoberfesL Coins were hidden in a large pile of hay, and customers paid to hunt for them during limited time periods. Other activities were a car wash and a chili supper at the Memorial Union. PE Club members attended two conventions: the state com vention in Wichita, and the regional convention in Cheyenne, Wyo. One member, Keri Kahle, Hoxie sophomorej was elected state president. 202 PE Club DEPARTMENTAL 1. PE CLUB. 2 ♦ Paddling toward the finish line, Tim Rundle. Logan 3 — 1 — -senior, is instrumental in boosting A the PE Club to victory in Games Unlimited 3. Jim Scott, instructor of HPER, is PE Cfub s sponsor who helps plan and coordinate activities 4 A prize- winning float, which was jointly built by PE Club and the Women s Recre- ation Association, is puiled down Main S eel during the Homecoming parade. Oct 1 6 PE Club 203 DEPARTMENTAL WRA organizes Play Day; SCEC aids Special Olympics Women’s Recreation Association sponsored many activi- ties including a caramel apple and popcorn ball booth at Oktoberfest, a Homecoming float, pizza and skating parties and a fun night. One of WRA’s major projects was " Play Day,” a Saturday during which 145 Hays junior high students participated in swimming and basketball, under the direction of WRA mem- bers. The spring banquet was May 15 at the Sirloin Stock- ade. Recognized as the chapter with the greatest membership increase, the Student Council for Exceptional Children won an award at the state convention in Wichita. The group provided monthly parties for handicapped adults and was instrumental in setting up the Special Olympics in Salina, as well as coaching and supervising the Olympic competitors. Monthly meetings involved professional speak- ers such as Torey Hayden, Earned State Hospital administra- tor, who spoke about teaching severely handicapped per- sons. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front row: Susan Shanahan, Sherry Homeier, Sherri Hicks, Helen Arnoldy, Barbara Staab. Top row: Jim Munsey, Vicki Bobinmeyer. Nina McNeaL Barbara Rankin, Louise McCall, Denise Hein, Wilma Lewallen, Jon Rosell. 204 Student Council for Exceptional Children DEPARTMENTAL WOMEN S RECREATION ASSOCIATION — Front row: Kathy Graft, Rhonda Meeker, Sharon George. Middle row: Alice Griffin, Rodin Campbell, Brenda Adams, Melinda Derowitsch, Laura Hinman, Mary Faidley. Oralea Moore, Mary Gulliekson. Top row: Carol Fowler. Orvene Johnson, adviser; Barbara Rankin, Deb Heikes. Joyce Greif, Martha Mar’ lin. FT-rn 2 1 . Telling a story to a child ai the Community Day Care Center is Wilma lewallen, Oakley senior. 2 . WOMEN S RECREATION , 4 -LaSSOCIATION. 3. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN 4. Preparing lo leave the rink afler the WRA skat- ing party in January, Joyce Greif, Osborne sophomore, and Brenda Adams, Osborne sophomore, take off rolls to pul on soles. 5. At WRA Fun Night. Carol Fowler, Centralia junior, and Nancy Deihl. Satina senior, team up for a badminton game Women’s Recreation Association 205 CHEMISTRY CLUB — Front row: Tad Hardy, Mike Moyers Top row: Joe Oldham. Barb Gertsner, Steve Niihaus, Sandy Werth. Mike Stephenson, Schlageck, Robert Richards, Chad Issinghoff, Katherine Teller. Anthony Jeff De lea mp, Deborah Delcamp, Lori Jarboe, I t 1. Dr. Max Rumpel, professor of — — 2 chemistry, presents the Outstand- . Ling Senior Chemistry Student [ s award to Joe Schlageck, Russell senior, at the Chemistry Club ' s spring banquet. Joan Rumpel remains seated. 2, At the Geology Club picnic in October, Bruce Fields, Wichita senior, and Jim Musgrove, Great Bend senior, discuss forming an intramural football team. 3 + CHEMISTRY CLUB. 4. During a chemistry department open house in March, Tad Hardy. Scott City sophomore, performs ' magic ' tricks for grade school children. 5. STERNBERG GEOLOGY CLUB. 206 Chemistry Club DEPARTMENTAL Chemists host 25 activities, group forms intramural team Sternberg Geology Club sponsored several speakers and student papers during the year, including Dr. Paul Frank, from Akron University, whose topic was " Cretaceous Bios tratigaphy ot Dakota Sandstone 1 and Ken Wallace. Hays graduate student, who presented his paper entitled " Codefl Sandstone. 11 The club also had two picnics and participated in intramural basketball, football, softball and volleyball, About 25 activities were on the Chemistry Club ' s agenda. These included the sponsorship of such speakers as Dr Ray Wymer from Oak Ridge National Laboratory, and Dr, Dolliss Geren, from the University of Arkansas; eight films; a picnic; and a Halloween party. The fall banquet featured John Spi- cer, an FHS alumnus involved in research at KU Medical Center. By selling textbooks, old glassware from the chemistry department, goggles and aprons for lab students, the club was able to raise money for its activities. They awarded a $250 scholarship to the outstanding junior club member, published a monthly newsletter and gave magic shows at the Homer B. Reed Center, the Hays Day Care Center and the Science Open House, STERNBERG GEOLOGY CLUB — Front row: Peg Talian, Joni Ross, del Top row: Mike Wilson, Sieve Alstrom, Curl Longpine. Ray Suter, Jim Bruce Fields. Ed Hesher. Janis Thiefen. Middle row: Dale Gnidovec, Musgrove, Joe Patten Nancy Hilscher, David Brewer. El win Wifds. John Washburn, John Run- Slernberg Geology Club 207 DEPARTMENTAL Rodeo group builds pens; club plans judging contests Fort Hays Rodeo Club members built additional horse pens as a work project and doubled the area available for mem- bers ' livestock. In October they held a match ride with Kan- sas State University and another one with FHS alumni. Mem- bers also competed in rodeos at colleges and junior colleges throughout Kansas and Oklahoma. The Twelfth Annual Fort Hays State Spring Rodeo was a $1 4,000 event with approxi- mately 1 5 schools competin g. Emphasizing membership. Fort Hays State Block and Bri- die Club promoted their organization with a display booth at the spring KJLS Farm and Home Show. The group supported the livestock judging team and was responsible for the organization of the October Junior Colle- giate Judging Contest, an April 4-H and FFA Judging Con- test and the May Little International Fitting and Showing Con- test. Social activities included a membership party; a Christ- mas dance; a May awards banquet; and an " end-of-the- year” party May 1 0, BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB — Front row: Dale Younker, Kurl Glendening, Dave Sexsgn, Elaine Dinket, Leon Kuhn, Darrell Keller, Kevin Alpers, Ed Sutton, Alien Dinkel. Middle row: Dan Kennedy, Terry Koops. Anne Haag, Diane Schmetdler, Terry Hopp, Rob Jennison Top row: Dari Henson, Dr Garry Brower, sponsor: Mike Bellar, Dr John McGaugh. sponsor; Tom Medens, Joe Cornwell, John Henry 208 Block and Bridle Club DEPARTMENTAL RODEO CLUB — Front row; Connie Vanlerberg, Anne Haag, Vickie Bobinmeyer. Nancy Jensby Second row: Mark Hill, Dennis Neel and, Danny Elam, Rob Branting, Frank Barr, Richard Osborn, Chuck Wilker, Kelly Wilson, Don VanCampen, Mark Studley, Rob Cross, Dennis McCombs, Harold Thurston Top row; Rick Shaver. Darrell Keller. Joe Brown, Randy Sherman. Craig Kerbs, Lex Bush, Rusty Carson, Gary Rolland. Bruce Brooks. 1 , 2 3 A free ride on the Rodeo Club ' s practice bucking machine 3 " was the reward for buying an advance rodeo- ticket. Mark — — 4 s Studley, North Platte. Neb. freshman, displays his skill aboard | 6 the iron horse. ' 2. RODEO CLUB. 3. BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB 4 , Rodeo Queen Anne Studley, Saiina junior, rides around the arena at the FHS Twelfth Annual Spring Rodeo. 5, The livestock judging team, sup- ported by Block and Bridle Club, won the Sweepstakes Trophy in Marysville, Mo., and other awards at Denver, Fort Worth, and Houston. Front row: Dari Henson. Allen Dinkel, Kevin Alpers Second row: Terry Koops. Darrell Kel- ler, Joe Cornwell. Top row: Dr. John McGaugh. sponsor: Larry Insley. spon- sor 6, In the beet cattle division of the Little International Fitting and Show- ing Contest. Tom Mertens, Meade junior, prepares hts steer for the judges discriminating eyes. Rodeo Club 209 DEPARTMENTAL STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION OF KANSAS — Front row: Mary Beth Waiters. Joann Hamman. Mary Anne Kennedy. Charfa Doyle. Volene Macek, Tammy Graber. Gene Quint. Dave Hrabe, Lorraine Simpson. Middle row: Nancy Mishfer Karen Michael. Karen Jackson. Joan Hoffman. Janis Jilg. Linda Samuefson, Jan Dugan. Deb Zerr, Sue Ranter. Dawn Berry, Terri Lungren Top row: Mary Jo Brown, Kim Hutchins, Nurses stress patient rights; SKNEA attends convention A " Patient Rights " workshop, designed to inform people of their rights during hospital stays, was a major undertaking for the Student Nurses Association of Kansas (SNAK). The workshop sponsored such speakers as Lee J. Dunn, KU Medical Center lawyer. Three SNAK members were sent from Hays to the national convention in Miami. Other activi- ties included collecting for the March of Dimes and having a picnic in May. The student chapter of the Kansas National Education Association, SKNEA, sent four members to the state con- vention at Lindsborg, where they heard such speakers as Beverly Wolkow, NEA executive director, and participated in workshops for different educational levels. While there, Susan Yoder, Sedgewick freshman, was elected associate vice-president of District V, and Yoianda Gutierrez, Sharon Springs junior, was awarded an NEA scholarship. Four SKNEA officers went to Topeka for a one-day planning ses- sion in September 2 1 0 Sfudenf Nurses Assn, of Kansas DEPARTMENTAL 1 1 , STUDENT NURSES ASSOCiA- — TION OF KANSAS. 2. Conversing A at the SKNEA spring picnic. Susan Voder. Haven freshman, and Wil- liam Glatlin. associate professor of education, choose their drinks. 3, At the fall bloodmobile. student nurse Dawn Berry, Lenora junior, takes Oiood pressures of students planning to donate blood, 4 . STUDENT KANSAS NATIONAL EDU- CATION ASSOCIATION STUDENT KANSAS NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION — Front Schremmer. Colleen Hafliger, Diana Hickel, Martin Vieyra. Top row: Ann row: Marcia Woolley. Kitty Wells, Belinda Steckline. Jean Kay Morns, Linder. Ann TatkenhorsL David Unruh, William Claflin. adviser Yolanda Guherrez, Mary F Brown Middle row: Rhonda Hess, Joquita Student Kansas National Education Association 21 1 DEPARTMENTAL “F 3 4 $ 6 f. By sanding the bases. Jeff Goad. Great Send junior, com- pletes the individual trophies for the Industrial Arts Fair 2 . Charlie Rupp. Hays senior, and Rob Davis. Shawnee sopho- more. use the drill press to bore holes in the trophy bases 3. At the February hamburger feed. Ron Busse, Goodland senior, puts catsup on his sandwich, 4, Pausing to cool off, Bruce Graham, Miltonvale junior, relaxes at the EPT-IAC spring picnic. 5,. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB. 6. EPSI- LON PI TAU. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB — Front row: Jim Walters. Dan Barton, Keith Motzner, Alan Kaufman, Dave Ward, Greg Bach. Bob Patterson, Jon Friesen, Steve Paul. Charlie Rupp Middle row: Bruce Balen, Jay Poore, Alan Dinkei, Jim Cooper, Alan Greiner, Dave Weeks. Dave Wind hoi Si Brian Boucher, Tim Giliogly. Doug Durr, Robert Wertenberger, Alan Ruda, Top row: Steve Campbell, Don Melby. Todd Toll, Chris Weller, Dr, C R Cain. Don Baliuch, Pete Meagher. Mark Melby, J. D. Dechanl. Myron Schlegal, Greg Babcock, Greg Dult, Blaine Johnson. Ralph Sunley, Ron Busse. Gary Shipley, Daryl Mar- esch. 21 2 Industrial Arts Club EPSILON PI TAU — Front row: Don Melby, David Ward, Steve Paul. Second row: Don Balluch, Robert Wertenberger. Doug Durr Third row: Myron Senegal, J D Dechant, Dave Weeks, Greg Babcock Top row: Dr. C. R. Gain, Don Barton, Jim Walters. Blaine Johnson, Dave Windholz. Handmade trophies, plaques given at Industrial Arts Fair In April, the Industrial Arts Club sponsored the Western Kansas Industrial Arts Fair for area high school students. All awards, either trophies or plaques, were made by club mem- bers during scheduled work nights second semester. Anyone enrolled in an industrial arts course — auto- mechanics, upholstery, carpentry, electronics, metals, plas- tics, wood working or visual communications — was eligible for membership. Epsilon Pi Tau, professional industrial arts honorary, selected members from students showing leadership and service to the field. The Fort Hays State Chapter helped to compile the annual International business letter, I AC and EPT held most of their activities on a joint basis since all members of EPT belonged to IAC. These activities included a hamburger feed each semester and a picnic in April. Epsilon Pi Tau 213 |— GOVERNMENTAL Vice-presidential search proves ' third time’s a charm’ Upon the resignation of Michael Staab, Sandy (Stenzel) Johnson assumed the student body president ' s office during the summer of 1976. Johnson nominated Kris Disney and then Kristi Parry to fill the vacancy in the vice presidency; however, both failed to obtain the required two-thirds ratifica- tion of Student Senate. Johnson ' s third choice. Brent Haid- er man, was approved. The Senate witnessed the resigna- tions of several other major officers in the fall, but most of those positions were iater filled. An assault seminar, which focused on rape as a community problem, was sponsored by the Student Government Asso- ciation (SGA) in December. Speakers from the community discussed medical and police views, and the legal processes involved after sexual assault occurs. SGA also instituted a book exchange file for students needing to buy or sell books. Work began on enlarging the SGA office by remodeling the area adjacent to it. A student copy center and an area for research materials are planned for the added space STUDENT SENATE — Front row: Jac Jensik, Gary Hennerberg, Brent Haider man, Kevin Manz, Dave Gabel. Dave Taxter. Pat Sargent Top row: John Sheehan, Ed Pratt, Lyle Staab. Sandy Johnson. Betsy Luker, Lois Rupp, Dean lippoid. Joy Wyatt, Rick Allton. Melissa Brack. 214 Student Senate GOVERNMENTAL STUDENT SENATE — Front row: Bob Gonzales, Dave Shields. Kim Grant. Dale Bolltg, Howard Divelbiss, Kristi Parry, Clark Hay. Top row: Warren Cooksey. Keith Motzner, Bianca Johnson. Mike Moyers, Larry Dreiling. Tammy Perry, Jeff Seibei, Susan Morrison 2 1. Representing students in court, handling student ghev- — — ances and maintaining communication between the students. : t faculty and administration are just a few of the responsibilities 3 of Student Body Liaison Dave Shields. Salina sophomore. 2, and 3. STUDENT SENATE. 4. Finished with an afternoon full of committee meetings. Brent Halderman. Long Island. Kan. freshman and student body vice-president, heads for home. 5. Student Body President Sandy Johnson. WaKeeney junior, reviews the Deshny Statement. an oulline of future plans for Fort Hays Stale. Student Senate 215 GOVERNMENTAL ASK registers FHS voters, conducts telephone survey Voter information cards, designed to measure student voter participation, were distributed by the Associated Students of Kansas (ASK), during fail enrollment. Of the 2 f 306 cards returned 1 ( 447 students were registered. This motivated ASK to begin an intensive student voter registration drive in coop- eration with the Ellis County Clerk ' s office, A telephone survey conducted in the fall, gave the iocal ASK group an idea of what issues sfudents wanted supported state-wide. Among the issues were the Guaranteed Student Loan Act; an amendment to require the Board of Regents to give prior notice of hearings to increase tuition; and Self- Help, a legal device which allows tenants to do minor repairs at their landlord ' s expense. Rick A!lton f Hays senior, served as ASK director from May 1976, to February 1977, when he resigned to devote more time to his academic work, Stan Teasley, Phillipsburg junior, took the post until May when he was elected to the position of Student Government Association president. Bob Was- inger, Hays sophomore, was then selected as Teasley ' s replacement. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF KANSAS — Front row: Kevin Manz, Cindy Stockdale, Doug Ob lander Top row: Rick AH- ton, Larry Rempe, Gary Hennerberg, Jeff Seibel, Lyle Staab. 2 1 6 Assoc i ated St udents ot Kansas GOVERNMENTAL 1 1. Taking advantage of the warm fall weather, freshman class 3 2 president Pat Sargent of Ransom, looks over some class , 1. notes, 2. Citing lack of time to devote to studies, Kris Disney of 4 5 Eliis. resigned her junior class president position in the fall atiof having previously lost the Student Senate vice-presidential nomination by one vole Z, Bob Gonzales, Garden City senior class president and Homecoming activities coordinator, announces ihe start of the annual lug- of-war, 4, ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF KANSAS, 5. Susan Morrison, Min- neapolis, Kan., sophomore class president, takes a break between Student Senate committee meetings Class Officers 217 GOVERNMENTAL MUAB — Front row: Karen Keller. Cindy Pennie, Deana Bowman. Cindy Balthazar, Kathy Donley. Top row: Jan Larimer. Jim Balthazar, Bill Cady, Mark Shukman. Tony McGraw, Kathy Flaharty, Meda Woods, Mary Kay Schmidt be rger t. MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD 2. TIGER PAWS 3. About 600 students at the Halloween ball listened to the “five-member hard rock ' 1 band Stratus from Wichita 4. Chip- ping off putty from wtndows at the FHS Lake Retreat at Cedar Bluff Reservoir, Howard Divelbiss, Hays senior, helps MUAB win second place in the Pitch-in Campaign 5. One of the Tiger Paws ' services included ushering at the Miss Fort Hays Hays City Scholarship Pageant Shelley LaShell, Utica junior, hands a program to George Armbruster, Lindsborg sophomore. 6, Under the direction of Marilyn Bright man, instructor of HPER. Karen Keller, Hays senior, and Chris Janzen. Hays special student, boo- gie ' ' to the music at one of two MUAB-sponsored Disco Dance Workshops 218 Memo ria I Un ion Activiti es Boa rd GOVERNMENTAL TIGER PAWS — Front row: Janet RoMing, Sherry LaShelt. Karen Keller Second row: Margie Zellner. Anita Pfannenstiel, Nancy Prusa, Third row: Margie Rupp. Denise Hein. Doris Dringer, Carol Donnell Top row: Shelley Ward, Genell Roberts, Margaret Orth. Vickie McCormick, Fern Tittle. Fall Kick-Off stirs up spirit; Tiger Paws organize pageant To stir up spirit for the football season, the Memorial Union Activities Board began its fait schedule with a Kick-Off dance and picnic. Designed for FHS students, faculty, alumni and the community, the Kick-Off included musical perform- ances by the blue-grass band “Sagebrush, " the Fort Hays Singers, " Eric Vaughn and the Kosmic Kowboys, " and a belly dance by Marilyn Brightman, instructor of HPER. A bar- becue was served in the evening on the banks of Big Creek, Six major pop concerts, among them Neil Sedaka, ZZ Top, and Seals and Crofts; numerous coffeehouses; speakers Jeane Dixon and Ralph Nader; films; and art exhibits were other attractions on campus throughout the year. The organization also cleaned up the FHS lake retreat as part of the Leader-sponsored Pitch-In campaign. For their efforts they took second place in the competition. Services provided by Tiger Paws included selling tickets, ushering at concerts and helping with Homecoming and Par- ents Day. The women also decorated the Memorial Union for Christmas and organized the Miss Fort Hays Hays City Scholarship Pageant. Tiger Paws 219 HONORARY Phi Eta Sigma initiates 18; AAA gives $50 to loan fund Alpha Lambda Delta, a freshman honorary, provided several services to the college and community during the year. Among those were assisting at the bloodmobile, during which they directed the donors to the snack tables and dis- tributed juic e. In addition, the group passed out ballots dur- ing student elections and contributed $50 to the Emergency Loan Fund. Two initiations were held during the year, one in October and one in March, giving the organization a total of 50 members. Prior to the March initiation, a party was sponsored for pro- spective members to introduce them to the honorary ' s activi- ties. Phi Eta Sigma acquired 1 8 new members at the March 8 ini- tiation, The group, a freshman honorary, required a 3.5 grade point average for membership. PHI ETA S3GMA ' — Front row: Gary Wilson, Rod Betts, Tad Hardy, Timothy Doughty, Slave Minor, Kevin Dreiling, Kevin Manz, Anne Evans. Middle row: Dr. Harold Eickhoff, Melissa Brack. Thomas Binder, Robert Weidhard, Tom Karlin, Marilyn Locke, Dr. Ralph Coder. Top row: Mike Schardien. adviser; Don Melby. Cliff Rippe, Dave Kacirek. Bob Reeh, Jeff Reist, Mike Pauls, Jim Eggleston, Tom Meagher, Dr Gerald Toma nek. Dr. Richard Burnelt 220 Phi Eta Sigma HONORARY ALPHA LAMDA DELTA — Front row: Ronda Cottrell, Connie Scherr, Cindy Shively, Cindy Albin, Cindy Ay re. Second row: Glenda Welch, Susan Har- ries, Melanie Hacerott, Tareia Vogelgesang, Margaret Goff, Deb Martin, Kathryn James, Robbie Belcher, Louise Goody, Rosann Rajewski, Gaye Hender- son, Sandra Tedford. Third row: Diane Kunze, Cynthia Aistrup. Mary Ann Aylward, Sharon Stecklein, Alyce Benneb Karma Greenwood, Melissa Brack, Susan Jones, Tish Bohme. Top row: Dorothy Knoll, Jo Roen, Helen Kinderknechl, Laurie Ketterl, Lois Ramsey, Karen Iwanski, Kathy Calvert, Janet Vogler, Denise Scott, Vickie McCormick, Deb Cate. JL 1 , Tad Hardey. Scott City sophomore, signs the Phi Eta Sigma f honor while members Richard Pierce, Hays senior, and Albrecht, Russell junior, watch. 2 . ALPHA LAMBDA PHI ETA SIGMA. 4 . Dorothy Knoll, administative liaison for Alpha Lambda Delta, awards initiate Cindy Albin, Sylvan Grove sophomore, her ALD pin, as president Deb Martin, Tescott sophomore, observes. 5. Denise Scott, Waldo sophomore, and Susan Jones, Hill City sophomore, take their turn at the student election table. F roll of hono Rick Albre DELTA. 3, Alp ha Lambda Del ta 221 HONORARY Hays group organizes, hosts Spurs Regional Convention Hosting the Spurs Regional X! Convention Nov, 5-6 for the first time in its three-year history, the FHS Spurs chapter spent much of the fall semester planning the weekend of activities. The six chapters from Kansas, Indiana and Nebraska who were represented met to exchange ideas for chapter projects and to discuss how National Spurs operate. Dr. Bill Jeliison, dean of students, spoke to about one-hun- dred Spurs about student leadership for the convention ' s final banquet. Members of the sophomore honorary, ushered at Parents ' Day and decorated a Christmas tree at the Mali. On the tree were place cards telling the viewers that Spurs was a service organization, not only to the campus but to the community as well. They also participated in the Community Club Awards program. This year ' s group decided on slack outfits instead of dresses for the chapter uniform, in anticipation of the cold winter months. 222 Spurs HONORARY SPURS — 1. Sharon Barton 2. Sarah Smith 3. Marianne McMullen 4, Sandy Tedford 5. Gay Henderson 6. Kim Mewlin 7, Rosann Rajewski 8. Vir- ginia Bornholdl 9. Joyce Koester 10. Karme Greenwood It. Janet Vogler 12. Nancy Goldsby 13. Nadine Fountain 14. Susan Jones 15. Connie Scherr 16. Deb Martin 17. Karen Michel 18. Darla Dubbert 19. Phyhs Stu- der 20. Melanie Hackerott 21 . Denise Scott 22. Lois Denning 23. Sheree Eller 24. Nanci Sloan 25. Elizabeth Wilson 26. Diane Kunze 27. Ramona Weigel 28. Louise Gaudy 29. Karen Iwanski 30. Rita Kreutzer 31. Joyce Schmeidler 32. Debbie Hansen 33. Pat ZiegJer 34. Verna Smith 35. Cindy Albin 36. Mary Ann Aylward 37. Helen Kinderknecht 38. Linda Ford 39. Robbie Belcher 40. Bobbie Jo Dreiling 41. Cindy Ayre 42. Susan Morrison, a 1, Lois Dennmg, Hays sophomore, and Denise Scott r Waldo — i — p- sophomore, show that Christmas cheer and goodwill abounds at the Spurs gift exchange in December 2. SPURS 3. Steak 4 was on the final banquet menu atthe Regional Spurs Conven- tion at FHS tn November. Kearney State representatives dine and converse with members from other Spurs chapters 4. Receiving the " Spur of the Year ' award in a humorous skit at the convention. Hays chapter president, Sarah Smith, Dodge City sophomore, is a little surprised at the present. ' 5. Spur member Janet Vogler, Waterville sophomore, prepares to usher and answer questions at the Parents ' Day program in September. Spurs 223 HONORARY Mortar Board aids elderly, ups GPA eligibility standard Doubts were dispelled and no unusual problems arose con- cerning the induction of men into Mortar Board, previously an all-women honorary. Because of an increased number of students eligible, the local chapter decided to change one of its membership requirements by raising the grade point aver- age required for consideration from 3.0 to 3.25. Members attended the regional convention at Lincoln Neb., in October, where goals were set for the year. The FHS chap- ter travelled the longest distance to the convention but had the largest representation there. Mortar Board distributed Reveilles at enrollment and pro- grams at Parents ' Day; helped with voter registration; worked at student elections and Homecoming registration booths; gave a Halloween party for Good Samaritan Home residents and Day Care children; and took the elderly Christmas shop- ping, Spring semester involved selecting new members. MORTAR BOARD — 1 . Deana Bowman; 2 , Kimberly Juenemann; 3 . Lilly Walters; 4 . Nancy Diehl; 5 Deb Branson; 6 . Helen Amoldy; 7 . Jeanette Watson; 8 , Brenda Hamm; 9 Phyllis Wendler: 10 Kristi Parry; 1 1 , Karla Wal i, 12 Jolene Karst; 13 Debbie Cowefl; 14 . Kathi McGinness; 15 Nadine Bishop; 16 . Carolyn Cook; 17 . Judy Semrad: 18 Jeff Curtis; 19 . Brad Rigor; 20 Diana Redger; 21 Mary Lou Welter: 22 . Gary Fredrickson; 23 Teresa Nutt; 24 Matasha Otte; 25 . Janis Jiig; 26 . Pam Hyde: 27 . Nancy Moxter. 28 . Duane Coyle; 29 . Jo Jean Schulle; 30 , Becky Kipp: 31 . Donna Schmidt. 224 Mortar Board HONORARY 1, Decisions always come with t — —Christmas shopping, and Andy 5 Ferguson, Good Samarilan Home resident, is no exception. Nancy Moxter, Gawker City senior, helps Andy select the correct shirt size. 2. Working al a registration table during Homecoming, is another service performed by Mortar Board Aiumni were encouraged to sign the guest book and renew old acquaintances 3, Doug Bray. Minneapolis senior, one of the few male members of Mortar Board, hands a Parents " Day program to Annette Friesen, Dodge City freshman 4 . MOR- TAR BOARD 5, Halloween parties are fun tor all ages, Kim Juenemann, Rexford senior and Donna Schmidt, Catherine senior, serve refresh- ments to their Good Samaritan Home guests Mortar Board 225 HONORARY Phi Kappa Phi initiates 81; eye bank drive sees suceess One of Seventh Cavalry’s most successful activities was the eye bank drive in April. During the drive, a record 1 25 people donated their eyes for use after their death. Other projects included chauffeuring dignitaries at the Homecoming parade, and assisting the Hays Beautification Committee by picking up litter along the highways leading into Hays. Mem- bers also donated a total of 1 5 pints of blood at the bloodmo- bile. At Phi Kappa Phi’s twenty-fourth annual dinner, April 18, 81 faculty, alumni, graduate students, seniors and juniors were initiated into the interdisciplinary honorary. The Felten Piano Trio, featuring music faculty members Edwin Moyers, Jim Bailey and Byrnell Figler, provided musical entertainment, and Dr. Elton Beougher, professor of mathematics, gave the formal address. SEVENTH CAVALRY — Front row: Ranciy Reece Doug Bray, Chuck Kevin Manz. Steve Homofac. Rod Betts Top row: Rodd Miller. Don Melby. Conieau Deb Holopirek. Colleen Mora in, Caro! Donnell, Gary Wilson. Jeff Curtis. Lyle Slaah, Craig Goodell 226 Sevenlh Cavalry HONORARY L 1, Jim EggEeston. Earned sophomore, and Gary Wilson. Digh 4 ton junior are two of those who joined Seventh Cavalry at the — — nonorary s fall initiation 2. Beginning the discussion for the election of officers for the 1 977-78 academic year is Jeff Cur- tis. Hays senior and Seventh Cavalry president 3 SEVENTH CAVALRY 4, PH! KAPPA PHI PHI KAPPA PHI — Facility: Dr. John Klier, Dr. Charles Votaw Alumni: Jerry Crockett. Lois Lee Myerly Graduate Students: David Adams Mary Brown, Connie Busch. Edgar Campbell, Leonard Day. Gregory Dunn t Beuna Fisher, Elaine Franks, Gail Keady, Mary King William Moffitt, Steven Otters. Kenneth Ross. James Schaffer, Virginia Slimmer. Pamela Wagner Seniors: Linda Alien. Elizabeth Avnt Richard Bauer, Bruce Benyshek. Cindy Blackwil! Beverly Boggess, Kim Boyd. Debra Branson, Douglas Bray Charles Comeau. Rena Corke Paula Craven Bradley Dawson Patricia Engelhard!. Sarah EventL Nancy f-etsch Janet Flamik. Cecilia Giebler Virginia Hammer, Holly Hope Sharon Jarmer. Jams Jilg Allyn Kaufman n k Marta Kck- haefer Sandra Koenig, Joan Landwehr. Pamela Leiker, Sheri Long, Rila Luck. Charles Lundblsd, Karen MoReynolds. Rosanne Meier. Todd Miller, Mane Nauer. Stanley NewquisL Matasha One, Rosemary Popelka, Barbara Pnnc Randall Reece, Pamela Rollings. Bernice Ruda, Marilyn Ryan. Darlene Sawyer. Mary Kay Schippers. Elizabeth Schmeidler. C Diane Schryor, Jo Jean Schultz. Lyle Stand Judilh Walker. Karen Wallace. Rila Williams, Gary Walker. Juniors: Dawn Berry. Gwen Kirmei I ' homas 1 .eighlon, Sheila h Philip, Nancy Prusa, Lynnette Smith, William Ward, Ramona Weigel, Teresa Wiflrs Phi Kappa Phi 227 HONORARY 1. After donating a pint of blood. — 2 Lyle Slaab, Hays senior, is 3 „ .escorted by an Alpha Lambda 4 - Delta member to tree soup and orange juice. 2. During the spring bloodmobile, 215 plasma pint containers were collected, 3. As part of the " Pitch in " campaign, Jett Feist, Downs sophomore, picks up trash near Big Creek. 4, FALL PLEDGES. 5, ALPHA KAPPA PSL FALL PLEDGES — Front row: Kent Fuller, Dean Lippold. Oval Weber, Ken Lahman, Terry Vink Middle row: Mark Kreutzer. Dave Keeling. Mike Bowles. Steve Minor. John Delmez. Gary Martens, Richard Herman. Kerry Andrews Top row: Ernie Vanderbur. Car! Helfrich, Allyn Kaufman. Robert Neidert, Jeff Feist. Jim Eggleston, Scott C rites. Greg Sei be!, Geoff Norris 228 Alpha Kappa Psi HONORARY Alpha Kappa Psi attends regional, national meetings In addition to their almost traditional activities of ticket taking at Gross Memorial Coliseum and sponsoring the Red Cross Bfoodmobile, Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fra- ternity, traveled to the regional and national conventions and spent spring break in St. Louis. Twelve members attended the regional convention in Colum- bia, Mo., during November. Twenty went to the national con- vention at Atlanta, Ga,, in August, and in order to observe management procedures and techniques, 10 Alpha Kappa Psi members spent March 12-1 7 in St. Louis at various busi- nesses and industries. A Homecoming social and spring banquet for alumni, a Christmas dinner, spring picnic and participation in the " Pitch In 1 campaign, rounded out the year. ALPHA KAPPA PSI — Front row: Doug Meyer. Bill Wallace. Steve Schmalzried . Jack Logan. Bob Armstrong. Roger Glick. Middie row: Roger Geyer, Perry BedienL Lyle Staab. Andy Rupp, Dave Rotl. Randy Kelly, Brad Rigor. Pat Giersch, Clay Hay. Dave Elmore Top row: Larry Huser. Gary Friesen. Jim Van Diest. Mark. Whalen. Ed Harbin. Ed Pratt. Grant Sager. Mike Slingsby, Lance Reimer r Rod NettzeL J. D. Dechant. Jerry Korbe. Alpha Kappa Psi 229 ' DEPARTMENTAL 5BA grows from 9 to 55; group teaches classes, tutors The Lambda Chapter of Pi Omega Pi s a national business teacher education honor society, conducted membership drives in the fall and spring. As a group, they co-sponsored the fall and spring bloodmobiles, and promoted their organi- zation with a booth at Qktoberfest and a pamphlet table dur- ing Senior Weekend, Throughout the year, members substituted for teachers of business classes on campus, and provided the college and community with tutoring service in typing and shorthand. Increasing its membership from nine to 55 Phi Beta Lambda, national professional business organization, became the second largest chapter in the state. Monthly meetings featured community businessmen as guest speak- ers. Service projects tor the fall included providing transportation for the elderly to Oktoberfest and helping with the bloodmo- bile. As a joint Valentine ' s Day project with G J Florists, the chapter sold and delivered flowers on campus. The group also sold two-year planning calendars and stationery as a money-making project. In February, nine members attended the state Phi Beta Lambda conference at Emporia. Six of these won awards in competitive events in business and business-related sub- jects, and two, Ruth Ann Fry, WaKeeney junior, and Michelle Leiker. Hays sophomore, were named to Who ' s Who in Phi Beta Lambda. PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Carla Schulte, Deb Henderson, Julie Engel Ruth Ann Fry, Connie Jones, Donna Carlisle. Michelle Lerker Cindy Jarmer Deb Pfannensliel. Katherine Jensen Top row: Patricia Rhoades, sponsor: Debbie Jennings. Lori York. Sara Howard. Karol Jones, Rosann Rajewski. Cindy Leitner. Penny West, Janice Herman, Karen Wtndholz, Diana Schmidt. Barbara La!a, Barbara Binder. Kathy Milieu Karen Gourley. Gina Mahoney. Melony Bird, Alice Glodfeity, Glenda Welch, Gay la Ward. Philip Sturgis, sponsor 230 Phi Beta Lambda DEPARTMENTAL M I . Branch manager of St. Joseph ' s -Credit Union, Bert Riedel, outlines aspects of credit unions and money management during a spring Phi Beta i ambda meeting Z + PI OMEGA Pi. 3 Phi Bela Lambda made over $bQ selling flowers with G J Florists. Dr Howard Rey- nolds, professor of botony, contemplates mak- ing a purchase as Dorothy Townson, florist, Donna Carlisle. Oberlin junior, and Glenda Welch, Haddam sophomore, hope for a sale. 4. PHI BETA LAMBDA, 5 Substitute teaching for Jo Durr in Elementary Typing class, Rowena Hafner, Palco junior, gives instructions to John Earl, WaKeeney freshman Pi Omega Pi 231 i 1 Mike Pipkin, Hays senior, and his wife. Mary, enjoy a hot — — dog al the Psi Chi “get acquainted picnic, " 2. At a Kappa Mu — 4 — LFpsilon meeting. Kent Huffman, Sharon Springs senior, gives r, techniques on building poly-hedion models 3. Speaking about a program for controlied drinking for alcoholics Barbara Szweisfis, Hays graduate student presents her research paper at Psi Chi Day 4. KAPPA MU EPSILON 5. PSI CHI KAPPA MU EPSILON Front row: Charles Votaw. adviser, Masoud Tabatabai, Kent Huffman. Orvefi Ettei adviser Top row: Mike Moy- ers, Robert Niger, Kevin preiling. Bernice Ruda. Ramona Weigel Nancy Asehwege. Dean a Bowman. Mary Kay Schippers 232 K a ppa M u E psi Ion HONORARY Lecturers, film, research examine psych, math areas Among the year’s projects for Psi Chi, psychology honor- ary, were a membership drive and the sponsorship of speak- ers such as Dr, Tom Jackson and Dr. John Gurski, assistant professors of psychology. Author-psychiatrist Dr. Thomas Szasz was featured speaker for Psi Chi Day, April 6. His topics were " Psychiatry and Law: Cure and Control, " and " Schizophrenia: The Sacred Symbol of Psychiatry, " Several departmental research papers were also presented that day. Monthly meetings involving guest lecturers or films stressing mathematics, were Kappa Mu Epsilon’s main activities. Included were speakers Daniel Kauffman, Sharon Springs senior and KME member, and a film entitled “Turning a Sphere Inside Out. " “Creation Evolution Controversy " was the speech topic at the honorary ' s spring banquet, March 28, Stephen Rode- baugh, a Kansas Wesleyan professor, was guest lecturer. PSI CHI — Front row: Fran Joslin. Candy Ball. Karen McReynolds Mid- bell. LeRoy Bashor. Chad Issinghofl, Jerry Lamer, Dave Bowman die row: Judy Blevins, Beverly Boggess. Top row: Ron Speier. BobCamp- Psi Chr 233 - HONORARY Music organizations oppose Title IX integration regulation Sigma Alpha lota, an all-women music " fraternity, a nd Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, an all-men music fraternity, were both faced with change this year as Title IX became effective, A Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia representtive said that in the future they will continue to pledge whomever they feel worthy of the honor, regardless of sex. Sigma Alpha lota members, how- ever, feel it is their right to keep their membership female, and as a result will become an off-campus organization. Among SAI’s money-making projects for the year was the annual Silfy Recital. The concert was highlighted by faculty members in humorous dress, peforming such unusual num- bers as “Is There a Chastity Belt for You?” Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia promoted two picnics with the tradi- tional ballgames between instrumental and vocal students, as well as the Mid-winter Jazz Combo Improvization Clinic, They also assisted with the National Association of Teachers of Singing convention, and continued to do stage a rrange- ments for all recitals and concerts, taping performances whenever requested, Among money-making projects was selling tapes of new music at the Jazz Clinic. Several activities were shared by the two organizations. These included selling tickets and ushering at Home Town Cookin’, sponsoring a booth at Oktoberfest and participating in the Community Club Awards program. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA - — Front row: Gary Earl, Kevin Manz, Tim Braun. Brett Musser, Kelley Allen, Steve Luelh. David Lundry, Alan Gregory. Doughty, Bill Schick, Jim Hickel. Kirk Spikes, Vern Fryberger Top row: Mike John Morrell. Brad Printz. Craig Allison, Gerry Miller. Keith Higgins, James Harbaugh. Bill Doll. Tom Meagher. Steve Homolac. Dan Diederich, Jim Oicott 234 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ■HONORARY ' SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Front row: Karla Walz. Cathy Conley, Patty Bartholomew, Top row: Linda Richter. Sally Hoover, Rachelle Gant. Eunice Smith. Lynn Harris, JoAnn Vine. Sue Martin, Johannah Powell, Cindy Hoosier. Sonya Steffen, Marilyn Waugh, Karol WaEls, 2 1. Frank Schmeidler, Hays sophomore, and Tom Meagher, 1 ' n“Solomon sophomore, perform at Solo Day, a project designed 4 Jlto give Kansas music educators a chance to become acq- uainted with new solo literature for junior and senior high school levels 2 . SIGMA ALPHA IOTA. 3 PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 4 , Staffing the SAI and Phi Mu Alpha caramel apple booth at the annual Okto- bertest celebration are Kelly Allen, Lyons junior; Keith Higgins, McCracken senior; and Sue Martin, Hays junior 5. Stephen Koch, Alison Atkins, and Dr. DonaEd Stout. FHS music faculty members, were among those providing entertainment at the Silly Recital Funds raised at the Recital were used for scholarships Sigma Alpha lota 235 X v HONORARY Groups’ members observe FHS, chapter anniversaries Working in cooperation with campus radio and TV stations, Phi Alpha Theta, history honor society, researched and wrote 30-second spots about Fort Hays State ' s 75th anniver- sary which were broadcast in the spring. The group also sponsored book sales both semesters to raise money to pur- chase books for Forsyth Library. Finals week “survival kits” were sold in the spring. In December, the Gamma Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi, home economics honorary, celebrated its 54th national anni- versary with a candlelighting ceremony. The group also observed its local founding in January. To support the national KG project, ' Aid to CrossnoreA members sold Christmas greenery. In May, initiates planned a supper for graduating members. PHf ALPHA THETA — Front row: Jan Patrick, Karin Spor- leder, Neil DePew, Pauia Taylor. Second row: Ruthann Rhine. Bianca Johnson, Elizabeth Harris, Ann Gustad, Nancy Cone, Third row: Esia Rifey, Charles Frankenfeid, Gary Grippen, Lloyd Wasinger, Dr. Ann Liston. Top row: Dr. James Forsythe. Dr. Robert Luehrs, John Hipp, Gil Sunning. 236 Phi Alpha Theta HONORARY KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Front row: Patricia Gonzales. Margaret Kritey, Kimberly Bradley, Lauri Driscoll Janice Koster. Colleen Morain. Top row: Matasha Otte, Kim Rapstine. Susan Lowry. Debbie Holopirek 1. Looking over Ihe selection at — 2 3 the phl Af P ha Theta book sale in a McCartney Hall, Monti Montgom- p 5 ery, McDonald senior, selects a few for himself. Z. Susan Lowry, Long Island, Kan. junior, reads her part in ihe Kappa Omi- cron Phi 54th anniversary candlelight cere- mony. 3. Besides selling greenery, members of Kappa O micron Phi also delivered it the first week in December. Matasha Otte. Hays senior, gives a Christmas wreath to Debbie Taylor, Pratt freshman. 4, PH! ALPHA THETA. 5. KAPPA OMfCRON PHI. 6. Inexpensive used book prices drew many students and faculty to the Phi Alpha Theta book table. Money raised from the sale was used to buy new books tor Forsyth Library. Kappa Omicron Phi 237 HONORARY 1. Trena Ansell, Hays graduate studeni. and Mike Pfannen- „stiel, Ness City graduate student, work with clients. Jeremy iJvmgood and Chris Zvoianek in the speech pathology and audiology clinic 2. Luce Brungart, Hays sophomore, and Nancy Oragoo. Hays senior, test the new impedance audiometer. 3. SOCI- ETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS, 4. Staffing a yearbook seminar and J-Day, John Mohn, Great Bend High School publications adviser and Con- nie Nelson. Topeka senior, supply high school students with facts for a copy writing assignment. 5, NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH AND HEARING ASSOCIATION, 6 The student directory is the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists ' major fund-raising project. Kathy Doherty, Great Bend senior: Jeri Buffington, Marquette junior; and Ron Randolph. Liberal senior, collate the publication. NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH AND HEARING ASSOCIATION — Front row; Nancy Dragoo, Sue Rein, Fred Bril ten r co-spon- sor; Trena Ansell, Shirley Goldsberry. Top row: Bruce Van Petten, Carolyn Biasing, Mike Ptannenstief. Marcia Bannister, co- sponsor; Kathy Quirk, Charles Wilhelm, co-sponsor: Charlie Becker, Cindy Pfannenstiel, Susan Pechanec, Pam Wagner, Marvin Finger 238 National Student Speech and Hearing Association HONORARY SOCIETY LOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front row: Barbara Glo- ver, Dave Adams, adviser Middle row: Cindy Ayre, Kathy Hannah. Pal Linville, Jen Buffington. Top row: Delores Eberle. Connie Nelson June Rose, SCJ directory finances tour; student clinicians test ears Working with a new impedance audiometer, an instrument which measures the middle ear function, the National Stu- dent Speech and Hearing Assn, noted particular success with children. After obtaining the equipment, which does not require a client’s response, student clinicians tested more than 75 persons, under staff supervision. Besides sponsoring two guest lectures, members attended KSHA conferences in Kansas City and Wichita, and toured the Kansas School for the Deaf in Olathe. Increasing advertising sales, the Society for Collegiate Journalists designed and sold the campus directory. About $2,000 from the sales paid 13 members’ expenses to Topeka and Kansas City for a media tour in March. Four representatives attended workshops at the biennial SCJ National Convention at Nashville. Fort Hays State won numerous awards in the national SCJ Publications Contest. Dinner meetings featured area media representatives John Lee, Hays Daily News editor publisher and Bill Kuhn, KJLS station manager. Members assisted at High School Journal- ism Day in October and the Regional Kansas Scholastic Press Assn, contest in February Society for Collegiate Journalists 239 ■HONORARY- DTA makes sign alterations; halls establish new honorary Undertaking several projects, Delta Tau Alpha, agriculture honorary, pulled a full bad of activities. With the promotion of Fort Hays State to university status, the group began redo- ing various signs to note the change. Plans were finalized to change the lettering on “K Hill ' 1 also. Monthly meetings, a Senior Day booth in April and a spring banquet added to the agenda. During Easter vacation, two delegates attended the DTA National Convention in Mur- freesboro, Tenn. The Fort Hays State chapter of the National Residence Hall Honorary was initiated during fall semester. The organiza- tion was designed to give national recognition to top contrib- utors in residence halls, Students were evaluated in aca- demic, social and athletic realms of residence hall program- ming. The honorary strived to improve and strengthen indi- vidual residence halls, as well as the campus Residence Hall Association, by developing better communication between all groups Involved in residence hall life. DELTA TAU ALPHA — Front row: Brenl Barby, Bill Haar, John Irvin, Ron Matteson, Terry Hopp, Joe Cornwall, Fred Gillig Middle row: Craig Kerbs. Diane Schmeidier, Abebimpe Adio-Qdoula, Terry Koops, Tom Dorscti, Kirk Lieuerance, Sohrab Shad. Brian Dettmer, Danny Kennedy, Leon Kuhn Top row: Robed Hennrngsen. Stan Newquist, Lyle Frees, Ruff Gentry, Spencer Schlepp. Darrell Keller. Daryl Maresh. David Wet- zel, Darrell Wood. 240 Delta Tau Alpha HONORARY ' RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY — Front row: Donna Pam Issinghoft, Mary Lou Welter, Mike Ed rger, Le Ann Scoit. Yeman, Karin Sporleder Middle row: Rose Chop, Judy Glenda Liby. Keyes, Denise Orten, Angie Ryan, Top row: Debra Kruger, 1 ■ Going over initiation plans, Mary Lou Welter, Norte senior. — — and LeAnn Scott, Smith Center graduate sludent, discuss 3 4 nomination letters. 2. RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY. 3. DELTA TAU ALPHA 4, Deb Kruger. Stafford Junior, served as Residence Halt Honorary president both semesters, Residence Hall Honorary 24 1 SLACK STUDENT UNION — Front row: Pat Bolden p Stella Paskell, Tracy Green, Petra Springfield, Sue Jackson, Gwen Washington, Curtis Foote, Top row: Roy Dobson, Joe Deggs, Sterling Foote. James Pierce. Lewis Winn, Cyril Foote, Robert Paskell, Carlton Collins, Denver Howard. t 2 I 1 , At the Memorial Union, Pal Bol- — ■ — — 1 — den. Schenectady, N.Y. freshman, r | registers and gives dorm assign- | 5 e | ments to high school students for Minority Weekend. 2 . International Student Union ' s presentation of a memorial picture and plaque sn honor ol former Associate Dean of Students Jean Stouffer is made by Jackson Wang. Taiwan graduate student, and Alma Dub- lin, Kansas City sophomore, to Bill Jellison, dean of students Stouffer was also foreign student adviser. 3. BLACK STUDENT UNION. 4 . INTER- NATIONAL STUDENT UNION. 5. HISPANIC STUDENT ORGANIZATION. 6. Nigerians Aish- aiu Bunza. special student, and Mohammed Bunza, junior, are greeted at the annual fall Open House tor foreign students in ihe home of President Gerald Tomanek. HISPANIC STUDENT ORGANIZATION — Front row: Joe Perez, Sylvia Orosco. Yolanda Gutierrez, Top row: Steve Gonzales, Dr. Benito Carballo, Bob Gonzales. Martin Vieyra. 242 Black Student Union, Hispanic Student Organization STUDENT INTEREST Minority organization divides; ISU presents picture, plaque International Student Union purchased and presented to the Dean of Students Office a picture of former Associate Dean of Students Jean Stquffer and a plaque in her honor. In addition to an Oktoberfest booth, a Christmas party at the Backdoor and a spring picnic, they participated in the fall International Fair, the spring International Tea and the For- eign Student and International Friends picnic. Minority Student Affairs, created to promote unification and understanding among minority students, began in the fail. Lack of participation caused the group to split second semester into the Black Student Union and a new club, His- panic Student Organization. Together, the groups coordinated Minority Weekend in March. Over 100 Kansas high school students attended the conference. Black Student Union activities included visiting other campuses, " rap " sessions, an Oktoberfest booth and cultural films. Hispanic Student Organization planned a Hays MECHA conference in May, and attended conferences at Kansas State University, Garden City Community College and Washburn University. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT UNION — Front row: Ha meed Ayodele, Donald Hlope, Haeng Lee. Alma Dublin, Andrew Aghedo, Kaly Chen. Michael Nortey. Top row: Patrick Osedianosen, Mohammed Birniwa, Habibotlah Biazar, Joseph Lendiy, Masoud Kalan- tari, Olayinka Jawando. Jamal Shatila, Ade Adewunmi, Seilo Letsie. Raymond Kwerpe, Samson Osadolor, Cora Schulte, sponsor; George Varughese. international Student Union 243 ■STUDENT INTEREST Kids from one-parent homes experience ' big brother’ love Marked by caring, companionship and commitment, the membership of Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Hays, Inc,, grew from eight to 33 in less than one year. The majority of the big brothers and sisters came from the university com- munity. Following careful screening, applicants sat through an orientation meeting to become familiar with the bylaws of the organization. These bylaws required a minimum commit- ment of two hours a week with the little brother or sister for a period of at least nine months. The big brother or sister had to be at feast 1 8-years-old, and the little brother or sister from four-to 16-years-old. Most of the children involved came from one-parent homes and the organization stressed spending time on a one-to-one basis with the children rather than spending money on them. Although sponsored by the Optimist Club of Hays during the spring semester, the group set a goal of being self supportive bythefallof 1977, While most of the time is spent on an individual basts, a Hal- loween party, Christmas caroling, a spring picnic, a June car wash and a trip to Worlds of Fun in July were included in the activities. 244 Big Brothers and Big Sisters STUDENT INTEREST BIG BROTHERS AND SISTERS — Front row: Pat Callahan, Jo Ann Wondra Second rowi John Staumbaugh, Elaine Biddle, Joyce Koester. Karen Zimmerman. Lynn Belanger Third row: Clare Schulte, Mark Ehlerl, Dave Unruh. Doug Denning, Diane Schulte, Top row: Cmdy Sriamek, Clift Rippe. Karen twanski, Andy Schoepner , Tp h lr: 2 , 1 The Big Brothers and Sisters ' program stress spending time. ■ rather than money on one-parent children 2. BIG BROTHERS AND SISTERS OF HAYS. INC 3, Larry Denning enjoys the company of his big brother. Clilf Rippe. LudeJI sophomore at the spring pronto 4. Taking time for fun at the state park. Sandy Eh led pushes her little sister, Chris Rupp, on the swing 5. Justin MarcheL Cimarron freshman, finds that listening to his little brother. Kevin Jackson, can be as important as talking to him or doing things with him. Big Brothers and Big Sisters 245 ■STUDENT INTEREST ' Religion centers reach out to community through service As a contribution to the community, the Kansas Catholic Campus Center provided tutoring services to Vietnamese children; religious education for handicapped children, through R.EAC.H.; and regular visitation to the elderly and shutins through the Good Samaritan Nursing Home and the Adopt-a-Grandparent program. The center also provided leadership for the Big Brother Big Sister program, and was responsible for planning the Kansas Catholic Student Asso- ciation Convention at Great Bend in February. Social activities were a ’get-acquainted” picnic in August, a September Open House, car wash, and a retreat at Milford Lodge in October. The CCC Choir took charge of Sunday morning services, performed several times at " Meals Sites " programs and Christmas caroled at Good Samaritan Home. Selling balloons at Oktoberfest and Homecoming; and snacks at the residence halls during final week were money- making projects of Ecumenical Campus Center’s ski trip participants. During spring break. 42 people traveled to Win- ter Park, Colorado for four days of skiing. A Thanksgiving celebration and an April square dance were social activities. The center also provided Sunday morning worship and cele- bration services, Wednesday Bible studies, and Tuesday and Thursday Academies for Theological Inquiry, A " New Visions” seminar in April featured Father Matthew Fox. a Dominican priest and author. 246 Ecumenical Campus Center MB STUDENT INTEREST Jl 1. Taking a break at the Meadow Ridge Lodge, the tour guide, Jeannie Pawelczyk, Naomi Silvy, BiJI Watson. Hays senior: and Judy Semrad, Hays senior relax after skiing. 2, The Rev, Dave Semrad. ECC minister. Sill Watson, Hays senior, and Jim Pawefczyk ponder which trail to iry their skills on 3, FHS Catholic Cam- pus Center offered Wednesday afternoon mass for students. Father Simeon Gallagher presides at this service 4. Scissors, paste and paper plates occupy children at the ECC’s Sunday morning program Hannah Henry. Medicine Lodge senior, was in charge of this regular serv- ice 5. PARISH COUNCIL, Cal holic Campus Center 24 7 . unit STUDENT INTEREST r i V i m | r Mm WJm ■Jn ■ ' Tk fls w I I S Jm 1 (DpUMr fW BBC hosts political forums; 42 selected for ' Who’s Who’ The Baptist Campus Center is operated through the Kan- sas Baptist Convention in affiliation with American Baptist Churches, USA, The group started its year with its annua! fall retreat at Gallilean Renewal Center near Lake Webster. The event was held jointly with the American Baptist Center in Lawrence, and was led by Rev. Richard Orr, Kansas Univer- sity campus minister. During workdays, over $400 was earned and given to the Hays Community Day Care Center building fund and the Baptist Fund of Renewal. In the fall, prior to the slate and national elections, the center spon- sored political forums, open to the public, which featured either the candidates or their representatives, who spoke about the issues of their respective campaigns. During spring break, members toured eastern Kansas as part of the " Kerygma " (proclamation) team. The group presented " stingers, 1 ’ or short playlettes, with a very pointed message about various lifestyles. Sunday night suppers gave students living in the residence halls a chance to eat a hot meal for 75 cents. The meals were planned and the preparation coordinated by Kay Massaglia, Hays senior. Dr. Fred Ansel I, BCC minister, who had been with the center since 1972, left in May to assume another position. Forty-two Fort Hays State seniors were selected for inclusion in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. To qualify, each student maintained a cumulative grade point average of 3,0, had completed 90 or more hours, and was involved in at least three campus or community-related activities. Students were chosen from their self- submitted resumes by a committee composed of two faculty members and two non-applying seniors. 248 Baptist Campus Center STUDENT INTEREST WHO ' S WHO — Front row: Kevin Manz. Colleen Morale. Karen Keller, Neil Miller, Danny Ken- nedy Second row: Janis Jilg, Timothy Doughty, Angela Eck, Deb Branson, Bianca Johnson. Cindy Hoosier Third row: Rick Bauer. John Washburn, Randall Reece. Krisli Parry. Mary Lou Welter, Debbie Cowell. Carol Donnell Top row: Deanna Bowman, Nancy DuhL Karla Waiz. Peggy Love, Lyle Slaab. Mike Moyers, Brad Rigor, Jett Curtis. 1. Seventy-five cents was the price 3 of a hof meal at the Baptist Gam- pus Center on Sunday evenings f Ellen Corner helps to prepare the last meal for the spring semester 2 , The Baptist " Kerygma ’ team presents a playlette entitled Who Are the Heathen ? 11 dealing with the human aspect of greed Front row: Fred Ansell, Ann Russell. Rachel Counts, Retha Dougherty, George Cook Top row: Kay Massaglta, Tim Counts, Ruth Molby 3 . WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 4 . Nature photography and a walk with his daughter. Jennie, provides relaxa- tion lor Dr Fred Ansell, Baptist Campus Center minister 5. Dr Charles Votaw, assistant profes- sor of math; Dr Delbert Marshall, associate pro- fessor of chemistry; and Steve Gonzales, Gar- den City senior and class president, select nomi- nees for Who ' s Who from FHS seniors 1 applica- tions Who ' s Who 249 250 Living Groups ms LivingGroups Living Groups 251 Agnew 1. Residents enjoy listening to the music Anne Evans. Doge City freshman, pEays on her guitar. 2. At the Agnew Christmas parly. Lindsey Leo, daughter of resi- dent managers frank and Barb Leo, rs happy to sit on Santa s lap 3 Dressed as a clown, Garoi Hitt. St. Francis senior, adds circus spirit to the Crafts Carnival in November 4 . As the smallest women s residence halt, Agnew Hall provides fivmg quarters for 110 women 5. Susan Sappington. Kersey. Colo freshman, is one of many residents to make use of Agnew Half s study lounge 252 Agnew Halt Hall extends visiting hours, profits from fall carnival After a majority of the residents signed a petition, Agnew Hail adopted new visitation hours. The original hours were from noon until 10 pm on weekdays, and from noon until midnight on weekends. These hours were extended to midnight on weekdays, and to 2 a.m. on weekends. As a new money-making project, a Crafts Carnival was held in November Handmade items were sold and profits were divided between the craffs creator and Agnew Hall, The year also proved to be active and profitable to Agnew women. Besides taking third place in intramural football, the hall won the $50 Alumni Award for its Homecoming float. Other Agnew activities were a hayrack ride. Thanksgiv- ing banquet, a D J. dance, a Christmas party, a formal dance and an end-of-the-year picnic Agnew Hall 253 Brenda Adams. Osborne Leann Adams, Lyons Suzette Antoine, Wichita Joan Bahr, Claflin Nancy Beadleston, Salina Melony Bird, Ouinter Patricia Bolden, Schenectady, N Y. Vera Boone, Dighton Sharolyn Boyer, Minneapolis, Kan. Rhonda Calcara, Great Bend Robin Campbell, Manhattan Gwendolyn Caro, Great Bend Deborah Cassatt, Phillipsburg EvaneJle Claassen, Whitewater Nancy Cone. Harlan 254 Ag n e w Hall . Ad a-Con Deb by Corder, Seld en Vickie Covert; Osborne Paula Craven, Goodland, psych Beth Cupp, Shawnee Mission Denise Denny, PJairwilie Barbara Engieman, Hill City Bernice Flax, Arnold Penny Gee, Goodland Sabrena Gibbs, Jetmore Margaret Goff, Morland Nancy Goldsby. Norton Tracey Green, Salina Joyce Greif, Osborne Kathy Greif, Osborne Debra Heikes, Norton Audrey Hensiek, Nashville, Kan. Carol Hilt, St. Francis, math. Amanda Hockett, Codelf Marilyn Hollingsworth, Hutchinson Catherine Hoss, Grent Bend Jennifer Howland, Formoso, elem. educ. Pam Hutchinson, Salina Linda Hyman, La kin, elem. educ. Tracey Jensen, Goodland, acct. .reads a story to the baby tiger on Agnew Hall s award winning Homecoming fioat. 2. Cafeteria dining in a formal atmosphere describes Agnew ' s Thanksgiving Banquet. Anne Evans. Dodge City freshman; Cindy Votapka, Stockton senior; Deb Lewis, Hoxie sophomore: Sharron Sandie. Denver, Colo. Freshman: Robin Camp- bell, Manhattan freshman: Alvin Berens and Mil- lie Berens fill their plates at the traditional turkey and dressing feast 3. At the Agnew Crafts Car- nival in November. Paula Craven, Goodland senior, admires a hand-knitted hal 4 . Posters, balloons and Agnew residents dressed as c towns express the circus theme at the Crafts Carnival. Nancy Starke, Sublette senior, partici- pates in decorating the Memorial Union lo bby for the event. Agnew Hall, Cor-Jen 255 Agnew J L_ 1 . Ronda Meeker. Dighton senior, and Vickt Covert. Osborne freshman. share conversation at Agnew Hall ' s annual Thanks- giving ba nq uet . 2 . Pa fading as one of Sa nta she tpers is Sarah ' Smith. Dodge City sophomore, at the Christmas party 3. AGNEW HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Barbara GEover. Kathy Fritz, Janis Jilg. LaDawna Lowen, Cheryll WadeL Middle row: Deb Heikes, Deb Cas- satt, Lindsey Leo. Sharolyn Boyer, LeAnn Adams. Susan Morrison Top row: Kim Myers, Maggie Mills, Carol Hilt, Barbara Leo r Joan Bahr, Bonnie Smith, Sarah Smith. Donna Balls, Colby Eileen Guifoyle, Colby Jams Jilg, Great Bend Helen Kinder knee hi Coltyer Debra Lewis, Hoxie Sue Little. St. Francis Martha Martin. Healy Marianne McMullin, Argonia Ronda Meeker, Dighton phys, educ. Connie Meldus, Coldwater Ora tea Moore. Ulysses Susan Morrison. Minneapolis, Kan. Kim Myers, Tucson. Ahz. Denise Parks, Salima, elem. educ. Audrey Paxson. Penokee Tamara Perry, SaJina Karen Pershali, Eldorado Joann Pfeifer, Ellis 256 Agnew Hall, Bal-Pfe Kim Rapstine, Moscow, Kan., homeecon. Margaret Rue kerb Chase Lisa Ruder, Hays Anne Russell. Tribune Susan Sap ping ton. Kersey, Colo Judy Schweer, Garden City Bonnie Smith, Newton Kayla Springer, Hoisington, art Lavada Thiessen, Peabody Janet Vogier, Watervilte Karol Walls, St. John, music Reesa Stephen, Edmond Cherylt Wedel, Haysvllle Mary Beth Walters. Topeka Marcy Wiebe. Whitewater Elizabeth Wilson. Delphos Carol Wolters, St. Francis, etem. educ. Rose Wroth, Topeka Tamra Zeigler, Natoma Teena Zoberst, Rexford, elem. educ. Agne-w Hall. Rap-Zob 257 r Custer Custer men turn walls into early 1900 ? s streetfront In an effort to brighten the hallway and to distinguish their part of Custer Hall, the men of third floor south painted a turn-of-the-century streetfront on the hall walls. Sketches were drawn by Elaine Starr, Burden senior, and Karen Gore, Earned junior. The project took three weeks to complete and was finished in time for Parents Day, Sept. 25. Custer residents combined cuiinery talents to prepare a special Thanksgiving buffet-style dinner at the Back Door, located in the hairs basement. After a dispute in April as to the exact location where Custer residents couid drink beer, the Hall Councif met to determine if residents were permitted to drink 3.2 beer on the sundeck, With this step ; Custer Hall was able to establish a definite beer policy. On Feb. 11. a Valentine s Day party was held after a home basketball game. Other activities included two picnics, a skating party and a Christmas party. 258 Custer Hall 1, Rick DeMatto, Syracuse junior, masks off the third floor south hallway in Custer Hall while Ron Lucas, Satanta sopho- more, paints. The hallway recreates a Kansas town an the ) 880 ' s 2 . Float competition has long been a traditional part of Homecoming festivities al Fort Hays State. Cusler Hall s entry, a huge beer stein, is adorned with the individual prizes that combined made it the Sweepstakes winner. 3, Larry Poore, Woodston senior, and Elaine Starr, Rurdett senior, pin in The evening ' s activi- ties at the Custer Hall skating party 4 . Custer Hall residents Dennis Hargis. Kansas City, Kan graduate student, and Marsha Nelson. Washing- ton junior, help themselves to a buffet Thanks- giving dinner at the Rack Door Custer Halt 259 Custer Cindy Aibin, Sylvan Grove Leslie Baird, Garden City Don Balluch, Quinter, ind. arts Brent Barby, Woodward, Okla., agric. Mary Berland, Zurich Sherry Bircher, Zurich, elem. educ. Scott Bobbitt, Great Bend Kent Bums. Phillipsburg Patrick Callahan, Abilene Stephanie Christensen, Pratt Patricia Christie, Hutchinson Gary Craft, Dodge City Jon Crane. Dodge City Alice Cress, Goodland, elem. educ. Richard DeMalto, Syracuse Nert Depew, Garden City, hist. Jeanne Deyoe, Dodge City Diane Diedrieh, Shawnee Mission Thomas Dorsch, Bird City, agric. Allan Dunaven. Smith Center Sheree Eller, Sylvan Grove Kristi Ellner, Hays Thomas Flowers, Dodge City, biol. Sharon George, La kin , phys. educ. 260 Custei 1- and 2. The creativity of Custer Hall s residents became evident 1 early in the fall semester as third floor south painted ' frontier town ' building fronts on the hail walls, Karen Gore, Lamed junior, and Elaine Starr. Burdett senior, skeiched the buddings on the walls and the floor residents painted them Pat Giersch, Dodge City, acct, Karen Gore, Lamed Mark Hauptman, Lyons Debra Henderson, Partridge Pam Henderson, Dodge City Wayne Henderson. Partridge, ind . arts Ga ry H en ne r berg . Noll e n berg Keith Higgins, McCracken, music Michelle Hoffman. Garden City Cathy Jameson, Garden City Steven Kough, Scott City Chad Lane, Dodge City John Laudick, SpearviiJe Mary Lon non, Ellis Terry Lucas. Sublette Daryl Maresch, Nekoma, agric. Custer Hall, Gie-Mar 261 Bob Mason, Hays, bio, Vernon McClintock, Beloit, elem. educ. Gary McClure, Phillipsburg, eng. Locinda McCray, Phillipsburg, speech Karen Mullison. Wray, Colo. Randy Nease, Concordia, hist. Marcia Nelson, Washington. Kan. Yolanda Peres, Phillipsburg, art Jose Perez, Scott City Maurice Pfeifer, Ellis Larry Poore, Woodston, agric, Rita Powers, Garden City Jan Raney. Syracuse. Kan. Sally Reamer, Leroy, N.Y., phys. educ. Rhonda Rickenberg, Dodge City Carol Rome, Hugoton, homeecon. Allan Schatf, Topeka Kay Schmidt, Minneola, home econ. Eugene Schumacher, Humphrey, Neb. Steven Spacil, Russell, agric. Karin Sporleder, Scott City, hist. Elaine Starr, Burdett, art Sob Viies. Lyons Jordan Waterhouse, Kansas City, Mo. Jeanette Watson, Montezuma, speech Mary Williams, Delia Todd Wi ilia ms, Osage Allan Wondra, CJaflrn, acct. Donna Yeman, Elmira Heights, N.Y. Kazuhiko Udagawa, Tokyo, Japan, bus. adm. 262 Custer Hall. Mas-Uda Custer 1, Good food and good friends highlighl the Thanksgiving dinner at Custer Hail for Michelle Hoffman, Garden City junior: Leslie Baird. Garden City sophomore: Carol Rome, Hugoton senior: Rita Powers, Garden City junior; and Randy Steave. guest 2, Bringing the holiday and home a litlie bit closer, Santa frnds a permanent home in Custer Halt. 3. Dur- ing his Thanksgiving dinner, exchange student Jurg Padun. Switzerland graduate student, pauses for a moment of sileni meditation Custer Hall 263 McGrath Di sc jockey provides music for hall’s first formal dance Disc Jockey Chip McCoy. Hays freshman, provided the music at McGrath Hall ' s first formal dance, Feb 26, at the Holiday Inn, The event was set as a finale to the basketball season. Several residents became involved in hall improvements as third floor walls were painted. Carpeting for the south end of the building and 50 new beds were anticipated, but hadn ' t arrived by May. Athletic achievements were numerous as the McGrath “A " team captured first place in the All-School competition in football and first in the resident hall division for basketball Other activities included building a float for Homecoming, entering two teams in Spring Swing, and having a picnic the last week of school. 264 McGrath Hail a t , McGf a rh 1 s Homeco mj ng O uee n ““ representative Marlene Pliieger. s — Logan senior, is accompanied by J Brad Dietz. Hays senior, at the crowning ceremony 2. Alter suffering defeat in the tug-of-war, Mike Graf Great Bend senior, wades out ol Big Creek 3, Bob Fosler, Santata senior, catches up on current local events after drnner by reading the Hays Daily News. 4. Foosbail, a favorite table sport at McGrath Hall, consumes the spare lime of Steve Ewing, McPherson senior; Cary Nipple, Moscow soph- omore, and David Ernst, Plymouth, Neb fresh- man 5, Kern Cooper, Hoxie senior, prepares to leaf through the latest issue of TIME magazine while there is a stow time an he front desk McGrath Hall 265 Kelley Allen. Lyons Leroy Azeitine, Smith Center Sid Baldwin, Goodland, i n d , arts Glenn Banach, Haverhill. Mass Doug Boardman, Cimmaron Doug Bray, Hutchinson, elem. educ. Richard Bray, Hutchinson Steve Campbell, Minneapolis Kem Cooper, Hoxie, hist. Terry Cordes, Meade, banking Ramon Deta Cruz, Saipan, M L Brad Dietz, Hays, gen. bus. Greg Dinkel, Ouinter Gilbert Egle, Wichita, psych, Alan Eichelberger, Salma, banking David Ernst. Plymouth. Neb. Max Eulert. Paradise Rusty Fifield, Olathe, econ. Sterling Foote, Wichita Robert Foster, Satanta, agric. Thomas Foust, Topeka Gregory Franek. Hamburg. M.J. Mike Graf, Great Bend Bruce Graham. Miltonvale Chris Hahn, Dodge City Perry Henman. Longview, Tex. Tim Herrera, Dodge City James Hix, Golden, Colo. Kent Huffman, Sharon Springs, math. Randall Jansonius. Prairie View Don Jeltlson, Lyons Darrell Keller, Zurich Danny Kennedy, Mankato, agric. Scott Kingsley, Hays Charles Kolacny, WaKeeney, psych. Tim Maupin, Paradise 1 McGrath Hall men express the T — concentration and energy it takes , LZ_to be the winning team m the Homecoming tug-ofwvar competi- tion 2. Students often use the opporlumly of an uneventful weekend to go home or visi! friends on other college campuses Kelley Allen. Lyons junior, prepares for his weekend away from school 3. Much work goes into the preparation of a Homecoming float A Bicentennial birthday cake was McGrath Hall s parade entry 266 McGrath Hall. AILMau Rod McAtee, Colby Myrte McNeal, Waldo Pete Medlrn. Phillipsburg Brett Musser, Phillipsburg, music Gary Nipple, Moscow. Kan. Anthony Oldham, WaKeeney Kenneth Prusa, Claflin Ali Rashtdzadeh, Teh tan. Iran, bus. David Rott, McPherson, bus. adm. Randy Settle, Seagraves, Tex., banking Thomas Stephens, Jennings Landy Tedford. Minneola David Voran, Gimmaron Stan Wagler, Abbyville Kevin YaussL Marysville John Yeh , Taiwan, acct Oi McGrath Hafl, McA-Yau 267 First talent show replaces traditional beauty pageant . v - The annual Miss McMindes pageant was replaced by a talent show in an effort to involve more women and to reduce expenses Each floor group was responsible for either work- ing up an act of its own or finding one on campus. The per- formances ranged from singing and dancing, to more seri- ous dramatic interpretations. According to an applause meter, more than 300 persons in the audience gave the only males in the contest the fop rat- ing of 19 acts. David and Robert Atchison, Hays freshmen, won the S50 first prize for their performance of " Musical Number " which included singing and cello, violin and guitar playing. McMindes women also participated in many intramural sports, including softball, flag football, basketball and volley- ball, as well as many individual sports. In September, the women of McMindes Hall collected and donated $600 to the United Way Campaign. Tspiin 268 McMindes Hall panty raid 2. Maude s GDI team attacks a Sigma Chi man lo capture his hat in the annual derby chase 3. Homecoming Queen Carol Donnell, Weskan senior, is escorted by Dwight Nett, Kingman senior, to be crowned at the halftime ceremony Oct. 1 6. Donnell was McMindes Hall ' s representative in the contest. 4 Clare Schulte, Norton freshman, stuffs chocolate cream pie in the mouth of West Wimsatt Wichita freshman, while Pat Mansir. Thornton, Colo, junior cheers them on, anticipating her turn in the relay. 1- me first night back at school in August, McMindes residents were welcomed by their bold Wiest Hall neighbors with an impromptu McMindes McMindes Hall 269 1. Before the dinner line opens, Alice Gtodfelty, Stockton fresh- - man: Karma Greenwood. Cimar- ron sophomore: Kathy Miller, Stockton freshman: and Kim Newlin, Phillips- burg sophomore, sit and talk in McMindes Hairs formal lounge 2, After dialing only four digits to call a friend on campus. Lori Brady, Agra fresh- man, makes use of the telephone in her room 3 Contemplating her next move, Nancy Mai, Rus- sell freshman, tries to outwit her chess partner. Karen Scheck. Russell freshman. 4. Sweat panls, lee-shirts and sneakers is proper attire for a day on the campus tennis courts. Gladys Popp, Chase sophomore, and Lori Moorhouse. Oakley freshman, compile their gear. 5. Casting books aside until later in Ihe evening, Deanna Smith, Hill Oily freshman; Cindy L Campbell, Solomon freshman; and Gloria Anderson, Kens- ington Ireshman, spend some time in front of a portable television. 270 McMindes Hall Two McMindes residents win campus queen contest Even though the McMindes beauty pageant was eliminated from the year ' s activities, McMindes Hall had its share of beauty contest winners, as Carol Donnell, Weskan senior, was voted Homecoming Queen, and Gloria Anderson, Kens- ington freshman, was selected Miss Fort Hays State Hays City, After weeks of beer can collecting, penny saving, beer chug- ging practice in preparation for Derby Days in April, the McMindes team came home with the first place trophy out of five teams, after a day of games at Lewis Field Stadium and a week of special activities. McMindes Hall also made the news when vandals broke several windows, entered the cafeteria, and removed food and beverages. Two men were arrested several days later for the incident. McMindes Hall 271 Karla Adams. Courtland Kathleen Adam$ Oberlin Susan Allen. McCune Janell Alpers, Hudson Gloria Anderson. Kensington Lea Anderson. Kensington Debra Arensman. Chase Nancy Aschwege, Oberlin Mary Bahruth, Arkansas City Vickie Baker, Arkansas City Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb. Jan nett Bartley, Newton Rebecca Beach, Tribune Beverly Beaton , Scott City Karen Beaver, Quinter Dianne Beck, Russell Reba Becker. Canton Reva Benien, Norton 1. Many original costumes were — — i found at the McMindes Halloween , party, sponsored by the cafeteria, but this one. made from a pillow- case, brought giggles and groans from onlook- ers. 2. Glenda Schulze, Norton sophomore, and Pam Isstnghoff. Liberal senior, take turns mak- ing sure there is plenty of beer available at the McMindes Hall informal in the Memorial Union. 3 Jo Ann Hamman, Garden City junior, checks out a Glamour magazine, possibly for tips on decorating dormitory rooms. 272 McMindes Hall, Ada-Ben Alyce Bennett, Dorrance Deena Bennett, Stockton Beverly Beougher, Bird City Mary Berghaus, Dodge City Cheryl Berquist, Salina, gen. bus. Lisa Bird, Albert Theresa Boberg, Salina Melissa Brack, Hoistngton Lori Brady, Agra Ba r ba ra Brag g , H utc h i nso n Nancy Brannan, Meade, bus. educ. Debbie Bray, Goodie nd Mary Breeden, Hoxie Rhonda Bre n ner , Beel er Jennifer Broer, Liberal Mary Brown, Offer I e Cheryl Bruch, Marysville Patty Brungardt. Ness City Susan Bryan, Gberiin Linda Burdette, Hutchinson Cynthia Burton, Cambridge, Neb. Lucinda Butler, Marysville B renda Cahoj, McDonald Cindy J. Campbell, Overland Park McMindes Hall, Ben-Cam 273 Cindy L. Campbell, Solomon Jody Case, Befpre Debora Cate, Almena Karen Chatham. Osborne Rose Chop, Kansas City, Kan,, nursing Martha Clark, Salina Janet Clifton, Lyons Dixie Conaway, Athol Cindy Cooper, Hoxie Susan Cordell. Little River Lora Corke, Guinter Debbie Coyle, Russell Mary Cowdrey, Argon la Deborah Cowell, Phillipsburg, elem. educ. Diane Craft, Edson Carole Cromwell, Lincoln Susan Cronn, WaKeeney Jenny Crowe, Salina Nancy Cunningham, Stockton Patti D Albini. Salina Esther Dale, Wymore, Neb. Faith Daniels, Wilson’ Becky Davis. Hoi sing ton Nancy Diehl, Salina, phys. educ. 274 McMmdes Hal!, Cam-Die McMindes 7 I- The McMindes Homecoming , float depicted varying interests of women. Yolanda Gutter rz Sharon Springs junior; Kathy Franz, Garden City junior; and Angie Ryan, Colby freshman, wear attire suitable to several professions. 2, As any student at Fort Hays State quickly learns, one can ' t gel by without study- ing Nadine Fountain. Edmond sophomore, pre- pares for the next day ' s assignment. Jane Dietz, Otis Jeanette Disque. Lyons Cheryl Doll, Chase Carol Donnell, Weskart, home econ, Julie Dugan, Alton Annette Ealden, Ellis Jill Echer, Lucas Kristy Echer, Lucas Mary Edmonds. Lamed Tina Gay Emig, Studley Julie Engborg, Plainvifle Gina Engelke. Athol Tamara Esslinger, Mankato Gail Euhus, Oberlin Cheryl F aid ley. Colby Jean Feigfey, Enterprise Rhonda Fell, Saiina Alicia FeldL Grainfield Andrea Feld t, Grainfield Debbie Feriand, Zurich Jana Fischer, Sharon Springs Kathy Flaharty, Wichita Debra Fleharfy. Hays Linda Folk, Hotyrood McMindes Hall, Die-Fof 275 Linda Ford, Hanston Nadine Fountain, Edmond Arlene Fox, Stafford Kathleen Franz, Garden City Shannon French. Russell Annette Friesen, Dodge City Penny Gabel. Ness City Kathy Gaines, Kensington, speech Rachelle Gant, Portis Leta Gattshali, Goodland Mary George, Phillipsburg Brenda Germany; Honolulu. Hawaii Tonya Geinger, Saint Francis Kim Gillilan, Hutchinson Alice Glodfeity, Stockton Connie Gouldie, Osborne Donna Greenway, McCracken Karma Greenwood, Cimmaron Sue Greenwood, Argonia Ruth Grimes. Woodston Debbie Gustafson, Ulysses Cheri Hachmeisler, Hill City Melanie Hackerolt, Alton Stephanie Haddock, Solomon iJ 1. Anticipating the announcement — j— — and robing of ihe Homecoming Queen, are Chris McKanna. Luray junior, Kristy Echer, Lucas sopho- more. and Lynette Smith, Salina junior 2. Study- ing the keyboard intently during her paino per- formance is Gina Mahoney, Stockton freshman. 3. Brenda Redden, Satina junior, is confronted by a beast wanting to snatch her caramel apple al the ARA-sponsored Halloween party. 276 McMmdes Hall, For-Had Colleen Hafliger. WaKeeney Kim Hager. Gaylord Eileen Hake, Tipton Joann Hamman. Garden City Deborah Hansen, Kirwin Kandi Harkness, Ness City Susan Harries. Marysville Carol Hays, Jetmore Deborah Heier, Hoxie Kathy Hemphill. Macksville Anne Herbert. Lawrence Carma Hermes. Oakley Rhonda Hess. Abilene Edith Hillman. Great Bend Cathy Hols man, Stockton Kim Holtmeier, Dewitt, Neb Carol Hommertzheim. Garden Plain Terri Hooper. Bogue Cheryl Hossney. Manhattan Sara Howard, Sharon Springs Pal Hunt, Phillipsburg Sal ly I r vi n , McC ra eke n Pam Issinghoff, Liberal, ecom Cindy Jarmer, Garden City Denise Johnson, Marquette Eva Johnson. Sharon Spri ngs Janet Johnson, Overland Park Noella Johnson, Johnstown, Penn., speech Cindy Johnston. Alton Rebecca Johnston. Newton McMindes Hall HahJoh 21 7 McMindes i 1, McMindes women and their “ dates share a quiet moment on the dance floor at the February formal. 2. Debbie Staats, Potwin junior, performs a song and dance routine about ' ' tom- boys 1 ‘ as her McMindes talent show presenta- tion. 3. Becky Sloop, Mission freshman; Kath- leen Zink, Logan freshman; and Jo Ann Archer, Densmore sophomore, portray the rock group ■ ' Kiss ' 1 at the Halloween party. Darlene Jones, Wallace Karol Jones, Phillipsburg Melody Julian, Johnson Linda Karst; Arvada, Colo. Sheryl Kearns, Salina Sharon Keller, Zurich Pam Kendrick, LaCrosse Judith Keyes, Great Bend Marta Kicfchaefer, Herington, acct. Cathy Kingsley, El I Is Diane Kinzel, Claflrn Donna Kirkpatrick, Paico 278 McMindes Hall, Jon-Kir Eileen KoUas, Ellsworth Joann Kratky, Wilson Lisa Kreutz, Harvard, Neb, Rita Kreutzer, LaCrosse Debra Krueger, Stafford, soc. Tammy Kurtz. Alton Barbara Lala. Kirwin Corlene Lange, Mankato Kathy Langer, Ness City Carolyn Larson, Prairie Village Karen Larson, Prairie Village Lor] Larson, Wa Keeney Lana Laudick, Spearvilte Vicky Leiker, Ness City Karen Lewis, Alta Vista Glenda Liby, Belleville Lorna Liggett, Rush Center Nina Liggett, Muflinvitle Lou Ann Lindeman, Oakley Caroline lindenman, Morland Alfreda Lobmeyer, Leoti, pre-med. Jo Lohoefener, Oberlin Therese Lohrmeyer, Logan Jan Lorimor, Phillipsburg Rejena Lowry, Liberal Julie Luck, Hill City Natalie Luthi, Abilene Nancy Mabry, Lincoln Kay Maendele, Marysville Jacque Magie, Hutchinson McMindes Hall. Kot-Mag £79 Gina Mahoney. Stockton Carolyn Mai, Wa Keeney Lynn Malir. Wilson Pat Manssr, Thorton. Colo. Tina Margheim, Bazine Debbie Martin. McCracken Joan Martin, Concordia Patty Mastin, St. John Karen Mattison. Salt n a Janis Mauck, Stockton Dot tie McCain. Atwood Patricia McCartney. Kensington Peggy McClellan, Phillrpsburg Christine McKanna, Luray Debra MeKanna. Luray Towana McReynolds, Chapman Monica Mears, Benkelman. Neb. Kathy Meis, Catherine Mary Merklein. Philtipsburg Melinda Meyer. Canton Patricia Meyer, Gypsum Julia Meyers, Dodge City Kathy Miller, Stockton Kay Miller. Bison Loretta Miller, Hutchinson Lynell Miller, Assaria Renee Miller, Bison Ann Molz T Deerfield Jens Montgomery. Almena Lori Moorhous, Oakley Bev Morlan, Lawrence Jean Morris, Hutchinson, elem. educ. Michelle Muirhead, Dresden Jennifer Nelson, Satina Jo Neufefd, Hutchinson Teresa Nutt, Murfreesboro, Ark., elem, educ. Kim Newlin, Phillipsburg Kristine Nystrom. Great Bend Barbara Ocker, Copeland, data proc Kathy Odland, Scott City Diane O ' Neill, Littleton, Colo. Sylvia Orosco, Garden City Denise Orten, McDonald Jana Owens, Elkhart Kim Panzer. Lincoln Mary Parks. Salina Debra Perkins. Viola Jacque Peterson, Minneapolis 280 McMmdes Hail. Mah-Pet McMindes 1. The McMindes Hal I- sponsored dance at the armory m February gave students such as Chuck Vec- charelli and Polly Vernon, Hutch- inson sophomores, the opportunity to dress in formal attire 2 Mary Walker, Good land sopho- more. plays an original composition for the McMindes Talent Show. 281 McMindes Linda Peterson, Falun Sondra Pfortmitler. Natoma Susan Piszczek. Norton Myra Pivonka, Hoisington Janet Poore, Woodston Gladys Popp, Chase Lois R a m sey , Ma r q net le Susan Ramsey, Scott City Lois Rapp, Ellmwood Sally Ravenstein. Kingman Brenda Redden, Satina, elem. educ. Laurie Reid. Brewster Terra Rhoden WaKeeney Betty Rice. Stafford Mary Richard, St. Francis Peggy Richard, St. Francis Tamara Richard. St. Francis Denise Richardson, LaCrosse Elizabeth Ritter, Marquette Marie Ritter, Oberlin Karen Robbins. Minneapolis Belinda Roberts. Almena Susan Robinson, Brewster Virginia Roemer, Healy 282 McMindes Hall. Pet-Roe Linda Rome. Hugoton Amy Rorabaugh, Abilene Gina Rose. Satina T am my Roski 1 1 y , Stockto n Donna Ross. Meade Nancy Rostetter, Dodge City Joyce Rucker, Burdett Bernice Ruda. Atwood Angela Ryna, Colby Pat Sargent, Ranson Karen Scheck. Russell Susa n Sc h I e pp , Kano rad o Crystal Schmidt, Greenfield, Ind Marsha Schmitt, Kinsley Lori Schneider, WaKeeney Ramona Schneider. Great Bend Renee Schraeder, Jetmore Joquita Schremmer, WaKeeney Brenda Schrott, Rush Center Clare Schulte, Norton Diane Schulte. Walker Kim Schulze. Norton Glenda Schulze, Norton Denise Scott, Waldo Lea Ann Scott , Smith Center , couns. Joni Shank, Burdett Kathy Sherlock, St Francis, soc. Rhonda Sherwin, Beeler Cynthia Shirack, Solomon Sharilyn Shook, Hutchinson ' Un spite of the abandonment ol many traditions on campus, some women continue announcing their engagements with a candlelight ceremony. Carol Donnell shares her special moment with the women on her floor 2. LyNell Milter, Assaria sophomore, is surprised by an unexpected photographer on the way down to her room in McMindes. McMindes Hall, Rom-Sho 283 Cynthia Shumate, Minneoia Nanci Sloan, Colby Emily Smith, Sharon Springs Eunice Smith, Goodland, music Jeannie Smith, Stockton Lynette Smith, Salina Mary Smith. Hays Robin Smith, New Cambria Verna Smith, Codell Debbie Sneath, Plainville Karin Snodgrass, Atwood Petra Springfield, Wichita Debbie Staats, Potwin Diane Stecklein, Ness City Teresa Stein. Gypsum Jolene Stephens, Monument Patty Stevens, Culver Jill Stickney. Hoisington Susan Stremel, Great Bend Katherine Striggow, Hill City Peggy Stude. Garfield Phylis Studer, Preston Leta Stukesbary, Ness City, eletru educ. Sharia Summers, Hutchinson, pre-med. Shelley Sutton, Russell Ann Tatkenhorst. Natoma Sandy Tedford. Minneoia Kim Thompson, Phillipsburg Cheryl Thyfault, Damar Christel Thyfault. Damar 284 McMi ndes Ha tl , Sh u - Thy Vicki Tittle, Chapman Janice Turner, Little River Marcia Tuxhorn, Phillipsburg Sharon Uhl Coldwater Janice Urban, Larned Sheri Urbanek, Ellsworth Nancy Vanmeter, Lawrence Jean Volosin, Great Bend Sue Von Schriltz, Healy Linde Vopat, Wilson Mary Walker, Goodland Gayla Ward, Lucas Kathleen Ward, Hutchinson Susan Warner. Lebanon, Neb, Leslie Warren, Great Bend Cindy Weeks, Downs Glenda Welch, Haddam Kitty Wells, Clay Center, efem educ. Mary Lou Wetter, Norton, Eng, Beverly Wiesner. Plain villa Patricia Whitman, Paradise Arleta Wiidman, Phillipsburg Ann Williams, Scott City Carol Williams, Scott City Paula Williams, Elkhart Joy Wyatt, Morcatur Peggy Wyatt, Elkhart Becky Yanak, Overland Park Deborah Zabel, Athol Jonita Zerr, Park Loretta Zerr, Gram field Lisa Zimmerman, Wichita Kathleen Zink, Logan Kathryn Zink, Turon Carla Zollman, Prarne View Diana Zouzas, Ellsworth 1. Lea Anderson, Kensington jun- ' ior, places the finishing touches on a Tiger Deb outfit minutes before she is scheduled to per- form 2. Playing tor a McMindes informal dance is a member of the ' Bonita Hortline J group McMmdes Hail TmZou 285 Wiest Hall residents initiate ' April Fools Foolish Follies’ ‘April Fools Foolish Follies " was the name given to a new activity sponsored by Wiest Hali. Teams competed in a vari- ety of events such as trash-can sprints, tug-of-war, long haul race, an obstacle course and team leap fragging. Sixth floor Wiest won the competition. During the second annual Road Rally, experienced drivers and navigators attempted to find the fastest and safest way to go through the course. Taking first place were Clay Walters. Russell sophomore, and Randy Link, Chase senior. The annual Casino Night was held in May. Players placed bets in games such as black jack and roulette. At the night’s end, " gamblers " used their winnings to buy prizes donated by local businessmen. 286 Wiest Hall 1. Kurt Boyer, Gtis freshman; Mitch Linn, Otis freshman; ? and Sam Richardson, Otis freshman, observe as Kent 3 I a Brack, Otis freshman, racks up points in a game of pinball. 2 Wiest Hall was home for aboul 600 men during the 1976-77 academic year, 3. Jack Williams Roll a freshman, linds that a few of the comforts of home help to make his room more live- able, 4. Monthly birthday bars af Wiest Haf I cafeterias enable residents, such as Mike Ediger, Hutchinson junior, to serve their own cake and make their own sundaes, 5 . in the second annual Road Rally contest, Dave Bessemeyer, Wiest Hall program director, checks the s tarting time for Gil Adams, Wichita sophomore, and Courtney Eslick, Ulysses senior. Wiest Hall 267 Gilbert Adams, Wichita Thad Allton, Lyons Randy Altenbaumer, Bushton Neil Aschwege, Obertin Lee Baal man, Goodland Mark Baler, laCrosse Steve Bell. Prairie Village Michael Bellar, Howard Bruce Benyshek, Kansas City, acct. Mohammed Birniwa, Nigeria Kevin Bittel, Guinter William Seeding, Manhattan David Bollig, Plainville Matt Breen, Eldorado Marlin Brethower, Bird City Mark Brin, Plainville Michael Burns, Jetmore Paul Cash, Offerie Elden Cocherell, Isabel John Conway, Osborne James Copper, Smith Center Daniel Cress, Bird City Jerry Crippen, Hill City Kendall Curry, Plainville Duane Dapron, Bird City Gregory Daughhetee, Courtland Mark Davis, Prairie Village Terry Davis, Hoxie Bert Davison, Roifa Joseph Deggs. Wichita John Delmez, Newton Allan Dinkel, Grainfield Ron Dinkel, Grainfield Bruce Dougherty, Hays Michael Ediger. Hutchinson Jim Eggleston, Larned 288 Wiest Hall, Ad a- Egg Martin Enfield, McDonald Courtney Eshck, Ulysses, md arts Jeffrey Feist, Downs David Figger. Stafford David Filbert, Hutchinson William Freeborn, Smith Center Christlieb Gardiner, Salina Neal George. Lakin Dale Gnidovec f Wickiiffe, Ohio , geoi. Greg Good fellow, Lyons Robert Good row, Morland Steve Gouldre, Osborne, phys. educ. Michael Grace, St. Francis Galen Graf, Ness City Ronnie Graham, Mahaska Alan Gregory, Osborne, music Alan Greiner, Haviland Keith Hall, Russell Mike Harbaugh, Hutchinson, music Gary Hardman, Salina, banking finance Tad Hardy, Scott City Bruce Hart. Nashville. Kan Bruce Hayden, Lamed Derk Hediund, Montezuma ( 1. New to Wiest cafeteria were several hot pots ' 1 used to hold ™ " hot liquids. Herbie Dick. Mi Hope freshman, and Brad Cordts Overbrook freshman, ladle syrup onto their waffles 2. Poos ball, a sport that has become popular in recent years, keeps Kent Royer, Otis freshman, occupied and out of quarters during spare hours. 3. To avoid bothering his studying roommate Dave Herizel. Sabetha freshman, conducts a phone conversation in the halt Wiest Hall, EnMHed 289 Rick Hestermann, Ludell John Heston, Oskaloosa Dennis Hilz, Ensign Brad Hoffman, Arcadia, Calif. Steve Holzwarth, St. Francis Byron House, Scott City Roger Hrabe, Plainvifle Roger Hunter, Elkhart John Irvin, McCracken, agric. Steven Johnson, Bogus, elem, educ. John Jones, Edson David Kacirek, McDonald Danny Kanngiesser, Zenda Kevin Keegan, Great Bend Mark Kellerman, Hays Kent Kirk, Bucklin Charles Kissee, Olathe, data proc. Doug Klein. Farnam, Neb. Preston Klick, Baldwin Kevin Kombrink, Prairie Village Kenton Landenburger, Oakley Craig Lester. Minneapolis Douglas Lick, Haxtun, Colo. Jim Linder, Loomis. Neb. Tracy Lingnau, Sedgwick 290 Wiest Hail. Hes-Lin Randall Link, Chase, inch arts Mitch Linn, Albert Richard Lucas, Jetmore Charles Lundbiad, Shawnee Mission Mike Lybarger, Arvada, Colo Kim Manz, Abilene Gary Martens. Jetmore Lloyd McCall, WaKeeney John McConnaughhey. Lamed Doug McGough, Plat nvi lie Cam McVean, Greenleaf Tom Melton, Plainville Douglas P. Meyer, Carlton, banking finance Dion Mick, Tipton Mark Migchelbrink, Atwood Dan Miller, Bird City Steve Minor, Newton Larry Moffat. Great Bend William Moffitt, St , Louis , Mo., psych. Dale Moore, Copeland Tommy Moorhous, Oakley Tim Moss, Selden Lloyd Mull, Minneapolis, Kan Craig Neeland, Larned R o be rt N eidha rt . Ho i si ng to n Steve New, Noreatur Douglas Newman, Prairie Village Phil North, Satina Anthony Okelue, Ikeja-Lagos Rheinhoid Olson, Ludell i 1 Too much studying can drive some people ' right up the wall ' ’ as demonstrated by Paul Walton. Atwood freshman. Tom Melton, Plainville sophomore. Phil Walton, Atwood soph- omore; and Dan Cress. Bird City sophomore. 2. When one hand is full of bread and you need a smaller piece of lettuce, do as Pete Kri- wiel, Wichita freshman, does — use your mouth for trimming it. Wrest cafe- teria provided sandwich fixings for residents during finals week. Wiest Hall, LimOls 291 Wiest 3 1 With many teachers demanding typewritten papers, Duane — ■ Dapron, Bird City sophomore, finds a portable typewriter a handy instrument. 2. These presidential caricatures, painted by art major Tom Moorhous, Oakley junior, adds to the atmosphere of sixth floor Wiest during election year. 3. Wiest Hall residents have only one thing on their minds. Can you guess? This hint to parents was given during the Homecoming parade. Thomas Owens. Wamego Rod ney P atte rson .Osborne Mike Pauls, Buhfer Mike Pfannensliel, Ness City, speech Todd Pflughoeft. Ellsworth Stoney Pinson, Rockford, III., phys. educ. Jay Poore. Alton Dell Princ, Luray Ron Rader, Wichita Donald D. Rahjes. Agra Frank Rajewski. Cimarron Mark Reade, Hutchinson Robert Reeh, McDonald Kenneth L. Rhoades, WaKeeney, acct. Sam Richardson. Otis Douglas Richmond, Topeka Dean Roedel, El Dorado Michael Rome, Hoisington Mark Ross, Webber Kurt Royer. Otis Roger Rumsey, Hutchinson Mike Rush, Shawnee Mission Warren Russefl, WaKeeney Joseph Sanders. Atchison 292 Wiest Hall, Owe-San Kent Schneider, Ransom Dwight Seaman, Stockton Tim Siefkes, Hutchinson Timothy Smith, Goodland Zachary Stadeirnan. Wilson Lauren Stephan , Lenora Mike Stephenson, Scott City Norman Stewart, Augusta Rick Stone, Larned Kent Thalheinn, Long island, Kan. Kirk Thompson, Otis Wayne Trimmed, Wichita Danie! Trippel, Dallas, Texas Kurt VanNorman, Minden, Neb, Chuck Veccbrarelli, Hutchinson BobViehweg, Leawood David Vollbracht, Grinnefl Rory Wagner, Rush Center Clay Walters. Russell Paul Walton, Atwood Phil Walton, Atwood David Ward, Hutchinson, ind. arts William Ward, Russel! Andy West, Newton David G, Wetzel, Brownell, agric. Paul Wheeler, Pfainvilfe Tim Whelan, Medicine Lodge, econ. James Wiens, Johnson Louis Winn, Safina Gary Wise. Freedom, Okia, David Wolfe. Almena Darrell Wood, Haviland Kenneth Wood, Haviland Steven Yates, Wichita Curtis York, Heafy Kevin Yurchak. Kansas City. Kan Win st Hall. Sch-Yur 293 Off-campus Large percentage prefers individual living situations Due to the rising cost of living, it became increasingly more difficult to afford off-campus housing. Rents ranged from as little as $50 to as high as $ 300 a month, with or without utili- ties. Despite this, however, 65 per cent of all FHS students preferred the “luxuries’ ' of off-campus life. Many options were available to the student choosing the less-structured living situation. Although houses for rent were hard to find, many apartments and mobile home parks were scattered throughout the community. Being able to come and go without visiting hour restrictions, eating whenever and whatever one chose, no alchoholic beverage controls and having more privacy with less noise, were a few of the advantages of off-campus living. 294 Off-Campus 1 1 . Buying groceries is a very important pari of off-campus liv- ing as Gerry Kreutzer. Marienlha] sophomore, finds out 2, ? 4 Renting from friends with their own trailer, Mike Slingsby, Clay Center junior, dares the wealher to turn on him as he packs his cycle for the trip home, 3, A pad-time job helps to pay the rent but the fate hours make studying tor classes a strain, Leslie Deines, Wa Keeney jun- ior, manages to make Time for both. 4. An overwhelming desire for relaxalion is all Vickie McCormick, K Erwin sophomore, needs to send her lo the Putt- Putt Golf course Off-Campus 295 Maria Abell, Lincoln, Kan,, bus. educ. Larry Ackerman, Spearville, bus. adm. Bennie Adelharrit, Nashville, Kan., acct. Marsha Aibin , Sylvan Grove , psych , Susie Aldrich, Leawood Linda Allen, Great Bend, Eng, Craig Allison, Hays, music Nancy Allison t Hays , speech path . Steven Aistrom. Gberlin Bonita Amos, Hoxie Velma Anderson, Norton Kerry Andrews, Phillipsburg Jo Ann Archer, Densmore Madis Armbrusler, WaKeeney Bruce Arnold. Leavenworth Sherry Arnold, Pratt, bus. educ. Helen Arnoldy, Tipton, elem. educ. Lucy Arnoldy, Tipton Wayne Aschwege, Obertin, acct. Paula Atkinson, Logan, nursing Raymond Augustine, Ellis Kyle Austin. Victoria Lisa Avrit, Chico, CaltL, speech Cynthia Ayre, Salina Greg Babcock, Phillipsburg Greg Bach, Sublette, ind. arts Cynthia Bachman, Atwood Janeen Bahm, Alamota David Baker, Had dam Debra Baker, Syracuse, elem. educ. Marcia Baker, Garden City, psych. Cathy Barber, Gorham, elem educ. Stanley Barenberg, Ellis Cheryl Barr, Luray, nursing Ted Barrows, Hugo ton Lindy Barton, Little River Clare nee Bashor, Hays Garry Baxter, Stockton, psych. Tom Beaton, Scott City, agric. Don Bechard, Grmnell, phys. educ. Anthony Beck, Hutchinson, marketing Mark Beckwith, Victoria Tina Bedard. Sterling Jo Anne Bedient, Hays, art Rio Beedy, Leoti Susan Beesfey Palco, elem. educ. Beverly Beeson, Hays Jerry Bengtson, Lindsborg, finance Darrel Beougher. Ellsworth Lois Berland, Zurich Dawn Berry, Lenora Judy Besecker, Canton, phys. educ. Barb Bethke, Stuttgart, Kan Thomas Biggerstatf. Ellis 296 Off Campus, Abe-Big Craig Biggs, Great Bead Brenda Billinger, Hays, etem. educ, Daniel Biflinger Victoria James Billinger, Hays, educ. Barb Binder, Hays Tom Binder, Hays Cindy Black will, Ou inter Teresa Blubaugh, Phiffipsburg Nancy Blum, Hays, elem. educ. Neal Blythe, Great Bend Vicki Bobinmeyer, McCook, Neb., etem. educ. Steven Bogart, Satina, finance Rusty Bogue. Hays Ronald Boid, Hays Bruce Bolen. Wallace Colee n Bollig, Hays Laraine Bollig, Hays Karen Bolt , Good land, elem. educ. Joyce Boman, Palco, accounting Brian Boucher, Hays Steven Bowles, St Francis Deana Bowman, Lamed, math. Sam Boxberg er, Russell, data proc. Rita Bray. Hays, nursing Susan Bremerman, Minneapolis Kent Bressfer, Rolla Michael Brelz, Wallace Marty Brewer. Leoli Terri Brewer, Leoti Howard Brown, Hays Judi Brown, Selina Leland Brown, Lyons Mary Jo Brown. Walker Francme Brull, Hays Cletus Brungardl, Walker Stacie Brunts, Hays, marketing Oft Campus. Big-Bru 297 Off Campus Robert Budke, Hays Daryl Budreau, Lincoln, Kan., speech Pat Burke, Satina, soc. Joan Bums, Liberal, nursing Dorene Butts, Bartlesville, Okla.. elem. educ. Janice Button, Rozel Bob Campbell, Hays , psych . Donna Carlisle, Oberlin Scott Carlson, Smolan Virginia Castaneda, Lewis Leon Cauble, Lamed, phys, educ. Eva Cauthon, Hays Vanida Char oen pong, Thailand, bus. Glenda Clark, Hays, spec . educ , Kenneth Clark, Hays Gary Cleveland, Clyde Bernard Commerford, Good land, marketing Shirley Conday, McCracken Cathy Conley, Dodge City, music Richard Conrad, McCracken Carol Cook, Hays Carolyn Cook, Russell, acct George Cook, Hays Michael Cook, Belvue, bus. Zerell Cook, Palco Karla Cooper, Colby, bus. educ. Dave Copp, Hays, phys. educ. Rena Corke, Guinter Ronda Cottrell, Marysville Tim Counts, Hays Dana Jo Cox, Moscow, Kan, Darrell Cox, Weskan, music Randall Cox, Hanston Darrall Craft, Edson, phys. educ. Steven Crail, Hays Bob Cramer, Kinsley Catherine Cronn, WaKeeney Larry Crosby, Great Bend, phys. educ. Mary Cross. Lewis Susan Gudney, Marysville Kevin Gulley, Russell Dennis CuIJimore, Hays Janeice CuHimore, Hays, gen. sci. Beth Cummings, Larned Joe Currey , Kensington, hist Debbie Daetwifer, Garden City, spec. educ. Jack Dark, Oberlin, finance Lynn Davignon, Bogue, bio. 298 Off Campus, Bud-Dav Delton Coddington, Hill City junior, anticipates his next play, before placing a bet in a friendly poker game. Debra Davis, Almena Charles Detnes, Flagler, Colo, Leslie Deines, Wa Keeney, elem. educ, Carol Dennett. Palco Rhonda Denney, Tescott Karen Depenbusch, Zenda Melinda Derowitsch, Chester, Neb , phys. educ. Brian Dettmer, Agra George Dibble, Alton, gen, sci. Allen Dinkei, McCracken El ai ne Di nke , M cC ra c ke n George Dinkei, Victoria, accl. Mary Dinkei, Victoria Terrence Dinkei, Victoria, bus adm. Paula Doherty, Great Bend Tom Doll, Claflin Florian Dome, Bison, data proc Retha Dougherty. Plainville Timothy Doughty, Osborne, music Nancy Dragoo, Hays, speech path Dale Dreher, Hays Sharon Dreher, Hays Joe Dreiling, Russell Kevin Dreiling, Hays, math Larry Dreiling, Hays Sandy Dreiling, Hays Lauri Driscoll. Russell, home econ. Darla Dubbed. CawkerCity Kevin Dubbert Cawker City Philip Duesing. Spearville, agric. Off Campus, Dav-Due 299 Jan Dugan, Alton Greg Duti Wichita Gary Earl, Glade, music Delores Eberle, Hays, Eng. Pauieen Edmonds, Ellis Raimy Egger, Eflis Marie Eilert, Hays Paula Elder, Hays Jan Eller, Atwood Lorena Elliott, Glasco Mark Elliott, Natoma, hist. David Elmore, Wichita, bus. Barbara Ely, Hays Scott Emme, Hays Julie Engel, Hays Monty Enright, Hays Gayle Enslow, Lakin Janet Erickson, Hays Ruth Erickson, Hays, nursing Jan Espfund, Dodge City , e em, educ. Connie Etzel, Topeka, nursing Sarah Everitt, Concordia, Eng. Kala Evers, Great Bend Sam Evins, Hays, poL scL Jerry Fagala. Ulysses Nancy Fairbanks, Great Bend Charles Farmer, Russell Teresa Farmer ; Scott City, coun . Jack Farney, Sterling Kay Farney, Sterling 1 . Relaxation and Studying can go together as Lou Pauls, Inman sen- ior, discovers. 2. Kerry Tackett, Deerfield freshman, demonstrates to Roger Gayer, Leoti junior, why he believes cassette tapes are superior to eight-track tapes tor a stereo system. 300 Off Campus, Dug- Far Robert Fetrow, Cedar Point, speech Nancy Fetsch, Liberal, efem. educ. James Flax, Ellis Nancy Fleming, Belleville Shirleen Flinn, Ellis Peggy Fondoble, Ellis Charles Foster, Natoma Jim Fought, Norton, banking finance Carol Fowler, Central ta Marilyn Fox, Burdett, elem. educ. Raelene Francis, Deerfield Paul Freidenberger, Otis Susan Frenzl, Hays Gary Friesen, Johnson, gen. bus. Jon Friesen, Colby, ind. arts Teresa Fross, Hays Maralene Fry. Wa Keeney Rulh F ry, WaKeeney Vern Fryberger, Great Bend, music Robert Gall iardt. Hays Janet Gallion, Grinnell, psych. Greg Galluzzi, Lawrence Stan Gamblian. Vandalia Vivian Gamblian, Vandalia Greg Garten, Abilene, zoo, Susan Gaskill, Good land Bill Gasper, Victoria Diane Gasper, Tipton Sandra Gasper, Hays, accL Rex Gebhards, Weskan, efem. educ. Randy Geist, Hutchinson, marketing Marianne Gepner, Ulysses, elem. educ. Barbara Gerstner, Hays, gen. sci. Roger G eye r, Leoti Cecilia Giebler, Hays, gen. bus. David Giebler, Hays Off Campus, Fet-Gre 301 Off Campus Rose Giebler, Hays Susan Giesaking, Ulysses, elem, educ. Anita Gilbert, Plainvilfe Melanie Gilbert, Lewis Cherie Gilstrap, Branston. Colo. Mary Glassman, Hays Joseph Gleason, Spearville Julie Goddard, Penokee, phys, educ. Lynn Goertz, Havrfand Kathy Goetz. Hays Patti Gonzales, Hill City Gary Good, Hays, nursing Craig GoodelL Si. Francis Jane Goodheart, Walker, bus. Anita Gordon. Hays. Eng r Keith Gottschafk, Hays Sue Gottschalk, Hays Teresa Gaudy, Macksviffe Karen Gourley, Hill City Tammy Grab er, Pretty Prairie, nursing Mark Gragg, Abilene bus. Eileen Grauer ; Great Bend spec educ. Louise Green sberg, Grainfield, home econ. Donna Grieve, Osborne Alice Griffen, Delphos home econ. Lois Gross, Hays Stacey Gross, Hays Gien Grunwald, Albert, phys , educ. Vicki Grunwald, Albert Brent Gustin. Galatia Ann Haag, Bartley, Neb. William Haar Elkhart, agric. Jeanene Habiger Spearvilte, bus. Wayne Habiger. Bushton Harold Hackerott. Hays Rowena Hatner. Paico Cheryl Hageman, Plainvllle Bob Hager, Lenora math. Sherry Hates, St. Francis, speech Brenda Hamm, Hays. pol. sci. Darlene Hammerschmidt. Hays Terri Hammerschmidt, Victoria psych. Van Hampton Dodge City agric. Katherine Hannah Great Bend Eng. Bruce Harbaugh, Hays, soc. Charles Harbin Hays marketing Dee Hardesty Cimarron elem. educ. Phyllis Hardin, Hays 302 Off Campus. Gie-Har Cheryl Harrell, Lamed TTm Harris, Great Bend Robin Hartmann, Pratt Lila Haselhorst, Hays Charles Haun, Ulysses Pam Havice, Medicine Lodge William Havice, Goodland, Eng. Karen Hawks. Goodland Clark Hay, Newton Patricia Hayden, Salina, Eng, Debbie Hazelbeck, Overland Park Pat r i c i a Hei n ri c h , Oakl ey Donna Helbert, Elhnwood, elem. educ Carl Helfrich, Wright Glenn Helfrich, Spearville, agric. Paul Helms, Merriam Gloria Henderson. St. Francis John Henry, Phillipsburg, agric. Dari Henson r Hugoton Lionel Herbel, Russell Debora Herman, Hays Donald Herman, Norland, bus. adm. Luanne Heron, Lakewood, Colo., bio. Denise Heroneme, Zurich Cahterine Hertel, Hays Cheryl Hertel, Great Bend, music Linda Haskett, Hoxie Mike Hesterman, Ludell Tom Hesterman, Ludetl Diana HickeL Ellinwood, etem. educ. After studying all afternoon, Lynn Mull. Great Bend junior, takes an evening nap before resuming her bookwork. Off Campus. Har-Hic 303 Coming up with a recognizable design out of ink blots tor an art class is a puzzling project for Cindy Bachman, Atwood junior. Jim Htckel, Salma, music Sherri Hicks, Satanta, spec. educ. Mark Hill, Hays, phys. educ. Laura Hi man, Brownell, phys. educ. John Hipp, Great Bend, hist. Peter Hish, Hutchinson Galya Hitz, Kingsdown, speech Joan Hoffman, Hoi sing ton Karen Hoffman, Gorham Fadonna Hoke, Hays, nursing Vincent Nolle, Bremen, nursing Debra Holopirek, Timken, home econ. David Holste, Ludell, gen. bus. Cynthia Hoosier, Hays, music Robert Hoover, Norton Sally Hoover, Great Bend, music Lynn Hopengardner, Hutchinson Danette Hopper, Lewis Craig Horchem, Ness City, pre-law Debby Hornung, Spearville Terri Hornung, Spearville Rich Horton, Hutchinson, ind. arts Jonea Horyna, Timken Novia Horyna. Timken Wen-ih Hsieh , Taiwan r chem. Lisa Hull, Haven, Eng. Michelle Hull, Haven Michael Hullman, St. John Dana Hutchinson, Overland Park, elem. educ. Sherridene Hyde, Osborne 304 Off Campus, Hic-Hyd Off Campus Michael Hynek, North Bend Darlene Irwin, Hays Karen Iwanski, Hays Karen Jackson, Logan Jill Jaco, Plainville Patty Jacobs. Hays Roxanna Jacobs, Hays, nursing Theresa Jacobs, Gorham Kathryn James, Dighton Philip Jansonius. Prairie View Michelfe Jarboe, Deerfield, phys. educ. Debra Jennings, Burdett Robin Jenntson, Healy, agrrc. Nancy Jensby, Webber Katherine Jensen, Gem Blane Johnson, PhiMipsburg, ind. arts David Johnson, Hutchinson, ind. arts Peter Johnson, Hays Mary Jolly, Hill City Connie Jones, Oberlin Joe Jones, Larned, coun. Joseph Jorgensen, Beloit, art James Joyner, Russet!, ind. arts David Juenemann, Selden, agric. Thomas Kacinko, Pittsburg, soc, Ken Kahle, Hoxie Vince Kanak, Atwood, ind. arts Dale Kandt, Chase Greg Kandt, Chase Sandra Karl, Enterprise John Karlin, Hays Roxie Karlin, Hays Sue Karlin, Hays Michele Karr, Tipton, elem. educ. Jolene Karst, Hays, Eng. Aliyn Kaufmann, Wilson Judy Kear. Hays Thomas Kearney, Belpre, phys. educ. James Keen an, Jennings, bus. educ, Karen Keller, Hays, for. lang. Thomas Kelly, Abilene Robert Keftner, Meade, phys. educ. Mary Anne Kennedy, Hays Laurie Ketterf, Penokee David King, Lubbock, Tex, Becky Kipp, Phillipsburg, phys. educ, Gwen Kirmer, Spearviite Mary Lou Kirmer, Spearville Off Campus. Hyn-Kir 305 Keith Kisner, Hays Joan Kitten, Dodge City, art Mike Klaus, Hays Judy Klerrta. Great Bend Kathleen Kleppec Great Bend Tim Knopp, Hays Henry Koelsch, Ellinwood Joyce Koester. Hoisington Tijjartai Koki, Nigeria, agric. Dan Koster, Hays Janice Koster, Bennington, home eeon. Mark Kreutzer, Marienthal Margaret Kriley, Ptainville, home econ Diane Kunze, Leonardville Duane Kuhn. Hays Ahmed Kwa, Nigeria, agric. Kenneth Lehman, Winona Gary Lamoreux, Shawnee, soc + Joann Landwehr. Utica Laura Lang. Victoria Patricia Lang, Hays Tim Lang. Hays Terry Lank, Holyrood Todd Lappin, Logan Mark Larson, McPherson, agric. Troy LaRue, Jennings Sherry LaShell, Utica Nancy Law. Hill City Peggy LeCount. St. Francis Patricia Lee. Downs Ricky Legleiter, Hays Debra Leikam, Hays, soc. Michelle Leiker, Hays Tony Leiker, Sedgwick Sam Leitner, Herndon Kris Lett, Hutchinson Wilma LewaMen, Oakley, elem, educ. Dianne Lewis, McPherson Kirk Lieurance, Kiowa Susan Lieurance, Burdick Barb Lightnen Solomon Randy Lilak, Witson Scott Lindsay, Hill City, psych. Will Linn, Anthony Betty Linneman, Hays Thomas Lipped, Hays Randolph Lippold. Herndon Susan Little, Great Bend, elem. educ. Michael Livingston, Hays Pameia Livingston, Hays Edward Lobmeyer, Leoti, acct Shirley Loflin. Ogallah Mary Lohoefener, Oberlin, music Nancy Loibt, Dodge City 306 Off Campus. Kis-Loi Off Campus James Long, Ashland, psych. Sheri Long, Newton Gerald Lorimer, Atwood Ed Lott, Salina, math. Peggy Love, St. Francis, elem. educ. Robert Lowen Jr., Hays, marketing Rita Luck, Hill City, etem. educ. Terri Lungren, Hays Kerri Luther, Hays Yvonne Lynd, Hill City Carol Macy. Porlis Luanne Major, Lyons, phys. educ. Stan Marcotte, Victoria Debbie Martin, Tescott Paul Martin. Utica , sec. educ. Tern Marlin, Hays Deb Maska. Hays Lynette Mathews, Sharon Ronald Matteson, Phillipsburg, agnc. Rebecca May, Hays, phys, educ. Terry May, Hays Deanna Mayers, Osborne Carla McCarter, Liberal Darla McCarter, Luray Stirring the soup is essential to keep it from scalding as Craig Goodell SI Francis senior, has discovered Oft Campus. Lon-McC 307 A warm Sunday afternoon in mid- April prompts two FHS students to soak up I he sun along the banks of Big Creek. Gayle McCarter, Liberal, soc. Robert McCormick, Cedar, agric. Vickie McCormick, Kirwin Jim McGaughey, Jetmore, data proc. Dana McGuire, WaKeeney, elem. educ. Debi McRae, Hays Karen McReynolds, Osborne William McWhirter, Dighton, phys. educ. Tom Meagher, Solomon Kathy Meier, Hays Susan Meier. Hays Jacquie Meitler. Hays Velma Mendenhall, Zurich Judith Metcaff, Hays David Meter, Hays Greg Mick. Osborne Anne Micketson. Enning , S,D elem . educ. Bruce Miller. Hays Deborah Milter, Hutchinson, hist. jnell Miller; Kensington Johanna Miller. Hays Kimberly Miller, Hays Rita Mills, Leoti Sheila Mills, Leoti, phys. educ. Stuart Milts, Lawrence Gerald Mindrup. Clayton , gen. bus. Mary Mitchell, Rozel, nursing James Mitchum, WaKeeney Monti Montgomery, McDonald, soc. set. Jeffrey Moore, Medicine Lodge, speech Larry Moore, Smith Center Monte Moore. Oberfin Johnny Moorhous, Oakley, agric, Colleen Morain, Hays, home econ. Robert Morain. Hays Tom Morgan. Hays 308 Off Campus. McC-Mor Timothy Moriarty, Hays Joan Mortimer. Aberdeen, S.D, Krista Mosier, Paico Keith Motznec Wilson Nancy Moxter, Cawker City, acct. Michael Moyers, Hays, physics Michele Munson, Oberlin, gen, bus. James Musgrove, Great Bend, geol, Rodney Neitzel, St. Francis, marketing Connie Nelson, Teeumseh, Eng, Beth Neumann, Hanston Stanley Newquist, Cawker City, agric. Tamara Nicholas. Johnson Brad Noel. Portis Geoffrey Norris, Burdett, banking finance Rene Norris, Ellis K en Norton, Qu inter Debra N ossa man, Pratt, etem. educ. Janice Nusser, Jetmore, gen, bus, Patricia Nutz. Haddam Lee Olsen, Kingsley, agrrc. Thomas O ' Neil], Hays Melva Osborne, Hanston Paul Overtey. Hays Craig Pailister, Sterling, psych. Margaret Palmer, Colby, pol. sci. Susan Panter, Athol, nursing Steve Parish, Hays, art Jan Patrick, Hays, hist. Carlene Pattie, Hays, hist. Julie Pattie. Hays Steve Paul, Morland, ind. arts Jaclyn Pauls, Selden, etem. educ, Lou Pauls, Inman, phys. educ. Ronald Peach. LaCrosse Susan Pechanec, Timken, speech path. Jerry Peffly, Ottawa Gary Peintner, Spearvilie, acct, Jim Reroute k, Esbon Rebecca Peters. Hays Katherine Peterson. Belvue Anita Pfannenstiel. Ness City Cindy Pfannenstiel. Norton Debbie Pfannenstiel. Norton Eldon Pfannenstiel, Ness City, acct. Tom Pfannenstiel, Hays, hist. Marlene Pftieger, Logan, phys, educ, David Pfortm tiler. Norton Douglas Phelps, Oakley, psych. Kevin Philbrick, Norton, bio. Roberta Pinkney. Ford Jay Piper, Great Bend Michael Pipkin, Hays, psych. Nancy Pivonka, Timken, phys. educ. Oft Campus, Mor-Piv 309 Steven Polley, Kit Carson, Colo. Tom Poskey, Chase Johannah Powell, Salina Kimberly Powers, Hitl City Ed Pratt, Hoxie, acct Gail Pratt, Hoxie Kim Pratt, Gorham Barbara Princ, Lucas, nursing Eiaine Prime, Lucas Peggy Pritchett, Claflin Jan Pruitt, Lincoln, elem. educ. Bill Pugh, St. Francis Vicky Pywelf, Plainville Terry Rabe T Spaarville, acct. Freda Radcliffe, Concordia, elem. educ. Carolyn Rajewski, Victoria Michael Rajewski, Victoria Rosann Rajewski. Victoria Barbara Rankin, Lamed, elem. educ, Rodney Rathbun, Barnard, elem. educ. Rebecca Ray, Eden. N.C . elem, educ. Diana Redger, Ashland, hist, Robert Reed, Hays, phys. educ. Rory Reed, Kiowa, gen. sci. 1 Although the 8th Street Car Wash is open all winter, warm 2 3 spring weather prompts Al Eichelberger. Salina junior, to make full use of its facilities. Not even the trunk of his girlfriend ' s car escapes the vacuum cleaner 2.-3. Bedtime preparation Pecomes an education in itself when young children are around. Graduate students Tim and Roberta Wadsworth go through the nightly ordeal with their two-year-otd daughter. Kyla. 310 Off Campus. Pol-Ree Off Campus 1 The advantages of paper plates, plastic silverware and maid service flood the thoughts of Cletus Gross, Hays junior, as he forces himself to spend another afternoon washing dishes in his newly acquired house 2. The Red Coat Restaurant, adja- cent to the Student Book Exchange on West 7th Street, has become a home-away-from-home tor many FHS students Mary Jo Becker, Garden City senior, and Kathy Qdland, Scott City freshman, take a break from their studies to relax their minds and quench their thirsts " Cindy Rudzik, Jetmore John Rundel, Colby, geol. Timothy Rundel Logan, phys. educ. Rita Range , Atwood, Eng Andy Rupp, Hays, acct Charles Rupp, Hays, ind. arts Carol Rusco , Bison, home econ Rick Russell, St. John Marilyn Ryan, Colby, psych. Curtis Samuelson, Sharon Springs Linda Samuelson, Concordia, nursing Karen Sander, Hays Julie Sanders, Hutchinson, art Rebecca Sanger, Penokee, music Linda Santee, Langdon, nursing Ahmad Saremi, Hays, accL Susan Sargent, Ransom Lite Schalier, Kinsley Sue Scheck, Hays Dan Scheer, Goodard Connie Scherr, Collyer William Schick, Philfipsburg, music Marisa Schippers, Grainfield Mary Schippers, Hays, math M i ke Sc h i ppe rs , H ays Tim Schippers, Oakley Gerard Schmatzreid, Hays Elizabeth Schmeidler, Hays, marketing Joyce Schmeidler, Victoria Allen Schmidt, Hays , psych. 31 2 Off Campus, Rud-Sch Don Schmidt, Hays Donna Schmidt, Catherine, pre-taw Elizabeth Schmidt, Hays, philo, Mary Rose Schmidt, Ellis Mona Schmidt. Hays Rae Ann Schmidt, Hays Wayne Schmidtberger Victoria Michael Schnider Hutchinson Jayne Schnuerle. Almena Julia Schramm, Hays Cheryl Schreiber, Lamed, elem. educ. Rick Schroeder, Smith Center, pre-vet. Diane Schryer, Hays, soc. Cynthia Schulte, Victoria, acct. Jo Jean Schulte, Norton, soc. Lori Schultz, Russell Rod Schulz, Canton, psych. Gerald Schumacher, Hays Lowell Seanght Phillipsburg , gen. set Jeff SeibeL Hays Judy Semrad, Hays, psych. Richard Settle, Russell, gen. sci. Marlene Sevart, Hays David Sexson, Weskan, agrtc. Mark Sexson, Weskan, zoo. Rosemary Seyfert, Pratt, home econ. Janet Seymour, Murtaugh, Ind., elem. educ. Susan Shanahan, Safina, elem. educ. Judy Shank, Greensburg, nursing Dale Shrader, McCiouth, speech Off Campus, Sch-Shr 313 Brian Shriwise, Jetmore Richard Sieker, Chase, phys. educ. Garry Sigle, Luray Connie Simons, Stockton, soc. Rachel Sloan, Tribune, art educ, Earl Smith, Marienthal Daniel Smithhisler. Harper Roger Snodgrass, Atwood Alex Soka, Tanzania, agric. Mark Spaeny, Hutchinson, marketing Rick Spaniel, Hutchinson Dean Speaks, Beloit Bret Spicer, Hazelton Cindy Sramek, Wallsenburg, Colo., hist. Alfred Staad Ellis , coun. Gary Staab, Hays Lyle Staab, Hays, finance Danny Starr, Raymond Michael Stearns, CawkerCity, hioi Sandra Stearns , Hays, Eng Danny Stecklein, Victoria, hist. Ramsey Stecklein, Hays Sherrf Stecklein. Victoria Sonya Steffen, Hays Brenda Stewart, Hays, elem. educ. Dwight Stoppel , Scott City, art Nancy Stoppel. Wilson David Stout, Hays Jean Sira met. Hays Deborah Strouse, Plainville, bus. adm. Dana Stuart, Dodge City, pre-law Ann Stud ley, Satina, art Steven Sublet! , Wichita Karen Suppes, Scott City, elem. educ, Mary Swindell, Shirley , Ind., elem. educ. Lynda Symington, Satina, elem. educ. 314 Oft Cam pus , ShnSym Off Campus 1. Pets, a privilege reserved for — off-campus residents, is no light i responsibility. Many students have seen Dr Dick Baker, professor of education, taking his hunting dogs for their doily run along the Big Creek dike 2. The increase from 35 cents to 50 cents per toad makes the weekly trip to the laundromat a costly, time-con- suming project that off-campus students are painfully aware of Paula Doherty, Great Bend sophomore, discovers that the tedious hour- and-a-haif puts a big dent in her schedule as well as her budget Masoud Tabatabaei. iran. math . Kirk Tangeman. Newton David Taxter, Hays Paula Taylor, Eilinwood, hist, Mohammad Tayyebi, Tehran, gen bus , Joliene Ted ford, Goodiand, coun Pearl Teel, Hays, nursing Jean Teller, Hays, speech Katherine Teller, Hays Debbie Tennyson, Pratt Gary Thach, Burrton Cheryl Thielen. Salina Jams Thielen, Salma, bio, Mark Thompson. Otis Anita Thyfault. Damar Nancy Tiltel, Hays, soc + William Tomasheck, Zurich, acet. Ricky Tramp, Phillipsburg Randy Trebilcock, Ford, ind. arts Rebecca Trebilcock, Hays, math. Doug Tremblay, Damar, spec. educ. Steve Trible, Hill City, gen. bus. Kenneth Trimmer, Hays Cheryl True, Gaylord, agric. Kenneth UbeJaker, Osborne, hist Candace Linger, Springfield, Colo. Becky Unrein, Hays David Unruh , Burrton. etem educ. Ernest Vanderbur. Russell Connie Van Lerberg, Lenexa Oft Campus. Tab- Van 31 5 Off Campus Uncrowded city courts and " Indian summer " temperatures last fall drive Diane Sohmeidter, Victoria sophomore, to the courts tor one last game of tennis before winter weather arrives. V VV% ; V ■ 1 1 Va i 4 A ■ Vv mtim ■ rm i % « $ 0 - " w 4» • K ¥¥ , V ♦ ' i . if J»AM gi S i A V V. » A ? ? ' % ' ■+ ' !» Erma Vehige, Topeka, soc. Kim Vernon, Norton Lois Vesecky, Timken, music Martin Vreyra, Hutchinson, elem. educ. Tareia Vogelgesang, Hays Carolyn Vohs, Gaylord, elem. educ. Alan Vonfeldt, Plainviiie Pam Wagner ; Liberal speech path. Judith Walker, Hays Becky Waller, Stockton, acct. Alva Wallert, Wilson, art Joe Walter, Walker Shelley Ward, Clayton, nursing Scott Warner, Hays, phys. educ. John Washburn, Hays, geok William Watson, Hays, ind. arts Marilyn Waugh. Weskan OrvaJ Weber, Hays Patricia Weber , Hays , educ. Jack Webster, Jetmore Maryann Weibert, Scott City, gen. bus. Ramona Weigel, Hays Charles Welker, Abbyville, agric. Phyllis Wendler, Dighton, econ. Robert Wertenberger, Hays 316 Off Campus. Veh-Wer Richard Werth, Hays Ronald Werth, Hays Sandra Worth, Hays Penny West, Norcatur Eleanor Wherry, WaKeeney, speech Milton Whipple, Hanston Jane Whit ham, Scott City KrisWieck, Hays Alma Wiesner, Hays, music Patrick Wiesner, Ellis Rita Williams, Wallace, acct. Teresa Willis, Rolla Ronald Wilson, Jetmore Lola Winder, Waldo Carolyn Windholz, Russell, elem educ, David Windholz, Quinter Norman Winholz, Victoria Ralph Windholz, Victoria, finance John Windscheffel, Smith Center, finance Connie Wittman, Hays, nursing Jack Wotf, Ellis Kristi Wolters, Portis, gen. bus. Danis Wood ham. Dighton Carol Woods, St. Louis, Mo., soc. Med a Woods, Lebanon, Kan., acct. Sandra Woodworth, Hays, speech Jim Woody. Hill City Marcia Woolley, Osborne, speech Mary Wright. Hays Lori York, Russell Brad Yost, LaCrosse Dion Yost. LaCrosse Marcia Yost, Gorham Bill Youmans, Hays Cindy Younger. Hays Kerry 2ehr, Newton Debra Zerr, Hays, nursing Judith Zerr, Hays, home econ, Patric ia Ziegler, Hays Bonnie Zimmerman, Schoenchen Brad Zimmerman, Mullinvrlle, for. Jang, Steven Zimmerman, Hays, marketing OH Campus, Wer-Zim 3 1 7 Marla Abell, Lincoln, Kan., bus. educ. Bruce Ard, Hays, geoL G a n ia t Ay ode te , Lag os Hameed Ayodele, Nigeria, ind. arts. Richard Baltazor, Garfield, poL sci. Joella Bergman, Jennings, phys. educ. Robert Bergman, Minneapolis Mark Bishop, Lincoln, Kan., zoo. Nadma Bishop, Lincoln, Kan., bio. Edward Bledsoe, Lawrence Linda Bledsoe, Lawrence, nursing Jill Blurt on. Medicine Lodge Robert Cochrane . Hays , speech Vickie Cochrane, Hays, elem. educ. Martha Conaway, Smith Center, acct Jacky Cordell, Lyon s Shane Cordell, Little River, phys. educ. Rhonda Garrett, El Dorado, acct. Duane Harper. Albert. bus adm. Sherry Homeier, Dorrance Lynetter Honer, Newton, phys, educ. Tom Honer, Wichita, phys. educ. Lynn Kinderknecbt, Ellis Larry Koster, Cawker City, gen. sci. Heather Lac son. Kotagin. educ . 3 1 8 Wooster Place , Abe- L ac Wooster Michael Leg lei ter. McCracken, Eng. Ann Livingston, Benton Roger Lowry, Almena, phys. educ. Susan Lowry Long Island, Kan Kay Massaglia, Hays, home econ. Mark Massaglia. Hays Martin Massaglia, Hays, speech Stuart McGown, Hays, ind, arts Kent Otte, Hays, elem. educ. Matasha Otte, Hays, home econ. Brenda Parker, Macksville Warren Parker, Belpre Donald Patton, Hays Julie Paul, Morland Norma Peck. Russell, phys . educ. Roger Peck, Bunker Hill, chem. Ronald Reade, Hutchinson, marketing David Royce, Mesa, Ariz., acct. Delinda Royse, Hays Christine Smith, Sterling, nursing Susan Soukup, Hays Susan TulJy, Wrighl Tim Tally. Spearville Joan Wilson, Waldo Rodney Wilson, Jetmore, speech Cliff Wray, Hutchinson, bus. adm. Jan Wray, Plevna, elem. educ. Jeff Yoxall, Philltpsburg, hist. Kim Yoxall, Prairie View Kenji Zweygardt, St. Francis, pre-law i S ' KIbE B y i m i 1 . The proximity of the football practice field makes an ideal - place to toss a frisbee for these Wooster Place residents. 2 , Bicycles provide excellent and economical a round-camp us transportation for residents of the FHS married-housing complex. Wooster Place, Leg-Zwe 319 1 2 1 I 4 S 1- At the Sigma Chi Sigma Sigma Sigma Halloween party. 19-year- ' otd " baby’’ Tom Harmon, Hutch- inson freshman, and female ' cub scout " Annie Atwood. Kinsley freshman, revert back to their childhoods 2. Promoting advan- tages of sorority life Pan he tie me Council mem- bers Sandy Koenig. Great Bend junior. Krrs Dis- ney, Ellis junior; and Cathy Tomelleri. Kansas City, Kan. sophomore help with rush sign-up in McMindes Hall lobby 3, I NTERh PATERNITY COUNCIL — Front row: Greg Betser, David Bowers, Ron Randolph, Jim Dobson Top row: Steve Riedy. Mike Schardien, Spencer Schlepp. David Brown, Alan Lesage. Ken McCarter. Don- ald Walters, Craig Meier 4. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — Front row: Amber Smith, Liz Schmidt, Cindy Carlson, Marie Lazalere, Top row: Kris Disney, Kristi Parry, Dorothy Knoll. Sandy Koenig. Mary Zellner 5, Ginni Hammer, Norway senior, goes back for more beer at the AKL-DZ beer breakfast at the Red Coal Restau- rant m November 320 Interfraternity Council Panhellenic Council Interfraternity Council Greeks form cooperative to review fire safety codes Due to a fire in early August at Baker University ' s Kappa Sigma fraternity house which killed five of its members, the state fire marshal instructed his staff to begin enforcing rules in the 1970 Health and Safety Code book to sororities and fraternities across the state, in September, inspections of Fort Hays State Greek houses began. A Greek cooperative was formed to fulfill the fire safety codes in the houses, most of which made plans to install heat and smoke detectors, additional fire escapes and more efficient electrical systems. The project was to be completed by spring. Panhellenic and Interfraternify councils worked together to plan rush, a Greek brochure, Greek Week, parties, and serv- ice projects. They also selected recipients of two scholar- ships awarded to outstanding Greeks IFC and Panhellenic organized a voter registration drive to encourage students to be politically active. Panhellenic Council 321 Women earn bruises, $600 in annual Derby Days games Beer chugging and rope tugging, derby grabbing and man tackling were just a few of the activities that took place during Derby Days, April 1 9-23. Women from Sigma Sigma Sigma, Delta Zeta and Alpha Gamma Delta sororities, and McMindes and Agnew halls participated in the daily contests conducted by the Sigma Chi fraternity. Derby Days opened on Tuesday with beer gulping races at the Brass Rail which were repeated on Thursday. Wednesday, contestants jitter bug- ged, twisted, bumped and discoed to old and new tunes in the dance contest. Mass hysteria broke out Friday morning when more than 100 women chased and tackled Sigma Chi men in an effort to confiscate their crumpled hats in the three hour derby chase, A series of games on Saturday in Lewis Field brought Derby Days to an end. Collecting aluminum cans, penny jar contests and sign contests were other pro jects during the week, McMindes Hall ' s “GDL team won the Derby Days over-all trophy although it took second to Sigma Sigma Sigma in Sat- urday ' s games. Derby Days is Sigma Chi fraternity ' s national service project. The Hays chapter earned about $600 which was donated to Wallace Village, a school for children with minimal brain damage. 322 Derby Days 1, working for Agnew in ihe make- up contest. Val Hitferich, Denver. ' Colo, freshman, applies eyesha- r, dow on Dave Atchinson, Hays freshman, 2 . Gritting teeth and leamwork kept the Alpha Gamma Deltas out of Big Creek during the tug-of-war, 3, Chugging contestant, Bernice Hearne. Bucklin freshman, prepares to down her glass of beer 4, Bumps and bruises result from gang -tackling Sigma Chi men in the derby chase. Points were awarded for each derby confiscaled 5. fn the kissing con lest. Arfyn Johnson, Merrram sopho- more. ‘lays one on " Bryce Wiehl. Smith Center junior. 6. The pie eating contest proves messy for Mike Carney, Prairie Village sophomore. Derby Days Derby Days 323 324 Bonnie Batman, Meade Joyce Becker, Nekoma Terri Berkley, Great Bend Katheryn Calvert, Hays Cynthia Carlson, Shawnee Mission Katie Cullen, Pueblo, Colo, Doris Deringer, Goodland Char Doyle, Red Cloud, Neb. Nancy Farmer, Colby Allyson Graff, Marienthal, nursing Meleesa Graff. Marienthal DebGlifogly, Hays Eileen Guifoyle, Colby Marsha Hamilton, Oberlin Denise Hein, Grainfield, spec, educ. Judy Herrmann, Kinsley Pam Hyde, Great Bend, psych. Lori Jarboe, Guinter Christina Jenkins, Stockton, phys. educ. Cheryl Keller, WaKeeney Rita Kroboth, EJlsworth Marie Larzalere, Hays, phys. educ. Lisa Lattin. Smith Center Karen Michel, Norcatur Debra Moore, Dresden, nursing 1. At the All -Greek dance, Jan. 21 , Jeff Freeborn and Lisa Lat- lin, Smith Center freshmen, discuss Christmas break. 2. Cindy -Carlson, Shawnee Mission junior, misses the limbo bar at the Feb 15 skating party. 3, Debra Moore, Dresden senior, cre- ates a Valentine ' s Day corsage to sell at the Mall. 4 . Dean of Women Dorothy Knoll hands academic awards to AGD ' s representative Cindy Murphy, Hays sophomore. 2 3 4 Alpha Gamma Delta . APA Alpha Gamma Deltas earn two scholarship awards It ' s not often that two academic scholarships are given to one sorority in a year, but the Alpha Gamma Deltas broke that tradition at the Panhellenic Scholarship Tea, Feb. 3. High grade point average was the factor that resulted in the active members receiving a silver tray, and the pledge class, a plaque. Labor Day weekend the sorority worked up a sweat bicycling for the Jerry Lewis Telethon. Along with Sigma Phi Epsilon and Sigma Chi fraternities, they pedaied exercise bicycles for 42 hours at the Mall shopping center. The group also partici- pated in the March of Dimes, Feb. 4-5. Dad ' s Day, Oct, 30, brought AGD fathers to Hays for the Washburn-FHS football game. Special Dad ' s Day tee-shirts were provided for the event. Mothers were treated to a tea in April, and Little Sisters’ weekend in May included bowling, a wiener roast and impromptu skits. A Christmas formal, the annual Rose formal, April 2, and the informal " Shake Your Bootie " highlighted the year. Alpha Gamma Delta 325 . } 1. After being discontinued for several years, the Pan- rr — — f — helfenic Tea was re-established Feb. 3 to recognize 3 ! 4 academic excellence among sororities Alpha Gamma Delta pledges Stephanie Hunsley, Russell sophomore, and Lori Jarboe, Quinter freshman, choose a dessert from Ihe selec- tion provided for the tea, by the Memorial Union food service. 2, Sing- ing a duet for the Greek Week Talent Show, Mary Kay Schmidtberger Victoria senior, and Marie Larzalere. Hays senior, harmonize Simon and Garfunkei’s ' Scarborough Fair 3. Roommales Margie Rupp, Wakeeney sophomore; Meleesa Graff, Marienthal sophomore; and Sheryl Robinson, Hays sophomore incorporate the sorority ' s mascot. Raggedy Ann, into Rush Week activities in September 4, For earning the highest grade point average among FHS sororities. Alpha Gamma Delta was honored at the Greek Week Scholarship Banquet in March. Gwen Stockton, Sublette sophomore, was among the pledge class that achieved an overall 3.07 GPA tor the fall semester 326 Alpha Gamma Delta Cynthia Murphy, Hays Margaret Orth, Hays Kathy Peters, LaCrosse, for tang Susan Rethorst. Smith Center Genell Roberts, Gove, speech Sharon Robinson, Hays Sheryl Robinson, Hays Jane Ann Rogers, Hays Gfenda Runft, Wichita Margaret Rupp, WaKeeney Pat Sampson, Salina, gen, bus. Elizabeth Schmidt, Hays Mary Kay Schmidtberger, Victoria marketing JanelleSchoenthaler, WaKeeney Linda Shiftz. WaKeeney Lorraine Simpson, Wamego, nursing Lynn Strick ler, Hutchinson, secy. Gwen Stockton. Sublette Fern Tittef, Russell Colleen Vra til, Limon, Colo. Cindy Werhan, Hays Alpha Gamma Delta 327 1 a 2 A 1, Farly in the morning. John Kno tel, St Francis sophomore. John Hansen, Walerville senior; Miles Peterson. Grant Neb sophomore: and Jim Peters. Valley Center senior, work on two ot the 50 pitchers ordered tor the beer breakfast with Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority 2. Quarterback Brad Smith. Olathe graduate stu- dent. aims for a touchdown pass as Paul Bower- man. Giathe graduate student, wards off oppo cents. 3 . After sauntering up to the " bar. " Rod Lampey. St Francis sophomore, attired in long Johns, gym shorts, and cowboy boots, orders anolher pitcher for bis companEons at the beer breakfasl 4 . Greg Beiser. Lewis sophomore, and " Squeeky. the fraternity’s pet monkey gets into the act at the AKL DZ beer breakfast, 328 Alpha Kappa Lambda AKA AKA runs concession stand during spring softball games Selling pop, snow cones, candy and hot dogs, Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity managed a concession stand at softball tournaments, April 15-23, for its major money-making pro- ject, Jim Nugent, fraternity sponsor and Memorial Union director, loaned concession equipment to the group. Collect- ing money door-to-door for the United Fund was their November service project. Kansas fire marshalls inspected the AKL house in November which prompted remodeling plans, including installation of smoke alarms and fire escapes. An estimated $2,000 was spent in the renovation. The fraternity also papered and recarpeted their living room. The fraternity ' s annual beer breakfast became a biannual event, when they invited Delta Zeta in October and Sigma Sigma Sigma in February to the Red Coat Restaurant for eggs, toast and 50 pitchers of beer. Other parties were the Homecoming- Halloween party, the Go To Hell informal, a " ‘purple passion ' ' Christmas party, and their formal Spring Splash. 4V Alpha Kappa Lambda 329 ! 1. Tradition holds with these AKL ' s as I hey prepare lo — -i— — . — dump Tim Kingsley. Ellis senior, into Picken Hall ' s fish | 2 3 pond after hearing of his engagement. John KnodeT St Francis sophomore; Tony Poling. Goodland sophomore; Steve Bra- ziel. Si Francis junior; Jim Peters. Valley Center senior; Rob Braziel, St. Francis sophomore. Rod Lampey. St. Francis sophomore: and Richard Rios r Hutchinson junior, help carry out the special cere mo ny. 2. Representatives from the six fraternities and three sororities are sworn in to register voters rn their respective houses. Greg Beiser, Lewis sophomore, and Rod Lampey, St. Francis sophomore, take their oath for Alpha Kappa Lambda. 3. Hell Week proves to be just that for pledge Randy Sauvain, Ellsworth sophomore, as actives Rod Lampey. St. Francis sophomore, Richard Rios. Hutchinson junior, John KnodeL St. Francis sophomore, and Jim Peters. Valley Genler senior, request special duties - 330 Alpha Kappa Lambda Jim Ansfover, Salina Greg Beiser, Lewis Gene Bittei r Ellis David Bowers, Wichita, phys, educ. Rob Braziel, St. Francis Steve Braziel, St. Francis Duane Coyle, Fowler, pol. scu Jerry Goddard, Penokee, ind. arts Bill Gray. Safina John Hansen, Watewille Tom Karlin. Hays Tim Kingsley, Ellis, agric. John KnodeE, St. Francis Charles Leibbrant, Atwood James Peters, Valley Center, bus Tony Poling. Goodland Dave Price, Olathe, forestry Randy Reece, Downs, pol. scr. Richard Rios, Hutchinson Jon Rosell, Abilene, elem. educ. Brad Schneider, St. Francis Brad Smith, Olathe, acct. Terry Thomason, Phillipsburg Tim Zimmerman, Hays, data proc lappa Lambda 331 1. Laying Delta Sigma Phi’s new patio, Jim Baldwin. Cimarron freshman, Carlos Amaro. Kinsley graduate, Larry Mostrom. Elkhart sophomore and Jerry Hardrng, Stockton sophomore, use old railroad ties lo give their creation a rustic look 2 Bathing Beauty ' Jim Baldwin, Cimarron freshman, spends a sunny after- noon ' catching some rays’ 1 and reading 3, Chamoising oft a windshield during the pledges ' car wash, Steve Young. Russell freshman, helps earn money for the informal sponsored by the pledge class. 332 Della Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi fraternity builds patio of railroad ties Constructing a patio out of old railroad ties was a major Delta Sigma Phi spring project. The used ties were cut in one-yard pieces and assembled in a checker-board fashion. All the men worked together to complete the patio in May. A wooden sign in front of the fraternity house was erected in the spring by the men. Fire alarms equipped the house for fire safety standards. Pledges and actives held separate car washes in the spring to make money for their informal and formal dances. The faternity ' s parties included the Sailors’ Ball, Dec. 9; the Car- nation Ball, April 15; a Valentine s Day party, Feb, 9; and the Sphinx Ball. May 14, Delta Sigs participated in the Labor Day Dance-A-Thon for the Jerry Lewis Telethon, at the National Guard Armory. Delta Sigma Phi 333 Charles Amaro, Kingsley, hist Parker Badenhop, Kensington, bus. adm. Robert Broadard, Worchester, Ma, Dennis Brown, Mullirwille Wes Carmichael, Plain vitte Paul Chadd, Mullinville, agric. Robert Conness, Wakeeney, phys. educ. Jerry Harding, Stockton Randall Kelly, Greensburg t gen. bus. Michael Leikam, Salina, speech Alan Lesage. Stockton Chester McGinnis, Meade Thomas Mertens. Meade Douglas Moore, Oakley, phys. educ. Rex Oberheim, Garden City, psych. Lance Reimer, Plains Waverfy Scott, Athol Scott Sparke, Kinsley Rex Springer , Garden City Michael Staab, Great Bend John Vogt, Halstead, econ. Eldon Vohs, Gaylord Bill Wallace, Salina, bus. adm. Michael Wall ace, Salina 334 Delta Sigma Phi | i 2 i Delta Sigma P hr cub scouts, 1 ' Jett Gimar. Hutchin- — — — —son |unior, Jim Baldwin, Cimarron freshman, and Paul 3 1, Chadd. Mullinville senior, set up camp during the Greek Taleni Show, March 25. 2 . An attempt to block a rebound fails for Delta Sig ' s Doug Moore, Hutchinson senior as his Sig Ep opponent brings down the ball dunng an intramural game 3. Informality was the style set at the All Greek Dance, as Galen McFarlin. Hays graduate, and Dennis Brown, MulhnviUe sophomore, contribute to the mood, 4. Tightening the bolts on their new sign, Jerry Harding, Stockton sophomore; Jsrn Baldwin. Cimarron fresh- man; Carlos Amaro, Kinsley graduate; and Larry Mostrom, Elkhart sophomore, stabilize the sign on the fraternity’s front lawn. Delta Sigma Phi 335 1 I 2 r - Sherry Milter, Fellsburg fresh- — l-j- man, swats at an active member with her pledge paddle during Heli week. This week is a time for all pledges to have their paddtes signed by the actives. 2, Complete with its addition, the new DZ house at 410 W. Sixth SI.. sleeps 24 girls 3. At the AKL DZ Beer Breakfast, Mary Zellner. Marienthaf senior. Richard Rios, Hutchinson junior, and Mary Ann Aylward, Hoisington soph- omore. feast on scrambled eggs, toast and beer. DZs move into new house, add dining, sleeping facilities Moving into a new house at 41 0 W. Sixth St, was the major pro- ject for the Delta Zetas. The house was extended to include a sleeping dormitory, recreation and dining rooms and house- mother ' s quarters. The sleeping quarters were not completed at the start of the fail semester, so girls camped out all over the house until the sleeping quarters were finished in October, going for several days at a time without water or electricity. The recreation room was completed in May. Province Weekend, April 1-2, was held at Kansas City, The three-state convention of Delta Zeta chapters was attended by 40 DZs from Fort Hays State. Special events included the October Branding party, a Christ- mas party, a February Activation party, a Parents Day in March, and the Rose Formal in April. The sorority also helped with the 20-miie Walk-A-Thon in April. 336 Delta Zeta Aud re y Ar n hd d , H ays Lisa Artman, Hays, ptiys. educ. Cheryl Ashcraft, Bouge, gen. bus Mary Ann Aylward, Hoisington Donna Balls. Colby Robbie Belcher, Greensboro Kim Boyd, Great Bend, for. lang Deb Branson, Hays, pre-law Janelle Branson. Hays Jona Brewer. Manhattan Luce Brungardl Hays Kathy Cannon, Manhattan Cathy Comeau, Plainville, nursing Vicki Cooper, Brewster Shawna Cramer. Healy Jean Creson, Colby Teresa Crittenden, Geuda Springs, gen bus Diane Darr, Overland Park Lois Denning. Hays Bobbie Orel ling, Victoria Stephanie Foster, Satanta Delta Zeta 337 - 1 . To keep the sorority grade point average high, a study table is set up for those whose grades have gone beiow 3.0. Kristi Lewis, Healy senior, and Debbie Von Felcft. Coiby freshman, find it easier to put in the required time together. 2 , Under the direction of Joyce Schraeder, Rush Center senior, a 50-m ember Delta Zeta group sings, “Bohemian Rhapsody, to win first place at the Greek Talent Show, March 25. 3, Step by step, Lisa Artman, Hays senior, practices how she will explain walking on stilts to her speech class. 338 Delta Zeta Cynthia Fox, Lewis Jody Giles, Spearville, secy. Debbie Grimes, Pacta, nursing Virgfna Hammer, Norway Kan., Eng. Kim Hayenga. Wichita Karen Heiman, Garden City, art Kathy Heiman, Garden City Anne Jacques. Overland Park Brenda Keller. Winona Therese Klaus, Hays Denise Kuhn, Ulysses Cindy Leitner. Goodland Margie Lewin. Mission Kristi Lewis, Healy, psych. Ktm Lohman, Kendall Elizabeth Luker, Prairie Village Becky Lynd, Topeka, gen. bus. Sharon Martin. Goodland Patty Maxey, Syracuse Connie Melkus, Cofdwater Sherry Miller. Fellsburg Connie Mills, Cold water, music Nancy Mishler. Arnold Sandy Rader, Mullinvilte, phys. educ. Sheryl Rader, Mullinsville Maryfee Rhine. Hays Linda Richter, Great Bend Linda Roesener, Barksdale AFB, La., soc. sci. Maria Ruiz, Great Bend Joyce Schraeder, Rush Center, music Lisa Seemann, Levant Tammy Sharp, Liberal Jennifer Sim, Sublette, elem. educ. Jody Spadi, Littleton, Col®. Ma u reen T h eo ba I d , L eawood Debbie Von Feldt, Colby Lilly Walters. Hays Mary Beth Walters. Topeka Debbie Welsh, Weskan Linda Wytie, Quinter, art Florence Zeilner. Marienthal Mary Zeliner, Marienthal, gen. bus. Delta Zeta 339 ■ I 1. At Sigma Sigma Sigma ' s Shoe Shine Shop in the Memorial TT Union, Belinda Hari, Leoti freshman, prepares a customer for — [ — a 25 -cent shine, As part of the sorority ' s national money-mak- 4 I mg effort, shoe-shining gratuities amounting to about $30 were sent to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. 2. Christmas arrived early for some Hays children as Tri-Sig actives bought presents and gave a party for the Day Care Center. Dec. 6. Nancy Prusa, Osborne junior, advises a stick erbook recipient. 3, Vamps and vampires, including Sandy Koenig, Great Bend junior, and Steve Homolac, Belleville senior, haunt the Sigma ChPTri- Sig Halloween Party, Oct 27 . 4. Jenny Thorns, Hays freshman, and Kris Dis- ney, Ellis junior, struggle 1o stay awake at the 8 am AKL Tri-Sag Beer Breakfast in February. Participants were asked to j ‘come-as-they were " whtch for most meant sleepwear 340 Sigma Sigma Sigma Tri-Sigs spend $30 thousand to meet fire safety regulations Fireproofing Ihe Sigma Sigma Sigma house was a major undertaking for the sorority. Two exterior walls were extended approximately six feet to allow room for two fire escapes. Estimated cost of construction was $30,000. Smoke alarms were installed and other minor adjustments to fireproof the house were made. The sorority helped Sigma Chi men collect a record amount of cans for their annual Thanksgiving canned food drive, Nov. 20. In addition, they aided Phi Sigma Epsilon in compil- ing a record number of lines bowled during a three-day bow- lathon. Tri-Sigma ' s national service project was the Robbie Page Memorial Shoe Shine Oct 18-20. Sandy Koenig, Great Bend junior, and Nancy Prusa, Osborne junior, were winners of $50 Panhellenic scholar- ships awarded at the Greek Week Scholarship Banquet. The scholarship was based on activities, leadership and grades. “Reindeer Romp " informal. Dad ' s Day, Founder ' s Day, and the Deep Purple Formal, were other activities. Nancy Allen, Norton, secy. Lean n At! wood, Smith C enter Susan Bailey, Sublette, spec. educ. Janet Balloun, Russell, elem. educ. Mary Beeks, Arkansas City Roxie Beedy, Leoti Linda Bunker, St, John Karla Daily. Ellis Elizabeth Deines, WaKeeney, home econ. Kim Dennis, Abilene Jolene Desbein. Hays Kris Disney, Ellis Betty Feltham, Kansas City, Kan, Judy Frazier, Russell Julie Furbeck, LaCrosse Cindy Graves. Wichita Belinda Hart, Leoti Susan Janzen, Ellsworth Sig ma Sig ma Sig ma 34 1 Susan Jones, Hill City Krista Katzen meter, Ellsworth Peg Kincaid. Ellinwood Kim Kissick, Garden City, data proc. Sandy Koenig, Great Bend Patty Lohoeffener, Oberlin Karen Lockwood, Greensburg Sharon Meyer, Ellinwood Del Olszewski, Dodge City Kristi Parry, Great Bend, psych. Karen Patrick, Lindsborg Nancy Prusa, Osborne Barb Richardson, Nickerson, gen. bus. Janise Robertson. Russell Joyce Roy, WaKeeney Jan Schlegei, Ness City Sherry Searls, Wichita Sidney Singleton, Plevna MareiSkillman, Leawood Amber Smith, Leoti Terri Sundquist, Lindsborg Jennifer Thorns, Hays C a the ri ne To me I le ri p Kan sas Ci ty , Ka n . Viet Unrein, Hays Kristi Unruh, Larned, speech Diane Woelk, Russell Dana Zeigler, Salina Margie Zeflner t Marienthal 3 42 Sigma Sig ma Si g ma mmmmm 1. Srgma Singers Sandy Koenig. Great Bend junior; Sharon 1 3 Meyer. EfJinwood freshman; Julie Furbeck, LaGrosse sopho- 2 more; and Susan Janzen. Ellsworth freshman, harmonize 30 s style as I hey sing " Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy ' at the Greek Talent Show. March 25. 2. A rush party at the Memorial Union, Sept 14. provides the opportunity tor T ri-Sigs to interest prospective pledges by entertaining them in a 50 ' s atmosphere 3. At the all -Greek skating party Feb. 1 5. Belinda Hart. Leoti freshman. Kim Dennis, Abilene sophomore, and Amber Smith. Leoti junior, add a humorous twist to the triple skate. fff ■ I Sigma Sigma Sigma 343 Sig Ep Singers make tapes of fraternity’s national songs Sigma Phi Epsilon gained recognition when the Sig Ep Sing- ers, a 19-member group, which included 11 fraternity men and nine women of the Golden Hearts, the fraternity ' s auxil- iary. was asked to sing at the National Sigma Phi Epsifon Conference in Hot Springs. Ark., tn August. The group recorded a tape of the fraternity’s national songs, to be sent to chapters throughout the United States, Several money- making projects raised SI .300 for the Sig Ep Singers ' expen- ses. Directed by Gary Fredrichson. the singers entertained at the Greek Talent Show, Parents Day and the Golden Heart Ball. Smoke alarms, pull stations and buzzers were installed in the fraternity house at a cost of $2,200, and were connected through the house to comply with safety standards. Activities that involved the fraternity were Muscular Dystro- phy Bike-A-Thon, March of Dimes Walk-A-Thon, Blue, Red Mountain Blasts and spring and fall activation parties. 344 Sigma Phi Epsilon Rick Albrecht, Russel! Guy Albertson, Valley Center Andy Anderson. Good land Larry Atwood, Kinsley, gen, sci. Gary Beniscb, WaKeeney Tracy Bishop, Russell, art John Calhoun, Sedgwick Charles Comeau, Plain vi lie, gen, sci, Gary Fredrickson, Oberlin, pre- dental Gordon Garrett, Russell, phys. educ, Gilbert Gonzales. Garden City Robert Johnson, Garden City, gen. sci, Timothy Keenan, Grent Bend Bobbin Kerth, WaKeeney Gary Limper. Ulysses Jeffrey Luce, Col Iyer Philip Mayo, Pratt Ken McCarter, Grent Bend, pol, sci 2 | 3 1 . To help register 450 Greek voters on campus, Rod Lampey, ■St. Francis sophomore: Mary Zellner, Marienthal junior: and Spenser Schlepp, Kanarado junior, are sworn in at the county clerk ' s office, 2, Sig £p Sngers entertain at the Greek Week Talent show by performing ‘Saturday 1 by the Carpenters. 3 , Buddies Mike Walters, Russell sophomore, and Don Sipes, Hays senior, enjoy beer and brotherhood at the All-Greek Dance 4 , Taking first place In intramural ten- nis. swimming table tennis and badminton, earned Mike Everett, Hutchinson sophomore, Ihe K-Man award, given to the man with the most points in intra- mural competition. Sigma Phi Epsilon 345 f Brad McKinney, Lewis Lynn Mead. Lewis Don Melby. Scandia Mark Munsey, Hays, banking finance Steve Nelson, Court land Mark Nold. Sedgwick Dallas Ruehlen, Sedgwick Monte Saunders, Minneapolis, banking finance Spencer Schlepp, Kanorado Greg Schmidt, Russell, soc. Don Sipes, Hays, bio. Dirk Smith, Ellis Ron Smith, Ulysses, for. lang. Tony Waidschmidt. Wichita Micahef Walters, Oak Ridge, Tenn, David White, Greensburg, bio. Jeff Yeager, Lamed, gen. bus. Chuck Zimmerman, LaCrosse %- 7 «’ I t E 1, Pitching to a receiver, Bruce Anderson, Garden City sopho- “ more, participates in the Alt-School playoffs The Sig Eps placed second in the contest. 2, At the Greek Scholarship Banquet in March. Don Mel by, Scandia junior, received the Outstanding Greek Man Award given for undergraduate performance in campus and community activities Presenting the plaque js Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of students, 3. Grinning at the sight of more beer at the All- Greek Dance in January, Jeff Yeager, Larned senior, helped " down " 15 kegs. 4 . 8ob Kjurr, Sedgwick freshman, Guy Albertson. Valley Center fresh- man. Rod Betts, OberEirr junior, and Tim Keenan, Great Bend sophomore, watch a " Sweat Soxs " team member shoot for a basket, while Rob Jensen. Court land sophomore, takes a hard spillin the process Sigma Phi Epsilon 347 Sigma Chi fraternity earns academic achievement honor Academic achievement brought Sigma Chi special recogni- tion as the fraternity earned the men ' s scholarship trophy at the Greek Scholarship Banquet, March 23, by compiling a 2.94 grade point average tor two consecutive semesters. Jeff Curtis, Hays senior, was named Outstanding Greek Man on the basis of leadership, participation, dependability, enthusi- asm, grade point average and contribution to Greek life. Collecting canned food for the needy people of Ellis County was the fraternity’s Thanksgiving service project. Sigma Sigma Sigma helped collect the 5,500 cans distributed for the holiday. Sigma Chi also raised about $600 for the national service project, Derby Days. Building a three-man bedroom, living room and recreation room in the basement was a fall construction project. Smoke detectors costing $1 ,700 were also installed. Fraternity parties were the Fly By Night informal, a Christmas wine and cheese activation party, the Blue Bunny party and the White Rose formal. i |g,_|3 i. A tuxedo and tennis shoes are fitting apparel for emcee 1 | Dave Jan ne r p Hutch in son fresh man . w ho jokes wi t h t he c rowd : at the Greek Week Talent Show. March 25. 2. Sieve Riedy. Hope senior, attempts to add another two points to Sigma Chi ' s score during an intramural basketball game against Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, 3. Model- ing their make-up jobs applied by different women ' s teams, Tim Smith, Goodland freshman, and Kirk Mills, Sterling Heights, Mich freshman, pre- pare for the judge s decision at the Derby Days games. April 23 4 + Country beat and 195G ' s twist music keep the audience at the Greek Week Talent Show stomping and clapping as Dave Atchinson, Hays freshman, and Jeff Wamboldt. Lakewood. Colo sophomore, perform 5, Sigma Chi earned the men s scholarship award for high grade point average among the six Fort Hays Stale fraternrlies. at the Greek Week Scholarship Banquet. Bryce Wieht, Smith Center junior, accepts the trophy for the fraternity. 348 Stgma Chi Raymond Bachman, Wichita Scott Buhon. Nickerson Jeffery Curtis, Hays, pre-med Kim Grant, Saiina Richard Haas, Hutchinson Steve Homolac, Belleville, music David Janner, Hutchinson Greg Mahoney, Hays, nursing John Mathews. Greensburg Tony May, Hays Steve Riedy, Hope, phys, educ. Bradley Rigor, Weskan, marketing Martin Scott, Hays, marketing Thomas Wade, Herrington, data proc. Mark Watts, Hays Bryce Wiehl, Smith Center StgmaChi 349 Phi Sigs set 910-line record at third annual Bowl-A-Thon 350 Phi Sigma Epsilon 1, AMer taking a mid-day nap, Donald Walters. Hays freshman, finds getting up a hard decision to make 2. Jim Fry. LaGrange, !nd sophomore, finds spring weather suitable tor gotfing as he prepares to tee-off. 3. Southpaw Bifl Moyers, director of the Crossroads Recrea- tion Area in the Memorial Union, participates in Phi-Sig K $ Bowf-A-Thon. Ail FHS students were encouraged to bowl at any time during the three-day event at a special rate. The profits were donated to the Special Olympics. 4. Strum- ming mellow tunes is a favorite pastime of Tim May. Colby senior Sigma Epsiton 351 ■R TKE house improvements involve planting, remodeling Landscaping, remodeling and installing a fire alarm system were improvements made on the Tau Kappa Epsilon house. Trees and bushes, donated by Lessman’s Garden Center, were planted eariy in the spring semester. Three bathrooms, two bedrooms and a recreation room were remodeled by the men first semester. Fire alarms costing $2,000 were also installed at that time. A car wash, May 1 5, raised money for those remodeling expenses. A Homecoming informal, two activation parties, a screwdri- ver breakfast with Delta Zeta sorority and the Red Carnation Ball formal were parties and celebrations sponsored by the TKEs. 352 Tau Kappa Epsilon David Brown, Grinnell James Dobson, Plainyille David Gable, Denver, Colo, Gregory Maier, Oakley Carey Sasek, Western, Neb 1, As part of a Greek Week service project, Jim Dobson. ” “ Piainville sophomore, mends a swing seat at the Gommu- ntly Day Care Center 2, In response to a firm hand and a command by Phil Kfein, Leawood freshman, Zeke, TKE ' s Siberian huskey mascot, obediently lies down 3, Phil Klein. Leawood freshman: Frank Horton. Hays freshman: and Roger Hammerschmidt Ptamville freshman, tune-up TKE ' s 1939 tirelruck for its spring run. 4 , Portraying Snow White in the TKE skit, ' Snow White and the Seven Dorks, " at the Greek Talent Show, Dave Gable, Denver. Colo, freshman, collapses after eating the ‘ deadly " apple. Tau Kappa Epsilon 353 1 977 Reveille Index C a ) Abell. Maria 23 1 , 296, 318 AdbuSa. A Jbul Karim 1 70 Academics Division 1 1 6 t T 1 7 Ac kerman l art y 296 Adams Brenda 65. 205, 254 Adams. Da vid 143. 198. 227 , 238 Adams, GiEberl 287. 288 Adams. Karla 272 Adams, Kathleen . 272 Adams LeAnn 53 , eg, 254, 256 Adams Dr Robert J43 Adelhardi . Bon n ie 296 Adewunmi, Ade .243 Adio AdeDimpe 157,240 Administrative Assistants , . ,122, 123 A ghedo . And re w 243 Agnew Hall 252, 253, 254, 255. 1 56. 257 Agriculture Department ....... ,143 Aistrup Cynthia 221 Albers. Fred 1 76, 1 77 Albertson. Guy 345. 3 6 Aipi n , C indy 22 1 223. 23 1 , 260 Albm. Marsha 296 Albrecht . Rick 70 , 220, 34 5 AFdnch. Susie 296 Men. Barry 63,135,138 Alien. L. lleene 171 Allen, Karen 126 Allen Kelley 1 86 1 87 . 234 , 266. 267 Allen. Kim Curtis 44 47. 49. 190 AWen, Linda 227,296 Alien, Nancy 34 1 Allen. Susan 272 Al lison . Cra ig 1 83. 234 , 29G Allison. Nancy 296 Allion. Richard Jf 214 216 All ton, Thad 1 95. 288 Alpers. Jarrell 272 Alpeis Kevin 208. 209 Alpha Gamma Della 221 Alpha Kappa Psi 228.229 Alpha Lambda Della , .221 Alpha Psi Omega , 191 Aistrom . Steve n 207. 296 Aitenbaumer, Randy 286 Arn a ro. Carlos 33 2 . 334 , 335 Ames. Chuck 71 Amos. Bonrta 296 Anderson. Andy 345 Anderson. Bruce 346 Anderson. Gloria 174.271, 272 Anderson . L ea 174,27 2. 285 Anderson Velma 296 Andrews, Kerry 228, 296 Ansels Fred 248 Ansell, Irene 238 Anslover. Jim 331 Antoine. Dale 1 79 Antoine. Su eite 65. 254 Appiebee Gail 141 Archer JoAnn 279, 296 Arensmary Debra 183 1 88 272 Armbrusier. George 219 Armbrusier Marks 296 Armstrong Michelle 159 3 89 Armstrong, Robed 143, 239 Arn hold. Audrey 337 Amhold Kenneth 47.49 Amtiotd, Rose i43 J64 r W5 Arnold. Bruce 296 Arnold, Sherry 231.296 Arnold y Helen 204. 224 . 296 Amotdy. Lucy 296 Art Department 150, 151 Arif nan Lisa 337.338 School of Arts and Sciences 142 Arts and Science Feature 166, 167 Aschwege, Nancy 232. 272 Aschwege Neil 28 8 Aschwege. Wayne 186.296 Ashcraft. Cheryl 337 Associated Students of Kansas 216 Alchtson. Dave 166 187,268 322. 348 Aichison. Robert 2,263 Athletics Division .54,55 Athns. Ahson 143 Atkm on, Paula 296 AlwoodL Annie 320 A! wood. Larry 345 AM wood. LeAnn 341 Augustme. Debbie 163 Augustine. Raymond 296 Aifslir! Kyle 296 Avrrt, Lisa 227. 296 Ay l ward Mary A 221,223, 337 Ayodele Gansat 318 Ayodele, Hameed 243.318 Ay re, Cynlhia 190, 221 , 223. 239. 296 A eitme. Leroy 266 c B Baalman, Lee Babcock. Greg Bach Greg Bachkora. Bryan Bachman. Cynthia Bachman Raymond Badenhop. Parker Bader . Deb Bahm, Janeen 288 212,213.296 212 296 135 296 304 349 334 88 89. HQ 296 Bahr Joan 66. 67. 1 10. 111. 254. 256 Batvulb Mary Baier, Mark Bailey, Chris Bailey . Judy Barley Jim Bailey, Kathy Bailey, Susan Baird, Leslie Baker. David 272 288 67. 100 176 143 1 76. 180, 184 226 200 341 260. 262 296 Banntster, Dr Marcia 143. 238 Baptist Campus Center 248 Barber, Cathy 296 Rarby Brent 200 201 240. 260 Barenberg Stanley Barnard. John Barnhart. Pamela Barr Cheryl Barr, Frank Barrows. Ted Bartholomew, Dr Letand 296 60,63. 109 170 296 95. 209 296 143. 176. 180. 181 176 187 272 135 212 296 1 43 223 Bartholomew. Mary Bartholomew Pally Bartley Jannett Barton Donald Barlon Lmdy Barron Sharon Vtasak Baseball 86, 87 Bashor, Clarence 233, 296 Basketball. Men ' s 68, 69 f 70, 71 Basketball. Women’s 72, 73 Batman, Bonnie 324 Bauer Rick 80. 8t , 82. 83. 227. 249 3 Baxier Garry Banter, Vivian Baysinger. Carol Beach. Rebecca Beadleston Nancy Beardslee. Carroll Beaton, Beverly Beal on, Tom Beaver, Karen Bechafd. Don Beck. Alien Beck. Anthony Beck. Dianne Beck, James Becker Mary Jo Becker, Reba Beckwith Mark Bedard. Tina Bedreni. Jo Betkeni, Perry Beedy Rite Beedy, Roxie Beeks Mary Beesley Susan Beeson. Beverly Reiser, Greg Belanger Greg Belanger, Lynn Belcher, Robbie Bell, Steve BoitiV Michael Belienve. Ruth Beioil Elementary School Feature . . 140. 141 296 143 146 176 48, 50 154. 190.272 254 135 212 58. 59. 83. 296 64.84 272 296 83 296 87. 84 272 144 MO. 313 272. 324 296 296 296 229 296 341 341 296 296 320.329.330.331 320. 329.330, 331 174.245 221,223 288 206, 288 174 Baker Debra 44,266 Belt . Eileen 16 Baker John 63 Benedict. Shelton 193 Baker. Dr K. Richard 135, 314 Bengtson, Jerry 296 Baker Marcia 296 Bemen, Reva 272 Baker Terry (Mike) 74 Benisch, Gary 345 Baker Vickie 272 Bennetl. Aiyce 221,273 Bald wm . j i m 63. 332 .333, 334 . 335 Benneii, Deena 273 Bii dwm. Sid 266 Benyshek, Bruce 227, 288 Balen Bruce 212 Beougher, Beverly 273 Baler ud Laurie 272 Beougher. Darrel 296 Ball. Candy 233 Beoughet, Dr Elton 144. Rallcun Janet 341 146. 226 Balls. Donna 266, 337 Berger. Warren 6 Balluch Don 212.213,260 Bcrghaus, Mary 273 Ralto or Richard 318 Bergman, Jociia 316 Bafthazor. Cmdy 218 Bergman, Robed 100. 31 B Ballhazor, James 53.218 Berkley Tern 324 Banach Gtenn 183, 168.266 Borland t ois 296 Be hand. Mary 102,260 Bernascortj, David 130 Be r nek i n g . fta x 200 , 20 1 Berquisl Chary! 273 Berry. Dawn 210,211, 227, 296 Besecke r J udy 97 . 202 . 296 Bethke. Barb 296 Betts Rod 220. 226. 347 Biddle, Bams 245 Bieber Lesier 169 Biel Kim 64 Big Brothers and Big Sisters 244,245 Bigelow , Ja ne 47,48.49,190 Bi ggersl all . T h omas 296 Biggs. Craig 87 297 Biggs, John 38 BiUinger. Brenda 297 Bdlrngef, Daniel 297 BjI I mger . Ja m es T 88 . 2 97 Binder, Barbara 230. 297 Binder. Tom 220.297 Biology Department 144 Bircher. Rich 183 Birc her. Sherry 260 Bird, Lisa 273 Bird. Melony 230, 254 Btrmwe Mohammed 243,268 Bishop. Mark 318 Bishop, Nad me 224. 318 Bishop. Tracy 345 Billet, Gene 331 BilleL Kevin 288 Burling, Roll 38 Biazar, Habibaiiah 243 Black Student Union ,242 Black well, Eddie 99 Black will, Cmdy 227, 297 Blakesee. Lois 160 Biasing. Carolyn 238 Bledsoe Edward 318 Bledsoe. Linda 318 Blevins. Judy 233 Block and Bridle Club 208 Bloss, Dr Donald 135 Blubaugh, Teresa 297 Slum. Nancy 297 Biurton. Jill 72, 73,310 Blythe Neal 297 Ooardman, Doug 266 Bobbii. Scon 260 Soberg. Theresa 273 Bobi n mye r . Vick i 204 ,209.29 Bobo. James 77 Bock. Manor ie 177 163 Bock. Nor rna 177 181 Boedmg William 288 Bogan, Steven 297 Boggess, Beverly 227.232 IBogue Dr Russell 138. 139 Bogus. Rusty 297 Bohme, Letitia 221 Boid. Ronald 297 Bolden Patricia 84. 242 254 Bolen, Bruce 297 Bclhg Coieen 29 Bol tig Dale 215 Eld tig David 288 Boihg. Larame 297 Boll, Karen 297 Boman. Joyce 297 Bonner, Chuck 151 Boone Vera 254 Booth, Dusty 97 Booth. Larry 144 Bornhotdt. Virginia 144 223 354 Index Boucher Brian 312.297 Bra iel, Rob 330.331 Brown, L eland 297 Burton, Cyrlhia 273 Bower man Paul 328 BrazieL Sieve 330.331 Brown. Mary J 210.273.297 Bur ion. Scott 349 Bowers David 320. 331 Breeden, Maiy 273 Brown. Mary R 227 Busch, Dr Allen 144 Bowles, Steven 80. 83. 228. 29 Breen Matt 288 drown. Robert H 1 44 Busch. Conme 227 Bowman, Dave 233 Brehm. Charles 63 70. 135 Brown. Roger 84 Bush Lex£ 209 Bowman Deana 187 2)8 224.232 Rremerman. Susan 297 Bruch, Cheryl 273 Business Department 162,163 249 L 297 Brenner. Rhonda 273 Bruii. franc ne 64 297 Busse Ron 212,213 Boxberger Sam 297 Dressier . Kent 297 Brungardt. Cletus 297 Bussen . Mark 8 1 83 202. 247. 350 Boyce. Darnel 63 Brethower, Marlin 288 Brungardt, Luce 238 Butler. Lucinda 273 Boyer Sharoiyn 84. no. 254, 256 Bren. Michael 200.201.297 Brungardt. Pally 245, 273 Bu i Ion Janrce 298 Boyd Kim 227 Brewer. David 20? Brungardt Rose 171 But Is. Dorene 298 Batwmn, Bart w? Brewer Jona 337 Brunts. Stacre 297 Byer Dave 83 Bozeman Susan 144 Brewer. Marty 297 Bryan. Susan 273 Byers. Dave 82 83 Brack Kent 286 Brewer, Tern 297 Bryant Delores 183 Brack, Messssa 214 220,221.273 Boggs, Sue 171 Buchanan. Dan 231 Bradley Kimberly 237 Bnghtman , Marilyn 135. W8, 2W Budke. Robert 298 " " Brady Lon 271.273 Brin, Mark 233 Budreau. Daryl 298 ( c J Bragg, Barbara 273 Bni ten. Frederick 144, 154, 238 Bulling ton, Jen 198. 238. 239 v . J Bramne, Dianne 84 Broadard. Robert 334 Buta. Dr Ralph 126 Rrannan Nancy 273 Broer Jennifer 174.273 Bunker. Linda 341 Cahoj. Brenda 72. 73, 273 Branson, Deb 88, 89. 22 4. 227. 249. Brooks. Bruce A 209 Sunning. G»S 236 Cam, Dr C Richard 35. 137. 212. 44 f Brass. Cynthia 67. 88. 89. 135 Bunza. Aishaiu 243 213 Branson JaneHe 337 Brower, Dr Garry U4, 208 Bunza. Mohammed 243 Careara. Rhonda 254 Branimg. Robert L 209 Brown. Bonnie 89 Burdette. Linda .273 Calhoun. John 345 Brass Choir ... Brown Brad 97 Burhenn, Phillip 189 Callahan, Patrick 245. 260 Braun. Albert 188 Brown. David 320. 353 Burke. Pat 298 Calvert, Kathryn 221.324 Braun, Jim 186. 187, 1 SB. 234 Brown. Dennis 334 335 Burke. Randee 97 Campas. Gary 63 Braun Stella 188 Brown. Howard 297 Burnett. Dr Richard 220 Campbell. Bob 233.298 Bray. Debbie 135,273 Brown, joe 209 Burns, Joan 298 Campbell Camille .291 Bray, Doug 225,226,227.266 Brown. Joel 201 Burns, Kenl 260 Campbell. Candy 286 Bray. Richard 266 Brown. Jim 127 Burns. Michael 288 Campbell, Cindy J 271 , 274 Bray. Rita 297 Brown. Judi 297 Bur ring Ion. Ula 144 Campbell, Fdgar .227 BlowirT in the wind What did Randy Schlctter of Hays get when he crossed a tricycle with a sailboat? — A Saihnke and plenty of publicity in such magazines as Popular Science, Bicycle Dealer’s Showcase, Bicycle Journal and Solar Energy Digest. Schfilter, who started Rams Company, Sept, 15, 1973, has a patent on the Sailtrike and is the invention ' s only manufacturer. His crew produces two models. The pro-model ‘Eagle V M which is the lighter and faster of the two, retails for $686, The “Windhawk ' a heavier tubular model, sells for $497, The Sailtrike normally reaches speeds up to two and one half times the speed of the wind. When peddling without the assist- ance of the sail it is possible to reach speeds up to 20 miles an hour. The Sailtrike ' s ability to withstand high winds, headwinds, hilly terrain and spongy asphalt was tested by a Garden City man, Victor Woodard who rode a " Windhawk 1 ' through Nebraska, Iowa and Minnesota, After ending his trip in Rochester. Minn., Woodard said, ' As far as I am concerned there are no bugs in the Sailtrike. " J index 355 Campbell. Keith 144 Campbell, Marc Jr 133. U4 Campbell Robin 205.254.255 Campbell Sieve 212, 266 Cannon, Kathy 103 . 110. 112,337 Caplan, Dr Louts 144, 176 Carballo.Dr Benito 144 , 242 Carlisle. Donna 230.231 298 Carlson. Cynthia 321 , 324 Carlson Joe 63 Carlson Mike 63 C arlson. Scott 200. 298 Carmichael. Wes 334 Carney, Craig 188 Carney. Mike .323 Caro. Gwen 155.192 ,242,254.292 Carpenler. Mary 1 77, 292 Carson. Russell 209 Carson. Susan 47, 190 Carter. Barry 292 Carter. Jimmy 6 Case. Jody 274 Cash. Paul 183. 187,288 Cassail, Deborah 254.256 Castaneda. Virginia 298 Cate, Debora 221.274 Catholic Campus Center 247 Caubie, Leon 298 Caulhon. ( va 298 CCTV .193 Cervanies. Brenda 72, 73. 89 Chadd. Paul 109,334 Chatham. Karen 274 Charoenpong. Vamda 298 Chemistry Club 206 Chemistry Oeparlment 145 Chen. Katy 243 Chiras, La Von 135 Choate. Dr Jerry 144, 145 Chonz, Janna 72. 73. 88. 89 Chop. Rose 241.274 Christensen. Stephanie 260 Christensen , Sue 144, 154 Christopher Rachel 144 Chrystie, Patricia 260 Civic Symphony 176 Claassen. Evanelie 254 Ciattm . Martha 135 Ct ftir William 135 , 21 1 Clarinet Choir 177 Clark, Glenda 298 Clark. Kenneih 298 Clark. Mar! ha 274 Clark, Ihatna 144, 200 Cleveland. Gary 298 Ditto n. Jane! 274 Cocherell, Elden 288 Cochrane. Cindy 176 Cochrane. Robed 318 Cochrane. Vickie 3.318 Coder, Dr Ralph 220 Coddmgion. Detton 299 Cody. Bill 218 Colei cit. Dick 164 Cohoon, Larry 274 Collegian Chorale 185 Cottier. Kent 128 Culkns, Carlton 242 Cornea u, Cathy 337 Cornea u Charles 226. 227, 345 Commerford, Bernard 298 Conaway. Dixie 274 Conaway Martha 286 318 Concert Choir Clone h, Cynthia 190 Conday. Shirley 290 Condon , Kewn 144 Cone. Nancy 236, 254 Conley . Cathy 1 76, 177, 183,298 Connalty. Dr Roy 147. 164. 165 Con ness, Robert 334 Coping or Copping Out 20-33 Conrad, Richard 298 Conway. John 87. 208 Cook Carol 198. 298 Cook. Carolyn 224,298 Cook. George 248, 298 Cook, Michael 298 Cook. Wayne 130 Cook. Zerell 298 Cooksey. Warren 215 Cooper. Cindy 274 Cooper. James 212 Cooper. Karla 298 Cooper. Kem 164.266 Cooper, Vickie 174,337 Copp. Dave ..... 298 Cordell. Jacky 3T8 Cordell Shane 82.83 318 Cordell. Susan 274 Corder. Debby 25b Gardes Terry 266 Cordis. Brad 63. 288 Corke. Lora 274 Corke. Rena 227,298 Gorman. Tom 98 Cornwell, Joe 208,209,240 Cornwell,. M Rex 135 Costigan. Dr James 147. 155 Cottrell. Ronda 188,221,298 Counts. Rachel 248 Counts, Tim 42, 46, 50, 2GS Coved. Vickie 255 Cowell. Deborah £24, 249, 274 Cowdrey, Mary 274 Cox. Cindy 94,95 Cox. Dana 298 Cox. Darrell 176, 179. 181, 182 182. 298 Cox. Randall 298 Coyle. Debbre 1 77, 183.274 Coyle. Duane 224.331 Craft. Da rat 298 Cratt. Diane 274 Craft. Gary 260 Crail. Steven 298 Cramer, Bob 298 Crosby . Larry 298 Currey. Joe 290 Cramer. Shawn 337 Cross Country . 58„ 59 Curry. Kendall 288 Crane, Jon 260 Cross, Mary 298 Custer Hail . . 258-263 Craven, Paula 227. 255 Cr oss, Bob 209 Cunrs. Jeffery 187.224, Creson, jean 337 Crowe. Jenny 274 226, £49, 348, 349 Cress, Alice 260 Cudney. Susan 298 Curfis. Nancy 147 Cress. Daniel 288. 290 Cullen. Jerry 63. 135 Curtis Steve 63 Crrppen. Jerry 288 Cullen, Kali© 324 Cnssman. Robert 147 Gulley, Kevin 201 . 298 Cnsl, Ted 143 GuJIimore. Dennis 298 r D C ntes. Scoll 87. 228 Cullimore, Janeice 298 ( ) Crittenden. Teresa Cummings, Beth 298 Crocket!, Jerry 227 Cunnrngham, Nancy 183,274 Daelwjler, Debbie 298 Cromwell Carole £74 Cunningham, Rodney 179 D ' AEbmi, Patti 274 Cronn, Catherine 298 Cupp, Beth 255 Dagheslant , Dr Eddie 147 Cronn, Susan 274 Currier, Ellen 1 76 Daily Karla 341 356 index Local boy makes good De ringer, Dons 324 Derow.tsch, Meknda 64 f TO, 205, 299 Desbien, Jolene Delfer, Phil Dellmer. Brian Day Kay Dey Mike Deyoe. Jeanne Dibble. George 341 183 240, 299 150 144 260 299 Dick, Herbie Dtedench. Darnel Dtednch, Diane Diehl Nancy Diehl. Ron Dielz Brad Dietz. Jane Dtfley. iyte Diiiey. Sleven Dtnkel. Allan DtnheS. Allen Dinkel Llame Dinkel George Dinkei, Greg Dinkel. Mary Dinkel. Ron 288 181 182, 183.234 260 97 205.324.274 192 265. 266 275 147. 183 183 208, 209.212,308 288 299 208. 299 299 266 299 286 Dinkel. Terrence 299 Dtrks, Martha 133 147 Disney. Kris 155.214,21 340.320, 341 Disque. Jeaneiie Divelbiss, Howard □nton, Jeane Dobbs Df Edtth Dobson James Dobson Roy Doggetl Dr John Doherty Kathy Doherty, Paula Dolezilek. Gerry Doll, Bill Doll, Cheryl Doll Tom Dome . Flonan 275 215.218 40 134 320 352, 353 242 147 198. 238, 239 299,315 87 53. 186 187 190.234 275 60.61 62.63 299 299 Donley. Kathy L 64, 218 Donnell , Ca rol 1 3 . 226 , 3 1 9 , 2 4 9 , 268 . 271.2 5.262 Dorsch. Tom 260. 240 Dougherty. Bruce 288 Dougherty Retha 248, 299 Doughty lim 183 234 249. 220, 299 Douglas. Kathy Douglas, Robert Dowl r, Robert Dow mg, Scott Doyle Char la Dragoo Nancy Drake. Arnold Dramatic Arts Dreher, Dale Dreher. Sharon □railing, Bobbie □railing. Jo© □reeling. Joe Dr eiling, Kevin Dreiimg. Larry Drafting , Nor hen Dr eiling. Sandy Dressier Dr Robert Dr. Hook and Baby Dnnan Or Patrick Danger Dans Driscoll, L3uh Dryben, i aurence Dubbert, Darla Dubbed. Kevin Dublin Alma Dues ' ng Phillip Dugan Jan Dugan, Julie Duhl. Nancy Dumler. Dorothea Dunavon Allan Dunn Gregory Dupy Doug Durtee Chuck Durr. Douglas B 126 63 147 63 210 324 238 299 45 .42,43,44,45 299 299 HO. 223. 337 299 179 220.232 299 215 299 ISO. 161 299 147 . 35 147 219 299 147 223 299 299 243 299 210.300 275 249 187 260 227 83 63 212.213 A crowd of nearly 7.000 people thronged to the Court- house lawn in Russell Aug, 20. to welcome the hometown boy who made good in national politics, and the President of the United States. Senator Rob Dole, named Republi- can Vice-Presidential nominee the day before, had accepted on the condition that President Ford would make their first campaign stop Russell. " The President wanted to start the campaign in the heartland of Ameri- ca, said Dole, ‘and I told him Russell was the town to do it in, " His message was one of praise and admiration for the people of Russell. He said he felt he owed a great deal to the people in his hometown, " When I needed help, " he said, " the fine people of Russell helped. " Daley Dr Bitty C 135 Dale. Esther 274 Dali man. Doug 63 Daniels, Brenda 84 Daniels. Faiih 274 DaPron Duane 288 292 Dark Jack 298 Dan D arte 337 Daubben Kevin 201 Daugheiee. Gregory 288 Davignon Lynn 298 Davrs, Becky 274 Davis. Debra 299 Davis James 87 288 Daws Rob 212 DaviS, Terry 288 Davidson Ben 288 Dawes. Michael 350 Dawson, Brad T 9 181, 183. 22 tiay Leonard 227 Deans ... , ,124. 125 Debate . . . 190 Debusk Bren 63 Dec ham Dr Emerald 135 Dechant. j D 212.213 229 Deggs. Joseph 80, 82, 83. 242. 288 Dehm, Dennis 109 Domes. Charles 299 Dei res Elizabeth 341 Demes lelsie 295 299 De la Cruz Ramon 1 27 266 Defcamp. Deboraah 206 DeFcamp Jelifiry 1 5, 206 Pelmez , Jo h n 228 . 28 8 Della Sigma Phi 332, 333, 334, 335 Della Tau Alpha 240 Delta Zeta 336, 337, 338, 339 DeMatlo Richard 63. 259 260 Den net I Carol 299 Denney Rhonda 25b. 299 Denning Doug 24b Dennis, Kim 341,343 Denning, [ ds 174, 222 223, 33 Depenbusch. Karen 299 DfiPew, Nerl 236 260 Derby Days 322 323 Durr jo 231 Dull Greg 212.300 ( E ) Eaioen. Anneite 275 Earl. Gary 234. 300 Earl John 231 Earth Sciences 149 Ebert© Delores 239. 300 Echer, Jill 275 Echer, Knsly 275,2 6 tek Angela 249 Economics Deparlmenl 146 Ecumenical Campus Center . . . 246 Ediger Michael 241 287 288 Edmonds. Mary 275 Edmonds. Paulsen 300 Edmund. Elnabeth 14 School of Education .. 132 Education Department 134 Education Feature 140 141 Edwards Dr CM 147 . 157 Edwafdson. Paul 47 Egger Raimy 300 Egglesion. Jim 220, 228. 288 Egle Gilbert 266 Eichelberger, AJan 266.311 83 Ftckhoff. Dr Harold 120 121. 1 47 r 220 Eilert Mane 300 Eitel, DtCfc 87 Etam, Dan 209 Elder Paula 300 Erier. Jan 300 Eller. She ree 223 . 230 .231. 260 Elliot, Cindy 156 Ell lot. Lorena 300 Elliott Mark 300 Elirs Cecil 196 Uliner. Knsh 260 Elmore David 299. 300 Etf e Dr Ervin 147 Ely Barbara 300 Ely. Dr Charles 147 Emig. Tma 275 Emme. Scon 83. 300 Entieid. Martin 289 Engborg. Julie 275 EngeL Julie 230, 300 Engelhard!, Palncaa 227 Engelke Gma 275 English Department 156 Engieman Barbara 255 Ennght, Moniy 86. 67 300 Enstovv. Gayle 300 Entertainers ... 34-41 Epsilon Pi Tau 213 Erickson. Janet T 88, 30C Erickson, Ruth 188 300 Emsl, David 196, 197, 264 266 t scobado Mike 99 Esftck Courtney 77, 76. 287. 289 t spiund. Jan 298 Esslmgpr, Tamara 110,275 Fite Orville 147.232 Ftzei Connie 300 Echos Gad 275 Eubcd. Max 266 E va ns Anne T 88 . 289 220 . 252 . 2 55 F vei el 1 Mike 98.99. 1 06 .108 345 Lvntt. Sarah 227.300 Ever?, kc m 300 Evins Samuel 300 k wmg Steve 70. 265 Ewy Kenna M2 C F ) Farber, Curl Fa gala Jerry 74 300 Index 35 Fatdtey Cheryl 275 French. Shannon 276 Gentry Ruff 148. 240 Geien, Dr. DoJIiss 207 faidiey Mary 205 Fwi2t. Susan 301 George. Cynthia 89 Germany Brenda 276 Fairbanks. Nancy 300 Prefer Dr LfoydJr 148, 190 George Margie 158 Gerslner. Barbara 206. 301 Farmer Charles 300 Fnesen. Annette 225,276 George, Mary 276 Gerstner, Donna 65 Farmer Nancy 324 Fnesen, Gary 229,301 George Neal 289 Geyer. Roger 229. 300, 301 Farmer Teresa 300 Fnesen, Jon 212, 301 George Sharon 102.202.205, 260 Gibbs Sabrena .255 Farney, Jack 300 Fritz. Kathy 256 Georgeson, Terry 61.63 Giebier. Cecilia 148, 227.301 Fran . Kathy 89 Fritz, Ted 149 Gepner, Marianne 301 Giebler 156.180,301 Farney. Kay 298 Fross. Teresa 301 Geniz. Dr Aided 148 Giebler, Rose 302 Faulkner. Keith T3T 1 47 Feigley Jean 275 Feil Rhonda 275 Feist Jeffrey 226 247.289 Feldkamp Tim 179. 183 FekJi. Aloa 275 FeKJI Andrea 275 Fe Ilham Belly 196.341 Ferguson Andy 224 Feriand. Debbie 275 Feirow, Roberl 301 Felsch. Nancy 227.301 FHS Anniversary Feature 14-19 FHS Players 191 FHS Singers .,,,,. .186 Ficken Date 148 Fields. Bruce 207 Fiekeri Bruce 107 FiTield. Rusty 266 Ftgger. David 289 FtQter Bymelt 148, 153 185 226 Filbert. David 289 fslhnger Dr Lours 135 Finch Doug 68.69. 70. 109 Fmiame Dale 183 Fionm, Pete 63 Fischer, Jana 275 Fisher. James 227 Fisher. Warren 350 Flaherly. Kalhy 218.275 Flamik, Janet 227 Flax, Bernice 255 Flax. James 301 Flehariy. Debra 275 Flehady, Dr Eugene 145. 148 Flemming, Nancy 301 flinn ShirEeen 301 Flowers. Thomas 260 Folds. L mda 180 Folk. Linda 275 Fondobie, Peggy 301 Football 60,61,62,63 Foote. Curbs 83.242 Foote. Cyril 242 Foote. Sterling 7.47 266 Ford. Gerald 6 Ford Lmda 223. 276 Foreign Language Department . . 159 Forester John 90.91 Forsythe Dr James 148 161 236 Fosier Charles 58. 59, 83. 301 Foster. Frank 170 Foster. Robert 265. 26G Foster. Stephanie 183.337 Fought. Jim 30 1 Founiain. Nadine 223, 275, 276 Foust. Thomas 266 Fowler. Carol 84, 205. 301 Fowler, mgr, 153. 176. 180, 185 Fowler. Tom 1 9 Fox. Adene 276 Fpx. Cynthia 174.339 Fox. Marilyn 301 F tanas Ate 58 59. 82 135 Francis Raerene 301 Ftanek, Gregory 168,266 Frank, Dr Paul 207 Frankenfeid. Charles 236 Franks Elaine 227 Franks. Randy 106 Franz. Kaihieen 89,2 4.276 Fta ier Dr Donald 148 Hazier Judy 34 1 Fredrickson, Gary 187 224,344,34b i reoborn William 289, 324 frees Lvk: 240 Freidenberger Paul 301 ( G ) GabeL David 214 Gabel. Penney 276 Games. Kathy 276 Galliardt. Robert 301 Gaiko n, Jane! 301 Gattuzzr, Greg 301 Cambrian. Stan 301 Gamblian, Vivian 301 Ganser. John 63 Gant, Rachel le 186.276 Gardiner. Ghnsllreb 289 Garretson. Janice 183 Garett Gordon 97.345 Garrett Rhonda 318 Garten Greg 301 Garwood. Or John 124. 148 Gaski! , Susan 174,301, 113 Gasper, Bill 198.301 Gasper. Diane 198,202. 301 Gasper, Sandra 301 Gafschet, Carolyn 171 Galschet. Dr Paul 148 GattshalL S.eia 276 Gebhards. Rex 301 Gee Lonme 58. 59 Gee. Penny 255 Geist Don 192 GeLSt Randy 301 Fry. Jim Fry Marlene Fry Ruth Fryberger Vern Fuller Mark Fuller, Ken! Fuller. Tod d Fundts, Ronald Furbeck. Julie 350 30 T 230 301 52.90.91, 186. 234 301 187 228 196 148 167. 190. 341 ,143 358 Index Gienger. Tonya 276 Goddard. Becky 1 S3 Gsersch. Mark 170 Goddard. Jerry 331 Giersch. Pal 229 261 Goddard Julie 302 Giesakmg. Susan 302 Godoy. Sila , . . 40 Gilbert, Anita 302 Godwin. Sandra 13 s Gilbert, Melanie 302 Goertz Lynn 302 Giles, Jody 339 Goeser Patrick MS Giles. Kim 84.64 Goetz. Kathy 302 Giles. Rick 43, 90 Goll. Margarel 193. 221.255 ■ It was fun while it lasted! Giles, Joame Cites William Gittig, Fred Gillian, Kim Gruogiy Deb Gillogly. Tim Gilslrap Chen Gilmore. Gary Gsmar Jell Girt! her Glenn G’J Florist .... Gtassman Mary Gleason, Joseph Glenda mng, Kurt Glick Rodger Glodlelly, Alice Glover, Barbara Gnidovec Date Goat! jell Goldsberry, Shirley Galdsby, Nancy Golf Gonzales. G ' lbed Gonzales, Patti Gonzales. Robert Good. Gary Goodett Craig Goodfeilow. Greg Goodheart, Jane Goodfow, Robert Gordon. Am la Gore. Karen 43,4 Gottschalk. KeMh Gottschalk. Sue Goudy, Teresa Gouidie. Connie Gouidie. Steve Gourley. Karen Grabcr Tammy 210.302 Hanson, Deborah 223, 277 Grace. Michael 289 Harbaugh Bruce 302 Oral Galen 289 Karnaugh. Mike 234, 289 Oral Mike 99. 265. 266 Hartyin, Dr Calvin 123, 134 , 135 Graff, Allyson 324 Harbin. Ed 229, 302 Gaff. Meieesa 324, 326 Hardesty. Dee 302 Gragg. Mark 302 Hardiek. Rick 107. 154 Graham. Bruce 63 136. 213. 266 Hardin, Phyllis 183 187,302 Graham Ronnie 289 Hardmg Jerry 63,332 334.335 Grant. Kim 215. 349 Hardman Gary 289 Grayer, Eileen 302 Hardy, Tad 206, 220. 289 Graves. Cynthia 341 Hargin Dennis 259 Gray Bill 331 Harkness. Kandi 277 Gray, Ben 71.83 Harmon. Tom 63 320 Gray, John 77 Harper. Duane 318 Green. Tracey 238. 255 Harrell, Cheryl 303 Greenberg Louise 302 Harries. Susan 221,277 Greenway, Donna 276 Harris Lynmta 180, 176 Greenwood. Karma 221 , 223,276.270 Harris. Tim 303 Greenwood Sue 89,276 Hams, Or Wallace M3 148 , 200 Gregory. Alan 71.179.183176 234, Harsh. Donna 136 289 Hart. Belinda 340.341,343 Greif. Joyce 205- 255 Hart. Bruce 289 Grejl. Kathy 64 . 205. 255 Hartman. Robm 303 Greiner Alan 212. 289 Marwick. Eugene 148 Gneve. Donna 302 Harwich Joanne 150 Griffin. Alice 205. 302 HasethorsL Lila 303 Griffin. Kent 63 Hatfield, Tim 46,91. 190 Grimes, Debbie 339 Haun. Charles 303 Grimes. Ruth 276 Hauptman. Mark . . 261 Gnppen, Gary 236 Havice. Pam 303 Grissom, Charlotte 45 Havice Wctliam 74. 303 Gross, Oelus 312 Hawks. Karen 303 Gtpss Lois 302 Hay. Clark 215. 229. 303 Gross. Stacey 302 Hayden. Bruce 46.48, 190.289 Grover Mike 196 Hayden, Palricia 303 Grunwalrt, Glen 302 Hayenga. Kim 339 Grunwald. Vickie 302 Hays, Carol 277 Guesnier. Donna 88. 89 Hazel beck, Debbie 303 Guiloyie. Eileen 256, 324 Health, Physical Education, GuHickson. Mary 84, 145.205 Recreation Department . .138,139 Gurskt Dr John 148, 233 Heard, Aiex 42 Ousted. Ann 236 Hcarne, Alvin 130 Gusiad. Dr John 135 Hearne, Bernice 130 Gustafson. Debbie 276 f leather. Jack 150 Gust in, Brenl 302 Hedlund, Derk 187.269 Gusli n. Kevin S3 Heider, Bob 63 Gui ier rez, vcnanda 2 1 0 . 242 . 27 4 . 287 Heier Debra 277 Gymnastics, Men ' s . . 76.77 Heikes Debra 102, 205, 255 256 Gymnastics, Women ' s . a 78, 79 13 H if, Richard Hetman. Karen Hetman, Kathy Hein, Denise Heinrich. Patricia Helberl, Donna Hdfnch. Carl J50 339 339 204.219.324 303 303 228, 303 Haag Ann 208. 209. 302 Hettrich, Glenn 303 Haar. William 63. 240, 302 Heller, Dennis 192 Haas. Richard 349 Holms, Paul 303 Haas. Rick 63 lemken. Bonnie 176 Habiger, Jeanene 1 74. 302 Hemphill, Kathy . 277 Habiger Wayne 302 Henderson Debra 230. 26! Hacker ott Harold 221 302 f tender son. Gay 96, 22T. 223,303 Hacker ott. Me’ame 174. 221.223,276 Henderson, Pam 261 Hachmeister , Chen 276 Henderson, Wayne 261 Haddock. Stephanie 276 Henman, Perry 266 Hafliger, Colleen 2 It, 277 Henna r berg, Gary 190. 191, 196, 197, Halner, Rowena 231, 302 214,216,261 Hageman Cheryl 302 Henmng son, Bob 240 Hager. Bob 302 Henry. Hannah 246 Hager, Kim 277 Henry, John 208, 303 Hahn Chns 182. 183,266 Hensiek. Audrey 255 Hake. Eileen 84 277 Herbal, Dad 208, 209, 303 Haider man Brent 214,215 Her be 1. Lionel 303 Hales. Sherry .302 Harder l Anne 277 Hall. Keilh 289 HerJ, Bob t 63 Ha mi Hon. Marsha 324 Herman. Debora 303 Hamilton Dr Samuel 148 Herman Donald 303 Hamm Brenda 224. 302 Herman, Janice 230 Hamman. Joann 210.272.277 Herman Richard 228 Hammer. Virginia 227,321,3 39 Herman. Sieve 58 59. 80. S3 Hammerschrrndl. Cheryl 84 Hermes. Carma 73. 89. 277 Hamnie rsc hmidl . Dari e n e 196. 302 Herndon, Geneva 160 Hammerschmidt, Roger 352 Herold. Sherman 81 . 82, 83 Hammerschmidt, Tern 302 Heron, Luanne 303 Hampton Van 302 Heroneme Denise 303 Hannah Katherine 239 302 Herrera. Tim 266 Hansen John 328. 331 Herrmann, Judy 324 Index 359 Hertek Catherine 96. 303 Hertel, Cheryl 187.303 Hertel, Cheryl 187.303 Herizei. Dave 289 Hesher, Edward 207 Heskett, Linda 303 Hess, Rhonda 183,211,277,176 Hester. Keith 183 Hestermann. Mske 303 Heste unarm Tom 290,303 Heston, johm 290 Hickei. Diana 21 1. 303 Nickel, Jim 179. 183. 174,234.304 Hicks. Sherri 204, 304 Higer, Robed 232 Higgins. Keith 7 1 .183.234.261 Hill. Mark 209. 304 Hill, Randy 74 Hillerich, Valerie 322 Hilscher. Nancy J , 207 Hilt. Carol 252.255. 256 Hinkhouse. James . 150 Hmman, Keith . 179, 1 83 Hi n man. Laura 202, 205, 304 Hipp, John 236.302 Hish, Peter 304 Hispanic Student Organization ,242 History Department . . 161 Hit z. Dennis 290 Hitz. Gayia 190, 304 Hix, James 70. 266 Hixson, Kathy 202 Hlope, Donald . , 243 Hocketl. Amanda . 255 Hodges. Dr. Elizabeth . 150 Hoffman. Brad . . . 290 Hoffman. Joan 210 Hodman. Karen 304 Hotiman. Maxine 136, 13? Hoffman. Michele 1 Hoke. FaDonna .304 Holle, Vincent 1 70, 304 Hollingsworth. Marilyn 255 Holloway. Toby 70 Holopirek. Debra 226. 237, 304 Hdsman. Caihy 277 Hoi si e. David 304 Hoitmeter, Kim 277 Holzwarth. Sieve 290 Homecoming 12, 13 Home Economics Department . .137 Homeier. Sherry 204.316 Homme rizheim, Carol 277 Homolac Steve 181, 183,226.234, 340 Homolka, Jim 60. 63 Honer: Lynette 202.318 Honer. Tom 202. 3 1 6 Hood. Beverly 72, 78 Hooper. Tern 67.277 Hoosier, Cynthia 52, 53. 153. 166. 187,249,30 4 Hoover. Robert 304 Hoover. Sally 183.304 Hope. Holly T 227 Hopengardener, Lynn 304 Hopp, Terry 208. 240 Hopper, Danette 174,304 Here hem. Craig 63. 304 Hornung. Debby 112, 304 Hornu ng, Terri .304 Horton. Frank 352 Horton, Rich .304 Horyna, Jonea 304 Horyna, Novia 304 Hoseney. Cheryl .... ,277 Hoss. Catherine 255 House. Syron . . .290 Howard. Denver 77, 242 Howard. Sara .230.277 Howland. Jennifer 255 Hrabe. Dave 210 Hrabe, Roger 290 Hsien, Wenih 304 Huber, John 150 Huffman. Kent 232.266 Huffman. Ralph 135. 136 Hutett, Dr Gary 145 , 150 Hull. Lisa 304 Hull, Michelle 304 Hull man, Michael 80. 83. 304 Humphrey. Hubert $ Hunsley. Stephanie 326 Hunt. Pal 277 Hunfpr. Roger 290 Hu sen Larry 229 Huser. Paula 133 Hutchinson. Dana 305 Hutchinson, Pam 255 Huxol. Virgil 129 Hyde. Pam . . 224.324 Hyde. Sherndene 304 Hyman. Linda 255 Hynek, Michael 74.305 Hysong, George 196 ( I ) Industrial Arts Club . ,212 Industrial Arts Depart ment . . . . ,136 tnsl y Carolyn 171 Irtsl y, Larry . 209 Intram urals, Men ' s 98-101, 106-109 Intram urals, Womens 102-105,110-113 Interfraternity Council . , 320 International Student Union . . .243 Irvin. John 240. 290 trvin. Sally . . 277 Irwin, Darlene 305 Irwtn, Keith 63 Irwin, Paul . 149 Issinghoff. Chad 206, 233 Issmg h oh . Pamela 241,273,277 Ison. David 150 Iwanskr, Karen 221.223.245,305 d D Jackson, Karen 21 0. 305 Jackson . Lorraine (Jack) 94. 150. 195 Jackson. Sue 133.242 Jackson. Dr. Thomas 150. 233 Jackson. Wesley 189 Jaco. Jill 305 Jaco, Mike 202 Jacobs. Donald 170. 171 Jacobs. Pally 305 Jacobs. Roxanna 305 Jacobs. Theresa 305 Jacques. Anne 339 James. Kathryn 221,305 Jameson. Cathy 67. 261 Janner. David ,348.349 Jansen. Cheryl 183 Jansonius. Randall .266.305 Janzen, Susan 42,176. 190. 198.341, 343 Janzen. Chris 219 Jarboe. Lon 206. 326 Jarboe, Michelle 305 Jarmer. Cindy 230,277 Jarmer, Sharon 227 Jawando. Olayinka 192. 243 Jazz Ensemble ....... 179 Jettison. D r Bill 124 , 136 l. 222. 243 Jplkson, Don 266 Jenkms. Christina 324 Jennings. Debra 230,305 jennmgs, Margaret 72 73 Jennison, Robin 208. 305 JensPy. Nancy 208 305 Jensen. Katherine 230. 305 Jensen, Rob 347 Jensen. Tracey 255 Jensik. Jae 214 Jilg.Janis 210,224. 227 . 249, 255. 256 Jilka, Kevin 87 Johannes. Sieve 45 , t 79, 183 Johansen. Dr H Dale 150, W2 Johansen, Thomas 93 Jones, Darlene 278 Jones. Karol 278 Johnson. Dr Ans 136. 150 Johnson, Bianca A 236. 249 Johnson. Blane 212.213. 305 Johnson, David 305 Johnson, Denise 277 Johnson, Eva . 277 Johnson. Janet . . 27 7 Johnson. Julie 189 Johnson. Noel la 1 1.49, 190.277 Johnson. Orvene 136. 205 64 Johnson Peter 181, 183, 305 Johnson Robert 107.345 Kalanlan. Masoud 242 Kanak. Vince 305 Kandt. Dale 63, 305 Kandl. Greg 305 Kanngtesser Danny 290 Kappa Mu Epsilon .... 232 Kappa Qmicron Phi . , . 237 Kart, Sandra 305 Karim. John 1 78. 1 82. 183. 305 Karim. Roxie 305 Karlin. Sue 305 Karlin, Tom 220 331 Karr. Michele 305 Karst, Jolene 224 f ! “ Preserving part of the past Russell county’s Plymouth School was selected by Phi Delta Kappa, the professional education fraternity, and the group’s selection committee as the one they plan to relo- cate on the Fort Hays State University campus during the 1 977-78 academic term. The schoolhouse relocation pro- ject was the education fraternity ' s main project in celebra- tion of Fort Hays State ' s 751h Anniversary which officially began June 23. Plymouth School was one of 32 stone schoolhouses screened by the special PDK committee headed by Dr. Allan Miller, associate professor of education. During the spring semester a class in American Education compiled histories of the scooolhouses by co ntacting individuals in the various communities and by tracing records of the schoolhouses in county courthouses. The school will be relocated west of Davis Hall on the FHS campus " Fort Hays State originally functioned to prepare teachers tor Western Kansas,’’ Miller said, " so there is a regional historical link to one-room schoolhouses. We hope this project will preserve that part of our heritage tor eternity, " Johnson. Ruby 171 Johnson, Sandra 214,215 Johnson, Steven 290 Johnson. Wayne 181 Johnston. Cindy 277 Johnston. Rebecca 277 Jolly. Mary 305 Jones Connie 230, 305 Jones. Darlene . 290 Jones. Joe 305 Jones, John 290 Jones, Karol 230, 290 Jones, Susan 174, 221.223 342 Jorgensen. Joseph 305 Joslin. Fran 233 Journalism 157 Joy. Ruth 126 , 171 Joyner. James 137.305 Juenemann, David 305 Juenemann, Kim 198.225.224 Julian, Melody 278 C K -) Kacmko, Thomas 305 Kacirek David 220. 290 Kaeck. Dames 150 Kahle, Ken 305.201 Karsl. Lmda 278 Katzenmeier, Krista 342 Kaufman, Altyn 212.227, 228,305 Kaufman. Dee 96 Kauffman. Daniel 150 . 233 Keady, Gail 227 Kear. Judy 305 Kearney, Thomas 202, 305 Kearns. Sheryl 278 Keating. John 49.190 Keating. Waller 123. 150 Keegan Kevin 290. 183 Keeling. David 228 Keenan. James 188,305 Keenan, T mn 1.44.345.347 Keller, Brenda 339 Keller, Cheryl 324 Keller Darrell 208. 209. 240, 266 Keller, Karen 218.219. 249.305 Keller , Sharon 278 Kellerman. James 123 ISO Kellerman, Mark 187.290 Kelly. Randall 229 Kelly. Thomas 305 Kellner. Robert 305 Kendnck. Pam 278 Kennedy, Danny 208.240. 249. 266 Kennedy , Mary 210, 305 Kenworthy . Joyce 138 Kerbs. Craig , 209, 240 Kerth, Bobbin 345 360 Index Ketieri, Laurie 22.305 Koenig Sandy 227.320.321, 340. lacson H eal her 318 Lcnker Tony 306 Keyes Judilh 241.278 341. 342,343 Ladenburger, Kenton 290 Leiker, Vicki 279 KFHS 192 Koester, Joyce 223.245,306 Lahman, Kenneth 228. 306 1 eitner. Cindy 110,230. 339 Kickhaeler. Marta 227. 278 Koki. Tijjam 306 Lala. Barbara 230. 279 L either, Samuel 306 Kim. Suk Hi 150 Koiacny. Charles 266 Lamer, Jerry 233 Lendiy, Joseph 243 Kincaid. Prank 42. 53. 186 Kombrink. Kevin 290 Lamoreux, Gary 306 Leo. Barbara 256 K i f ica id Ma rgaret (Peg ) 53 186 187. KoopS. Terry 203.209. 240 Lampe , Rod 329 .345. 330, 33 1 Leo. Lindsey 256 190.324 Korbe Jerry 229 Landwehr, Joann 306.227 Leonard Linda 151 Kinder knecht, Helen 221 , 223. 256 Koster. Dan 306 Lane. Chad 261 LeSage. Alan 320 334 Kinder knechl, Lynn 318 Koster. Janice 237, 306 Lang, Laura 306 Lester Craig 290 King, David 63. 305 Koster Larry 318 Lang. Patricia 306 Letsie Selio 243 King, Maty 227 Kottas, Eileen 279 Lang. Timothy 58. 59. 306 Lett. Kns 174,306 Kingsley. Scott 266 Kough. Sleven 261 Lange. Corlene 279 Leulh , Sleven 176. 183 Kingsley. Tim 330. 331 Kovach. Chns 180 Langer. Kathy ,279 Le waller, Wilma 204.306 Kinsley Cathy KtnzeL Diane K»pp, Bec y Kirk Ken! Kirkpatrick Donna Kirrner. Doug Kirmer, Gwen Kirmer Mery Kisner. Keith Kissee Charles Kissick, Kim Kitten, Joan Klaus Cmdy KEaus Mike Klaus Therese Klem. Doug Klem Phil Ktema Judy Kiepper. Cana Klepper Kaihleen Kltck, Preston Kfter John K.rvght John Knodel, John Knoll Dorothy 125, 221. Knopp Tim Koch. Lynn Koch. Stephen Koehn. Bill Koehn Martha Koelsch Henry 278 278 22 A 305 290 2 78 202 227,305 305 306 77,290 342 308 183 306 339 63, 290 352 306 181 306 93, 290 150, 161 227 150 328,330. 331 321 324 347 191 306 63 152 185 I O 1 70 306 Kovach , Jjm Koven. Mark Kranng lesser. Danny Kratky. Joann Krebs, June Kreulz Lisa Kreulzer. Gerald Kreutzer Mark Kreutzer Rila Kriley. Margaret Knwtck. Pete KnwJei, Pete Krodolh Rita Kuchar Kathleen Kuchar Dr Roman Krueger Debra Kunn. Demse Kuhn, Duane Kuhn. Leon Kuhn Ron Kuhn RoscAnn Kumle Monelte Kunze Diane Kurr Bob Kurtz Tammy Kwa. Ahmed Kwerpe Raymond Kynakules Dtnos 128. 176 152, 154 87 279 136 137 279 294 228. 306 223. 279 237, 306 63 291 324 152 152 . 158 159 241.279 339 306 208 240 8 183 196 221,223 306 347 279 306 242 152 c L Lank. Terry La ppm. ’ " odd Larson. Carolyn Larson, jerry Larson. Karen Larson, Lon Larson. Mark LaRue, Troy Larzalere, Marie Lashbrook Lynn LaShetL Sherry Latas. Tim i-attm Lsa Laudick, John Laudick Lana Law. Nancy Leader Leathers. Paul LeCount, Peggy Lee, Haeng Lee, Patricia Leeper. Sara Leturgey David i egieiter Michael Legleiter Ricky Leibbrandt, Charles Leighton Tom I. eikam Debra Leikam. Michael teike Belly Leiker. Michelle Leiker Pamela 82. 83 3C6 306 279 126 279 279 306 306 321,324,326 63. 136 219. 306 200 . 201 177, 183 324 261 279 306 196, 197 63 306 242 202. 306 187 152, 193 319 306 331 179 18 V 183. 227 306 334 188 230, 306 2 27 L.Gwm Margie Lewis. Deb Lewis Dianne Lewis, Karen Lewis. Kristi 339 1 74. 255. 256 306 279 338. 339 Library Science 133 Liby. Glenda Lick Douglas lieurance, Kirk Lieurance. Susan Liggett. Lorna Liggett. Nina Lighiner. Barbara L?iak Randy Limper.Gary Lindeman. Caroline Lmdcman. Lou Linder. Ann Linder, Jim i indsay, Scott Lmgnau, Tracy l ink, Randall Linn, Mitch Linn Wiii Linviiie. Pat Lipped, Thomas Lippold, Dean L ' ppoid, Randolph Listed. Dr Ann Utfle. Dr Milburn Lillie, Sue t ilHe Susan htttefohn. Jane Living Groups Division Livingston Ann Ltvingsion. Michael L vihgsion, Pamela L oyd, Carmen lobmeyer Alfreda Lobmeyer. Edward Locke. Marlin Lockwood Karen Loder Therese i.cllm. Shirley Logan Jack Lohman. Kim. . ohcefener . Jo . ohoefeoer. Mary ahoelener. Patty Lohrmeyer Therese l oibl. Nancy LOfka Glen Long, James Long. Sheri Lortgpine, Curtis Lon nor Mary Lorrmer Gerald Lorimor. Jan L Otiet, Cecil Lott. Ed L ounsberry. Elinor Love Peggy _owen La Dawn a Lower Robert Jr Lowen Robert L Lowry Bit! Lowry Rejeoa Lowry Roger Lowry. Susan Lucas, Richard L ucas, terry Luce Jellrey Luck Julie Luck Rita L uehrs. Dr Robert 241.279 63. 290 240. 306 306 279 279 306 306 345 279 279 2T 1 63. 290 306 290 291 286. 291 306 196,239 306 214.228 306 152. 236 152 256 306 T 71 250, 251 319 306 306 103, 110 279 306 70,220 342 46.49 306 152 229 1 3, 339 279 306 342 279 306 136 307 227.307 207 103. 26T 63, 307 218.279 152 307 170. 171 307 256 156.307 92 93. 152 58. 82, 83, 80. 202 279 72. 73 HO 319 237,319 149, 29 1 261 .345 279 227,307 152. 236 Inddk 361 Loath Steve 234 Inker Ek abeth 67.214 339 L und iaci. Ctiartes 77.227 29 1 Lundr y David 53. 7 1 . 183 187.234 1 ungren Tern 21 1 . 307 Luther. Kern 307 Luthi. Naia tee 279 l. ybarger. Mike 63.291 Lydersen, Dr Tore 152 lynd Becky 339 l.ynd. Vvonne 307 Lydns. William 96. 97 ( M ) Mabry Nancy 183.279 Macak Joiene 210 Macy. Carol 307 Madden. Pam 176 Maendele Kay 279 Magerl Susan 89 Maqie. Jacque 198.279 Mahoney Gina 230. 276.280 Mahoney Greg 349 Mai Carolyn 280 Mai Nancy 67.270 Maier Gregory 353 Major. l Lianne 64,88. 89.307 Mahr Lynn 280 Mallory. Keith 179. 183 Mans.r Pal 269, 200 Man . Kevin t76. 1 77. 183 ?i4, 216. 220, 226 234 249 Marv Kim 176, 177.291 Mcirchel, Justin 63, 101.245 Marching Band . . 175 Marcoite, Sian 307 Mar esc h. Daryl 212.240.26! Margheim. Trna 280 Markley, Dr Robert 152 Marshall, Dr Defberj 145 , 152. 249 Marshall, Karen 128 Marshak. Pat 137 Marten. Eldon 163 Martens Gary 228. 291 Marti, Steven 97 Martin Debbie 174 186. 187.221. 223.280.307 Martin, Debra K 221 Marlin, Joan 280 Marlin, Martha 6 1.84. 102,205.256 Martin. Paul 307 Marlin Sharon 339 Marlin. Tern 307 Maska. Deb 307 Vasiak Michael 42.46, 48. 50 190 Mason Bob 262 Mason, Duvall T88 Massaglia. Kay 319 Massaglia Mark 198. 199 319 Massagha Marlin 49.50 198,319 Maslin. Pally 67 84 260 Mathematics Department 147 Mathes. Mike 87 Mathews. John 349 Mai hews, Lynette 307 Maiieson, Ronald 63, 240,307 Malt ' son, Karen 280 Mauck. Jams 1 88. 280 Maupm Tim 266 Maxey Patty 339 Max, yen Robert 80 755 May Rebecca 307 May Terry 307 May. Tim 192.351 May Tony 349 Mayers Deanna 30 Mayo, Philip 345 McAnany. Bob 58. 59, 80, 83 McAtee, Bod 267 McCam. Dome 280 McCall. Lloyd 291 McCall, Louise 204 McCartney Patricia 280 McCarter Carla 307 McCuder Darla 308 McCarter Gayle 308 McCarter Ken 160. .320. 345 McClellan Peggy 67 280 McOmtock. Vernon 262 McClure. Gary 262 Me Comb. Dennis L 203 McConnaughhey Johnny 91.291 McConnell. Wayne J. 98, 136 McCormick. Robert 308 McCormick. Scott 169 Me Co rmick . Vickie 2 1 9 , 22 1 , 295. 308 McCoy Donald 264 McOay, LoCmda 262 McCullfCk Dr Jack 147, 155 McFarland. Alice 155 McFarland Galen 335 Me Fee. Becky jo 34 McGaughey. Jim 308 McGaugh Qr John 155, 208, 209 McGinnis. Chester 334 McGinnis, Darrell 155 McGinnis, Kathi 224,231 McGouqh Doug 291 McGowne. Stuart 319 McGrath Hall . 264-267 Me G raw, Tony 210 McGuire. Dana 141 308 McKanna. Christine 276. 280 Meter. Or Robert 155 Meier Rosean nc 227 Meier. Susan 308 Mens. Jean 1 7 1 Me is Kathy 280 Meitier Jacquie 308 Meiby Don 212.213 220. 226 346 347 - Kickoff 1976 Barbecued beef, baked beans, and belly dancing spiced up Fort Hays Stale ' s first Kick Off — an old fashioned pic- nic designed to get spirits aroused for the 1976 football season. Students, faculty, staff and community members were treated to a discount shopping day in Hays, and musical entertainment, frisbee throws and other games at the picnic: however, Marilyn Brightmah. assistant profes- sor of dance, drew the largest crowd. Milter Gerald Milter, jneti Mi tier, Johanna Milter Karen Miller Kalhy Miller. Kay Miller. Kimberly T 9 183 234 308 308 183 230. 280 280 308 McKanna Debra 280 MeSby, Mark 212 Miller Dr Lewis 80 McKinney Brad 346 Melkus. Connie 256, 339 Miller, Lorena 280 Met. ane. Dr Michael f£5 Metton Tom 107 , 290, 291 Miller. Lynell 280 283 McMmdes Hall 268 285 Memorial Union Activities Board 21 8 Milter Neil 45. 50,51,249 McMulttn. Marianne 223. 256 Mendenhall. Velma 308 Miller, Renee 280 Me Neal. Myrie 267 Merklein. Mary 280 M i Her Sherry 10? 1 74 336. 339 Me Neal Nina 204 Mertens. Tom 63 208. 209, 334 Miller, Rod 226 McNeil Edgar 63 77, 136 , 136 Metcait Judith 308 Miller. Todd 227 McRae Deb 308 Meter David 60,61,63, 308 Mills, Connie 339 Me Reynolds. Karen 227. 233. 308 Meyer Douglas 229.291 Mills, Dana Jo 201 Me Reynolds T q wan a 49.280 Meyer Melinda 280 Mills, Kirk 349 McVean. Cam 63, 291 Meyer , Patricia 280 Mills. Rita 308 McWhirter. William 83.202.308 Meyer, Sharon 42. 1B7. 190, 342,343 Mills Sheila lia 202.308 Mead Lynn 346 Meyers. Julia 280 Mills. Sluan 308 Meade Michael 155 Meyers. Lorena 137 Milner Mike 63 Meagher. Peter .212 Michel Karen 210,223.324 Mindrup, Gerald 308 Meagner. Tom 103. 1 87 220 234 308 Mick. Dion Tipton 291 Minor, Steve 74 .220,227.291 Meats. Monica 280 Mick, Greg 308 Mishier. Nancy 210,339 Meckel Michelle 176 MtC kelson, Anne 308 Mitchell Mary 308 Medlin, Pete 267 Mrgc help rink, Mark 291 Milch urn. James 308 Meder. Brenda 45, 46 49 51 Miles, Helen 72, 73, 136 Moeckel Mertyn (Bud) 90. 100. 136 Meder Tim 46 Miller Dr Allan 136 Mo Ifai. Larry 291 Meeker. Rhonda 64 84 139.205,256 Mi Her. Bruce 308 Motfi it William hi 227 29T Me er Craig 320 Miller Dan 291 Mol by Ruth 248 Meier Kathy 308 Mirier Deborah 188 308 MoHeker Don 147 362 Index Molz Ann 280 Moss, Tim 291 Mona ale Waller 6 Mcstrom Larry 332, 333 Montgomery Jens 280 Motener. Keith 212.215,309 Montgofnery Monti 236 308 Mo Met, Nancy 224 309 Mooney Jim 143 Moyer. fM 35 1 Moore. Dale 291 Moyers 8 Edvstn 153 155, 176. 160 Moore, Debra 324 185, 226 Moore Douglas 334 335 Moyers Michael 206. 2 1 5. 232. 249. Moore. Jeffrey 308 309 Moore John 129 Moyers. Randy 90. 91 Moore, Larry 308 Mudd Vernon 151 Moore. Margaret 129 Muir Cindy 196 Moore Monte 308 Muirhead, Michelle 280 Moore Qratea 205. 256 Mull. J Lynn 291 . 303 Moor ho us. johnny 196.308 MtiHison. Karen 174 282 Moor nous Lon 270 280 Munsey James 204 Moorhous Tommy 291.292 Munsey Mark 346 Morain Colleen 226 237 249. 308 Munson. Michele 309 MOram Robed D 308 Murphey Cynthia 327 Moren John 1ST Muses Paul 183 Morgan Manbeih 169 Musgrdve James 207 309 Morgan Tom 309 Music Department . . 152. 153 MoriflTly, Timothy 309 Musser Brett 50. 187 190, 234,267 Morlan Beverly 72. 73. 280 My rty {.Oi$lee 122, 155. 227 Morrell, John 179 183.234 Myers. Krm 190. 191, ?56 Moms jean 211 280 Morrison. Susan 215.217 223.256 Mortar Board . . . .. 224,225 ( N Mortimer Joan 309 ) Moses. Paul M 179 J Mosier Krista 309 Moss Dr Joel 150 , 155 Nader, Ralph 41 National Student Speech and Hearing Assoc 238 Nauer Marie 227 Mease. Randy 26 2 Neoland. Craig 291 Nee land, Dennis 209 Neidhart. Roberi 228, 247.291 Neitzel Rodney 229. 309 Netson Connie 198. 199, 239, 309 Nelson. Jennifer 17 7 280 Nelson Marcea 259. 262 Netson Dr Michael 148. 155 Nelson, Steve 346 Neulelb, Jo 280 Neumann. Beth 96, 309 Neumann Rose 96. 97 New Steve 291 Newlm, Kim 223 270 280 Newman, Douglas 291 Newquist. Stanley 227 240. 309 Newton. Scoit 196 Nicholas. Tamara J. 309 Nichols Francis I! 155 Nicholson. Dr Larry 155 Nicholson Dr Robert 155 Nilheut, Steven 206 Nipple Cary 99. 264 267 Noel. Brak 309 Noland. David 97 NokJ Marx 346 Norris, Geottrey 228 309 Noms Rene 309 Norte y. Micheal 243 North, Phil 91.291 Norton Ken 309 Nossaman Debra 309 Nugent. James 126 . 127. 329 Numnch Skip 61.63 Nunn, B. J 70, 71 Nursing Department . 170, 171 Nursing Feature 169 Nusser. Janice 309 Null. Teressa 224, 280 Null PatnC ta 309 Nyslrom, Knsltne 136, 280 C o ) Qberhiem. Rex 334 Qblandor, Doug 216 Ocker. Barbara 200 Odland Kathy 280.313 Olf-Campus . 294-315 Okeiue. Anthony 291 Oktobertest .10 11 Otcott James 155 234 Oldham, Anthony 206, 267 Qtiva. Dr Leo 155 Oisan. Lee 309 Olson, Rhemhotd 291 Ot Zftwfikl, Del 174 342 One Acts 46,47 O ' Neill Diane 280 O ' Neill, Thomas 195. 309 Opening 1-7 Opera 52, 53 Orchests 189 Orensmon Debra 187 Organizations Division . . . . T72, 1 73 Orosco. SyNia 242. 280 Oriert Demse 24 1 Orth Margaret 219.327 Osadolor. Samson 243 Osborne. Mefva 309 Osborne Richard 94 95 Osborne Richard 155 209 Osediandsen. Pamck 243 Osiemeyer, Sally 1 74. 189 Qlte, Keni 319 Olte Matas ha 224. 227, 237. 319 Qllen. Steven 227 Over ley. Paul 309 Over miller Teresa 187 Owens, Jana 280 Owens Thomas 292 C p ' ) Ballister. Craig 309 Palmer Brad 83. B0 Parmer Meg 309. 156 Palmer. Teresa 67,88.89 Panhellenic Council . 321 Ranter, Susan 210. 309 Panzer, Kimberly 280 Parish Steve 309 Parish, Wally 83 Parker Brenda 84,319 Parker. Donnie 155 Parker. Warren 155. 193.319 Parks Denise 134. 14 T 256 Parks. Mary 177 280 Parry Kristi 187 214. 215.224 249 321.342 Paschal). Robert 242 Pascnaii. Stella 242 Patrick. Jan 236,309 Patrick. Karen 342 Patien. Joe 207 Patlerson Rodney 292 Rattle. Carlene 309, 1 76 Pa me. Julie 309 Patton, Donald 319 Paul. Julie 319 Paul. Steve 212.213.309 Pauls. Jadyn 309 Pauls Lou 309, 301 Pauls Mike 69, 70. 71 90, 9 1 , 220, 292 Paul Winter Consort 35 Paxson. Audrey 258 Peach. Ronald 309 Pears, Yolanda 262 Pechanec. Susan 238. 309 Peck. Norma 319 Peck. Roger 319 Pedigo, Rex 74 Pellly. Jerry 59, 83. 309 Peter J Dale 156 Pemtner Gary 309 PeEischek Jeff 183 Rennie, Cynthia 218 The People Division , . . . . . 114. 115 Pep Squad 96 Percussion Ensemble .178 Perez. Jose 242.262 Perkins. Debra 280 Perks, Phyllis 188 Peroutek, James 309 Perry, Tamara 215,256 Pershail, Karen 256 Peteete. Clarice 171 Peters. James 328. 330, 331 Peters, Kathy 327 Peters, Rebecca 309 Peterson, Jacque 280 Peterson. Katherine 309 Peterson. Lmda 282 Peterson Miles 328 Pel ter son. Robed 212 Pfannenstiet, Amta 219, 309 Pfanneosirel Cindy 238, 309 Pfannensiiel, Debbie 230. 309 Plannensdel Eldon 309 PlannenstieJ Mike 238. 292 Pfanncnsiiel.Tom 309 Pfeifer. Joann 256 Pttcter Leona 156 Pfiefer. Maurice 262 Pflieger Marlene 13 1 89. 202 265. 309 Pflughoeft. Todd 292 Plfughott, John 195 Pilughott. Ronald 122 Pfortrmller. David 309 Pforimiller. Lewis 63 PlorlmiFler Sondra 282 Phelan. Dennis 63 Phelps. Doug 309 Phil brick. Kevin 309 Philip Sheilah 46. 49. 50, 189, 227 Phillips. Paul E 156 Phi Alpha Theta 236 Phi Eta Sigma 220 Index 363 Phi Kappa Phi 227 Rajewski. Rosann 221.223, 230.310 Philosophy Department. 158 Ramsey. Lois 221. 282 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia . . 234 Ramsey. Mike 196 Phi Sigma Epsilon , . .350.351 Randolph, Ron 196. 197.238,320 Photography Services , . . .194. 195 Raney. Jan 262. 96 Physical Education Club 202,203 Rankin Barbara 204.204,310 Piano Trio ,185 Rapp L.ois 282 Physics Department . 148 Rapstine, Kim 237, 256 Pierce. James 58. 80. 83. 242 Rarick Hall . 166.167 Pierce, Richard 220 Rashid zadeh. Ali 267 Pie mail, Sherri 72, 73. 88, 89 Rath bun. Rodney 310 Pierson. Dr. David . 156 Ratzlaff, Dr John 156 Pink net. Roberta 309 Ravens tern, sally 282 Pinson, Stoney 87. 292. 293 Ray Rebecca 198,310 Piper, Jay 309 Raynes. Clinton 176 Pipkm, Michael 232.309 Razak. Dr W Neveil 156 165 Pishney. Jan 138 Razak, Norlene 164 Pishny. ion 139 Reads. Mark 292 Piszczek, Susan 282 Reade. Ronald 319 Pills. Lynn 83 Flea me r. Sally 1 03. 262 Pivonka. Nancy 309 Redden. Brenda 277. 282 Plank. Linda 181. 183 Redger. Diana 224, 3tC Flier. Jell 191 Reece. Randy 226. 227.249.331 Poling, Tony 330.331 Reed. Lawrence 156 Political Science Department . ISO Reed. Robert 310 Pol ley. Steven 63.310 Reed. Rory 310 Poore, Jane! 28? Reed, Sandy 311 Poore, Jay 212,232 Reeh . Robed 126.220.292 Pome, Larry 258, 262 Regter, James 93 Popelka, Rosemary 227 Reichert, Frank 311 Popp, Gladys 270,282 Reichert. Tom 311 Popp. Nancy 139 Reid. Laurie 282 Porter. Dave 99 Rerdy. Steve 107 Poskey. Tom . 310 Reiner, Lance 229,334 Potter. Dr Frank 156 Rem. Kenneth 311 Powell. Bet he 15$ Rem. Susan 238,311 Powell. Johannah 1 76, 1 77, 1 79. 1 83 . Reis! Jefl 220 310 Remington, Audrey 72, 73 Powers, Kimberly . 310 Rempe. Lawrence 216.311 Powers, Rita 262. 263 Re nolle!. Nikki 3U Powers. Dr William 139 Residence Hall Honorary 241 Prait. Ed : 4. 229.310 Reihorst. Susan 327 Prati. Gail 310 Reeder, Angela 311 Prali. Kim 310 Reveille 190, 199 College President ... 118, 119 Reynolds, Dr Howard 23 1 Price, Dave 331 Reynolds. Mike 311 Price, Dr Forrest . . 156 Rhine. Mary lee 339 Price. Dr Gordon 139 Rhine, Rulhann .31 1. 236 Price. Susan J 54, 156, 191 Rhoades, Kenneth 292 Princ. Barbara 227.310 Rhoades, Patricia 230 Princ. Dell 292 Rhoden. Terra 282 Pane, Elaine . . 310 Rice. Betty 282 Pnrnz, Brad 92 . 93. 187.234 Rice. Dr Jimmy 124 , J59 Prilcheil. Peggy 310 Richard, Mary 282 Pruitt, Jan 310 Richard. Peggy 282 Pruitt , Dr Roger 149 Richard. Tamara 282 Pru$a. Kenneth 267 Richards, Robert 159. 206 Prusa, Nancy 133. 219. 227, 340, 341 . Richardson, Barb 342 342 Richardson. Denise 282 Psi Chi 233 Richardson, Sam 286, 292 Psychology Department 164 Richmond, Dougtas 292 Pugh. Bill 310 Richter. Linda 179. 181. 183, 339 Py well. Vicky 310 Ricke, Linda 31 1 Rick en be rg . Rhd nd a 262 Rickman. Bill 159 - Riedel, Cindy 311 ( o Riedel. Robert . ... 311 V V Rtedy. Steve 320.349 Rigor. Bradley 229, 224. 249.349 Gurnt. Clarence 210 Riley. EstaLou 236 Quirk. Kathleen 238 Rios. Richard 107.330. 331.336 Rippe. Cliff 220,245, 24 7 Rider. Elizabeth 282 ( R Rider. Mane 282 } Robbed, Dame! 311 J Robben. Mary 311 Robbins, Karen 282 Rabe terry 3t0 Robbins, Lynn 145 Radclide. F reda 310 Roberts, Belinda 282 Rader, Debbie 103 Roberts. Betty 1 71 Radar, Howard 128 Roberts. Chan 188. 189. 202. 3 tl Radec Ron 201. 292 Roberts. Gene 11 42. 190.219.327 Rader Sandy 113. 110. 339 Robertson. Jamse 1 83. 342 Rader. Sheryl 72. 73 339 Robertson, Dr Stanley 159 Rahjes. Donald 83. 187, 292 Robinson. Deb 72. 73 Rahjes. Doug 83 Robinson. James 3M Hajewshi, Carolyn 201,310 Robinson. Sharon .327 Ra jew ski. Frank 292 Robmson. Sheryl 176, 183.326.327 Rajewski Michael 3t0 Robinson. Susan. 282 Robinson, Dr. William 139 Rochlotz. Lora 311 Flochhoiz. Dave . .74 Rockefeller. Neteon 6 Rodeo 94,95 Rodeo Club 209 Roedel. Dean 292 Roemer, Vernon 311 Rcemer. Virginia 282 Roen. Jo 221 Rdlhe, Nancy Hothenberger. Dan Roll, Davtd Rouse. Daryl Rowland. Sherry Roy. Jeaneen Roy. Joyce Royer. Kurt 49. 50, 1 90 183 229. 267 83. 80 311 311 174 287. 2B9. 292 Hoe nf eld I, Richard Roesener Linda 311 339 Rogers. Brent Rogers. Carl Rogers, jane Rogers. SharJene Rohling, Janet Rohr. Annette Rohr. Doug Rohr. Jem Rohr. Karla Rohr. Mark Rohr. S ' eve Rafts, Marvin Rolls. Rachel Holland. Gary Rollings. Pam Roman. Kathleen Rome Brenda Rome Carol: Rome, Lmda Rome. Michael Romtne, Reggie Rorabaugh, Amy Rose, Grna Rose, June Rose. Richard Rose It. Jon Roskiliy, Tammy Ross. David Ross. Donna Ross. Gary Ross. Joni Ross. Kenneth Ross. Kurl Ross. Mark Ross. Robb Rostetter, Nancy VENTIOM of 364 loaex Schippers. Tim Schiageck Joe Schlegel. Jan Sergei Myron Schlepp. Spencer Schlepp. Susan SchmaEzned, Gerard Schmaizrted. Steven Schmeidler. Diane Schmeidler. Elizabeth Schmeidler. Frank Schmeidler. Joyce Schmefler, Dr. H J Schmidt. Allen Schmidt. Bob Schmidt Debbie Schmidl. Diana Schnmdl. Don Schmidl . Donna Schmidt. Elizabeth Schmidt. Elizabeth Schmidt. Greg Schmidt. Kay Schmidl. (VI ary R Schmidl, Mona Schmidl. Rae Schmidlberger, Mary Schmidlberger. Wayne Sc h mi I! Crystal Schmiil. Marsha Schneider. Curt Schneider. Brad Schneider. Ken I Schneider. Lori Schneider. Michael 312 206 342 212, 213 106, 240, 320.345 , 346 283 312 22 9 208, 240. 316 160. 227.312 187 223.312 159 312 66.87 J 70, 171 230 313. 74 224 225 313 313,321, 327 313 346 262 3 13 313 313 218.326 327 313 283 283 162 331 293 283 313 Schneider, Ramona 64. 89. 103. 283 Schoenthaler, Janelle 327 Schoepner. Andy Schraeder Joyce Sehraeder, Renee Schramm, Julia Schramm. Kathy Schremmer. Joquita Schretbe: Cheryl Schroder, Elion K Schroder. Rich SchrotL Brenda Schruerte. Jayne Schryer, Dane Schulte Carla Schulie. Clare Schulte. Cora Schulie. Cynthia Schulte. Diane Schulie, jo Jean Schulte. Kaye Schulte. Kathy Schultz, Lori Schultz, Steve Schultze. Kim Schulz. Rod Schulze. Glenda Schumacher. Cracg Schumacher, Gerald Schumacher, Sue Schumacker. Eugene Schumate, Cindy Schuster. Mildred Schwa rtz. Paul Schweer. Judy Scolt. Denise 174.221 SCOW. James 245 178. 183. 336, 339 283 313 13,46,49. 190. 198 211.263 313 159 313 171.283 313 227,313 230. 245 269. 283 243 313 245. 283 224.227.313 176 176. 183, 187 313 98 283 313 273. 283 139 313 72, 73 262 188 126 T74, 177, 183 256 222. 223. 283 139. 202 . 203 Scott. Lea Ann 240. 24 1 , 283 Scott. Martin 349 Scott. Waverly 334 Seals A Crofts 35 Seaman Dwight Searighl. Lowell Searls Sherry Setiaka, Neil , . Seemann, Lisa SeJbel, Greg Seibel, Jeffrey Seitz. Charmame Semrad. Judy Settle. Randall Sente, Rich Sellle. Richard 293 313 34 110. 339 228 215.216.313 127 165. 224,246.313 267 74 313 202,203.312 327 312 189 229.312 212.312 146 159 21 9. 326. 327 214 23 1. 159 312 77. 292 248. 256 312 292 JG7 241.274 263 227.312 Rundle Tjmolhy Runli Glenda Runge Rita Rupke, Wanda Rupp, Andy Rupp Charles Rupp Dame ' Rupp Margaret Rupp Lois Rupp Sandra Rusco Card Rush Mike Russell Anne RusselL Rick RusselL Warren Ryabik. James Ryan Angela m. R van Marilyn Royse David 231 319 RudziK. C«ndy 312 Royse Belinda 319 Ruehlen Dallas 101.346 Rucker, Joyce 47, 190, 283 Ruiz Maria 339 Rucker t Margaret 170. 256 Ruiz. Ricardo 90.31 Ruda. Alan 136.212 Rumpel, Joan 206 Ruda Bernice 227.232, 283 Rumpel Ot Max 159. 206 Ruda Fred 139 Rumsey Roger 292 Ruder Lisa 256 Rundelt John 207 312 Sack lt, Marjorie Sager Gram Sampson. Pal Samuelson CwtiS Samuelson Linda Sand. BlII Sander Karen Sanders. Joseph Sanders, Julie Sandie, Sharron Saner a Michael Sanger , Rebecca Santee Linda Sappinglon. Susan Saremi Ahmad Sargent Pat Sargent, Susan Sasek. Carey Saunders Monte Sauvain. Randy Sawyer. Darlene Schaller James Sc ha Her. Lila Schardem Michael Scheck Karen Scheck. Sue Scheer Dan Sc her r, Connie Schick William Schippers. Mansa Schippers Mary Schippers. Mike 156. 159 229 327 312 2TG.312 63 312 292 312 255 159 181. 312 312 253. 256 312 174.214.216 283 312 353 346 331 227 227 312 220. 320 270, 283 198.312 312 221.223.312 174. 234.312 312 22 7.232.312 87 312 Index 365 Sevart, Marlene 313 Soeken. Diane 67 215 Seventh Calvalry .... 226 Softball . . S8 t 89 Student Kansas National Education Sexson, David . 208.313 Soka, Alex 314 Association 211 Sex son. Mark 145.313 Soukup. Susan 154,319 Student Nursing Association of Seyfen. Rosemary 313 Spacil, Steven 262 Kansas 210 Seymour , Frances . . 171 Spadi. Jody .339 Student Senate 214 Seymour, Janet 313 Spainy, Mark 314 Sluder. Phylis .223.284 Shad. Sohrab 240 Span to. Rick 314 Stud ley, Ann . .209.314 Shakespearean Play . 50, 51 Sparke. Scot) 334 Studley. Mark 77.209.208 Shakespearean Theater Company . . Speaks. Dean 314 Stukesbury. Leta 284 39 Special Services 126-131 Sturgis. Dr Philip 160. 230 Shanahan. Susan 204.313 Speech Department .154, 155 Sub left. Sieven ,314 Shank. Jom 283 Speier. Ron 232 Suiter. Dale .53 Shank, Judy .313 Spicer. Bret .. .314 Sumerall. Eric 44. 48 Shapiro . Dr. Martin 153 . 159 , 176. 184 Spicer. John 207 Summers, Sharia .... 284 Sharp. Tammy 339 Spikes. Krrk 234 Sundquisl. Terri .342 Shalifa Jamai 242 39 Sunley. Ralph ,212 Shaver. Richard . 20d Sporleder. Karin 236.241.262 Suppes, Karen . ...... .314 Shay. Vance 63 Springer. Kayla 168.256 Suran , Cade . . . 136 Shearer. Dr Edmund . T 59 Springer. Rex ..... .334 Suter. Raymond 207 Sheehan, John 196.214 Springfield. Petra 242,284 Sutter, David . 100 Sherlock. Kaihy 233 Spurs 222,223 Sutton. Edwm 208 Sherman. Randy 209 Sramek. Cindy 245.247.314 Sutton. Shelly 284 Shields. Dave 91.1 00. 195. 215 Staab. Alfred 187.314 Swartz lander. Guy 181,183 Sherwin, Rhonda 283 Staab. Barbara . . 204 Swindell. Mary 314 Shiliz. Linda 327 Staab. Eddie 130 Syminglon. Lynda . 314 Shipley. Gary 212 Staab. Gary 87.314 Symphonic Sand .... 182, 183 Shi rack, Cynihia 283 Staab. Lyle 214,216. 226.227,228, Szasz, Dr. Thomas . . . 1 65, 233 Shively. Cindy 221 229.249,314 Szweistis. Barbara 232 Shook, Shari lyn . 283 Staab, Michael 215,334 Shrader, Dale . 193.313 Staais. Deborah 278. 284 Shriwise, Brian 61 . 62. 63. 314 Stadelman, Zachary 293 A rp v Shukman, Mark 218 Stanshury, Dr James , 139 ( 1 Shumate. Cynthia 284 Starke, Nancy , .255 v Sielkes, Tim 293 Star Promenaders , , . 188 Siegrist, Jan 297 Starr, Danny . , .314 Tu bat abaci, Masoud 232. 315 Sieker, Richard 202.312 Starr. Elaine 258, 262 Table ol Contents ... 3 Sigfe, Garry . 58. 59, 902 , 3 1 4 Staton, Elaine . .187 Tacha. Jen Ann 72, 73 Sigma Alpha lota 235 Stanton, Mike 196 ¥ G v c (S 1- 300 Sigma Chi 34 8 1 349 Staumbaugh. John 245 Tallan, F ? eg , 207 Sigma Phi Epsilon 344 345, 346, 347 Steven, Dr LaVier 139 Tangeman, Kirk 74.315 Sigma Sigma Sigma . 340, 341, 342, Stearne, Michael 201.314 Tatkenhorsi, Ann 213 284 343 Stearns. Sandra 314 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . 352,353 Silvestn. Anil 165 Stecklme, Belinda 211 Tax ter. David 214,315 Sim, Jennifer 339 Stecklem, Danny 314 Taylor. Debbie 237 Simona. Connie .195,314 Stecklein, Diane 284 Taylor, Paula 236,315 Simmons, Jerry 63 Stecklein. Ramsey 314 Tayyebi, Mohammad . . 315 Simpson. Lorraine 210. 327 Stecklem. Sherri .221.314 Tedford, JoEiene 315 Singleton, Sidney 342 Slellen, Sonya 187,314 Tedford , L. a ndy 154,221,267, 284 Sipes, Don 345. 346 Stehno. Or Edward 139 Tedford, Sandra . 198. 221,223 Sisk. Vtclor 7 1 , . WO. 176. 177 Stein, Teresa 284 TeeL Pearl ,315 Skillman. Marci 342 Stemam, Gloria ..... 40 Teller. Jean 315 Slaughter, La Roy .99 Stephan, Lauren .... .293 Teller, Katherine .... . 206.315 Stechta. Dr. Donald 8. WO. W1 Stephen, Reesa ..... 256 Tennis. Men s ...... . . . 90. 91 Slimmer, Virginia 221 Stephens, Jolene .... 284 Tennis. Women ' s . . . , 66,67 Slmg spy, Michael 229. 294 Stephens, Thomas . . ,267 Tennyson, Debbie 315 Sloan, ' island 223, 284 Stephenson, Mike . . , 206,293 Thach. Gary 315 Sloan. Rachel 314 Sternberg Geology Club ,,,,,. .207 Thalheirn, Kent 293 Sloop. Rebecca 279,290 SVevarrov, Zoran , WO Theobald, Maureen 198,339 Smith. Amber 321,342, 343 Stevens. Patty 284 Thibault. Pat 126 Smith. Bonme 168,256 Stewari, Sob 93 Thielen, Cheryl 67.315 Smith, Brad .328.331 Stewart. Brenda 314 Thielen, Janis 207.315 Smith, Brenda 174 Slewart, Norman 293 Thiessen, Lavada 1 95, 256 Smith. Chrisline 319 Stickney, Jill 190. 284 Thoben , Enc 160 Smith. Deanna 271 Stockdale, Cindy ...... . 2t6 Thom. Dave 60,63 Smith. Dirk 346 Stockham, Deborah 97 Thom. Tom 63 Smith. Earl 314 Stockton. Gwen 327 Thomas, Cafvma 171 Smith, Elizabeth .180 Stone. Rick 293 Thomas . Vera 160 Smilh, Emily 1 10. 284 Stoppel. Dwight 83,314 Thomason. Terry . 331 Smith, Eunice 186. 187 284 Stoppel 68. 70, 71 Thompson, Car melt , 13.96 Smith, Jeannie 284 Stoppel. Nancy 314 Thompson, Jim 63 Smith, Lynelte 227. 276. 284 Storm. Bonnie 176 Thompson, Kim 284 Smith, Mary 284 Stout, David 187.314 Thompson. Kirk 293 Smith. Robed 160 Stout , Dr Donald 160 Thompson. Mark 315 Smith. Robin 284 Stout. Dr. Roberta 157. 160 Thompson. Penny 176 Smith. Ron 346 Stoul. William 63 Jhompson. Dr. William 160 Smith. RonafdG. 160 Stramel. Jean 314 Thorns. Jennrfer 1 96, 1 90. 340. 342 Smith. Sarah Leigh 222 . 223.256 Stremei. Susan 284 Thorns. John Jr 151 W2 Smith. Timothy 186, 137, 293. 349 Strickier. Lynn 327 Thurston. Harold . . . . 209 Smith. Verna 223,284 Stnggow. Kathenne 284 Thyfaull, Anita 315 Smith. Dr Witda 160, 161 String Orchestra .... . 1 80 Thyfaull. Cheryl 284 Smithhisier Daniel 58,59,314 String Quartet , 184 ThyfaulL Christal ,284 Snealh, Debbie 284 Sirouse, Deborah 230 231,314 Tiffany. Phylfts W2 Snodgrass. Karin 284 Stuart , Dana 314 Tiger Debs 174 Snodgrass, Roger 314 Slude, Peggy 284 Tiger Paws 219 Society lor Collegiate Journalists. , . Student Council tor Exceptional Til tel, Pern 219,327 239 Children ......... 204 Til tel. Nancy 315 Sociology Department , .165 Student Government Association . . . Tittle, Vicki 285 Tbateon, VW monf 162 Toll, Tod R 212 Toma nek, Dr Gerald 18. 1 19. 162 . 220 Tomasheck. William 315 Tomelleri. Calherine 342 Townson. Dorothy . 231 Track. Men ' s , .80,81,82,83 Track, Women’s. . . . 84, 85 Trainers 97 Tramel, Dr Stephen 15S. 162 Tramp, Ricky 315 Trauth , Dr. Suzanne 48. 162. 190 Traveling Theatre . . 48,49 Trebilcock, Randy 315 Trebilcock, Becky .315 Tremblay. Doug 315 Tnmbei, Steve 315 Trimrmeil. Wayne 293 Trimmer, Kenneth 315 Tnppel. Daniel 58. 59. 33. 293 True. Cheryl 315 Tulty. Susan 319 Tulfy, Tim 319 Turner. Janice 285 Turner. Vicki 200 Turney. Kick 109 Tuxhprn. Marcia 285 ( u Ubefaker. Kenneth 87.315 Udagawa. Kzauhiko . 91.262 Unger. Candace 315 Uhl. Sharon 72. 73. 285 Unrein. Becky 174.315 Unrein. Vickie 187,342 Unruh, David 211.245 LJnruh, Kristi . 342 Urban. Janice 67.285 Urbanek. Sheri 285 ( V ) Valerius. Selh 187 VanCampen. Don 209 Vanden Rerghe, Bruce 127, 228 Vanderbur, Ernest 315 Van DiesL James 229 Van Dyke, John 92. 93 Vanlerberg. Connie 209315 Van Meter. Nancy 285 Van Norman, Kurt 63, 293 Van Pelten, Bruce 238 Varughese. George 243 Vecchiarelli. Chuck 281.293 Veed. Etfen 162 Vehige, Erma . 316 Vernon, Kim . ,316 Vernon. Paula . 281 Vesecky. Lois 183. 316 Vice-President of Academic Affairs . 121, 122 Viehweg, Bob 293 Vieyra. Martin 211 242, 316 Viles. Bob 262 Vine, Jo Ann 183 Vink, Terry 228 Vogei Dr Nancy 162 Vogeigesang. Tareia 220,316 Vogler. Janet 221,223.256 Vogt. John 334 Vogt, Dr Judith 162 Vohs. Carolyn 316 Vohs. Eldon 334 Vollbrachi. David 293 Volleyball 64. 65 Volosm, Jeannie 285 Vonfeldl. Alan 316 Vonieldi. Debbie 338, 339 Von Schnltz. Sue 285 Vo pat. Lide 285 366 Index Two murals ware added to the decor of the Memorial Union. The art- is Is were Chuck and Dana Conner of Leoti. One of the murals is on the spiral staircase, entitled " Stairway to Heaven ' A tiger mural was painted and covered a wall running the full length of the bowling alley m the Crossroads Recreation Area of the Union, Voran David 267 Waller. Joe 316 Volapka Cindy 255 Walters. Clay 286, 293 VqIbw, Dr Charles 162 , 200 , Watters, Donald 320, 350 227 , 232 253 Waiters. James 139 , 212 , 213 Vralif. Colleen 327 Waiters. Lilly 192. 224,339 Wallers, Mary 210, 256. 339 Walters. Michael 345. 346 ( W J Walton, Paul 290, 293 V w J Walton, Phil 290, 293 Watz. Karla 53,186.187,224.249 Wamboldl. Jeff 179 348 Wade. Thomas 349 Wang. Jackson 243 Wadsworth . Kyla 3)0 Ward, Bill 1B3. 170, 179, 227 Wadsworth, Roberta 3t0 Ward, David 109, 212,213. 293 Wadsworth. Tim 3)0 Ward, Gayla 230. 285 Wagler, Stan 70, 83, 267 Ward. Kathleen 285 Wagner Duane 107 Ward, Salty 129 Wagner, Pam 227.233.316 Ward. Shelley 219, 316 Wagner, Rory 293 Ward. William 181,293 WahJsehrmdt Tony 346 Warfet , Samuel J64, 156 Watkef. Gary 227 Warner., Doug 77 Walker Judith 227,316 Warner, Scotl 97.316 Walker . Mary 231 . 285 Warner. Susan 288 Walker. James Mike 164. 196 . 197 Warren. Leslie no Walker Dr Neil 164 Wasmger. Lloyd 236 Watt, Dr George 164 Washburn John 207.249.316 Wallace. Bill 229.334 Waterhouse. Jordan 186 188. 2 62 Wallace. Ken 207 Watson. Jeannette 224. 262 Wallace. Karen 227 Wa fson Dr John i esite 1 64 Wallace. Michael 334 Watson, Wilham 246. 247.316 Waller. Becky 96,316 Walts. David 49 Wailert Alva 316 Watts. Mark 68. 70. 92. 349 Walls, Karol 256 Waugh. Marilyn 181, 183. 316 Walsh, Dr Dennis Weber . Oval 227,516 Weber. Patrick 316 Welters, Khsis 317 Weber, Paula 47 Worn e n s Athletics Feature . . . 56, 57 Webster, Jack 316 Women ' s Recreation Association Webster. Randy 87 205 Wedel. Cheryir 256 Wondra. Allan 262 Weels Cindy 285 Wondra. jo Anne 245 Weeks. David 212,213 Woods. Dr W. Clement 134. 139 Wehmuefler. Terry 171 Wood, Darrell 293, 240 Weiberl. Maryann 316 Wood. Kenneth 293 Wei hard. Robert 220 Wood ham. Dams 317 Weigel . Pomona 223 ,227, 232 ,316 Woods. Carol 317 Weiss. Dave 83 Woods. Meda 218.317 Welch. Glenda 221,230.231 Woodworth, Sandra 317 Welker, Charles 209, 316 Woody. Jim 3T7 Welter, Chris 212 Woolard. Dave 138 Wells, Kitty 21 1 , 235 Wooley, Marcia 21 T, 317 Welsh, Debbie 339 Wooster Place . . .316,317,318,319 Weller. Mary 224. 24 1 , 249. 285 240 Wray. Cliff 319 Wendler, Phyllis , .224,316 Wray, Jan 319 Wenke, Dr Thomas , 164 Wrestling ,74, 75 Werhan, Cindy 327 Wright Mary 317 Werlenberger. Robert 212.213.316 Wrath. Rose 256 Werth. Richard 317 Wyan. Joy 214,285 Werth. Ronald .317 Wyatt Peggy 285 Werth. Sandra 206,317 Wylie. Linda 339 West. Andy 293 Wymer. Dr Ray 207 West. Penny .230,317 Wynhold. Kim 188 West, Rod 350 Wetzel David 240; 293 Whalen, Mark 229 ( v W h e at fa n d B 1C y c te Club 200 L i J Wheeler, Paul 293 Whelan, Ttm 293 Wherry. Eleanor 317 Yanak, Becky 285 Wherry. George 176 Yates. Steven 93. 293 Whipple. Milton 317 Yaussi. Kevin 70. 83 White, David 346 Yeager Jeff 346 Whit ham. Jane 317 Year Division, The , , . . S f 9 Whitman, Pamela 285 Yeh, John 267 Who’s Who m American Colleges Yeman, Donna 241,262 and Universities 249 Yoder. Susan 210.211 Wiebe. Marcy 256 York. Curtrs 293 Wieck, Kns 49.317 York, Lori 230,317 Wtehl. Bryce 348. 349 Yost. Brad 317 Wiesner. Alma 317 Yost. Dion 317 Wiens, James 293 Yost, Marcia . 3T 7 Wiesner. Patrick 317 Yournans, Bill 194. 195.31 Wiesl Hall . ; 236-293 Youmarts. Dr Raymond 139 Wirdma n. An eta 285 Young, Steve 333 Wilds, El win . ... 207 Younger, Cindy 176,317 Wiley Jana Sue 187 Younker. Dale F 208 Wilhelm, Barb 67 YoxalL Jett 319 Wit helm, Dr Charles 164 Yoxall, Kim 319 Wilkins, Dr William 164 Yurchak. Kevin 293 WJhams, Ann 285 Williams. Card 285 Williams. Jack 286 f 7 Williams, Mary 262 v J Williams. Paula 285 Williams, Rita 227,317 Williams, Todd 262 Zabel. Deborah 285 Willis. Teresa 227.317 Zaknevtski, Dr Richard 164 Wilson, Elizabeth 223, 256 Zehr. Kerry 317 Wilson, Gary 220,226 Zeigier. Tarma 1 66 67. 84. 256 WJson , Jerry 164 Zellnor, Florence 339 Wilson. Joan 319 Zefiner, Margie 342 Wilson. Kelly 209 Zeltner Mary 219.321 . 336. 339 345 Wilson. Michael 207 longer. Dr Weldon 139 Wilson, Rodney 319 Zen. Debra 210,317 Wilson. Ronald 317 Zerr , jontta 64 . 285 Wimsalt, Wesl 195 269 Zerr, Judith 317 Winder. Lola 317 Zerr. Keith 101 Windhoiz, Carolyn 317 Zerr, Loretta 285 Windhoiz. David 212,213.317 Ziegler. Diana 183, 342 Wmdhoiz Karen 230 Ziegler. Patricia 1 76. 180, 188,223, Windhoiz. Norman 317 317 Windholz, Ralph 317 Zimmerman, Bonnie 31 WindscbeHei John 92.93.317 Zimmerman, Brad 317 Wing, Moss 95 Zimmerman, Chuck 346 Winn, Louis 242. 293 Zimmerman, Lisa 176 285 Winter tin, De Wayne 164, T59 Zimmerman, Rick 87 Wise, Gary 293 Zimmerman, Steven 317 Witten, Joye 164 Zmk. Kathy 279. 285. 290 Witten, Or Maurice 4a f£4 Zoberst, Teena 256 Wittman. Connie 317 Zollman Carta 2S5 Woelk. Diane 342 Zouzas. Diana 1 10, 285 Won. jack 317 Zweygardl. Kenji 319 Wolfe. David 83, 293 Index 367 In Retrospect The saying " Our destiny comes from within 1 ' has been proven again in the 1976-77 academic year. We have attempted to exemplify it throughout this publication. Indeed, this theme — chosen long before any " destiny statement " was drafted — was of the utmost significance to the events which occurred at FHS — in particular, the emergence of a university from the college. What the uni- versity is destined to become is up to the men and women who come from within it. This book would not have been possible without some key people who won ' t get the credit they deserve unless I men- tion them here. My sincere gratitude goes to Connie Nel- son, assistant editor, whose dedication to the Reveille was unsurpassed; to Dave Adams, adviser, who insisted that this book be totally a student publication; to my wife, Kay, who sacrificed greatly to allow me t he time necessary to complete the book; and finally, to Edgar Lee Masters for providing inspiration for the theme that ties the 1977 Rev- eille and Fort Hays State University in 1977 together. He put it in these words: There are some vibrations going there in your heart, and that is you. And if people find that you can fiddle , why fiddle you must for all your life . How could I till my forty acres, not to speak of getting more , with a medley of horns, bassoons and piccolos stirred in my brain by crows and robins and the creak of the windmill And I never started to plow in my life that someone did not stop in the road to take me away to a dance or a picnic . ended up with forty acres: I ended up with a broken fiddle, and a broken la ugh and a thousand memories, and not a single regret Fid- dler Jones — - Spoon River Anthology , We hope that in the positive sense you will allow the destiny that comes from within you, to surface, so that you may live a more fulfilling life. Martin Massagiia 1 977 Reveille Editor Martin Massaglia Editor-in-chief Connie Nelson Assistant Editor Dave Adams Adviser Staff Section Editors Cindy Ay re — Academics Ka l h y Do h e rlv — Li v i ng G ro u ps Kim Jur Human n — g Women ' s Athletics Jacquc Magic Organizations M a r k Massagl ia — Men A t h 1 et ics Contributing Staff Specifications The 1977 Reveille was published by Fort Hays State Student Publications, Fort Hays Kansas State College, and was printed by Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas. The paper is 80-pound Taylor Enamel. Trim size is 9 x 12 inches. The cover is 1 50-point binder board, covered with black fabrikoid material in mission grain. ‘ Reveille 77” on the front cover and on the spine is a silver mylar. Rod Butts — Fall AssT. Business Mgr. Spring Business Mgr. Carolyn Cook — Fall Business Mgr. Organizations Bill Gasper — Athletics Di a n e Gas pe r — A i h I et ics Margaret Goff — Organizations Susan Janzen — Living Groups Cheryl Schenk — Organizations Ka l h y Sc h ra m m — Orga n iza t i n ns Sandy Tedford — Living Groups Maureen Theobald — Living Groups Jim Woody — Living Groups Alva Wallcrt — Cover Design Photographers Lorraine " Jack ' Jackson, Director Thad Alton Neil Johnson Tom O ' Neill Dave Shields Larry Walker West Wimsatt Bill You mans All text copy is set in 1 0 point Helvetica. Cutlines are 8 point Helvetica, The primary headline style is 24 point Bodoni, Palatine type style in 24, 36, and 48 point is also used. Studio portraits were taken by Stevens Studios Bangor, Maine. 1977 Reveille

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.