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

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 376

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1978 volume:

sseS M gnnte aiH feliiil $ mil all dt: f| i ; i j j ; nr;-: :: f ; ?a l i if mimnuxi fit 7 m iui tf j Unn r fi M i ; % r r J PMJ%? - j - ■ w v ' M :•( ; ‘ r : : I U it tei n h£i;:ild±t!zi: im r trrv-n $ £$ fesfg i U p -f " M t Vi4f iM ' v 4 n f r rr +4 rf H V v+ " faStii +vr-rH4+ti J - i " ■ ' 1 vrfr-rt i L -j tt ' tjnri !E £1 ■ ' t m " i ■. r - % %■ ■ itH ' hn Reaching th e milepost ol recognition This phrase certainly represents Fort Hays State University, now tn its 76th year ol existence The university continues to expand both its aca- demic offerings as welt as its facilities Enroll- ment has continued to increase And the school has been formally termed a university Much ot western Kansas ' hen l age is repre- sented by the native postrock limestone corner- stones which are easily recognized at cross- roads throughout the region These early rem- nams of the region s settlers have weathered well and have grown more beautiful with age Similarly, Fort Hays Stale, with its limestone campus facilities has also matured with age Fori Hays State remains the only state-sup- ported institution of higher learning in the west ern two-thirds ot Kansas With a successful her- bage a productive present and a challenging future ihe university has reached its own cross- road Fort Hays State University has also reached its milepost at recognition Fort Hays State University 1978 Reveille Hays, Kansas 67601 Vol. 65 2 Opening Table of Contents The Year 10 ggtertainers U ■tim M O ne continuous plain without a single hill. Land sprinkled with icy, drifting snow in winter and in sum- mer dotted with fields of sunflowers and waving golden wheat. A land called western Kansas. Amidst this western Kansas land of bareness, a town shoots up . . . Hays, Kansas. For most Interstate 70 travel- ers, Hays is “the town half way between Denver and Kansas City that is remembered for its unique water- tower. " But for its 16.544 residents, Hays simply remains " the town with something for everyone. " Hays is also unique in its Volga-Ger- man descent. Its heritage remains a part of the people ' s daily lives adding a special spice of togetherness and Kan- sas friendship. Another cultural char- acteristic the Hays citizens uphold is love of beer and good food. The annual Oktoberfest celebration and Ellis county’s leading consumption of beer are just two examples of this. Mayor Scotty Philip speaks for most Hays residents when he says, " We ' re proud of Hays, America! " 4 Opening i Hays, America! Opening 5 H ays pride includes not just Hays, the town, but Hays, the university town. On April 21, 1977, Hays took a step up with the college as it officially became a university. Just as Hays is unusual. Fort Hays State is also one of a kind. One unique feature of Fort Hays State is its location. Not only does it sit on the edge of city lim- its, but it is also built by a creek. Sitting on the banks of Big Creek are FHS’s 32 buildings, each composed of the native limestone that is characteristic of western Kansas. Lastly, Fort Hays State is unique because of its stu- dents. With a fall enrollment of 5,678, a diverse mixture of backgrounds is present. Students from over 30 states and 28 foreign countries attended. © Opening Finding ” he Seven new campus maps were placed around the grounds of the Uni- versity in early October. The maps, made by Advertising Specialties in Pennsylvania, cost $650 each. For persons unfamiliar with the campus, the maps were helpful in finding the way. 11“ • if Jf - 1 1 " 3IL 3 Opening WJ ort Hays Slate has reached its mile-post ot recognition Its 76th year of existence has witnessed numerous growths and progressions. As women’s sports continued its rapid expansion, enrollment increased and the faculty and curriculum expanded, Fort Hays State ' s recognition became even stronger. After five years of growth, women ' s sports were finally recognized with several firsts. This was the first year for women ' s athletic scholarships, the first year of consolidation with the men ' s athletic board and the first year for women’s cross country. Enrollment also set a new record. As many of the nation ' s other colleges and universities experienced a declin- ing headcount, fall enrollment at Fort Hays State approached a record 6,000 students, The curriculum, too. underwent expansion. Added to the list of degrees was the Master of Fine Arts degree. The state Board of Regents also approved the new School of Busi- ness and the three majors within it. These majors included an economic degree, a business education degree and a business administration degree. Just as the limestone postrock ot western Kansas has weathered and grown in beauty, so the university has aged and matured. It has continued to grow, expand and progress. Now with 75 years and a university title behind it, Fort Hays State has arrived at its crossroads in existence. It has reached its milepost of recognition. 10 Making the big move For excited students coming to Fort Hays State for the first time, moving in to residence hails was a rigorous workout. Returning students dreaded the elevator break-downs, crowded stairways and heavy loads that went up six and seven flights. Unpacking and reorganizing took hours and get- ting accustomed to new surroundings took even longer Cars were blocked for hours, keys were locked in rooms; there were lines to stand in, phones to answer, roommates to meet and chaos to endure. t. Buying books ai the Student Book Exchange is a typical scene at enrollment lime 2, Sheriff Dave Wasmger works out his schedule at Fall enroifment 1 2 Moving in and Enrolling Enrollment hustle is a hassle ' ‘You don ' t know anything and they tell you even less. " one frustrated freshman said of her first enrollment. Students were herded alphabetically from building to building and line to line- Once you located the building, finding a line wasn ' t hard. Getting in the right one was the trick. After mak- ing out schedules, getting advisers ' signatures, paying fees and buying books, students drug back to their new homes convinced that the enrollment hustle was a hassle. %. Taking a rest from Ihe chore of unpacking are Shawna Berry. Albuquerque. N.M sophomore, and a friend Darla Tyree, also from Albuquer- que 2, Hauling a load Irom car to room, this falher has his hands full 3. Students wail in Sine to receave l heir September paychecks from the business office rn Sheridan Coliseum H iys, [ p er c Style — - a college student makes B Igh week after week of early Jpses, pop quizes, long term papers and smiling professors? WhaJ motivates one to endure the rugged road of education? It’s called " NIGHT UFE | the weekends. 52 Fridays and Saturdays. These alone provide salva- tion from school and the initiative needed to continue the college grind. One preferably anonymous student remarked, " I made it to classes every day because I knew there was going to be another exciting weekend to overdo No matter what type the partier, Hays, America had the reputation of offering something for everyone. Though K-State and Kearney, Neb. boasted of bigger and fancier atmos- pheres, it was here in western Kansas where students received not only an education, but also could obtain a major in " partin ' down. 1 ' Some students ' weekend agenda started after the last class on Friday. Many area drinking establishments offered " happy hours 1 with reduced drinking prices. Dinner was usually eaten around 6 o ' clock at one of the many fast food joints specializing in anything from fish to pizza. After din- ner it was back to the dorm, apartment mm or house to slip into some fre Hng, easy feeling jeans or slad| Kf a shirt. The clockifegistered half past seven and. it w time to " Boogie Down - For those who preferred to just drink, the Brass Rail Do Pltowner or Jugs provided a mellow atmosphere perfect for a round of pitchers and good conversation. Or if you felt like getting " rowdy 1 the Club Three satis- fied that desire. A new light show and two female disc jockeys were added to this party place. Playing everything from disco to polkas, Club Three was said to be a favorite place to “let loose. " Country and western fans patronized Daisy Mae ' s and the Wheel Inn Disco enthusiasts, however, pre- ferred the HOME r with its flashing light show, wall to wall carpeting, and larger seating capacity. The atmos- phere was hot, electrifying and defi- nitely disco. It provided a popular meeting place for the Greek commu- nity on campus as well. Right next door, the " HOME IT catered to the elite crowd of twenty-oners. Though the majority of student police enforce’ ment relationships were respected by both parties, due to many complaints of private citizens because of littering, boisterousness and a few cases of jgistered hair past time to " Boogie J®:rack down t inning §nid-Septem Hays open-cogjgjper law. The effect state f tojas illegal to h e -,an open 3.2 cohfein ' er at any public place except a ifeensed pool half or Tavern. Most arrests occurred in front of the Home I as students waited in line outside of the discotheque before gaining admission. Gene Gottschalk, Home I and II owner, felt the problem was not major and would soon clear up. He said, " They (his patrons) were all basically pretty understanding. " His prediction proved correct and by mid-October the problem died down. Hays, besides catering to the ' drinking crowd, " also boasted two movie theatres, a twin drive in, a skat- ing rink and a miniature golf course After the late show was over and the bars closed, there were always parties that lasted until the wee morning hours. Anytime after 3 a.m was acceptable to crash or " Z-out " until the alarm lang out at lunch time the next day. A cold shower and a glass of milk cured the body and soothed the " cotton mouth. " Then, after a lazy Saturday afternoon, it was back to the " NIGHT LIFE " and another evening of partin ' down in Hays. America I Back in the Grind! Classes began and everything was new and exciting. Places, faces, classes and instructors had changed and everything about the university had a fresh air. Then it happened. The newness wore off. It was time to hit the books. New classes became ho-hum and daydreaming in class became a popu- lar pastime. The initiative students had at the beginning of the semester diminished and lectures became too boring to sit through. Two alternatives remained: sleeping in or skipping out. Many students found themselves doing both. Students also found themselves involved in extra-curricular activities and neglecting their studies. Getting caught-up became harder and harder. Cramming for tests and quizes became easier and easier. Students lived tor the weekend . . . party-time in Hays, America or pack- up time to head home. The weekend was no letdown but come Monday morning, students were back to the grind. 1. A boring lecture is no lun tor Jamie Butcher. Hays freshman. 2. Reviewing test papers. Thaine Clark, professor ol agriculture, puffs on his pipe. 3 . Taking a short break between classes, Tammy Strahm, Osborne freshman, thumbs through her English Composition I text. 4 . Students go through the routine of changing classes in McCartney Hall S. With books in hand and less than a lot of enthusiasm, these 5-A students head lo class IS 1 Micheal Stephenson, Scott City sophomore, makes the most of Volga -German food and drink 2 Working up a sweat polkaing are Bev Ufiruh, Montezuma freshman, and Jerry Kerr; Dodge City senior 3 Trash barrels overflow as people continued to enjoy the German food 1 6 Ofctoberfesf t. The Oktoberfest celebration guaran- tees tun for all ages. This Hays senior citi- zen spoons in a bit of homemade German pastry 2, Providing food and tun for everyone, the celebration gives this Hays famtly an opportunity to sample the origi- nal recipes of the Volga-Germans. Oktoberfest! It was a down-home, fun-lovin food-eatin’, beer-drinkin’, Volga-German sort-of-an old-fashioned celebration! Oct. 7, A warm, bright autumn day, A day on which 10,000 people came out to Hays ' South Park to enjoy a down-home, fun-lovin ' , food-eatin’, beer-drinkin ' , sort-of-an-old-fashioned celebration for anyone from 1 to 95, The city’s Sixth Annual Oktoberfest celebration, held in conjunction with Homecoming activities, included food, demonstrations and beer, beer, beer. To get students in the festive mood, a poika dance was sponsored by the Residence Hall Association the previ- ous night. Picnic tables loaded with people and covered with dribbles of beer and empty paper plates were scattered throughout the grounds. An accordion player shifted through the crowd play- ing lively polka tunes and setting a Volga-German mood, Individuals clad in colorful German costumes enhanced the scene as people of vari- ous ages ate bierocks and drank beer. Among the other German foods sold were spizberben, bratwurst, sauer- kraut, stresel and herzen. For anyone who remained tied to the traditional American foods, hot dogs and cokes were available. Also packed into the 1,000 square foot park was a demonstration area. At 15- and 30-minute intervals, various demonstrations were presented. These lessons ranged from milking a cow, wood carving, tole painting, macrame and needle work to sheep sheering, coil basket weaving and sauerkraut making. Meanwhile, beer was being con- sumed by the keg. By the end of the afternoon 65 kegs had been downed. At 5 p.m. Oktoberfest had ended and Homecoming had officially begun. 17 Nobody wants The Queen! Problem upon problem arose . . . ’til nobody wanted to handle the Homecoming Queen elections. The hassle began as Cindy Shirack and her election committee were charged with " irresponsibly using their freedom in an attempt to exercise coercive force on certain individuals to obtain votes. " The attack focused on match books and ashtrays which were placed in the union cafeteria. Also attacked was the $35 to be given by Wiest Hall to the floor in Wiest which had the highest percentage of people voting regardless of who they voted for. The “Cindy Shirack Squabble” was turned over to the Student-Faculty Court. The court ruled that a commit- tee should be formed to find someone to run the Homecoming elections. This ad hoc committee, after three months and much debate, finally received bids from Memorial Union Activities Board and Intrafraternity Council. After a controversial Student Senate vote, the Homecoming election process was given to MUAB, which will have full control. she 2.A 1, Mary Maude Moore, former FHS music instructor, directs an ensembte reunited for the 75th Homecoming. 2. A tr aditional mum trim- med in gold and black is worn by Connie Simons, Stockton senior. 1 8 Homecoming Homecoming 1977 2A 1. A bright, sunny afternoon and a crowded sta- dium set the scene for the Homecoming game with Emporia State University. 2 , A crowd always ieaves its traces. This mess took six mainte- nance men two full days to clean up. 3. Queen candidates Peg Kincaid, Elltnwood senior, Donna LeGere, Hays senior, Jody Spadi, Little- ton, Colo, junior, and Lea Anderson, Kensington senior, watch Cindy Shi rack, Solomon senior and Homecoming Queen, kiss Bob Hope during the Homecoming concert Oct. 7. Homecoming 19 1- A big alumni turnout at the Homecoming Game tilted the stands as they returned to help celebrate the Diamond Jubilee 2, Homecoming Queen Cindy Shi rack. Hutchinson senior, reigns over the queen s float in the Main Street parade 20 Homecoming The 75th Homecoming activities toasted not only the vitality of three- quarters of a century life, but also a record celebration. The activities were kicked off with the robing of Queen Cindy Shi rack and a tug-of-war across Big Creek Friday afternoon. Later that evening, Bob Hope provided a mono- logue for the Homecoming Concert. Saturday morning downs, balloons, floats and a festive spirit accompanied the Diamond Jubilee Historical Parade. Arranged by decades, entries included 20 floats, 19 bands, a mounted cavalry, a full-size covered wagon, buggies, antique cars and several walking entries. The two-mile caravan summed up the largest parade in Hays’ history. " Old Hays City, " a float sponsored by the Greeks portraying the frontier days of Hays, won the $1 00 Sweepstakes prize, Both students and a large turnout of alumni filled Lewis Field Stadium for the afternoon football game. However, the overflowing stadium and the unu- sually warm day weren’t enough for the Tigers as they lost to Emporia State, 10-0. To help celebrate the Diamond Jubi- lee Homecoming. Mary Maude Moore, a former music instructor, and 25 of her former students reunited their singing group the " tmpromptues. " The alumni performed after the game and at two alumni-sponsored dances that night. The large return of alumni, the huge 75th Homecoming parade, and the reunion of many people made Home- coming 77 the celebration it was. 1. During ihe band ' s half-time performance at the Homecoming Game, Mike McCleery, Smilh Center freshman, performs for a packed sta- dium. 2. Tug-of-war contests held over Big Creek proved disastrous for Mike Reynolds. Natoma junior, and Tony Beck, Hutchinson sen- ior, as they pull Ihemselves out of the mucky water, 3, A mounted cavalry rides through Main Street in the longest parade in Hays ' history. By Michele Meckel 9:26. You have four minutes to race to your first class, It’s pouring rain and there ' s not a place to park . . . anywhere. Quickly, you pull off on a side street, park in the yellow zone and sprint to class. The parking problem on the FHS campus was not a new issue. Even though the campus police issued 3,500 parking tickets during the fall semester, students continued to squeeze into the over-full parking lots. There were parking spots for 832 cars on campus. This appeared to be a large number of spaces except there were 1 .450 parking permits issued first semester, which drastically limited the number of spaces available. In explaining this disparity between number of permits issued and parking spaces available, Traffic Control Chief Don Brown said, " There’s plenty of parking if people were willing to walk a reasonable distance. No one’s attuned to walking, though. Everybody’s got a car and everybody wants to park right next to the buildings. ' 1 There was plenty of space on the university ' s 4,1 60 acres tor a huge parking metropolis; however, students already had a parking lot with a 600-car capacity. The parking lot at the HPER complex held 600 cars but was seldom used because nobody liked to park there and walk over the bridge. People just plain didn’t like to walk. Well, Fort Hays Staters should consider themselves lucky. " We have more parking space at Fort Hays State than any other campus in the state of Kansas, " Brown said. " At some places the parking lots are located a couple of blocks away from the campus. " In addition to the 832 student parking stalls, there were 312 staff parking spots, as well as 12 places for motorcycles, eight visitor spaces in front of Sheridan Colisium, eleven 1 5- minute stalls and ten 30-minute stalls. The grand total of available parking was 1,193 spaces, " Brown reported. The nine full-time officers of the traffic department were responsible for the registration of motor vehicles, parking permits and making sure parked cars had the proper identifi- cation. Brown said most parking tickets were issued near the academic square of the campus because students failed to buy permits for parking in this area. The parking permit could be obtained if one lived outside of the area bounded by 17th and Main Street, and carried 26 hours. Then he was eligible for a parking sticker. Permits were issued by the semester and cost $4. The fee was $2 for the summer session and if a student drove a motorcycle, the fee was S2. If a student was physically handicapped or could justify necessity of a vehicle due to unusual circumstances, exceptions to these rules were made. If students thought $4 was a high price to pay, they felt better after discovering the faculty had a registration fee of $8 per semester and $6 for the spring semester. (f the student failed to register his vehicle properly, he would notice a piece of yellow paper placed neatly under his windshield wiper. This being his first offense, the ticket was only a warning. However, if the student continued to park ille- gally, his second offense would warrant a penalty of $2 and all other offenses would be $2 each. If the student failed to pay his fines at the end of the semester he would not be allowed to re-enroll, graduate or transfer records. In most schools, however, a second ticket was more expensive than the first and the third was still higher. Fort Hays State changed its policy of raising fines and ever since, the collec- tion rates have been good. In addition to campus parking, residence halls had their share of parking problems. Anyone from a residence hall could park in another residence hall ' s lot. This situation was necessary because no residence hall had enough parking space to accommodate ail of its residents. Therefore, segre- gated parking was impossible. " We had 300 cars registered for McMindes. Their parking lot had room for 54, Where were you going to put all those people if McMindes ' residents could only park in the McMindes 1 lot? Wiest Hall did not have enough space to hold all its reside nts, " Brown said. " Then they had 20 stalls reserved for the Psychological Service Center. I ' ve been hearing now that they want to move Student Health over there too; that would be 20 or 30 more stalls. With the destruction of Rarick Hall, the education classes are spread out all over the campus. This also adds to parking prob- lems, " Brown stated. At this point, the parking problem looked unsolvable. How- ever. McGrath Hall provided an overflow parking lot. There was parking there. It just boiled down to people not wanting to walk. Yes, Fort Hays State did have a parking problem. For those who insisted on " red carpet " treatment to the front doors of Albertson or Picken Halls, they were the ones to fight for the empty parking spaces. They used up gas driving around the campus hunting for a " sacred " parking place in front of their next class building. But for those students who arrived for class early enough for a short walk across campus, parking really was not the problem it was thought to be. You can’t beat the system Convenient parking is the ability to station one’s car within reasonable walking distance of a predetermined destination. To most people, " reasonable” means approximately the length of one city block, not one mile. Building a dormitory parking lot with stalls for 60 cars when around 400 car owners live in the dormitory was not an example of convenient parking. Another example of what convenient parking was not, was a McMindes Hall resident who had to park her car in a dark, desolate corner of Wiest parking lot and risk being attacked on her way to McMindes Hall. Convenient parking was not being told over the phone at 4 a.m. that you had mistakenly parked in one of the numerous " reserved " stalls. Convenient parking meant that a person was able to reach his destination before he: a) was mugged, b) developed frostbite, or c) counted more than 5,000 dividing cracks in the sidewalk. A person could make a quick dash out to a car, instead of a 3-mile hike, if convenient parking was available. Convenient parking was an important term to the students of Fort Hays State. Convenient parking was an ongoing prob- lem and threatened both the physical and mental health of every student involved with campus parking. President Gerald Tomanek The Black Box Imbedded deep within the stone of the old hall lay a capsule. Could it be buried treasure, worldly secrets or a message from the past? Amidst the ruins of Rarick Halt, a small black box was discovered by a wrecking worker during the final stages of destruction. Taken to the safety of the president’s office, a puzz- led Gerald Tomanek and collegues pondered over the mysteries of the box. What did it contain? Eager to conquer the unknown. President Tomanek called a special assembly March 17 for any persons interested in attending the opening of the mysterious box. Students crowded into the Black and Gold Ballroom to catch a glimpse of the secrets that lay in the metal rectangular capsule. A wave of silent anticipation swept through the crowd as President Toma- nek slowly opened the lid and pro- ceeded to unveil Rarick ' s secrets. No, it wasn’t gold or wise and sacred knowledge. Instead it con- tained papers, documents and inform- ation important to the dedication of the Model Agricultural High School (Rar- ick Hall) in October 1911. The weath- ered documents provided an excellent memorium to the building and a refer- ence to our early history. 24 Rarick Feature i-pri ,jr : o fl ■ ' T, rj! If! Htl fork pa 1 In p m rT 1 ■ 1 fly Y Mm.., I L ...And The Walls Came Tumbling Down By Cindy Griffiths Shifting the cold steel ball into forward motion, the face of the crane operator shows no emotion and no restraint as he swings the arm into position, ready for another attack Bleak March skies cast their sorrowful eyes toward the rapidly dis- appearing remains of the 66-year-old building. The snow lay in dirty patches outlining the condemned area. A dull roar echoes from under the sound of the churing engine as another massive section of brick memories plunges to its grave. Three days later only a huge brown void remains. It is then that students and faculty must face the reality ... a part of the FHS campus has been erased forever. . " I suppose a few tears have fallen down my cheeks, " mused Dr. LaVier Staven, professor of education, " Seriously though, Rarick has been my place of office since I came to i Fort Hays State in 1 961 and I feel that the building has served me well. " William Cfaflin, associate professor of education, felt that the old building added to the environment of the campus. “The historical aspect of Rarick is tremendous. It is too bad that the building couldn ' t have been retained and remodeled, even if only to serve as office space. " Built only ten years after the birth of Fort Hays State, Rar- P ick Hall was named after Clarence Edmund Rarick, FHS president from 1934-1941 . The hall was first used to house the home economics, agriculture, physical and biological sciences, and geography departments. In 1 963 it underwent remodeling to accommodate the education and psychology departments. Weathering many years of educational ser- vices to the campus, the building slowly grew old. Plagued by termites and moisture, still present from a 1951 flood, its foundation weakening, the hall began to feel its age. In 1971 t the Board of Regents pronounced the building obsolete and Rarick ' s death sentence became inevitable. Plans were drawn up for a new structure but due to tight capital expendi- tures, it wasn’t until 1 977 that the steel ball was set in motion. Fort Hays State, eager to forge ahead in its new capacity as a University, authorized a Topeka wrecking firm to sur- round Rarick. Seventy-five pieces of native stone were saved from the outer frame and then the walls came tumbling down. This sent department heads scurrying for temporary facilities to house their classes. The result of this massive move relocated classes all over the campus, forcing most teachers to teach out of a " suitcase-type " environment. Education classes were set up in Cunningham Hall and For- syth Library, while Wiest, McGrath and Agnew residence halls hosted elementary and secondary teaching blocks and special education classes. The psychology department moved en masse to the A section of Wiest Hall. This make- shift teaching situation is expected to continue until the com- pletion of the new building in two and one-half to three years. Meanwhile, students and faculty alike will just have to endure the inconveniences of scattered classrooms, although the new hall promises to be well worth the sacrifice. Covering 1 1 7,000 square feet and set at a cost of 5.4 mil- lion dollars, the building will be comparable to the size of Sheridan Colliseum. The three floor construction is expected to be ready for occupancy by the 1980 fall semester. Nine departments: art, education, economics, English, foreign languages, mathematics, philosophy, political sciences and sociology will all be housed in the new structure. Yes, as quickly as Rarick was destroyed, crews wasted no time in encasing the barren spot with fence. It is within these links of chain that construction workers will erect the new building. This glistening steel formation will continue to carry on the tradition of educational excellence that its predeces- sor, Rarick Hall, began 66 years before. PBS for By Jean Teller ft wasn ' t exactly the bright spot on the horizon that some people hoped for but public television in the Hays area wasn ' t through yet . . . at least for the moment. Several of the major first steps had been taken. An ascer- tainment study of needs and interests in the coverage area was completed. A non-profit corporation, the Smoky Hills Public Television Corporation, was formed to oversee the new station. A general manager and secretary were in the process of being hired. Governor Bennett recommended to the state legislature that funds requested by Fort Hays State and the state Public Television Board for the establishing of a Hays station be approved. The funds recommended by the governor included $375,000 requested by the university for a media center and $170,000 allocated by the Kansas Public TV Board for a building to house the Hays station. Unfortunately the Senate cut the funds requested for the media center and for closed circuit television equipment. The funds for public television were also in jeopardy. The senate wanted more time to study public television in Kansas and this desire led to the cutting of the FHS budget. The items had been requested for several years and were necessary even if the public television station was not located in Hays. The Kansas House could reinstate the requests by Fort Hays State and if so. the items would stay in the budget. If the House did not include the media center and closed circuit television, the items wouldn ' t be included again until the next proposed budget. If that budget was passed the money would become available in the summer of 1 979. The media center would be located in the basement of Forsyth Library and would house the radio-television-film department, plus audio-visual and photographic services. The studio for the public TV station would be built next to the library. If there were any doubts how the public would feel about the station, they were dispelled during the ascertainment study. Conducted by David Lefurgey. assistant professor of speech, the study included personal interviews with commu- nity leaders and a random telephone survey of Hays resi- dents. Eighty-eight community leaders in the coverage area were contacted Each was asked to respond to survey questions and to list several problems or needs facing the area that public TV could deal with. From the 88 contacted, 225 prob- lem responses were received. Totally 328 people were interviewed in nine communities and 890 problem responses were received. The top priority items for the coverage area were leisure activities, crime, agriculture and the economy. An interesting sidenote, of the 216 people who answered the question concerning Fort Hays State offering courses over a public television station, 82.5 per cent thought it would be a good idea. In answering the next question, 65.4 per cent said yes, they would enroll in a course broadcast over the public TV station. Two of the next steps to be taken were to obtain a corpo- rate charter from the station and hire a general manager for the station. In order to do this a non-profit corporation was formed. The Smoky Hills Public Television Corporation had sixteen members who had completed articles and by-laws for the corporation. Dr. John Garwood, dean of instruction, was elected chair- man of the corporation. The corporation, Garwood said, should expand from its present 1 6 members to 45 members from the entire coverage area. 26 PBS Feature FHS The responsibilities ol the corporation included hiring a general manager to work on final preparation for the station to go on the air in late 1980, Garwood received 50 applica- tions for the job and screened that number down to three applicants from Ohio, Florida and Nebraska. Dana Cox, broadcasting manager consultant for Ohio State University, Columbus, was named executive director-general manager in May. The station, if built, would cover the area in a 60 mile radius from Hays. Counties within the coverage area were Sheridan, Graham, Rooks, Osborne, Russell, Trego, Gove, Lane, Ness, Rush, Barton, Pawnee, Hodgeman and Ellis, What type of effect would this station have on the campus community and the Hays community? " A positive and desira- ble effect, ' ' Garwood said. Six to seven new jobs would be created, classes could be offered to area residents and the station would attract students to the campus. Students in radio-television-film would benefit greatly from the practical experience provided by working for a public television sta- tion. Production crews for locally produced shows would come from within the department. Local residents would benefit from the educational view- point also: more educational programming from a local stand instead of programs from Wichita or Topeka. The station would take some programming from Wichita and Topeka but local shows aimed at the residents of the coverage area would replace those aimed at the residents of other areas. Editor’s Note: Funds for the Media Center , closed circuit televi- sion equipment and public television for Western Kansas were approved April 27 by the Kansas Legislature. The bill included $375,000 for the Media Center, $139,000 for closed circuit televi- sion equipment, $888,860 for construction of public television facilities and $60,000 for its preparation and planning. PBS Feature 27 fat. By Cindy Ala idents was Sweetbnar The overcome by st d she could really tefl Like the p a 5 out, even in the amount of causing studen students themselves, friends bodies tilled the sit the students spent their who hadn ' t co Jan Schlyer, owner Ninety-five percent without ™ ' 47 M in Hays. In 1977 i |lquor stores and Aributed to their Housing in Hays stflHcffe Looking i State wasW)ejgp| trailetfliomes in Ha) m afKlid by university vy®BW|that Fort Hays ■tadftl Mft eat success of J5 mobile homes located trrtber of students found .. .. _ !r,e v would father make payments on a mobile home than to pay the high rent for Hays ' apartments Many students that planned to move to larger cities after they graduated liked the idea of being able to move their home with them when they go Yet many students after spending four years in Hays become so attached to their surroundings that they remained in Hays and became permanent residents. This gave nothing but delight to the merchants who had then gained one more customer to entice with thair goods. So remember the next lime you go on vacation and Mr Merchant says he hates to see you go. that odds are 99 to i that it is not you but your green six by two and one-hail inch government bills thai will really be missed. JE l ] tj§l — .1 -- T,’ Iff Lti 1 [fji r . i m ij 1 . ! By Kim Carlson and David Ernst Inching its way along Interstate 70 like a gigantic centi- pede, a train of tractors several miles long crept toward Topeka last December, Some of the drivers traveled in heated cabs, but others bundled up and endured the freez- ing weather on their way to the American Agriculture Move- ment’s demonstration in the capitol city. The American Agriculture Movement originated in Spring- field, Colo. A group of farmers expressed dissatisfaction with the 1978 Farm Bill over coffee one day and decided some- thing should be done. They came up with the idea of an agri- cultural strike. By refusing to raise and sell crops, they thought, farmers could demonstrate the importance of agri- culture to the nation’s economy and call attention to the eco- nomic hardships faced by the modern family farm. The Colorado farmers began organizing the strike and found the movement soon snowballing. Strike headquarters were established ali over the nation from the East Coast to Hawaii. The first American Agriculture rally in Hays was held on the FHS campus in November. Seven hundred farmers from the Hays area gathered in the Memorial Union to hear five farmers from western Kansas speak on the goals and methods of the strike. The speakers said the American Agriculture Movement was making five demands. First, farmers should receive 100 percent parity all domestically consumed agricultural prod- ucts. Parity was defined as prices which would allow the farmer to make a reasonable profit in relation to the rest of the economy. Secondly, they said, farmers should receive 100 percent parity for all foreign exports of agricultural products. Third, all agricultural products produced for national and international food reserves should be contracted by any or all govern- ments at 1 00 percent parity. Fourth, an agency should be set up to oversee marketing of American Agricultural products with input from farmers. Last, meat and livestock imports must be stopped until parity prices are reached. Unless these demands were met by Dec. 14 the move- ment ' s representatives said, an agricultural strike would go into effect. When the five asked for those who felt they could support the strike to stand and be counted, virtually the entire assem- bly rose to its feet. The second rally was held later that month on a grander scale. It featured a procession ot farm vehicles moving trom Interstate 70 to Gross Memorial Coliseum, The " tractor- cade " was over 10 miles long, with 900 vehicles rolling along in single file. Approximately 3,500 persons showed up to hear Alvin Jenkins, one of the movement’s founders, discuss the problems of the American farmer. The reason for farmers ' discontent, Jenkins said, is that farmers have to sell their crops for much less than the cost of production, Jenkins felt farmers should receive fair prices for their work. " We had the equal rights movement a few years ago and everyone is supposed to be equal now I want to be equal, " Jenkins said. Many farmers, politicians and others involved with agricul- tural production would agree with Jenkins. Sen. Herman Tal- madge. D-Ga,, speaking in reference to the farmer’s prob- lems, said " No other segment of the American economy would sit still very long in such a situation. Neither should the American farmer. " The Hays tractorcade served as a prelude to the march on to Topeka in December. The Topeka tractorcade was one of many which took place in cities across the nation, includ ing Jimmy Carter ' s hometown of Plains, Ga. Farm strikers felt the tractorcades made people take the movement seriously. Dennis Carlson, Saline County farmer, said, " The real reason for the tractorcades was to stir up the people and let them know we meant business. " The impact of the American Agriculture Movement was hard to assess. Stickers reading " We Support Agricultural Strike " appeared in shop windows and on the bumpers of cars throughout Hays. In other parts of the country, however, the movement did not meet with much support, particularly in those parts of the country where farmers did not own their own land. The response ot the U.S, government was more one of token support than constructive effort on the farmer’s behalf. A " flexible parity " bill however, was introduced into the Sen- ate by Kansas senator Robert Dole. Such developments gave strikers cause for optimism. Mrs. Francis Polifca, Ellis County farmer’s wife said, " I ' m really pleased with what has happened so far. We ' re anxiously waiting to see what the final outcome will be. " Saying goodbye to the great ones... By Barb Glover Celebrities come and go , , , but very few have as lasting an impact on the world of entertainment and politics as Elvis Presley, Sen. Hubert Humphrey, Bing Crosby, Groucho Marx, Charlie Chaplin, Joan Crawford and Guy Lombardo. Presley was called the King, the Pelvis, Swivel Hips and the Hillbilly Cat. When he first burst upon the music scene his act caused a public outcry. He was hanged in effigy In Nash- ville and burned in absentia in St, Louis. Religious leaders like Billy Graham declared that they wouldn ' t want their chil- dren to witness the girating pelvis of Presley, Despite the notoriety Presley managed to have one No. 1 song after another. Ed Sullivan, who had originally said that Presley was unfit for family viewing, put him on his television show and approximately 54 million viewers watched Presley being telecasted only from the waist up. He provided youth with a sound that was all their own. Before Presley young people listened to the same type of music as their parents. The sound that he popularized in the 50’s became rock and roll and later musicians of the ’60 ' s built on that framework to develop the acoustic sound of rock. When Presley died in August of 1 977 fans from all over the nation flocked to Memphis, Tenn, and the music industry paid homage to the man who contributed so much to the art. On Jan. 20, 1978, the United States lost one of the great- est politicians the country had ever known. Sen. Hubert Humphrey died after a long and painful fight with cancer at the age of 66 He emerged from his father ' s drug store in Minneapolis during the depression and over the next four decades made his way to the city hall, the U.S. Senate, the Vice Presidency and back to the Senate. During that time he fought for medi- care, the Peace Corps and civil rights. Humphrey also earned for himself the . nickname, “the Happy Warrior. 11 His biggest break in the political arena came during the 1 948 Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, where the party was split over the civil-rights plank, Humphrey man- aged to author a tough, liberal pfank that the majority of dele- gates could accept. From there he propelled himself to the senate — and started thinking about the White House. President Jimmy Carter offered this eulogy at Humphrey ' s funeral. " We and our famifies are here today to testify that Hubert Humphrey may have blessed our country more than any of us ... He asked that this service be a celebration and, in a way, that ' s what it is , . . The joy of his memory will Iasi far longer than the pain and sorrow of his leaving, " Bing Crosby died in the fall of 1977, For more than 40 years Crosby ' s name was an institution in the world of enter- tainment. The crooner and actor sold 300 million records and starred in 57 motion pictures. He won an academy award for his portrayal of a young priest in the movie " Going My Way. " The rivalry and one-liners between Crosby and Bob Hope began in 1 932 at the Capital Theater in New York where Bob Hope was the master of ceremonies, Hope made a few jokes and Crosby delighted the audience with ad Jib replies. This banter started one of the great partnerships of show busi- ness history. From this developed the " road pictures, " where they would often throw away the script and just ad lib their way through the movie. Crosby ' s name is also associated with Christmas due to his recordings of " White Christmas, " " Silent Night " and " Ave Maria. " Being a strict Catholic Crosby did not want to capitalize on religion and donated all profits from the record sales of " Silent Night " and " Ave Maria " to charity. During 1977-78 the entertainment world lost two great comedians — Groucho Marx and Charlie Chaplin, Both played a major rofe in the development of movie humor. Marx, along with his brothers, produced some of the zani- est movies that Hollywood has ever turned out. Some of the most famous of these movies were " The Cocoanuts, " " Ani- mat Crackers, " " Duck Soup " and " A Night At the Opera. " In his movie career Marx made famous the horn rimmed glasses, stuped walk, bushy mustache, cigar, rolled eyes and one line slams. Much of Chaplin ' s fame was derived from the tramp char- acter he created in silent movies His movies oftened com- bined humor with melodrama. He could make you laugh and cry all in the same movie. Chaplin fled the country at the peak of his career when his name was linked with commu- nism, He spent most of life in foreign countries. The last time he returned to the United States was at the invitation of the Academy Awards when he was presented with a special Oscar for his contribution to comedy. One of the outstanding female actresses, Joan Crawford, also died in 1977. Crawford began her career in silent mov- ies and was one of the few to survive the change to talkies, She won an Oscar for her performance in " Mildred Pierce. " Later in her career she was teamed with Bette Davis in such movies as " Whatever Happened to Baby Jane? " . Crawford up until a few months before her death was also the director of a large soft drink corporation. During the Big Band Era, a man from Canada emerged as the feader of one of the top bands — Guy Lombardo and the Royal Canadians. Perhaps the most famous recording by Lombardo was " Auid Lang Syne, " The rendition of this song has been played at midnight on New Year ' s Eve for years and years. The death of each of these individuals caused the nation to mourn its losses. Not only were they star performers and leading politicians, they were also common individuals. Indi- viduals who took that extra step and left their mark on the world. E ntertainers of the Past 33 J A year is more than the days in a week, weeks in a month or the seconds in an hour. What makes a year unique is the events, movies, records, books and television show that has everyone talking. When “ ' Star Wars” burst on the screen, the public went wild. People stood in lines for hours to get a chance to see good conquer evil. Not only were the actors skyrocketed to instant success, but the show also made told heroes out of two robots — R2D2 and CP03. Even the Academy of Motion Pictures got carried away with “may the force be with you” and presented Oscars to the robots. Another movie that capitalized on the public ' s spacemania was “Close Encounters of the Third Kind.“ This movie, how- ever, did take a different angle. It was about UFOs instead of space Robin Hoods. The movie presented the subject matter in such a way that when the show was over, people left the theater feeling that communication between other worlds was possible and that such communication should not be feared. Not all movies released dealt with mtergalactic subjects. Women ' s roles began to improve. For a period of five years there were no movies made that had strong parts for women. The movie industry became dominated by movies written to show oft the skills of the men actors. But 1977-78 brought an end to that era with such movies as “The Turning Point ’ “Annie Hall,” “Julia 1 “The Goodbye Gid“ and “Looking for Mr. Goodbar.” Not only were there more women-oriented movies, but they were some of the most successful box office movies. Also, the movies received numerous Oscar nominations. John Travolta proved that it did not require any acting skills to be nominated for an Academy Award. All it took was knowing how to “Shake your booty.” The name of the movie he starred in was “Saturday Night Fever.” One of the main things the film did do was sell soundtracks and make line dancing popular again. Music tended to be a laid back and softer sound, as reflected by the Grammy Awards. Debby Boone and Barbra Streisand received the most awards for their recordings of “You Light Up My Life” and “Evergreen " Streisand also emerged into the spotlight as a talented composer, winning both an Oscar and a Grammy Award for composing “Ever- green.” James Taylor made a comeback after several years of absence from the music scene with the song “Handy- man 1 He also won a Grammy for the song. Fleetwood Mac continued to be extremely popular and picked up an award for their album “Rumors 1 Although some experts said that disco music was on the way out, “Saturday Night Fever” dispelled that rumor. The lavish orchestration of disco music was as big a hit as ever. The music continued to satisfy the feet and dancing contin- ued to be extremely popular. For the most part violence was taken off the television screen and was replaced with sex. ABC led networks in this type of programming, with such shows as “Love Boat 1 “Operation Petticoat ’ “Three’s Company” and “Soap.” The theme for “Love Boat” was love on the bounding main. !t successfully blended humor and sexual innuendos. Passengers aboard the ship managed each week to find love without offending the censors or the audience. Not only did the passengers seek companionship, but the crew was also on the prowl to snare an evening of fun. One of the most popular of the shows that dealt with sex- ual comedy was “Three’s Company ’ Its blend of one-liners and double-entendres about a menage a trios skyrocketed the show to one of the top five Nielson rated shows. The show explored the platonic relationship of Chrissy, Janet and Jack, who shared an apartment. Chrissy, por- trayed by Suzanne Somers, was a typical dumb blonde who was amply endowed. Many of the sexual innuendos were caused by her naivety. The directors of the show also made contrived situations that called for her to “bounce” across the screen. The ultimate in sexual comedy, however, was “Soap 1 ft had everything from homosexuals to nymphomaniacs. There was even some courtroom drama, mental breakdowns and mafia-related activities. The show so inflamed the public that the network was del- uged with more than 22,000 letters of protest. This fright- ened off so many advertisers that ABC was forced to give 34 Popular Events Feature sponsors reduced rates. Nostalgia and trivia seemed to be the key words in the liter- ary field. Two of the top bestsellers were works that used nostalgia and trivia as their themes, " Whatever Happened to the Class of Sixty- five 3 3 was a chronicle of the lives of stu- dents from Palisades High School in California after they had graduated. The book was an indepth look at the late ' 60s and the 70s. 3t showed the growth of individuals from teenagers to adulthood. " The Book of Lists " provided trivia lovers with the ultimate in a reference book. It contained lists on virtually every imag- inable subject from the five most hated to famous left-handed people. The book had a fist for everyone and provided many hours of entertainment. Another popular genre of literature was books that dealt with the supernatural. Books such as " Carrie 3 " The Shin- ing 1 and " Salem ' s Lot 13 were a few of the more popular books of this category. Subject matter of these books range from vampires to kinetic mental power. People ' s faith in President Jimmy Carter began to falter as his first year in office drew to an end. " Newsweek 3 3 handed out his report card chucked full of Cs. He was unable to carry through many of the promises he made to the public. The public came to doubt whether the trend to return the government from the political machine to the people would work. He was met with much criticism for surrounding him- self with co-workers from his home state, Georgia. This con- troversy reached a peak with his appointment of Burt Lance, People were outraged to find that the banker could not even handle his own finances, let alone to be placed in position to handle the finances of the United States, More controversy arose over whether-or-not the Carter administration would fire David Marston, the Republican U.S. attorney in Philadelphia. Carter did admit that Rep. Joshua Eliberg of Philadelphia had telephoned him in November to push for Marston ' s ouster and that he in turn called Attorney General Bell to expedite it. But he denied knowing that Mar- ston 3 s successor would be chosen " on merit " and would be a " superb person, 33 In the News... The year was what it was because the events were what they were. By Barb Glover Beil decided after a confrontation with Marston that Mar- ston would have to go, but that he could remain until a suit- able replacement was found. Marston refused the offer insisting that his removal was " purely political 1 Carter also met resistance with his energy proposal. He did win a few minor points but was unable to sway the majority of Congress to his side Another area of contention in the Carter administration was over the coal miners 3 strike. The strike caused havoc in the areas of the country that are dependent on coal tor power, In some areas there were brown-outs as a direct result of the strike, Carter tried to stay out of it but negotia- tions between the union and the miners were not going any- where and intervention was inevitable. Carter evoked the Taft-Hartley act and after much struggle the majority of the miners accepted the contract and returned to work. For a time it looked like 1977-78 was going to be the year that a final peace settlement was going to be achieved in the Middle East, Egyptian President Sadat and IsraeFs Prime Minister Begin came closer than ever before to enacting a treaty that both sides could accept, but somewhere along the way negotiations broke down and the gap was unable to be bridged. Sadat firmly believed that if Henry Kissinger and Golda Meir would have still been in power, a settlement could have been reached. In the world of sports 1977-78 also proved to be a time of the unpredictable. The " Orange Crush 33 (Denver Broncos) astounded football fans with their great upset over the Oak- land Raiders for a chance to play in the Super Bowl. How- ever, Denver was unable to sustain the power to go on and defeat the Dallas Cowboys, For the second year in a row the Kansas City Royals lost the chance to play in the World Series. The Royals made it to the playoffs but could not unite themselves to beat the Yankees. Muhammad All was also robbed of his title by the underdog Leon Spinks, even though he was predicted to win the fight easily. Another action packed year flew by. But this year remained unlike any other, because 1977-78 contained the special moments that made it unique. Popular Events Feature 35 %QQ d ' %QVft% Every year introduces new looks or revives old ones in fashion. The 1977- 78 school year was no exception in fashion at Fort Hays State. Making the scene this fall were a colorful display of earthtones such as camel, rust, burgandy and wine. Much ol the look was layered, using cowl- neck sweaters and blouses under sweater-shirts and jumpers. Cowl- TomKeltey AbHene senior Kurt Ross, El tin wood sophomore neck sweaters entered I he limelight previously occupied by the turtle neck. Blouson tops and sweaters also played an important role in the fashion world They were great to wear with pants and skirts, creating a casual comfortable look The immense popu- larity of boots brought rise to the boot skirt and gauchos Straight legged pants were also rolled up to top the boot. Blazers occupied a major portion ot the fashion world. Easily dressed, up or down, the blazers were worn with long dresses, skirts, pants and jeans Bow blouses made a hit forming the perfect go-along shirt for the blazer The old standbys, blue jeans, under- went some changes also. Different types of trim could be found anywhere — on the waistband, pockets, legs and the hemline. This addition of trim made blue jeans dressier — and more expensive. Along the lines of men ' s fall and win- ter fashions, ski wear, jeans and three- piece suits were the most popular Skt wear was terrific for on and off fhe slopes. Ski sweaters and jackets were smart and very appealing tor the cold winter temperatures. Three-piece suits appeared in pin-stripes, plaids and various other patterns Solid colors favored blue, brown and grey The suits were usually sold in separate pieces to assure a good fit and make mixing and matching possible. Jean styles stayed basically the same. Increasing in popularity were the " rinsed look jeans. They were darker than the pre-washed jeans and faded as they were washed Another change that began to take place in the fitting ot jeans was that they were made to fit tight through the waist and hips but full in the legs. Detachable hoods were the demand in winter coats. Also popular were the knee length coats, especia lly in leather, and the short jackets For Kathy Adams. Coldwater freshman men. wool top coats were number one this winter. Leather was also very pop- ular but high prices put a damper on sales. The basic polyesler outerwear coats were also frequently purchased For cool fail and early spring, wrap 36 Fashion Feature Virgin) a Qlleck Buhler freshman sweaters were a big item, usually seen in neutral plain colors The words for spring were soft and feminine. Ruffles, lace and ribbon could be found on many spring and summer clothes. Pastels dominated the color wheel. Skirts were tiered with flounces and ruffles gayly bouncing on the bottom The bare look was ever popular featuring the spaghetti strap- ped tops and dresses, often covered with a delicate shawl This year was a big one in the accessory markfet Stick pins made their appearance on cowl-neck sweat- ers and blouses. They offered a wide array of designs from initials to hearts, stars, flowers and dangling cubes Tapestry purses were a hit with their various colors and designs anywhere from dressy to casual Clutch bags began to replace the long handled shoulder bag. Scarfs were tied around necks and waists adding a touch of class or a spark of color to any .outfit be it casual or dress. Pearls accented the soft feminine fashions of spring as they dangled around the neck or were worn as earrings Ribbon and lace chokers also played a leading role in Ihe spring scene being the perfect accent for a ruffled blouse and skirt Boots walked along wilh various outfits and in the spring Roman sandals were worn with these styles. Bright colors had a strong impact in men ' s spring fashions. Red. green, yellow and blue were the most popu- lar. Shirts were usually short sleeved and appeared in colorful stripes, prints and solids. They had open collars and most were made of a woven polyester blend. Khaki held the lead in the pants mar- ket. They were worn with many differ- ent types of shirts which made them easy to dress up or wear casually Other light colors appeared in pants such as white, light blue and yellow Many heads took a short-cut when it came to hair styles The wedge and Ihe " Dorothy Hamill " were the most popular cuts along with the ever popu- lar feathered styles Though short hair took a big step into the hair styles the long hair styles still remained Some new looks were also added to this mar- ket such as the ' Farrah Fawcett Shorter, styled hair for men was big this year. They were usually feathered styles to create a soft look. Predictions tor next year have been cast Boots will still be with us. along with corduroy gauchos. The layered look will feature flannel shirts in bright plaids Jeans will be dressier and pani- suits will increase in popularity Women are expected to be seen in more dresses, skirts and jumpers than ever before K.va Miller Carden Cily freshman Rod Betls. Oberliri senior 37 England Dan and John Ford Coley Pop Rock Musicians November 10, 1977 Johnny Cash . Country and Western Entertainer January 19,1978 Rock Musicians February 26, 1978 38 Entertainers Ballet Folklorica Mexica no Mexican Folk Dance Company September 20,1977 5 By 2 Plus Dance Company Modern Dance Ensemble February 22,1976 40 Entertainers 41 Alvin Toffler Futurist Speaker September 20,1977 Morris Udoll Congressman February 15,1978 42 Entertainers Andre Kole Illusionist October 24,1 977 Reid Buckley and Max Lerner Political Debate October 1 7,1977 Entertainers 43 Coffeehouses r- Hard to Beat l “Coffeehouses . . . you can’t attend just one.” As Cindy Balthazor. Memorial Union Activities Board direc- tor said, " The students that came to one coffeehouse showed up again and again and again. " Although these informal mini-con- certs occurred at various times throughout the year, each was held in the union cafeteria and each lasted from two to three hours. The general format of the coffee- houses was an informal one. Students sat at candle lit tables drinking, talking and listening to the music. Patty Jacobs, Hays senior, said, “They were just like a concert, only they were free. " Those performing at the coffee- houses were Frank Hall, John Biggs, Billy Scheller, the Loose Brothers, and Ogden Edsel. Mainly the performers were folk singers who sang some pop, some of their own and occasionally took a request from the audience. Frank Hall ARS Musico Chamber Orchestra October 20,1977 44 Entertainers Ozark Mountain Daredevils Progressive Country Rock Band April 24, 1978 Kansas City Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra March 29,1978 Entertainers 45 October 8, 9, 13-15, 1977 Presented by the theater depart- ment was a full and diverse season of productions. Of the four major plays one was a musical, two were dramatic numbers and one was a comedy. Starting the year was " The Fantas- ticks. " This musical production took audiences aside to reminisce as boy met girl, boy saved girl and boy got girl. The next play involved a heavier plot. " The Caucasian Chalk Circle " dealt with the ancient, biblical theme of motherhood, wisdom and justice. This play provided the audience with a taste of Greek theater as one per- former mediated to the audience and the other major characters wearing the traditional masks. Play number three took drama audi- ences back to a lighter tone. " No Sex Please, We’re British!” was a comedy. It centered on a group of conservative people who were caught up in a por- nography scandal . Ending the drama season was " Antigone. " This classical play written by Sophocles in 442 B.C., remained as relevant as the day it was first per- formed. The story involved the strug- gle of a young girl who defied conven- tion to do what she believed was right. t. Huckleb (Mike Pearl, Hays graduate) informs his son Matt (Vern Fryberger. Great Bend senior), he needs to take a wife 2. Betiomy (Bill Dgfi, Goodfand senior) waters his beloved plants 3. Luisa (Peg Kincaid. Ellinwood senior) tells neighborhood boy. Matt, that she truly loves him 46 The Fantasticks November 17-20, 1977 1. Returning to reclaim his fiance, Gruscha (Sheilah Phitip) is Simon (Rick Bushnell, Phillips- burg freshman). 2. Gruscha and the governor s wife (Brenda Meder. Victoria sophomore) fight over the possession of the child 48 Caucasian Chalk Circle t. Finger dipping her mother-in-law ' s home- made cheese dip is Frances (Susan Carson, Mullinville senior). 2,Brian (Rod Thomassom, Haysvilie freshman) and Frances (Sheilah Philip) gasp over the pornographic pictures received in the mail, 3. Elinor (Shelah Smith, Ellis senior) and Leslie (Dave Clark, Oakley freshman) glance at the picture of the pornography spreader. 2Y NO SEX PLEASE WE ' RE BRITISH March 2-5, 1978 No Sex, P tease , , 49 t. Mike Pearl, Rocky Ford t Colo, graduate, and Carol Davidson, Russell sophomore, surprise an unsuspecting Tim Counts. Hays sophomore, and Brenda Meder, Victoria sophomore, in the TGIF production J, l Wouldn ' t Bet on it 2. Brenda Meder. Victoria junior, and David Clark, Okaley freshman, perform in " Where Have Alt the Lightening Bugs Gone ' a play about the improvisational nature of life. 1. Willie (Nancy Rothe, Bison junior) seems dazed by the fact that ‘ This Property Is Con- demned 1 2. Explaining the interruptions that took place while necking with his girlfriend is James (Tim Counts, Hays sophomore). 3. Shielah Phillip, Hays senior, tries to help Travis Cole, Downs freshman, conquer his stuttering and finish a sentence. 2T TGIF debuts a second time Thank God it ' s Friday! Reinitiated to the student’s agenda this fall was the TGiF theater. These Friday after- noon dramatic productions were established to celebrate the arrival ot Friday and the end of another school week. The newly revived concept was one practiced several years back. Then due to a change in instructors, the pro- ductions stopped. Now, two years later, the plays have started again. The class producing the plays was Dr. Freyer ' s Advanced Directing class. For the seven student directors, the opportunity to cast, costume, stage and direct a production of their own finally became a reality. Larned senior Karen Fuller, called the experience a tremendous learning opportunity. “We finally got to put into practical applica- tion what we’d been learning in the- ory. ’’ Not only did TGIF provide an educa- tional experience for directors, but it was a happy relief for students. As one TGIF goer, Lee Budreau, Lincoln sen- ior, commented, “It finally gave you an alternative to the traditional afternoon spent guzzling inordinate amounts of that golden brew. " TGIF 5t 1. Leon (David L undry, Topeka sophomore) sings a recitative, a speech set to music. 2. Comlortmg his wife Suzanna (Teresa Wicker. Mayetta graduate) is Figaro (Bill DoJL Good land senior) 3, The Count (Wit I Robinson, Hays jun- ior) reveals the tact of his illegitimate daughter to the Countess (Kathy Overly. Washington. Ohio graduate) January 26-28, 1978 ?▼ 52 Letters From Spam Florestine (Patty Bartholomew, Hays senior) tells her true love Leon (David Lundry. Topeka soph- omore) that she must not love him. Premiere Play In Hays? Hays, Kansas, the site of a world premiere? it’s true! Music Professor Lewis Miller, with his opera, " Letters From Spain,” made the statement a fact. Miller’s opera based on a play by French author Beaumarchais, took about nine months to convert into an opera. Involved in the process was translating the French score, condens- ing it, writing poetry for the arias and composing the vocal, piano, and orchestral scores. Miller stated that of the whole process the most difficult step was copying the orchestral parts, sometimes leaving out a measure or writing a wrong note on the copy. Letters From Spain was Miller’s sec- ond opera in his It years here. The first, The Imaginary invalid, played in 1970 . An interest in music as a career for Miller began when he joined the Army. After arranging and producing variety shows for troops, he returned to col- lege. Now the music professor has made Hays the site of two world premi- ere operas. V m, Lewis Mi Her Letters From Spain S3 1. Chorus members Paula Pratt. Hoxie fresh- man, Sheifah Philips, Hays senior; Tim Counts. Hays sophomore; Enc Sumearlf. Hays sopho- more: and Cindy Griffith’s. Lindsborg freshman; chant Ode I which tells of man s ability to rule over the earth. 2. Antigone (Jane Gorman, Min- neapolis freshman) prays to the gods before she dies. 3 Creon (Randy SandersfeEd, Amana, Iowa Ireshman) discovers his dead son Hamen (Tim Count , Hays sophomore). VT 2 A Akftcorit i V 5 ' 0 ' f Ko. May 4-7, 1978 54 Antigone ! i ! 4 i 1. Chorus members Eric Sumearfl, Hays sopho- more; Jane Bigelow, Hughson, Calif, graduate; Brenda Meder, Victoria sophomore: Tim Counts, Hays sophomore; Cindy Griffith ' s, Urtdsborg freshman; Rick BushnelT Phillipsburg freshman; and Sheilah Philips, Hays senior; dance and chant to the gods. 2 Antigone, (Jane Gormoa Minneapolis freshman) asks Ismene (Jill Stick- ney, Hoi sing ton sophomore) for help in burying Polynesius. Antigone 55 -ki 57 Individual sports: paying More people were participating in individual sports than ever before. It seemed like just about everybody was participating in sortie type of recrea- tion. whether it was golf, backpacking, bowling, racquetball or jogging, Why were more people getting into the action? People have gotten more inter- ested in physical fitness since they have more leisure time, " said Sharon Richardson, owner of The Mall Sports Shop. " Of course, there are a lot of high school and college students, but there are a lot of older people getting into individual sports, too. As adults, individual sports are more practical than team sports, and they realize that they need to be active in ways other than their jobs. " Lots of people meant lots of dollars spent on lots of sports equipment. The price one paid for a certain piece of equipment varied as much as several hundred dollars, and sporting goods, like everything else, kept getting more and more expensive. Jogging became extremely popular as a way to keep the body in shape Several doctors recommended it for increasing blood circulation and keep- ing physically fit. Jogging enthusiasts paid not only with their muscles, but with their pocketbooks. An average pair of sweats cost approximately $22. Some more expensive types could run up to $60. In addition to the sweats, the jogger needed socks, which usually ran about $2, shoes, which varied any- where from $18 to $26. and to com- plete the entire outfit, sweatbands — $4. Ail things totaled, jogging cost around $50 just to be outfitted prop- erly. One sport that attracted participants of all types was bowling. Played either as an individual or team sport, bowlers from eight to 80 enjoyed the skill and exercise acquired through bowling. Anyone could go into a bowling alley and pay 75 cents a line and 50 cents for shoe rental. Rut anyone plan- ning to bowl more than two or three times a month should invest in a ball, bag and shoes. Once again, prices varied extensively, but the average ball cost about $25, shoes from $15, to $25 and bags anywhere from $12 to $20 The frequent bowler paid approx- imately $65 for equipment, excluding alley fees. Although the ' ‘mountains " of Kan- sas were only a few hills and bluffs, many Kansans enjoyed hiking and backpacking. Most backpackers around the area travel to Colorado and northern New Mexico, so transporta- tion costs were the most extensive in this type of recreation. And gasoline alone put a big dent in a budget. A good pack with an aluminum frame averaged $50 and hiking boots were around $50 also. Another $50 went for a special lightweight tent that could be rolled up tightly and carried on the pack In addition to these expenses were costs for specially pre- pared hiking food and utensils. All together, equipment for backpacking totaled approximately $2Q0-$3G0, If there was one sport that had shown greater increases in number of participants, it would have had to be racquetball. Anyone who doubted this statement could simply go and observe the busy courts at Cunning- ham Hall " Racquetball has just been fantas- tic 1 said Richardson. " This winter we couldn ' t even keep enough racquets around. I suppose because it is one of the newest sports is why it’s growing so fast 1 The equipment for both racquetball and tennis cost practically the same. A good, average racquet cost the player $22, but higher quality means higher price, as shown by the price tags on such racquets. Seventy and eighty dollar racquets were not as much a rarity as some people thought. Balls used in both tennis and racquetball went for about S3 for a can of three. 58 Sports Feature the price The entire outfit, including shoes (S18-S26), socks ($2), shorts ($8), a shirt ($5), and sweatbands (54) totaled anywhere from S60 to SI 20. For years golf had been one of the most popular weekend sports, espe- cially among white-collar businessmen who enjoyed getting out with their friends and ptaying a relaxing 18 holes But all that relaxation didn ' t come for free, “Golf clubs cost just about any price you are willing to pay ' Richardson said " About the highest-priced set we carry here in the store runs $160, but depending if a person is an occasional golfer or is out on the course three times a week, he can buy a set costing up to five or six hundred dollars.” Golf shoes ran approximately $30, once again dependant on the quality. A golf bag cost anywhere from S40 to $90 and balls were the least expensive at $3 for a package of three If the golfer were to purchase all the equip- ment he needed at one time, he would pay something around $230. The sports mentioned were not the only ones that ran into the money crunch, but they were just a sample of whal kind of money individual sports can run into, For fun, exercise and physical fitness, though, most people seem to be willing to pay the price. Reporting: The Year In Sports The year in sports began with the renovation of the athletic administration and coaching staff but ended with different levels of success between the men and women in major sports. The men achieved more success in tennis, cross country and track than in the major events such as football, basketball and basebali. The men’s tennis team compiled the best tennis record a Tiger team has earned in 17 years, and cross country and track competitors clinched another pair of CSIC championships. Inconsistency in the major sports led to what could best be described as mediocre seasons for Tiger fans, Bad breaks for the football team pro- vided excitement rather than excessive victory. First-year coach Larry Schultz’s baseball crew rebounded from a poor start for a berth in the NAIA District 1 0 playoffs. On the other hand, women athletes struggled through the year with injuries and inexperience but earned honors at the conference and regional level in basketball and softball. The softball team cap- tured a 21-9 record. Women ' s volleyball was the exception among the women’s team sports as the team could manage only one win in 1 5 contests. The highlight of gymnastics was the NAIA National Gymnastics Meet held in Gross Memorial Coliseum in March. Three male gymnasts reached the finals in the two-day competition, and coach Ed McNeil was inducted in the NAIA Hall of Fame. Tig- erette gymnastics, however, felt the effects of the Kansas weather, which caused numerous meet cancellations. Men’s indoor track was the new addition to the intramurals scene. Calculations by men’s and women’s intramural directors emphasized a lack of participation in individual women ' s sports, and a male student turnout larger than ever before. Spoils Feature 59 60 Thinclads third nationally! At the beginning of the 1977 cross country season, the team to beat was Pittsburg State. By the end of the sea- son. the team to beat was Fort Hays State, but nobody was doing it. The Tiger thinclads, in a style that has become familiar over the years, did what ail coaches would like their teams to do, when they started out slow, built up momentum and peaked for the conference, district and national meets in which they placed first, first and third respectively. There were several reasons for the successful season, during which the Tigers won seven of the 1 1 meets they were in. One of these was depth, in a season that saw several members of the team injured frequently, coach Alex Francis received good, solid per- formances from substitute runners, enabling the team to continue their winning ways. In alt, ten different run- 2.Y 1. Randy Kinder. Topeka sophomore, and Steve Herrman. LaCrosse senior, show confidence as they await the start of the Emporia Dual 2. But- ler Community College transfer Fred Torneden, Topeka junior, displays the concentration and form that carried him to a time of 24:40 over the five-mile Fort Hays Country Club course. 3. Two-time All-American Garry Sigle, Luray sen- ior, wipes the sweat from his eyes after winning the Kansa s Intercollegiate Meet Cross Country ners appeared in varsity meets at some time during the season. Another reason for the Tigers’ suc- cess was Garry Sigle, Luray senior. Returning after a disappointing junior year, to the form he used to gain All- American honors in 1977, placing 1 1th in the NAIA National Meet in Ken- osha, Wis. Aiding Sigle and four other returning lettermen was Butler County Commu- nity College transfer Fred Torneden, Topeka junior. Torneden paced the Tigers in the early part of the season and consistently turned in top five per- formances throughout the season. The victories in the conference and District-10 meets as well as the third at nationals were all the sweeter in light of the fact that Pittsburg State was ranked higher in the NAIA ratings in all three meets and the Tigers defeated them in all three. 3 ▼ £ MEET PLACE m Wichita Invitational 7th m State Federation Meet 4th s Emporia Invitational 2nd 0 Kearney Dual 1st o Emporia Dual 1st Fort Hays Invitational 1st (ft Marymount Invitational 1st (ft Kansas Intercollegiate Meet 1st A CSIC Championship Meet 1st » . NAIA District- 1 0 Championship Meet 1st m Q NA1A National Championship Meet 3rd 1 . Charles Foster, Hatoma senior, illustrates that running five miles in a typical Fort Hays State time is not easy as he walks through the finish shoot after completing the grueling race 2. Coaching his 21st cross country team at Fort Hays Stale. Alex Francis encourages his run nets as Bob McAnany. Shawnee senior, runs by. Cross Country 61 cross country 1. John Barnard, Great Bend senior, bows his head in despair as the Tigers are defeated by Kearney 26-20 2 . Displaying quickness, speed and agility Tom Doll, Cfaflin junior, runs the ball across the goal line for one of the eight touch- downs he scored during the season, 3 . Drop- ping back. Skip Numrich. Scott City senior, pre- pares to throw one of the 101 completed passes he threw during 1977. 4. Farmington. N.M, freshman, Todd Holloway, fills in for the injured Numrich and Mike Lybarger. Al vara da, Colo, sophomore, during the Washburn game 62 Football Football year disappointing With 29 returning lettermen, includ- ing 16 starters, the outlook for the 1977 football season was excellent. However, inconsistency and bad breaks turned what looked to be another conference championship team into one with a 3-7-1 record. The record is somewhat deceiving as far as telling the season’s story, in that four of the losses were by eight or less points and only two of them were by more than 10. Another deceiving element of the record is the fact that it does not provide a picture of what the actual games were like. With Skip Numrich, Scott City sen- ior, and Dave Meter, Gering, Neb. sen- ior, (both of whom were named NAIA All-American honorable mention in 1976) back, the Tigers could never be counted out of a game. The threat of a touchdown pass being thrown from Numrich into Meter’s hands virtually always existed. If that weren’t enough, the explosive one-two punch of running backs Tom Doll, Claflin junior, and Tom Harmon, Hutchinson sophomore, also loomed over the heads of Tiger opponents. Harmon turned out to be the victim of one of a series of bad breaks as he was injured in what looked to be a big year for him. In the eight games he played, he rambled for 519 yards on 97 carries for a per-carry average of 5.4 yards. Another bad break occurred in the fifth game of the season which was against Missouri Western. The Tigers had recovered from losses to Northwestern Oklahoma and Southern Colorado by coming up with an impressive upset victory over Northwestern Missouri and looked to be on the winning track. During the game with Missouri Western, the Tigers seemed to be continuing their winning ways as they led the initial part of the contest, 13-8, and were driving for another score. However, the referees, making some terrible calls that were proven to be incorrect by game films and by the ref’s own admission, cost the Tigers two touchdowns and a field goal and consequently, the game. From that game on, the Tigers seemed unable to get the offense and defense to have good games on the same day, except against Missouri Southern, whom they defeated, 35-29. Losses or not, the 1977 Fort Hays State football team was made up of some outstanding individuals who pro- vided the crowds at Lewis Field Sta- dium with good football, which they apparently enjoyed, as the average attendance for each game was 6,290 persons. RECORD 3-7-1 FHSU OPP. Adams State College 34 7 Northwestern Oklahoma College 27 31 Southern Colorado University 14 42 (Q Northwest Missouri State University 42 28 ft Missouri Western College 22 25 Emporia State University 0 10 ft Pittsburg State University 29 29 Missouri Southern College 35 29 ® Wayne State College 17 21 Kearney State College 6 26 Washburn University 22 30 Running back Louis Pfortmiller, Natoma junior, cuts up field in an attempt to alter the outcome of a very controversial Missouri Western game, which the Tigers lost 25-22. Football 63 football Gridders earn recognition The fact that the 1977 Fort Hays State football team didn ' t have a win- ning season cannot take away from the fact that the squad was made up of outstanding individuals, as the many conference and NAIA distinctions awarded to the players dearly illus- trates. Gaining the most distinctions for the season was Holyrood senior Jim Hom- olka, who played well enough on the defensive line to be chosen to the All- Central States Intercollegiate Confer- ence first team, the first team NAIA District- 10 and second team NAIA All- American. Homolka had 44 tackles and 37 assisted tackles for 81 total plays dur- ing the season. Dave Meter, Gering, Neb. senior, was also named to the AII-CSIC first team and the first team NAIA District- 10, but on offense as wide receiver. Meter had 44 catches for 760 yards and three touchdowns, He averaged 1 7.3 yards a reception and 61 .1 yards per game. At the throwing end of those passes was quarterback Skip Numrich, Scott City senior. Numrich was named to the AII-CSIC second team, the first team NAIA District- 10 and received honora- ble mention NAIA All-American. The Tiger signal caller completed 101 of 189 passes for a total of 1,390 yards. He connected on 53 per cent of his passes and averaged 139 yards per game in the air, Numrich threw 10 touchdown passes and ran the ball for five. Linebacker Mike Carney, Kansas City, Mo. junior, made 65 tackles and 51 assists for 1 16 total plays and was named to the AII-CSIC second team, while six other Tigers received AII- CSIC honorable mention. They were John Barnard, Great Bend senior, at center; John East, Pampa, Texas sen- ior, at right tackle; Chuck Durfee, Ness City senior, at tight end; Tom Doll, Claflin junior, at running back; Greg Dutt, Lawrence senior, at defensive end; and Gary DuBois, West Monroe, La. junior, at defensive back. f i 9 y flO ' • J ir l r i» i . ln i-ic j I ? I? e ■ ' ! ' 6,; t . •r jv ' I M f 3 Pi 2 -V i -S ' 4 i JJpJ T v FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row: Robert Doug fas, Blond Farmer H Jeff Goad. Greg Dutt, Dave King, John East, Rod Larsen, Fred Gillig, John Barnard, Mike Carlson, Jim Homolka, Chuck Durfee, Brian Shriwise, Bren DeBusk. Second row: Gary DuBois, Tom Mertens. Vance Shay. Rick Peters, Jim Thompson, Justin Marche!. Skip Numrich, Dave Meter, Lynn Koch, John Horesky, Gray Loughead, Mike Carney, coach Bill Giles. Third row: Junior Marti g. Terry Pasby. Mark Chandler, Lyle Strait, Tim Fox, Brett Hughes, Dale Kandt, Louis Pforlmiller, Tom Doll, Scott Christ, Bill Sand, Rick Russell, coach Lynn Lashbrook. Fourth row: Dave Marcum, Kevin Cederberg, Jim Wittman. Greg Downing, Robert Nickel, Kevin Ellenz, Nick Swanstrom, Jim Sever. Jim Baldwin, Doug McKinney, Kevin Gant, Dave Zook, Mike Boyd. Tod Holloway, Greg Stephen, Top row: Gary Kirmer, Alan Shull, Dennis Johnson, Gary Sechrist, Dennis Shipp, Kelly Cruise, Ken Gandy, Terry Georgeson, Tom Harmon, Gary Bruner, Randy Bernhardt. Steve Polley, coach Ed McNeil, coach Jerry Cullen, coach Brian Naber 1 . Coach Bill Giles squats down in disgust as his team receives another bad break in the Home- coming game against Emporia State who beat the Tigers 1 0-0. 2. The Fort Hays State defen- sive squad prepares to implement the teachings of defensive coordinator Jerry Cullen 64 Football % „ 1. Dave Meter, Gering, Neb senior, hauls down one of the 44 passes he caught during the season. 2 Showing great enthusiasm and spirit, Mary Ann Gilig, Kiowa senior. Sue Doll, Claflin sophomore, and Bernadette Hickel, Ellinwood freshman, support their husbands and boyfriend during a game. 3. Displaying the aggressiveness that gave him All-American recognition, Jim Homolka, Holy rood senior, pursues an opponent. Football 65 football Inexperience and injuries victimize volleyball squad The cfoud of defeat that hovered over the team in the first invitational tournament of the season decided to settle there for the remainder of 1977, as the Tigerettes faced their most frus- trating season in eight years. With the experience of only two returning letterwinners, the young team continually saw their efforts fall short in the third game of a match. ‘“I think that we played up to the opposition most of the time, but we could never seem to play over them,” commented coach Orvene Johnson. Besides facing the challenge of inexperience and running a totally new offense, the Tigerettes were slapped with injuries to two strong net players. The Tigerettes lost the services of Cindy Hein, Grainfield freshman, on their first road trip at Wichita State, and Lucy Von Lintel, Oakley junior, sat out the last 13 games with a similar knee injury. Providing some light through the long, dark tunnel, however, were three juniors who were named to the All- Conference honorable mention team. Representing the Tigerettes on the CSIC team were Von Lintel, a transfer student from Dodge City Community College; Susan Seeberger, Hanover, who attended Cloud County Commu- nity College; and Jo Zerr, Park, a two- year ietterwinner at FHS. 2 V VOLLEYBALL SQUAD — Front row: Sheila Morse. Lucy Von Lintel. Man- ager Dorothy Nett, Jo Zerr, Donna Guesnier. Susan Seeberger, Mona Schneider, Brenda Adams, coach Orvene Johnson Second row: Sharon Keller, Deb Bader. BevMorian. Top row: Dolittle Skaggs, Michelle White. 1 . Anticipating a bump at a home match against Wayne State is Brenda Adams. Osborne junior. Adams was the leading server tor the second consecutive year with 208 serves in 68 games. 2 . Donna Guesnier, Great Bend sophomore, dis- plays the blocking ability that enabled her to lead the team in two categories — most points scored ( 1 00) and most spikes (1 32). 66 Volleyball RECORD Overall 7-25 Conference 0-14 i Jg 0 Marymount College Colby Community College Bethel College Hastings College Wichita State University Wichita State University Bethany College Sterling College Panhandle State University Tabor College Benedictine College University of Kansas Kearney State College Emporia State University Missouri Western College Kansas State University Kansas State University Dodge City Community College Panhandle State University Missouri Western College Wayne State College Pittsburg State University Pittsburg State University Kearney State College Missouri Southern State College McCook (Neb.) Community College Colby Community College Washburn University Washburn University Wayne State College Missouri Southern State College Emporia State University GAMES OPP 0 2 2 2 2 2 1 0 0 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 2 WON FHSU 2 1 0 1 1 0 2 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 1. Michelle White was another Tigerette who headed two statistics columns. The Hutchinson junior scored 86 points in 45 games for a 1 .91 average and contributed 100 assists for the year, 2 Riding the bench because of injuries was a familiar scene for Lucy Von Lintel, Oakley junior. Volleyball 67 volleyball RECORD: Overall 23-1 Conference 6-0 FHSU OPP. 7 Emporia State University 2 5 Hutchinson Community College 2 8 Barton County Community College 1 5 Cloud County Community College 4 9 Washburn University 0 7 Emporia State University 2 6 Pittsburg State University 3 8 Dodge City Community College 1 6 Garden City Community College 1 1 Kansas State University 8 8 Washburn University 1 7 Tabor College 2 8 Dodge City Community College 1 5 Pittsburg State University 4 6 McPherson College 3 CSIC Championships (tst of 6) State Championships (tst of 5) 1, One of six returnees from 1977. Patty Mastin St John sophomore, finished the regular season with an tl -4 singles record and teamed with Ctaflin senior Joan Ktug. for a 10-3 doubles mark 2. Janna ChoiU. Buhier senior, (left) was one of five Tigerettes to capture a first place berth at the State Championships in Hays. Play- ing in the number two singles position for Fort Hays State, Choitz wishes an opponent good luck before a match 3. Returning a serve became a routine motion throu ghoul the season lor Cathy Jameson, Garden City senior She also managed 1 1 wins against only four losses in singles competilion at the number five spot 68 Women s Tennis wmmm fp ' . — . ! v TENNIS TEAM — Front row: Joan Klug, Patty Mastin, Dianne Beck, Terri Hooper. Second row: Sheri Piersall, Cathy Jameson, coach Cindy Bross. Third row: Qfane Beougher, Chris Conner, Janna Cheats, Tam Zeigler, Donna Keener. Netters win league, state tournaments Even before the start of the 1977 season, coach Cindy Bross expressed her confidence in her tennis team going all the way this season. And no one could dispute that fact, even by the midpoint of the season. The Tigerettes roiled to an early unde- feated 9-0 mark, before losing their only regular-season match to a strong Kansas State University team. Their spirits weren ' t dampened, however, as five more wins were added to their growing collection. They entered the CSIC Champion- ships, 14-1, including six conference victories. The Tigerettes breezed through the conference tournament and emerged the champions, defeating second- place Pittsburg State and Emporia State by an 1 1 -point margin. Their outcome in the State Champi- onships two weeks later was a carbon copy of the CSIC meet, as the women netters chalked up seven first-place finishes and two seconds, sending them to the regionals for the first time in the six-year history of women’s var- sity tennis at Fort Hays State, Natoma senior Tam Zeigler paced the Tigerettes at the 16-team, three- day event, placing fourth in both sin- gles and doubles competition. Zeigler competed in the No. 5 sin- gles position and joined St. John soph- omore Patty Mastin to participate in the No. 3 doubles competition. Other FHS finishers were seniors Sheri Piersall, Anthony and Janna Choitz, Buhler, 3rd, No. 1 doubles; and Hays freshman Donna Keener, 3rd, No. 3 singles. The concentration displayed by Sheri Piersall, Anthony senior, was only one asset that aided her and her leammates to a record-breaking 23 1 regular -season mark. Women’s Tennis i i ft s a a a r j. Intramurals: Competition Or Recreation? Is it better to compete against fellow students, or is it more worthwhile to simply enjoy the recreational stand- point of an intramurals program? Such is the question that students of Fort Hays State ask themselves when they make the decision to participate in intramural sports. Both women’s intramurals director Brian Naber and men’s director Wayne McConnell have dedicated their programs to achieve the highest level of student involvement possible, and both men feel that they are mak- ing progress in attracting students who would rather sacrifice their involve- ment than participate in excessive competition. " There is a false concept that our women ' s program is too competitive, " said Naber, in his first year as director. To remove that concept, 1 977-78 foot- ball, volleyball and basketball for women existed in two leagues of par- ticipation: recreational and competi- tive. " I was rather skeptical at first as to the success of such competition,’’ Naber admitted. " But I was quickly convinced when I saw the good turn- out for our recreational leagues. " The Men’s Intramurals Council, which makes program policy decisions for the men with the approval of Direc- tor Wayne McConnell, is yet to make a decision on two-ieague team play. ’’It’s our goal to provide an opportu- nity for every male student to partici- pate,’’ McConnell said, " The council is undecided on a practical solution to the problem, but I’ll do whatever the students want to do.” Director Naber is confident that the Fort Hays State Intramurals ' program will be successful in coping with the issue. " The outstanding feature of our men’s and women’s intramurals is flexibility. I agree with Mr. McConnell that our goal is to meet the needs of the students of this university, and if it should take two leagues of competi- tion to achieve this goal, we won’t hes- itate to use them, " Naber said. , . . .A ' •jk 1 St ' Rushing past blocker Blake Waters, Goodland sophomore, defenders Pat Koster, Hoxie fresh’ man and Gerard Broderick, Hoboken, N.J, freshman, are unsuccessful in stopping quarter- back Tracy Poskey, Chase sophomore, from tossing a pass downfieid. 70 Fall Intramurals 1 As Kathy Greif, Osborne sophomore, and Kim Brown, Hays sophomore, go up against Teresa Stein. Gypsum sophomore, and Lori Seitz, Assa- ria freshman, they find that volleyball competi- tion is just as fierce above the net as it is below. 2. Mike Pauls, Buhler junior, watches opponent Frank Kincaid, Ellinwood sophomore, size up the situation before his next shot in the men ' s golf meet, 3, Evading the block of Sandi Comp- ton, Cheney freshman, Diane Beougher, Ells- worth freshman, snatches the flag of Kathy Franz, Garden City junior. Fall Intramurals fall intramurals FALL CHAMPIONS TENNIS Jb Singles Randy Webster (Indep.) to Doubles u Dave Ranker — Ben Ehrlich (Indep.) s HORSESHOES fl Singles 6 Jeff Cooper (Sigma Chi) (0 Doubles I Carroll Beardslee — £ Ron Pflughoft (Indep.) c GOLF Singles mm Gary Hess (Indep.) ■4 Doubles (fie) (0 Dave Jenkins — - Rich Tyler (Sig Ep) Kirk Lieurance — MarkScheer (Indep.) SWIMMING fi Big Creek Swim Club m m DIVING w Dave Ross (Wiest) fl FOOTBALL m Who Cares 1, Five swimmers anticipate their heat of the 200-yard freestyle in the men ' s intramural swim- ming meet. 2 . Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Dave Jenkins, Garden City freshman, watches anxiously as Rich Tyter, Russell freshman, tees off on their way to a tie for the golf doubles championship. 3. Using a two-handed shot in the intramural tennis tournament is Alan Yancey, Attica fresh- man, of Sigma Chi. 72 Fall Intramurais Independents paddle away with fall championships Independent participants enjoyed tremendous success in the fait individ- ual sports and team sport offered to Fort Hays State men. Winning its fifth straight champion- ship in the FHS natatorium, the inde- pendent Big Creek Swim Club paddled away from its opponents in the intra- mural swimming meet. “The independents did a great job in the fall competition. " agreed Wayne McConnell, nine-year director of men’s intramurals. " In a year that our program expanded in total numbers, they outdid themselves. ’ ' Five out of six championships fell to the independents in the individual sports of tennis, golf and horseshoes. Jeff Cooper, Smith Center senior, mar- red the independent streak when he gave Sigma Chi a victory in horsesh- oes singles competition. In touch football action, the inde- pendents continued to extend their achievements as the Who Cares squad outscored Alpha Kappa Pst in the championship game. 47-27. " The twenty-five teams participating in touch football this year is just an example of the increase in the total number of entries in all fall sports, " McConnell said. " Overall our program has attracted as many or more than ever before. " mm 1 . Larry Caspers, Hays senior, concentrates on his follow through in the men ' s horseshoes competition. 2, Who Cares quarterback Brad Dietz, Scottsdale, Ariz senior, releases a pass over the outstretched arms of Brad Smith, Olathe graduate student, and under the supervi- sion ot official Alan Steinte, Dorrance senior Fall Intramurals fall intramural Autumn team sports flourisl FHS women students, greeted by five intramural sports in the fall of 1977, not only Increased participation in the team sports of football and vol- leyball, but also excelled in the individ- ual sports of tennis and swimming, First-year women ' s intramurals director Brian Naber was pleased with the turnout of nearly five hundred women competing in flag football and volleyball. " The large number participating helped make football and volleyball very exciting, " Naber commented. " But even with the turnout we had, we still have plenty of room to expand our fall program. " In football action, the Fort Hays Wreck squad made a clean sweep of the post-season playoffs to reign as champions. Because of the interest shown by FHS women, one competitive and two recreational volleyball leagues were created. The list of champions included McMindes First Floor-West, McMindes Fourth Floor-East and the Mix-Up squad. Despite the small number of partici- pants in the individual fall sports, Naber felt that the fall swimming meet in the FHS nat atorium was quite com- petitive. " The fact that we had five records smashed at the October meet showed that we certainly had some good swimmers. This could set a trend of increased individual competition in the future, " Naber said, 74 Fall Nramurals FALL CHAMPIONS jg TENNIS 8 Singles u Melanie Milter 0 Doubles fi Carma Hermes — Donna Guesnier 8 SWIMMING 8 New Records u 1 00 Yd. Medley Relay Lett, Graves, Parks, Vernon 8 50 Yd. Freestyle Ipl Kris Lett 100 Yd. Freestyle Cindy Campbell 8 50 Yd. Breaststroke Mary Ford « 200 Yd. Freestyle Relay Lett, Vernon, Graves, Parks a VOLLEYBALL PM M Monday- Wednesday Recreational W McMindes Fourth-East 8 Tuesday-Thursday Recreational M McMindes First -West 0 T uesday-Thursday Competitive i Mix Up FOOTBALL Fort Hays Wreck 1 Kathy Greif. Osborne sophomore, watches her Fort Hays Wreck teammate Kim Brown. Hays sophomore, battle Mary Walker, Good land junior, above the net. 2. Marla Melia, Goodland junior, rushes to retrieve the onside kick of Carma Hermes, Enid, Okia, sophomore, in flag football action. Fall Intramurals 75 fall intraamrala Brehm retires, Rosado’s new era falls short Late in the summer of 1 977, Chuck Brehm decided that 12 years of coaching Fort Hays State basketball was enough and retired, He was replaced on August 20 by Joe Rosado of Clinton Community College who announced a “New Era " of Tiger basketball. Rosado brought with him several players including one of the most highly acclaimed junior college play- ers in the country, Mark Wilson, Columbus, Ohio sophomore. The new players along with returning starters Mike Pauls, Buhler junior, Dave Stop- pel, Wilson senior, Mark Watts, Hays senior and Doug Finch, Natoma junior, made the prediction of a new era look believable to fans and players alike. However, the new era was not des- tined to begin in the 1977-78 season as the Tigers ended up with an 11-18 record. There were several reasons for the disappointing season and probably the most significant was the fact that at no time during the season was there a definite starting five. Finch and Stoppel both sustained early injuries and only occasionally found themselves in the thick of things. Finch finally had to undergo surgery for his knee and Stoppel (AII-CSIC last year) apparently found himself in disfavor with his coach, as Rosado used him sparingly usually in times of trouble. Even so Stoppel managed to finish his career as one of the most accurate field goal shooters in the school’s history. Two players who did manage to start most of the games were Pauls and Wilson. Pauls became a must for the Tigers as he led his teammates in rebounding and occasionally in scor- ing. In tact the lanky 6-5 junior had the largest scoring effort of the season for one game, when he dropped in 35 tal- lies against Kearney State. He pulled down 320 rebounds for an average of 11 per contest. Wilson was the Tiger’s leading scorer for the season. The 6-1 guard dropped in 536 points to average 1 9.9 points a game. The rest of the positions were up for grabs to be divided up between the rest of the squad. The rest of the squad did divide them up as 1 5 players on the Tiger roster played in 15 or more games. Although the Tigers ended the sea- son with a losing record, they did give a good account of themselves in most games. The team rose to the occasion of playing powers like Marymount, Kansas Newman and Kearney. Each team was given all the basketball they wanted as the Bengals beat Kearney in Hays, stayed within six of Marym- ount and dropped a heartbreaker to Newman by two. Rosado promised a running type offense an d although it didn’t happen overnight, by the last half of the sea- son the Tigers were playing a fast paced game. In the last home game of the season, Pittsburg State became the victim of that offense as the Ben- gals dropped them 1 08-93. Even though the team didn ' t fare too well in the league standings several individuals did. Wilson was named to the AII-CSIC first team and was the only non-senior to do so. Pauls and Rick Albrecht, Russell senior, received honorable mention. t. Basketball can be a contact sport and Rick Albrecht, Russel] senior, tinds it out the hard way, 2 . Dave Stoppel Wilson senior, concen- (rates on getting the ball down court and into the bucket . 76 Men s Basketball RECORD 11-18 Emporia JC Classic Culver-Stockton FHS 82 OPP 72 South West Oklahoma 88 74 USAO 80 85 TS Mary mount College 81 114 Benedictine College 71 53 0 Hastings College 104 107 Mary mount College 89 95 Q) Benedictine College 63 86 Kansas Newman 77 86 CA Baker University 98 97 w§ c Friends University 82 87 Panhandle State 92 76 p0 Ottawa University 87 71 «a Kansas Newman 80 82 P Kearney State College 98 82 c Emporia State University 85 77 Pi Q Washburn University 69 71 Hastings College 74 91 S Wayne State College 92 112 m Missouri Western 51 50 Missouri Southern 68 87 Pittsburg State University 83 86 Wayne State College 104 109 Missouri Western 79 76 Emporia State University 78 95 Washburn University 63 86 Missouri Southern 87 88 Pittsburg State University 108 93 Kearney State College 82 99 1. Mark Wilson, Golumbus, Ohio sophomore, demonstrates the skill of working in the ball that gained him AII-CSIC honors. 2 . Sporting a brace on the knee that would cut his season shod, Doug Finch, Natoma junior, gets the ball down court. Men ' s Basketball men’s basketball 1. With determination written all over his face, Mike Pauls, Buhler junior, shows the aggressive- ness that enabled him to be the Tigers ' leading rebounder. 2. Mark Watts, Hays senior, and Steve Dechant, Phillipsburg sophomore, get good position as they follow a teammate ' s shot into the basket. BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Steve Williams, Bill Giles, Rick Albrecht. Stan Wagler, Marlin Locke, Mark Watts, Marlin Schniepp. Second row: Mike Pauls, Kevin Cox, Jim Hix, Doug Finch. Third row: Mike Augustine, Doug Rohr, Dale Smith, Mark WiJson, Dave Stoppel. Top row: Eddie Meltz, Steve Dechant, Rich Rust, Mike GolL 78 Men ' s Basketball Coach Leads Technical Tigers The whistle, the cal!, the reaction . . . these are all elements of some- thing which the 1977-78 FHSU basket- ball team will be remembered for a long time to come ... the technical foul. Throughout the season, the Tiger cagers, with the help of coach Joe Rosado, accumulated 29 technicals, which is a CSIC record and, although no NAIA records exist, probably a record there as well. Major contributors to the tally were Mark Wilson, Columbus, Ohio sopho- more, and Rosado, who picked up 13 V yrORTHayr ' 122 k and eight, respectively. “I don ' t want to get technical fouls,” commented Wilson. “When I get called for fouling or a ref makes a bad call, I just react to it. I usually don ' t even realize I’ve done it, but by the time I do, it’s too late. " In the early part of the season, the Tigers did appear to be hotter tem- pered than the average college ath- letes, but as the season wore on and the Tigers’ reputation gained publicity and notability, the referees became more and more touchy and less and less tolerant with Hays players. In the last home game of the season, Wilson received his technical for what was unmistakenly a look of disgust. No more, no less! Had Rosado and his players not made an effort (and they did make an effort) to hold their frustrated feelings inside, the number of T ' s would have been astronomical. " It ' s really frustrating to get a techni- cal when there is no apparent reason for the ref to call one,” observed Rosado. “It’s hard to judge what the refs consider to be worthy of a techni- cal, particularly when they’re inconsis- tent. " Whether it was the players, the coach or the refs who were responsi- ble, the T’s were called. Some fans felt they were uncalled for, some came to the games to see them called, but the result is that the 1977-78 Tigers were noted for at least one thing . . . tech- nical fouls. 1. With his hands high above the rim. Eddie Meltz, Yonkers, N.Y. sophomore, drops one in to aid the Tigers in upsetting Kearney State, 98-82. 2. Coach Joe Rosado has a chat with the refer- ees, something that periodically cost him one of his eight technical fouls. Men’s Basketball 79 men’s basketball Women take CSIC crown Winning wasn’t the hard part. AJthough the basketball team drop- ped three of its first four games this season, the Tigerettes came back after the holiday break to sweep six straight contests by an average of 20 points. The squad finished the year with a 17-6 overall, record, the finest in the history of FHS women’s basketball. They also finished at the top of the CSIC, cruising through the 14-game schedule with one lone loss. As a team, the cagers led the con- ference in both scoring and rebound- ing. They also placed at least one player in every CSIC statistics cate- gory, The end of a happy ending. The Tigerettes, who had made an astounding adjustment after their lead- ing scorer, Janna Choitz, Buhler, was lost for the season with a fractured wrist, were hit with an " epidemic " that possibly kept them out of the national tournament. The jinx that tried to prevent the senior players from finishing the sea- son in good health struck twice again at the end of regular-season play. Both senior guards, Kim Lohman, Kendall, and Sheri Piersall, Anthony, saw limited postseason action because of injured ankles. The Tigerettes kept fighting against the odds, but dropped their regional semifinal game, falling six points short of what would have been their first trip ever to nationals. Although the Tigerettes had some bad breaks at inopportune times, the bench strength that carried the team through time and time again through- out the season will be back next to try to relive the successful season that outgoing seniors Choitz, Lohman, Piersall, and Margaret Jennings, Lakin, helped establish. 1. Julie Crispin, Tecumseh ireshman, provided the spark needed off the bench in numerous games this season. Teammate Deb Robinson, Mayetta sophomore, looks on as Crispin, a 6-0 forward-center tights for a rebound. 2. Jeri Tacha. Jennings sophomore, who made a start- ing guard position hers to keep after senior Janna Choitz was injured, set a school record of 34 points scored in one game. The old record of 32 was held by Choitz Tacha. a 5-5 guard, fin- ished the season as the second-leading scorer with a 9 6 per-game average. 80 Women ' s Basketball Connie Wilkens, Lorraine junior, is shown doing what she did best this season — rebounding. The Hutchinson Community College transfer was the rebound leader for the Tigerettes with a 10.0 average. She also became the leading scorer after seven games, finishing with a 13,1 per-game average. RECORD Overall 17-6 Conference 13-1 PM FHS OPP " 3 Phillips University 53 88 Panhandle State University 61 49 JD University of New Mexico 57 74 Midland Lutheran 75 87 0) Wichita State University 81 70 Missouri Southern State College 89 59 (A Pittsburg State University 96 62 Wi (0 Kearney State College 66 52 Emporia State University 62 52 Washburn University 85 65 Wayne State College 71 75 Missouri Western College 78 66 s Missouri Southern State College 64 58 0) Pittsburg State University 78 69 Wayne State College 79 63 fl Missouri Western College 78 65 m Emporia State University 64 56 0 Washburn University 53 49 Kearney State College AIAW State Championship 61 59 St, Mary’s of the Plains AIAW Regionals 64 52 Dickinson (N.D.) College 70 68 Midland Lutheran 57 63 Missouri Western College 63 66 BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row; Janna Choitz, Sheri Pi ersail, Kim Lehman, Audrey Remington, Jeri Tacha Second row: Coach Helen Mites, Sheri Rader. Deb Robinson. Kathy Cannon, Da ran F revert. Asst Coach Jifl Burton. Top row: Rita Tuttle, Julie Crispin, Connie Wil kens, Carma Hermes, Margaret Jennings. Women ' s Basketball women ' s basketball 1 Chas Ekey. Hays freshman, demonstrates the strength and skill that made him the top Tiger wrestler, 2 , Coach Barry Allen watches as one of his wrestlers tangles with a University of Nebraska opponent. WRESTLING TEAM — Front row: Dan Odell. Mike Maska, John Defmez, Steve Minor, Mike Hynek. Dean Roedel. Top row: Kirk Tange man, Kendall Britton, Ken Gandy, Larry McAtee, Pete Medlin, Rich Kune, coach Barry Allen, Ron Bartlett. 82 Wrestling 4 . Matmen endure tough slate Although the 1977-78 wrestling team finished the season with a less than desirable win-loss record, the Tiger grapplers could still hold their heads up as they wrestled a heavy schedule which pitted them against some very tough competition. Because of a lack of Kansas col- leges and universities that offer wres 1 tling programs, the Tigers found if nec- essary to do much traveling and to compete against teams spiked with full scholarship athletes. As a result FHS fans didn ' t often see Coach Barry Allen ' s grapplers in Gross Memorial Coliseum. The Tigers finished the season with a 4-1 dual record but made respecta- ble showings in two meets. In the Dana Invitational they placed third out of eight teams and in the Northwest Mis- souri Invitational they placed fourth out ot eight. Pacing the Tigers was Hays fresh- man Chas Ekey who recorded the best individual record on the team compiling 17 wins and seven losses. Ekey, who wrestled in the 1 50 pound weight division, also led the team in takedowns (39), near falls (16), escapes (26) and total points (180). He was followed in all categories by Steve Minor, Newton junior, with the exception of reversals. Minor Jed this category with 15, He wrestled in the 1 18 pound weight division and fin- ished the season with a 1 0-7-1 record. Ekey and Minor competed in the National meet but were eliminated in the second round. They would proba- bly have been accompanied by some of their teammates had the Tigers not been prevented from attending the Regional Meet because of a blizzard, Ekey and Minor qualified with their records. meet wrestling PLACE Northern Oklahoma Dual 1st University of Nebraska-Omaha Invitational 7th Northwest Missouri Invitational 4th Colorado Mines Dual 2nd Nebraska University Dual 2nd Kearney State Dual 2nd Dana Invitational 3rd Northwest Missouri Dual 2nd Southwest Missouri Invitational 9th 1 Struggling to get out of a cross body ride. Kirk Tangeman, Newton senior, musters more strength. 2, Steve Minor, Newton junior, pulls his opponent to the mat in an attempt to gain one of his 10 wins. Wrestling Gymnasts 4th at nationals Fort Hays State’s gymnastics team capped the 1977-78 season by plac- ing fourth in the NAIA National Cham- pionships contested at Hays, March 3- 4. The finish was the highest for a FHS team since 1974 when the Tigers placed third. The squad ' s total of 180,35 points was the most scored in national competition in the school ' s history. Individually, three Tiger performers reached the finals in their respective events. John Simpson, Salina fresh- man, claimed fifth in the high bar Co- captain James Bobo, Wichita senior, was sixth in the vault while the Tigers’ other co-captain John Gray, Topeka senior, notched seventh in the side horse. During the regular season, the Tigers garnered a 3-1 dual meet record The Tigers defeated Central Missouri State University, the Univer- sity of North Dakota and South Dakota State University The Tigers’ lone loss came at the hands of NAIA powerhouse, New Mex- ico College. However, the squad recorded an all-time record 186.35 points in the meet. In the FHS Invitational the Tigers accumulated 175.05 points. Kansas University and the U.S. Air Force Academy also competed. Bobo topped team scoring honors during the season with 221.60 points. Chuck Lundbiad, Shawnee Mission junior, was the team ' s second highest scorer with 170.60 points. Dave Ross, Salina sophomore, was third with 108.50 points. Roy Dodson, Wichita freshman, does the splits during his routine in the preliminary competition at the national meet, Dodson scored 8.30 in the event GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row: Athletic Director Phil Wilson, Coach Alex Dumier, Dave Ross, Chuck Lundbiad, James Bobo, John Gray, John Tennery, Coach Ed McNeil. Top row: Kevin Hoopes. Nej ckwood ohn Simgson ust Qem arWVteiss ikeRush 84 Men ' s Gymnastics MEET PLACE Central Missouri State 1st Fort Hays State Invitational 3rd North Dakota 1st South Dakota State 1st New Mexico College 2nd NAIA Nationals 4th 1. Showing the form which put him in the nalional finals, co-captain John Gray performs straddle leg cuts on the side horse 2. Concen- tration masks the face of John Simpson as he prepares for his next move on the high bar dur- ing the finals of the national meet. 3. Tiger co- captain James Bobo executes a full twist vault m the finals of the vaulling competition at the NAIA Championships. Men ' s Gymnastics 65 men’s gymnastics 0) 0) w MEET PLACE •k MM G X Wichita Invitational 6th v 2 Central Missouri State Dual 1st m 5 Emporia Invitational 3rd E e Air Force Academy Dual 1st O fi South Dakota State Invitational 3rd s 6 State Invitational 5th 8 GYMNASTICS TEAM — Firtl row: Laurie Batetud Cindy Campbell Petra Springier] Pritiv l oe Second row: Coach Maralyn Brsghtman. assistant coach Alex Domler. Jane Ostemeyer. Chris Ptannensiiel Peggy Armslrong. Micks Armslrong. Cynthia Lasker 1. Mick Armstrong, Muivane senior, is one of two veterans on the squad whose presence will be missed next year A three-year tetterwinner. Armstrong has been an all-around competitor for the past four years 2. Laurie Salerud, North Platte. Neb . sophomore, also one of the team s all-around performers, was the third leading scorer in that event. 86 Women ' s Gymnastics Petra Springfield, Wichita sophomore, was not only the leader in the floor exercise, but also in the other three individual events as well. Spring- field m her second year of competition tor the Tigerettes. was also at the top spot in the all- around category Gymnasts face trying season Experience, senior leadership, some top freshman performers and an assistant coach. The women’s gymnastics team seemed to have everything going for them this sea- son. However, injuries and Kansas weather put a halt to any hopes of a repeat of last season ' s success, Cindy Leiker, a transfer from Bar- ton County Community College, and Linda Murphy, Hays freshman, were both lost for the season because of injuries. One of the team ' s top scorers, Micki Arm- strong, Mulvane senior, saw limited action because of an ankle injury. The blizzards of 1978 also restricted the team ' s chances to perform, as three meets were ca n- celled because of snowstorms. Nonetheless, under the direction of Coach Marilyn Brightman and her first-year assistant, Alex Dum- ler, Oakley junior, the Tigerettes managed to win both their dual meets, defeating Central Missouri State by a commanding 1 5-point margin and slipping by the Air Force Academy, 107.55-106.90. " The team did a great job of pull- ing together, " Brightman com- mented. " Micki (Armstrong) was injured when we competed against Air Force . but we sti II won . ’ 1 Two seniors who will be lost to graduation are Armstrong and Patty Lee, Downs, a three-event competi- tor. Women ' s Gymnastics 87 women ' s gymnastics Gross Coliseum the site of N AIA gymnastics meet Gymnastics grabbed the stoplight March 3-4 as Fort Hays State was the host for the 1978 NAIA Gymnastics Championships. The University of Wisconsin-Osh- kosh ended its three-year role as run- ner-up to cross-state rival LaCrosse by winning the ten-team meet. Coach Ken Allen ' s Titans finished with a score of 202.80 to outdistance the University of Wisconsin-Stout which finished second with a total of 191.95 points. Eastern Montana was third with a score of 1 80.35 while Fort Hays State claimed fourth place with a score of 180.35. Oshkosh was led by junior Casey Edwards who garnered Ail-American honors in five events. Edwards copped the all-dround competition and also took individual honors in the still rings, vaulting, parallel bars and high bar. The only events Edwards didn’t win were the pommel horse and the floor exercise. Steve Shumski of Eastern Washington State University earned top honors on the side horse while Rob Mueller from Wisconsin-LaCrosse won the floor exercise. Mueller also was voted Gymnast of the Year. For Allen, who was named Coach of the Year, the title was his third during his nine-year stint at Oshkosh. Ironi- cally, it was also the first crown for Allen and a Titan squad since the championships were contested at Fort Hays State in 1974. PLACE TEAM SCORE 3 1 Wisconsin-Oshkosh 202.80 2 Wisconsin-Stout 1 91 .95 3 Eastern Montana 185.20 5 4 Fort Hays State 180.35 B 5 Eastern Washington 179.60 S s fl) 6 David Lipscomb 178.35 7 Wisconsin-LaCrosse 173.10 to 8 Wisconsin-Platteville 147.10 ft (ft 9 Bemidji State 28.20 1. Pondering hie landing point, a LaCrosse gym- nast executes a full twist-off dismount from the parallel bars. 2« Attention is focused on a per- former from David Lipscomb College as he reaches the peak of a hand stand in the stilt rings competition. h ' Hui 83 NAIA Gymnastics Championships Half Of Fame ‘Glamorous’ McNeil Says Highlighting the 15th annual NAIA national championships was the induction of Ed McNeil into the NAIA Gymnastics Hall of Fame. " It ' s a great honor to be elected to the Hall of Fame.” McNeil said. “In fact, the ceremony was far more glam- orous than I had anticipated. " In his 19th year as FHS gymnastics coach, McNeil became only the sec- ond person to be inducted into the select group. " I think it ' s quite an achievement to get this honor at my age,” he said. “Most people who are inducted have either retired or are near retirement age. " McNeil had much to do with the origination of NAIA gymnastics. So, it was fitting that he was honored at Hays — site of the first NAIA — National Gymnastics Championships in 1964. McNeil came to Fort Hays State in 1957 and started the school’s varsity gymnastics program. Since then his teams have compiled a 115-73-1 dual meet record, McNeil ' s teams have finished in the top 10 nine times in 10 national cham- pionship meets. The 1973-74 squad finished third in the championships and the 1963-64, 1972-73 and 1977- 78 teams placed fourth in the nation- als. Ed McNeil, Professor of H PER 1. Displaying the technique which helped him e arn five firsts, Casey Edwards from Oshkosh concentrates on an L-seat during his parallel bars routine 2. FHS President Gerald Toma nek congratulates Rob Mueller from LaCrosse after Mueller was voted Gymnast of the Year NAIA Gymnastics Championships 89 NAIA gymnastics Indoor Tigers The indoor track season was high- lighted by outstanding individual team performances in the NAIA District-10 and National meets. The Tigers won the District-1 0 meet, taking first in all but three events, nab- bing the first three places in three events and the first two pfaces in two others. Along with the first-place showings, three District-10 records were broken by coach Alex Francis ' thinclads. Terry Lank, Holyrood senior, tied the 60-yard hurdles record, Joe Deggs, Wichita senior, broke the triple jump record and the two-mile relay team made up of James Pierce, Detroit, Mich., sophomore, Bob McAnany, Shawnee senior, Daryl Rous, Osborne senior, and Laryl Rous, Osborne jun- ior, shaved several seconds off the previous mark. win district- 10 In the National meet, the Tigers took seventh-place and received All-Ameri- can performances from Garry Sigle, Luray senior, in the two-mile run and the two-mile relay team of Rous, McAnany, Pierce and Rous. Sigie covered the two miles in 9:02.6, good for second place and the Ali-American status. The two-mile relay team broke three personal records by covering the distance in 7:44.24, which gained them second place. Deggs placed fifth in the National meet and set a new FHSU record in the triple jump with a jump of 49-4’ . Another outstanding performance occurred when the team scored 97 points in a dual with Emporia State, who only managed to score 20. This was also an FHSU record. 1 . Joe Deggs, Wichita senior, demonstrates the form that enabled him to break the school record in the triple jump. 2. Every part of his body straining, Scott Emme, Hays sophomore, prepares to release the shot put. 3. Leading the field, Terry Lank, Holyrood senior, shows the determination that got him first place in the Dis- tricf-1 0 meet. 90 Men ' s Track w 1 MEET PLACE u 0 Emporia Dual 1st 0 Kearney Triangular 1st Fori Hays Invitational NTSK NIAIA District- 10 1st c NAIA Championships 7th State Federation Meet NTSK m Indicates that no team scores were kept. e « S 1- Crossing the finish line in first place, Garry Sigfe. Luray senior, outdistances the rest of the field with the kick that is characteristic of his run- ning style. 2, Pulling himself up to a height of 1 4- 6, George Plant, Salrna freshman, eyes the crossbar. 91 Men’s Track Joopuf t t uan Indoor track new sport in winter lineup Basketball, wrestling, table tennis, bowling, racquetball, handball and badminton — the long list of men’s winter sports spoke for the popularity of indoor intramural activity on those cold winter nights. The 1977-78 winter brought with it more than just chilling breezes, drifting snowbanks and the usual intramural sports. It ushered in the latest addition to the intramural calendar: indoor track in Gross Memorial Coliseum. " The turnout for the meet was quite good and I received numerous good comments from the participants, " Men’s Intramural Director Wayne McConnell said. “The meet was exec- uted well even though we had less than six weeks to put it together. " Indeed, a little over a month before the Dec. 1 1 event, the Men’s Intramu- ral Council gave its approval after the matter was proposed by students. " I had mentioned something about it awhile back, and then it suddenly crystalized, " McConnell said. As for the other seven winter sports in the program, McConnell was mildly surprised by an increased turnout for basketball competition. “Ten more teams were organized for basketball,” he noted. “The indi- vidual sports varied as far as participa- tion, but indoor track and basketball gave us success in our winter pro- gram. " 1. Driving for a layup around Randy Kippes, Ellis freshman, is Bruce Allen, Lyons freshman, 2. Sigma Tau Gamma ' s Mickey Doll, Chase senior, and Pete Meagher. Solomon sophomore, attempt to keep their concentration in an intra- mural ping pong match. 92 Winter Inlramurals WINTER CHAMPIONS WRESTLING Sigma Phi Epsilon TABLE TENNIS David McGrath (McGrath A) Henry Agboga — Charles Makinde (McGrath A) INDOOR TRACK Sigma Phi Epsilon BOWLING Open Singles Paul Freidenberger All-School League Americans HANDBALL Randy Frank (Ind) Rick Russell — Armand Aaron (Ind) RACOUETBALL Armand Aaron (Ind) Brad Dietz — Steve Raney (Who Cares) BADMINTON Allen Zordel (McGrath A) Mike Bloyd — Frank Rajewski (Delta Sig) BASKETBALL Jazz t. Greg Franek, Hays freshman, retreats for a two-handed return in badminton competition. 2 . The face of Rick Russell, St, John sophomore, shows the intensity of the competition in hand- ball; 3- Executing his release and follow through, Spencer Schlepp, Kanorado senior, aims for a strike in intramural bowling. Winter intramurals 93 men’s winter intramurals WINTER CHAMPIONS TABLE TENNIS Singles Julie Mick Doubles Donna Guesnier — Mona Schneider RACQUETS ALL Carol Maynard BADMINTON Singles Dianne Branine Doubles Carma Hermes — Jen Tacha BASKETBALL Uniques 1, Fort Hays Wreck ' s Sue Little, St. Francis sophomore, shows her ability in table tennis dur- ing an intramurals match. 2. Kim Kamphaus. Kinsley freshman, has a height advantage as she avoids the defensive efforts of Debbie Ste- vens. Valley Center freshman. 3. Throwing an inbound pass to an Orange Crush teammate is difficult for Bev Morlan, Lawrence freshman, as Carolyn Peters, Valley Center freshman, puts up a strong defense. 94 Women ' s Winter I ntramurals Turnout cool, action hot during winter Women ' s intramural director Brian Naber discovered during his first year that as far as women’s intramural sports were concerned, the team sports flourished and the individual sports dwindled in numbers. " Basketball had a good turnout, and racquetball, badminton and table ten- nis lacked participants, but one quality was characteristic of all winter sports — good competition. " Naber said. Figures of student involvement indi- cated that the number of students playing intramural basketball was equal to or higher than last year ' s total. Eight teams participated in the rec- reational league while another eight formed the competitive league. The Uniques captured the competitiv e post-season tournament by defeating McMindes Fifth Floor-East. " Some of the squads played excel- lent basketball, " Naber commented. " I was impressed with the skill of several players.” Racquetball led the list of individual sports from the standpoint of student involvement. Naber was particularly impressed with the fierce competition in the sport. " Approximately 18-20 women took part in the tournament, which lasted a little over a week, " Naber said. “Rac- quetball stood out among the individ- ual sports not only for the number competing but also for the intensity of play. " 1 . ' ’What goes up must come down 1 is the main concern of Dana York. HeaEy senior, as she con- centrates on the birdie in badminton compete ' ion 2 , A good " ready position " is the key for acquetbalf competitor Sandy Dutt, Carlton, Neb. senior. Women ' s Winter I ntra morals women’s winter intramural 1, Six FHS runners lead the pack rn the SOD meters in a practice meet with Emporia State. 2. Wally Parish, St. John junior, displays the strad- dle kick form he uses to high jump 3, Scott Emme. Hays sophomore, spins around the dis- cus ring in preparation for the meets to follow. 96 Men 1 s Outdoo r Trac k Sechrist, Deggs All-American The 1978 outdoor track team enjoyed one of the most successful seasons of the year, winning ail but three of the meets it participated in and repeating its domination of the CSIC meet scoring over 230 points for the second consecutive year. The thinclads scored at (east two men in all but two events, won seven events, took first and second in four, to amass 234 Vt points in the conference meet. The closest team to the Tigers was Pittsburg State which was 61 Vs points back. During the season some out- standing performances were turned in by several individuals. Gary Sechrist, Hays freshman, let the country know he was around by placing second in the NAIA National Championships. Sechrist threw the javelin 21 8 3 to gain All-American sta- tus, Joe Deggs, Wichita senior, set a new FHS record of 49-1 1 in the triple jump and bounded 49-2 3 to nab third at the national meet. Deggs also received All-American recognition for his efforts. Just missing the honor sta- tus but placing fourth in the meet was Terry Lank, Holyrood senior, who ran 52.53 in the intermediate hurdles. Lank also placed fifth in the highs with a time of 14,24. Another outstanding performance came from Randy Stanley, Herrington junior, who pole vaulted 15 feet in the conference meet to tie a CSIC record. Fred Torneden, El Dorado junior, and Charles Foster, Natoma senior, set a CSIC record in the 10,000 meter run when they tied for first in a time of 33:19.9. e£ u MEET PLACE 8 Emporia Invitational 1st £ Bethany Dual 1st Emporia Relays 1st a u Kearney Dual 1st O K.U. Relays NTSK 8) Emporia Dual 1st fl O Drake Relays NTSK c •o CSIC Meet 1st g 0 NAIA National Championships 10th NTSK — No team score kept TRACK TEAM - — Front row: Ron Gilliam. Dennis Shipp. Kirk Larson. Mike Boyd, Mark Mims, Gary Sechrist, Curtis Foote, Fred Torneden, Garry Sigfe Second row: ferry Lank. Junior Hartig, Lonnie Gee. Randy Kinder. Charles Foster, Sieve Lowen, Blame Campbell, Mark Bussen, Joe Deggs Third row: Steve Clema, Randy Stanley. Kenny Beckman Tom Clark Mike Kepka. Kent Knoll, Mike Hutlman. Mike Bowles Scot! Emme. Top row: Dave Beyers. Wally Parish Jerry Peftly Bill Myers. Laryl Raus, James Pierce, Bob McAnany. Daryl Rous, Men’s Outdoor Track 97 men’s outdoor track Tigerettes low in number but high in performance It was a year for freshmen. And the women ' s track team couldn ' t have done without them, as three frosh aided in establishing five indoor and outdoor records. In fact, first-year performers made up three-fourths of the 12-member squad Even though it was the younger Tig- erettes who carried the scoring load, the four veterans also made their own marks in the record book with four more new standards. Despite three of her top performers being knocked out of competition because of injuries, coach Nancy Popp filled void spots with veteran members. By converting sprinter Eileen Hake. Tipton sophomore, into a quarter miler, Popp constructed a mile relay team that finished second at the con- ference meet behind a strong Kearney State team, came just a half -second shy of running a sub-four minute mile and claimed the Tigerettes ' lone first- place finish at the AIAW Region VI Meet. Other members of the relay team which became the owner of the first regional gold medals ever for Fort Hays Sta te were freshmen Lynn McMurry, Norton; Theresa Morel. Jen- nings; and Jo Eva Tuttle, Guinter. Having qualified more than three- fourths of their minute team for the regional, the Tigerettes finished 13th in the 42-team field. The Tigerettes squeaked by the Air Force women’s team in their only out- door dual and were nudged out ot third-place at the conference meet by a point by the Wayne State Wildcats. Rounding out the team were seniors Carol Fowler, Centralia and Margaret Jennings, lakin; sophomore Becky McFee, Atwood; and freshmen Teresa Basinger, Utica: Trudy Herrman, Nor- ton; Pam Madden, Hays; Lisa Switzer, Hays; and DeAnne Terry, Glen Elder. 2.T 1- Switching to a quarter miter, sprinter Eileen Hake, Tipton sophomore, assists the mile relay team in setting a school mark ot 4:00.5 in that event. Also a member ot the record-holding 440-yard and sprint medley relay teams. Hake also owns two individual marks in the 220-yard and 1 00-meter dashes 2. Cent rati a senior Carol Fowler heaves Ihe javelin 107-7 to her first- place finish in the dual between the Tigerettes and the Air Force women’s team. Fowler not only erased her own school record by more than six feet but also aided her team in capturing the dual with 68 points. 98 Women s Track Martin: Down And Out But Back Again As the 1977 track season drew to a close, Martha Martin was more than just a little excited about the coming year. After all, as a junior, the slender dis- tance runner had established four Fort Hays State distance records, not to mention a 2:14.5 national qualifying time in the 800-meter run. But even more exciting for the Healy native was the anticipation of the com- ing fall, for Martin would be making history as the first woman ever to par- ticipate in cross country for FHS. Martin did initiate the sport into the Tigerettes ' program, finishing 7th, 4th and 10th, respectively, in her first three meets. Covering the gruelling 5,000-meter distance at the University of Nebraska Meet, however, Martin saw her hopes of a possible spring trip to nationals vanish. She stepped in a hole on the bumpy course, severely spraining her ankle and putting her out of competitive action for the year. Although she never returned to the cross country course, Martin ' s injury developed into a stress fracture and consequently, she missed the entire indoor track season. In her first comeback attempt at the University of Oklahoma Outdoor Invita- tional, she hung up her spikes for the season, as she returned home with a hamstring pull. “I just couldn’t seem to stay healthy,” Martin said. ”1 was having problems when I would try to come back too soon, so Mrs. Popp (the track coach) decided to redshirt me until next year. I’m glad she did, now, because I’m eligible for one more track season. " For Martin — and the Tigerette squad — it proved to be the right deci- sion. With more than its share of talented freshmen, the small 12-member team accomplished goals set earlier in the season. Those now-experienced performers will be more than happy to welcome Martin back into the lineup next sea- son. " I ' m going to enter a few meets this summer and keep running to keep in shape for cross country next fall,” Martin said. " But I’m really excited for the track season, too. It feels so good to be given another chance. ’ ’ IC - si k i fay l K . BHnRDnKBPr Martha Martin, Healy senior MEET PLACE Q INDOOR m u Fort Hays State Invitational 4th Fort Hays State Triangular 3rd Kearney State Triangular 3rd m OUTDOOR £ Oklahoma University Invitational 6th University of Nebraska Invitational 7th Q) Air Force Academy Dual 1st e Kansas University Relays NTSK C Emporia State Invitational NTSK 0 CSIC Meet 4th AIAW Region VI Meet " NTSK indicates that no team scores were kept 13th Breaking the tape for her third first-place finish of the day is Quinter Freshman Jo Eva Tuttfe, In her team s only outdoor dual of the season against the Air Force women’s team, Tuttle won the 200- and 400-meter dashes and anchored the mile relay team to another win. Wc me ns Track 99 women ' s track Schultz ' s first year not bad Atter returning trom a road trip at the beginning of the season with a 1-13 record, the chances of first year coach Larry Schultz getting even a respecta- ble season out of his team looked slim. However, the team started gaining momentum, managed to pull them- selves to the .500 mark at one point during the season and ended up with a 26-30 record. A respectable showing considering the competition Schultz elected to pit his players against. Throughout the season the Tigers confronted opponents such as Kansas University. Wichita State University. Nebraska University as well as power- ful Southwest Oklahoma State. Their record against these larger schools was not good (1-12), The team was paced in hitting department by Wichita junior, Larry Friend and Zenda senior. Dan Kanng- iesser. Friend, a designated hitter, connected for 40 hits on 106 trips to the plate for a sizzling ,377 season average. Kanngiesser, who played third base and played in 13 more games than Friend collected 61 hits on 177 at bats for a season average of .345. Kanngiesser also dominated the Tigers in stolen bases stealing 50 in 55 attempts, only 1 7 less than the rest of the team combined, In the pitching department the squad was led by two Hays products, Frank Seitz, a senior, and sophomore Kevin Koerner, Seitz finished the sea- son with an 8-5 record and an earned run average of 2.29 while Koerner ' s record was 7-3 with a 1 .42 ERA. Koer- ner led in strike outs with 78 while Seitz had 66. As a team the Tigers hit ,264 and had a fielding percentage of .940. The pitching staff combined for 274 strike outs and an earned run average of 4.29. Several Tiger players received All- District 10 recognition. Koerner, Kanngiesser and utility man Brian Poldberg, Council Bluffs, Iowa junior, all made the first team while Seitz received honorable mention. It was the second consecutive time that Kanng- iesser received the honor. ' A 1. Roger Brown. Lyons senior, stands ready lo hit one ol his 3f hils tor the season 2. First year coaches Larry Schultz and John Boddicker con- ter with each other preceeding a game 3. Mike Seder berg, Wakefield. Neb sophomore slides past the base lor one ol his 26 stolen bases 1 00 Baseball BASEBALL TEAM — - Front row: Mike Soderberg, Chris Bailey. Monte Enright, John Conway, Gerry Doiezilek, Kevin Koerner, Brian Poldberg. Second row: Ron Kuhn, Paul Maliette, Scott Miller, Dan Kanngiesser, Roger Brown, Scott C rites. Third row: Larry Friend, Jelf Thomason, Dave Krause, Dave Bradley, Frank Seitz, Mark Davis. Top row: Coach Larry Schultz, Steve Bell. Paul Alexander, coach John Boddicker. RECORD: 26-30 Southeastern Okla. St. FHS 1 OPP. 4 Southeastern Okfa. St. 2 8 Oklahoma Baptist 1 0 Oklahoma Baptist 3 5 Phillips 0 7 Phillips 4 9 Oklahoma City 0 8 Southwest Okla. St. 4 5 Southwest Okla. St. 0 5 Southwest Okla. St. 4 9 Southwest Okla. St. 4 5 Southwest Okla. St. 10 11 Northwest Okla. St. 9 15 Northwest Okla. St. to 11 Bellevue 2 0 Bellevue 5 4 Minot State 13 3 Minot State 3 5 Bemidji State 3 2 Southwest St. of Minn. 2 0 Minot State 9 8 Bemidji State 1 4 Southwest State 2 6 Tabor 1 3 55 Tabor 6 0 m Kansas University 0 11 Kansas University 3 15 Kearney State 0 5 0) Kearney State 3 2 (ft Chadron State 10 0 (0 A C hadron State 8 4 Washburn University 7 2 Washburn University 10 0 Kansas Wesleyan 11 7 Kansas Wesleyan 7 0 Wichita State University 9 6 Wichita State University 1 19 Friends 8 4 Friends 15 6 Sterling 11 2 Sterling 11 1 St Mary of the Plains 3 1 St, Mary of the Plains 9 5 Emporia State University 3 13 Emporia State University 2 15 Bethany 3 2 Bethany 1 2 ] Wichita State University 4 15 Wichita State University 4 14 Nebraska University 1 2 Nebraska University 3 10 Wayne State 4 3 Wayne State 2 0 Benadictine 2 6 Bethany 6 1 Emporia State University 15 19 Demonstrating the versatility that gained him Ail District- 1 0 honors. Brian Poldberg stands ready to make a tag at home plate. Baseba l 101 Tigerettes second in CSIC; record perfect home season The ever-lingering dreary Kansas weather that shortened athletic events throughout the entire year also took its toil on this season ' s softball team ' s performance. Winning their first four games of the season on the road, the Tigerettes looked like they might have the poten- tial of doing great things with their experienced team. However, with the first four home games postponed because of snow, the team found itself on the road for 1 4 consecutive games. Before they finally returned home, their mark was 9-5. " The weather was really a factor this season, " coach Cindy Bross said. " We just had to be on the road too long. It ' s really depressing if you lose a couple of away games and you have to turn right around and- play even more away from home. " They kept their home record clean, however, with a six-game sweep and were enjoying a seven-game winning streak before two Kansas opponents brought on the doldrums, as Pittsburg State and Wichita State defeated the Tigerettes in the state tournament. A week later, the Tigerettes started their defense of the CSIC champion- ship at Pittsburg. They managed to endure a five-game, 47-inning experi- ence to finish second behind Wash- burn, The two-day affair included the local women’s outlasting of the Wayne State Wildcats in 18 innings in first-round action. Janna Choitz led the pitching staff with a 1 0-6 record, 42 strikeouts and a 1.33 earned run average. The Buhler senior also led the offense, finishing the season with a .422 batting aver- age. SOFTBALL SQUAD — Front row: Kate Hasker, Kathy Cannon. Janna Choitz, Deb Bader, Brenda Cervantes. Sheri Piersall. Kathy Franz, Mona Schneider Top row: Assistant coach Marta Melia, Nancy Stoppel. Daran F revert, Lucy Von Lintel, Dorna Guesnier. Susan Pepper, Carmen Lloyd. Lisa Larsen, coach Cindy Bross, 1. Jumping for the catch — and an out — is Sheri Piersall, Anthony senior. Piersall ranked second on the team in assisls with 70 in 27 games. Backing up the Tigerette shortstop is Nancy Stoppel, Wilson junior, who was the hom- er un leader tor the Tigerettes with three, Playing at the second-base position. Stoppel also had the second-best batting average, hitting .370. 2, Switching from a relief pitcher to a starling role r Donna Guesnier. Great Bend sophomore, fin- ished the season with a respectable 8-2 mark, flagging 32 batters in 1 3 games. 102 Softball RECORD: Overall 21-9 Conference 7-3 FHS Bethany College 31 OPP 0 Bethany College 14 1 Kansas State University 18 1 Kansas State University 7 0 Washburn University 15 1 Washburn University 0 8 Pittsburg State University 1 3 Pittsburg State University 1 7 Garden City Comm. College 18 6 Garden City Comm. College 20 1 mm Central Oklahoma State 21 1 Wichita State University 5 7 Central Oklahoma State 11 10 £ Wichita State University 4 5 £ Kearney State College 4 2 Kearney State College 2 0 0 Emporia State University 6 2 m Emporia State University 8 3 Wichita State University 6 1 Wichita State University 10 7 Central Missouri State 3 0 Kearney State College 13 1 Kearney State College 5 1 AIAW State Championships Pittsburg State University 1 10 Wichita State University 1 6 CSIC Championships Wayne State College 4 2 Pittsburg State University 6 1 Washburn University 4 5 Emporia State University 5 0 Washburn University 3 4 t. Reluming to the Tigerette lineup after an injury riddled season in 1 977 is Kathy Cannon, Manhattan junior, who led the team in both triples (4) and dou- bles (5). Cannon, who played outfielder and pitched for the Black and Gold in her comeback perform- ance, recorded a 6-2 mark on the mound 2 . Mona Schneider, Great Bend sophomore, stretches to try to tag an opponent caught off base, The first sacker for the Tigerettes, Schneider led the squad in put- outs with 208. Softball softball 1 Ricardo Ruiz, Mexico City sophomore, dem- onstrates the concentration that helped him record a 1 0-3 record 2 Using quick footwork to get into position, Randy Moyers, Hays sopho- more, works on one of Ihe 13 opponents he defeated in singles 3, Teaming up for one of the three doubles matches they played together, Dave Sheilds. Satina junior, and Jamie Robin- son. Hays sophomore, react to their opponents ' shot 104 Men ' s Tennis Netmen record 17-3 season The 1978 tennis season was suc- cessfully completed with a second- place finish behind powerful Emporia State in the CSIC tournament. The second-place finish capped off a fine regular season record of 1 7-3. Determining who paced the Tiger netmen became a difficult chore in light of the fact that every member on the roster had a winning individual season record. Some members of the team did have better records by virtue of the fact that they played more games. Ricardo Ruiz, Mexico City sophomore, ended the season at 10-3; Mike Pauls, Buhler junior, finished 14-3; Jamie Robinson, Hays sophomore, was 12-5 on the season; Randy Moyers, Hays sopho- more, was 13-3; and John Forester, Hazelton sophomore, was 12-5. In doubles, the teams of Pauls-For- ester and Moyers-Ruiz dominated the stats as they went 13-3 and 9-2, respectively, for the season. In the conference tournament, Jim Hix, Golden, Colo, senior, played in the number six singles spot and came up first, giving the Tigers eight points. Seconds were turned in by Moyers in the third flight and Forester in the fourth flight. In the doubles, Robinson and Moyers teamed up to take second in the third flight of that competition. RECORD; 17-3 FHS OPP Seward County Community College 9 0 Kearney State College 5 4 .s Dodge City Community College 12 0 Kansas Wesleyan College 9 0 c Sterling College 9 0 Dodge City Community Coliege 8 1 Pratt Community College 8 1 0) Emporia State University 3 6 Washburn University 7 2 Bethany College 1 8 Bethel College 9 0 c Tabor College 9 0 McPherson College 4 5 Kearney State College 5 4 £ Wayne State College 7 2 Bethel College 7 2 Kansas Wesleyan College 9 0 Northwest Oklahoma 7 0 Pratt Community College 7 2 Kansas Wesleyan College CSIC Championships (2nd) 9 0 1- Making an all out effort, John Forester, Hazel- ton sophomore, prepares to return his fourth f tight opponent ' s serve. 2. Mike Pauls, 8uhler junior, follows his shot across the net in one of his 1 7 singfes matches. Men s Tennis men’s tennis Young With only two members returning from the 1977 CSIC championship team, the 1978 version of the squad was plagued by inexperience and youth. The results of the season were, however, encouraging in light of the fact that the team made some respect- able showings and only Hays senior, Mark Watts, wilt disappear from the Tiger roster, The team was led this season by Watts and Plainviiie sophomore, John Van Dyke. Van Dyke turned in the team’s best season average at 78.73 and the best single performance at 74. He shot the 74 in the CSIC champion- ship meet. CSIC Van Dyke was followed in both cate- gories by Watts, who finished the sea- son with a 78,92 average and shot a 76 in three different rounds, for the second lowest performance. The best individual showings were also turned in by Watts and Van Dyke. Watts shot two of his 76 ' s at the Dis- trict-10 meet. The score was good enough to gain him third medalist hon- ors, Van Dyke shot a 76 at the South- western College Invitational to get him into a three-way piayoff. He finally fin- ished second. The team ' s best performance came in the Marymount Quintangular in which the Tigers placed first out of five teams. 2.T 3.T golfers 6th at 1 Rod Moyer, Clinton, Iowa junior, studies the course before using his powerful swing. 2. Before teeing off, Mark Watts, Hays senior, takes a final look at the obstacles ahead 3. John Van Dyke. Plainviiie sophomore, demonstrates the form that made him the top Tiger golfer 106 Golf Showing deep concentration. Mitch Woods. Smith Center freshman, prepares 1o drive his way to hi$ season average of 83 MEET PLACE Air Force Academy Invitational 5th Marymount Quintangular 1st Barton County Community College Dual 2nd 0 Southwestern College Invitational 3rd M) Crossroads Invitational (Joplin) 23rd w Marymount Invitational 4th Kansas Newman Invitational 3rd CS1C Championship Meet 6th District- 1 0 Championship Meet 7th Goff golf Farney Third At KState Rodeo Setting the pace for the FHS rodeo team this year was Sterling junior, Jack Farney. Farney, who competed in bareback riding and steer wrestling, represented Fort Flays State in 15 rodeos. This showed a real love for the sport con- sidering that rodeo participants pay most of their traveling expenses, all of their entry fees ($34 per event), and maintain their own horses. Farney didn’t go unprepared, as he practiced steer wrestling and bare- back riding twice a day. His efforts paid off as he turned in the highest individual showing of the season for Fort Flays State. Farney placed third i n steer wrestling at the Kansas State University Rodeo. Jack Farney, Sterling junior 1 08 Rodeo Rodeo travels, doesn ' t place The 1 977-78 rodeo season was one in which Fort Hays Staters traveled from one end to the other of both Kan- sas and Oklahoma, Members of the team represented Fort Hays State at more than 1 2 rodeos. Three hundred cowboys and cow- girls competed in each of the rodeos representing as many as 24 colleges and universities from Kansas and Oklahoma. The team, which consisted of six men and three women, varied from rodeo to rodeo, but four members competed in most of them. Jack Farney. Sterling junior, com- peted in bareback riding and steer wrestling; Rusty Carson, Great Bend senior, calf roping; Dan Bacon, Fowler junior, in saddle bronc and bull riding: and Cindy Carson, Merriam junior, in barrel racing. Others competing frequently for Fort Hays State were Bert Davidson, Rolla sophomore: Andy Sherman, Chanute sophomore; Dave Frigger. Stafford sophomore: and Ann Studley, Salina senior. RODEOS COMPETED IN Fort Hays State- Kansas State Match Ride Hays Fort Hays State-Alumni Match Ride Hays 0 Claremore College Rodeo Claremore, OK V Fort Hays State Rodeo Hays Fort Scott Community College Rodeo Fort Scott ’O Garden City Community College Rodeo Garden City 0 Hutchinson Community College Rodeo Hutchinson u Kansas State University Rodeo Manhattan Northeastern Oklahoma University Rodeo Tahteguah, OK Northwestern State College Rodeo Alva. OK Oklahoma State University Rodeo Stillwater, OK Panhandle State Rodeo Panhandle, OK Pratt Community College Rodeo Pratt 1 One of the founders of Fort Hays State Rodeo. Joe Hedrick, returns as a down. 2, Although bulls were not made for riding. Andy Sherman, Chanute sophomore, tries his hand at it in the Fort Hays State Rodeo. Rodeo rodeo BASKETBALL PEP SQUAD — Front row: Laura Alberi- son. Cheri Hachmeister, Deb Riebe), Sue Sc heck Top row: Penny Jensen, Lila Stroup, Melody Stevens, Barb Daya!as ' 2-A 1 Laura Albertson, Tuscon, Ariz, freshman, and yell leader Dave Ross. SaEina sophomore, fire up the crowd at a Tiger home basketball game against Emporia State University. 2. One of the new looks on the pep squad was Tiger mascot Larry Dreiling. Aurora. Colo sophomore. Intro- ducing innovative ideas. Larry mingled in the crowd at varsity athletic events, ‘zapped 1 ' oppo- nents and even stripped to his shorts at a Tiger basketball game, FOOTBALL PEP SQUAD — Front row: Laura AJ bed son, yell leader Dave Ross, yell leader Mike Rush Second row: Sheree Eller, Cindy Albm, Kris Lett. Jan Raney. Dee Kaufman Top row: Rose Neumann. Gaye Henderson. 110 Pep Squad Pep squad adds members; Trainers have busy year Two new looks on the FHS pep squad were the addition of a Tiger mascot and two male yell leaders. " The athletic department wanted to try something to help generate more enthusiasm at athletic events, so we decided to add a mascot and two male yell leaders to the original eight mem- bers, " pep squad Sponsor Paula Stein said. This year tryouts were held for two squads — one for football and one for basketball. Any woman not involved in varsity athletics was eligible to try out. For the first time, freshmen and trans- fers were also eligible. The football pep squad, led by co- captains Rose Neumann, Flanston jun- ior, and Gaye Flenderson, St. Francis junior, performed at all home football games. Two groups of four traveled on alternating trips with the football team. Sporting outfits made by the mem- bers themselves, the basketball pep squad attended all home basketball games and most road contests. Sue Scheck, Flays sophomore, and Chen Ffachmeister, Ffill City freshman, served as co-captains. With a training staff of two graduate assistants and 1 1 student trainers, Bill Lyons, entered his second year as head athletic trainer. According to Lyons, the role of the trainer is to take care of all intercollegi- ate injuries. For varsity athletics, the trainer deals with specific injuries and illnesses and, in some cases, refers the athlete to a doctor for treatment. But the trainer ' s work branches past that of just varsity competition as the trainer also provides a similar service for all intramural events. For the intra- mural participant, an injury evaluation and referral service is offered. Much of the trainer’s work load is handled by the student trainers. These students perform tasks such as taping, assisting in basic first aid and emer- gency procedures, making sure the training room operations are run smoothly and assisting in game and meet day competition. 2.Y ATHLETIC TRAINERS — Front row; Kim Hager, Charma Shiroky. Brad Brown. Top row: Sue Pepper 1. After sustaining a knee injury in practice, Cynthia Leiker, Great Bend junior, learns ot the importance of the whirlpool from Trainer Bill Lyons. 2. Fred Gillig, Kiowa senior, labors on a leg-strengthening machine as student trainer John Noftsinger, Hays sophomore, watches intently. Trainers 111 pep squad trainers 1. Brian Hake, Tipton freshman, uses alt the extra effort he can muster as he executes his long jump attempt at the intramural track meet. 2, McGrath Hall ' s Mike Goll, Phillipsburg junior, makes the catch at first base just in time to pul out the runner. SPRING CHAMPIONS ’S u SOFTBALL Americans TRACK AND FIELD All-School 8 McGrath Hall Greek Sigma Phi Epsilon (A s IQ •P New Records 8 u High Jump $ Mark Mathews ( " Sigma Chi) m 8 3000 Meters 8 •ftf Mark Massaglia (HARR) Mile Relay W mm Doug Rahjes, Brad Dietz Don Rahjes, Phil Jansonius (Independent) 8 X a ALL SCHOOL CHAMPIONS IN ALL SPORTS D Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 1 2 Men ' s Spring Intramurats Spring intramurals close “very good year in general” Six weeks of softball c ompetition and the Lewis Field track meet were the final spring episodes of what direc- tor Wayne McConnell called “a very good year in general for men ' s intra- murals.” McConnell felt that despite the wet conditions on the cinder university track the turnout for the 1978 track meet was no different than any other meet he had witnessed. " We always have a nice turnout for track.” he said, " but then it is almost always good in all team sports. " Two new running events were added to the May Meet — the 3000 meter run and the mile relay. New records in the two events went to Mark Massaglia, Hays senior, in the 3000 and to the relay team of Don and Doug Rahjes, Kensington seniors. Brad Dietz, Scottsdale, Ariz. senior, and Phil Jensonius. Prairie View sen- ior. McConnell heralded the track par- ticipants from McGrath Hall, the cham- pions of the two-day meet, as one par- ticular group providing more competi- tors than ever before. " McGrath not only had the most track participants it has had in quite awhile, but its softball team added a lot of excitement to our championship softball game.” he said. The Americans edged the sluggers from McGrath 21-0 to claim the 1978 softball crown. i ▼ 1. Pilcher Rod Betts. Gberlin senior, aims his Ihrow ‘right down the alley” during one of Sigma Phi Epsilon s 1978 softball victories 2. Reaching home plate before the throw is the only thing on Ihe mind of Allen Zordei, Ransom junior, who demonstrates his slide during men ' s softball action Men s Spring tntramurals 11 men’s spring infra murals Bad weather slows spring If Brian Naber, director of women ' s intramurals at Fort Hays State, could cite one problem that has hampered the success of his entire program, poor attendance would undoubtedly rank high. Although attendance for the spring individual sports remained unstable, according to Naber, Mother Nature took a turn for the worse and provided yet another disadvantage to 1 978 soft- ball — bad weather, " We had a lot of games cancelled due to the bad weather,” Naber said, " but considering the rain and the wind, we had a good season. " On the other hand, the May track meet at Lewis Field was held during a " good-weather day,” but the lack of participants reappeared as the set- back, " We didn’t have a real ' Tiger-type ' turnout for the meet, " Naber said, " There was only one event that had five or more participants, " Fort Hays Wreck, however, found the scarcity of opposition in its favor and bombarded the runner-up Oreos in the team standings, 1 00-1 8. Women ' s intramural bowling was the bright spot among spring sports with 22 participants, excluding alter- nates, competing. The six-woman team of the Fort Hays Wreck sur- passed four other competitors and bowled its way to the 1 978 title. 1. Peggy Armstrong, Mulvane freshman, makes the high jump at the intramural track meet look as comfortable as floating on a cloud. 2 . Four runners anticipate the course of the race ahead during the women s intramural track meet held on the Lewis Field track. 1 1 4 Women ' s Spring Intramurals IS u s £ s SPRING CHAMPIONS fi (0 » 2 SOFTBALL Uniques BOWLING Fori Hays Wreck TRACK AND FIELD S c o •« £ w Fort Hays Wreck 6 •e Pi s. ■A 1, Fort Hays Wreck ' s Dorothy Neff, Oberlm jun- ior, demonstrates her pitching skill on the mound dunng women’s softball action 2 + First baseman Sandy Dutt. Carlton Neb senior, allows baser unner Sue Nickel-Doll. Ellin wood sophomore, no lead-off from firsl base during her team ' s contest with the Masier Balters Women ' sSpring Intramurals women’s spring intramurals 1 1 7 I 9 Mad money”: checkbook’s big Checkbooks in hand and pens poised, college students were all too familiar with the money -grabbing tall and spring enrollment sessions. Sign- ing signature after signature, the checking account rapidly diminished as books, tuition and housing costs ate away a student ' s savings. Were students being ripped off by inflated college costs or were they get- ting an education worth the price tui- tion demands? In searching for an answer to justify rising education expenses the office of student finan- cial aids was the first target of inquiry Carroll Beardslee. director, estimated that the average student spent $2800 to attend school this year. Broken down into categories, tuition and class fees accounted for $660 yearly. Books and materials cost approximately $250 and board ran $1,370. this totalled $2,200. Five-hundred eighty dollars was then left for personal expenses. F or the 1978-79 academic year, this figure will rise S200. And, considering yearly increases, in the next four years, a student will spend $12,400 to attend school Upon the name change ot the school from a college to a university, tuition increased from $17 25 per credit hour to $20.75 per credit hour. Student ' s health, union and physical education charges were explainable Another charge that must not be over- looked was the student activity ticket. This fee per credit hour cost students $3. 1 5 tor a general admission seat to a basketball game. This was an expen- sive way to support the Tigers on any student ' s budget. The following table is a breakdown of the $20.75 spent per credit hour Incidental fee $13.50 Student Ffeaith .75 Student Union 1.25 Student Activity 1.75 Physical Education Building 3.50 $20.75 Students paid SI 55.25 ou t of the money for 15 hours toward incidental fees. Instructors 1 salaries and improved teaching aids were what incidental fees were paid for, In addition to classes, housing was another controversial topic of college expense. It cost $636 for one semester at McMindes or Wiest halls, which included a 1 5 meal plan For five days a week, students shared an 1 1 foot 8 inch by 1 5 foot 8 inch size room, com- plete with roommate, monthly tele- phone bills, unpredictable heaters, tiled floors and Crafty door frames, not to mention institutional meals and communal bathrooms. But in contrast it was a great place to make friends, relatively safe from intruders and easily accessible to all classes. Some students, however, argued that off campus living was cheaper. This prompted many first semester sophomores to rush oft to rent their dream trailer or apartment These " dreams " ranged anywhere from $90 a month unfurnished, to $250 a month unfurnished Of course food. gas. heat, lights and telephone bills were not included in these figures or were the problems that occurred when pit- ted against a grouchy landlord Yet students paid the price, partly for pri- vacy and independence. So now tuition was paid, the room or apart menl was secured and carefully priced textbooks lay quietly awaiting unsuspecting students A paperback book started at 95 cents and prices peaked at $25 for some hardbacks, These instruments of higher learning may be worth their money in print for specialized classes or one ' s personal major, but with the fast learning pace of most general education classes, books were a waste of money. When the majority of tests were covered by lecture material, the only positive rein- forcement in spending $60 to $125 per semester on books was the pay- back on resale. But that amount only calculated a meager return. Despite the seemingly high cost of books, tuition and rooms or apart- ments, the real expense or unaccount- able loss of money lay in a student ' s personal expenses and extra school related fees that forever plagued the pocketbook. Parking permits, art sup- plies, physical education materials, chemistry fees and student ID ' s were lust a few mandatory purchases required. Surprise purchases included lost meal tickets, misplaced dorm keys and yearbook pictures, all of which cascaded from all directions. Fees were a somewhat aggravating nui- sance, as there seemed to be a fine or charge for everything The main problem, though, arose in the " mad " money, beer money and party money that students shifted through from weekend to weekend Most students ran through so many one dollar bills and five dollar bills they didn ' t realize just what living costs were Danny Schleyer, manager of the Club Three, commented, " The aver- age student spent three nights a week in the local bar, spending anywhere from $5 to $10 per week on beer ” This figure was on beer alone and did 120 Academics Ten lure enemy not include late night runs to Sambos and Dan’s Cafe for french fries or 3 a.m. breakfasts. Vending machines and the Quick Trip were other menaces to the stu- dent ' s pocketbook. For many, manag- ing money was a new experience. For freshmen who hadn ' t learned to budget themselves yet, they resorted to letters home asking for money increases. For other students, per- sonal expenses meant finding parttime jobs to fill their monetary cravings, or sitting at home on weekends That was where the office of student financial aids offered help. For the lucky few who qualified, the BEOG grants were a blessing, provid- ing obligation-free money. Other stu- dents who couldn ' t receive these grants because of financial status had to rely on student loans, work study jobs on campus or part time off cam- pus jobs. Aid was obtainable for mar- ried students also, it they qualified. Yes. help was available but the red .ape and limited number of qualifying applicants still excluded most middle class students. They continued to struggle through on their parents ' sav- ings and summer jobs. Standing in the beginning of the enrollment line, many bills lay ahead — tuition, books, room and board were waiting to rip apart the summer and life savings. The choice was up to the student. Evidently some students f elt school was worth spending S2800 a year on. Despite discrepan- cies in the financial system, enrollment has again increased this year. Fort Hays State, from all indications, must be offering an education worth the price. Reporting: The Year In Academics The year in academics brought the addition of a new school, the start of a three-story classroom building, the appointment of several key adminis- trators and a long fight for a media center and Pub- lic Broadcasting System station to be located on campus. The new school, the School of Business, will be added to the existing three schools of Arts and Sci- ences, Education and Nursing. The new school will be comprised of the Business and Economics departments, formerly housed in Arts and Sci- ences. The School of Business will have three departments: business, business education and economics and was given the final go ahead by the Kansas Board of Regents during a spring meeting. The Regents also approved the new master’s degree program for Fort Hays State, the Master of Fine Arts, The MFA degree will be offered by the Music and Art departments beginning next fall. In addition to 32 new faculty who joined the staff at Fort Hays State in the fall, several key administra- tive positions were filled during the year. Dean Wil- lard became head librarian of Forsyth Library in the fall. Three administrators were hired during the spring semester to begin their assignments by the next academic year. Herb Songer was hired as an Associate Dean of Students after a lengthy search and Dr. Paul Zelharf was hired as chairman of the Psychology Department. Hired as the first director of the Hays PBS station was Dana Cox Jr. New equipment was another factor in learning as the Wang 22000 PSC desk top computer and refrigerated centrifuge were also bought for the Chemistry and Mathematics departments. The area of journalism and student publications purchased an EditWriter 7500, a modern electronic editing and typesetting system. And. after a long campaign in the Kansas Legislature, a media center and PBS station were given final approval in the 1978-79 FHS budget. Academics Feature 121 Improvement goals fulfilled " Accomplishing goals” were what second year President Gerald Toma- nek said were the most exciting events ol his job. " We were very lucky with our goals, " Toma nek said. “Ninety- seven percent of the credit was due to the excellent people I was working with. " Establishment of a School of Busi- ness and approval toward a Master of Fine Arts degree at Fort Hays State were among some of the goals that were reached. Also, financing plans for a new media center, preliminary notification of funding for a new nurs- ing education building and final approval for a classroom building were among other goals that have come to reality. " Communications between stu- dents, faculty and staff members is important when making decisions because we need to know how stu- dents feel about issues on campus.” The image and identity of Fort Hays State were focused on by Tomanek over the past year. " A school’s good image is important when considering the effect it has upon new students, present students and the community,” Tomanek said. " We are, for the first time, putting a real drive towards annual and private giving. " Along with his duties as president. Tomanek also enjoyed his private hob- bies of fishing, camping and photogra- phy. He also gave lectures on range management during the summer. " I really miss teaching, " Tomanek said. “I tried both for a while but I found myself off campus a lot of the time, and the two jobs began conflicting with each other. " President Tomanek said, “I again stress the fact that our goals could not have been met the past year without the cooperation of an excellent staff working with me. " President Gearld Tomanek and Governor Ben- nett enjoy the 75th birthday party of Fort Hays State June 23. 1 22 President 1. President Gerald Tomanek and master of cer- emonies KAYS disc jockey Bob Fetrow officially start the Second Annual Muscufar Dystrophy Dance-A-Thon Over $3,000 was raised for the 24 hour event. 2. President Tomanek opens the black box buried for 66 years in Rarick Hall, examining its documents in a special ceremony, March 10. 3. Tomanek enjoys a front row seat at the Homecoming Concert The Friday night event featured Bob Hope 4 . Reading the 66 year-old inscription from the black box found in Rarick is Tomanek President 123 Vice Presidents £ Long before students arrived on campus Walter Keating, vice president of administration and finance, was hard at work on his major duty of the year . . . budget planning. On June t , the budget was presented to the Board of Regents. Sept. 1 5, it was sent to the director of the budget in Topeka. From there it went to the governor who made a recommendation to the state legislature. The legislature passed the bill in April. " We asked for a 10 per cent increase in the budget, " Keating said. " Governor Bennett recommended seven per cent and that is what we received. " Among his other duties Keating took over as director of planning when Earl Bozeman died of a heart attack in Feb- ruary. The director of planning han- dles the building improvements on campus. Among the main projects this year were the new Rarick Hall expan- sion and the building of a new stairwell in Albertson. Also, Fort Hays State received a $1 million grant for the new nursing building to be located south of the president ' s residence. " I feel that the development of the new classroom and office building was the most interesting facet of my job this year, " Keating said. " We are mak- ing quite a few improvements on cam- pus. We are still a growing university. " Bill Jellison, vice president for stu- dent affairs, was responsible for the quality and development of the univer- sity’s students. As Vice President of Student Affairs, Jellison supervised student personnel staff, counseled studen ts, advised stu- dent organizations and advised the president on occasion. “I enjoy the position I hold and I honor it highly,” Jellison said. It was Jellison’s job to emphasize the impor- tance of quality instruction and to assist in the process of helping people develop the necessary attributes needed to get through college. Among responsibilities Jellison cov- ered this year included hiring Steve Wood as the director of Memorial Union and the new associate dean of students. " The most unique parts of my job included the number of committees I participated in, the range of chal- lenges faced in any one day and the close relationships with students.” " The most enjoyable task of all was working with our President, Gerald Tomanek; he is truly a special man. " Jellison summarized the responsibil- ities of his office as " seeing that the climate of the university w as one in which the faculty and the students were able to develop individual judg- ment. " " I am very pleased to say that we had a very good year. The promise of Fort Hays State is more favorable now than ever and the Outlook for the stu- dents and faculty is extremely bright for the future, " Dr. Harold Eickhoff, vice-president for student affairs, gave as his summation for the 1978 aca- demic year. One of Dr. Eickhoff’s main duties was chairing the Destiny Implementa- tion Task Force. This committee han- dled the process of moving the univer- sity from its present toward its defined future. This description of the future would become the broad rationale for all decision making. Each decision, whether on budgets, retention of stu- dents, selection of faculty, promotions, salary increases, buildings and curric- ulum change, should be a step toward implementi ng the future. Besides working towards the fulfill- ment of the implementation task, Eick- hoff recruited new faculty, was on the Tenure Council and the Personnel Allocation Council. Dr. Eickhoff was pleased with the excellent progress of the university both internally and at the state level, along with the approval of the School of Business and the Master of Fine Arts degree. " Progress made under President Gerald Tomanek was outstanding. The association with highly intelligent, edu- cated, dedicated people all working together for the enhancement of the quality of life in western Kansas made my job very rewarding, " Dr. Eickhoff added. 124 Vice Presidents 1 . Hunting is a favorite pastime of Bill Jellison. vice-president for student affairs 2. Vice Presi- dent Walter Kealmg spends many hours in his home workshop 3, Harotd Eickhoff jogs every mornmg ai 5 a m . besides being vice-president for academic affairs and professor of history Vice Presidents 1 25 Administrators Serving on the Enrollment Commit- tee, one ot the subcommittees assigned for the implementation of the Destiny Statement, was one of the responsibilities of James Kelierman, registrar and director of admissions. Kellerman’s schedule was a varied one which included managing, coordi- nating and supervising the area of enrollment and registration. As Direc- tor of Admissions, Kelierman main- tained all transcripts including Contin- uing Education and monitored the progress toward degrees. " I served on various university com- mittees and read university minutes to keep abreast of changes and problem areas as they related to the Registrar’s Office ’ Kelierman added. Also of his concern was implementing any changes necessary to better serve stu- dents and faculty. ‘The contact I have with many pro- spective students, parents, enrolled students and all faculty makes my job very enjoyable. It gives me the oppor- tunity to be of service to faculty and staff and to the off-campus commu- nity ' Kelierman said. Dorothy Knoll associate dean of stu- dents . . . almost everyone on cam- pus saw this signature at one time or another. The truth was Knoll had many other significant titles that very few people knew about. Besides being the associate dean of students, Knoll was also foreign student adviser, adviser for undeclared majors, Panhellenic adviser, adviser for McMindes Hall, Alpha Lambda Delta Administrative Liaison, National Student Coordinator, chairwoman of student organization committee, chairwoman of student needs potential committee of the Des- tiny Statement, member of the Finan- cial Aid Committee, member of the Union Policy Board, member of the Housing Appeals Committee and Counselor Director of Summer Orien- tation. " I felt very tort unate in being able to see students from a broad range of academic areas on campus with a wide range of concerns. I felt this gave me a unique opportunity to keep in dose touch with the feelings of the students on campus, " stated Knoll, “I was also very pleased this year to go to the National Student Exchange Meeting and find out that six students want to come to the campus of Fort Hays State for the 1978-1979 school year. " Knoll also found it to be a very worthwhile experience to be chair- woman of the committee for the Asso- ciate Dean of Students. “I invested a great deal of interest in getting a good person since l will be a close worker with the new associate dean of stu- dents. " 11 1 was particularly pleased that our Master of Fine Arts Degree program was approved by the Board of Regents, " said Dr. Jimmy Rice, dean of the graduate school. The process of getting the degree approved involved a year’s worth of effort. The proposal had to be brought up within the department, then it went to the Council of Chief Academics who recommended it to the council of presidents. From there it was sent to the academic committee or regents. Finally the proposal was approved by the Board of Regents. Dr. Rice also served as chairman of the Kansas Graduate Deans. This committee consisted of the six regent schools: Kansas University, Kansas State University, Pittsburg State Uni- versity, Emporia State University, Wichita State University and Fort Hays State University. The graduate deans discussed their mutual problems such as forming a review process of gradu- ate degrees. The graduate office acted as a col- lecting agent of graduate theses. Rice said, “I review them but I don’t have time to go into them in depth. That responsibility lies within the depart- ment. " Enrollment in the graduate school was steadily increasing from 600 in 1973 to 1600 in the fall of 1977. The School of Education had the highest percent of graduates enrolled. “I enjoy my work because this posi- tion allows me to be active in two areas which 1 enjoy very much — teaching and administration.” 1 26 Adm i n istral ion 1. Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of students, enjoys a quiet card game with her family 2- James Kellerman. registrar and director of admissions, is caught sneaking out for lunch. 3 Professor of Mathematics Jimmy Bice teaches his students a short cut in his College Algebra class Administration 1 27 Administrators Even though doctors no longer made house calls, Fort Hays State still ‘ ' went to its clients.” There were 51 continuing courses ottered to students otf-campus and approximately 1 ,079 enrolled tor the fall term. “These courses were the same as the regular college offerings but they were taken to people of the area for their convenience,’’ said Ralph Huffman, dean of continuing education. Huffman ' s office also held a coordi- nating role with such events as the Community College Administrator’s Conference, Student Counselor’s Principle Conference, School Admin- istrator ' s Barbeque and Parents Day. In addition Huffman and the Contin- uing Education office were involved in a dental program with the Ellis County Dental Society. “There was a significant rise in off- campus enrollment this year,” Huff- man said. “This really made me feel that my job was important in the out- reach of the institution,” concern Dr. John Garwood, dean of instruc- tion, found a new responsibility this year when placed in charge of promot- ing FHS’s $2 miifion Public Service Television project. Garwood was also responsible for the summer school schedule, suspen- sion and probation procedures, honor roll and for the Commencement pro- cures Other areas of Garwood’s included the library, Regist- I cil O L 11IUO, Senior Companion Pro- gram and CCTV also reported to his office. The closed circuit television (CCTV) consisted of two aspects — produc- tion and playbacks. Four channels were open for educational playback films. The Radio-TV department had a library of these films that ranged from history through modern dance. Studio productions included v ideo taping of lectures and short skits for student groups, which were also played back to the students. CCTV was part of the general instruction of the academic component of the university therefore, Jack Heather, professor of speech and director of closed circuit television, reported to Dr. John Garwood. " I believe my responsibilities require a considerable amount of experience in the academic field and the ability to work with people. I enjoy all of my responsibilities and would not be able to rate any of them on a scale of one to ten,” Garwood added. Ron Pflughoft, executive assistant to the president, was accountable to the President of the University for further- ing the goals of the university through the development and execution of pro- grams of university relations. Pflu- ghoft ’s office was responsible for the administration of these programs and for the efficient utilization of university resources allocated to the depart- ments ot Printing and Duplicating, Information Services, the Alumni Asso- ciation and the Endowment Associa- tion. Pflughoft frequently advised Presi- dent Tomanek, and other appropriate offices, on matters of public relations, governmental affairs and financial development matters concerning the university. Ptlughoft traveled and spoke throughout Kansas representing the University. When the state legislature was in session in Topeka, he visited with the members of the legislature about the school’s budget and was instrumental in obtaining a substan- tially increased budget for Fort Hays State. 1 28 Administration Administrators 1 29 1 Putting ihe finishing touches on his annual report is Dean of Instruction John Garwood 2. Executive assistant to the President Ronald Pflu- ghoft spends many hours arranging interviews for the president. 3. Dean of Continuing Educa- tion Ralph Huffman is also well noted for his draftmanship 1. Campus nurse instructor Ruth Joy gives one of many flu shots 2 Sorting FHS student mail is Dan Ottley, Salma junior ' s responsibility. 3, Audio-Visual specialist Jim Vequist shows slu- dents Lila Montgomery, Hays senior, and Edwina Bradford, Liberal graduate, how to prop- erly operate the video camera if Mrs Cindy Baithazor, Prog Dir. of Memorial Union Mr. Earl G. Bozeman, Dir. of Planning Mrs, Kay Dey, Dir. of Insti. Research Mr. Daniel F. Durand, Dir. of the Physical Plant Mr, James F. Nugent, Dir. of Housing Mr. Lon Pishny. Asst. Dir. of Public Relations Mr. Dennis C. Scharmber, Asst, Dir. of Admissions Mr. Pat Silvestri, Dir, of Health Services Educational Activities Mrs, Sally Ward, Exec. Seer of Alumni Association Mr. Stephen E. Wood, Dir, of Memorial Union 1 30 Special Services Students unaware of services There were several services on campus for the student ' s use of which few students were aware. These ser- vices ranged anywhere from taking care of your health to helping you find a job. The Audio- Visual Center offered for the students use two preview rooms with 16mm film projectors and a slide projector to view specialized educa- tional slides that were also available. Faculty were the ones eligible to pro- cure other equipment such as film pro- jectors, cassette recorders and video- tape machines. There were ten micro- film readers open for the students ' use. " Not as many students use the microfilm readers as they could because they are not well informed about them, " sa id Bob Smith, associ- ate professor of library science. The Health Office provided medical care for students. Three registered nurses and one doctor were available full time. They were Kathy Douglas, R.N. t Ruth Joy, R.N., Karen Allen, R,N, and Dr. Elizabeth Cody. The Health Office coufd perform minor jobs such as blood tests for marriage, pap smears, hemoglobins and check-ups for breast cancer. They also offered physicals for people who went out for sports. If extensive tests had to be made they could be ordered from the hospital. Another service offered to the stu- dents was provided by the Computer Center. The Computer Center ran pro- grams through the computer for stu- dents enrolled in computer courses who are required to fill out key punch cards. The center was open seven a.m. to nine p.m. and it usually took around two hours to complete a pro- gram depending on the load size the computer was carrying. The average number of programs the computer went through was 300 a day. The computer also took care of the business end of the university such as tallying grades and sending them out to the student. The Career Planning and Placement Center furnished the students with information about job vacancies. Also they let the students know about the type of jobs available. " I would feel safe saying 80 percent of the students are provided with jobs though it is probably higher, " said Donna Ruder, placement office. The placement office was available for students to pick up letters of applications, resumes and information on how to apply for jobs. The office also served FHS alumni but with a fee withheld from the students. Ruder said, " Our primary goal was to link available students to available jobs, " Two of the main concerns of the Registrar ' s office were in the area of admissions and academic records of students. " We are responsible for any changes that need to be made on the records of the students throughout the academic year 1 James Kelterman, registrar and director of admissions, said, Keflerman and his staff handled enrollment, the admittance of all undergraduates, evaluation of transfer student transcripts and maintain the official degree program of each stu- dent. Another major project for Keller- man was to respond to all student inquiries, " We issue transcripts and mail grades to students at their home address, " Kellerman added. 1 . Working the FHS Copy Center is Kansas City junior Rick Peters. 2. Det Mans. Hays sopho- more, sends transfer and freshman students information on FHS early enrollment 3. Meade Junior Chuck McGinnis fills out pre-enrollment cards for freshman students at th e Computer Center. Special Se rvices 1 3 1 School o f Education Library hosts tri-convention Dr. Dean Willard, associate profes- sor of library science and director of Forsythe Library, was one of the new and major attributions to the Depart- ment of Library Sciences. Dr. Willard taught Approaches to Information Sci- ence. This class was taught with emphasis on problems people con- fronted while seeking information in the library. The library science department hosted a triple convention of Kansas association of School Librarians (KASL), Kansas Library Association (KLA) and Kansas Association for Educational Communications and Technology (KAECT). This was the 28th general annual convention of KASL but the first time with KLA and KAECT. Three hundred persons regis- tered and 26 publishing and commer- cial exhibitions were also present. Poet Ashley Bryan and author Elizabeth Yates addressed the group and held autographing parties. Yates was the first recipient of the William Allen White award 25 years ago. Chris Cunningham, son of former FHS president Cunningham, was the child who presented the award to Yates. At the convention George Set- don was presented the award by Eliza- beth Yates. The library also automated both its cataloging and its information retrieval by installing OCLC and Dialogorbit. OCLC previously stood for Ohio Col- lege Library Center, because it origi- nated at Kent State University In Columbus, Ohio, now it is accepted as a word. The OCLC arrived with a training manual and cassette tapes for the staff to learn to operate the machine. A few weeks later personnel from Denver came for the proper training session. " The OCLC is like a visual card cat- alog ' said Jerry Wilson, cataloging librarian. " We can call up any book and the complete information of title, author, publishing date and company will appear. Also if the book is in any library within the inter-library system this will also appear on the screen. " Another change in the library was the copy machine located in the lobby of the library for the students’ use. The library lowered the copy charge from ten cents to five cents. Twice as many copies were made but no extra cost was added to the library. 1. Reference librarian Rachel Christopher helps a student learn to use the card catalog system at Forsythe Library 2 . Besides being the director of the Forsythe Library. Dr Dean Wi I lard makes exercise a part of his daily routine. Library Science 133 Dr A Elaine Adams Asst Prof ofEduc Mr Barry Allen, Asst Prof of HPER Mr Bryan Bachkora Asst Prof of Ind Arts Or K Richard Baker Prof ofEduc Mr Donald E Barton. Assoc Prof of Ind Arts Dr Donald R Bloss Prof ofEduc Dr Russell Bogue. Prof of HPER Miss Marilyn Bright man Insir of HPER Miss Cynthia J Bross, Instr of HPER Mrs LaVon E Chiras. Assi Prof of Home Econ. Mr William E Cl a f fin Assoc Prof ofEduc Mrs Martha Claflm Assoc Prof ol Educ Mr Rick Covrngton, Sports Information Dir Mr Jerry Cullen Asst Prof of HPER Dr Emerald Dechant Prof ofEduc Dr Louis C Fillinger Assoc Prof of Educ Dr Keni Goto, Asst Prof of Ind Arts Mrs Donna Harsh Assoc Prof of Edge Mr Ralph Huffman Prof of Educ Dr William R Jacotos Asst Prof ofEduc Demonstrating ihe latest industrial techniques is Industrial Arts department chairman, Fred Rgda 1 3 J industrial Arts Department Cars added to Industrial Arts Three new cars and one new faculty member were the industrial arts department ' s greatest changes. Three new 1978 Pontiacs were donated to the department to be used for educa- tional purposes. The cars were taken apart and used for parts on other machinery and also used for class pro- jects. The new member added to the department was Dr. Kent Goto, assist- ant professor of industrial arts. Goto received his doctorate degree during the summer of 1977 from the Univer- sity of Colorado. Goto taught visual communications. Live entertainment for the industrial arts annual hamburger feed was pro- vided by Don Barton, faculty member for industrial arts, and by high school students, Laura Schmidt, Jeannette Pianalto and Mark Pfannestiel, all of Hays. Seventy-five to 1 00 members and invited guests attended the feed, Bruce Bolen, Wallace senior and pres- ident of Epsilon Pi Tau, an industrial arts honorary society, said, " It ' s a really good thing for faculty and mem- bers to get together and act weird. " The Industrial Arts Fair was spon- sored by the industrial arts club and Epsilon Pi Tau. There was a large turn- out of spectators and projects made by high school students. Bruce Graham, Miltonvale senior and chairman ot the industrial arts club, noted that " people are often sur- prised with the quality and workman- ship of the projects done by high school students. Judges from Kearney State College judged the projects and awarded the trophies made by the industrial arts students. Members of the club took trips to Schultz Mobile Homes in Plainville. Hesston Manufacturing Company in Hesston and Beech Aircraft in Salina. 1. James Walters, instructor of industrial arts, demonstrates the newly acquired grain blender. 2. Industrial arts instructor Bryan Bachkora demonstrates how to work with plastic. Industrial Arts Department 1 35 “So, What ' s Your Excuse? ft That age old game is still on cam- pus! It’s called " What’s Your Excuse? 1 ' The “rules 11 vary from “There ' s nothing going on in that class, " " My roommate didn ' t wake me up this morning ’ " I had the 3.2 Hu ’ to " An emergency came up at home. They needed me. " Do any of these sound familiar? If they don’t then you are in a minority. A large per cent of FHS students skip class anywhere from once a semester Janie Belcher, Hutchinson sophomore to three weeks in a row. Why do students skip class? The excuses listed above are a few of the hundreds used. Some are as unique as " My grandmother died 1 Instructors who take roll can cure constant absences by reporting the offender to the Office of Student Affairs. They in turn will write the stu- dent a letter informing them that it is hard to pass a class if they miss too many sessions. The Office of Student Affairs takes into consideration that the student may be absent for a good reason. The letter also asks that the student make arrangements to meet with his instructors. Another way instructors can prevent skipping is to read over the teacher class evaluation sheet handed out at the end of each semester. Faculty can then tell what areas need improve- ment, whether delivery or content ot class materia!. There is no way anyone can stop students from skipping 1 00 per cent, but it can be cut down. Either by mak- ing the class so interesting that the students will want to come or so tough that the students have to come to be able to pass the course are two options all instructors have. Or, Edith Dobbs, professor of education, reviews the activities posted on the bulletin board at the Sweetwater Ranch where she taught summer classes. Dr. Sill D Jellison, Prof, of Educ. Dr. Robert E. Jennings, Assoc, Prof, of Educ. Miss Qrvene L, Johnson, Asst. Prof, of HPER Dr. Arris M. Johnson, Assoc, Prof, of Educ. Mr, Lynn Lashbrook, Instructorof HPER Mr. William T. Lyons. Instructor of HPER Mr Wayne J. McConnell, Prof, of HPER Mr Edgar F. McNeil, Prof, ot HPER Dr, Allan Miller, Assoc Prof, of Educ. 136 Education Department Grants aid special class The Department of Education received two research grants to help improve the special education pro- gram and broaden the department ' s training facilities. The first, a $71 ,000 grant, was used to develop a demonstration classroom project in cooperation with the Hays public sc hoots. This project served as a research site for graduate students in special education and also provided student financial assistance. The second grant was for $50,000. tt was given to the FHS special educa- tion program to develop a field-based master ' s degree program in special education. Dr. Allan Miller, associate professor of education, directed a project during the fall to dismantle a 103-year-old Plymouth school in Russell County and reconstruct it on campus. The building would be used for campus club meetings, tours, and as a class- room. Dr. Miller said, ”1 can ' t imagine a better place to teach the history of education.” The only new faculty member of the department was Dr. Elaine Adams, assistant professor of education. Com- ing here from East Texas State Univer- sity, Dr. Adams had previously taught three years as an elementary school teacher and three years as an elemen- tary school counselor. She spent her first year at Fort Hays State teaching in the area of learning disabilities. A new workshop on divorce adjust- ments was offered for the first time in June. It focused mainly on the stages of divorce and all of the associated problems. 1. Associate Professor of Education Martha Clafin helps six year old Sara Daily in her special education class. 2. Acting Chairman of the Edu- cation Department Emerald Dechant reviews his summarization of the year ' s event . Ed uca t i o n De pa rtme nt 137 Three staff join HPER Additions to the Department ot Health, Physical Education and Recre- ation included three new faculty mem- bers, Dr. Larry Schultz, Joe Rosado and Rick Covington. Before coming to coach baseball at Fort Hays State, Larry Schultz was head baseball coach at Wayne State in Nebraska. Coach Schultz also taught recreation classes here. Coming from New York, Joe Rosado was head basketball coach for the FHS Tigers as well as instructor of activity classes. New sports information director this year was Rick Covington. The depart- ment also purchased new video tape equipment which aided many of the recreation classes. The new equip- ment was used to film physical educa- tion classes and varsity athletic events. The students and their instructors could then observe their individual progress and techniques. " The new video tape equipment was very effective, especially in letting the students see how they were doing on such things as golf swing, stance, etc., " Coach Alex Francis said. " I felt like the money funded toward Ihe new equipment went for many good purposes, and the equipment could be used over and over again in years to come, " added Larry Schultz, baseball coach. 1. Besides being a professor of HPER r Dr Rus- sell Bogue is also chairman of the department. 2 Lynn Lash brook, instructor of HPER, shows Tom Hansen, Spearville freshman, the perfect swing. 136 HPER Depa d ment Mr Merlyn D Moeckel Asst Prof of HPER Mr Brian Naber. Instr of HPER Mrs. Nancy Popp, Assoc Prof of H PER Dr Gordon W Price, Prof, ol Educ. Dr Fred P Ruda. Asst Prof of Ind Arts Dr Samuel Sackett Prof of Eng Dr. James C. Stansbury, Assoc. Prof, of Educ Dr, Lavier L Staven. Prof of Educ Dr. Edward H. Stehno, Assoc. Prof of Educ Mr. James Walters, Instr of Ind Arts Dr, Raymond E Youmans, Prof of Educ. Dr. Weldon F. Zenger, Assoc Prof of Educ Spotting gymnast James Bobo. Wichita senior, is Professor of HPER Ed McNeil HPER Department 1 39 Survival study course taught To promote survival techniques, a mini-survival course was taught by Sandria Lindsay, assistant professor of home economics. Single survival dealt with teaching students the basic techniques of food preparation, including quick cook methods. Also included in the course was a clothes purchasing and budget section. The course was open to male and female home economic majors as well as non-majors. Mrs. Lindsay said, “the course was for any person interested in a home economic class. " it was not mainly directed at males in particular. " 1 . Assistant professor of home economics Sand- ria Lindsay, demonstrates the useful art ot the microwave oven. 2. Helping out at the Day Care Center is one ot the many things associate pro- fessor of home economics June Krebs does for the community. 1 A 140 Home Economics Dept , Plans were made for students majoring in early childhood education to have a new opportunity to learn about preschool aged children. Com- ing with the addition to a new Rarick Hall will be a " Day Care Center " for young children of FHS students. Stu- dents who attended classes and did not want to pay a babysitter or place their children in a center could leave their children at the center with no charge. This center would not only provide care for the children but also educational experience for graduate students who would be operating the center. This will not be a babysitting serv- ice,” stated Dr. Michael Currier, assist- ant professor of education and direc- tor of the Early Childhood Program. The children would not be taught as in a nursery school. They would learn how to play. Perhaps they might learn ! 5 ? « Mefante Link, Pratt junior their colors and the concept of a.m. and p.m. There would be no set curric- ulum as this would be mainly a custo- dial type day care. A playground would be located at the north end of the east side of the building. Arrange- ments for playground equipment had not been worked out yet. “The equipment will have to be donated,” Currier said, “because there are no state funds appropriated for this.” Also coming up for education majors was a two year associate of science degree for Early Childhood Education, which was waiting approval. This was a diminished degree which would require one half the courses to be in general education and the other half to be in Early Childhood Educa- tion. Some of the classes required for this program were Nursery Education, Preschool Curriculum, Early Child- hood Education and 60 hours of observation and participation for one credit hour. Observation and participa- tion was when the student went out to any day care or nursery in a student teacher capacity. Dr. Edith Dobbs, professor of edu- cation, began the early childhood pro- gram in 1960. There were 40 under- graduates out in observation and par- ticipation. Currier, who joined the staff in the spring semester, expected greater increases with the coming years. Helping Kerri Garetson. Copeland freshman, fit a neck piece is staff instructor LaVon Chiras in her Fundamentals of Clothing class. Home Economics Depa rtme ni 141 School Back In The Saddle Again " Back in the saddle again 3 was one way of describing the FHS agricuf- ture farm’s latest business. However, there wasn’t much success in putting saddles on hogs. Hog production at Fort Hays State was booming due to donations of equipment given by alumni such as a Yorkshire boar tor breeding and regis- tered Hampshire gilts. Production was slowed down in the past years because the university farm was self- Cheryl True, Gaylord senior Diane SchmeidJer, Victoria senior supporting and received no state funds except for an appropriation to pay the superintendents. Another boost for the university farm came when Lynnay Pammenter ' s Excel hog operation in Scott City ship- ped ten cross bred hogs to the farm. In return for the gift, students cared for the animals and kept detailed produc- tion records. Hogs were a very rare sight at many universities. Occasionally a hog might be seen grazing or in a lab during stu- dent field trips. At Fort Hays State, however, students could spend time with their assigned hog and really get well acquainted. Groups of students were assigned to a certain number of hogs. Some of their responsibilities included feeding them, recording their growth, notching ears, clipping needle teeth and making sure the mother didn’t injure her off- spring. When hog farming is involved, the question most often asked is, " Do I have the personality for hog farming? " Well! The answer follows: If you are the non-excitable type and you love animals, then one day you could find yourself " back in the saddle " and working for the university farm. 1. Superintendent of the university farm, Dr John MeGaugh, demonstrates how to test milk for his agriculture students. 2. One of the high- lights of Dr. Wailace Harris ' s agriculture class ts the exciting field trips each semester. Agriculture Department 1 43 Mr David L Adams, Asst. Professor of Journalism Dr Robert M Adams. Professor of Psychology Mr Robert S Armstrong, Asst. Professor of Business Mrs Rose M Arnhold, Asst. Professor of Sociology Mrs Alison Adkins, Assoc Professor of Music Mr Jim Bailey. Asst Professor of Music Dr Marcia L, Bannister, Assoc. Professor ol Speech Dr Leland Bartholomew, Professor of Music Mrs Sharon Barton. Assoc. Professor of Business Mrs Vivian Baxter, Assoc. Professor of Mathematics Mr Carroll t Beardslee, Asst. Professor ol Education Dr. Elton E Beougher, Professor of Mathematics Dr Myron Boor, Assoc. Professor of Psychology Mrs Virginia Bornholdt, Asst. Professor of English Miss Susan Bozeman, Instructor of Mathematics 1. Dr Dave Pierson, professor of biology, lec- tures his Conservation of Natural Resources class on new discovery science techniques. 2 . Dr. Gary Hulett. professor of biology, passes his time reading and researching for an upcoming class period. 1 4 4 Bi ol ogy Depa rtme n t Dept, obtains science grant The chemistry department was the recipient of a National Science Foun- dation Undergraduate Equipment Grant. One new piece of equipment the monies was used for was a refrig- erated centrifuge which can accom- modate samples varying in size from 10 milliliters to Vh liters. The second piece of equipment purchased was an incubator used for constant tempera- ture reactions in biochemistry. Dr, Larry Nicholson, assistant pro- fessor of chemistry, was able to expand his course in biochemistry to two semesters. The chemistry and physics depart- ments hosted the Undergraduate Chemical Education and Physics Edu- cation Symposium. Over fifty teachers from the Regent ' s Institutions and Kansas Junior Colleges attended. The biology department received a research grant from the National Sci- ence Fund. The department also received an OOE increase for inflation. A new degree program in Radiologic Technology was initiated in Fall, 1 977. ; 1. Dr Walker, professor of biology, helps an ! entomology student identify a class specimen 2 . Demonstrating his artistic ability of glass- : blowing is chemistry Professor Max Rumpel Chemi st ry Depa rt m ent 145 1. Business instructor Sharon Barton introduces her Techniques ot Teaching Social Business class the latest lips on transcription and short- hand. 2. Professor of Business Dale Johansen enjoys the peaceful surroundings of his own desk Mr. Frederick Britten. Assistant Professor of Speech Dr Garry Brower, Assistant Professor of Agriculture Dr Allan J. Busch. Associate Professor of History Dr Keith Campbell, Assistant Professor of Sociology Dr. Beniot Carbaflo. Professor of Spanish Miss Sue Christensen. Assistanl Professor of Speech Mr. Thame A. Clark, Professor of Agriculture Dr James I. Costigan, Professor of Speech Dr Gerry R Cox. Assistant Professor of Sociology Dr. Eddie Daghestan Associate Professor of Business Dr Billy C. Daley, Professor of Education Mrs. Martha Dirks, Assistant Professor of Library Sciences Dr. Robed L. Dressier, Professor ot Chemistry Mr Laurence A. Dryden, Associate Professor of Mathematics Miss Carolyn K Ehr, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Dr. Harold Eickhoff. Professor of History Dr Charles A Ely, Professor of Zoology Mr O. Eugene Etter, Associate Professor of Mathematics Mr. Keith Faulkner. Assistant Professor of Business Mr, Dale Ficken, Associate Professor of Ari 146 Business Department 1. Researching for an upcoming Environmental Economics class is Professor Jack McCullick. 2. Spending a quiet relaxing evening at home is Dr, Elton Beougher, professor of mathematics 2 A Department awarded $3,900 to purchase new equipment For the second year in a row the Department of Economics has received a $5,000 grant from the Han- sen Foundation to expand and pro- mote the level of economic literacy in western Kansas. Some of the grant monies were used to provide instruc- tion workshops to school teachers and FHS students who plan a career in public school instruction. All members of the economics department participated in various professional meetings throughout the country. Bill Rickman, assistant professor of economics, recently completed a study of the departmental graduates at FHS, their initial income upon gradua- tion and the resulting changes in income over time. He also studied their initial geographic location, their initial occupation as well as changes in job status. Dr. Carl Parker, associate professor of economics, joined the department in January of 1977. He also serves as director of employee relations for Fort Hays Stale. A $3,900 National Science Fund was awarded to the math department to purchase a WANG 2200 PCS desk- top computer. The new computer pro- vided a good action picture used as an instructional aid in many classes. Another addition to the math depart- ment included new faculty member, Carolyn Ehr. Ehr taught calculus, modern geometry, fundamentals of mathematics for elementary education majors and apprenticeship in math. Achievements were also made by the other math department faculty. Dr. Charles Votaw, associate professor of mathematics and Dr. Ervin M. Eitze, also an associate professor of mathe- matics were cited for their contribution to the Education Department center’s undergraduate mathematics applica- tion projects. Econom ic s Depa rtment 147 Geologists tour the earth " Earth travel” was the main activity ot the earth science department. As part of their geological su rveying activ- ities the department did much traveling around the world. Don F. Parker Jr., assistant profes- sor of geology, spent one month stud- ying volcanoes in the Cascades of the Pacific Northwest. Dr. Michael Molane, assistant professor of geol- ogy, spent one month in Montana sludging Deronain rocks. Dr. Molane acted as consultant for the expedition. “I was exceptionally proud to be a rep- resentative of Fort Hays State, it was quite an educational experience.” Also Dr, Michael Nelson, professor of geology and chairman of the Depart- ment of Earth Science, went on sab- batical leave to study fossils in Utah. Students enrolled in geological classes and their instructors took field trips to Big Bend National Park in Texas, southern Colorado, New Mex- ico, Eastern Wyoming, western Nebraska and the Texas Gulf Coast. " I felt like the students as well as myself benefited from the trips; we also had a good time while we learned new things. " A variety of guest speakers were also hosted by the earth science department. Some of the speakers included were: Dr. Earl Kauffman, who represented the Smithsonian Institute and Dr. Tim Underwood, who repre- sented Kansas State University. Dr. Richard J. Zakrzaewski, associ- ate professor of geology and director of Steinberg Museum, was on the organizing committee for the North American Paleontological Convention II. This year the convention was held in Lawrence. Two new members were added to the physics department faculty. They were Dr. William Paske, assistant pro- fessor of physics, and Wanda Reves. instructor of physical sciences. Dr. Roger Pruitt, associate professor of physics, attended an Energy confer- ence at Oak Ridge. Tennessee during August. The physics department also had the physics classrooms, laboratories and office remodeled since the new addition to Albertson had a hallway going through one of the lab rooms. 1. The campus observatory, located at! he expe- riment station, gives students the opportunity to team more about the heavens Here, Physics Chairman Maurice Witten, demonstrates how to adjust the high power telescope 2 . William Paske, assistant professor of Physics, observes his class taking an identification quiz. 1 48 Earl h Sc iences Depa ft ment Mr Byrnell Figler, Assoc. Prof, of Music Dr Michael Fontenot, Asst Prof, of Hist. Dr James L Forsythe. Prof of Hist Mr. Donald K. Frazier, Asst. Prof Pot. Sci Dr. Lloyd A. Frerer, Jr., Assoc. Prof, of Soc Mr. Ronald J Fundi s, Assoc. Prof, of Speech Drama Dr. John D. Garwood, Dean of Instr.. Prof. Econ Dr. Paul A. Gatschet, Prof, of Eng, Mr Ruff Gentry. Assoc. Prof, of Agric Mrs Joy M Georg. Instr. of Bus, Dr Albert J. Geritz, Asst Prof, of Eng Mr. Patrick H. Goeser, Assoc Prof of Music Dr. John Gurski, Asst Prof, of Psych Dr Wallace W Harris. Prof, of Agric. Mr Jack R Heather. Prof of Speech Mr Richard P Heil. Assoc. Prof, of Pol Sci Mr. James Hinkhouse, Assoc. Prof, of Art Mr. John E Huber, Assoc Prof, of Music Dr, Gary K Hulett. Prof of Bio. Mr. Larry Insley, instr of Agric. Physics Department 149 ■ Awards given at art exhibition Over $1 ,500 in awards were given away to prize winners during the Kan- sas Third National Small Painting, Drawing and Print Exhibition spon- sored by the Department of Art. Con- temporary work in painting, drawing and prints were exhibited by artists from 23 states. The exhibition took place Feb. 1 3 and March 1 0. Ellen Schiferf, a new staff member and instructor of art history, organized the Department of Art Library collec- tion and gave public lectures during the school term. One of the art department’s avenues of research was to have all faculty members participate in regional and national exhibitions every year. Each instructor entered projects of their area in a number of different shows. These consisted of invitational and group shows or one and two-man shows. Three Walnut Relief Plaques tor FHS Alumni Association were completed by Dale Ficken, associate professor of art. " These plaques included the Pilot Award. Torch Award and Distin- guished Service Award. All were fin- ished by June 1977, along with the Alumni Achievement Award com- pleted in 1976 for the FHS Diamond Jubilee, " Ficken added. In the Department ot Music, Randall Reyman was the only new faculty member. Reyman taught trumpet and instructed the jazz ensemble. He was formerly the graduate assistant at North Texas State University. Dr. Martin Shapiro, associate pro- fessor of music, was on sabbatical leave at the University of California so that he could continue studying the guitar. During October the music depart- ment presented the Ars Musica baro- ques ensemble. The ensemble per- formed on rare original instruments of the Baroque Period, (1600-1750). These instruments included the sack- but, krumm horn, viola da gamba, pic- cola trumpet, harpsichord, forerun- ners of the violin and recorders which were an early type of flute. " This group was a special guest for the artist series, " Dr. William Wilkins, professor of music, added. The Clarinet Choir and the Sym- phonic Band traveled to Wichita for the convention of Kansas Music Edu- cators Association. 2 V 1. Many long hours were spent practicing the exciting performance known as the Madrigal dinner. Here, John Thorns, art department chairman, adds his final touches. 2 Dr. Leland Bartholomew, music department chairman, inserts a final note to his french horn symphony. 3, Dale Ficken, associate professor of art, works on a class sculpture. 150 Art Department Mr. David L ison. Asst. Prof, of Eng Mr Lorraine M. Jackson, Asst. Prof, of Jour n. Dr. Thomas T, Jackson, Asst. Prof, of Psych Dr. H. Dale Johansen, Prof, of Bus Mr. Sidney E. Johnson, Assoc Prof, of Speech Mr Daniel Kaeck, Asst. Prof, of Psych Mr. Daniel Kauffman, Assf. Prof of Econ. Mr Walter E. Keating, Prof, of Bus. Mr. James Keller man, Assf. Prof, of Bus. Dr. John Klier, Asst. Prof of Hist Mr John Knight, Asst, Prof, of Eng Dr, Roman Kuchar, Prof, of Russian German Miss Jeanne Lambert. Instr. of Journ Mr. David A. Lefurgey, Asst, Prof, of Speech Dr. Ann E Liston. Assoc. Prof, of Hist Mr. Jack N, Logan. Asst. Prof, of Bus. Mr. Cecil Lotief, Asst. Prof of Music Mr. Robert L. Lowen, Prof, of Journ Dr, Robert B. Luehrs, Assoc, Prof of Hist Mr. Tore Lyderson, Assoc, Prof, of Psych Terminal degree in effect After two prior unsuccessful attempts to offer a Master of Fine Arts degree (MFA) at Fort Hays State, a ter- minal degree in that major area was finally approved by the Board of Regents. A terminal degree was the final degree in the student ' s major It was the highest degree offered in art. John Thorns, art department chair- man said, " The two requests were made in 1972 and 1975, but in 1977 a request was made along with a similar request from Kansas State University. It was finally approved Thorns also added the MFA is considered the pro- fessional terminal degree. Candidates will be required to complete 34 gradu- ate hours in studio work, 16 hours of art history and aesthetics and a 10 hour studio minor. The 34 hours of studio work must include 16 hours toward a thesis exhibition. " With the new degree Fort Hays State would be able to better serve art students ' Thorns said, " Also enroll- ment in the department should increase with help from the added art department quarters in the new class- room building to be completed in 1980. Danna Bonner, Leoti Grad Student, Tania Strobe t. Lamed Freshman, Music Department 151 1 A 1. Assistant professor of journalism, Dave Moneybags Adams, doles out one dollar bills lo journalism students who traveled to New Orle- ans Oct 25 2. Paul 1 Muscles 1 ' Gaichet can pump weights and be charrman of the English department but not at the same lime 2 A Dr Robert P. Markfey, Prof of Psych Dr Michael C Marks, Prof of Eng Mrs Marlha McCabe, Insir. of Bus Dr Jack J McCullick. Prof of Econ Mr Darrell D. McGinnis. Prof of Art Mr, James McHugh. Instr of Speech Dr Michael McLane, Asst Prof of Geo! Mr Michael Meade, Assoc Prof of Eng Dr Robert J Meier. Asst Prof of Bus. Dr Lewis M, Miller. Prof of Music Dr Michael E Nelson, Prot. of Geoi, Dr Larry M Nicholson, Asst. Prof, o f Chem Dr Robert A Nicholson, Asst Prof of Botany Dr Leo E Oliva. Prof of Hist. Mr Richard L Osborne. Prof of Bus Dr. Don F Parker, Jr , Asst. Prof of Geo! Dr Carl D Parker. Assoc Prof of Econ, Dr William C Paske. Asst Prot of Physics Mr J. Dale Peier. Assoc Pro! ot Bus, Mr Howard B Peters, Asst Prot. ot Bus 1 52 Engl ish Depa rt men t McHugh adds new courses Several new courses were added to the Department of Speech through the presence of new faculty member, James McHugh, instructor of speech. McHugh came to Fort Hays State from Eastern Illinois University. He opened the doors for new courses in cinematography, broadcast sales and management, social issues in broad- casting and continuity writing. Another new course, team taught by Sue Trauth, associate professor of speech, and Dr. James Costigan, professor of speech, was male-female communica- tion. " This class was taught to provide people with greater understanding of the way mates and females communi- cate, 1 ' Costigan said. In the Department of English, Dr. Edwards, director of composition, organized a writing clinic which offers tutorial help for students in writing classes which need additional individ- ual help. The clinic was supervised by graduate assistants. Dr. Albert Geritz, assistant professor of English, after being hit by an auto- mobile while bike riding, returned to the department in the latter part of October, " Dr. Geritz is a great asset to the department, 1 ' said Dr. Paul Gat- schet, professor of English, " lam very happy that he recovered his health and decided to return to teaching, " A new addition to the Area of Jour- nalism was the EditWriter 7500, a computer that photographically stores and edits copy. The EditWriter was used by student publications and with the editing class. " This was an asset to the students because newspapers want them to know about both writing and produc- tion, " according to Dave Adams, assistant professor of journalism. The area sponsored Journalism Day and also the Regional Kansas Scho- lastic Press Association contest. Each were attended by about 300 high school students. Jeanne Lambert, instructor of jour- nalism, was added to the staff. Lam- bert came from Garden City Commu- nity College and was teaching three hours a semester in the journalism area. The area showed a strong growth in the university. Nearly 55 people were attending primarily for journalism. 1. Dr. James Costigan, professor of speech, takes time out of his work day to play a game of racquetball. 2. English professors John Knight and A I Geritz dress as they did in ihe Renais- sance period as part of their class lesson plan. 3. Entertainment for the fifth annual Hootenanney March 28, included this trio of English profes- sors called the Misplaced Modifiers. The group consisted of Dr, Cliff Edwards, Bob Maxwell and Dr, Sam Warfel. Speech Department 1 53 Mrs Leona Pfeifer. Asst Prof of German Dr David W Pierson Assoc Prof of Bio Dr Frank W Potter. Jr Assi Prof of Bio Dr Forrest W Price. Prof of Bus Miss Susan Price, Instr of Speech Dr Roger A Pruitt. Assoc. Prof of Physics Dr John Ratzlaff. Asst. Prof of Earth Sci Dr W Nevefl Ra ak Prof of Soc Mr Lawrence Reed. Asst Prof, of Library Sci Mr Randall G. Reyman, Instr of Music Dr Howard C Reynolds. Prof of Bot. Miss Patricia Rhoades. Asst Prof of Bus Dr Jimmy Rice. Prof of Math Mr Robert G Richards. Assoc Prof of Chem Mr Bill D Rickman, Ass! Prof of Econ Mr Marvin E Rolls Assoc Prof of Math Mr Kenneth F Ross. Instr ol Eng. Mrs Joan Rumpel Instr of Bus Dr Max Rumpel, Prof, of Chern Mr. Dame! G. Rupp. Assoc Prof, of Econ Mrs Sandra Rupp Asst Prof of Bus. Dr James E, Ryabik, Assoc Prof, of Psych Mrs Marjorie Sackett, Ass!. Prof, of Eng. Dr Jean- Mane Salren. Asst. Prof, ol French Dr Steven Trammel, chairman. Department of Philosophy, discusses a new philosophy defini- tion with his sludents -H 1 54 Foreign Language Department Guest speaker at KFLA On Oct 15. the F HS foreign lan- guage department hosted the annual meeting of the Kansas Foreign Lan- guage Association. One hundred peo- ple from Kansas colleges and high schools listened to Professor Charles Nicholson, State Department of Edu- cation, and representatives from Cessna Aircraft of Wichita speak on the theme of " Promoting Foreign Lan- guage — Why and How. " %t was very favorably impressed with the people from Wichita because they pointed out the value of foreign language outside teaching ’ said Mrs. Leona Pfeifer, assistant professor of German. Dr. Roman Kucbar, professor of Russian and German, received a spe- cial invitation from the Modern Lan- guage Association chaired by Dr. Olga Orechwa, professor of Russian of the University of Southern Illinois, to read his paper entitled, " Ukrainian Emigre Literature After 1945 “ He was also asked to read another paper, 4 ' The Clandestine Literature in the USSR,” on March 23 at the MLA convention in Albany, New York, at the New York State University. ' The papers were about the clandestine movement in Russia ' Kuchar said. There was one new faculty member added to the staff this year. Coming from the Universite’ de Strassbourg ' was Jean M. Salien, assistant profes- sor of French. However, as for the philosophy department the year was a slow one. The major event was chairman of the department, Steven Tramel ' s philo- sophical debate over religious beliefs at Kansas State University in April. 1, Assistant Professor of German Leona Pfeifer teaches her class all about German lifestyle 2. Dr Roman Kuchar. professor of Russian, reviews Masterpieces of German Literature with student Karen Scheek, Russell sophomore Philosophy Department 1 55 Students part of simulation Eleven students traveled to St. Louis to learn how the United Nations func- tioned by attending a four-day Mid- west Model United Nations, Fort Hays State hosted its Fourth Annual Model UN with 22 high schools in attendance. Patrick Drinan, professor of political science, was granted a one year leave of absence to work as the administra- tive assistant to Congressman Michael Blouin of Iowa. Dr. Drinan ' s responsi- bilities included supervision of the Capitol Hill and district office opera- tion. The history department had four (acuity members who received signifi- cant recognition for their writings. Dr. Helmut Schmelier ' s professor of history, paper entitled " Hitler’s Views ot History " was read at the conference of the Western Association for German Studies. Dr. James Forsythe, professor of history, wrote " Agriculture Adapta- tion of Ethnic Groups: Ellis County. Kansas. " Dr. Allan Busch, associate professor of history, also wrote articles which were read at the Rocky Moun- tain Conference on British Studies and at the Nation Council for the Social Studies, respectively. 1. Outside of his Introduction to Law class. Pro- fessor of Political Science Slechta enjoys the carefree atmosphere of his personal library. 2. Heritage of Modem Man lectures are a part of Professor ot History Helmut Schmelier’s daily routine. 1 56 Political Science Department What’s Old at Fort Hays StateT Dr. James Forsythe Everything you always wanted to know about Fort Hays State but were afraid to ask, is now available in hard back form. This revealing book, enti- tled The First 75 Years; A History of Fort Hays State, was written by Dr. James Forsythe, chairman of the his- tory department. The book gives a complete history of Fort Hays State beginning in 1 902 when it was called Kansas State Normal School. According to Forsythe, he was able to put the material for the book together within six months, the time allocated by the 75th Anniversary Committee. The First 75 Years, was mainly writ- ten so people who read the book can identify with student life as it was in the early 1 900 ' s. One surprising difference was admission fees. For the first football game played against a Hays City team, the price was 10 cents. The present requirement is a student activity card and identification card. Forsythe ' s information sources ranged from early issues of the Leader and the Reveille to information sent in by the Alumni. Newsletters were sent to FHS alumni and they responded with helpful information about their experiences at Fort Hays State. Alumni members also sent photographs from their personal collections. Forsythe was most impressed with one of FHS’s first presidents, William Alexander Lewis. Forsythe stated, “He was a man of wisdom. He had an idea that Fort Hays State would grow to the university that it is today. " Mr. Michael R. Sanera, Assistant Professor ot Political Science Miss Phi I is A, Schieich, Associate Professor of Music Dr. H J, SchmelEer, Professor of History Mr. Elton Schroder, Associate Professor of Zoology Mrs. Pamela K, Shaffer, Instructor of English Dr Martin Shaprio, Associate Professor of English Dr. Edmund C. Shearer, Associate Professor of Chemistry Mr. Victor Sisk, Assistant Professor of Music Dr, Donald B, Sleet ha, Professor ot Pol it teal Science Dr, Gary W. Smith, Assistant Professor of Accounting Mr. Robert Smith, Assistant Professor of Library Sciences Dr, Ronald G Smith, Associate Professor of Psychology Dr. Wilda Smith, Professor of History Dr. Jack L. Sterrett, Assistant Professor of Business Dr. Donald E. Stout, Professor of Music Dr Philip R. Sturgis, Assistant Professor of Business Mr. Eric B. Thoben, Instructor of Business Mrs. Vera E. Thomas, Associate Professor of Business Dr William R. Thompson, Professor of English Mr. John C, Thorns, Professor ot Art H istory De pa rtment 1 5 7 Mr Wilmont Toatson. Prof, of Math. Dr. Gerald W. Tomanek, Prof of Bio. Dr. Stephen G. Tramel. Assoc. Prof, of Phil, Dr Suzanne Trauth, Assoc Prof, of Speech Miss Ellen Veed, Assoc. Prof, of Math. Dr. Nancy Vogel, Prof, of Eng. Dr Judith VogL Asst Prof, of Bio Dr Charles Votaw. Assoc. Prof, of Math Dr. Neil Walker. Prof, of Bio. Dr. George Wall. Prof, of Bus. Dr, Samuel L Warfel. Asst. Prof, of Eng. Dr John Watson, Asst. Prof, of Botany Dr Thomas L. Wenke, Prof, of Zoology Dr Charles L, Wilhelm, Prof of Speech Dr. Dean Willard, Assoc. Prof, of Library Science Mr Jerry R. Wilson. Asst. Prof, of Library Sci. Mr. De Wayne Winterlin, Asst Prof, of Spanish Mrs. Grace Witt. Asst. Prof, of Eng. Dr, Maurice H. Witten. Prof, of Physics Or. Richard Zakrzewski. Assoc Prof, of Geo The files are closed and his coat is on, a sign of the end of the day for Keith Campbell, assistant professor ot sociology, 1 58 Psychology Department Psychology moves to Wiest The Department of Psychology went “smoothly " through its first year in the newly remodeled north section of Wiest. The new location in Wiest Hall expanded the department ' s class- room, laboratory and office space. Besides a change in location, the department also experienced several achievements by its individual mem- bers. After spending a year at the Univer- sity of Washington East in Seattle, Dr. Robert Adams, professor of psychol- ogy, received a $24,000 grant from the Guggenheim Foundation to carry on his research in human ethology. Dr. Adams also gave several seminars in human ethology. Students of Dr. Thomas Jackson, assistant professor of psychology, won several high awards for individual research papers presented at the annual meeting of the Kansas Psy- chology Association in Topeka. Major contributions were made to the Department of Sociology by Ron- ald J. Fundis. associate professor of sociology. Dr. Keith Campbell, profes- sor of sociology and new faculty mem- ber, Dr. Gerry Cox. assistant professor of sociology. Fundis was named Field Humanist by the Kansas Committee for the Humanities because of his accom- plishments. He co-authored a $6,000 grant for improvement of programs and teachings in humanities. The grant was funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities and the American Association of Higher Education. Fundis. who was working in the area of demography and fertility, received $800 in computer funds for an Area Fertility Survey. " The survey used married couples in fourteen counties including Ellis, to test two theories,” Fundis said. The rationality theory was used by those couples who do a lot more planning in the way of marriage and children. The other was the alienation theory used by those who marry young and have kids a short time after marriage. " The results were varied but the planning method worked out better, " Fundis added. The couples were older when they married and waited longer for their first child. This group also wanted a smaller family than those who used the alienation method. Several outstanding teacher awards were won by Dr. Cox before he came to Fort Hays State from Indiana Univer- sity East. Classes taught by Dr. Cox included the following: Methods of Statistics, Introduction to Sociology. Criminology. Theory Construction, Sociology of Corrections, Death and Dying and the Sociology of Art. Keith Campbell, assistant professor of sociology, along with teaching a new course on assertiveness, received $250 from Institutional research funds for the Hays Religious Survey. A new course in the sociology of aging was team-taught by Rose Arnold, assistant professor of sociol- ogy. and Betty Roberts, assistant pro- fessor of nursing. " The program was an attempt to approach aging with a wholistic view point. " Arnold added. 1 2.T 1. Besides being the Director of Psychological Services. Dr, James Ryabik also plays the elec- tric guitar in the Johnny Chambers Band, Johnny Chambers plays the keyboard 2. Pro lessor of Sociology Dr. IMeveli Razak, lectures his Introduction to Sociology class on the three basic family types while Don Simons, Hays grad- uate looks on Sociology De pa rime ni 1 59 y o jooipc I ,, , T lf II II 9ori6tfn3 ni MMP M HiuJno y Hiotiioffi 1, Instructor of Nursing. Linda Sigle, shows nursing students. Karen Peterson, Lindsborg junior, Joan Flax, Hays freshman, and Kindra Mulch, Scott City junior, the latest techniques in aiding heart attack victims. 2. Ready for a full day of work at the hospital are nursing students Jan Dugan, Alton senior, and Patricia McCartney, Kensington sophomore. Babies Audit Nursing Classes Did you ever think that you would be taking your infant to college? Some nursing students have made this idea a reality by use of a “bonded” mother- child theory called the Lamaze Method. The lamaze method is based on the idea that close contact of mother and Ernie Degenhardt, Hays junior infant after birth serves to strengthen the relationship between the two. Five nursing students brought their children with them to class lectures and labs. The theory proved valid In these as nursing instructors reported the babies seldom cried or otherwise disturbed their “classmates. ' ' The students who brought their chil- dren to class were Mylinda Sinclair, Munjor senior; Mary Anne Kennedy, Hays senior; Chris Donner, Hays jun- ior; and Ernest and Patricia Degen- hardt, Hays juniors. Elaine Harvey, dean of nursing, said this plan was practical because the students work in a quiet, safe environ- ment which posed no threat to the infants ' health. . “The classes were small and there was much individualized study,” Har- vey said. “I don’t want obstetricians calling me up and accusing me of advocating taking infants into large crowds of people.” Ernie and Patricia Degenhardt were fortunate to have a class together. “Ernie took notes and I held Jason,” Patricia said. “It was certainly easier than getting a babysitter.” Unfortunately the children had no comment about what they thought of the classes or instructors. - Nursing Department 161 Nursing embarks on stronger continuing education program Many of the nursing faculty were continually on the go. Elinor Louns- berry, associate professor of nursing, and Betty Roberts, assistant professor of nursing, attended the National League for Nursing Baccalaureate and Higher Degree Council meeting. This meeting concerned the Impact of Polit- ical Forces on Nursing in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Also, lleen Allen, asso- ciate professor of nursing, Anita Ness, instructor of nursing, and Elinor Lounsberry attended a National League for Nursing program meeting on Program Evaluation in Albuquer- que, N.M. The nurses were busy at home, too. Gene Quint, junior nursing student, was elected President of the Kansas Association of Nursing Students. Mrs. Clarice Peteete, instructor of nursing, was the recipient of the Pilot Award and Dr. Elaine Harvey was appointed Dean of the School of Nursing. Mrs. Betty Roberts of the School of Nursing and Mrs. Rose Amhold, assist- ant professor of sociology, combined their efforts in a team teaching method to teach the course Sociology of Aging. Two new surprises for the School of Nursing were that Continuing Educa- tion was offered and the baccalau- reate program was offered to regis- tered nurses in their home communi- ties on an outreach basis. 1. President Tomanek and his wife chat at the Nursing Silver Anniversary banquet with two nurses.2. Whether your health is good or bad, students of all ages visit Dr, Elaine Harvey, chair- man of the schoot of nursing, for routine checkups. 1 62 Nursing Department Mrs. Karen Sue Allen, Associate Professor of Nursing Mrs. Kathy Douglas College Nurse Mrs. Carolyn Gatschet Assistant Professor of Nursing Dr. Elaine Harvey, Dean, School of Nursing Mr Donald Jacobs Instructor of Nursing Miss Ruby Johnson, Assistant Professor of Nursing Mrs. Jane Littlejohn, Assistant Professor of Nursing Miss Elinor Lou n sherry, Associate Professor of Nursing Miss Marilyn Maier, Instructor of Nursing Mrs, Clarice Peteete Instructor of Nursing Mrs, Betty Roberts, Assistant Professor of Nursing Miss Frances Seymour, Instructor of Nursing Mrs. Linda Sigie, I nstructor of Nursing Mrs. Cal vina Thomas Assistant Professor of Nursing The books are closed and the desk is cleared a sign that means the end of the day for nursing Instructor, Clarice Peteete, Nursing Department f63 ies President’s duty: to “kiss Whether it’s President ot the United States or president of a college organi- zation, being a president is a lot more than an office of honor and respect. It involves a number of factors, which all boil down to one thing — a lot of hard work. Being a club president means that dull business meetings can’t be skip- ped to go out and have a beer with the gang. It means homework sometimes has to come second. It means carrying most of the responsibility, whether things go right or wrong. What problems does a club presi- dent have to face? How is a president selected? What qualities must a presi- dent have? These were a few of the questions club presidents on campus were asked. DONNA ROSS, Meade sophomore (Spurs) — “Getting everyone moti- vated was one of the hardest problems f faced this year. The biggest draw- back was that the new officers, like me, were inexperienced freshmen. After I learned the procedures, I really enjoyed being president because it helped me get involved. I met more people and learned how the campus works. If I had the chance. I ' d probably do it again. " JIM EGGLESTON, Lamed junior — (Alpha Kappa Psi) — “Most of our members held a genuine interest in our chapter activities. We had a great attendance record throughout the 1977-78 year! The president of Alpha Kappa Psi is elected by majority vote and has a term of two semesters. I think the most enjoyable part of being president of an organization is the opportunity to work with other people towards a common goal. " MIKE EDiGER, Hutchinson senior (Phi Alpha Theta Residence Hall Association) — “Working with an organization you learn what you can and can not do. One of the most diffi- cult things to do I felt was to delegate responsibility. There are some people you can depend on and then there are some you can’t. The duties of a presi- dent I think are best summarized by an RHA program. The program was titled “kiss a frog and make a prince.” The idea behind it was that someone noticed your abilities and brought you out of your shell. As a leader, it is your responsibility to notice others and encourage them to participate, share and become involved. A successful organization eliminates apathy by making the group something the mem- bers want to belong to and take part in. It makes meetings an event students don’t want to miss. My major problem as president was scheduling time to get everyone together for meetings. Being president of two organizations, I never wonder what to do with my spare time!” 1 66 Organizations Feature a frog” PATTI GONZALES, Hill City senior (Kappa Qmicfon Phi) — ,J My term as president lasted for two semesters. At the beginning of first semester i was totally lost. I didn ' t know where to start 1 The past officers had graduated and I had to learn the club’s procedures from scratch. My biggest problem was getting things together and getting the ball rolling. Even though most of the members were new, we really didn ' t have an apathy problem. Once the school year got started things went more smoothly. I’d probably do it again, if I had the chance.” Dealing with new procedures, arranging meetings, and basically get- ting things going were just a few of the organizations president ' s responsibil- ities. Most leaders conceded that the problem boiled down to time, inexperi- ence and apathy. Although most presi- dents had a slow start, the majority agreed they would love to do it again ' Reporting: The Year In Organizations The year in organizations included more integra- tion of men and women, a new marketing club, trips and money problems. Many organizations, especially honoraries, made several changes in their guidelines to allow for more integration of men and women. Phi Eta Sigma, a freshman honorary, showed the most drastic change, initiating over 80 members in its March candlelight ceremony. Marketing club was formed to encourage the practical use of marketing principles. As a result, the number of marketing majors increased from 35 to 100. The Leader and Reveille staffs aftended the Associated Collegiate Press convention held in October in New Orleans. Members learned new techniques in newspapers and yearbooks. Alpha Kappa Psi members, as well as members of the Chemistry Club, were also on the road, visit- ing businesses and industries in Dallas. The mar- keting club toured Dallas and Denver to view mar- keting procedures, while the Society of Collegiate Journalists visited several media spots in Denver over spring break. Despite money problems, the Memorial Union Activities Board (MUAB) provided entertainment for students, including Bob Hope. England Dan and John Ford Coley. Black Oak and the Ozark Moun- tain Daredevils. O rga tit ions Feature 1 G 7 k. TIGER DEBS — Susan Jones, Janice Alien, Nancy Mabry, Deb Padilla, Veanna Vap. Brenda Germany. Gloria Anderson, Tish Bohme, Julie Gansel, Kathy Zink, Gay la Ward, Jenny Broer. Cindy Alanis, Faith Daniels. Melanie Hackerott, Paula Williams and Lea Anderson. t Half-time highlights game Under the direction of Victor Sisk, Marching Band provided the musical half-time entertainment for all football enthusiasts, Frank Mali. Hays, and Steve Johannes, Salina sophomore, led the band during half-time activities. Highlighting the Marching Band ' s performances was the special Parents’ Day program at Gross Memorial Coli- seum, which over 1,300 parents viewed. In October, the band led the Dia- mond Jubtiee Homecoming Parade. It was one of 19 bands from over 90 entries that traveled the parade route. That same afternoon the band set the mood for the half-time crowning of Homecoming Queen, Cindy Shirack. A select group of 17 girls made up the Tiger Deb precision dance team. Each girl put in hours of practice on jazz, high-kick and theme routines. Dances to " Rubberband Man 1 and ' Rock-Around-the-Clock 1 ' drew spe- cial attention from the crowds. Lea Anderson, Kensington senior, and Susan Jones, Hill City junior, were the student leaders. 168 Tiger Debs 1, Members of Marching Band have the final practice in uniform before the special Home- coming performance 2 , During first semester Marching Band could be seen rehearsing on the practice field every Monday and Wednesday, with a final rehearsal on Friday at Lewis Field, 3 All eyes are on the field as the band performs the National Anthem, Marching Band 169 CLARINET CHOIR — Front row: Fred Albers, Julie Wright, Amie Keyse, Bill Schick, Kim Manz, Jeff Pelischek, Johan nah Cox, Top row: Marjorie Bock, Gina Johnson, Sylvester Williams, Carol Rome, Andrea Stimatza Norma Bock, Jill Ungles, Rhonda Van Koolen, Brenda Hale, Connie Coddington, Connie Forssberg, Cynthia Henderson, Clarinet Choir tours schools Primarily a fall semester organiza- tion, the Clarinet Choir spent much of their time preparing for a performance tour. Under the direction of Associate Professor of Music Victor Sisk, the group traveled to high schools in Rus- sell, Osborne, Beloit, Concordia, Sacred Heart and Salina South. Solo- ists featured on the tour were Marjorie Bock, E-flat aito clarinet; Johannah Powell Cox, E-flat soprano clarinet and Norma Bock, E-flat contra-alto clari- net. The Clarinet Choir also made plans to travel to Toronto, Canada Aug. 7-1 1 in order to participate in the Interna- tional Clarinet Clinic. Performing in the Clarinet Choir winter concert are Marj Bock, Court land senior, Bill Schick, Phiilipsburg senior, and Fred Albers, Colby sophomore. The only organization comprised of college students and university faculty as well as residents of communities such as Victoria, Russell, Ransom, Goodland and Great Bend was the Civic Symphony. " We had a wide variety of people involved in Civic Symphony, which was great! We worked on building up the different sections,” Jim Bailey, conductor, said. Under the direction of Jim Bailey, assistant professor of music, the sym- phony performed “The Nutcracker Suite " by Tchaikowsky and " A Varia- tion on Greensleeves. " From Jan, 26- 28, 23 members from symphony per- formed music for Dr, Lewis Miller ' s opera " Letters From Spain.” In the spring the orchestra prepared Bach ' s " Magnificant " and Dello Joio’s " Hymn to St, Cecilia, " wmim Symphony adds members CIVIC SYMPHONY — Front row: Edwin Moyers, Lynniia Harris, Anita Hughs, Linda Powers, Mark Lisle. Martin Shapiro Carol Baysinger Beth Wells Second row: Bonnte Hernkin, Betsy Smith, Joan Wellbrook. Michelle Henry, Cheryl Jansen, Rhonda Hess, Marcia Zolfuto, Cindy Cochran D Ann SqufrB Bonnie Storm, Ann Jansen, Deanna Stricken, Karen Isenhower. Third row: Eunice Horchem, Ellen Currier, George Wherry, Louis Caplan Char- lotte Chaffer, Connie Chaffer, Kathy Conley, Linda Plank, Jeff Petischek, Judy Bailey, Johannah Powell Cox f Mary Bartholomew JoAnn Vine Leland Bartholomew. Kathy Schulte, Gwenne Chapman. Carmen Ginther. Pam Madden. Fourth row: Michele Meckel, Lucy Ginther Carrie Ginther Julie Flood Elaine Pelers, Victor Stem, Dave Giebler. Top row: Ulric Bauman. Carol Walz, Phyllis Thompson, Ruth Pruitt, Eileen Cully Manly nn Wauqh f Connie Wil- son, Steve Johannes. Mary Reynolds. Dr Paul Graber, Dean Kranzler. Brad Dawson, Dan Dedrich, Randall Raymond, Atan Greqory Dave Johansen Darrel Cox, Steven Leuth, Jane Helmar, Keith Mallory, Bob Nichols, Pat Ziegler, Jim Bailey. Carefully tuning her cello is Beth Wells Fori Col- lins freshman. 1. Paul Moses, Hays freshman. Brad Dawson, Russell senior, Gerald Miller, Newton senior, and Toni Armbruster, WaKeeney freshman give all they have to the performance. 2. Gary Blauer, guest soloist from Hutchinson, and Brad Daw- son, Russell senior, are featured at the ' Home Town Cookin ' VIII, " concert. JAZZ ENSEMBLE — Front row: Alan Gregory, Dave Johnson, Randall Reyman Second row: Toni Arm- bruster, Fred Albers, Ron Mcduffee. Third row: Brad Dawson, Gerald Miller, Jim Bloss. Will Ward. Mike Hough Top row: Kirk Thompson, Rod Cunningham, Brad Prinlz. Bill Shuart, Keith Mallory, Jeff Wamboldt, Paul Moses 1 72 Jazz Ensemble mmnn The brass choir under the direction of Dr I eland Bartholomew, rehearses at Sheridan Coliseum BRASS CHOIR — Front row: Barry Marshall. Linda Marshall. Jim Nickel. Paul Moses, Dave Johansen. Dr I eland Bartholomew. Linda Plank Top row: Gwenne Chapman. Jeff GrauerhoD, Alan Gregory, Marcus Bishop. Thomas Meagher. Dan D rede rich Brad Dawson Music groups tour Kansas ‘ ' Home Town Cookin ' VII! " was the name of the jazz ensemble’s major concert, performed in April The group played a number of selections such as 1 Shadow of Your Smile. " “Blue Orle- ans " and My Funny Valentine.’ We used as many styles as possi- ble. " said director Randall Reyman Swing was the basis for everything, then we also played rock, ballads and even a little Bossa. " The jazz ensemble went on tour, performing at high schools in Russell. Hoisington, Ell in wood. Hutchinson and Sterling Members of the group also performed at the Varsity Show held in the fall A first semester group only. Dr. Leland Bartholomew ' s brass choir practiced twice a week and had many Sunday rehearsals. Finally they were prepared to go on a two-day tour of western Kansas. The choir performed concerts at LaCrosse. Ness City, Dighton, Scott City and Leoti In October they helped the music department by playing at Flowers by Francis for the Music scholarship fund. The show was broadcast on a local radio station After thesr final concert in November they had a Christmas party at Dr Bar- tholomew ' s house Members brought and exchanged gifts. A. Brass Chair 1 73 Orchestra goes to Colorado Performing numerous concerts throughout the year was the String Orchestra. In November, four stu- dents played a variety of selections at the Kansas State Library Convention. A group from the orchestra also per- formed for the Madrigal Dinner in December. Other concerts included various Hays Arts Council openings and numerous school concerts. String Orchestra, which met once or twice a week, included a string trio, piano trio, string quartet, cello quartet and cello octet. Associate professor of music and director of the orchestra, Jim Bai- ley, organized a tour in Colorado for the group. From March 10-14. 13 members of the String Orchestra per- formed concerts in Colby, Denver, Boulder. Fort Collins and Longmont. " Colorado was fun as well as good experience. I hope we can make this an annual trip!” said Deanna Stricken, Dodge City freshman. Students who participated in the tour were Dave Atchison, Victor Stein. Deanna Stricken, Pam Madden, Betsy Smith, Lynnita Harris. Michele Meckel, Lucy Ginther, Beth Wells. Carmen Ginther and Dave Giebler. • t . — . STRING ORCHESTRA — Betsy Smith, Michele Meckel, Victor Stein, Dave Giebler, Beth Wells, Jim Bailey, Lynnita Hams, Deanna Stricken and Edwin Moyers 1 74 String Orchestra 1, Jim Bailey concentrates on the difficult sec- tions in " Quartet in G minor Op, 25” by Brahms. 2 . Performing as the Faculty Piano Quartet are: Edwin Moyers, associate professor of music; Bonnie Storm, Hays; Dave Giebler, Hays junior; Jim Bailey, associate professor of music; and Dr. Martin Shapiro, associate professor of music. 3. Edwin Moyers plays first violin in the quartet. 2-T Quartet performs for KMTA With violinist Dr. Martin Shapiro on a sabbatical leave during the spring semester, the Faculty Piano Quartet had a short season. However, the quartet performed a variety of con- certs throughout the fall semester. Entertaining the Kansas Music Teach- ers Association Convention in Novem- ber, the group played a " Quartet in G Minor, Op. 25” by Johannes Brahms. Rehearsing twice a week were Bonnie Storm, instructor of piano; Edwin Moy- ers. associate professor of strings; Jim Bailey, associate professor of strings and orchestra; and Dr. Martin Shapiro. associate professor of music. " At the beginning of the semester, we decided on a time when everyone could practice together, then it was from there, " Moyers said. In the spring, with the addition of Byrnell Figler, associate professor of piano, the Faculty Piano Trio was formed. Working together with Moyers and Bailey, the trio held a concert dur- ing the spring semester. On April 3, the Faculty Piano Trio ended the year by performing Beethoven ' s " Trio II in G, Op. 121. " F acul ty Str i ng Qua rfet 1 7 5 1. Karol Walls, St John graduate student, and ■timothy Doughty, Osborne senior, perform a piano concerto for two 2. Entertaining at the dinner theater are Sonya Steffen, Hays senior, and Verne Fryberger. Great Bend senior. pr i ijk oHpI m pBj r yj HI - J HP Wl. HIM Ini ® 4 ■ |t f JJ P 4 kBr fwm ■tSSST i SYMPHONIC BAND — Front row: Mariiynn Waugh, Annette Goetz, Ghelle Holden, Cindy Ktaus, Karen Miller. Rhonda Hess, Debra Arensman, Michelle White. Second row: Johannah Cox. Jeffery Pelischek, Marjorie Bock, Kim Manz, Cindy Cochrane, D. Ann Squier, Glenn Banach, Sylvester Williams, Diana Zielger, Kathy Schulte, Laurie Sc h legal Third row: Connie Gouldie, Fred Albers, Amie Keyse, Karol Walls, Cynihia Henderson, Gina Johnson, Clarely nn Royce, Kenneth Anderson, Gwenne Chapman. Kimberly Pakkebier, Linda Plank, Jeffery Grauerholz, Steven Diliey, Keith Hester, Mike Hough, Gerald Miller, Toni Armbruster. Fourth row: Alan Gregory, Ronald McDuffee, Marcus Bishop, David Lundry. David Johansen, Darrell Cox, Barry WiMen. Bradley Robin- son, Tom Meagher, John Morrell. Norma Bock, Kathy Greif. Jim Hickel, John Curtis, Connie McGinness, Terri Brown, Carol Maynard Fifth row: Kathy Mall Kim Schultze, Steve Johannes, Steve Snyder, Keith Mallory. Peter Johnson, Steven Lueih, Paul Cash, Paul Moses, Rchard Bircher, Dan Diedehch, Brad Dawson, Timothy Doughty, Scott Hall. John Wafdschmidl. 1 76 Symphonic Band FHS SINGERS Front row: Verne Fryberger, Le Ann Allen. Peggy Kincaid. Jim Braun Second row: Bren! Allen. Rosalie Staton, Sara Leeper. Gary Fred- erickson Third row: Reggie Romine. Rachelie Ball. Julie Furbeck. David Lundry. Fourth row: Derk Hedlund. Sonya St« " en, Sue Marlin. Kelley Alien. Top row: Ann Arnold. Presenting the finale to just one of the many choreographed numbers at the dinner theater are Sonya Steffen, Hays senior, Derk Hedlund. Montezuma freshman, Rachelie Ball, Hays grad- uate student, and Reggie Romine, Palco senior. " Fun” programs fill busy year Selection to play for the Kansas Music Education ' s State Convention was one of Symphonic Band’s high- lights. In the last 1 2 years out of all the universities in the state, FHS ' s sym- phonic band has been chosen to play for more state conventions than any other band. Another highlight was the annual Varsity Show. The pop concert fea- tured a 22 member alumni trombone choir, a Tiger Deb performance, rock type tunes and show tunes. As Dr. Lyle Dilley, professor of music, summa- rized, " It ' s just a fun program. " The band also sponsored a Nov. 1 1 band workshop. Four bands attended the recruitment and improvement cfinic. " The Singers had a very busy year,” Dr. Donald Stout, professor of music, stated. The two major activities were the Dec. 2 Madrigal and the April 28 Dinner Theater. The Madrigal was one big Christmas feast in 16th century fashion. To set the mood the Singers dressed in madrigal costumes and sang songs around the Christmas theme. It was the twelfth year of the Madrigal. Madri- gal guest Mrs. Robert Bennett stated, " it was one event not to be forgotten. " This was the first year for the Dinner Theater, however probably not the last. The theater provided an evening of night club entertainment. Much of the music sung was from Broadway shows. it ivs FHS Singers 177 COLLEGIAN CHORALE — First row: Carol Davidson, Julinno Roberts, Jean Ann Nolle. Brenda Hale, Lea Anderson, Rhonda Van Kooten. Sally Eklund. Stacey Duesing, Tami Nelson, Diane Lively. Sara Soden. Margaret Widger. Second row: Chelle Holden, Louise Delgado-Lee, Martha Blair, Denise Mathe- son, Neva Rathbun, Geralyn Kraus, Kathy Schulte, Pam Manteuffel, Patty Stevens, Terri Hooper, Annette Goetz, Linda Evans, Third row: David Clark, Ken- dall Cunningham, Mark Selby, Keith Mallory, Bruce Allen, Mike Hough, Jack Rogers, Barry Witten. David Giebler, Jeff GrauerhoEz, Philip Keiter, Mark Tal- bert Top row: Larry Prout, Steve Burd, Alan Doll, Ivan Janke, Robert Hager, Gregory Love, Curtis Kuhn, Scott Miller, JimSherraden, Danny Yunker Pianist: Ellen Foncannon, Choirs vary styles and periods ' ln the fall one combined an anony- mous group ot individuals. Through a year’s worth of effort there occurred a culmination, until finally we sang as one unit. " This was how Collegian Chorale director Patrick Goeser described chorale’s development throughout the year. Collegian Chorale performed three concerts. The first was a Christmas Concert held in December at Sheridan Coliseum. The group also performed a Christmas medley from this concert for a Lions Club luncheon meeting held in the First National Bank building. An oratorio involving the Collegian Chorale, Concert Choir, Master Choir and Hays Symphony Orchestra was presented April 3. The choirs and orchestra performed " Magnificat " and " A Song to St. Cecilia. " The spring concert involved lighter types of music, combining folk songs, spirituals and a piece entitled " Jabber- wocky, " adapted from Lewis Carroll ' s book " Through the Looking Glass. " " This year the members of Colle- gian Chorale experienced several types of choral works. " They were a very spirited and enjoyable group who wanted to make good music, " Goeser concluded, Concert Choir performances were numbered and varied. Choir sang light, Broadway musicals for its Par- ent’s Day concert. However, several more " serious " numbers were chosen for their fall concert. " I try to choose a varied program of different styles and periods, " Dr. Don- ald Stout, Concert Choir director, stated, " I try to choose numbers that present a goal for the choir, 1 ’ The choir also went on tour one weekend in May. Saltna South, Clay Center, Topeka West and Manhattan high schools comprised the tour. At each performance the home school sang and the choir listened then the choir sang and the home school lis- tened. " The tour was a learning experience for both choir and the high schools, " Becky Graham, Hesston freshman stated, " not to mention a lot of fun. " Chorales sopranos — Martha Blair. Lincoln freshman, Lea Anderson, Kensington senior, and Rhonda Van Kooten, Long Island freshman, and basses — Mark Selby, Russel junior, and Keith Mallory, Overland Park freshman, sing the opening entrance to " Jabber wacky.” 1 78 Collegian Chorale wsniny Fuller, Nebraskan sotoist, and Patrick associate professor of music, sing a i M The Magnificat ' CONCERT CHOIR — Front row: Becky Graham, Paul Cash, Jeanne Waterhouse, Derk Hedlund, Gail Wellman, Brent Allen, Eunice Smith. Amanda Hock- ett Second row: Amie Keyse, Ty Michaelis, Rosy Staton, Dave Lundry, Connie Gouldie, Deb Arensman, Jordan Waterhouse. Laurie Schlegel, Allan Brown. Third row: Bill Doll, Peg Kincaid, Mark Fuller. Rachelle Ball, Tom Meagher, Craig Morris, Julie Furbeck, Sara Leeper, Mark Talbott. Patty Bartholomew Back row: Teresa Qverrniller, Darell Naegele, Marilynn Waugh, Don Rahjes. Brad Robinson, Sue Martin, Rick Bushenll. Theresa Wicker, Lynnita Harris, Dottie Dumler. Concert Choir 1 79 4 Modem dance becomes art Choreographing various abstract, jazz and modern dances were the FHS Dancers. Students interested in mod- ern dance met on Tuesday and Thurs- day evenings from 6-8 p.m. Under the supervision of Marilyn Brightman, the members could receive credit during second semester. " The first hour was spent mostly exercising and stretching out our mus- cles. then we worked on our dances and the ones Marilyn choreographs,” commented Cindy Alan is, Hays fresh- man. Activities included performing a jazz dance at Home Town Cookin ' and entertaining the Hays Arts Council during Art Festival Week. A special session with Peter Wong, Hong Kong junior, helped the dancers perform tra- ditional Chinese dances. 2 A 1. Christy Lindner, Salina sophomore Myra Rucker Burdett senior, and Connie Scherr, Col- lye r junior, praclice the routine for the Home Town Cookin ' Festival. 2. Performing for a full house are Stephanie Foster, Satanta junior, Connie Scherr, Christy Lindner and Marlene Phlieger, Logan senior. 180 FHS Dancers FHS DANCERS — Front row: Stephanie Foster, Micki Armstrong. Marlene Pflieger, Cindy Alanis, Christy Lindner, Myra Rucker Top row: Peter Wong, Connie Scherr Julinne Roberts, Pam Livingston, Pegg anner. Square Dancer Creates Dance A sophomore and new president of the Star Promenaders, Ivan Baker, found time to compose a round dance. “A round dance is similar to ball- room dancing but it has to follow a certain sequence. It’s more struc- tured than square dancing, " com- mented Ivan. " Square dancing and round danc- ing are closely associated except that in round dancing you are in couples instead of groups.’ 1 The new dance was put to the music " I Can ' t Smile Without You, " by Barry Manilow. Ivan has submitted his dance to " Round Dance Magazine. " It will be published this year. STAR PROMENADERS — Fronl row: Sara Soden. Melanie Gilberl, Janis Mauck, Cathy Holsman, Chelle Holden, Charla Engel, Debbie Arensman, Sec- ond row: Stella Braun. Amy Goetz, Cindy jarmer. Relha Dougherty. Mary Cowdrey, Janet Braun. Rhonda Cottrell, Pam Hulchinson. Donna Baldwin Third row: David Wollard, Dibi Miller , Craig Carney. Liz Wilson, Don Arnhold, Albert Braun. Nancy Dragoo. Phil Ketter. Nancy Aschwege, Carl Rogers. Ivan Baker, Jim Biilinger, Jolene Stephens. Brent Allen, Glenn Banach. Top row: Neil Aschwege, Mike Gross. Star Promenaders “dance” to world record Aiming for the Guiness Book of. World Records, the FHS Star Prome- naders scheduled a 24 hour square dance marathon. The Kansas State University K-Lairs square dancers also participated in the dance-a-thon. A world record had not been established for square dancing, so this was the first time a group had square danced for 24 continuous hours. " In order to be accepted to the Gui- ness Book, your contribution has to be challenged. We have sent our record to the National Square Dancing Maga- zine hoping some club will challenge us, " said Ivan Baker, the new club president. During second semester the 30 Promenaders sponsored a spring dance. The " Prairie Festival " involved square dance clubs from around the area and included 150-200 dancers. Callers for the Festival were Charles Leet, Dodge City, and Alan Stewart, Scott City. The regular caller for the Star Promenaders is Albert Braun from Victoria. In addition to local square dances, the group traveled to Colorado and numerous towns in Kansas. They also attended the State Convention in Topeka and the National Convention in Oklahoma City. Star Prome nad ers 181 1 Jay FeElers, Hays freshman, presents his arguments in his rebuttal. 2 . Beth Helm. Satina freshman, and Wayne Briscoe, Hays freshman, discuss their notes during cross examination. 3. Kim Myers, Tucson sophomore, checks her out fine of the debate. w mm Team places among top 10 Resolved: That Law Enforcement Agencies in the United States should be given significantly greater freedom in the investigation and or prosecution of felony crimes. This was the topic that debaters spent their year researching and debating. Several honors were won when in September one team went to the west- ern Illinois tournament where they placed in the top 10. Kim Meyers, Tuc- son sophomore, was one of the top 1 0 speakers at the tournament. In October Fort Hays State com- peted in the University of Kentucky tournament against over 1 00 schools. Two individuals attended the Univer- sity of Wisconsin forensic Tournament. They did dramatic readings of poetry and prose, persuasive speaking and informative speaking. This was the last season for debate coach Susan Price. 182 Debate Bob W risen Oberim freshman, and Karen Walker Arkansas City freshman listen atten- tively to Jay Fellers. Hays freshman t Debaters 1 83 FHS Players began their active year with a cook out in the fall. Then they headed straight into their four major productions of the year. The first pro- duction was ‘The Fantasticks. " ft was presented in October and had a cast of nine actors and three musicians. With a cast of 36 people, the second production was E The Caueasion Chalk Circle 11 by Bertolt Brecht. March 2-6 the Players presented the British comedy " No Sex Please, We ' re Brit- ish. " The fourth production " Anti- gone " by Sophocles, was presented in May, To involve students and Hays resi- dents in the productions, a season- ticket program was developed. This program allowed season ticket holders to receive a discount on ticket prices and also to reserve their seats before the tickets were made available to the public. The Players also prepared a series of one-act plays. The series was called TGIF because they were presented on Friday afternoons and there was no admission charge. Besides helping with the opera " Letters From Spain, " the Players also provided assistance in all productions at Fort Hays State. Audition rng for " Antigone " are Noel la Johnson, Jonestown, Pa. graduate student, Brenda Meder, Victoria sophomore, Jane Bigelow, Hughson, Calif, graduate student, Randy San- derfeld, Amania. Iowa freshman, and Shielah Philip, Hays senior. FHS PLAYERS — Tim Counts, Randy SandersfeEd, David Clark, Mike Pearl, Paula Pratt, Jill Stickney, Noella Johnson, Rod Thomason, Karen Fuller. Shielah Philip. Bill Doll. € f 4 . 2 ¥ 1 A 3-A 1 Randy Sandersfefd, Amania, Iowa freshman, and Jane BigeEow, Hugh son, Calif, graduate stu- dent, rehearse for " Antigone " auditions. 2 . Por- traying Adam and Eve are Hays seniors. Martin Mas sag fia and Shielah Philip in " The Diary of Adam and Eve. " 3, Directing the action in “Anti- gone " is Dr. Suzanne Trauth. Fort Hays State Players 185 1. Broadcasting Kazoo Man a weekly com edy senes, over KFHS radio is fun for Rich Bircher Ellsworth sophomore: Stuart Mills. Law- rence sophomore: Steve Gottschalk, a student from Hutchinson: and Bill Ward, Russell senior 2. Bill Ward looks on as Steve Gottschalk gives his impression of a wild gorilla 3, Jean Teller, Steve Gottschalk. Stuart Mills and Rich B ire her study the script fora Kazoo Man ' 1 broadcast, 2T 186 KFHS-CCTV Programs aired by stations Students working at KFHS radio sta- tion gained valuable experience from live broadcast situations. One of these original programs, " Kazoo Man, " the life and times of a super hero, was aired each Wednesday night at 9:30 p.m. on KFHS radio. " We were at the station recording some promos using Kazoos, " said Bill Ward. KFHS station manager, " when I got the idea of making it in to a show for our Studio Q program. After we fin- ished up at the station, Rich Bircher and I went to the Red Coat and wrote the first script. " The series was a new feature of Studio Q productions. Studio Q is a parody on talk shows and usually includes an interview and miscellane- ous comedy along with the " Kazoo Man " saga. " Musical Scramble, " also a new program, was aired throughout the spring semester at random intervals during the day. “Musical Scramble " consisted of recorded portions from two, top 40 tunes played simulta- neously, In order to win, the listener must be the first person to call and identify both tunes correctly. Under the supervision of Dave Lefurgey, associate professor of speech, students video-taped, edited and produced a variety of programs on CCTV. Programs are broadcast over Hays Cable channel 12 and Ellis channel 9. Newscasts, as well as FHS athletic events, were televised each Tuesday and Thursday evening. Thir- teen students were involved with the closed circuit television station. Presenting the weather and news is the job of CCTV, The CCTV news team is Curtis Kuhn, Great Bend sophomore: Gwen Washington, Hays graduate student; Don Rahjes, Kensington senior; Hector Valienilia, Hays junior; and Shel- ton Benedict, Hill City senior. KFHS- CCTV 187 Photo lab aids student media . . One of the busiest places on cam- pus could be found on first floor Picken Hall, where Photographic Ser- vices was located. In addition to taking photos for the Leader, Reveille and Information Ser- vices, members of the photo staff took publicity photos for the sports depart- ment, game films for coaches to review and pictures for departmental brochures. Photographers also worked on multi-media presentations. " We use literally thousands of rolls of film in a year, " said Lorraine " Jack " Jackson, Photo Services director. " Our main concern is trying to get pic- tures out on time, " he said. Two photographers, Kurt Ross, Ellinwood sophomore, and Thad All- ton, Lyons sophomore, accompanied members of the Leader and Reveille staffs to the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in October held in New Orleans. 1. Tom Bachman, Clatlin senior, takes careful aim at his subject. 2 Performing secretarial duties such as filing and scheduling photos were Gwen Smilh, Almena freshman. Lavada Thies- sen. Peabody senior; and Karen Belle rive, Col- Iyer freshman W: I 1 88 Photography Services 5-4 1 Dale Sims, Plainville freshman, 2. Kurl Ross, Ellinwood sophomore, 3, DeWayne Algott, Riley freshman, 4 . Mike Boatwright, Topeka sopho- more, 5 Thad Allton, Lyons sophomore, pre pares the camera for a group shot, 6 Trying a new angle on things is Dave Shields, Salina jun- ior. wsniny Photography Services 1 89 Journalism Staffs invade Bourbon Street Forty weary, crumpled bodies stumbled out of the Continental Traiiways bus and squinted bleary eyes in the bright sunshine. The Leader and Reveille staffs had arrived in New Orleans for the Fifty-third convention of the Associ- ated Collegiate Press. The journey had not been an easy one. After leaving Hays at 5 pm Tuesday, the group endured a twenty odd hour bus ride, finding a variety of ways to keep themselves happy and entertained- Sites along the way included an Oklahoma rest stop, that was slightly less than desirable, and a ‘ " quaint 31 little res- taurant in Coushatta, La. which served grits and “hoh-moh-gen- ihzed " milk. The convention started Thursday, but the celebration began Wednes- day night. Staff members explored the French Quarter and sampled all it had to offer. Some brave souls even managed to go up on stage at one of the many jazz halls lining the street. The convention featured different workshops on problems concerning newspaper and yearbook copywrit- ing, layout and advertising. The Leader and Reveille staffs were able to examine publications from other schools and ask representatives of the publishing companies 1 questions con- cerning their publications. After the convention 3 s end, plus side trips including a riverboat ride and the King Tut exhibit, the group boarded the bus for the long ride home. Despite the return to cramped quarters and slow-moving hours on the road adviser Dave Adams’ birthday pro- vided the perfect excuse to continue the celebration on the way back to Hays, Barb Douglas. Downs freshman, Jim Haag, Hoisington junior. Mike Rome, Hoisington junior. Bill Ward, Russell senior, Jean Teller, Hays graduate student, George Hysong, Hays freshman. Kurt Ross, Ell in wood sophomore. Jim Haag, Hoisington junior, Monette KumEe, Marquette senior, Dave Ernst, Farmersville, III sophomore and George Hysong, Hays sopho- more watch anxiously as managing editor Mike Rome, Hoisington junior, writes out news assignments. 1 90 Leader Dana Meyer, Connie Rogers, Susan Schlepp, Diane Lively, Meyer, Barb Douglas, Steve Ouakenbush Second row: Gary Hennerberg, Rod Lip pert. Top row: Dave Adams (adviser), Jim Haag, Nadine Fountain, Jeri Buffington, Mike Kris Disney, Betty Feltham. Mike Rome. Dave Ernst, Linda Riedy. Donna Greenway, Darlene i r r- h rrti H t Leader earns All-American An All-American rating, trips to New Orleans and San Marcos and the addi- tion of “.Myrtle " made the year an exciting one for Leader staff mem- bers. " Myrtle, 1 ' as it was affectionately named by the staff, was a new typeset- ting machine delivered in early fall. It was used to set type for news copy and advertising. It provided the staff with practical typesetting experience. Leader and Reveille staff members attended the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in October at New Orleans, Several Leader staffers also traveled to San Marcos, Texas, in March for the Rocky Mountain Collegi- ate Press Asociation Conference. Sen- ior copy editor Jim Haag was named Journalist ot the Year and several other staff members won awards for stories written during the year, " I think I could sum up the entire year in one word — change, 1 ' said Editor Gary Hennerberg, Hollenberg senior, " For instance, we developed the feature page considerably and used many graphics. The Leader was printed in Ellsworth, which combined with the EditWriter, saved us money and gave the paper a new look. We tried to cover both feature and inform- ative sources in order to be a quality publication,” The Leader was officially recognized as a " quality publication " in April, when adviser Dave Adams received word that the paper had earned a five- star All-American rating by the Associ- ated Colfegiate Press, the highest award given to a college publication. Politely declining the " helpful " suggestions of Steve Guakenbush, Garden City junior, and Jim Haag, Hoisington junior, is Managing Editor in Chief Monette Kumle, Marquette senior Leader 1 91 wisniny Milepost symbolizes 1978 theme " What are the side margins again? " " Who has Block and Bridle? " " Where are the photo orders?’’ The above pleas for help coufd be heard all year on the north side of upstairs Martin Allen Hall, where Rev- eille staff members labored over year- book pages. After a slow start because of inexperience, the staff members worked together rapidly and furiously to meet deadlines. " We selected the theme, ’Reaching the Milepost of Recognition’ for several reasons, " said Susan Janzen, Ellsworth junior and the book ' s editor. " Probably the most important is that after 75 years and becoming a univer- sity, FHS is in a period of experiencing more recognition, " The staff attended the Associated Collegiate Press convention in New Orleans in October. Members went to seminars in yearbook techniques such as copywriting and graphic design. " Sometimes working on the year- book is a pain, but when it’s finished, you realize the effort was all worth it, " remarked Lorelle Blume, Buhler fresh- man. Reveille staffers also helped set some of the type used in the 1978 Reveille themselves for the first time, with the help of the new electronic typ- esetting equipment purchased by stu- dent publications during the academic year. 1 . Plans for yearbook graphics are discussed by Tami Nelson, Lincoln freshman, and Linda Riedy, Hope Ires h man. 2 . Duane DaPron. Bird City sophomore, literally lends a hand to Ron Johnson. Lebanon freshman. 1 92 Reveille Discussing ideas to present during Reveille Lad are editor Susan Janzen, Ellsworth sophomore, and adviser Dave Adams, assistant professor of journalism. REVEILLE STAFF — Front row: Mark Massaglia, Tami Nelson. Second row: Linda Rtedy, Diane Lively, Cindy Alanis, Susan Janzen, Ron Johnson, Third row: Cindy Griffith ' s, Barbara Bussen, Lisa Soiienberger Top row: Kim Carlson, lorelle Blume, Tammy Strahm, Dave Adams, adviser, Michele Meckel. Diane Gasper, Duane DaPron. Reveille 193 BLACK STUDENT UNION — Front row: Cyril Foote, Gary Lewis, George Coleman. Second row: Lisa Switzer, Kay Howard, Jifl Murphy, Sherry McPherson, Loretta Howell. Denise Clark, Pat Lee, Mark Mims. Top row: Henry Phinacee, Sylvester Williams, Roger Clark, 8ist Lawani, Louis Okagbosu, James Pierce, Alvin Gump. Welcoming Andrew Aghedo, Nigeria sopho- more, and Atocha Nwude, Nigeria freshman, to the FHS campus is Dr. Donald Bioss, assistant professor of education, and his wife, Phyllis, 1 94 Hispanic Student Organization Black Student Union Cultures seek understanding, friendship Although the international students did not have a formal organization, they made a vital contribution to the year, A picnic sponsored by the Interna- tional Friends program was held in September at the Fort Hays Experi- ment Station, The foreign exchange students were welcomed and made many new acquaintances. International students taught soccer skills to grade school youngsters at four Hays elementary schools. Nige- rian Freedom Day in October gave them a chance to display their talents in a soccer game between two teams of FHS international students. Most seemed to enjoy living in the United States and Kansas in particular. " Kansans are friendly, " commented Damiana Kunihiro, a sophomore from Palau, near Guam . She also felt that English " was not hard to learn. " Helping Hispanic students with cam- pus activities and problems was the aim of the Hispanic Student Organi- zation. The 12-member group sent representatives to Garden City and Lawrence to discuss educational issues such as changes in curriculum. The Hispanic Student Organization participated in the bake sale held in November at the Mall and visited Lib- eral, Garden City and Dodge City high school students in order to encourage them to attend Fort Hays State. Mem- bers helped plan Minority Weekend held in February at the Memorial Union. Leader reporter Steve Guakenbush, Garden City junior, interviews Damiana Kunihiro, Palau sophomore, about life on a Pacific island INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS — front row: James Obasa, Peter Wong, Norbert Onyeador. Second row: Dorothy Knoll. Morounmubo AdekunEe, Piramol Sangkrajang, Nicolina Greer, Rie Shibata, Ratana Wangwiwatsilp, Sue Tseng, Cora Schulte, Top row: Wallace Morgan, Masahrto Sano, Chuma Matfosa. Shahrokh Mafi, Saeed Moharren. Jamshid Anjam, Fritz Fonocho, Julius Awotundun. Udorn Promsurin, Andrew Chen, Clift Lawani, Usoro Akpan a International Student Union f 95 Big brothers help children, hold banquet The Big Brothers and Sisters of Hays, Incorporated spent another year helping one-parent children to grow through caring and friendship. The group, which totaled 28, held a banquet in April for the mothers of the sponsored children. In addition to the Christmas and Easter parties given for the children, the Big Brothers held picnics for them in the fall and spring. Each Big Brother and Big Sister was required to spend at least two or three hours a week with his little brother or sister. The group stressed sharing and talking rather than expensive enter- tainment. 1 . Sharing a laugh together are a little sister and her big sister, Cindy Shirack, Solomon senior. Z, Walking hand in hand are Cliff Rippe, Ludell jun- ior, and his little brother 3, A little sister tries unsuccessfully to break the chain in a game of ' Red Rover ' 1 during the fall picnic 2 w 1 96 B ig Brothers and Siste rs NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH AND HEARING — Front row: Becky Rohr, Jeanette Barber. Kathy Steiner; Veanna Vap, Joan Mortimer, Sherry Hales, Debbie Staals, Second row: Mrs. Libby Edmund. Carolyn Biasing, Dr, Geneva Herndon, Sammie Wilhelm, Marla Staab. Or. Marcia Bannister. Karen Mulli- son, Tam i Perry, Karen Larson. Kathy Quirk, Susan Urban, Galen Anderson Top row: Fred Britten. Vicky Cochran, Dr. Charles Wilhelm. Laurie Schlegel, Mike Lang, Lee Baalman, LoCinda McCray, Con- nie Wilkens. Cindy Pfannenstiel. Roxie Beedy, Chris Smith, Jeff Moore, Mary Beth Lonnan at hospitals, day centers " We had so many irons in the tire that it was hard to keep up with all of them, " said Jeff Moore, president of the National Student Speech and Hearing Association. The organization held several fund- raising projects including car washes and bake sales. Over 300 service hours were clocked by students in the service program. The students worked at Hadley Regional Medical Center, St. Anthony ' s Hospital, Good Samaritan Home and the Day Care Center for Exceptional Children. The Kansas convention of the NSSHA, held in November at Kansas City, was attended by 15 FHS stu- dents. The organization was formed to encourage professional interest among students in the study of human communication as welt as to provide new information in the field. Guest speakers included Melvin Brunsel, head of all speech clinicians in Kansas; Geneva Herndon, who started a speech pathology depart- ment scholarship and several other alumni of the FHS speech program, who came to talk about developments in the field of speech pathology. Dr Geneva Herndon presents Jeanette Barber. Montezuma graduate student and Jeff Moore, Medicine Lodge graduate student, with speech scholarships as Dr. Charles Wilhelm and Dr Marcia Bannister look on. Students work Nalionaf Speech and Hearing Association 1 97 Senate forms HPER Board Student Senate appropriated over SI 0.000 to various organizations and supported several activities A policy board overseeing the rules and regulations of the HPFR complex was established and a bill to reinstate the usage of minors was passed. Responsibility for homecoming queen elections was also transferred from Stu- dent Senate to the Memorial Union Activities Board. The Student Senate is instrumental to obtaining a general budget for the university, and the executive branch plays an important role in the Senate ' said Student Body President Stan Teas- iey. Philhpsburg senior He further stated that he and Vice-President Jeff Seibel. Hays junior, tried to maintain a separate branch and refused to enter into debates. ' 1 was very pleased overall with the Senate. " said Teasley. The only thing I might have been slightly disappointed in was that we weren’t even more produc- tive ' Teasley asked the Student Govern- ment Association for an investigation into the athletic department He cited a number of areas in which several alle- gations had been made Controversy surrounded the Senate in February when members of the Black Student Union and Hispanic Student Union requested appropriations for Minority Weekend to be held on the campus Appropriations were denied because of a constitutional statute pro- hibiting using money from student fees for recruiting students through dances or other forms of entertainment Dean I ippold. L eawood junior, was elected 1978-79 vice-president by an overwhelming margin of victory but was denied the office because of a failure to complete a financial statement accord- ing to statutorial guidelines Dave Kas- per. Wilson graduate student, was selected by Teasiey to fill the position but his appointment was defeated in a vote by the Senate The decision was then left up to the new president. Jeff Seibel, to select the vice-president in the tall 5 A ?T 1. A Thursday night meeting oHhe Sludeni Sen ate is di reeled by Jeff Seibef Hays |unior and Sian Teasley PhiHrpsburg senior 2. Wiesr resi- dent delivered to the Memorial Union by iruck vole in the homecoming queen election 198 Student Senate v STUDENT SENATE — Front row: Kn$ti Parry, Mike Bowles. Keith Mother. Craig Green, Dean Lsppold. Jana McFadden. Susan Momson Second row Clark Hay. Andy Sherman. Kirk Kimble Bill Wright Sheri Searles. Chris Weller Top row: Mike Moyers. Brent Haider man. Alan Gregory. Alan Hackert Student Senate 1 99 ASK lobbies for salaries, energy saving Five lobbying priorities were selected by the Associated Students of Kansas at a legislative assembly held Jan 22 at Wichita State Univer- sity. The issues included legislation to lessen penalties tor small amounts of marijuana, to establish housing com- plaint boards by cities, to increase stu- dent salaries, to institute energy saving proposals for the state university cam- puses and to simplify voter registra- tion. Belleville junior. Jac Jensik, was selected as acting campus ASK direc- tor after Bob Wasinger. Hays junior, resigned in December because of con- flicts with ASK policy Students from all member institu- tions were invited to lobby the state legislature at a student caucus held in Topeka Feb. 26-27. Wichita State University graduate Hannes Zacharias was chosen to suc- ceed Deb Harrison. Topeka, as ASK state director in June. su imu ■ Supervising homecoming queen elections for the Student Senate ' s last year are Brent Halder- man, Long Island sophomore, and Stan Teasiey. Phillipsburg senior SECOND SEMESTER EXECUTIVE OFFICERS — David Kasper. Rick Allton. Joy Wyatt, Stan Teasiey. Jeff Seibel. 200 Associated Students of Kansas 1 Dr Bill Jelhson. Vice- President tor Student Af lairs, rs presented with a 1 -shirt by Stan Teas ley Phitlipsburg senior and student body presi- deni, ai the Leader Final Days ' party Watch mg l he presentation are June Feasley. Hays senior, Jell SetbeL Hays junior, and Kristi Parry Great Bend graduate student 2. SGA May elec- tions are handled by Beverly Bealon, Scoll City sophomore. Tina F mig, Dresden sophomore and Dixie Conaway, Smith Center sophomore VMM MUM Associated Sludents oi Kansas ?0 1 Concerts MUAB’s duty Despite Memorial Union Activity Board’s scarcity of funds, several activities were provided for the stu- dents. Among the concerts brought in were Bob Hope, England Dan and John Ford Coley, a Buster Jenkins mini concert, Black Oak Arkansas and the Ozark Mountain Daredevils. Paul Schwartz, president and Dodge City sophomore, stated ‘The best attended concert was the England Dan and John Ford Coley concert. We had a real good turnout and a really good profit. However, the Black Oak Arkan- sas concert wasn ' t what we expected and didn ' t have as good a turnout. The organization also provided several coffeehouses, art shows and recreational functions, A bowling team and fnsbee tournament were both sponsored. " MUAB was on campus to provide free or inexpensive activities for stu- dents, The majority of these were well attended ' stated Cindy Balthazor, MUAB sponsor. Tiger Paws were the hostesses of Fort Hays State. They ushered at con- certs, helped out with movies and other activities on campus. 1 These attentive students lake a break from mid day classes to enjoy coffeehouse folk singer, John Biggs. 2. England Dan and John Ford Coley perform one of their many hits for the crowd of 4,000 TIGER PAWS — Front row: Nancy Prusa. Bobbie Dreiling, Lisa Sriteer, Karen Michel, Phylis Studer, Mary Lou Kirmer Top row: Melissa Brack, Sharon Meyer. Doris De ringer, Robbie Belcher, Margaret Orth, Sherry LaShefl. 202 1 A 2 A 1. Columnist Max Lemer stales evidence for the survival of the American Republic 2. Giving the opposing viewpoint in the Oct. 9 debate is author Reid Buckley. 3. After being postponed due to bad weather. Black Oak finally performed their concert MllAB BOARD — Front row: Mitch Keenan, Sue Morgan. Bobbie Dreiling, Patty Jacobs, Ivan Baker, Mary Lou Kirmer Top row: Rory Maistrom, Jerry Schmalzned, Joe Sanders, Paul Schwartz, Ciay Waiters, Carrie Eddy, Sherry LaShell. 203 4 , Club stresses practicality In an attempt to provide a business and a social club, marketing club originated. It seemed to fulfill both, as its first year included trips to Denver and Dallas businesses and Christmas and end-of-the-year parties On the Denver trip, 26 members toured Safeway, Kodak. Samsonite, the Coors distribution center, and talked to the Denver K nugget ' s man- ager. The Dallas trip involved 34 mem- bers touring Apparel Mart. Taylor Pub- lishing Company and Neiman Marcus. Cindy Graves, marketing club presi- dent and Wichita senior, stated the purpose of the trips, " We hoped to give a real world view of whaf market- ing really is. " Practicality continued to be a priority as their next goal was to have a business of their own run by the students themselves. Marketing club ' s social functions consisted of a Christmas party in the union and a pig roast in the spring. The pig roast was also the Member- ship drive. MARKETING CLUB — Front row: Mike Reynolds lunlalkmi arry HowMl Jorry Kmut ni Ha Tndri Bloom Kmil I uller Second row: Ram Criswell Annie Allwood, Paula Gallfia nr Kathy Ingalls Cindy Graves, Sharon Drehor Mary Kay Schmtdlbercjer 1 ynn Main Kathy Meier Diana Slash Third row: Howard Pel ors Sian Gamblian. Vickie McCormick. Crista Smith, Brenda Parker Tony Beck. Marty Bert Jerry Schumacher Mark Reade. Chuck Vocduarelti Fourth row: Fnc Ihohcn Rod McAlne. Pal Morse. Rick Spaniol, Doug Dupy, Scot! Coles. Dim Kohman. Barry Carter Dennis Carr Jim Peters Top row: Mark Washburn. Mike Bannister. Clark Hartman. Gregg Borchers Gary .in Godwin Uloho, Randy Gibson . . .an element of imagination” Before marketing club, there were 35 marketing majors after market- ing club there were wefl over 100 After 1 1 years in business, industry and management. Professor of Busi- ness. Howard Peters, decided to go back to teaching He saw that graduat- ing students were wefl -versed in the- ory, but had no practical experience, He saw the need for more practicality He saw the need for a marketing club. As Peters stated. ' Marketing club was lust an element of my imagination Working prtmanJy through the class- room, the idea of marketing club grew. The initial step in its creation was to get the student ' s interest The next step involved getting charter mem- bers. organizing a charter of job descriptions, electing officers, writing up the bylaws and filing to be recog- nized as a club. Peters added. " The students took the ball — - it ' s their suc- cess In summarizing the importance of marketing club, Cindy Graves stated, “At first marketing was just a catch-all major if you weren ' t a finance or busi- ness major you could turn to market- ing Through the club and its tours sfu- dents finally knew what marketing really was H S ' r JLte r Sr ■ Cindy Graves. Wichita senior Gail L upton Greal Bend banker applauds a decision made at I he annual meeting held I he day before Homecoming 204 Marketing Club 1. Williams Robbins, Great Bend banker, was one of the new members to the executive com- mittee 2 . The association ' s major staff employ- ees included Lon Pishny, manager of the devel- opment fund, Dennis Denning, first full time accountant, Karen Marshall, assistant to Collier, and Kent Collier, executive secretary and secre- tary-treasurer. Big year for Endowments What organization had one and only one meeting of all its members? The Endowment Association. With 50 members one major meeting to hear what had been done the past year, elect officers and suggest what should be done for improvements was all that remained possible. However, throughout the year the executive committee handled all the urgent business. Through quarterly meetings and special meetings when- ever necessary, the association’s busi- ness was carried out. This business included receiving money and choos- ing recipients. In the area of money received , two large estates matured. And as Kent Collier, Executive Secretary and Sec- retary-Treasurer, stated, “There ' s a tremendous story behind each one!” The Henry J, Wagner Estate con- tained over $900,000. It was left by a lite-long conductor to a university he’d “never set foot in,” The second large estate was Jean Stouffer ' s. Stouffer, who was an FHS Dean of Women, left $250,000 to Fort Hays State, In the investment department, Endowment Association had its big- gest year ever. As most stock market investors suffered losses. Endowment Association had an excess of $1 ,000,000 annual income. Collier summed the association ' s year up as, “A wonderful story to tell.” EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE — Front row: Adolph Reisig, W. E. Eeating, Lucille Gagleman, Weir Pier- son, Kent Collier Back row: Gerald Tomanek. Everett Koelling, Ernest Deines, P. M. Haas. Richard Roermer. William Robbins. Endowment Association 205 tjw-vtiMixciirii 1 Selling baked goods at the Mali bake sale are Jean Muenchrath, Wichita freshman. Marla Mefia. Goodland junior, and Joyce Greth Osborne junior. 2. Playing a quick game of fol- fow-the-feader are Martha Martin. Healy senior. Doug Henke, date, and Brenda Adams, Osborne junior 206 Physical Education Club Practicing up on her roller skating »s Jean Muenphrath Wichita freshman THE RECREATION ASSOCIATION — First row: Jean Muenchrath, Dorothy Neff, Ramona Schneider, Joyce Gresf, Joyce Greif, Vickie Adgers, Donna Giresnier, Carma Hermes. Jonita Zerr, Robin Campbell, Sue little. Top row: Bernice Flax, Orvene Johnson, Diane Branine, Marla Meiia, Brenda Cahoj, Kathy Herod, Vickie Covert, Kathy Greif, Brenda Adams, Cindy Heim, Deb Baker, Kim Brown. Qralea Moore, Martha Martin. SaraSoden. Play day becomes annual FHS Recreation Association held a successful intramural season, The 30 members of FHRA placed first in football, second in softball and fourth in basketball intramurals, During the fall, FHRA won first place in the Home- coming float competition and held swimming and pizza parties. FHRA enjoyed a camp out south of Antonino at the Greg Herman farm. They ended first semester by caroling at the local hospitals. A Play Day for area ninth graders was the major money raisin ' - " roject. An admission of 52 25 was charged. Participants were taught different sports and games by FHRA members The funds raised from Play Day were used for the spring awards banquet. Awards were given according to point accumulations. To earn points, a member had to attend activities and work on projects, P£. club began the year by winning second place in the Homecoming float competition During the year, apathy created a big problem for the PE club, " The P.E. club and the Recreation club divide up the physical education department. Since P.E, club deals only with P.E. majors and the recreation club handles the non-majors, 1 feel we are just splitting up the department. " stated P.E. club President, Keri Kahle. Hoxie junior. The state convention was held in Topeka and four members attended the national AAHPER convention in Kansas City. Keri Kahle held the office of State President of the Student Action Council of Health. Physical Education and Recreation. FHS Rec re ation Assoc tat i on 207 SCEC sponsors Olympics Funded by the Association for Retarded Citizens, nine youths partici- pated in and received medals at the 1977 Special Olympics. Student Council for Exceptional Children was the club that organized and sponsored the journey to Saiina, M We were really proud of the kids we sponsored and we ' re looking for- ward to next year ' s Olympics,” Presi- dent Nina McNeal said. Other SCEC projects included vari- ous money making events to provide activities and parlies for retarded citi- zens of Hays, One project included raising money at a bake sale. The money raised was then used to hold a Halloween party for residents of Homer B. Reed. Another project was the ‘ ' Reach Group, 11 a religious organ- ization sponsored by SCEC, “Reach ' 1 opened new religious opportunities for clients of Homer B. Reed. At the monthly meetings President Nina McNeal presided over the 40 members of SCEC. During the month of March, SCEC traveled to Topeka for the State Convention. In May they attended the National Convention in Kansas City. 208 Student Council for Exceptional Children Callahan, Peggy Wyatt, Back row: Cathy Rector, Susan Tulley, Nina McNeal, Hestermann, Susan Kierl. 1. Working tor the SCEC bake sale are Susan Tulley, Wright senior and Cathy Rector, Wakee- ney senior. 2. Linda Folk, Holyrood senior, helps with the 1978 Special Olympics, SCEC Osli ilrtiulSCif; Kmdra Mulch, Scotl Cily junior, helps out al the Hays Good Samaritan Home Nurses help bloodmobUe Participating in several health-rela- ted projects kept the members of the Kansas Association of Nursing Stu- dents busy all year. The nursing stu- dents helped with the bloodmobile vis- its and blood-screening tests and also helped with the Mothers Drive and Kid- ney Foundation projects. Members assisted foreign students with speech and nutritional problems, Several high school and junior col- leges throughout the area were visited by nursing students for recruiting pur- poses. The state convention was held Feb. 1 1 in Wichita, New state officers were elected and nursing students attend- ing the convention listened to speak- ers talk about new laws and regula- tions affecting the nursing profession. Kansas Association o! Nursing Students 209 Chemistry club tours Dallas By selling goggles, aprons. CRC handbooks and bumper stickers, the FHS chemistry club was able to spon- sor most of their activities The high- light of first semester was a trip to Dal- las, Texas. Members of the chemistry club toured the Health Science Cen- ter. Water Treatment Plant, GM Assembly Plant. Miller Brewing Com- pany and the Procter and Gamble Company. " One of the best tours was of the Milter Brewing Company where we learned about the process of making beer. Unfortunately, they didn ' t give us any samples 1 " commented Mike Moy- ers. Scholarships were awarded during the annual Spring Banquet to the out- standing freshman and junior student and the most active chemistry club member. Because of the members hard work, they were honored by the American Chemical Society for the third straight year Other activities included helping with the Chemistry and Physics Undergraduate Education Symposium and presenting chemical magic shows for area schools and organizations 210 Chemistry Club 1. Enjoying the chemistry club spring banquet are Mark Nold, Sedgwick junior, and Marla Ruiz, Great Bend junior. 2. Entertaining fellow chemis- try club members at the spring banquet is Kent EnefL Great Bend senior. j viimi afiim 2.1 r IT CHEMISTRY CLUB — Bob Rk hards Tad Hardy l on Jad oe Richard Pierce Cheryl 1 rdfev Mike Stevenson, Faith Daniels. Tom Binder Mark Nold Mike Moyers Conventions highlight year Traveling to state meetings in Topeka and Manhattan were the mem- bers of the Students of Kansas National Education Association. In the fall, three members attended an officers training workshop. “At the workshop, we went to ses- sions on how to set up social activities, increase membership and organize meetings ' commented Yolanda Guti- errez, Sharon Springs senior. Mary Beth Wright. Hays junior, was elected as new district vice-president. Annual awards were presented dur- ing the spring semester. Winning the Ruth Stout Wright Award was Pat Petz. McCracken junior, and the C. 0. Wright Award went to Louise Goudy. Macksville junior. The first annual Jamesina Evans Award was presented to Mary Beth Wright. National Education Association member. Lee Wastelk was a special guest of SKNEA. He presented a talk on the political aspect of NEA and answered questions on certification in other states. STUDENT OF KANSAS NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION — Gary Thach, Yolanda Gulierrez, Belinda Steckline, Chen Giislrap. Joquita Sch rammer Louise Goudy, Rhonda Hess. Mary Bel h Wright, Pal Petz, Greg Lindenberger. Betty Rice Student of Kansas National Education Association 21 1 1 . Kevin Dubbert, Cawktr City junior, and Ron Rader. Wichita senior, lead the block and bridle club ' s covered wagon during the Homecoming parade. Riding are Kevin Alpers, Hudson senior, and Annie Haag, Bartley junior. 2. Rusty Carson, Great Bend senior, bridles his horse " Red before beginning his practice ride 3. Dan Bacon, Fowler junior, heads for the dirt after a rough ride 1 BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB — Front row: Jon Lolgreen, Dale Younker I laine Dmkel, Annie Haag. Debbie Strange. Terry Koops Allen Dinkei Kevin Alpers Leon Kuhn Top row: Berry Brewer, Scotl Carlson David Younker Ron Rader. Kevin Dubberl. John McGaugh. Darrell Keller Larry Insley Joe Cornwell Riding and judging fill year Slock and bridle club members represented Fort Hays State at many livestock judging contests throughout the year, Members averaged eight hours per week practicing animal evah uating including judging hogs, cattle and sheep. The club sent one member to the national meeting in Madison, Wis, and one to the regional meeting in Lincoln, Neb Their float also won first place in the eighth decade division of the Homecoming parade, Members fin- ished the year by having a banquet at the Memorial Union in May, The Rodeo Club began the year by sponsoring a match ride between K- State. FHS alumni and club members. Spare time was spent repairing the FHS arena and building a new horse barn, The club sponsored the 13th annual Intercollegiate rodeo in April Although wind and rain hurt attendance and individual performances, Jack Farney, Hays junior, still managed to place fourth in bareback riding. Dances were sponsored by the club on Friday and Saturday nights of the rodeo for rodeo participants, students and local resi- dents A picnic in May concluded the year. 21 2 Block and Bridle Club RODEO CLUB — First row: Keith Wall, Mary Leatherman, John Snuffy ' Leatherman, Dave Figger. Rusty Carson. Jack Farney Second row: Dennis Schmidt. Andy Sherman, Kathy Leatherman. Ann Studley, Kent Warbaugh. Jody Schwarts Brent Wayes. Jan Wsyes. Kay Farney, Nancy Woods. Dan Bacon Third row: Scott Carfson. Neal Lockwood. Dale Moore Davison, Scott Lawrence. Cindy Carlson. Julie Miner, Rodeo Club 213 HOME ECONOMICS — Front row: Rhonda Sherwm, Retha Dougherty, Kim Schultze, Phylis Studer, Lila Schalfer, Susan Soukup Top row: Judy Zerr. Teresa Lohrmeyer, Elaine Pfinc. Marcia Yost, Becky Chesnev, Sandy Lindsay Fair biggest in three years Home Economics Club filled the year with projects, parties and activi- ties. Susan Soukup. president and Scribner, Neb junior, stated, We tried to have more fun events this year. The year began with a watermelon feed get-together, ' ll was our biggest meeting ’ added Soukup Games were played, watermelon eaten and faces placed. Other social activities included two bowling parties and a roller skating party Home ec also provided guest speak- ers and tours. Among the guest speak- ers were Helen Brockman. Manhattan seamstress, the manager of Share ' s of Nellie, who told about marketing, and Sherm Nystrom, who showed slides of his African Safari. One of the club s greatest achieve- ments came when Becky Chesney. Aurora. Colo, junior, received the office of State-T reasurer. One thousand six hundred fifty six projects made this Industrial Arts Fair the largest In over three years The three day affair was viewed by 1 ,500 to 2.000 people It was named in honor of the late C. Richard Cam who was head of the industrial arts depart- ment, In preparation for the fair over 70 trophies were made by industrial arts members. Industrial arts dub continued its social activities as their traditional first- of-the-year watermelon feed was held Over 300 pounds of watermelon was consumed Hamburger feeds were held in October and March with over 75 to 100 members and guests attend- ing An open house on Parents Day was also initiated Coffee and donuts were served to parents taking tours of the industrial arts department Helen Brookman. Manhattan seamstress, dis- cusses her system ot revising the pattern books at a local chapter meeting which was open to the public. 214 Home Economics Club 1. Getting the buns ready for the October Indus- trial Arts Club Hamburger Feed are Pete Meagher, Solomon sophomore and Rick Harten- bower, Beloit sophomore. 2. Members and friends of the Industrial Arts Club discuss plans for future meetings. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB— Front row: Jim Walters, sponsor; Don Barton, faculty. Ralph Suniey, Jeff Good, Nancy Wasinger, Alan Greiner. Lynn Pitts, Garry Sigle. Jeff Wells, Gary Frownleiter, Greg Dinkei. Keilh Hal! Second row: Kent Goto, facufly: Tom Bachman, Den Norton. Mark Melby, Charles Cryderman. Keith Molzner, Jon Sauer, Dan Shuler, Bruce Bolen, Rob Davis, Dave Johnson, Mickey Doll, Neal George. Kenny Beckman Third row: Fred Puda. faculty; Dave Weeks. Gary Graft, Steve Campbell, Chris Walks. Virgil Clothier, Jim Copper. Rex Gailentine, Brian Boucher. Courtney Eslick. Greg Dutt. Dave Windholz. Greg Hole- man. Greg Babcock. ? h Initiation no solemn affair Unique to one honorary on campus was approval of laughter during the initiation ritual. Alpha Psi Omega, a drama honorary, like most other hono- raries required memorization of the Greek alphabet upon initiation. How- ever, APO also required the memoriza- tion and enactment of 12 lines of Shakespeare and three improvisa- tions! skits. Sheilah Philip, APO presi- dent and Hays senior, pointed out, " It ' s hard to keep a straight face dur- ing these initiations. " Invitation for membership was based on a point system. Points could be earned through holding a role in a play, working the lights or through playwrighting. There were no APO " projects, " As Philip clarified, " Our ' projects ' were the drama productions. " Most APO members were either on the cast, crew or they ushered. The honorary also held a Christmas dinner The drama department fur- nished a turkey and each member brought a covered dish. Performing " The Diary ot Adam and Eve are Mike Pearl. Rocky Ford Colo graduate and Sheilah Philip ALPHA PSI OMEGA — Top to bottom: Dave Clark, Sheilah Philip, Dr. Lloyd Prefer. Mike Pearl. Bill Doll, Brenda Meder. Peggy Kincaid. Jane Bigelow, Karen Fuller, Tim Counis. 216 Alpha Psi Omega EPSILON PI TAU — First row: Don Barton, Mark Metby. Jim Waiters, Kent Goto Second row: Fred Ruda. Dave Weeks, Greg Dutt, Bruce Bolen Top row: Greg Babcock, Courtney Esltck, Dave Windhofz, Steve Campbell, Dave Johnson. Industrial arts honorary updates movie To improve public rela tions was Epsilon Pi Tau’s major goal. The EPT strategy tor improvement involved cre- ating a recruitment pamphlet and developing an industrial arts motion picture. Bruce Bolen, EPT president and Wallace senior, reported the motion picture industry was “long and tedi- ous, but fun.’’ The first step was the writing of script for each area of indus- trial arts. The list, including wood, metal, drawing, automechanics, plas- tics and welding, were then combined. All was completed but the picture accompaniment. Not only did the film demonstrate what the industrial arts department had to offer students but according to Boien, “it helped us unite the club. " in April EPT and industrial arts club got together for a social and “clean up” picnic. Several games of volleyball and softball were enjoyed by all, as wieners and marshmallows were roasted over woodscrap remains from the industrial arts workshop. 1. Rob Davis, Shawnee junior, swings for a homer at the EPT indusiriaJ arts picnic 2, Enjoying the volleyball game are EPT members and their dates Epsilon Phi Tau 21 7 21 8 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front row: Belinda Roberts, Dixie Conaway, Dorothy Knoll, Deb Martin, Lois Myerly, Marie Ritter, Kim Schuttze, Janice Gar ret son, Beverly Beaton. Second row: Shirlene Augustine, Kay Miller, Lisa Lattin, Diane Schulte, Tanya Gienger, Donna Ross, Cortene Lang, Debra Arensman, Patty Stevens, Cheryl Faidley, Sue Piszczek, Lori Jarboe. Audrey Paxton. Kim Strutt. Top row: Melinda Angel Susan Schlepp, Kathy Greil, Kristy Lindner, Lori Brady, Sheryl Kearns. Tammy Esslinger, Jaque Peterson, Kim Hay eng a, Nancy Mishler. Phi Eta Sigma President Robert Neidhart. Hors- ing ton junior, prepares to start the initiation cer- emony. Alpha Lanbda Delta PHI ETA SIGMA — Front row; Karen Walker Chelle Holden. Diane Lively. Cindy Kemme, Michele Meckel, Julie Mick Second row: Gerafyn Kraus, Vtcki Fiery, Dana Meyer, Deb Cook, Janet McC o n naug h ha y , Gail Stuckey, Kathy Wade, Lori Urbanek. Murita Rose, Rebecca Ringer, Pam Mad- den, Third row: David Wetdon. Maureen Hosty, Lisa Fox, Kody Kimerer, Kathy Smith, Cynthia Thies, Tami Nelson. Sandy Reinert. Jan Mettle n, Kyfe Wright, Kim Snyder, J, Muenchrath, Rebecca Rott Top row: Lisa Krueger, Jack Rogers, Roger Fuhrman. Keith Rome. Duane Hopkins, Ken nan Ingalsbe, Greg Holeman, Tamara Hoverson, Pat Moore, Ron Johnson, William Wright, Scott Holl, Scott Waiter, Kevin Ellenz, David Jenkins. PHI ETA SIGMA — Front row: Sheryl Hedge. Cheryl Faidfey. Kelly Craig, Madonna Eilert, Terri Brown, Julie Feist, Cindy Cochrane, Angie Ryan, Susan Janzen. Second row: Melissa Brack. Danielle Pickens, Carol Princ, Carrie Press, Brenda Hale, Karma Glunz, Jolene Engel, Geraldine Loflin, Debbie Garey, Jacqulen Hecker, Rita Oborny, Christal Ventsam, Patty Stevens. Third row: Roman Kuchar, Tammy Esslinger. Lori Jarboe, Dr. Robert Dressier, Rose Arnhold, Frank Reese, Curtis Carlson, David Cook, Martin Albrecht, Larry Getty, Thomas Binder, Brenda Bauer, Janet Lang, JaNell Petersen, Joyce Bruce, Cindy Griffith’s, Robert Neidhart Top row: Tom Meager, Dave Kacirek, Dr. Bill Jellison, Abdoulie Loum, Daniel Edwards, Robert Reeh, Barry Witten. Jim Eggleston, Mike Pauls, Bob Wilson, Mike Huliman, Don Melby, John Toepfer. Dave Stout. Dale Pfeifer, Jeff Feist, Cliff Rippe, Michael Schardein. Dr. Maurice Witten. New initiates set records Alpha Lambda Delta, a freshman honorary, was also involved in several service projects. Members acted as guides during Senior Day and Minority Weekend and donated to the Student Emergency Loan Fund. They also helped students who donated blood during the two Bloodmobile visits. ' ' Meeting and working with active members was the most enjoyable thing I experienced this year as presi- dent. I met such interesting people ’ said Marie Ritter, Oberlln sophomore. Initiation of new members took place March 21 in the Black and Gold Room. Thirty-five new members were welcomed into the organization and senior members were honored. Over 80 members, the largest num- ber in the freshman honorary ' s history, were initiated in Phi Eta Sigma during a candlelight ceremony March 7 at the Union. " Being initiated into Phi Eta Sigma is the highest honor a freshman can obtain during his first year at Fort Hays State 1 said Vice President Bill Jelli- son. “It shows that the student is off to a good start in his college career 8 Initiates received the Phi Eta Sigma key and signed the chapter register book. Honorary initiates were Dr. Rob- ert Dressier and Rose Arnhold. A din- ner was held immediately following the ceremony, Arnhold was the featured guest speaker and members elected 1 978-79 officers. Phi Eta Sigma is open to freshmen with a 3.5 grade point average after the first semester. It was originally an all-men’s honorary and changed its bylaws to include women two years ago. Phi Ela Sigma 219 t. Relaxing at the end of a successful Mortar Board workday are Karen McReynolds, Osborne senior, Cindy Ayre, Salma senior. Sandy Koenig, Great Send senior, and Roxie Karlin, Hays senior, 2 Mike Hesterman, LudeJi senior, Mike Ediger, Hutchinson senior, and Terri Berkley, Great Bend senior, watch as Joyce Greif, Osborne junior, and Brenda Adams, Osborne junior, sign the registration tor imcmifivut Mortar Board holds workday Aimed towards leadership and aca- demic achievement. Mortar Board is a senior honor society. " Many people believe seniors are chosen lor Mortar Board according to their grade point average, " stated Cindy Ayre, " Your GPA is important but we look for the student ' s involve- ment in activities and their interest in leadership. " Working on service projects for the campus and community, Mortar Board had a busy year. In October a workday was set up to give community resi- dents the opportunity to hire college students to do various chores. Other activities included helping with Par- ent’s Day, donating a Christmas tree to Forsyth Library and ushering for special events. In addition to service projects, Mortar Board had a home- cooked spaghetti dinner and a spring barbeque for old and new members. 220 Mortar Board MORTAR BOARD — Front row: Kathy Douglas, Bruce Bolen, Mike Ediger. Teresa Willis, Rosanna Meier, Kris Krug, Jan Dugan, Barbara Karsting, Mike Hestermann, Georgia Moore. Second row: Sandy Koenig, Janice Urban, Roxie Karlin, Bernice Ruda, Terri Berkley, Karen McReynolds. Sheilah Philip, Joann Mammon. Third row: Joann landwehr, Joan Ktug, Deb Heikes, Ramona Weigel, Deb Weltmer, Top row; Don Melby, Chad Issinghoff. Dave Por- ter, Char Doyle, Susan Ramsey. Cindy Ayre, Tom Karl. 1. Preparing homemade spaghetti for a Mortar Board get together is Chad Issinghoif, Spearville senior, 2, In the fall washing cars was part of the Mortar Board workday for Karen McReynolds, Osborne senior, and Roxie Karlin, Hays senior, Mortar Board 221 1. Enjoying themselves at the spring banquet are Clrff Rippe, LudeH senior, Melissa Brack, Hoisington junior, and Jeff Fiest Downs junior. 2- Listening attentively to the speaker at the Sev- enth Cavalry spring banquet is Craig Goodell, St. Francis senior SEVENTH CAVALRY — Front row: Terri Lurtgren, Melissa Brack. Tammy Esslinger. Gay Henderson, Tonya Gienger, Patty Gonzales. Colleen Morale. Mary Ann Alyward, Dr. Robert Dressier Top row: Craig Goodetl, Dave Keeling, Jim Eggleston. Jeff Feist. Rod Betts, Dave Si out. Steve Dilley, JeM Peier, Robert Neidhart, Ken Clark, John Cur- tis. Jim Haag, Cliff Rippe. Bruce Bolen i :mcm;¥iVY t Cavalry offers scholarship Leading the Homecoming parade with banners and flags was the Sev- enth Cavalry. Consisting of students who have shown their ability as lead- ers, the Seventh Cavalry initiated stu- dents into the honorary organization. During the fall, firewood was cut and sold to raise money for a scholarship. " The scholarship was open to jun- iors and seniors who participated in school activities, had a grade point average of four, and had a financial need. We awarded the $100 scholar- ship to Brenda Adams, from Osborne, " stated Seventh Cavalry President, Colleen Morain, Hays sen- ior. Election of new officers preceded the spring banquet in April. 1978-79 officers will be: John Curtis, Hays jun- ior, president; Steve Dilley, Hays jun- ior, vice-president: Gay Henderson, St. Francis junior, secretary; and Jeff Peier, Hays junior, treasurer. 0 222 Seventh Cavalry Phi Kappa Phi initiates 82 Phi Kappa Phi initiated 82 students into their national honorary society. Members were elected on a basis of academic scholarship and good char- acter. To be eligible, seniors and grad- uate students must be in the top ten percent of their class and juniors must be in the top three percent of their class. Alumni and faculty could also be initiated into Phi Kappa Phi, " We function primarily as an honor society, " stated Grace Witt, president, " Next year we will be awarding a sophomore scholarship as well as a junior scholarship.” Winner of the 1978 Phi Kappa Phi junior scholarship was Debra man, Chase junior, Richarc , Lenora, received an honorable men- tion from the National Fellowship. PHI KAPPA PHI — First row: Paul Phillips. Bill Parker, Phyllis Boyd. Joyce Greif. Susan Wasserman. Sue Woodworth, Jenny Thorns. Sally Smilh. Faye Kuhn. Karen Fuller, Mary Glassman. John Curtis. Cheryl Hoseney. Denise Hahn. Debra Arensman, Brenda Adams. Second row: Roberta Pinkney, Aida Serrano. Barbara Chlumsky. Karla Denny, Rosann Raiewski, Barbara Karsling, Duane DaPron. Bruce Bolen. Mike Ediger. Craig Schumacher, Cindy Ayre, Donna Balls, Berdena Whisman, Wanda Roberts, Donna Muck. Brad Brown. Third row: Jim Stansbury. Arris Johnson, Carolyn McElroy, Jan Huet, Doris Swihart, Dorene Butts, Craig Williams, Marilynn Waugh, Pat Percivai, Ann Mofz, Bonnie Laudick, Connie Green, Ellen Grass, Tom Meagher. Virginia John- son, Missy Brack, Raelene Francis, Gene Schumacher, Kathy Keller. Kathleen Powers. Top row: Wait Hill, Robert Selby, Dave Slout. ' Gary Renberger. Jett Peier, Reggie Romme. Mike Pauls, Jell Feist, Ken Eichman. Don Melby. Chad Issinghofl, Rod Betts. Mike Staab, Jack Heather. Mark Selby, Ray Hansen, Fred Ross, Mike Pearl. Jackie Peterson, Jane Bigelow. Phi Kappa Phr 223 Qrval Weber, Hays junior, checks the vials of donated blood. [•iccvtr.vim ALPHA KAPPA PS I — Firs! row: Allyn Kaufman, Jack Logan, Dr. Eddie Daghestan i, Jeff Seibel, Robert Neidhart. Jeff Feist, Gary Martens. Jim Eggleston. Greg Seibel. Kerry Andrews. Clark Hay. Bob Armstrong. Second row: Dean Lippofd, Mark Purvis. Ron Wilson. Mike Slingsby, Mark Kreutzer, Henry Koelsch, Ernie Vanderberg, Larry Huser. Bernice Ruda, Orval Weber. Steve Minor, Curt Samuel son, John Delmez, Donna Leg ere, Tammy Jo Sharp. Third row: Grant Sager, Ken Lahman, David Keeling, Mike Barnett, Timidly, Roger Gayer, Scott Crites, Jac Jensik, Jerry Korbe. Larry Moffat, Kent Fuller. Sixteen attend convention Sixteen members of the Zeta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi began the school year by attending the national convention in Atlanta. The chapter provided service to the campus and community by sponsor- ing the Red Cross bloodmobile in the fall and spring. Money makers included ushering and taking tickets at Lewis Field and Gross Memorial coli- seum Members also sold advertising space on desk blotters to local mer- chants and distributed them free to dorm tenants. Highlighting the fall semester was a homecoming social and a Christmas dinner and dance. In the spring mem- bers toured businesses and industries in Dallas and held a banquet for alumni. 224 Alpha Kappa Psi I ALPHA KAPPA P$t INITIATES — First row: Geor fe Dresie I es Wing Mark Davis Second row: Jrm Wahlmeier Joann Kralky Ai Conneau Third row: ( lay Wallers Charles Ple.ifer Calhy Anderson, Tish Boh me Fourth row: I yle I -JOK : eft 1 Brewer 1 arnnv, E , r m I uve Rrthm Filth row: Mila Kreul ;; ' ! mna | iqgotl BEIIN ' Knapp Sixth row: Myrfe WcNeal Melinda McNauqbL Vickie McCormick Debby Homing Top row; Mike Reynolds Gil Adams, Mark SIther Jo Ann Burk hail 1. Alpha Kappa Psi member Curt Samuelson, Sharon Springs junior, works cautiously as he prepares for another donor 2. Dean Lippold, Leawood junior, benefits the community by helping with ihe bloodmobile. c? Alpha Kappa Ps 225 PI OMEGA PI — Front row: Martha McCabe. Carla Bienhoff, Sheree Eller, Mary Ann Grllig. Back row: Brad Dietz, Rowena Hafner. Joy Georg, Robert Selby, Kathy Ward, Cindy Albin. 1 Enjoying refreshments before the Christmas bowling party are Lori Urbanek, Ellsworth fresh’ man. and Vicki Flory, Norton vi lie freshman. 2. Mary Ann Gillig, Pueblo, Colo, special student, and Kathy Ward. Hutchinson senior, man Pi Omega Pi ' s booth at Oktoberfest. 2f Honorary assists bloodmobile " Fun things to do in Business law " was Pi Omega Pi’s national project. The booklet was comprised of various alternatives to straight lecturing. The booklet which took the small organiza- tion one week to make was sent to all the Pi Omega Pi chapters in the United States. Rowena Hafner, president and Palco senior, added, " It didn ' t take too long to make and we had a lot ot fun doing it. " The business honorary also assisted with the bloodmobile and had a booth at Oktoberfest. Fifty dollars were raised in the lone money making pro- ject. The end of the year saw Pi Omega Pi members at a special supper in rec- ognition of the seniors. Outstanding senior, Rowena Hafner, was announced and received a booklet in honor. Phi Beta Lambda, another busi- ness organization, participated in the Mall food fair and sold popcorn for its money makers. PBL members held a canned food drive. Members went door to door to obtain cans to redistribute to underpri- vileged families. Speakers at PBL meetings included Darrel Siebel, Edward B Jones and Company stock- broker, and John Bird, attorney at Hays. A Christmas party at the 300 Club and a bowling party after the canned food drive were also PBL functions. 226 Pi Omega Pi I PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Tanya Nelson, Joan Sfaab, Linda Terrell Second row: Lora Corke, Lynette Mathews, Glenda Welch, Lori Urbanek, Susan Ward. Julie Engel, Rena Cork. Top row: Philip Sturgis, Patricia Rhoades. Janet Cherry, Margaret Schulte, Pam Osterhaus, Ruth Ring, Sara Heramiti, Jams Urban. Kathy Kaser, Carla Schulte. Vickr Rory, Dr. Jack Sterrett. PHI ALPHA THETA — Fronl row: Mark Massaglia, John Hipp. Kim Grant, Neil DePew, Mike Ediger, Kem Cooper, Mike Staab Top row: Nancy Kuhn. Terry Farr. Dr. Ann Liston. " Wagons ho!” four in a row " Covered wagons didn ' t travel single file like they do on ' Wagon Train. ' They traveled in rows of four. " This statement was just one fact Mike Ediger, Phi Alpha Theta president and Hutchinson senior, learned from his experiences in Phi Aipha Theta. The fact was uncov- ered on the history honorary’s Held trip to Fort Lamed and the Santa Fe Trail Center. The honorary’s other activities included a Mexican Buffet-get together. The buffet was prepared by Dr. Leo Oliva. The major service project was the sale of books at McCarntey Hail. Approximately $100-$125 were earned in each of the two week- long sales. The funds raised were then used to buy history books for Forsythe Library. Phi Alpha Theta 227 tmmmmsv Math poll aids committee “Did you attend the Morris Udall talk?” This question posed as the basis ot Kappa Mu Epsil on’s major activity. The math honorary conducted a poll regarding the lack of audience at Morris Udall ' s Hays presentation. The poll was conducted as an advertising guidance for the special events com- mittee. ‘The results proved that although the audience was small it wouldn’t pay to quit advertising, ' 1 Reg- gie Rornine, Palco senior, stated. Other KME projects Included fall and spring picnics, the initiation of 13 new members, and the building of a homecoming float. The float demon™ strafed the progress of the math department from slide rule to calcula- tor Alan Hackeroth Hays sophomore, directs the KME Homecoming parade float down the street 228 Kappa Mu Epsilon PSI CHI — Front row: Dave Bowman, Karen McReynolds, Derry Zehr, Karla Dubbed, Adrienne Anderson, Candace Ball. Sally Eklund, Deanna Stricked, Fran Joslin. Top row: Allan Schaff. Loren Cline, Mike Rajewski, Robed Morain, Waldo Ross. Freda Hunt, Bob Adams IT 2.T 1. Dave Bowman, Hutchinson senior, visits with Mike Rafewski, Victoria senior, while Rajewski sips some of the Christmas wine 2. Chad Ismgholt, Spearville senior, Marjorie Smith, faculty wife. Dave Stuckman, Syracuse sophomore, Kerry Zehr, New- ton senior, and Judy Blevins, McPherson junior load their plates at Psi Chi ' s Potluck Christmas sup- per celebration. Psi Chi Day draws students Psi Chi Day was Psi Chi honorary ' s biggest activity The event began with a potluck sup- per after the arrival of guest speakers Dr and Dr, Sobell. Entertainment included a " newlywed style 1 game Questions ranged from rating their mates wooing efficiency to choosing a Wizard of Gz character simitar to their mates. Psi Chi Day continued as stu- dents presented their research papers The Sobells then held a seminar on their alcohol treatment methods. Psi Chi also held several keg parties at the Back Door Mike Rajewski, Victo- ria senior, stated. “They gave psychol- ogy students a chance to get together. break up the monotony and see their professors out of class Wiest room 200 was remodeled by the psychological honorary The room then became the regular Psi Chi meet- ing place and party room Psi Chi ' s pot- luck Christmas party and gift exchange was held there Psi Chi ' s money raisers included a booth at Oktoberfest where psychologi- cal instruments were demonstrated Star Trek ' Wilbur the Brain ' " and optical illusion cards were some of the popular instruments available We had a tremendous turnout ft was one of the last booths to close out, ' Rajewski added Psi Chi 229 Julie Dugan. Alton sophomore, and Phylis Stu- der. Preston junior, look over Kappa Omicron Phr projects. KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Julie Paul Colleen Moral n Judy Klema Ondy Werfian Gloria Estelt Pa ' - Gonjtales Susan Lowry Jeanette Dtsque Christina Richard Group sells greenery 230 Kappa Omicron Phi The Gamma Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi had a very productive year. Members got into the spirit of Christmas by selling greenery Money raised from the sale was donated to the Mazine Hoffman Scholarship, Crossnor (a home for under privileged children), and to the Hays Community Day Care Center The 17 members of the home eco- nomics honor sociely met once a month to discuss business A decision was made to send Ellis junior. Chris Gabel as representative to the National Conclave in Nashville, I enn. this August. For the first time a crafts meeting was held where each member brought a home-made project to explain to the group. PHI MU ALPHA SINFON1A — Front row: Kim Manz, Bill Schick Second row: Paul Cash, Paul Moses, Tim Doughty Third row: Linda Plank, Dave Lundry, Reggie Romine. Mark Fuller Fourth row: Alan Gregory, Gerald Milter, Bill Doll Tom Meagher Top row: Jim Braun, Vern fryberger. Brad Printz, Dan Diedrieh, Brent Musser Phi Mu Alpha stages show The Phi Mu Afpha Sinfonia. music fraternity, held many activities for the music department. For fun, picnics were held in the fail and spring Mem- bers sold T-shirts at the KMEA state music convention and staged " An Evening with PDQ Bach. " Everything for the show was done by students including, directing, publicizing and performing. Money from the shirts and show was used to buy a coffee machine for the music department. Phi Mu Alpha members participated in solo-day by buying unpublished music and performing it at the stale teachers convention. A spring formal at the Heritage Club ended the year 1. Edwin Moyers, Mrs. Randall Reyman. Mrs. Jim Baity and Dave Stout, Hays junior, enjoy the weather at the Phi Mu Alpha picnic 2, Taking kme out for a joke is Rhonda Hess. Abilene sophomore Pete Johnson, Hays senior. John Morrell Salina senior, and Cindy Cohrane. Hqp$- ington Irishman Phi Mu Alpha 231 Who ' s Who Among Students In America Lea Anderson Joann Landwehr Velma Anderson Sheri Long Cynthia Ayre Lynn Malir Donna Balls Karen McReynolds Glenn Banach Rosanne Meier Leroy Bashor Don Melby Jon Betts Tommy Moorhous Bruce Bolen Coleen Morain Charles Comeau Keith Motzner Rene Corke Sheilah Philip Esther Dale Nancy Prusa Kris Disney Susan Ramsey Jan Dugan Ruth Reinert Michael Ediger Linda Roesnener Karen Gore Fuller Bernice Ruda Rachelle Gant Robert Schmidt Ellen Grass Gene Schumacher Joann Hamman Michael Staab Debbie Heikes StanTeasley Thomas Karlin Judith Walker Allyn Kaufman Ramona Weigel Sandy Roder Kendall Teresa Willis Sandy Koenig Dana York Kristin Krug Patricia Ziegler 1 Bruce Bolen. Wallace senior, discussed quali- ties of importance for Who ' s Who membership, while serving as Industrial Arts Club president. 2 . By being leader of Tiger Debs Lea Anderson, Kensington senior, exhibited her interest in earrv pus activities Grades high in honoraries Students chosen to he in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities had to be involved in campus or community organizations They had to have a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 and have completed 90 or more hours. Qualified interested seniors submitted resumes to a committee of two non- applytng seniors and two faculty mem- bers who chose the final forty-eight Because of Title Nine, eight of the 47 members of the sophomore honor- ary, Spurs, were men Members ush- ered at all drama presentations and participated in the heart fund drive. They also raised funds at the Mall bake sale. 232 Who s Who ’ A 1 Bev Beaton, Scott City sophomore and Dixie Conoway. Smith Center sophomore, take a break to discuss future Spur activities 2. Vicki Covert. Osborne sophomore, and Kathy Grerf. Osborne sophomore, try to sell some cookies to a passerby at the Mall bake sale ■ i BK DJtelM SPURS — Front row: Jonea Horvna. Corlene i inge. Susan Schlepp. Cindy Weeks. Bev Beaton Sue Bryan Sue Vonschrrltz. D ie Conaway Jill Echer Christy Lindner Donna Ross Ferry Hooper Belinda Roberts Jens Montgomery Top row: Tammy Esslinger Ttna Emg Kathy Grief. Vickt Coved, Sally Irwin. Angie Ryan, Nancy Mishier Diane Schulte. Sharon Keller. Stwleen Augustine. Connie Melkus. Frank Rajewski Paul Wheeler. T m Seeger Larry Foster Dave Wolfe »: Spurs 233 RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY — First raw; Barb Glover. Mike Edtger, Denise Orten, Rose Chop. Angie Ryan Top row: Deb Zedrow. Donna Yemen, Joann Hamman, Judy Keyes, Ron Bar left President Rose Chop, Kansas City senior, and secretary, Angie Ryan, Colby sophomore, sod through applications for resident a ss stants Honorary selects five • • • ♦X»X One percent of all the people living in residence halls were recognized this year by acceptance into the resi- dence hall honorary. This honorary, unlike most, was not based on schol- arship alone RHH ' s requirements included a 2.3 grade point average, residence in a dorm and participation in dorm life. " It ' s simply an honorary that gave recognition to those who provided leadership and added that special something to dorm life, " explained Rose Chop of RHH Out ot the 35 applicants five were accepted These members were wel- comed and initiated at the spring party at the Back Door 234 Residence Hall Honorary DELTA TAU ALPHA — Front row: Rufi Gentry Kirk i.ieurance, Lyle Kohlmeier i yte Trees Fred Gillig Second row: Brian Detimer. Richard Decked. Leon Kuhn Bob Hennsngsen Allan Dinkel Third row: John Heston. Darrel Wood, David Younker. Cheryl True Fourth row: Mike Bret 7 Mike Bellar Ken John- ston Kevin Dubbert, Rod Marcolte Fifth row: Tod Williams. Kevin Gulley Abdoutie Loum Tom Dorsch Dari Henson Top row: Susan Slremel Diane Schmeidier John Curtis Darrell Keller Hutchinson senior, Mike Ediger, participates in the KAKURA convention held during the spring semester Club prospers from devotion Delta Tau Alpha was the organiza- tion — dedicated to agriculture was the motto, " We worked towards hefpmg agri- culture prosper Our dedication helped it prosper ' stated Kirk Ueurance, DTA president and Kiowa senior Activities of the agricultural honor- ary included the annual banquet where outstanding freshman, Roger FurhmatT Hiawatha, was recognized Guest speaker was Dr Roger Mitchell who gave a talk on agriculture Also the DTA chapter and two other national chapters were in the process of setting up a ceremony for initiation of new clubs, Leon Kuhn. Victoria senior, and Ruff Gentry, associate professor of agricul- ture, attended the national convention in March at Nicholls State University in Thtbodaux, la, At the convention, money raising ideas were discussed and the constitution was amended Delta Tau Alpha 235 Clubs sponsor media trip, German night Denver was the location of the media trip taken during spring break by the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists. Members of the honor society toured offices of the Rocky Mountain News, Colorado Woman magazine, a public relations firm and a television station. The organization compiled and sold the campus directory, Several mem- bers sold and designed ads during the summer, Lance Ross, former news director of KAYS radio, and Rollie Fisher, Hays public relations agent, spoke on topics concerning the media at two dinner meetings. A luncheon was sponsored by the SCJ at Journalism Day in September. Members aiso assisted with the regional Kansas Scholastic Press Association contest in February. Twenty new members were initiated into the organization at the spring ban- quet in April. Faculty receiving mem- bership into SCJ were Jeanne Lam- bert, director of the News Bureau, and David Lefurgey, assistant professor of speech. Phi Delta Kappa initiated 35 new members at its spring initiation cere- mony held April 27. The education honorary supported projects dealing with different methods of teaching and graduate students with further study. Dr. Nancy Vogel, professor of Eng- lish and chapter delegate, represented the FHS chapter at the 36th Biennia! Council of National PDK held in New York. An ‘ ' All-German Night " was held in November. Spouses and guests of members were invited to the German buffet, and afterwards attended the musical " Cabaret, " sponsored by the Special Events Committee. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front row: Barb Glower, Jenny Thorns. David Ernst, Nadine Fountain. Susan Janzen Second row: Darlene Hammerschmidt. Margaret Goft, Diane Gasper. Deb Zodrow, Linda Riedy, Dave Adams. Jeanne Lambert, Jean Teller. Top row: Bill Ward, Todd Fuller, Jim Haag, Gary Hennerberg. SCJ SPRING INITIATES — Front row: Duane DaPron. Diane Lively, Linda Riedy, Mike Rome, Rod Lake. Darlene Hammerschmidt . Michele Meckel. Second row: Tom Lippert, Tami Nelson. Don Clou- ston, Betty Feltham. Jenny Thorns, Nadine Fountain. Dana Meyer Top row: Andy Sherman. Ron John- son, Steve Quakenbush, Jeanne Lambert. Dave Leturgey, Jim Haag, Cindy Griffith’s. 236 Society for Collegiate Journalists Plymouth’s Rocks Relocate As a lasting and meaningful pro- ject for the bicentennial. Phi Delta Kappa acted on a suggestion by Dr, Allan Miller and Dr. Nancy Vogel to relocate an old school house to the campus. Russel! County ' s Plymouth School was the one chosen by a special committee headed by Dr. Miller, associate professor of edu- cation. The project was held up this spring due to lack of funding. National Phi Delta Kappa originally gave the chapter S2500 to be used toward the project. Dr Miller recently completed an application for another $2500 grant to keep the project moving. Why was Plymouth School cho- sen? " Plymouth was the right size, had a very rich history, was made from hard, solid post rock limestone native to western Kansas and is easily accessible to US 40 and 1-70 for convenient moving, " explained Dr. Miller. The schoolhouse will be relocated east of Forsythe Library on campus. Labor and funding is donated by vol- unteers. A workday was held in Octo- ber to begin the razing of the school. Members were requested in that month’s newsletter to bring " anything that could be used to disassemble a building. " V ' ' . Plymouth School PHI DELTA KAPPA — Front row: Terry Boren, Janet Boren, Dorene Butts, Mary Swindell, Andy Gilner, Susan Wasserman, Becky Ray, Jan Bransfetter. Jennifer Hill, Deanna Nech, Second row: Pat Phillips. Carolyn Ehr h Joyce Branson, Rachel Kraus, Donna Ruder. Patricia Hanson, JoJean Schulte, AJ Geritz. Marcellene McDonald. Jim Long, Mike Currier, Top row: Van Claussen , Paul Phillips, Jeanne Lambert, Terry Knoll, Carol Mlynar, Judy Kear, Marilyn Ryan, Dennis Walsh. Tom Agnew. Hays public relations agent Rollte Fisher explains public relations techniques to members of the Society of Collegiafes during a dinner meeting. Phi Delta Kappa 237 He Preaches , He Teaches " Oh, here! " after teaching in Wash- ington grade schools, counseling nuns and married couples and conducting numerous retreats. Father Simeon Gallagher chose campus life and col- lege students as his favorite ministry, I personally enjoy the challenges and questioning attitude ’ Because priests are moved periodi- cally to avoid limiting the individual ' s scope Father Simeon’s six year stay ended this spring with his transfer to a parish ministry in Kansas City. Simeon, who grew up in Philadel- phia and studied in the East, was scheduled for a doctorate program at the time of his transfer to Kansas. Although he had always planned on teaching, his new assignment was one of preaching " I never would have chosen preach- ing it. " he stated and added, " yet I ve found it so gratifying. " While preaching on campus, Simeon tried to link religion and life He stated " Religion is not a coincidental aspect of life but an essential one. It ' s a part of the progress of people ’ Faiher Srmeon Gallagher 3-T 1. Fran Seymore. Manhattan graduate student, talks wrth Ron Care. Baptist Campus Center minister, and son Ronnie Care, al one of the 750 Sunday suppers. 2, Students, faculty and alumni all attend the services at the Black and Gold room. 3. Father Simeon leads the choir as they sing a hymn, Choir members are Noelfa John- son. Wichita freshman. Bob Reeh, McDonald sophomore, Bianca Johnson, Hays special stu- dent, Robert Niedhardt, Hoisington junior, and Jeff Feist, Downs junior. 238 Catholic Campus Center Jurdan Counts, high school student, Ellen Cur- rier, elementary music teacher, Tom Raifsback, Lincoln junior, George Cook, Hays sophomore, and Amanda Hockett, Codell junior, enjoy the special Thailand supper. Centers strive for unity ' To create a sense of belonging " ; was what Father Simeon stated as j Catholic Campus Center s top goal. Mainly through a good liturgical pro- gram, workshops, music, social activi- ties every month and committee activi- ties this togetherness came through. The center also provided such pro- grams as R E A C H This was a reli- gious tutoring service lor the handi- capped. Big Brothers Big Sisters was another such program that was revived b y the center “The kids are very generous. No matter how busy they are, they always seem to find time to help, " Father Simeon added. The Baptist Campus Center gave expression to the Christian faith by providing a place for fellowship, per- sonal growth and discipline. Every Sunday evening the students led a creative worship followed by a Sunday supper and usually a program. One program was provided by Mey- ung Wangwiwatsilp, Thailand senior. She talked about her home country and prepared a meal of native dishes. The Baptist drama team, Kergyma. also went out to churches and pre- sented programs. Twelve BCC students participated in a spring retreat. The Stockton retreat centered around the theme of " Sex- uality. ' ' Baptist Student Union 239 241 The greek way of life: pros Greek life. While some students considered if advantageous, others had reasons tor not participating in this aspect of campus life. Members of sororities and fraternities considered Greek life to be very advantageous. Although Un-Greek 11 persons often disagreed. Greek life associates remained adamant that although there were disadvantages to it. the rewards definitely outweighed the drawbacks Greek people stated many reasons for their support of this type of life. Kathy Adams, Coldwater freshman, said that one reason she joined the sorority was because she wanted to be more active socially. I had always wanted to be a member of a sorority. My mom was in one. so I knew pretty much what they were all about.’’ Overcoming their shyness while meeting new friends was another major reason several girls stated for going through Rush Week. “I really didn ' t plan to join, but after meeting the girls and finding out what a sorority was all about. I changed my mind,’’ said Kathy Schulte. Victoria junior As every year some people decided to withdraw their membership in a sorority or fraternity One such depledge was Anne Watson, Welling- ton freshman. " M decided to depledge only because I’m getting married in a year, and I didn ' t think it was fair to the girls if I stayed a member for such a short time. It had absolutely nothing to do with the girls or the sorority itself. " Lack of money and time, personality conflicts and living restrictions were just a few of the other reasons given tor depledging. Another major influence to depledg- ing or not depledging at all was the un- greek movement. This was not designed as a put down to the Greeks but merely a new unique programming idea for Wiest Hall. As Dave Bossenv eyer clarified. “We needed something new and different in programming which hadn ' t been done before and didn f cost much The program consisted of selling un-greek T-shirts and then a free keg party for all members at the Back Door There were over 200 members, approximately 50 percent male and 50 percent female. Still several Greeks said that belong- ing to a fraternity or sorority helped with the academic aspect of college. If a member got below a 2.0 grade aver- age, they were put on a study table which required a certain amount of studying time every night. One pledge said that it helped him to know he had so many people behind him when any tests or reports came up. He found himself studying harder not only to please himself, but his brothers too. which, in the end. created a better grade point average for him and his fraternity. Another academic advan- tage mentioned was the fact that peo- ple in the house were willing to help each other with their classwork when it became a problem Yet. several students believed that Greek life offered members an unfair advantage in the classroom because of lest files compiled in the houses. Kathy Franz. Garden City junior, stated her feelings about the test files. “I keep my own tests, too, as I’m sure many other students do, but I don’t agree with the fact that a social organi- zation such as a sorority or fraternity should sponsor this act " Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of students and Panhellemc Council adviser, opposed the existence of test files She fell that students could do a better job without them b y studying from the book and notes. “Instructors at Fort Hays State, " she added, “are not so naive that they fail to realize that test files exist and, therefore, refuse to hand back tests or change them each semester. " The social side of Greek life was another major advantage Greek mem- bers said that they enjoyed the numer- ous parties because they provided another opportunity for them to become better acquainted with other people, Greek and un-greek. ' The functions have enabled me to meet people from other chapters whom I normally wouldn’t be able to meet. ' 1 said Lorelle Blume. Hutchinson fresh- man. Greek members realized that per- sons not involved with a sorority or fra- ternity believed that the Greeks were too socially oriented and because of this, had little time for anything else. Mike Rome, Hoisington junior, said i Greek keeiure and cons " Fraternities and sororities are okay, but i think that members are required to attend more Greek social events than necessary. " Although Greek life did require a certain amount of loyalty to others in the house, participants said it did not impose on other activities. They felt that when you decide to go Greek, you had made a commitment. Michael Schardein, Interfraternity adviser, said, " Fraternity life demands loyalty not only to the organization but to other people in the house. " Fraternity and sorority actives agreed that they had benefited from Greek life. They felt that they had gained self-confidence while creating deep and lasting friendships within the chapters. Mike Heyka, Belleville junior, stated, “I feel that I ' ve gained more permanent friendships from Greek life, than I would have if I still lived in the dorm. " Greek life was de finitely only for those with a strong interest in it. Responsibility, leadership and loy- alty were just part of the commitments needed in Greek life. If a person’s val- ues did not meet with Greek stand- ards, then Greek life wasn ' t for them. Schardein summarized his thoughts on Greek life by saying, " Fraternities and sororities are college kids helping other kids. They’re trying to help them enjoy their college and social life, while gaining other qualities needed in life. Greek life provides students the chance to create their own goals. If the members keep this in mind, they will benefit, " Reporting: The Year In Greeks The year for Greeks included renovation, rebuild- ing and reuniting. The Sigma Tau Gamma chapter regained its charter after a year, and began a strong drive back into the Greek community, complete with the remodeling of their new house, formerly the Sigma Chi’s house. The Sigma Chis too moved into a new house, while the Tri-Sigmas enjoyed their new fire escapes and underground lawn-watering system. An addition was also started on the Alpha Gamma Deita house. Greek week, a chance tor Greeks to join in fun, fellowship and scholarship, proved to be bigger and better. Evidence of this was the record turnout for the Greek banquet. Alpha Gamma Deita won the fall semester scholarship award for the highest active grade point average for the third consecutive semester. The Tri-Sigmas took honors for the high- est grade point average for the fall semester pledge class. Other awards received were outstanding Greek man, Don Melby; outstanding Greek woman turned out a tie between Sharon Meyer and Karen Walker. Receiving the outstanding Greek senior award was Nancy Prusa. Greek Feature 243 A- 1. What s a party without beer? Taking advan- tage of the beverage at the all-Greek dance are Dan Klema. Wilson freshman; Dave Jenkens, Garden City freshman; Nancy Rostetter. Dodge City sophomore; Marla Basgali, Sharon Springs sophomore; Scott Pratt, Garden City freshman 2 Enjoying the ride on the first place Greek Homecoming float are Colleen Vratet, limon, Colo, sophomore and Roger Hammerschmidt, Plainvifle sophomore 3, Almost 150 girls attended information night which started the fall formal rush week 1-A 2-T Greeks win $100 sweepstakes in 75th Homecoming parade The all-Greek float look the overall first place trophy in the 75th anniver- sary Homecoming Parade. Long hours and late nights were included in devel- oping the frontier days float which fol- lowed the " Old Hays City " theme. A representative from each sorority and fraternity rode on the champion pro- duction. Also, for the first year ever, representatives from IFC and Panhel- lenic attended the Mid-America Inter- fraternity Conference held in Kansas City, Mo., March 16-18. In February, the possibility of introducing a new sorority on cam- 1. INTERFRATERNITY AND PANHELLENIC COUNCIL MEMBERS — Front row: Connie Meikus, Flossie Zellner, Bobbie Jo Dreiling, Joyce Rucker, Sidney Singleton, Joyce Roy, Kathy Calvert. Melessa Graft, Sheryl Robinson. Dorothy Knoll, adviser. Top row: John Sheehan. Gene Bittel, Wes Carmichael. Mike Schardein, adviser: Don Melby. Ken McCarter, Jim Dobson. Phil Klein, Roger Kell man, Mike Staab, Dale Antoine, 2 . Performing a skit during formal rush week are: Front row: Sandy Johnson, WaKeeney graduate; Joyce Schraeder. Rush Center senior; Cindy Leitner, Norton junior; Ste- phanie Foster, Satanta junior. Top row: Barb Carter, Emporia junior; Luce Brungardt. Hays junior; Sharon Martin, Goodland junior. pus was brought before Panheilemc Council. After much debate, it was decided that the Phi Sigma Sigma chapter would be initiated by the 1978 fall semester. The order of Omega, a social fra- ternity honorary, was introduced by IFC. IFC was also active in organiz ing the all-Greek dance, November 18. Greek exchange dinners and the Greek games weekend were activi- ties supported by IFC and Panhel- lenic councils. Pan he! le n tc 1 nt rat rate r n ity Cou nc i l 245 1 . Ii’s the end of the road for Chris Craig. Wilson junior, as Theresa Klaus. Hays senior, com- pletes her tackle. Assisting are Charlene Azei- tme. Smith Center freshman. Teresa Stern, Gyp- sum sophomore, and Glenda RobL Lyons fresh- man 2 . Dancing to " Don ' t Let Me Be Misunder- stood " are Kirk Mills, Cawker City sophomore, and Gail Stuckey, Junction City freshman And The McMindes Hal! came out on top by winning the penny collecting, the beer-can collecting, the dance con- test, the beer chugging contest and the derby chase. Alpha Gamma Delta won the tug-of-war and the games and came in second overall. Agnew Hal! took the poster contest. Other partici- pants were Delta Zeta and Sigma Sigma Sigma sororities. Daran Frevert. Wilson freshman. Bill Wright, Scott City freshman 246 Derby Days I Derby chase causes fracture Competition stiffened and even a collarbone cracked during the tense but exciting annual Derby Days festivi- ties sponsored by the Sigma Chi fra- ternity Aprif 10-15. McMindes Hall captured first place for the second consecutive year edging out the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority The derby chase was again a rough and tumble affair, bringing unfortunate pain to Paula Williams. Elkhart sopho- more. She suffered a cracked collar- bone during a daring tackle for a Sigma Chi derby. Penny collecting began on Monday with each of the sororities and the GDI teams filling the gallon jars at the 1 A Sigma Chi house. Derby Days posters were also placed on campus Monday. Beer chugging and the dance contest took place at the Home I on Thursday night. Big Creek was the scene of the tug-o-war held Friday after the derby chase. All day Saturday participants played various games such as the egg swat, the balloon race, skin the snake and the kissing contest Between $450 and $500 was raised for the benefit ot Wallace Village in Bloomfield, Colo, a home for children with minimal brain damage. In appreciation of participation in Derby Days, the Sigma Chis held a party for all the enthusiastic support- ers. April 26. 1. Tim Smith Good! and sophomore and Glenda Rob!. Lyons freshman, take a dive during the dance contest 2. Anxious onlookers watch as JuIpg Miller. Canton freshman chugs during ihe beer chugging conlesl 2 ▼ Derby Days 24 7 4 . nwm a ;v mu i ; Distributing beer to Bill Pugh, St, Francis senior, and Jerry Larson, Hays sophomore, at the AKL porch parly, Is John Knodel, Kanorado sopho- more. AKL’s throw porch parties Squeak, the Alpha Kappa Lambda mascot, gave its yearly performance at the AKL beer breakfast. Squeak was a stuffed monkey who loved to get drunk and swing from the light fixtures. Guys and gals dressed in their bedclothes, which brought out the long johns, robes, slippers and even cowboy boots, headed for the Red Coat to consume 50 pitchers of beer and scrambled eggs. Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority was the guest for the eight a,m. breakfast held May 6, Other parties were the " Go to Hell Informal " held in Victoria, a skating party with the TKE ' s and Delta Zeta’s, a Christmas party and numerous porch parties. The Spring Splash For- mal was held April 29 at the Ramada Inn. Painting the Hays Day Care Center was the Alpha Kappa Lambda service project. The members also painted and carpeted the front living room and dining room of the AKL House and installed new curtains. Several individual honors were received. Outstanding senior was given to Karl Kehmeier, St, Francis senior. Darrel Beougher, Ellsworth junior, and Lynn Vogler. Waterviile sophomore, were named outstanding pledges. The Alumni Award was given to Rod Wilkening. Darrel Beougher, Ellsworth jr. Gene Bittel, Ellis sr. ECONOMICS John Hansen, McCracken sr SOC. John KnodeL Kanorado so. Jerry Larson, Hays so Jim Peters, Valley Center sr, MARKETING Randy Sauvain, Ellsworth so. Terry Thomason. PhiINpsburg so. 248 Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Kappa Lambda 249 AGD’s dance in talent show Alpha Gamma Delta members boo- gied their way to a second place finish in the Greek Talent Show April 5. The girls danced to popular songs from " Saturday Night Fever " and " KC and the Sunshine Band.” In October, AGD ' s sold mums for Homecoming and entertained their fathers on the 22nd for Dad’s Day. The day’s activities started at noon with lunch at the Pizza Hut then on to the AGD House for a special program and tour. Dads and daughters attended the Tiger ' s football game that evening. " Signed, Sealed. Delivered " was the theme for the Pledge Informal held Nov. 5. One month later. 25 girls went through the activation ceremony which was followed by the annual Feast of Roses. Members distributed Heart Fund packets in February and sold carna- tions to contribute to the Founders Memorial Fund. March 4. AGD moms were honored on the sorority’s “Mom’s Day. " Spe- cial activities included a fashion show, house tour and serenading by the Sigma Chi fraternity. The annual Rose Formal was April 1 at the Country Club. The band " Joey " played. Ralph Coder was given a spe- cial Alpha Gam man award for all the work he’d done for the sorority. Darrell Rouse, Osborne senior, was given the annual Alpha Gam man award. International Reunion Day was cele- brated April 15. AGD chapters all over the country observed this day of initia- tion. Also recognized on this day were person’s awarded the outstanding alumni undergraduate, and pledge. Eight officers went to Kansas Uni- versity for a fraternity forum to exchange rush ideas on April 7, 8 and 9. Several International Officers helped the four AGD chapters in attendance. Gwen Stockton, Sublette sophomore, laughs at a comment made by Cindy Kemme, Newton fresh- man. at one of the weekly meetings. 2. Dancing their way to second place in the Greek Talent show are Donna Olson, Russell freshman, and Cindy Murphy, Hays junior. liu: nWefilJ 250 Alpha Gamma Della I Linda Schiftz. WaKeeney sophomore, and Ste- phanie Hunsley. Russell junior, take a break from their homework to play a game of ' ' Crazy Eights ’’ Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb, so, Bonnie Batman, Meade jr. Terri Berkely, Great Bend sr, ART EDUC. Kathy Calvert, Hays jr. Lisa Day, Wellington fr. Cheryf Fatdley. Colby so. Melessa Graff. Marientha! jr. Eileen Guitfoyle, Colby jr. Marsha Hamilton, Oberlin jr. Stephannie Hunsfey, Russell jr. Lori Jarboe, Quinter so. Cindy Kemme. Newton fr. Tammy Kurtz, Alton so. Barb Lala, Kirwin fr. Lisa Lattiry Smith Center so. Shirley Loflin. Ogallah so Alpha Gamma Delta 251 1, Leaving for Colorado to install a new chapter are Doris Derringer, Goodland sophomore, and Terri Berkley, Great Bend senior. 2 . Mike Bran- son, Hays junior, and Cindy Werhan, Hays sophomore, enjoy themsetves at t he informal dance Nov. r.wrr.ijiur.vtjj iinj; 252 Alpha Gamma Delta Julie Mi Her, Canton tr Donna CHson, Russell U Margaret Orth , Hays sr SOC. Janelle Riedy. WaKeeney sr ELEM EDUC Sharon Robinson. Hays so Sheryl Robinson, Hays jr Nancy Rostetter, Dodge City so Glenda Runti. Wichita sr NURSING Roylynn Runft. Wichita fr Ann Saunders, Garden City so Mary Schmitdberger. Victoria sr MARKETING Cathy Shannon. Salina t Linda Slultz WaKeeney so Lorraine Simpson. Wamego sr GEN SC! Gwen Stockton, Sublette jr. Tammy St rah m, Osborne fr Shelley Sutton. Russell so Diana T ucker, Ulysses fr. Rhonda Van Kooten. Long Island fr Colleen Vratif. Limom Colo so Karen Walker Arkansas City fr Anne Watson Wellington fr Cindy Weeks. Downs so Pam Wyland, Hutchinson fr Lorraine Simpson. Wamego senior accepts the scholarship trophy tor highest aclive member grade pomi average dunng the spring semester Nancy Mishier, Delta Zeta, accepts the trophy for highest pledge class grade point average Pa n hel I enic sponsor Dorothy Knoll presents the awards. Alpha Gamma Delta 253 Delta Sigs add twenty little sisters Rebuilding the little sisters program was an important project for the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, They added 20 new pledges to begin strengthening the organization. Delta Sigs also worked on their house, adding panel- ing and making repairs. The Delta Sigs proved to have ath- letic ability as several of their members played on varsity teams. They also fin- ished second place in Greek intramu- rals and third in all-school intramurals. Receiving honorable mention for their skit in the Greek talent show, the Delta Sigs skit centered around the hectic years of school before entering college. In the fall the Delta Sigs held a car wash to earn money for their informal and formal dances. Parties sponsored by the fraternity were the Sailor ' s Ball, Carnation Ball, a Valentine ' s Day party and the annual Sphinx Ball. 1, Little sister. Carolyn Larson. Prairie Village sophomore, tells of her skiing plans in Colorado over Christmas break to Laurie Schulte, Walker freshman, and Mary Lou Marmie, Great Bend freshman. 2. Mike Speck. Offerle sophomore, and Steve Lmenberger, Garden City junior, skate at the Delta Sig-Tri-Sig skaling party 254 Delta Sigma Phi t.s. .« ' ■ ? JV ' .k BM Milling around at ha ff time of a home too I bail game ar e Randy Hill and Mike Pellete. both of Hays, and Rich Haas, Hutchinson senior Jim Baldwin. Cimmarron fr Don Bee hard. Grinnefl sr PHYS EDUC Dennis Brown. MullinviJIe jr Wes Carmichael, Plaioville so Darrell Frazier, Wichita U Jeff Gimar. Hutchinson sr PHYS. EDUC Jerry Harding, Hays jr Tim Hatfield, Wichita so. Dari Henson. Hugoton sr AGRIC Steve Linenberger. Garden City jr T J Merrons, Meade jr Tim Moss, Selden fr. Jim Nicholson, Great Bend sr A COT Jay Poore. Alton so Frank Rajewski, Cimarron so Martin Schniepp. Bazine jr Mike Staab. Hays sr. HIST Terry Van Allen. Phillipsburg fr Mike Wallace. Safina sr PHYS EDUC Paul Wheeler Pfainvilie so an Delta Sigma Phi 255 1 Delta Sig ' s Peter Fiorini, Prairie Village sopho- more. Phil Chesney. Hays sophomore, Chris Kollman, Stockton freshman, Tim Moss. Selden freshman, Justin March el. Cimarron graduate, Jerry Harding, Hays junior. Mike Staab. Hays senior. Ed Weston, Arkansas City freshman, and Jim Baldwin, Cimarron sophomore, each per- form a solo to the “ Twelve Years of School ' ' at the Greek Talent Show. 2- Checking on an assignment for a history class is Larry Mostrom, Elkhart junior 256 Delta Sigma Phi 1. Doug McKinney, Leoti freshman, and Ed Weston, Arkansas Oily freshman, seem glad to hear that supper is ready 2, DELTA SfGMA PHI LITTLE SISTERS — Firftt row: Jane QsL meyer. Laurie Schulte, Sue Karlin. Clare Schulte, Mary Lou Marmie, Donna Rutledge. Lana Moore. Second row: Maureen Hostey, Cindy Muir, Mary Merklein, Cindy Henderson, Lisa Day, Kristi Aistrup, Michelle Travis, Linda Montgomery, Shelley Sutton Top row: Jane Whitman, Carolyn Larson, Amber Smith. Cindy Carlson. Rose Neumann, Sidney Singleton. Beth Neumann, Colleen Vratit, Rhonda Pickett. Delta Sigma Phi 257 DZ’s dedicate house, celebrate Founders Day Playing various games lor three days straight earned Delta Zetas $600. Oct. 28-30 the DZs and Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity members held the game-a-fhon at the Delta Zeta house. Three hundred dollars were donated to the Hays Day Care Center. Ribbon cutting and house dedica- tion ceremonies were held on Oct. 8 for the completion of remodeling work on the sorority house which was pur- chased in the fall of 1 976. Pledges collected for UNICEF dur- ing Halloween and made $1 00 for their Philanthropies project. The 75th Dia- mond Jubilee Founder’s Day Celebra- tion was held Oct. 23. Members attended a program at the DZ house and dinner at the Sirloin Stockade. April 1 and 2 Delta Zetas traveled to Emporia for the Delta Zeta Province Weekend. The Hays chapter received awards for the best philanthropy pro- gram, scrapbook and activities dis- play. A Christmas party was held Dec. 10 at the VFW in Eltis. Delta Zetas went “Western-style” to celebrate activa- tion on Feb. 18. April 29 at the Holiday Inn, DZs attended the annual Rose Formal. 1 . Getting ready for a ride around town are Julie Pattie, Hays sophomore, and Deb Von Feidt, CoEby sophomore. 2 . Helpng with formal rush is Diane Darr, Overland Park sophomore. 258 Delta Zefa 2 A 1 . Decked out fn their farm clothes at the Greek Talent Show are Connie Melkus. Coldwater jun- ior, Vicki Thomas, Montezuma freshman. Debbie Heinrich. Oakley freshman. Flossie Zeliner. Mar- ienthaf sophomore, and Barb Craig, Natoma freshman 2. Smudged-nose Sherry Miller. Lewis sophomore, enjoys hersett at Ihe union party during formal rush Melinda Angel, Paradise so. Lisa Art man. Hays sr RHYS EDUC Mary Ann Aylwarcf, Hoisington jr. Donna Balls, Colby sr , EL EM EDUC Robbie Belcher. Greensburg jr Luce Brtmgardt. Hays jr Melinda Close. Oakley fr Diane Craft, Edsonso Barb Craig. Naloma U Diane Darr. Overland Park so Bobbie Jo Dreiling, Victoria |r Carrie Dreiling, Victoria 1r Stephanie Foster. Satanfa jr Brenda Frazier, Wichita sr PH YS EDUC Rhonda Frey, Oakley fr Delta Zeta 259 I JMfiWXfi Chuck Zimmerman, LaCrosse senior, enjoys his gag gifts given to him by Diane Darr, Overland Park sophomore, at the Christmas formal. I Kim Hayenga, Wichita so. Debbie Heinrich, Oakley fr. Angie Hey, Turon fr, Theresa Klaus, Hays jr, Cindy Leitner, Norton jr. Betsy Luker, Prairie Village jr. Sharon Martin, Goodiand jr. Connie McGinness, WaKeeney fr. Connie Melkus, Cold water so. Sherry Miller, Lewis so. Nancy Mishler, Arnold so. Sherri Rader, Mullinviileso. Janice Renick, Ingalls sr. P.E. Alicia Rhorer, Kinsley tr. Janel Roberts, Junction City fr. Joyce Schraeder, Rush Center sr. MUSIC Kathy Schulte, Victoria jr, Tammy Sharp, Liberal so. Jodi Spadi, Littleton, Colo, jr. Maureen Theobald, Leawood jr. Vicki Thomas, Montezuma so Sharon Uhl, Cold water so. Deb VonFeldt, Colby so Flossie Zellner, Marienthal so 260 Delta Zeta Delta Zeta 261 1. Oktoberfest and food! Brenda Frasier, Wichita senior, makes the most of the annual celebra- tion. 2, Performing in the union party skit " Oli- ver " are Robbie Belcher, Greensburg junior: Sharon Martin, Goodland junior; Barb Carter, Emporia junior; Nancy Mi shier, Arnold sopho- mnro ' and CinHu I cutno-r Ninrtrin ii ininr 1, Taking a dive in the Srg Chi Derby Days dance contest are Tim Smith, Good land junior and Glenda Robi, Lyons freshman. 2. Busy counting derbies in the derby chase are Mitch Keenan. Great Bend freshman, and Mike Alpers, Hutch- inson freshman. Mike Alpers, Hutchinson fr. Dale Antoine, Hutchinson so. Ray Bachman. Wichita jr. Craig Brown, Derby fr. Mike Carney, Prairie Village so. Glen Caspers, Smith Center fr Travis Cole, Downs fr. James Copper. Smith Center so. Jeff Copper, Smith Center sr I NO. ARTS Larry Dechant, Larned fr, Jeff Freeborn, Smith Center so, Kevin Glendemng, Codell so. Sigma Chi bunny visits center Children at the Hays Day Care Cen- ters were visited by the Easter Bunny courtesy of the Sigma Chi fraternity. Mark Mathews, Greensburg junior, dressed in the fraternity ' s blue bunny suit and went to the Day Care Centers over the Easter holiday. Other service projects were the can- ned food drive held during Thanksgiv- ing, which the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority helped with. Derby Days, the annual Sigma Chi project for Wallace Village, was April 10-15. Derby Days activities included penny collecting, beer chugging, dancing contest, beer can and bottle collecting, tug of war and various other games. Sigma Chi merrv bers also helped with the Heart Fund drive. Awards received were the Magna Cum Laude University Chapter Award and the pledge class scholarship award for fall semester. Two members initiated into the Order of Omega were Chris Craig. Wilson junior, and Tim Smith, Goodland Junior. Mark Matthews was given the Greek Undergraduate Award at the Greek Scholarship Banquet, After several standing ovations the All-Sig band won first place in the Greek Talent Show held April 5. Sigma Chi held two informal dances — the Fly By Night and the Blue Bunny. April 22 the men and their dates trav- eled to Hutchinson for the annual White Rose Formal, tt was held in the new Hol- idome. Throughout the year the Sigma Chi ' s also had two functions with each of the three sororities on campus. 262 Sigma Chi Sig Chi Stars Make Debut Sigma Chi could point with pride at their " All-Sig Band” who won first place in the Greek Talent show. Occupying the limelight of the show, the band’s music left the crowd charged with emotion. They received thunderous applause and two stand- ing ovations. For those in attendance the performance was over all too soon, " Lonely People” by America, " Wal- kin Down the Road " by the Ozark Mountain Daredevils, " Jumping Jack Flash " by the Rolling Stones and " Dust in the Wind” by Kansas com- prised the program. Dane Scott, Hays freshman, said the band had only played together for two days practicing around three hours each day. The attitude of the group was another big plus when they began their performance. Scott commented, " We wanted everyone in the audience to have as much fun as we were.” Band members were Scott on guitar and vocals; Tim Smith, Goodland jun- ior, lead vocalist; Jeff Wamboldt, Den- ver, Colo, sophomore, base guitar; Steve Johan nes, Salina sophomore, drums; and Paul Moses, Hays fresh- man, guitar. Mike Carney, Prairie Vil- lage sophomore, added a touch of comedy appearing as Jumping Jack Flash. Jeff Worn bolt, Tim Smith, Mike Carney, Dane Scotl. Sigma Chi 263 JCeMZTIU 1 . LITTLE SIGMA ' S — First row Ja Schiltz, Gloria Anderson, Terra Rhoden. Kin Goodman. Second row: Cindy Long. Leesa Abell, Heidi Radke, Brenda Germany, Mary Walker, Belinda Hart Top row: Lori Jarboe, Lisa Lattin, Joyce Rucker, Paula Williams. Deb Von Feldt, Cindy Leitner. Lea Anderson, Diane Woelk 2. What ' s Oktoberfest without bierocks? Manning the Sigma Chi booth are Cindy Leitner, Norton sophomore; Ray Bachman, Wichita junior; Tim Smith, Gcodland junior; Alan Yancey, Attica sophomore: Jeff Wambgldt, Lakewood, Colo, sophomore, X Little Sigma Heidi Radke, Ness City freshman and Jeff Freeborn, Smith Center sophomore, talk over their holiday plans at the Christmas party. 264 Sigma Cht Sigma Chi 265 Richard Haas, Hutchinson jr. Dave Jan tier, Hutchinson so. Steve Johannes. Salina so Mitch Keenan, Great Bend tr. Rod Krug, LaCrosse fr. Mark Mathews, Greensburg jr. Kirk Mills, Cawker City so. Philip Morford, Haviland sr. IND. ARTS Don Patton, Haysjr. Tom Reifschn eider, LaCrosse tr. Jamie Robinson, Hays so Paul Schwartz, Dodge City so. Tim Smith, Goodland jr. Seth Valerius, Liberal jr. Tom Wade, Heringtongr Jeff Wamboldt, Lakewood, Colo, so Mark Wyatts. Hays jr. Bryce Wtehl, Smith Center sr. MANG. Bill Wright, Scott City so Alan Yancey, Attica so Fraternity members and their dates enjoy the " Ry by Night 1 ’ informal party, one of the annual Sigma Chi events. Sig Ep’s gain several honors 1977-78 was the “year of the award " for Sigma Phi Epsilon. The Sig- Eps received most of their awards for scholarship. They received the Buchanon Out- standing Chapter Award for being in the top ten percent of the SPE chap- ters nationally. For the chapter with the best display of their awards the Sig-Eps were given the Kansas City Showcase Award. After completing last year with a chapter GPA of over 3.0 the Sig-Eps were named to the Sigma Phi Epsilon Dean ' s List. They also received the National Scholarship Cup and the IFC scholarship trophy among other awards. Two individual scholarship awards were received by Don Melby, Scandia senior. He was awarded the Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation Award. He also got the Zollinger Award which was given to the out- standing Greek man. The Sig-Eps also participated in intramurals and won two first places. One in indoor track and the other in wrestling. Christmas caroling at the old folks home was the service project for the Sig-Eps this year. Some other activities of the fraternity were their Blue and Red Mountain Blasts, Fall and Spring Activation, a Western party and the Golden Heart formal. Dean of Students Bill Jellison presents Sig Ep representatives Jeff Luce, Col Iyer sophomore, and Dennis AJbreeht, Russell freshman, with the IFC scholarship trophy. 3 266 Sigma Phi Epsilon Guy Albertson, Valley Center so, Andy Anderson, Good land fr. Bruce Anderson, Garden City jr 1 Jeff Luce, Collyer sophomore, and Dennis Hop- per, Lewis freshman, add finishing touches to their practical joke of a Volkswagen snowmobile. 2 . Trying for a first place win in the wet T-shirt contest are Bill Niederee. Great Bend freshman, and Dave Jenkins. Garden City freshman. This act was one of many during the “gong show ' 1 with the Tri-Sigs, Roger Anderson, Oberlin fr. Rick Albrecht, Russell sr. ACGT Chris Bailey, Jennings jr. Robert Bergman, Minneapolis sr. FINANCE Rod Betts, Oberlin sr. BUS. ADM. Tracy Bishop. Russell jr. Charles Comeau, Plain vine sr. GEO Steve Dilley. Haysfr. Tim Cruz, Garden City fr. Gary Fredrickson. Oberlin sr. BIO. Craig Gfeiler, Russell gr, Steve Gonzales, Garden City jr, Shawn Guinn, Oberlin fr. Doug Harris, Oberlin jr. Robert Henningsen, Colby sr. AGRIC. Sigma Phi Epsilon 267 Jt 3 [Vu r.w j ; 1 1 j w i MC Dennis Hopper, Lewis fr. David Jenkins, Garden City fr. Robert Jensen, Couiiland fr. Bob Johnson. Garden City sr GEN. SCI. Tim Keenan, Great Bend jr. Tim Keller, Garden City jr. Brian Kisstck, Garden City fr. Dan Klema, Wilson fr. Bob Kurr, Sedgwick so Greg Love, Montezuma jr Jeff Luce, Collyer jr. Bryce McKinney, Lewis fr. Raymond Martin, Qberlin jr. Philip Mayo. Plain vitle sr. FINANCE Don Melby. Scandia sr IND ARTS Tye Michaelis, Wa Keeney fr. Bob Rosin, Oberlin fr, Spencer Schlepp. St Francis sr, AGRICUL. Stewart Schulz, St John fr. Dirk Smith, Ellis so Rich Tyler, Russell fr Tony Waldschmidt, Wichita so. Scott Walter, Hudson fr. Chuck Zimmerman, LaCrosse sr. ACCT 1 A 1. THE GOLDEN HEARTS — Front row: Nancy Mishler, Michelle Jensen, Diane Darr, Patty Gonzales. Gail Euhus, Roxie Beedy Sec- ond row; Terry Brewer, Sherry Miller, Sharon Marlin, Kara Miller, Debbi Webs, Susan Peters. Top row: Joyce Roy, Sharon Meyer, Stephanie Hunsley, Susan Schlepp, Sue Scheck, Marci Skillman 2. Placing fourth in the All-School intramural competition, Dirk Smith, Ellis sopho- more. demonstrates his form. 268 Sigma Phi Epsilon 269 Sigmas install new sprinklers Popping up in the yard of the Sigma Sigma Sigma house this fall were underground sprinklers. This new addition was made possible through donations by alumni. After the fire escapes were added to the house last summer, the yard had to be replanted so the sprinklers were installed. Sorority members were busy with many service projects. They held a shoe-shine in Memorial Union for the Robbie Page Memorial fund. Day Care Center children were entertained at a Christmas party. Each member pur- chased a gift for a child and Santa Claus was there to hand them out. In April the Tri-Si gs helped with the annual Sigma Chi Derby Days, Awards that Tri-Sigma received were the Pledge Scholarship Award for the highest pledge class GPA among the sororities and the highest GPA overall. Sigmas also celebrated their 80th birthday on Founder ' s Day April 1 6. In honor of this a banquet was held in the Union. It was attended by Sigmas and their parents. This was the year for chapter inspection among Sigma chapters. The chapter was visited by the National Field Secretary and the National Collegiate Chairman, Tri-Sigs held a Mother ' s Day in the fail and a Dad ' s Day in the spring. Mothers were entertained at a lunch- eon and a football game. The fathers attended a rodeo and a cookout. i A 2 A 3-Y 1 " Grater player " Melinda McNaught, Garden City Junior, performs in the Tri-Sig kitchen band at the Homecoming Parade, 2, Decked out in their " down-to-earth " styles at formal rush party are the Sigma Singers. Front row: Terri Lun- gren, Hays junior: Julie GanseE. Hill City sopho- more, Top row: Susan Jones, Hill City junior; Joyce Rucker. Burdett sophomore; Sharon Meyer, Ellinwood sophomore: Kathy Dreiling, Hays freshman; Sandy Koenig, Great Bend sen- ior; and Kim Goodman, Beeler sophomore 3, At the annual Christmas party for the Day Care Center children, Santa reads a story as Janise Robertson, Russell sophomore, listens 270 S gma Sigma Sigma Fall pledges Karma Glunz. Scot! City freshman; Kathy Dixon, Plevna freshman; Gail Stuckey, Junc- tion City freshman; Renee Reed, Salina freshman; Donna Rutledge, Garden City freshman; Cindy Grif- fith ' s, Lundsborg treshman; Ellen Russell. Hays freshman and Kathy Adams, Coldwater freshman, perform an original skit at an informal party. Kathy Adams, Coldwater fr. Annie Attwood, Smith Center t. Roxie Seedy, Leoti jf . Lorelle Slume, Hutchinson fr. Jo Ann Burkhart, Cimarron sr, SEC. Margie Zetlner Caspers, Hays sr ELEM, EOUC. Patti D ' Albini, Salina so. Carol Davidson, Russel! so. Kris Disney. Ellis sr, SPEECH Kathy Dixon, Plevna fr Kathy Dreiling, Hays lr. Pat Evans, Claflin fr. Betty Feitham, Kansas City so, Joy Frauen, Dodge City tr. Julie Gansel. Hill City so Linda Ganstrom, St. John so. Karma Glunz, Scott City fr, Kim Goodman, Beeler so. Cindy Graves, Wichita sr. MARKETING Cindy Griffith ' s. Undsborg fr. Mary Gullickson, Hutchinson so. Belinda Hart. Downs so. Jaymme Herdt, Plain ville fr. Susan Janzen, Lorraine so. Anita Johnson. Salina so. K3 Mu M J MJ h Sigma Sigma Sigma 271 n Mu FiW. ' i Mu nws mj n Susan Jones, Hill City jr. Krista Katzenmeier, Ellsworth jr. Sandy Koenig, Greal Bend sr. SPEECH Patty Lohoefener, Oberlin so. Terri Lungren, Hays jr. Vickie McCormick, Kirwin jr. Denise Malheson, Salina fr. Mary Merklein, Phillipsburg fr. Sharon Meyer, El l tn wood so Kara Miller, Garden City fr. Lana Moore, Oakley fr. Cindy Muir. Stockton so Lizanne Niles, Salina fr. Virginia Ollek, Buhler fr. Renee Reed, Salina fr. Ellen Russell, Haysfr. Janise Robertson, Russell so. Joyce Roy, WaKeeney so. Joyce Rucker, Burdett so. Donna Rutledge, Garden City fr. Sherry Searls, Wichita sr. ART Sidney Singlet on, Plevna so. Marci Ski liman, Leawood sr HOME EC. Amber Smith, Leoti jr. Deb Squier, Garden City fr. Gail Stuckey, Junction City fr, Jenny Thorns, Hays jr. Diane Woelk, Russell so. t I i I At the gong show " function with the Sig. Ep ‘s, Kathy Adams, Coldwater freshman. Virginia Ollek, Buhler freshman. Karma Glunz, Scott City freshman, Cindy Griffith s, Undsborg freshman, and Lorelle Blume, Hutchinson freshman, get ready to perform their beer bottle tune 272 Sigma Sigma Sigma 273 On a iazy Sunday afternoon, Mike Reed, Jet- more freshman, and Tom Johansen. Hays soph omore, spend their time sitting around the house. Sig Tau’s make comeback At hletics and Sigma Tau Gamma went hand in hand in 1978. The Sig Tau team won first ptace in the Greek softball league. They also placed third in Greek football and second in all- school wrestling competition. Besides intramural awards Sigma Tau Gamma won several chapter awards. They were awarded the Man Mile Award for sending the most mem- bers the most miles to the regional meeting in Warnsburg, Mo. The cam- pus Cum Laude Scholarship Award was awarded to the chapter at the Greek Banquet in April. Two other scholarship awards they were in the running for were the Chapter Effi- ciency Award and the Most Distin- guished Chapter Award. For their service project the Sig Tau’s participated in the Delta Zeta bowl-a-thon. Parties held this year included a game feed where members served a smorgasbord. A Halloween party with the Alpha Gams and a popcorn party with the Tri-Sigs were some of the other functions. April 8 at the Ramada Inn, alumni and members attended the White Rose Formal and on May 1 3 an informal " Midnight at the Oasis, " John Conway, Osborne so. Gerry Dolezilek. Rossvilfe fr. Mickey Dolt. Chase sr . 1ND. ARTS Randy Gonzales, Almena jr. Galen Gral, Ness City sr, BUS, ADM, Keith Hall, Russell jr, John Heston. Oskaloosa sr. AGRIC, Kenton tadenburger, Oakley so. Tim Maier, Oakley fr, Mark McClain, Clay Center jr. Jim Regier. Clay Center fr. Dwight Seaman, Stockton so. Andy Sherman, Chanute so. Darvin Strutt, Oakley jr. Chris Welfer, Solomon so, Gary Wise, Coldvuater jr. a Mu r:« ftUfCKVJ IJ h 21 4 Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity Reorganizes The Eta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma reestablished on campus this year after a three year absence. The fraternity first colonized on the campus of Fort Hays State in 1 926 and folded in 1974. Last year a representative from the Missouri chapter visited Wiest Hall to talk with men about Sigma Tau Gamma, His visit aroused interest in 1 5 men and they in turn promoted the fraternity. in November, 14 members traveled to Kearney, Neb. to be initiated into active status. In 1977-78, 21 men were initiated into the fraternity and at the close of the year actives and pledges numbered 34. Andy Sherman, Chanyfe sopho- more, commented that “it was real hard to get started since we didn ' t have a house and we were low on funds. ' T Members of the Sig Tau Choir, Tom Johansen, Hays sophomore, Jim Regrer, Clay Center fresh- man, Bob Beard, Great Bend sophomore. Keith Hall, Russell junior, and Dwight Seaman, Stock- ton sophomore, perform their interpretation of the " Battle of New Orleans” at the Greek Talent Show, Sigma Tau Gamma 275 a«niA ' Milton Burdick, Wichita fr. Gary Cathcart. Qbertin sr. MANG. Jim Dobson, Plainville so. Roger Hammerschmidt, Rainville so. Frank Horton, Hays so. Phil Klein, Leawood so. Carey Sasek, Western, Ne. jr, Tracy Wheeler, Haysville fr. Steve Yates. Wichita so. 1 Rod Thomasson, Haysville freshman, and Mil- ton Burdick. Wichita sophomore, chauffuer alumni Dennis Anderson and his wife, Jen, at the 75th Homecoming parade 2. Rod Thomas- son freaks out " at the October Freakers Balt. 276 «■ d fun on the beach Three tons of sand in the dining room at the Tau Kappa Epsilon house provided the “beach” for their beach party. Sunlamps set up around the sand and a wading pool filled with punch also added to the atmosphere. Wearing their summer togs, the TKE ' s spent a leisurely afternoon enjoying the beach. The annual Freaker ' s Ball was held on Halloween and the Red Carnation Ball on April 8. In February the chapter traveled to Lincoln, Neb,, for a basketball tourna- ment. All TKE chapters from the mid- west participated in the tourney. Another project of the TKEs was to repaint their fire truck and install a new engine. 1. TKE ' ' freaks ' 1 Milton Burdick, Wichita fresh- man; Phil Klein, Leawood sophomore; Bod Thomason, Haysville freshman: Jim Dobson, Rlainvitle sophomore and Frank Horton, Hays sophomore, calmly discuss the night ' s activities at the annual Freaker ' s Ball. 2. Steve Yates, Wichita freshman and Rod Thomason. Haysville freshman, enjoy a beer and the warm Oktober- test sun while working at the TKE bierock stand, 211 Back Door: Beer in bottom ' It ' s close, it ' s cheap It ' s good. 1 don ! know why anyone would go any- where else, Dave Bossemeyer. Wiest head resident, said of " the Back Door, what else!” Founded in 1971 the Back Door wasn’t always as plush as it is today The Back Door of 1971 consisted of regular cafeteria-type tables in a green room and a red tile floor. Recreational offerings were a |uke box, pool tables and a dance floor. Football nights were also a big attraction, It was equipped with inexpensive furnishings salvaged from other estab- lishments The small counter came from the Hays Daily News and the scattered movie posters were remains from the Paramount Pictures filming of Paper Moon. " II was designed as " a place to go after games and other social events when you re tired of studying or 1o just relax. " Larry Laas, early supporter of the Back Door, stated Shortly after its opening, beer became a college issue. On Nov. 17. 1971. President John Ousted approved the consumption of beer on campus. After numerous disagree- ments, beer became a permanent item at the Back Door. The Back Door of today retained its 1 coffeehouse atmosphere " but with a touch of class after being remodeled this fall. A black and orange color scheme appeared, carpets and drapes went in, The dance floor expanded, partitions and booths were added The bar was remodeled and a professional sound system was installed. All totaled, excluding t he sound system, 53,000 worth of renovation was done. All this was funded by residence hall association. Now the Back Door housed such programs as Monday night football where free peanuts were eaten and sports enjoyed. Movie night was another Back Door packer as 300 to 278 Living Groups Foalure of Custer 400 peopfe attended movies such as Blazing Saddles, 1 ' and " Whiff Big Tex night when western music played and can can girts danced all night filled the establishment Billy Carter night with a Miss Lillian and Billy Carter look-alike contest and chugging con- test brought in more business Miscel- laneous arm wrestling, pool and pin- ball tournaments also provided resi- dent hall occupants with plenty of on- campus activities. As residence halls increased sup- port, the Back Door expanded until, as the advertisements read, tl was “the place where fine minds meet hl Reporting The Year In Living Groups The year in living groups was characterized by empty dorm rooms, lower residence hall occu- pancy and an increased concern to promote hall living which led to a campaign to make dorm life more appealing. Residence hall association initiated an all hall honorary to recognize outstanding residents, and ran ads in the University Leader publicizing the advantages of dorm living. Renovation of the Back Door and a GDI drive, complete with specially designed t-shirts, also helped unify the independents on campus and gave them a place to socialize. Off campus, students battled high heat bills and struggled to gain parking places before classes. Campus security reported an increase in parking permits, suggesting that despite problems, off cam- pus living was more appealing than living in a resi- dence hall. Living Groups Feature 279 1 . The television area is where Agnew residents kick-off their shoes, grab a pillow and a blanket and snuggle up to forge! Ihe hassles of classes. 2. Neatness may be next to godliness but for some Agnew residents it ' s next to impossible. Janis Dewey, Great Bend sophomore, and Jeri- lyn Pearman. Arkansas City freshman, would much rather talk on the phone than be bothered with the appearance of a room 3 Despite many pitfalls, Agnew Hall managed to produce a float for the Homecoming parade Those marching in the parade were Barb Glover. Great Bend sen- ior; Robin Campbell. Manhattan sophomore; Becky Wyatt, Norton junior; Vera Barnes, Gar- den City junior: and Wanda Zellmer. Norton sophomore, 280 Agnew Hall Agnew sponsors projects to earn money Despite a slump in the occupancy rate, Agnew Hall has continued to pro- vide the same type of programming as in the past without losing the intimacy of small dorm life To better acquaint the new resi- dents, hall council sponsored a Back- to-School picnic during the first week of classes. It was attended by the majority of the residents. Due to the shortage of occupants the hall was forced to hold money- making projects to help absorb the cost of educational and social pro- gramming The major fund raising pro- ject was Agnew s Craft Carnival. Over- all the carnival was much more suc- cessful than It had been the previous year. More women donated crafts and more volunteered to dress as clowns to promote the carnival. Also, the profit from the carnival doubled from the previous year. The carnival was in November. Hall council also sponsored the Thanksgiving Banquet. The banquet is to honor the graduating seniors, Doro- thy Knoll, associate dean of students, presented each graduating senior with a certificate of merit and a long-stem- med carnation. Educational programming for the hall included such topics as the mis- use of alcohol, birth control, drugs, the fundamentals of car maintenance and an exercise program, Most of the responsibility for educational program- ming falls on the resident assistants. When winter made its presence known at Fort Hays State, the resi- dents of Agnew got in the spirit of things. Ice skates were dragged from closets, crumpled beer cans were turned into hockey pucks and Big Creek was turned into an ice hockey arena. It also was a time for waging snowball fights with rival dorm, McGrath Hall. Who actually won the fights was not known but sogg y clothes and shoes lined the bathroom walls for days. The accumulation of snow did not prevent hail council from providing social functions. In February a Little Sister Weekend was held. Residents invited their little sisters to FHS to show off the campus and the hall. Highlight- ing the weekend was the showing of the movie, " Billy Jack 11 and a spades tournament. Programming for the spring semes- ter included a banquet and formal dance and a picnic at Cedar Bluffs. 1. Agnew ' s Craft Carnival was the major money- making project of the year. Profits from the car- nival doubled from the previous year, Deb Schu- macher. Hays sophomore, browsed through the many items offered at the carnival 2, Cathy Hoss, Great Bend junior, and Jan Behr, Hoising- ton junior, load their plates with goodies at the annual Thanksgiving Banquet. The banquet is designed to honor the graduating seniors. Agnew Hall 231 AGNEW HALL in the heart of everyone there is a clown fighting to get out. Agnew Hall ' s Craft Carnival gave the residents a chance to act out this fantasy Susan Morrison, Minneapolis junior, gives wide-eyed Lindsey Leo a helium balloon. Marie Agee, Belle PJaine fr. Laura Albertson. Tucson, Ariz. fr. Cynthia Arye. Salina sr„ POL, SCI. Vera Barnes. Garden City jr. Connie Bartlett, Colby jr Gloria Bauer, Ransom fr. Pamela Bertrand, Oakley so. Janette Bowen, Norton fr, Sharolyn Boyer, Minneapolis sr. PHYS. ED Robin Campbell. Manhattan so. Cindy Carson, St. Francis fr. Kelle Carter, Utica fr. Nancy Cone, Harlan HIST, Donna Creevan, Stockton fr, Mary Debey, Cawker City so. Jan is Dewey, Great Bend fr, Darla Dible, Rexford jr, Arlene Fox, Stafford so. Kathy Fhtz, Morrowville sr. MATH. Sabrena Gibbs, Jetmoresr CHEM. 4 . 282 Agnew Half Nicky Greer, Lurgan, Ire. gr. Diane Hamlet, Lexington. Mass, fr. Peggy Havice. Good land so. Jacquelen Hecker, Russell fr. Audrey Hensiek, Nashville sr GEN. SCI. Kathy Herod, Garden City jr. Zelma Herr man. Great Send jr, Marilyn Hollings worth, Nickerson jr. Sheila Hooper. Phillipsburg fr. Cathy Hoss, Great Bend jr. Becky Jackson, Stockton fr, Fran Jira, Rush Center fr. Frances Kaiser, Kansas City jr. Susan Kierl, Paolajr Geralyn Kraus, Grainfteld fr. Joan Klug. Ciatlin sr PHYS. ED Bonnie Lang, Haysvitlefr. Sondra Larcom, Atwood so. Susan Link, Aurora so. Lavonna Lorimer, Atwood so. Martha Martin, HeaEy sr, PHYS, ED Chris Meier. Hoxietr. Dana Meyer, Haysville fr. Susan Morrison, Minneapolis jr. Patricia Nicholas, Stockton fr Rita Obomy, Rush Center fr, Connie Osterhaus, Dwight fr, Audrey Paxson, Penokee so Jerilyn Pearman, Arkansas City fr. Deb Pechanec, Timken fr. In an effort to raise money for social program- ming the hall participated in Oktobertest The Agnew booth sold carmel apples and chocolate covered pretzels. Barb Glover. Great Bend sen- ior. and Judy Schweer, Garden City senior, were two ol the many volunteers who manned the booth. Agnew Hall 283 AGNEW HALL 1. Dororthy Knoll, associate dean of students, presents Kathy Fritz, Morrowviile senior, with a certificate of merit at the Thanksgiving Banquet, Fritz had served on hall council for three years and was co-president of the hat! 2 One ot the highlights of the annual Agnew Hall Crafts Car- nival was an exhibit of macrame by Dave Bos- semeyer, assistant head resident of Wiest Hall. Throughout the carnival Bossemeyer gave dem- onstrations on the various techniques involved in macrame. He also had examples ot the vast range of items that can be made. Tami Perry, Safina jr Cynthia Pfannenstiel, Norton sr. ELEM. EDUC. Linda Riedy, Hope fr, Marie Ritter, Oberlin so. Theresa Resell, Steilacoom, Wash, fr, Toni Ross, Oakety jr. Rebecca Rott, McPherson fr. Peggy Ruckert, Chase jr. Peggy Sanner, Waterville jr. Susan Sappington, Kersey, Colo. so. Darfene Sawyer, Bird City sr. MATH Kim Schultzs, Osborne so. Judy Schweer, Garden City sr. ACCT. Ellen Smith, Sabetha so. Sally Smith, Colby jr. Sarah Smith. Dodge City jr. 284 Agnew Hall Kim Snyder, Belle Plains fr. Kathy Steiner, Salina jr, Lavada Thiessen. Peabody sr NURSING Rita Tuttle, Gove fr. Christal Ventsam, Aurora fr. Janet Vogler, Waterville jr. Elaine Webster, Pratt jr Marcella Wiebe, Whitewater sr. ELEM. EDUC. Connie Wilkens, Lorraine jr. Becky Wyatt, Norton jr. TamZeigler, Natomasr. PHYS. EDUC. Wanda Zell me r. Norton so. HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Diane Hamlet. Lexington freshman; Tam I Perry, Salina junior; Barb Glover, Great Bend senior; Marie Agee, Belle Plains freshman; Nancy Beadleston. Salina sophomore; Gwen Griffey, Edmond soph- omore. Top row: Mary Debey, Cawker City sophomore; Janet Vogler, Waterville junior; Kim Snyder, Belie PSaine freshman; Kathy Fritz, Mor- rowvitle senior; Audrey Henseik, Nashville sen- ior; Susan Morrison, Minneapolis junior. Agnew Hall 285 mj ishismii Budget allows Custer new ice machine Custer Hall residents received a pleasant surprise second semester. After being on order for quite some time, a new ice machine arrived and was promptly installed. The money used to purchase the machine came from the housing budget’s energy- conservation program. Other interior projects included a fresh coat of paint and new drapes for the game room. In the fall, Custer entered a float in the Homecoming parade which was decorated in honor of FHS students who died in recent wars. The float won a $30 first prize for its decade. Karrol Klibbe, Aurora, Colo, senior, was float chairman who directed the entire process of building and tearing down the float. The Ramada Inn was the scene for the dinner-dance held in November. After enjoying a steak dinner, Custer residents danced to the music of Day- break. Approximately one hundred residents and their dates attended the evening event. Du ring the cold months of late fall and early spring semesters, Custer provided coffee and hot chocolate at the lobby desk for the residents. An aver age of two cans of chocolate mix (50 cups) was consumed each day by the residents. Money for the hot refreshment came from the social fund. The Kansas Association of College and University Residence Halls held a conference March 3 and 4 in Hays. Custer Hall presented the slide show featuring the coed and cooperative liv- ing. A panel from Custer then answered questions concerning the cooperative living. i.Y 1, Charles Pfeifer, Hays junior, and Cathy Anderson. Hays sophomore, enjoy a conversa- tion at the November banquet, 2, Custer ' s social tee provided hot drinks tor the residents. Marvin Walker. Oberlin freshman, drains the remaining coffee into his beer mug. 2-Y 286 T- t. Karrol Klibbe, Aurora, Colo senior, was the chairman of the Homecoming float committee. Riding along with her in the parade are Tricia Sandven, Dallas, Texas junior, and Jerry Pon- ton, Manchester junior 2 , In an attempt to escape the cold. Marvin Walker, Oberlin fresh- man, runs up the steps of Custer in anticipation of warmth 3. Custer ' s Hall Council met biweekly in the lounge to discuss upcoming events and activities 287 CUSTER HALL Custer residents Steve Dreier, Hesston sopho- more, David Bradtey, Imperial, Calif, junior, and Jerry Ponton, Manchester junior, use Big Creek for a game of broomstick ice hockey Nancy Albin, Quinter jr Paul Alexander, Brawley, Calif, jr Margaret Allen, Plainville sr. PSYCH, Deanna Beckman, Grinnell so, Lynn Bela nger, Byers, Colo, so. Mohammed Birniwa, Nigeria, Kano sr AGRIC. Edwina Bradford, Liberal sr. ELEM. EDUC. Kent Burns, Phillipsburg so Steve Burns, Jet more sr AGR1. Pal Callahan, Abilene sr. ELEM. EDUC. Gary Craft, Dodge City sr. IND. ART Kevin Gulley, Russell AGRI. Neil Depew, Garden City sr. HIST. Stephan Dreier, Hesston so, George Dresie, Jetmore jr. John Edmonds, Cedar sr. PHILO, David Ernst, Farmersville, 111, so, Thomas Flowers, Dodge City jr. Charles Foster, Natoma sr. MANAG. Neal George, Lakin so. 288 Custer Hall Alan Gregory, Osborne gr Robert Gnebel, Collyer jr Mark Hauptman, Lyons sr, ZOO. Tina Havice, Goodland sr NURSING Deborah Hazelbeck, Overland Park sr BIO Debra Henderson. Partridge sr ACCT Gary Hennerberg, Holtenberg sr. SPEECH Mark Hershey. Rolla jr. Larry Holt, Argonia sr. CHEM, Charlene Johnson, Crest will, Ore sr PHYS. ED Lori Johnson, Overland Park so. Mark Keller man. Hays jr Craig Kerbs, Larned sr AGR3C. Karrot Klibbe, Aurora, Colo sr NURSING Kent Knoll, Garden City jr Steven Kough, Scott City Jr, Stephen Kraisinger, Great Send jr Howard Kraushaar, Warsaw, HI so. John Laudick, Spearville sr. ELEM. EDUC. Clift Lawani, Benin Oty. Nigeria fr. 1. Pat Calahan. Abilene junior, reaches deep into his mailbox in search of more mail 2. Neil Depew, Garden City graduate student, and Tom Flowers, Dodge City graduate student, take a break between classes to watch game shows on television. Custer Hall 289 CUSTER HALL Lori Longfellow. Mesa. Aril, gr loGnda McCray. Phillipsburg gr Wallace Morgan. Agbor Nigeria Bendel fr Darell Naegete. Marquelte gr Ron Nutsch. Palcosr BUS AOM. Charles Pfeifer. Ellis jr. Ruth Reinert, Sylvan Grove sr. ENG. Tonya Ryberg, Norwich jr, TricraSandven, Dallas. Texas jr GeneSchumachar, Humphrey, Neb, sr PSYCH, Jill Stickney, Hoisington so Tracy Sturgeon. Santanta jr, Doris Swihart. Delta, Colo, sr. ELEM, EDUC. RexSwihart. Delta, Colo. jr. Phyllis Thomson. Cheyenne, Wyo. jr Michael Wagner, Dodge City sr. ZOO. Emmry Wenty, Patau. Micronesia so. Todd Williams. Osage City sr. AGRIC. Reading and drinking coffee. Tom Flowers. Dodge City graduate student, sits in the quiet lounge of Custer. 290 Custer Hall 1 U ICOME Tib m c Mi Q£5 — jrJflLU i PROPER oceciv c ■ f Uano 3-i L iAdv( , ' vcaL I +i ' « e-+ B. s- mo Back , 1 Votoes Freeioading Validine appeared on campus this tall for the first time. She was not a stu- dent, but a new lunch counting sys- tem. The Validine system consisted of plastic cards that were issued to stu- dents on meal plans. The card, which was read by machine, kept track of how many meals an individual had eaten each week. The advantage of the system was that it prevented students who did not have meal cards from eating meals at the cafeterias at McMindes and Wiest If a card was lost or stolen, the number of the card was invalidated by the computer. Should the card show up by someone other than the owner, the machine would reject the card and the individual would have been ref- used a ' ‘free " meal. The whole idea of the new computer lunch card system was to save money by preventing freeioading. The only drawback of this computer system was that it had no print out. A print out model was being developed and the dining service hoped to pur- chase one in the near future. Phyllis Thomson, Cheyenne. Wyo ireshman. brings lunch to Tonya Ryberg, Norwich junior, who worked Custer’s main desk lunch periods. Custer Hall 291 J stiff; KfiftM Hall pride spurs competition Hal! spirit. Open doors. Smiling faces. Easy going attitudes. McGrath Hall, the smaller of the two men ' s resi- dence Halls in occupancy, makes up for this with hall pride and together- ness. Donning their trench coats with kazoos in hand, the first McGrath international Kazoo Band marched in the Homecoming parade. That same afternoon, Sept. 24, residents held a watermelon feed. Although the feed was juicy and messy, the number of seeds littering the lawn was just physi- cal evidence of the party’s success. Always a fierce intramural competi- tor, McGrath won first place in football and also participated in the softball and basketball programs. In December residents took advantage of the snow to erect snow sculptures and engage in numerous snow battles, where everyone came out white. New changes in the dorm included the purchase of a new television. Sun- day afternoon and Monday night foot- ball could now be viewed in clear color, much to the delight of residents. Sellout crowds were always present in the lounge. Also during second semester McGrath’s normally quiet hallways were awakened to the sounds of unfamiliar footsteps. Several classes had to be held in the old cafe- teria and the north lounge due to the destruction of Rarick Hall. 1 . Accepting a slice from one of the twenty wat- ermelons served at the McGrath Watermelon Feed is Steve Farr, Stockton sophomore. 2. It takes a steady hand to eat watermelon the ' Mike Debes, Odin junior ' s method ' 3, Making those last minute touches before a Friday night date are Tom Baker, Lyons freshman, and friends. 292 McGrath Hall ! 1 Striking a pose before heading to the Back Door are Ghetto members Sylvester Williams, Kansas City, Kan, freshman; Joe Tomelleri, Kan- sas City, Kan. sophomore; Larry Weils. Kansas City, Mo, freshman; Perry Henman, Troy, Ohio sophomore; George Ringirn. Kawo, Nigeria sen- ior; and Ray Cole, Kansas City, Kan sopho- more. 2, Discussing plans lor McGrath s next poker party are Mitch Dougherty, Logan fresh- man; Dick Kerr, Anderson, Ind. sophomore; Dean Rausch. Hoyt sophomore; Bill Christen- son, Palco sophomore; and Tim Dougherty, Lucas freshman. McGrath Hall 293 i McGRATH HALL Brent Allen, Lyons fr. Dave Augustine, LaCrosse fr. Fred W, Azeltine, Smith Center fr Leroy E Azeltine. Smith Center so. Joseph Bahr, Claflinfr, Glenn R. Banach, Haverhill sr AGRIC. Richard K. Bircher, Ellsworth jr. Doug Board man, Cimmarron so. Richard Bray, Minneapolis so. Harold W. Brigance, Junction City so. Gary Brubaker, Bird City so, Steve Campbell, Minneapolis jr. Ray Cote, Kansas City, Ks. so. Mark A. Cooper, Lucas tr. Roger L. Corke, Goodtand sr MANAG. Mike A Debes, Odin jr. Joe R. Deggs, Wichita sr. PHYS, EDUC. Greg A. Doll, Goodlandfr. 1. Skipping their Monday afternoon classes tor a friendly snowball fight are Sylvester Williams, Kansas City, Kan. freshman , and Ray Cole, Kan- sas City, Kan. sophomore 2 For Mitch Dough- erty, Logan freshman, the frustration of an assignment becomes too much and he crushes his cup in disgust. 3. Television provides an escape Mike Gallion, Grinnel! sophomore. 3-T 294 McGrath Hall McGrath Hall 295 McGRATH HALL 1 Using the ' Bounce Touch " Sieve Campbell, Minneapolis junior, folds his weeks worth of laundry. 2, Wiest 1 s Tracy Poskey, Chase jun- ior, attempts to scramble from McGrath A ' s Tim Dougherty, Lucas freshman. Tim Dougherty. Lucas fr. Fritz A. Fonocho, Province so. Mike E, Goll, Phillipsburg jr, Bruce K. Graham, Milton vale sr. IND. ARTS PerryS. Henman, Troy, Ohio so, Donald del I i son, Lyons so, Jeff W. Johnson, Kansas City, Kan. fr. Ron Johnson, Lebanon fr Jason M. Kenyon, Belleville jr, Phillip G. Ketter, Sabelha so. Gary L Kirmer, Hoisington fr. Marlin K. Locke, Natoma jr. Lyle G. Markey, Clay Center jr, Chuma J Matlosa, Majaras, Nigeria jr. Tim Maupin, Paradise jr. Mark A. Mims, Utica, N,Y. fr. 296 McGrath Hall Trench coats Kasoos Symbolise McGrath Spirit Buzzing in dissonance the McGrath Interna- tional? Kazoo Band delights Homecoming parade spectators. Behold the felt hat, trench coat-clad mass marching solemnly down the rocky pathway to the old stone build- ing on the southeast corner of the campus. At a signal from their leader, the band extracts kazoos from deep in their pockets and strikes up a rousing march. These dedicated musicians and promoters of Fort Hays State spirit are the McGrath International? Kazoo Band, one of the strongest spirit rais- ers around. But why the great drive for togetherness? Head resident Jim Hix stated that tradition and the small number of resi- dents are the main reasons for hall pride, " it ' s tradition! Year after year our trench coats and mannerisms have just been passed down to the new residents.” Whatever the cause, McGrath stood by their image again this year. They i sported a float and kazoo band for ; Homecoming, sponsored numerous hall parties, and won several spirit 1 contests at the basketball games. Wherever a group of trench coats trod, you could be sure McGrath Hal! was spreading spirit and cheer. McGrath Hall 297 McGRATH HALL 1 Joe Deggs, Wichita senior, keeps McGrath football hopes alive as he dodges Gary Squires, Lawrence senior, and Rex Gallentine, Clayton junior, for a 10-yard touchdown. 2 . Defending Wiest ' s claim on the ball from McGrath ' s con- tender Gerald Broderick, Hoboken, NJ. fresh- man, is Gary Squires, Lawrence senior. 298 McGrath Hall Sean K. McDermott, Monticelto, Iowa fr. Victor Noorhoeck, Haysville so. Terry D, Nutting, Bogue fr. Onuoruh, Okelue, Lagos, Nigeria so. Anthony W. 0 id ham, Wa Keeney so. Robert L Pass, Hebron, ind.fr. Henry C. Phinazee, Belle Glade. Fla. jr. Kenneth j. Prusa, Claflin jr. Yakubu S. Ringim, Kawo, Nigeria so Stephen L. Snyder, Dodge City fr. Alan Beck, Natoma so. Landy R. Tedford, Minneola sr. SPEECH Joe R. Tomelleri, Kansas City, Ks. so. David D. Voran, Cimarron sr. FINANCE Habibu, Yakubu, Kano, Nigeria so. Allen L. Zordei, Ransom jr. 1. Female companionship from Kay Abraham- son. St. John freshman, makes studying easier for Kenny Prusa, Claflin junior. 2. Relaxing between midterm exams are Dean Rausch, Hoyt sophomore, and Rich Rust, Hebron, Ind, fresh- man. McGrath Hall 299 j rj i t:i v : Council approves changes A new face-lilt for the main entrance and improved domestic services to residents kept McMindes Hall Council busy. In the spring a large stone planter bearing the nameplate “McMindes " was erected in front of the glass windows at the main entrance. Also, two new typewriters, a new sewing machine, cooking utensils and new ice machines were pur- chased for the convenience of resi- dents. In addition to these changes, traditional parties and activities were again enjoyed by the freshmen and seasoned undergraduates. First semester events included a September Welcome Pack Party with each floor contributing its talents to the program with some type of song or skit. Before Christmas the individual halls competed in a Christmas deco- rating contest with First East being declared the winner. Under a united effort McMindes won second place in the Homecoming parade for their float entitled, “mons Memories.” The hall also held a Carnival Night Oct. 20 to raise money for the Ellis County United Fund Drive. Spending a night on Broadway, dancing to the sounds of DayBreak marked the beginning of second semester. Residents and their dates enjoyed the annual spring formal, Feb. 26, at the American Legion. April 8 and 9, the halls rang with the sounds of teenage laughter, as girls shared a part of college life with their little sis- ters during Little Sisters weekend. McMindes also participated in Derby Days by storing empty beer and pop cans in the hall formal closets to gain points in the can contest. This annual event helped fill the stretch between spring break and the end of school. 1 While managing the desk, Yolanda Gutierrez, Sharon Springs senior, anticipates the upcom- ing Christmas vacation. 2 . Residents of Third West giggle through the end of their Party Raid skit during the McMindes Hall party, 300 McMindes Hall 1. Reflecting that super brushing power is the way to a smiting RA is Fifth West ' s R A Christy Linder, Salina junior. 2. Amidst the crowd at the MoMindes Welcome Back Party, Ann Saunders, Garden City junior, ponders her drumstick 3. Dreading the thought of another semester, this unidentified McMindes resident tries to escape. McMindes Hall 301 McMINDES HALL Kay Abrahamson, Si John fr. Tamara D Adams, Guinter fr, Moronmubo Adekunte, Nigeria fr. Kathy Alexander, Esbon fr Marque let a Allen, Arapaho, Colo. fr. Susan Y Allen, McCune sr, ELEM ED, Janell K. Alpers, Hudson so Lea M Anderson. Kensington sr, ENG. Teresa R. Arbogast. Deerfield fr Debra J Arensman. Chase jr. Toni D, Armbruster, WaKeeney fr Charlene Azeltine, Smith Center fr. Nancy E Babst. Winona jr. Mary Bahruth, Arkansas City sr, SPEECH Vickie A, Saker, Arkansas City sr ELEM. EDUC TinaM Banninger. Deerfield fr. Nancy Bauck, Leoti fr Brenda A Bauer. Hudson fr. Beverly J Beaton, Scott City so Dianne L. Beck, Russell so. Kathryn Becker, Garden City so. Sherri J. Becker. Garden Cilyfr. jane A Belcher. Hutchison so. Karen K Bell. Studley 1r. Lanette M. Bell. Moscow fr. Reva L. Bemen, Norton sr, NURSING Beverly A Beougher, Bird City jr Shawna R Berry, Albuquerque so, Rebecca E. Beutler, Topeka fr, Lisa K. Beyerlein, PhiHipsburg tr. Sandra K Sieberie, Claflin fr. Phyllis A Bifbrey, Lamed fr. Laura L Billmger. Park fr, Cynthia W Bogart. Oberlin fr. Carofann K. Boone. Dighton fr, Vickie D Bose, Smith Center fr. Melissa A. Brack, Hoisington |r. Lori A Brady, Agra so. Darla D, Brandy berry. Hi If City fr Diane B ranine, Cheney so Sondra R. Brown, Cheney fr. Susan D Brown, Merriam fr. Terri Brown, Nickerson fr. Cheryl L Bruch. Marysville jr. Patricia Brungardt, Ness City jr. Susan K Bryan. Oberlin so. Brenda A. Burnett, Overland Park fr. Cynthia R Burton, Cambridge, Neb, so. 302 McMmdes Hall 1. " Colorado Kool-Aid " reigned at the McMindes Hall party Sue Weishapl, Atwood freshman, flashes a grin in agreement 2. A friendly pitch game is one way to spend a long winter evening for Marcia Munkers, Kansas Cily, Kan. freshman, and Pam Thyfault, Damar fresh- man 3. Rather than brave autumn ' s chill, these two cyclists Teresa Sobba. Fowter freshman, and Tammy Fred. Sargent, Neb. freshman, pedal away the hours on sixth floor ' s exercise bikes. McMindes Hall 303 McMINDES HALL Fall Carnival ' s Success Helps Ellis County United Fund " Care to have your fortune told, or how about a body massage? " " For just a dime we can put your best friend in jail! " McMindes Hall, in coordination with the Ellis County United Fund Drive, sponsored its first United Fund Carni- val Oct. 20. The carnival was held in the second floor recreation room with each floor in charge of one booth. in addition to the jail, massage par- lor, and fortune teller, carnival partici- pants could send love messages, smack their lips at the kissing booth, spend frightful moments in a haunted house, or try their luck at the cake walk. The kissing booth and massage parlor appeared to be the more favora- ble choice of males, while female spectators enjoyed the haunted house and the jail. Approximately 350 curious pass- ersby wandered in during the evening squandering away nickels and dimes. A total of $187.41 was collected from the carnival, while the total amount raised for the Ellis County United Fund was $300. This money was distributed between 14 charitable organizations. The most recent beneficiary was the Ellis County Fiumane Society. Terry Nutting, Bogue freshman, Diane Branine, Cheny sophomore 304 McMindes Hall V Dana C. Bushnell, Logan fr, Lisa K Bussinger Dodge City fr. Rhonna L, Calcara, Great Bend sr ELEM EDUC Christ! Callaway, Hoisington so. Kim V Carlson, Falun fr Pam L. Carmichael, Plainvifiefr Jody I, Case, Lewis sr, ENG. Debora M Cate, Almena jr, Kristi K. Chandler. Valley Center fr Karen Chatham, Osborne jr, Janet l Cherry. Luray tr Rose M. Chop. Kansas City, Ks, sr NURSING Martha J, Clark. Salina so. Cynthia L, Cochrane. Hoisington fr. Connie Coddington, Salina fr, Sandi E. Compton, Cheney fr. Debra R Conaway. Athol fr. Dixie L . Conaway. Smith Center so. Christin C. Conner, Ashland so, Debra S. Cook. Russell fr. Mary E. Cowdrey, Argonia jr, Bonnie L Crabtree, Lewant fr. Georgia S, Cramer, Heaiy fr. Sue A. Criswell, Beloit fr Esther Dale, Wymore, Neb. sr. SOC Faith C, Daniels, Wilson so, Julie D Davidson. Lamed fr. Lesa J DeHett, Rush Center fr Mary K. Depenbusch, Zenda tr, Verlinda S. Dinges, Ness City fr, Lynne M, Disque, Lyons fr. Joy L. Dohrman, Bushton fr. Cheryl A. Doll, Chase jr, Lisa Dougherty, North Platte, Neb so, Brenda L. Downing, Copeland fr, Alma R. Dublin, Virgin Islands jr Stacey L. Duesing, Spearvifle fr, Kristy L, Echer, Luray jr. Madonna M. Eilert, Porks fr. Kelly S, Ekbolm. Farmington, N.M. fr, Sally J, Ektund, Decorah, lowafr. Suzann M. Elliott. Glasco fr. Nancy J. Emerson. Cold water fr Charla K. Engel, Ellis fr. Jolene M. Enget. Oakley fr. Gail Euhus. Oberlin so Linda K. Evans, Leoti fr Vickie R, Evans. Gove tr. McMindes Hall 305 4 McMINDES HALL Lorene Evel, Utica fr Julie Eves, Sublette fr, Julie A. Feist. Dawns fr. Nancy A. Ferguson. Salina fr. Jana Fischer, Sharon Springs sr. MATH. Debbie J. Fie h arty, Hays so. Linda K. Folk. Holyrood sr, ELEM, EDUC. Sherry L. Folk, Hofyrood jr. Connie Forssberg, Lucas sr, SECRE. Gail D. Fountain, Edmond fr, Nadine B, Fountain, Hill City jr. Lisa J. Fox, Moscow fr Kathy M Franz. Garden City jr. Shannon French. Waldo so. Tami K. Fred, Sargent, Neb. fr. Daran R. F revert. Wilson fr. Annette Friesen, Dodge City so. Rana J. Fullmer, Shields so. Chris J. Gabel, Ellis so. Starla Gagelman. Great Bend jr, RachelleA. Gant. Portissr. FIN. Janice L. Garretson, Smith Center so. Kerri Garetson, Copeland fr, Leta E, Gattshaii, Goodland sr. BIOL. Julie K. Gatz, McPherson fr. Tonya M. Gienger, St. Francis so Fred Gillig, Kiowa sr. AGRICUL. Susan K. Goebel, Jetmorefr. Amy C. Goetz, Dodge City so Annette K. Goetz, Grinnell fr. Gayle L. Goodnight, Englewood fr, Debra L. Gosen, McPherson fr. Connie J GouJdie, Agrajr. Carla S. Graff. Marienfhal fr. Becky L. Graham, Hesston fr. Donna S. Green way. McCracken so. Betty L. Griffin, Alton jr. Mona L. Griffin, Afmenafr. Nancy G. Griffith, WaKeeney fr. Deborah Guerrero, Moscow sr. SPEECH Debra A. Gustafson, Moscow jr, Robynn R. Gustus. Fowler fr. Yolanda Gutierrez, Sharon Springs sr. ELEM. EDUC. Susan R. Habiger, Alamota fr. C fieri L. Hachmeister, Hill City so. Melanie Hackerott, Natoma jr, Kimberly Hager, Gaylord so, Eileen M. Hake, Tipton so. 306 McMindesHall 1 . It ' s just a skit entitled H ' In the Gym Class, ' ' not cries for help as Sixth West residents Deb Fle- harty, Hays sophomore; Theresa Jacobs, Gor- ham sophomore; Bonnie Dixon, Atwood fresh- man; Chari a Engel, Ellis freshman; and Carla Graff, Manenthal freshman display their talent at the McMindes Hall party 2. Completing her Wednesday morning beauty routine before rushing off to class is Lisa Fox, Moscow fresh- man, 3, Watching her favorite " TV soapeF’ is Deb Me Kan n a, Luray junior. McMindes Hall 307 McMINDES HALL 1. Calm souls. Nadine Fountain, Hill City junior, and Cheryl Schoeni, Kensington freshman, wait in line for the Spook House during the McMindes United Fund Drive Carnival unaware that a ghostly horror follows behind. 2. There is always some activity to occupy free time for Julie Luck, Hill City sophomore, and Esther Dale, Wymore, Neb. senior. Brenda Hale, Ness City fr. JoAnn M, Hamman, Barden City sr. NURSING Laura G, Hammeke, Lamed so. Deborah Hansen, Kirwin sr. NURSING Carla K. Hanzlick, Belleville jr. Shauna Hareharik, Scott City tr. Julie A Haug, Council Grove fr. Lynn R. Hauschild. Oakley fr. Mary J. Havice, Goodland fr. Berneice R. Hearne, Bucklin so. Sheryl L. Hedge. Hoxie fr, Karen S. Heim, Hoxie fr. Beth M, Hein, Salinafr, Kathy Hemphill. Macksville jr. Cynthia Henderson. St. Francis fr. Lori A. Herrman. Ensign jr. Trudy L Herrman, Norton fr, Jean Hess, Obertin fr. Rhonda A. Hess, Abilene so. Michelle Hestermann, Ludeltfr. Arlene R. Hillman , Cheney so. Chelle A. Holden, Chelle fr. Jean A. Nolle, Agra tr, Sharon J. Holman, Syracuse fr. 308 McMindes Hall Cleaner Clothes Cause Cost increase Twenty cents and one-half cup of Cheer will no longer wash a load of clothes for McMindes Hall residents. The reason was the installation of six new washing machines which raised the cost of one load from 25 to 35 cents. This 10-cent increase, though seemingly insignificant, when multi- plied by three loads per 32 weeks, does add up. However, advantages were also present. The new machines were big- ger, had more load capacity, and sported three different washing combi- nation selections. In addition, all the machines were in working condition — a welcome relief from the noisy, unpredictable performance of the old machines. Though residents must pay the price, as a compensation, everyone could wear cleaner clothing than before at McMindes Hall. Renea Thompson Terri A. Hooper, Bogue so, Cheryl L. Hoseney, Manhattan jr Maureen Hosty, Shawnee Mission fr. Tamara L. Hoverson, Agrafr. Priscilla Howard, Oakley fr. Kelly J. Hrabe, Palinville fr. Sally R. Irvin, McCracken so, Theresa K. Jacobs, Gorham so Vanessa A. Jacobs, Jetmore fr. Janet M. Jaderborg, Overland Park fr Jane M. Jecha, Timken fr. Janet E, Jenkins, Wichita fr. Gina M. Johnson, Sharon Springs fr. Andrea L Jones, Lafayette, Colo. fr. Mira Jo Karlin, Oakley fr. Kathy Kaser, Smith Center fr. Taryn T Keust. Hutchison jr. BevA Keller, Zurich jr Sharon S Keller, Zurich jr. Marsha Kershner, Rush Center fr. Judy A Keyes, Great Bend sr, ELEM. EDUC, Amie S. Keyse, Scott City fr. Cathy J. Kingsley, Ellis so. RaeJean Klein, Ulysses fr McMindes Hall 309 McMINDES HALL 2T 1. Whipping up a snack cake to satisfy the week- night munehies is Nancy Mabry, Lincoln sopho- more, 2. Lounging around in their Saturday morning grubbies, Thea Lippoldt. Kinsley fresh- man, and Denise Johnson. Marquette junior, clutter Third West ' s hallway, 3. Hurriedly sorting their laundry before leaving for the Black Oak Arkansas concert are Deb Michel, and Nick Hitchcock, Kiowa freshmen. 3T 310 McMindes Hall Joyce L Koch, Cawker City fr. Eileen M. Koftas, Ellsworth so, M. Kraty, Wilson so. Lisa L, Kreutz. Harvard, Neb, so. CorleneR. Lange Mankato so. Lisa A. Larsen. Lamed fr. Carolyn Larson, Prairie Village so. Marcie L. Larson, Marquette fr, Nancy M. Larue, Jennings fr Cynthia Leiker, Great Bend jr, Tammy S. Leiker, Morton fr. Nina J. Liggett, Mullinville so. Cathy J. Lightner, Solomon fr. Lou Ann Lindeman, Oakley so. Patricia Lindenman, Moreland fr. Chrisli Lindner, Salina so. Melanie A. Link, Pratt jr, Thea M. Lippoldt, Kinsley fr. Diane J. Lively, Hutchison fr, Geraldine Loflin, Ogatlah fr. Theresa M, Lohrmeyer, Logan sr. HOME EC. Erin C, Londene, Spring Hail fr. Jan E. Lorimor, Phillipsburg jr. Julie D, Luck. Hill City so. Peggy McClellan, Phillipsburg so. Melanie A. McComb, Stoctonfr. Janet McConnaughhey, Lamed fr Carla K. McDaniel, Brewster fr, Joy McDonald, Montezuma fr. Chris A. McKanna, Luray sr. NURSING Debra A. McKanna, Luray jr, Stephany G. McKanna, Luray fr. Sherry McPherson, Scott City fr. Shryl J, McVicker, Ness City fr. Nancy Mabry, Lincoln so. Jacque J, Magie f Hutchison sr. ACCT. Lynn M, Malir, Wilson sr. Judy L. Mann, Garden City so. Cristi K, Margreifer, McPherson fr, Mary Lou Marmie, Great Bend fr Joan M Martin, Concordia jr, Patty B. Mastin, St, John so. Jan R. Mettle n, Lucas fr. Susan M. Meyer, Garden Plain fr. Debra L. Michel, Kiowa fr. Julie Mick, Osborne fr. Kathy Miller, Ulysses fr. Kay A. Miller, Bison so. McMindes Hall 31 1 McMINDES HALL What Goes Up Is Not People l ELEVATOR: a car or cage lor rnov- ing people up or down. But in McMindes Hall, furniture was what res- idents insisted on moving up and down. Specifically these items included chairs, tables, lamps and even footstools from different floors. These items of furniture mysteriousiy appeared on the elevators frequently during weekends. Although some residents stated it was aggravating at times, head resi- dent Bonnie Laudtck commented that no serious action had been taken because of the nature of the prank. The only real problem generated was to relocate the items to their respective floors. Kerry Schaffert, Alliance freshman, stated, 1 think it is nice. After all, what better way is there to sit and relax on the way up to a soft bed after a night on the town in Hays, America ' Freshmen; Cindy Whiting, Dighton; Sue Weishapl, Atwood: Sue Habiger, Afamota; and Annette Ludell, Olson. Melanie A. Miller, Cold water ft Jeris S. Montgomery, Almena so. Celia A. Moo maw. Dighton ft Patricia L. Moore. Medicine Lodge fr. Lori A. Moorhous, Oakley so. Virginia D. Morris, Garden City fr. Sheila R. Morse. Great Bend ft Jean M. Meunchrath, Wichita fr, Marla V. Mullender, Waldo fr. Tamra A. Nelson. Lincoln fr. Tanya K. Nelson, Luray fr. Jo L, Neufeld, Hutchinson fr. Darbi Nichols, Ellsworth fr. Jo Ann O ' Brien, Mannheim, Germany fr. Sharon K, Odom, Goodland fr. Annette A, Olson, Atwood fr. Sytvia L. Orosco. Garden City jr. Denise L, Often. McDonald so. Deborah A. Padilla, Dodge City fr, Kim J. Pakkebier, Prairie View fr. Mary L. Parks, Salina so. Leasa R Pate, Hugolon fr. Janet M. Peak, Norton fr. Cindy J, Pearson, Salina so. 3T2 McMindes Hall 1 A quick game of spades lakes precedence over homework for Ann Watson, Wellington freshman, and Karylann Strube, Claflin fresh- man, 2. Anxiously anticipating afternoon organ classes, Gail Stuckey, Junction City freshman, refuses to leave her bed. Susan L Pepper, Lexington, Neb. fr. Caroyln K. Peters, Valley Center fr. Jaoque L, Peterson, Minneapolis so. Janell Peterson, Hoxie fr Jacklynn j, Petrasek, Hoxie f r. Kathleen R. Pfeifer, Moreland fr. Bondra Pfortmiller, Naloma fr. Sue M, Piszczek, Norton jr, Karen K. Ploger, Kinsley jr. Gladys M. Popp, Chase jr. Paula M. Pratt, Hoxie fr. Card J. Princ, Lucas fr Elaine K, Princ, Lucas jr. Heidi M. Radke, Ness City fr. Rebecca A. Rarig, Minneapolis fr. Marie Rathke, Emporia fr. Janet M. Redel, Oakley fr, Sandra S. Reinert, Ness City fr. Kathryn M. Rhoades, WaKeeney fr Betty J. Rice, Stafford sr. ELEM, EDUC. Mary Christ Richard, St. Francis jr, Tammy L. Richard, St, Francis so. Tami D. Richards, Hays fr. Connie Richardson, Plains fr. McMindes Hall 313 McMINDES HALL DeAnn Ricketts, Sublette so Debbie K. Riebel, Alamota so. Karen Robbins, Minneapolis so. Belinda Roberts, Almena so. Glenda Robl, Lyons ff . Connie A. Rogers, Plain vi lie fr. Shelley D. Rollings, Hilt City fr. Linda Ronsick, Uniontown fr. Gina R. Rose, Salina so. Murta Rose, Agrafr. Donna G. Ross, Meade so. Clare L. Royce, Langdon fr. Angela K. Ryan, Colby so. Lisa A. Rynerson, Medicine Lodge fr. Celeste M. Santille, Stockton fr. Karen M. Scheck, Russell so. Susan L, Schlepp, Hays so. Lila J. Schmidtberger, Pratt jr Kathy M, Schneider, Papatine, III, jr, Cheryl J. Schoeni, Kensington fr. Renee R. Schraeder, Jetmore so. Lynn M. Schuette, Spearville fr. Clare A. Schulte. Norton so. Laure L. Schulte. Walker fr. Tammy R. Schulz. Russell fr. GEenda M. Schulze, Norton jr, Lori Seitz, Assaria fr. Kay Sherrill, Garden City fr, Rie Suita Shibata, Japan fr, Connie L. Shipman, Shawnee Mission so. Cynthia Shirack, Solomon sr, ELEM EDUC. Mary E. Smith, Colby so. Cindy Shumate. Minneola so, Gwen M. Smith, Almena fr. Kathy A. Smith, Marienlhal fr. Lunnette J, Smith, Salina sr , DATA PRC. Margaret A, Smith, Colby fr. Verna T. Smith, Codell jr. Pam L. Smullins, Burr Oak fr. Teresa A. Sobba, Fowler fr. Sara j, Sodea Great Bend sr. Lisa L, Sollenberger, Hutchinson so. Debbie S. Stevens, Valley Center fr. Melody Y. Stevens, Scott City fr. Patty J. Stevens. Culver so, Terry Steward, Russell fr. Marlece A. Stoecker, Oakley jr. Deanna S, Stricken, Dodge City fr. 314 McMindesHall (v ' r J ‘Alarming Prank Causes Much Aggravation And Concern i Lisa Rynerson, Medicine Lodge fresh man . The time: 2:30 a.m. Sunday morn- ing. McMindes residents are in their rooms in various states of slumber when a buzzer suddenly breaks the silence. Obscenities echo down the halls. Girls reach for robes, pants, and shoes. Another fire alarm has been sounded. Prank fire alarms became a menace to McMindes residents during the first semester. Head resident Bonnie Lau- dick was concerned. In early Novem- ber after the ninth fire alarm and numerous warnings, a circular was issued stating the penalties for such a prank. This warning worked for about two weeks. Then one cold night the buzzer sounded . . , those aggravat- ing alarm pullers were at it again. Speculations as to the cause of the pranks ranged from non-residents looking for excitement after hall parties to McMindes comedians perfecting their tricks. Whatever the cause, the matter was not a funny one for many McMindes women. In an effort to catch the pranksters, one December night all the fire alarms were dusted with an invisible purple powder. Six nights later an alarm was pulled. Immediately afterward a hand check was performed throughout the dorm. Rumor generated that a suspect had been caught, but information was kept confidential. The trickster must have been adequately reprimanded, though, because there were no more wakeup calls, and residents enjoyed a more restful second semester. Reading is Clara Royce, Langdon freshman’s favorite Saturday morning pastime McMindes Hall 315 McMINDES HALL ' 1. Could the smile mean that there is a male voice on the line for Deb Squire, Garden City freshman? 2. Prospects took dim for Debbie Thomason, Rhillipsburg freshman, as she searches for a possible pathway through the maze of bikes on second floor. Kathy Striggow, Hill City so. Tania Strobe!, Lamed so. Karlynn K. Strube, Clafllnfr, Ann M. Tatkenhorst, Natoma jr. Leigh Ann Taylor, Solomon fr. Cynthia A. Taylor, Norton fr. Sandra J. Tedford, Minneola jr. Laura L. Templeton, Hays so. Melinda A, Tennant, CJaffinfr. DeAnne M Terry, Glen Eider fr. Cynthia A. Thies. Prairie Vilfage fr. Debra J. Thomason, Rhillipsburg fr. Rene S. Thompson, Lompoc, Calif, fr. Pam P. Thytault, Anita fr. Susanna M. Torres, Marquette fr, Sandra K. Ubelaker, Osborne fr. JiJI A, Ungles. Santanta jr. Beverly Unruh, Montezuma fr. Lori Urbanek, Ellsworth fr. Debra L. Vogel, Newton fr. Sue Vonschriltz, Healy so. Linde Vopat, Wilson so. Kathy Wade. Russell fr. Mary Walker, Good land jr. 31 6 McMindes Hall tth IMP® WST Katliy Ward, Hutchinson sr. BUS, EDUC. Bernadette Weber, Elis fr, Barbara Wehling, Dorrance lr. Susan E, Wei chap!, Atwood fr, Glenda M, Welch, Haddam jjr. Beth S. Wells, Fort Collins, Colo, fr, Patricia G. Wendet, Aimena fr. Anna M. Wetzel, Tribune fr. Michelle L, White, Hutchinson fr. Cynthia R. Whiling, Dighton fr r Carol Williams, Scott City sr. ELEM. EDUC. Paula K, Williams, Elkhart fr. Gayle Wilnerd, Almeria so, Nancy E, Woods, Larned so Julie D. Wright, Sublette fr. Kyle A. Wright. Scott City fr, Peggy $. Wyatt, Elkhart so. Becky L Yanak, Overland Park so. Mary R. Yeazel, Kansas City. Kans, fr. Kathy L, Zink, Turonso. McMindes Hall 317 fi. wts a: Wiest lights up new sign After three years of hall council headaches and $1200 extracted from the social fund, Wiest Hall now sports proper identification, this being a neon sign above the main entrance. To complement their new look, a GID campaign was initiated during second semester. Wiest sold GDI T-shirts for $4.25. Interest was so great that the 150 shirt quota was sold and orders were taken for more. Then April 1 , a GID party was held at the Back Door for all persons who had purchased a shirt. Another hall activity was the cam- paign to elect Cindy Shirack Home- coming Queen. Handing out ashtrays and matchbooks, plus providing rides to vote, paid off as Cindy reigned as Homecoming Queen. Also, during first semester, the hall held two dances and a movie night at the Back Door featuring “Blazing Saddles. ' 1 Second semester the hall was equally active. They hosted their annual Casino Night March 22, and the Road Rally April 2. Continental games were added as a new feature to the April Fools Foolish Follies. “Team competition between the floors was enthusiastic toward the new games,” commented head resident Tom Kuhn. A spades tournament in February was the highlight of the hall ' s continu- ing recreational game contests. Some residents put in up to six credit hours’ worth of practice readying themselves for the tournament. 1. Checking out the scenery from below their window lookout post, these three Wiest resi- dents were unaware of the camera ' s view of the situation 2. Brian Hake, Tipton freshman, skates away the Monday afternoon blahs. 3. Enjoying a Wednesday evening beer at the Back Door are Doug Richmond, Topeka sophomore, and Becky Hang, Minneapolis sophomore 318 Wiest i 1. Announcer Mark Schottler, Wichita junior, gets ready to lead the Wiest campaign to elect Cindy Shi rack, Solomon senior, as Homecoming Queen. 2 An interested crowd of onlookers stare intensely during the final moments of this arm to arm combat at the Arm Wrestling Tourna- ment held in November at the Back Door. 1 A 2.T Wiest 319 WIEST HALL Gilbert Adams, Wichita jr. Marlin Albrecht. Russell fr. Herana Alfaro, Linares, Chile fr, Matthew Archer, McPherson jr. Bruce Arnold, Leavenworth jr Neil Aschwege, Obertin so R. W. Ashton, Lamed fr. Mark Baier, LaCrosse so. Greg Ballard, Ness City fr Rod Barton, Dighton fr. Eric Batman, Great Bend fr. Ken Beiker Plainville fr. Don Banish, Offerle fr. Marcus Bishop, Cheney fr. Rex Blanding, Formoso fr. Marty Boucher. Plainville fr. David Boxberger, Hoisington fr, Todd Brewer, Moscow jr. David Briggs, Topeka fr Michael Briney. Goodland fr. Clinton Bullard. Lamed jr. Rick Bushnell, Phillipsburg fr. Patrick Call, Ulysses jr. C, A, Carlson, Victoria fr. D. D. Case, Leolt fr. Paul Cash. Offerle jr. Kevin Cederberg, Luray fr, David Clark, Oakley fr. Virgil Clothier. Sylvia jr. Dave Cook, Great Bend fr. Gary Vap, Ludel! freshman, strolls past Allen Doll and Melinda Close, Oakley freshmen, at the Wiest Back-to -School dance. 320 Wiest Halt BUI Cox, Lake City fr, Craig Coyle, Fowler fr Jack Craig, Abilene fr Lewis Crawford. Satina fr. Greg Daughhetee, Courtland so. Jeffery Delaney, Burdett fr. Phil Deyoung, Paico so Steve Dili rich, Massapequa, N Y, gr. John Earl, WaKeeney so Michael Ediger, Hutchinson sr. HIST. Dirk Ekey, Topeka so, Kevin Ellenz. Tipton fr Martin Enfield, McDonald so Courtney Eslick. Ulysses sr IND. ARTS Timothy Falcon, Sylvan Grove fr. Jefl Feist. Downs jr. David Figger. Stafford fr, Tim Fox, Overland Park fr. Rex Galientine. Clayton r. Kevin Gant, Wilsey jr. Kevin Gibson, Medicine Lodge fr. Jeff Goad, Great Bend sr IND. ARTS M A. Graham, Barnard fr. Jeff Grauerholz, Philiipsburg fr, Gary Grimes, Smith Center fr, Richard Hackhoff , Hunter fr. Kirk Hahn, Osborne fr. Brian Hake, Tipton fr Steven Hansen, McCracken fr. Bruce Hayden, Larned so. Tim Heffel, Luray fr Kevin Henderson, Philiipsburg fr. Rick Hestermann, Lu del I so. John Hipp, Great Bend sr . HIST. Nick Hitchcock, Kiowa fr. Char lie Hoch, Wilson fr Steve Holaday, Atwood fr. Greg Holeman, Abilene fr. Doug Holladay. St. Marys fr. Scott Holl, Lincoln fr Stewart Homelvig, Hill City jr. Duane Hopkins, Osborne fr. Tracy Poskey, Chase sophomore, and Jerry Kerr, Dodge City junior, enjoy a brisk Friday afternoon of tackle football. Wiest Hall 321 WIEST HALL Byron House, Scott City so. Kevin Huscher, Salina fr. Kennan tngalsbe, Salina fr. John Irvin, McCracken gr. Lyle Jilka, Salina fr Tom Johansen, Hays so, Dennis Johnson, Hays fr. Kenneth Karnmer, Brewster so. D. T. Karley, Virginia Beach, Va, fr. Max Keller, Hunter fr, Mike Kepka, Dorrance fr, Darren Ktnyon. Wellington fr. Chris Kollman . Stockton fr. Scott Kuehn, Russeli fr. Tracy Lingnaun, Sedgwick so. Larry Lucas, Sublette fr. Richard Lucas, Jetmore jr Chuck Lundblad, Shawnee Mission sr. PHYS ED. Kim Manz, Abilene so, Larry Marks, Atwood so. Stan Mayers. Osborne fr, Lloyd Mc Call , WaKeeney so. Robert McGuire. Wayne, Neb. fr. Tom Meager, Solomon fr. Dton Mick, Tipton so. Cliff Miller, Palco fr. Danny Miller, Bird City fr. Hal Miller, Topeka jr. Manning the cash register at the Back Door, Doug Edwards, Garden City junior, rings up a draw of beer for Rex Gaflentine, Clayton junior. 322 Wiest Hall Snack Syndrome Snags Students Ben Ehrlich, Great Bend jr. Reaching for a Nacho Cheese Dor- ito followed by a swallow of beer, Rick twists in his seat, trying to concentrate on notes for an 8 a.m. government test. Lying in the trash can next to his chair are the remains ot an Oreo cookie box, two Snicker wrappers, an apple core, one-halt of a pizza and two half -eaten doughnuts. At 1:30 a.m. the snack syndrome has consumed yet another unsuspect- ing student. Fort Hays students, along with millions of other college students around the nation are faced with con- venience and quickly satisfying desire for junk food . This habit is quite simple to pick up. Playing spades with the guys on a Sat- urday afternoon, late night parties, meetings scheduled over dinner, or late labs are just a few of the on-the-go activities of a college student that forces him to turn to junk foods. Some students prefer this vending machine-to-mouth way of eating, rather than putting up with the hassle of cooking a meal or standing in a caf- eteria line. One important factor is convenience. Guik Trips or the Dart in provide an array of late night mun- chies including pizza, frozen sand- wiches, chips, Coke, candy bars and bakery goods. Vending machines are available in all the residence halls. But these tasty-wrapped treats are not only costly to a student’s budget, but can also be damaging to one ' s health. Researchers have reported that very little nutritional value can be found in most packaged snacks. Students, though, don ' t seem to want to sacrifice nutrition and cost for taste and convenience. Mary Smith, Colby sophomore, shares her experi- ence. " I know that junk foods are more expensive than a meal, but l eat them because I get hungry for them. " Whatever the reasons for stuffing down the calories and foregoing nutri- tion, because of the fast-paced life of many students, vending machines will continue to eat up the profits while dis- pensing the trash. Tom Moorhous, OaWey sr. ART EOUC. Lloyd Mull, Minneapolis so. Robert Neidhart, Hoisington jr. Bill Niederee. Great Bend tr. Phil North, Galina so. Tom Owens, Wamego so. Mark Paul, Morland fr. Larry Peck, Junction City jr, J. W. Peroutek, Esbon fr. Nefl Pfannenstiel, Ness City fr Todd Pflughoeft, Ellsworth so- Mark Pickett, Salina fr. Robert Pitts, Smith Center so, Brian Poldberg, Carter Lake, Iowa jr. Tracy Poskey, Chase jr. Kelly Powers, Nil! City fr. Jeff Pralher, Gove so, Larry Reddick, Liberal fr Mike Reed, Jetmore fr. Bob Reeh, McDonald so. Wiest Hall 323 WIEST HALL Jon Hein, Pfainvilte fr. David Remus, Glen Eider fr. Bruce Rhodes, Gaylord fr. Rodney Richmeier, Hoxie fr. Clifford Rippe r Ludell jr. Doug Roeder, Prairie View fr. Jack Rogers, Hugoton fr. E. J, Rohr, El is worth fr. Keith Rome, Hugoton fr, David Rorabaugh, EE! is fr. David Rorabaugh, Lebanon so. James Ross, Salina so. Tom Roth, Salina fr. Joseph Sanders, Atchison gr. Masahito Sano, Japan fr. Bob Sauber, Ellinwood so. MarkScheer, Cheney jr. Jody Schwartz, Pretty Prairie jr, David Sharp, Healy fr, Mark Shogren, Salina fr. Michael Shriwise, Jetmore fr. Chris Shroeder, Tipton tr. Alan Shull, Beloit fr. Daniel Shuler, Seiden so. Gary SpuEres, Lawrence sr. RHYS, EDUC. Enthusiastic arm wrestling fan Doug Richmond, Topeka sophomore, snarls his way through the Back Door ' s November Arm Wrestling Tourna- ment. 324 Wiest Hall t Comparing pitchers during one of the many Wiest floor parties are Brian Merriman, Ransom sophomore, and Monte Stevenson, Oakley freshman. Zachary Staldelman. Wilson jr. Alien Steg man. Harper jr, Lauren Stephan, Lenora so. Lane Stum, Towner, Colo. fr. Brad Tarlton, Hoisinglon fr Kent Thalheim, Long Island so. Tracy Townsend, Agra fr. Dan Trippel. Dallas, Texas POL. SCI Dan Unruh, Copeland fr John Vandike, Piainville so, Lynn Vogler. Waterville fr. John Vohs, Piainville so David Volibracht, Grinnell sr. ART EDUC. Doug Vonfeldt. Larned fr, Blake Waters, Goodland fr. Milton Wedgewood, Ness City fr David Weldon, Wichita fr. Jeff Welker, Smith Center fr, Randall While, Moscow fr. Steve Williams, Russell fr. Jett Willis, St. John fr. Bob Wilson, Oberlin fr, Randy Wilson, Topeka fr David Wolfe, Almena so. Barry Yoxall, Phillipsburg fr. Wiest Hall 325 Off campus students survive higher heating bill increases The energy crunch had a wallet- crunching ettect on FHS students this winter. Those hit hardest were otf- campus students. Some weren ' t faced with this dilemma because their utili- ties were paid for by their landlord. But for those who did pay their own utili- ties, bitter feelings toward high heat bills was a common complaint. Barb Douglas and Debbie Garet, Downs freshmen, roomed together in the lower ievel of a duplex. " Living in the lower level of a duplex poses the problem of being colder since it ' s almost like a basement. We had to keep our thermostat at a constant 80 degrees just to maintain 68 degrees in the rooms. In trying to conserve heat we sealed our windows but this didn’t help very much at all. Our heat bill increased from $22.00 in December to $35.00 in February. This was really unexpected but it had to be dealt with. " Debbie and Barb even used electric blankets and wore flannel pajamas to keep warm. They were both affected financially. There were many times they couldn’t go out because of the money crunch, FHS students, along with millions of other Americans finally felt the squeeze of the energy crunch. i A 2 V 1. Gordon Pfannenstiel, Hays freshman, gives a look of disgust as he awaits his shopping girl- friend. 2. Abiding by the rules. Glenda Clark, Hays graduate, turns down her thermostat to conserve energy and reduce her heat bill. h 326 1. Beth Harkness, Ness City freshman, takes advantage of an afternoon away from school as she looks over the winter clothes that are on sale in the Mall 2. Feeling in a spirited mood, George Armbruster, Lindsborg junior, prepares to do some cleaning up in his kitchen. Off Campus 327 OFF CAMPUS Mark A, Ackerman, Dodge City sr, NURSING Anddy 01 Aghedo, Nigeria so, C, $. Aistmp. Hanston jr. Cindy Alanis, Hays fr. Cindy F. Albin, Sylvan Grove jr, D, Albrecht, Russell fr Janet A, Aldrich, Indianapolis, Ind, jr. Kevin Aipers, Hudson sr. AGR1G. Karen Amrein, Ellis fr. Bonita Amos, Hoxie sr, ELEM. EDUC. Cathy Anderson, Hays so. Patricia Anderson, Jamestown sr. ELEM. EDUC. Ronald Anderson, Osborne jr. Tina Anderson. Prairie Village fr. Velma Anderson, Norton sr. ELEM. EDUC. J. A. Arasmith, Oberlin fr, George Armbruster, Undsborg jr. Ken D. Arnhoid, Hays sr. SPEECH Lucy Arnoldy, Tipton jr. Gretchen Artman, Hays fr. Nancy Aschwege, Oberlin sr. DATA PROC. Lawrence Atkinson, St. John sr. ELEM, EDUC. Karen Aubel, Haysjr. Shirleen Augustine, Hays so. Kyle Austin, Victoria jr. Dana Auten, Scott City fr. Julius Awotundun, Nigeria, West Africa sr, BIO, Lee Baal man. Goodfand sr , ELEM. EDUC. Greg Babcock, Philiipsburg jr. Greg Bach, Sublette sr IND. ARTS Cindy Bachman, Atwood sr. PHYS. EDUC. Tom Bachman, Claflin jr. Dan Bacon, Fowler jr. Janeen Bahm, Alamota jr. Donna Baldwin, LaCrosse jr. Michael Bannister, Omaha sr. MANA, Mary Lannon, Ellis junior, enjoys a homecooked meal of fried chicken in her apartment. 328 Off Campus !f x Playing the deal role of a studious college stu- dent in her kitchen-dining room at Campus Apartments, is Lisa Bird, Albert senior John Barnard, Great Bend sr PHYS. EDUC Pamela Barnett, Hays tr Mixer Barr, Leoti so Lindy Barton, Little River jr Clarence Bashor, Haysjr Rebecca Beach, Tribune sr. SPEECH Tommy Beaton, Scott City sr FINANCING Don Bechard, Grinnell. sr PHYS EDUC Anthony Beck. Hulchinson, sr. MARKETING Kenny Beckman. Wichita jr Nancy Beckman. Hoxie so Mark Beckwith, Hays jr, Rick Beedy, Leoti sr IND ARTS Sharon Beery, Oberlin sr ELEM. EDUC. Mike Belfar, Howard sr AGRIC. Ruth Bellerive, Cotlyer sr ELEM EDUC Mainasara Bello, Nigeria jr Jams Benbow, Kansas City jr. Jane Bennett, Hoisington jr Lois Berland, Zurich sr ELEM EDUC David Bemasconi, Scott City sc ELEM EDUC. Dawn Berry, Lenora sr NURSING Barb Bethke. Stuttgart jr James Bieker, Hays tr Linda Bieker, Hays sr PSYC. Michael Bigge. Haysfr Thomas Biggerstaff, Ellis sr DATAPROC Craig Biggs. Great Bend sr ACCT. Thomas Binder, Hays sr BIO Lisa Bird Albert sr ACCT Off Campus 329 OFF CAMPUS Case Of The Roommate Blues Wha t happens when one of your roommates moves out and you start paying double rent? To some people this may cause financial problems, lack of companionship and loneliness. Not everyone has experienced this problem, but, to those who have, the feeling is not one you would want to experience. Barb Corpstein, Tipton sopho- more, was faced with this problem early in the second semester, " It was a scary feeling to know that you were stuck without a roommate and know- ing the rent would double. In my case though I felt I was pretty lucky. My roommate had to move out for per- sonal reasons so she offered to pay her first month ' s rent. After this I felt it was time to talk to my landlord and he was really understanding. He let me pay my half of the rent plus utilities. By mid-semester I finally found a room- mate and everything is going great. " For this lucky off campus student, a new roommate could be found. Her time of loneliness and rent worries soon ended. For other college stu- dents the problem doesn ' t end so quickly or so happily. So if you see someone having the blues and feeling as if he was abandoned, beware, he may have just lost his roommate! Melony Bird. Qu inter so. William Birdsell , Kansas City so. Barbara Blakesley, Phillipsburg so. Rodney Blakesley, Haysjr Greg Blau. Brewester sr. ACCT. Tadd Bloom, Goodland sr. MARKETING Snarolyn Bloss. Littleton. Goto, gr James Bobo, Hays sr. ART Tish Boh me. Atwood so Ronald Bold, Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC. Bruce Bolen, Wallace sr. [NO. ARTS Coieen Bollig, Hays so. David Bollig, Plainvilte so. Vera Boone, Dighton sr. FOR. LANG. Brian Boucher, Hays sr 1ND. ARTS Edmond Boutte, Hays so Mike Bowles, Wichita jr, Phyllis Boyd, Natoma jr. Kirby Bradley, Ulysses sr. AGRIC. Barbara Bragg, Hutchinson jr. Tresa Branch, Wellington sr. ELEM. EDUC. Jannette Branstetter. Fort Scott gr. Julia Branum. Russell sr. ART Janet Braun, Victoria fr. J. G. Braun, Hays fr, Debbie Bray, Good I and sr. PSYC, Kent Breesler, Rolla sr ELEM EDUC. Janice Brethower, Bird City jr. Michael Bretz. Wallace jr, Jona Brewer, Manhatten so. 330 Off Campus Marty Brewer, Leoti sr. MARKETING Terri Brewer, Leoti jr. Teiry Bright, Hayssr. BUS. ADM. Robert Broad a rd, Worcester, Minn. jr. Jennifer Broer, Liberal so. Janet Brown. Natoma so. Dennis Brown, Muliinville jr. Mary Brown, Otterle so, Mary Jo Brown, Walker sr. NURSING Robert Budke, Hays so. Daryl Budreau. Lincoln sr. SPEECH Leroy Budreau, Lincoln sr. FINANCE Scott Budreau, Lincoln fr. Gene Bug bee, Phillipsburg jr, Linda Burdette, Hutchinson sr. ACCT. Linda Burge, Norton sr. ELEM. EDUC, Wayne Burr, Hays so, Ronald Busse, Goodland sr. IND. ARTS Trina Bussen. Wallace sr. ELEM. EDUC. Glenda Butcher, Hays jr. Jamie Butcher. Hays fr. Dorene Butts, Bartlesville, Qkfa. sr. ELEM, EDUC Mark Caldarulo, Abilene sr. SPEECH James Caldwell, Goodlandfr. Barbara Campbell, Hays sr BUS. ADM. Blaine Campbell, Manhattan sr, FINANCE Bob Campbell, Hays gr Kathy Cannon, Manhatten jr. Candy Cardiff, Hays jr. Donna Carlisle, Oberiin sr. SECY Cindy Carlson, Merriam sr BUS. ADM Mike Carlson. Grant, Neb. sr. AGRiC. Scolt Carlson, Smolan jr, Susan Carson, Muliinville sr SPEECH Barry Carter, Russell sr. BUS. ADM, Gary Carter, Wichita so. Virginia Castaneda, Lewis jr. Mark Gather, Salina jr. David Chalfant, Hill City gr. Michelle Chesney, Hays so. Sabrinia Chism. Clallin gr, Monty Christian, Ulysses so. OFF CAMPUS Glenda Clark, Hays gr Kacy Clark. Haysjr. Janet Clifton. Lyons ji EJden Cocherell, Isabel jr, Del ton Coddington, Hill City jr, Brenda Cahoj. McDonald jr. Willard Conner. Great Bend jr Carol Cook, Hays sr, P SVC. George Cook, Hays so. Rhonda Cook, Great Bend so, Zerretl Cook. Palcosr. HOME ECON. Cindy Cooper, Hoxiejn Lora Corke, Quinter so. Rena Corke, Quinter sr. ACCT. Barbara Corpstein, Tipton so. Ronda Cottrell, Marysville jr, Tim Counts, Hays so. Vickie Covert. Osborne so. Deborah Cowell, Phillipsburg sr. ELEM. EOUC. Darrell Cox, Weskan sr, MUSIC Jeanne Cox. Hays jr, Randall Cox. Hanston sr. HIST. Bob Cramer, Kinsley jr. Delores Crawford, St. Francis so. Marcella Crawford, Hays sr. NURSING Alice Cress, Goodland sr, ELEM. EDUC. Dan Cress, Bird City jr, Tim Cress, Goodland jr, Jerry Crjppen, Hill City so. Teresa Crittenden, Geuda Springs sr. GEN. SCI. Mary Cross, Lewis sr, SQC. Jenny Crowe, Salina jr. Julie Crowe, Salina jr. Susan Cudney, Marysville sr. DATA PRC. Dennis Culiimore, Frankfort sr. GEOL. Beth Cummings, Larned jr. Kendall Cunningham, Oakley fr. Nancy Cunningham, Stockton so. Kendall Curry, Plainville so. Carole Curtin, Colby jr. Steve Curtis, Hayssr, FINC. James Dahlke. Ellinwood so Karla Daily, Ellis so. Marla Daily, Ellis so. Duane DaPron, Bird City jr. Jeanette Davidson, Hays fr. Mark Davis, Prairie Village so. Vincent DawaS. Nigeria jr. 332 Using the bluff strategy, Mike Hynek, North Bend, Neb, junior, tries to pull through this poker game Cindy Dean, Glen Elder jr. Marlynda Bearing, Wamego sr. HOME ECON. Shariat Deaver, Fowler jr. Kerry Dechant, Haysfr. Richard Deckert, Bison jr. Brad Deighton, Hays fr. Lesfie Deines, WaKeeney sr. ELEM, EDUC. Ramon Dels Cruz, Saipan so, John Delmez, Newton jr. Richard Dematto, Hayssr. ELEM. EDUC. Gary Dempewolf, Hays jr. Carol Dennett, Ralco sr. SOC. Rhonda Denney, Tescott jr. Dennis Denning, Hays gr. Denise Denny, PlainviUe sr. ELEM. EDUC. Stewart Denton, Stockton gr. Karen Depenbusch, Zendajr. Melvin Depperschmidt, LaCrosse fr. Brian Dettmer Agra sr. AGRIC. Randi Detwiler, Pratt jr. Lynn Dible, Bedford jr, Diane Diedrich, Shawnee Mission sr NURSING Brad Dietz, Scottsdale, Ariz. sr, BUS. Jane Dietz, Otis so. Myrna Dingman, Ness City so, GregDinkel, Quinter jr, Ron Dinkel, Grainfield jr, Dallas Dobbs, Great Bend jr. Darell Dome. Bison fr, Florian Dome. Bison sr. BUS. ADM, Off Campus 333 OFF CAMPUS Ron Conner. Hays PSYC. Robert Dorsch, Bird City jr. Thomas Dorsch, Bird City sr, AGRIC, Bruce Dougherty, Hays so Retha Dougherty, Plain ville fr. Timothy Doughty, Osborne MUSIC Barb Douglas. Downs fr. Nancy Dragoo, Hays gr. Dale Dreher, Hays so Sharon Dreher, Hayssr MARKETING David Dreiiing, Hays fr. Larry Dreiiing, Hays so Stan Dreiiing, Haysfr. Shelly Drtscoll, Russet! fr. Darla DubberL Cawker City jr. Kevin Dubberl, Cawker City sr. AGRlC. Ramona Quell, Ellis so. Greg Dutt, Hays sr. IND. ARTS jillEcher, Lucas so. Came Eddy, Syracuse jr. Mary Edmonds. Lamed so. Pauleen Edmonds, Ellis sr. EL EM. EDUC. Jim Eggelston. Earned jr. Raimy Egger, Ellis so. Alan Eichelberger, Wichita FINC. Marie Eilert, Hays so, Jan Eller, Atwood jr. Sheree Eller, Sylvan Grove Tina Emig, Stud ley so. Scott Emme, Hays so. Those Overflowing Problems “No one ever told me going to col- lege involved putting up with broken water pipes, " Mike Rome said. Rome. Hoisington junior, living in campus trailers was just one ol the many oft campus students that experienced the trozen water pipe plague this winter. Rome ' s roommate Jim Haag, Hoising- ton junior, added, “It could cause a World War III if you aren ' t careful” The confusion of the overflowing bath- tub and stool, water flowing into your living room and going without a shower or drink of water can change a quiet, meek person into a madman if the dilemma lasts long enough. Rome and Haag were without water for two days. " You talk about a mess! You haven ' t seen one until you see bath tubs and stools overflowing onto your living room. We had to go over to campus apartments and take our showers. Luckily our landlord took care of the problem. But it was three days until our trailer was livable again.” School is not the only education stu- dents living off campus are getting. They learned about the common prob- lems that living off campus can cause. Rome exclaimed, “The problems that can occur can almost drive you back to the dorm.” 334 Off Campus Dale Dreher, Hays sophomore, and Dave Price, Hays sophomore, have a variety of foods to choose from for breakfast, Julie M. Engborg, Plainville so. Patricia Engelhardt. Almena SOC. Barbara Engle man. Hill City so, Ruth Erickson, Hays NURSING Tammy Esslinger, Mankato so. Randy Evans, Lyons sr. SPEECH Donald Eves, Sublette jr. Gary Everett, Hays gr Kenna Ewy, Hanston jr. Carolyn Fabrizius, Wa Keeney fr. Jerry Fagala, Ulysses jr, Michelle Fairbank, Ransom fr. Nancy Fairbanks, Great Bend jr. Nancy Farmer, Colby so. Teresa Farmer, Scott City gr Jay Fellers, Hays tr. Warren Fisher, Hays jr, Jim Flax, Ellis jr. Joan Flay, Haysfr. Peggy Fondoble, Ellis so. Linda Ford, Hanston jr. Olga Forsythe, Hays sr. EL EM. EDUC. Terry Foster, Minneapolis, Kan, sr, ELEM. EDUC Caroi Fowler, Centraiiia sr, ELEM, EDUC. Jon Fowler, Qberlinfr. Raelene Francis, Deerfield sr. ELEM. EDUC. Bruce Frazier, Denison jr. Loren Frees, Holyrood sr. AGRIC. Paul Freidenberger, Otis sr. GEO. Daniel Fricker, Hays sr, MATH. Edward Fuhrman, Hiawatha tr, Kent Fuller, Cedar sr. FINANCE Gail Funderburk, Russell so. Laura Furgason, Plainville so, GregGalluzzi, Lawrence sr. DATA PROC. Gff Campus 335 OFF CAMPUS Stan Gam bi tan. Hays sr MARKETING Vivran Gamblian, Hays jr. Chris Gardiner, Saiina sr PSYCH Donald Gardner, Hays jr. Rod Gardner, Dighton jr Debbie Garey. Downs 1r Karen Garrett, Pawnee Rock sr. ELEM. EDUC. Rick Garrett, Great Send sr. BUS, ADM, Diane Gasper, Osborne jr. Lonnie Gee, luka so, Karen Geist, Haysfr. Thomas Gengler, Hays gr Mary George. Garden City sr ART EDUC, Brenda Germany. Honolulu. Hawaii so. Charlene Gelty, St. John jr. Roger Geyer. Leoti sr MAN A Anita Gilbert, Plain ville jr. Melanie Gilbert, Lewis sr EL EM EDUC, Chen Gif Strap. Branson, Colo sr ELEM. EDUC. Wayne Gipson, Garden City jr Mary Glassman, Hays jr. James Gleason, Spearville jr Joseph Gleason, Spearviile sr AGRIC Brian Goetz, Walker fr, Kathy Goetz. Hayssr. ELEM EDUC, Nancy Goidsby. Norton jr Anthony Gomez, Chase sr ELEM. EDUC. P A Gonzales. Hill City sr HOME EGON Craig Goodell, St, Francis sr POL. SCI Sue Gottschalk, Hays so Teresa Goudy, Macksville jr Steven Gouldie, Agra sr RHYS EDUC, Karen Gourley, Hill City jr . Michael Graf, Great Bend so. Mark Gragg. Abilene sr BUS. ADM. Ronnie Graham, Mahaska so. John Gray, Topeka jr, Karma Greenwood. Cimmaron sr ELEM. EDUC. Joyce Greif, Osborne jr, Kathy Greif. Osborne so. Alan Greiner, Haviland jr. Michael Gress. Summertield so. Donna Grieve, Osborne sr SGC Ruth Grimes, Woodston so. David Haase, Salina so. Wayne Habiger. Bushton sr, IND ARTS Kathy Hachmeister, Natoma fr. Alan Hackerott, Hays so. 336 Off-Campus Rowena Hafner, Palcosr BUS. EDUC. Cheryl Hageman, Plainville jr. Robert Hager, Lenora sr. MATH Lisa Hake, Tipton so. Sherry Hales. St. Francis gr. Brenda Hamel, Clifton jr. Danny Hamel. Zurich fr. Nikki Hamm. Hays fr. Cheryl Hammerschmidt, Victoria so, Darlene Hammerschmidt. Hays so Roger Hance, Ellis jr Tad Hardy, Scott City jr. Melva Hargett, Hanston sr. BIO. Mark Harmon, Hugoton sr. ELEM. EDUC Cheryl Harrell, Larned sr. ACCT, Barbara Harris, Haysgr. Tim Harris, Great Bend sr. EL EM. EDUC Jeri Hartshorn, Meade so. Keno Hartshorn. Syracuse, fr. Lawrence Hastings, Hanston jr. Clark Hay, Newton sr. MARKETING Debra Heikes, Norton sr. PHYS, EDUC. Cindy Hein, Grainfield fr. Gayle Henderson, St, Francis jr. Barb Corpstein. Tipton sophomore, does some extra clean-up work around her apartment after a weekend party. Off-Campus 337 OFF CAMPUS Pam Henderson, Gnnnell sr. ELEM. EDUG. Suzanne Henry, Hays so. Scott Herman son, Overland Park jr. Denise Heronenne, Zurich sr. ELEM. EDLJC. David Heskett, Hoxie jr. Gary Hess, Colorado Springs, Colo. sr. POL. SGI. Michael Hestermann, Lode 1 1 sr. ELEM. EDUG. Tom Hestermann, Ludell sr. MATH Greg Hinman, Brownell jr. Dennis Hitz, Ensign so. Sherri Hobbs, Hays sr. ELEM EDUG Amanda Hocketb Codell jr. Fadonna Hoke, Hays sr. NURSING Vincent Holle, Bremen sr. NURSING Catherine Hossman, Stockton so. Kevin Hamburg, Ellis fr. Alice Hon as, Ellis jr. Cindy Hoosier, Hays sr MUSIC Dale Hoosier, Ka nopal issr. POL. SCI. Deborah Hornung, Spearvilie sr. BUS. ADM. Jonea Horyna, Timken so. Novi a Hornya, Timken sr. GEN. SOL Larry Howell, Tribune jr. Roger Hrabe, Plainville so. George Hysong, Hays sophomore, realizes that he has just become one ot the many students that oversleep and miss their 9:30 class. 338 Off-Campus Watching a hilarious episode of ' All in the Fam- ily” is Cindy Aistrip, Hanston junior, Brenda Hubert, Oakley sr RHYS. EOUC. Vicki Huhl, Haysfr. TamraHull Hayslr. Michael Hullamn. St. John jr. Spence Hummel Genesee so. Freda Hunt, Victoria sr PSYCH. Pat Hunt. Phillipsburg. so, Roger Hunter. Elkhart sr, RHYS. EDUC, Larry Huser, Hays sr. ACCT. Pamela Hutchinson, Salina jr. Mike Hynek, North Bend, Neb. jr. George Hysong, Hays so, Darlene Irwin, Hays jr, Karen iwanski, Stockton jr. Linda Iwanski, Stockton so. Karen Jackson, Logan jr Patricia Jacobs, Hays sr, MARKETING Kathryn James, Dighton jr. Ivan Janke, McCracken jr. Philip Jansonius, Prairie View sr. ZOO. Susan Jantz, Montezuma sr, ELEM. EDUC Cindy Jarmer, Garden City sr. BUS. ADM. Jeff Jarretl, Hayslr. Penny Jenson, Good! and so. Dana Wayne Johnson. Republic jr. Dennis Johnson, Russell fr. Mark Johnson, Lindsborg so. Pete Johnson, Hays sr . MUSIC Kenneth Johnston, Blue Rapids sr, AGRIC. Bonnie Jones, Oberlrn so. J. R, Jones, Edson jr, Karo! Jones, Phillipsburg sr. SECY. Michael Kabool, LaCrosse so. Ken Kahle, Hoxie jr. Wesley Karasek. Ellis fr. Brian Karlin, Hays so, John Karlin, Hasy sr, MATH. Roxie Karlin, Hays sr, SOC. Susan Karlin, Hays jr Tom Karlin. Hayssr. FINANCE Linda Karst, Arvada, Colo, so, Barbara Karsling, Hayssr ACCT, Off-Campus 339 OFF CAMPUS A typical sigh) on a Friday afternoon ai numer- ous Hays gas stations are the FHS students gas- ing up their cars for that long drive home from the “ sui tease- col lege . 1 ' Allyn Kaufmann, Wilson sr. ACCT, Deborah Keagle. McPherson so, Judy Kear, Goodland jr. Sheryl Kearns, Salina so, David Keeling, Salina jr. Becky Keller. Hays in Darrell Kelfer, Zurich sr. AG RIG. Roger Kelmam, Sublette so. Sandy Kendall, Mullinvilfe sr. PHYS EDUC Mary Anne Kennedy, Lebanon, Kan, sr. NURSING Jacqueline Kershner. Lamed sr. EL EM. EDUC. Laurie Ketterl, Penokee so. Ann Kimble, Dodge City sr, ACCT. Kirk Kimble. Elf inwood sr. EL EM. EDUC. Kent Kincaid. Stockton jr. Peggy Kincaid, Ellinwood sr. MUSIC Helen Kinderknecht, Colyer jr, Meivin Kinderknecht. Ellis fr. David King, Lubbock, Texas sr SPEECH Randy Kippes, Ellis jr. Donna Kirkpatrick. Palco jr. Kevin Kirkpatrick, Great Bend sr. ELEM. EDUC, Nora Kirkpatrick, Hoisington sr. GEN. SCI. Gwen Kirmer, Spearville sr, GEN. SCI, Mary Lou Kirmer. Spearville jr. Charles Klaus, Hays fr. Judy Klema, Great Bend sr. HOME ECON. Steven Klema. Russell so. Preston Klick, Baldwin jr Billie Knapp, Dodge City jr. 340 Off-Campus Henry Koelsch, Ellin wood jr Pamela Koerner, Hays fr Gloria Koerperich, Selden jr. Dan Kohman, Abilene sr. BUS, ADM Terry Koops. Downs sr AGRIC, Dan Koster, Hoxie sr. AGRIG, Gerald Kreutzer, Ma riant ha l so. Karla Kreutzer, Hays fr. Mark Kreutzer, Marienthai sr. MANA. Rita Kreutzer LaCrosse jr Lisa Krueger. Russell fr. Kristin Krug, Hayssr. RHYS. EDUC. Adele Kucha r, Hays fr Leon Kuhn, Victoria sr. AGRIC. Ronald Kuhn, Hays fr. Diane Kunze, Manhattan jr Carolyn Land, Wa Keeney fr. vloann Landwehr, Utica sr. BIO Janet Lang, Victoria fr Kathleen Lang. Hays fr Marva Lang, Hays fr Kathy Langer, Ness City so. Gary Lankford. Paoli gr Terry Lank, Holyrood, sr, ACCT. Karen Larson. Prairie Village jr. Troy Larue. Jennings jr. Sherry Lashell. Utica sr HOME ECON. Tracy Leach, Lucas sr PHYS, EDUC. Peggy Lecount, St Francis sr ELEM. EDUC Donna Lege re. Hays sr. FINANCE Patricia Lee, Downs sr. PHYS. EDUC. Gerard Legieiter, Hays I r Richard Leiker, Hays sr. GEN. SCI. Sam Leitner, Herdon sr. DATA PROC. Kris Lett, Hutchinson sr PHYS EDUC. Karen Lewis, Alta Vista sr. NURSING Nancy Prusa, Porlis senior, marks her ballot for new Mortar Board members. Alter the voting, members were served spaghetti at the home of Georga Moore Off-Campus 341 OFF CAMPUS Glenda Liby, Belleville jr Dale Lieu ranee. Kiowa sr. AG RIG Susan Lieurance. Humer sr ELEM EDUG Lorna Liggett. Rush Center so. MuneE Lmenberger, Hays fr Max Limn. GoodJand so Michael Linn. Albert so Thomas Lipped. Hays jr Randy Lippold, Hays sr. NURSING Michael Livingston, Hays sr. AGRIC Terri Loder. Marquette sr ART EDUC Christina Logan, Concordia jr. Cynthia Long. Salma tr Sheri Long, Newton sr ELEM EDUC Kimberly Lehman. Kendall sr. SECY Curtis Long pine. Hays jr Patty Lorence, Bushton jr Jerry Lonmer. Atwood sr. ZOO Debbie Lowen, Haystr. Natalie Luthi, Abilene so. Sandra Mace, Gbertin sr ELEM. EDUC. Paul Madden, Great Bend sr. AGCT. Pam Madden, Hays tr. Gina Mahoney. Stockton so. Pam Manleutfet. Haysfr John Markham, Lamed sr HIST Tina Markham, Lamed sr ELEM EDUC. RickMarkley, Plainvillefr. Barry Marshall, Overland Park, jr. Linda Marshall. Great Bend sr MUSIC Rtok Marshall, Minneola fr Gary Martens, Jetmore jr Darnel Martin. Hays fr Deb Martin. Tescott jr Randy Marlin, Arapaho. Colo It. Sue Marlin, Hayssr. MUSIC Stan Massey, Stafford jr Mike Maska, Wichita fr. Deval Mason, Jewell so Lynette Mathews, Sharon jr. Richard Matzke, Hays jr. Jan is Mauk, Stockton sr. ENG. 1 erry May, Hays jr. Deanna Mayers, Osborne sr ELEM. EDUC Rod McAtee. Colby sr BUS, ADM Stephen McCall, Good! and so Terry McClaflin, Argoma jr Linda McComb, Hoxie jr 342 Off-Campus Mike Grover, Stockton senior, lakes the respon- sibility of feeding his baby boy, Solomon, Betty McCorison, Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC. Kerry McCue, Stockton jr. Vicki McCulley, El tin wood sr. ELEM, EDUC. Marc McCune, Montezuma fr Patricia McGinnis, Hays fr. Doug McGough, Plainville so. Vickie McKay, Hays fr. Marianne McMultin, Argonia sr. HIST. Melinda McNaughl, Garden City jr. Kevin McNutty, Phillipsburgjr. Karen McReynotds, Osborne sr. PSYCH. Walter Mediin, Phillipsburg so. Michele Meckel, Haysfr. Brenda Meder, Victoria so. Jacquie Meitler, Plainville jr. Tom Melton, Plainville jr. David Meter, Gering, Neb. sr. PHYS. EDUC. Rosanna Meir, Hays sr. ART EDUC. Karen Michel, Norcatur jr. Becky Michellich, WaKeeneyfr Mark Migchelbrink, Atwood so. Dan Miller, Bird City sr. 1ND. ARTS Johanna Milter, Hays sr. ELEM, EDUC, Larry Miller, Dresden so Off-Campus 343 |MM| OFF CAMPUS Loretta Milter , Hutchinson sr. SEC. EDUC. Susan Miller, Great Bend so. Kevin Mills, Russell so. Rita Mills. Leoti sr. ElEM. EDUC. Stuart Milts. Lawrence so Steven Minor. Newton jr. Larry Moffat, Great Bend jr. Ann Molz, Deerlield jr. Dale Moore. Copeland so. Jett Moore, Medicine Lodge gr. Karen Moore, Hays so. LaVon Moore. Ulysses jr Marla Moore, Hays fr. Monte Moore, Oberlin sr. AGR1C. Oratea Moore, Ulysses so, Lila Montgomery, Hays sr, PSYCH Colleen Morain, Hays sr. HOME ECON. Robert Morain, Hays jr. Michael Morel! . Wa Keeney jr, P. L. Morse, Tribune jr, Joan Mortimer, Aberdeen, S.D sr SPEECH Kristi Mosier, Palco jr. R. K Mosier. Palco fr. Keiih Motzner, Wilson sr IND. ARTS Lynn Mull, Great Bend sr. MANA. Karen Mullison, Wray sr. SPEECH Stanford Murrell. Dallas jr. Brett Musser. Phillipsburg sr. MUSIC Joiene Muths. Cawker City jr Mark Nakata, Hays fr Making a long distance phone call, Teresa Willis. Rolla senior, converses with her boyfriend. 344 Off -Cam pus Nobuake Namiki. Maebashi, Gumma Japan jr Cratg Neeland, Lamed jr Dorothy Neff, Oberlm so, Stephen New, Norcalur so, Kim Newlin, Phillipsburg jr Beth Neumann, Hanston sr. HIST. Cary Nipple, Moscow, Kan jr Brad Noel Port is sr ACCT Rene Norris, Dodge City jr. Marlisa Norton, Guinter jr. Kenneth Norton, Guinter jr, Debra Nossaman, Pratt sr. ELEM. EDUC. Vernetta Nowak, Gorahm ir James Obasa, E|uka, Nigeria sr. PSYCH Michael Obiozor, Nigeria jr Cornelius Olende, Kenya sr AGRIC. Lee Olsen, Kinsley sr, AGRIC. Norris Orruken. Koror T.T. so. Sam Osadolor, Nigeria Ir Jane Ostmeyer. Colby so. Sally Jo Ostmeyer, Colby sr . PHYS EDUC, Paul Overley, Colby sr. SPEECH Teresa Overmil ler L Smilh Center so. Craig Pa I lister, Nickerson sr, PSYCH Paula Palmer, Plainville sr. ELEM. EDUC Wally Parish, St. John jr Kristi Parry, Great Bend gr. Jackie Passmore, Belleville jr Pat Ehi, Osedianosen. Nigeria so. Joe Patten, Salina sr. GEO. Julie Paul Moreland sr HOME ECON Mike Pauls, Buhler jr Michael Pearl. Rocky Ford, Colo gr Kathy Pearson. Hays jr Jerry Peffly, Ottawa sr BUS. ADM. Jeff Peier Hays |r Patricia Percival, Hays sr. PSYCH. Karen Pershall. El Dorado jr, Rhonda Peters, Hays fr. Susan Peters, Great Bend sr, BUS, ADM Karen Peterson, Lindsborg jr Katherine Peterson, Belvue sr NURSING Patrick Peterson, Clyde sr BUS, ADM. Pam Petrasek, Hoxie jr Patricia Petz, McCracken jr. Michelle PfannenstieL Hays fr. Mike PfannenstieL Hays so, Kay Pfautz, Lyons jr. Off-Campus 345 OFF CAMPUS Date Pfeifer, Hays fr. Galen Pfeifer, Hays fr, Maurice Pfeifer, Hays jr, Marfene Pflieger, Logan sr. PHYS. EDUC, Kris Pflughoeft, Ellsworth jr, David Ptortmiller. Natoma so. Sheilah Philip, Hays sr. SPEECH Randy Phillips, Hill City jr, Danielle Pickens, Haysfr. Rhonda Pickett, Oberlin jr. Roberta Pinkney, Ford jr, Linda Plank, Harper so. Steven Polley. Kit Carson, Colo, sr PHYS EDUC. Kathy Porsch, Seiden jr. Johannah Powell, Salina sr, MUSIC Kathy Powers, Hays sr. ACCT. G. F. Pratt, Hoxie jr. Randy Press, Qu inter so. David Price, Olathe gr. Del! Princ, Luray jr. Bradley Printz, Junction City so. Peggy Pritchett, Claflin sr. ELEM. EDUC. William Pugh. St. Francis sr. BUS. ADM, Mark Purvis, Hays jr Rod Radcliffe. Hill City so. Roger Rader, Hays fr. Ron Rader, Wichita sr. AGRIC, Don D. Rahjes, Agra jr. Don Rahjes, Kensington sr. AGRIC. Doug Rahjes, Kensington sr. AGRIC. Michael Rajewski, Victoria sr. PSYCH. Rosann Rajewski, Victoria sr. ACCT, Kathleen Ramey. Liberal sr. ELEM. EDUC. Susan Ramsey, Scott City sr. ACCT. Darreld Randolph, Hays fr Jan Dalyn Raney, Syracuse sr. ELEM. EDUC, Steve Raney, Syracuse gr. Lois Rapp, Ellinwood jr. Neva Jean Rath bun, Oakley sr. MUSIC Renate Razak, Hays fr, Catherine Rector, WaKeeney sr. ELEM. EDUC. Laurie Reid, Brewster sr. ELEM. EDUC. Rory Reed r Kiowa sr. GEN. SCI. Frank Reitmeyer, Ellis fr, Ricardo Reitmeyer, Ellis jr, Lawrence Rempe, Plainville sr. SPEECH Nikki Renollet, Hafrsfjord, Norway jr. Theodore Reves, Hays gr. 346 Off-Campus Bonita Reynolds, McPherson |r Mjke Reynolds, Natoma |r Olson Rheinold Terra Rhoden, WaKeeney tr Linda Ricke, Gorham sr DATA PROC Teresa Ricke, Hoi sing ton so. Calvin Rider, Haysfr Lloyd Riedel, Hays fr Chari Roberts, Lewis sr. PHYS EDUC Susan Robinson, Brewster so. Virginia Roemer. Healy so Richard Roendfefd, Dodge City sr GbN SCI Reggie Romine, Palco sr EDUC Rory Romine. Palco fr Pamela Jo Ronen, Meade sr BUS ADM Amy Rorabaugh, Abilene so June Rose. Lyons sr ENG Fred Ross, Pawnee Rock jr Mary Jo Ross. Hays so Daryl Rous, Osborne sr SGC Laryl Rous. Osborne fr Debbie Roy, Stockton sr MATH Jeaneen Roy, Patco jr. Myra Rucker, Burdelt sr. PHYS. EDUC Bernice Ruda, Atwood sr MATH Kathy Ruder, Hays fr Mark Ruder. Hays fr Mike Rush, Shawnee Mission jr Anne Russell. Tribune fr Warren Russell. WaKeeney fr Marilyn Ryan, Colby gr Grant Sager. Hayssr. ACCT. Chris Sander. Hays fr Jo Sander, Hays fr Karen Sander, Hays sr ENG Pat Sargent, Ransom so 1 . Snowball fights are strll fun for these two stu- dents. Ramona Weigel. Hays senior, and Edse Crews, Hays sophomore 2, Duane Dapron. Bird City | uni or, tills the kitchen shelves with grocer- ies after a weekend shopping spree Ofl-Campus 347 OFF CAMPUS Susan Sargent, Ransom so Julie Sauber, El tin wood sr, ELEM EDUC. Jon Sauer, Lyons jr Jennifer Schartz, Great Bend sr ENG. SueScheck, Hays so. Andy Scheopner. Goodland sr ELEM. EDUC. 8 j. Scherr, Collyerfr. Connie Scherr, Collyer jr. William Schick, Phillipsburg sr. MUSIC Daniel Schippers, Hays sr. ELEM, EDUC. Marisa Schippers, Gra infield jr. Tim Schippers. Oakley sr. AGRIC. Laurie Schiegei , Hays fr . Gerard Schmalzried, Hays fr Diane Schmeidler, Victoria sr. AGRIC. Edwin Schmeidler, WaKeeney sr. AGRIC Joyce Schmeidler, Victoria jr. Mona Schmidt, Hays so. Rae Ann Schmidt, Hays fr. Marsha Schmitt, Kinsley so. Mona Schneider, Great Bend so. Rick Schroeder, Smith Center sr. AGRIC. Brenda Schrott, Rush Center jr. Gary Schuckman. Brownell jr. Pam Schuckman. Arnold jr, Kevin Schukman, Hays so, Eric Schuetz, Topeka gr. Carla Schulte, Victoria sr. SECY. Diane Schulte, Walker fr. Jo Jean SchuEte, Norton gr. Margaret Schulte, Victoria sr. SECY. Paula Schultz, Palco sr, ELEM. EDUC. Debra Schumacher, Hays fr. Gerald Schumacher. Hays jr. Reesa Scott, Russell fr, Gary Sechrist, Hays fr. Brad Seibel, Hays fr. Greg Seibel. Hayssr. FINANCE Jeff Seibel. Hays jr. ' Car I Selfrich, Lincoln g r . Demarise Sellens, Hoisington jr. Marlene Sevart, Hayssr ELEM, EDUC. Jamal Shatila, Khauat Malia, Beirut fr. John Sheenan, Enid, Okla. jr. Gary Shipley, Esbon sr, IND. ARTS Charmarose Shiroky, Luray gr. Tony Shiroky, Luray so. Sharilyn Shook, Hutchinson so. 348 Oft- Cam pus Dale Shrader. McLoulh gr. Brian Shriwise. Jetmore $r, HIST. TimSiefles, Hutchinson sr. ART D, L. Silkman, Hayssr, PSYCH. M. E. Silkman, Hays so. Connie Simons, Stockton sr. SOC. Donald Simons. Hays gr Myiinda Sinclair, Hayssr. NURSING Bryce Skelton. Hays so. Lisa Skolaut. Hoisington jr. Bonnie Smith. Newton sr, NURSING Earl Smith, Marienthal so. Emily Smith, Sharon Springs jr. Eunice Smith, Goodland sr. MUSIC Gloria Smith. Satina sr. FOR. LANG. Jean nie Smith, Salina sr, DATA PROC. Rick Smith. Osborne fr, Kahn Snodgrass, Atwood jr. Roger Snodgrass, Atwood sr. FINANCE Lisa Snow, Hays fr. Mitchef Sommers, Victoria fr. Rick Spaniel, Hutchinson sr. MARKETING Bret Spicer, Hazelton sr, BUS, ADM, Danis Sprague, Dighton jr. Karl Sprague, Goodland sr. BIO. Petra Springfield, Wichita fr. Lavern Squier, Browneel sr. AGRIC. Gary Staab, Victoria jr. Janet Stabb, Victoria jr. Joan Staab, Hays jr. Deborah Staals. Pot win sr. SPEECH Danny Starr, Raymond jr. Belinda Steckline, Ogallah sr. ELEM. EDUC. Sherri Slecklein, Victoria jr. Sonya Setffan, Hays sr. MUSIC Reesa Stephen, Edmond fr. Red Coat Restaurant Popular with Many The Red Coat Restaurant, iocated at the corner of Sixth and Park Streets, has been a popular place for students, faculty and businessmen to meet. They’ve enjoyed the Red Coat for a variety of reasons. Many students enjoyed the Red Coat because ot the atmosphere. Some students would cram for tests while eating lunch or some just came to meet with friends and drink beer. Businessmen and faculty came in for lunch at noon. In the afternoons secretaries stopped in for breaks. The crowds were usually seen at noon and on Friday afternoons. On Fridays people would come in to drink beer and relax celebrating the end of another week. Employees at the Red Coat could tell when a class was over, " We’d just get one bunch taken care of, then another one would come in, " said Vonda Gossett, Red Coat employee. Groups of people often stopped at the Red Coat to visit and grab a bite to eat. ' ‘Sometimes they would have so many they would call in ahead of time to let us know that a group was coming over, " Gossett said. Beer breakfasts were also held during Greek Rush Week on Satur- day morning before regular busi- ness hours. OH -Cam pus 349 OFF CAMPUS Roberta Pinkney, Ford junior, does I hat dreaded pari of housework — washing dishes Joiene Stephens, Monument jr Michael Stephenson. Scott City so. Ryan Stewart. Stockton jr. Andrea Sternatze, Pawnee Rock sr MUSIC Rick Stone. Larned so Dave Stoppel, Wilson jr David Stout, Kays jr. Carla Stroup. Hays so. Mary St reck! us, Lakin jr. Glen Slremel, Hays fr, John Strickland, Hays fr. OnnStrobel. Bucklin gr Phylis Sluder. Preston jr Ann Studley. Salma sr ART EDUC. Roger Stumps. Holy rood sr. DATA PROC. Brent Sumner, Fowler so. Ralph Sunley, Hays so. Tim Tallent. Lakin jr. Kirk Tangeman, Newton sr. GEO. Jean Teller. Hayssr SPEECH Katherine Teller. Hays so. Debbie Tennyson. Pratt jr Ross Teske, Shawnee gr Bob Thibault, Osborne jr. Jams Thielen, Satina gr Judy Thoman, Concordia jr. Kirk Thompson, Otis so. Mark Thompson. Otissr. ELEM EDUC. Anita Thyfaull, Damar sr HOME ECON. Cheryl Thyfault, Damar so. Bob Townsend. Abilene jr. Rick Tramp. PhiINpsburg sr PSYCH, Kenneth T rimmer. Hays so, Steve Trimmer Hays sr. ECON. Rhonda Trout, LaCrosse fr, Cheryl True. Gaylord sr AGRIC. 350 Off-Campus Cynthia Tucker, Plainvifle fr. Deborah Turnbull, Plainville sr. BUS, ADM Danny Tyfer, Russell fr. Chris Uhrich, Norton fr, Becky Unrein, Hays so. Steven Unruh, Greensberg jr. J, E. Urban, Lamed sr SECY Maynard Urban, Bison sr. PHYS. EDUC. Susan Urban, Timken gr. Timothy Lee Urban, Hays so Sheri Urbanek, Ellsworth so Tom Urbom, Colby jr. Ernest Vanderbur, Russell sr. FINANCE Veanna Vap, Atwood jr, C. Veuchrarelli, Hutchins jr, Robert Viehweg, Leawood so, Bruce Vierthaler. Speamlle jr, Carolyn Vohs, Gaylord sr. ELEM. EDUC. Alan Vonfeldt, Plainville sr, BUS. ADM Michael Voth, Larned fr Stan Wagler, Abbyvilie sr. AGRIC. Rory Wagner, Rush Center so. Andrea Waidschmidt, Ellis fr. Robert Wall, Hays so, Alva Wallert, Wilson gr Karol Walls, St. John gr Shirley Walls, St. Johnfr Donna Walker, Utica jr. Judith Walker, Hays sr. PSYCH. Donald Walters, Hays so Phil Walton, Atwood jr. Karla Walz, Oakley sr. MUSIC Gayla Ward, Lucas jr. William Ward, Russell sr SPEECH Cindy Washburn, Hayssr ELEM. EDUC. Chris Wa singer. Hays jr. Jordan Waterhouse, Kansas City sr. DATA PROC. Marilyn Waugh, Weskan sr MUSIC Debbt Webs, Alexander jr, Dennis Weeden, Kanorado jr. Ramona Weigel, Hayssr, MATH. Sherri Weigel, Hays fr. Suzy Weilert, Hays fr. Krm Weinhotd, Hays sr. GEN. SCI. James Welts, LaCrosse, jr. Jeff Wells. LaCrosse, jr Nancy We rtenberger, Hays fr Robert We rtenberger. Hays sr. IND, ARTS Off-Campus 35 1 OFF CAMPUS Brenda Werth, St. John fr. Kim Wedh, Lawrence so. Ronald Werth, Hays so. R S Werth. Hays fr. Andy West, Newton so. Rod West, Hays sr ELEM. EDUC. Rory Wheeler, Etlis fr. Milton Whipple, Hanston jr. Dawn Whisman, Hays fr. Johni Whisman, Haysfr. Jane Whitham, Scott City jr. David Widger, Hays so Margaret Widger. Hays fr. Kris Wteck, Hays so Curtis Wiedeman, PEainville sr BUS. ADM. Ronica Wilgers, Palmer jr. Robed Wilheim, Greensbert sr ZOO. Kim Williamson, Great Bend jr. Elizabeth Wilson, Delphos jr. Joan Wilson, Waldo sr, ELEM. EDUC. Ronald Wilson, Jetmore jr. David Wmdholz. Quint er sr. IND ARTS Norman Windhotz, Victoria jr. Kris Winter. Concordia jr, Barry Witten, Haysfr, Connie Wittman, Hays sr. NURSING Rhoda Wittman, Hays so Jack Well, Ellis sr. PHYS. EDUC, Pam Woll, Haysfr. Tim Wolters, Atwood gr. Darrell Wood, Haviland sr. AGRIC. Robed Workman, Natoma sr. ECON. Mary Wright, Hays jr. Bradely Yost, LaCrosse so, Dion Yost. LaCrosse so. Marcia Yost. Cor ham sr. HOME ECON. Valerie Yost, LaCrosse fr. Dana York, Healy sr PHYS. EDUC. Jeff Young. Colby gr. Alien Younger, Ellis fr David Younker. Hays sr. AGRIC. Sandra Zajic, Holy rood jr. Jonila Zerr, Park jr. Judith Zerr, Hayssr. HOME ECON. Patricia Ziegler, Hays sr MATH. Jay me Zimmerman, Haysfr. Carla Zollman, Prairie View so. Diana Zouzas, Ellsworth so 352 Off- Camp us Mivn 1, Entertaining this Good Samaritan resident is Tina Havis, Goodland junior 2. Jan Dugan. Aston senior, shares a laugh with Bob Hope and Partician Price Clovia plays host to Bob Hope Clovia house, a new cooper ative liv- ing unit located at 400 West Sixth, is a new means of living for college girls. Set up through the direction of the National 4-H Foundation, Clovia is for girls formally involved in 4-H or FFA related activities. In the house cooking and cleaning duties are divided among the girls, providing a low cost living experience. The organization had 14 members with seven of them living in the house. A membership drive initiated in the spring helped to increase this mem- bership. Although smalt, this group ran a booth during Oktoberfest and served Bob Hope homemade ice cream and apple dumplings after his concert. Before Christmas the girls held a party for residents at the Good Samaritan Home. Lynn Goertz, Havelin senior, commented on the party, “A sing- aiong was initiated and the elderly really enjoyed the spirit of the party.” Second semester activities included a garage sale and sending delegates to the March national meeting in Man- hattan. A Crystal Ball April 29 featured a dinner and dance for Clovia mem- bers and dates. Barb Bussen, Winona fr. Jean Disque, Lyons HOME ECON. Jan Dugan, Alton sr NURSING Julie Dugan, Alton so. Lynn Goertz, Haviland sr HOME EGON Gndy Johnston, Alton so, Pat McCartney. Kensington so. Off- Campus 353 mitixww’jwmi Bruce Ard, Salina sr. GEOl. Susan Azelfine, Smith Center sr. ELEM. EDUC. Richard Baltazor, Salina sr. POL. SCI. Jeanette Barber, Montezuma gr. Roger Barber, Fairway gr. Jill Blurton, Medicine Lodge sr. PHYS. EDUC. Alan Bobbitt, Great Bend sr. IND. ARTS Coleene Brassfield, Hill City sr. ELEM. EDUC, Howard Brown, New York, N.Y. jr. Nanci Dye, Colby jr. Umaru Faragai. Kano so. JackFarney, Plevna r. AGRIC. Kay Farney, Plevna jr. MarkGoldsberry, Garden City so, Virgil Fischer, Sharon Springs jr. 1. February ' s subzero temperatures made start- ing cars difficult Orvil Weber, Colby junior, checks the engine of his car before starting it, 2, Snow on the top level of Wooster made it hard for residents to get out of their apartments, Tim Tully, Spearville senior, used a plastic bucket to shovel snow away from his door. 2-Y 354 Wooster Place Connie Green, Jennings ji Chris Hahn, Dodge City so. Denise Hahn, Waldo so. Sara Hemafi, Sharon Springs sr. SECR Michelle Jensen, Courtland so Lilly Kinglsey, Hays sr ART Yahaya Kofar-Sauri, Anim Kaouna, Nigeria so, Randy Lake, Abilene fr, Melodee Larsen, Lincoln, Kan. sr. PHYS. EDUC Haeng Lee, Seoul. Korea BUS ADM. Ann Livingston, Wichita BUS. ADM. Guy Livingston, Carlsbad, Calil sr, FINANCING Mark Massaglia. Hays sr. HIST. Martin Massaglia, Hayssr. SPEECH Sheila Massaglia, Haysfr. Larry Morre, Smith Center fND. ARTS Daniel Ottiey, Safina jr. Brenda Parker, Macksville sr MARKETING Warren Parker. Macksvtlle sr SPEECH Larry Randolph, Hays sr. PHYS, EDUC. Danette Russell, St. John jr. Rick Russell, St. John jr, HemSharma, Hayssr IMD ARTS Garry Sigle, Osborne sr. IND. ARTS Robert Simon. Ransom sr, PHYS, EDUC. Susie Soukup, Morse Bluff, Neb, jr. Susan Tally, Wright sr. ELEM. EDUC. Tim Tulfy, Spearville sr. ACCT. Orval Weber, Hays jr. Kim Yoxall. Phillipsburg sr ELEM. EDUC Two children, former Wooster residents, take one last look at their Wooster apartment. Wooster Place 355 iVixm ni t m?i Convention brings delegates to McMindes Residence Hall Association was busy this year planning and conduct- ing several activities for the residence halls. Activities included several dances, activities at the Back Door, remodeling the Back Door, Spring Swing and hosting a residence hall convention. Delegates from seven slate universi- ties attended the annual convention of the Kansas Association of Residence Halls. March 3-4 To slari the convention off. " Batch and Otis " played coffee house music at a dance at the Back Door. Jack Davis was the keynote speaker at the general session on Saturday. He spoke to the delegates about personal responsibility and sell -realization. A number of workshop sessions were held which dealt with topics of interest to the residence halls The workshops provided ideas on how to improve the quality of hall life and how to deal wilh problems. Saturday evening the delegates attended a formal banquet, followed by a polka dance at the memorial union. Plans for remodeling the Back Door had been discussed for over a year and a half During the Christmas break that remodeling took place The money lor funding the remodel- ing projecl came from RHA and the cooperation of ARA Food Services, RHA wanted the changes done at the Back Door to provide a more attractive place for students on cam- pus logo, Now booths were added, also parli- lions, carpet and drapes, along with repainting the walls and Ceiling. A completely new bar and over-hanging roof were built in along with a new dance lloor. Later on in the spring a new sound syslem was installed which included DJ equipment Those who worked on the remodel- ing were Dave Bossemeyer Ron Rader Wichita senior: Tom Kuhn, Hays graduate student, Doug Rich- mond, Hays sophomore: and Mark Schottler. Wichila junior. RHA sponsored several activities at the Back Door Most ol them took place during the Back Door Week Movies were shown, a pool tourna- ment and an arm wrestling tournament were held, along with a post basketball game bash, " Big Tex Night, " " Billy Carter Night " and " Crazy Hal Night " Several dances were hosted by RHA throughout the year " Blackberry Win- ter " played at the first dance in the fall to kick off the Muscular Dystrophy dance-a-thon. A polka dance was held al Oktoberfest and one formal dance was held at Christmas, " Daybreak " played for a back to school dance. A ’50s style dance was held with music by " Jimmy Dee and the Fabulous Destination Prizes were awarded to the best ' 50s cos- tume and the best " jitterbug " dancers. RHA held Spring Swing again this year with the activities expanded to a full week. Wiest Hall started off the week with the Third Annual Road Rally McMindes held an informal dance and beer parly. Other activities were a fish- ing and kite flying contest, the " Gong Show. " and on the final Saturday the games were held, For the first lime this year. RHA had a Scholarship Honors Banquet which recognized students tn the residence halls who had a 3.5 grade point aver- age or above. Awards were given to the men ' s and women ' s hall which had the highest GPA Both awards went to Custer Hall. Gerard Broderick Hoboken. N J freshman, and Mitch Dougherty, logan freshman place their trust i A each other in the Spring Swing game ol bfind man ' s football Looking on are Dean Rausch, Hoyt sophomore Sylvester Williams. K ansas City Kan freshman and I irn Maupm, Paradise junior 356 Residence Ha II Assoc iat ion r f ryl r» i fmk jl. rafi I m , | A jgj 1. Residence Hail Association members from Fort Hays State go through roll calf at the K AC UR A convention polka dance by playing the school fight song with kazoos. 2, Jack Davis gives Mike Ediger, Hutchinson junior, a rose as his sign of giving and sharing 3. Delegates lor the KACURA convention dance to the music ol ' Batch and Otis” at the Back Door V Residence Hall Association 357 RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Dick Kerr, Paradise sophomore, pulls string through the clothing of Dana Bushnell, Logan freshman, during the spoon and string relay at the annual Spring Swing. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION — Front row; Zelnna Herrman, Tricia Sandvan. Mice Ediger, Greg Franek. Sue Link, Lisa Day, Second row: Susan Kierl, Judy Keyes, Robin Campbell, Becky Neal. Third row; Becky Graham, Theresa Resell, Joann Hamman, Jan Behr, Dave Bossemeyer. Top row: Bob Sommerfiefd, Nancy Albin. Clay Walters, Howard Kraushaar, Jim Nugent, Steve Culver. t. The Keynote speaker during the KACURH convention was Jack Davis who spoke on per- sonal responsibility 2 , These students try learn- ing a polka dance during the RHA polka dance at Homecoming. They are Kristy Echer, Lucas sophomore, Kent Brown. McCracken sopho- more, Nancy Beadlestor, Salina sophomore, Greg Franek, Hamburg, N.J. sophomore, Kathy Herrod, Garden City junior, Mike Rush. Shaw- nee Mission junior and Peggy Armstrong. Mut- vane freshman. 3 Greg Franek, Hamburg, N J. sophomore, explains the rules of blind man ' s football at the Spring Swing. 4 . This was the Back Door in the basement of Custer Hall before being remodeled. RHA funded the remodeling project. Residence Halt Association 359 Amos. Bonita 320 Baalman, Lee 197. 328 Beardsiee. Carrol! 72, 1 44 rn wa Mohammed 238 Amrem. Karen 328 Babcock. Gregory 215,216.328 Beaton. Beverly 210,218,233, 02 Bishop Marcus 173. 176,320 Anderson. Adnenne 229 Rabat. Nancy 302 Beatdn. Tommy 329 Bishop, Tracy 267 269 320 Bechard. Don 255. 329 Btliel. Gene 245 240 Anderson Bruce 267 fltacbkora. Bryan 134 , 135 Beck Anlhony 21 204.329 Black Oak . 38 Abrahamson. Kay 299 302 Anderson. Cathy 225. 286. 328 Bachman. Cynthia 328 Beck. Dianne 69. 302 Black Student Union .195 Academic Division 118. 119 Anderson, Galen 197 Bachman, Raymond 262 264 Becker. Kathryn 302 Riakesiey. Barbara 330 Academic Feature 120,121 Anderson, Gloria 168.264 Bachman. Thomas 188.215, 328 Becker, Sherri 302 Biakesley. Rodney 330 Ackerman, Mark 328 Anderson. Kenneth 176 Back m the Grind . 14,15 Beckman, Deanna 288 Blending. Rex 320 Adams. Brenda 66. 206. 20?. 220, 222. Anderson. Lea 1 9. 1 68, 1 78, 232 302 Ballet Folk lories Max reran a ...... 40 Beckman, Kenny 97.215. 329 Biasing, Carolyn 197 223 Anderson. Patricia 328 Bacon. Dan 108.109.212,213.328 Beckman, Nancy 329 Blau, Greg 330 A dams. David 144. 152. 191.23$ Anderson. Roger 267 Bader, Deb 66, 102 Beckwilh, Mark 329 Block 8 Bridle Club 212 Adams Sam J34 Anderson, Ronald 328 Bahm, jianeen 328 Beady Pick 329 Bloom. Tadd 204, 330 Adams, Gilbert 225. 320 Anderson, Tina 328 Bahr. joe 294 Beedy Roxanne 97, 288. 271 oh Donald 134. 194 Adams, Kathy 36.271.272 Anderson. Velma 232, 328 Bahrulh. Mary 302 Beefy Sharon 329 Bioss. Jim 172 Adams. Robert T 44, 229 Andrews. Kerry 224 Bailey. Chris 101 Benr Jan 281.358 Bross, Sharotyn 330 Adams. Tamara 302 Anget. Melinda 2tS 259 Bailey, Chris W 267 Belanger Lynn 280 Blume, LoreUe 193.271.272 Adekule. Moroumuho 195. 302 An|am„ Jarnshd 195 Bi ntey James 144 171, 174. 17$ Belcher, Jane 136. 302 Bturton, Jill 354 Adgers. Vickie 207 Antigone 55 Bader. Deborah 207 Belcher , Robby 20Z, 259, 261 Boardman Doug 294 Adkins, Alison 144 Antoine, Dale 245, 262 Baker. Dave 225 Bell, Karen 302 Boalwright, Michael 189 Administrator 123. 127,123,129 Arasmiih. Jutte 328 Baker. Ivan ISi. 203 Bell. LaneEte 302 Bobbin Alan 354 Agee. Mane 282 r 285 Aoogasv Teresa 302 Baker. Dr Richard 134 Beii. sieve 101 Bobo. James 04 85 139. 330 Aghedo. Andrew 194 328 Archer. Matthew 320 Baker Thomas 292 Dallas Michael 206, 329 Bock Marjorie 170. 176 Agnew Kali . . . 330, 231 , 282. 233, 234. Ard Bruce 354 Baker. Victoria 302 Seiler tve Karen 188 Bock, Norma 1 70. 1 76 285 Arensman. Debra 1 76. 179 181,218. Baldwin, Donna 161 . 328 Beiienve. Ruth 329 Bod ckef John too. roi Agnew. Tom 237 223, 302 Baldwin, Jim 64. 255, 256 Bello, Mamasara 329 Bogart. Cynihia 302 Aisifup. Cindy 320. 339 Armbruster, George 327. 328 Baler L d, Laune 80, 251 Ben bow, Janis 329 Rogue, Dr Russell I34 r 138 Aislrup. Krisli 257 Armbrusler, Tom 176. 302 Baft. Candance .229 Benedict, Shelton 18? Bohme, Ti$h 160. 225. 330 Akpan, USQfo 195 Armstrong . Micki 86.87 180 Balls. Donna 223. 232. 259 Bennetl. Jane 329 Bend. Ronald 33fi Ala ms, Cindy 168 180. 193.328 Armstrong Peggy 86 114 359 Bailazor Rchard 354 Benton. Reva 302 Bolen Bruce 215. 216 222 223 232 Albers. Fred 170. 172. 176 Armstrong, Robe ! 144. 224 Batth mr Ctndy 130 Beoughei. Beverty 302 330 Albertson; Guy 267 Amhoid, Bose 144.219 Banach, Glenn 176 181,232.294 Beougher, Darrell 248 249 BoUig. Coteen 330 Pickett Ponds ' Paint Pretty Pickets ponds became fountains early in May as spouts were cleaned and water began flowing again Algae and moss were acidized and a bright blue coat of paint transformed the for- mer eyesore. Plans for water lilies to be placed in the fountains were under- way as school closed. Albertson, Laura 1 10, 202 Arndid Bruce 320 Ban runger, Tina 302 Beougher, Dane 69. 71 Bdlng. David 330 Albm, Cindy 1 10. 226, 328 Arnold, Don 181 Bannister. Dr Maroa 144 197 Beoughet Dr Etlorr 144 , 147 Bonner Dana 151 Albin. Nancy 268, 358 Arnhold. Kenneth 328 Bunmster. Michael 204. 328 Bergman Roberi 26? Boone Carol 302 Albrecht. Dgnms 266. 267. 328 Arnoldy. Lucy 32B Baptist Student Union . 239 Berhnhardl, Randy 6 1 Boone. Vera 330 Albrecht. Marlin 219, 320 Arnold. Lynn 177 Barber, Jeanette 197. 354 Berkley. Tern 220. 251.252 Boor Dr Myron 144 Aibrechi. Rick 76 78 26? ARS Musics 44 Barber, Roger 354 Bet land. Lois 329 Boren. Janel 237 AJdnch, Jane: 328 Adman, Gretctwi 328 Barnard, John 64.329 Bcmasconi, Davx3 329 Boren, Terry 237 Alexander. Kathy 302 Arlman Li$a 259 Barnes. Vera 280. 2 S 2 Berry, Dawtt 329 Bornnofdt Virginia 144 Alexander, Paul 101. 280 Asthwege . Nancy 181,328 Bgrnetl, Mike 224 Berry, Shewn 302 Bossemeyer. Dave 284. 358 Alfaro. Herand 320 Aschwege. Neil 181,320 Bar net!. Pamela 329 Berlrand, Pamela 202 Bose. Vicki 302 Algol!, Deway ne 109 Ahston, Robert 320 Barr Mixer 329 Bethke. Barbara 329 Boucher, Brian 215. 330 Alfaro. Hernan 320 Assoc rated SI indents ol Kansas . . .200 Bar iholomew. Dr Island 144, 150 , ; 171. Belts. Jon Rod 37 113,223. 232. 267 Bbulte Edmond 330 Allen, Berry 82. 83. 134 Atchison. Dave 174 173 Bever James 64 Bowen. janeEle 282 Alton, Brent 177, 179. 181 , 294 Atkinson, Larry 328 Bartholomew, Patty 53 BeLFlIer. Rebecca 302 Bowles. Steven Micheal 97, 199. 330 Alien, Bruce 92,170 Auwood. Ann 204,271 Bartlelt, Connie 282 Beyerlem Lisa 302 Bowman. Dave 229 Alien. Janice 1 60 Auber, Karen 328 Barken. Ron 82. 234 Beyers Dave 97 Boxberger. David 320 Alien, Karen i$3 Augustine, Dave 294 Sarfon. Donald 134 215, 216 Bieberie. Sandra 302 Boyd. Mike 64 97 Allen, Kelly 1 77 Augustine, Mike 78 Barton, Lindy 329 Bieker, James 329 Boyd. Phyllis 223, 330 Allen, Le Ann 1 7 7 Aug ustine . Shirteen 218, 233. 328 Barion, Sharon 144. 146 Bioker, Linda 329 Boyer, Sharolyn 282 Allen, Margaret 200 Ajslm. Kyle 328 Baseball 100. 101 Bionhofl. Carla 226 Bozeman, Susan 144 Allen, Marquelete 302 Aulen Dana 328 Basgau. Marla 244 Big Brothers and Sitter ol Hay . Inc. - Brack Melissa 202. 219 72? 223 302 Allen, Susan 302 Awolundun, Julius 195. 328 Bashor. Clarence Leroy 232.329 196 Bradford Edwma 130, 28S Allion. Rick 200 Aytward. Maryann 259 Basmger Teresa 98 Below. Jane 55.104 185,217.223 Bradley. David 101 . 280 AJ ' ion Thad S 89 Ayre. Cynthia 220. 223. 232. 202 Basketball (Men ' s) 76. 77, 78 . 79 Bigge, Michaer 329 Bradley Kirby 330 Afpers. Jane!? 302 Azeilme. Charfene 246. 302 Basketball (Women ' s) 80.81 S gger$tarl. Thomas 329 Brady, Lon 218, 302 Aipers. Kevin 212. 328 Azeilme. Fred 294 Salman. Bonnie 209, 251 Biggs. Craig 329 Bragg. Barbara 330 Alpers, Mrchael 262 Azeilme, Leroy 294 Bauck. Nancy 302 Bilbrey, Phyllis 302 Branch, Tresa 330 Alpha Gemma Delta 250, 251 , 252. 253 Aniline. Susan 354 Bauer. Brenda 219, 302 Bitlmger, Jim 181 Brandyberry, Darla 302 Alpha Kappa Lambda 248, 249 Bauer. Gloria 282 Oil linger Laura 302 Branine. Dianne 97. 207, 302. 304 Alpha Kappa Pil 224,225 Bauman, uiric 171 Binder Thomas 210.219 223.329 Branson Joyce 23? Alpha Lambda Della . 2f8 j! Ik Baxter, Vtwan 144 Bireher Richard 176 106 187.294 Branson Mike 252 Alpha P i Omega . . . fi rf) Beach. Rebecca 329 B rd. Lisa 329 BransleEter JanneETtr 237.330 Atyward. Mary Ann 222 BeadlesEon. Nancy 2S5 359 Bird. Meiony 330 Branum. Juka 330 Ambruster. Toni Beard. Bob 275 BirdseiJ. William 330 Bra Choir 173 360 Index Brasslie ' ct Martha 354 Campbell. Robin 207 280 202, 35Q Braun Albert 181 Campbell Sieve 215.216.294. 296 Braun James 233 C a m pu s Atl eels Bus me as Fe.rtu re 28 , Braun James 330 29 Braun, Janet I81 Cannon, Kalhy 81 102, 103, 33T Braun. Stella 181 CapSan, Or Louts 171 Bray, Debbie 330 Carballo Benito 146, 194 Bray. Righard 294 Car Crunch Feature 22, 23 Brehm, Chuck 76 Cardiff. Candy 33 1 Bresster Keni 330 Care Ron 239 Brelhowef Jarncc 330 Carlisle Donna 331 Brelz, Michael. 235, 330 Carlson Cindy 109 213. 257 331 Brewer Jo na 330 Carlson Curtis 219,320 Brewer Marty 331 Carlson, Kim 193. 305 Brewer Tarn 21 2. 225 266 330 Carlson, Mike 64. 331 Brewer Todd: 320 Carlson, Scoll 212, 213,331 Brigance. Harold 294 Carmichael. Eva 223 Bnggs, David 320 Carmichael Pam 305 Bright. Terry 331 Carmichael Wes 245 255 Bright man Marilyn 86. 67. i34 t80 Carney. Craig 101 Bnscoe. Wayne 162 IB3 Carney. Mike 64 262 .263 Britten. Frederick 146. 197 Carson Cynthia 282. 331 Broadard Robed 331 Carson Rusty 109 212.213 Broderick Gerard 70. 295, 298 356 Carson. Susan 49 Bfcwt Jenniler 168,331 Carter Barb 245. 261 Bros s. Cindy 69 102 134 Carter. Barry 204. 231 Brower. Dr Garty 146 Carter. Gary 331 Brown. Brad M 1 223 Carter, Ketle 282 Brown, Craig 179. 262 Case, Dwight 320 Brown, Dennis 255 331 Case. Jody 305 Brown, Nowata 354 Cash, Johnny 38 Brown. Jane! 331 Cash. Raul 1 76 T 79, 233. 320 Brown Kim 71.75 207 Caspers Glen 262 Brown Keni 359 Caspers Larry 73 Brown Mary F 331 Caspers Margie 271 Brown Mary Jo 331 Caslaneda, Virginia 331 Brown. Roger 100. 101 Cate. Debora 220. 305 Brown Sondra 302 Can wart Gary 276 Brown. Susan 302 Camer. Mark 225. 331 Brown Tern 176,219.302 Catholic Campus Center 238 Brubaker Gary 294 Caucasian Chalk Circle 48 Bruce. Joyce 219 CCTVKFHS 186. t87 Brunei Gary 64 Cederberg Kevin 64.320 Brungardl Luce 245 259 Cervantes, Brenda 74 i02 Brtmgardt. Paln pa 30? ChalTer. Charlotte 171 Brush. Cheryl 30? Chatter. Conme 5 71 Bryan, Susan 233. 302 Chaltam, David 331 Butcher Jamie 15 Chandler Kristi 305 Buckley, Reid 43 Chandler. Mark 64 Budke, Robert 331 Chapman, Gwenne 171, 173, 176 Budreau. Daryl 33T Chatman, Karen 305 Budreau, Leroy 33T Chemislry Club . 210 Budreau Scott 331 Chen, Andrew 195 Buffington. Jen 191 Cherry, Janet 227, 305 Bugbee. Ernest 331 Chesney. Michelle 331 Bullard Clinton 320 Clwsney. Rebecca 214 Sufdelle Linda 331 Cfwas. LaVon 134 T4T Burdick. Milton 276. 277 Chism, Sabrma 331 Burge. Linda 331 Chlumsky Barbara 223 Burkhari. JoAnn 225, 271 Ctooltz. Janna 68,69,00, ai. 102 Burnotl. Brenda 302 Chop. Rose 234. 305 Burns. Kent 288 Christ. Scoll 64 Burns. Sieve 288 Christensen, Sue 146 Bun. Wayne 331 QtnsMnson. ©ii 293 Burton Cyothta 302 Christian. Monty 331 Busch. Allan 146 Christopher. Rachel !33 Bush, Kamo T91 Civic Symphony 171 Bush nol i Dana 305.358 Clarinet Choir . . . 170 Bushneli, Rick 48.55 179 Clark, David 49, 50. 70 184, 217 320 Busse. Ronald 331 CiAfftri, B ft 134 Bussen. Barbara 193. 353 Clafftn, Martha 134 137 Bussen. Mark 97 Clarinel, Choir . 170 Bussen, Tuna 331 Clark. Glenda 326.332 Bussmger Lisa 305 GJark Kacy 332 Butcher. Glenda 331 Clark Ken 222 Butcher, Jamie 33t Oark Mari ha 305 Butts. Dorene 223. 237. 331 Dark Roger 194 Byter, Donna 209 Clark. Thame 15 146 Clark, Tom 97 jgb. Clem, Russell 04 (Cl Clema. Steve 97 Chiton, Janet 332 Chne, Loren 229 Cfolhier, Virgil 255 Cabaret 41 Close. Melinda 259. 320 Cahot. Brenda 207. 33 2 Closing 368 Calcara. Rhonna j 305 Cfcmai ... 353 Colder wlo. Mark 331 Cochareti, Eiden 332 Caldwell Jaymes 331 Cochrane, Cindy 171. 176 219,233. Call, Pattick 320 305 Callahan. Patrick 208, 286. 289 Cochrane. Victoria 197 Celiaway, Cbnslie 305 Codding (on, Connie 305 Calvert Kelhy 245, 251 Coddington. Dellpn 332 Campbell Barbara 331 Coffeehouses . . . 44 Campbell, Blame 97, 331 Cote, Roy 293 294 Campbell Bobby 331 Cote, Travis 51 262 Campbell Cindy 75 86 206 Coteman, George 194 Campfcetf, Or K lh 148 Collegian Chorale 170 Go er. KevM 20 f Date. Esther 232 305 300 Comeau Charles 232. 267 Darnels, Failh 168 210. 305 Compton Sandi 71.305 DaPron, Duane 192 223, 230. 332. .34 7. Conaway Debra 305 367 Conaway, Dime 201 210, 233. 305 Darr D ' ane 258. 259 260 Concert Choir . 179 Oaughhetee. Greg 321 Cone. Nanpy 282 Davidson Eteri 109 Conley. Carhy 171 Davidson Carol 50 176.271 Conner Chnsim 69 305 Davidson Jeanette 332 Conner . Mrittard 332 Davidson j u ke 305 Conway John 101 274 Dans Mark 101 225 332 Cook Carol 332 Davis. Rob 215 216 Cook Dave 219 Dawson. Date 213 Cook, Deb 219 305 Dawai Vincem 332 Cook Georgs 239. 332 Dawson. Brad T 7 1 172 173 176 Cook. Rhonda 332 Day, Li a 251 257,350 Cook. Zereli 332 Dean. Cindy 333 Cooper Cindy 332 Oeanng, Mariynda 333 Cooper. Kevin 227 Denver Shone! 333 Cooper Mark 294 Debate Forensics 101, 182 Copper James 262 Oebes. Mike 292 294 Copper jefi 72 73,262 OdBey. Mary 202 2S5 Copper, Jim 215 DeBusk Bren 64 Cotke. Lora 227,332 Dechanr, Of Emerald 134, J37 Cork ?. Rena 227, 232. 332 Dechani, Kerry 333 Corke, Roger 294 DeChani, Larry 262 Corman. Jane 54 55 DeChanl . Steve 78 Cornwell, Joe 212 Decked, Richard 235 333 Corpstem Barbara 330, 332. 337 Degenhardy, Ernie 161 Cotlrali Ronda 101, 332 Deggs Joe 90 97 294 290 Cosfigan. Of James 746. 153 Deighton Brad 333 Counts. Tim 50,5154 55,104,217 DeirteS, Leslie 333 332 Deiacruz Ramon 333 Covert Vickie 207, 233. 33? Delaney Jeffery 321 Cownglon Rtck 134 Defgado Lee Louisa 178 Cowdrey Mary 161 305 Deiieit. Lesa 305 Cowell. Deborah 332 Del maz. John 02. 224 333 Co , Bill 321 D a lie $i gm a Phi. 254, 255.256,257 Co . Darrell 171 176.33? Delta Tau Alpha 235 Co . Gerry 140 Della Zelfl 25s, 259. 260. 261 Co , jeanne 332 Dernatto. Richard 333 Com, Johannah 170. 171 Dempewolf Gary 333 Com, Kevin 78 Denneti, Carol 333 Go Randan 332 Denmr g Dennis 205 333 Coyle. Craig 321 Denny. Dermse 333 Crablree Bon me 305 Denny Karla 223 Craft. Diane 259 Demon , Stewarl 333 Crait. Gary 288 Depen busch. Karen 33 3 Craig, Barbara 259 DOpenbuSCh Mary 305 Craig, Chris 246. 262 Depew Neil 227 200 289 Craig. Kelly 219 Deppefsthmidl Melvin 333 Cramer Georgia 305. 332 Derby Days 246. 247 Crawford. Delores 332 Derringer. Dons 202. 245 252 Crawtord. Marcello 209.332 DeiTmer . -ian 235. 333 Oeevan Donna 202 Dei ■Alter Randr 333 Cress. Alice 332 Dewey jants 280, 202 Cress. Dan 223 332 Day, Kay 130 Cress. Tim 332 Deyoung, Phil 321 Cnppen, Jerry 332 Dible, Darla 202 Crispin Julie 00.01 Duble. Lynn 333 Criswell Sue 305 Diedench, Daniel 173, 176 233 Cutes. Scoll 101 224 piedrich. Diane 333 Cntienden Teresa 332 Dieu. Brad 73. H2. 11 3 226 333 Cross Counify 60,61 Dteiz jane 333 Cross, Maty 332 Diltey Sieve 1 76, 222. 267 Crowe Jenny 332 E nges VeHmda 305 Crowe JuNe 332 Dingman, Myina 333 Cruise, KeNy 64 Dmfcei, Alien 212 235 Cruz. Tim 267 Dinkel. Eiame 212 Cryderman. Charles 215 Dinkol. Greg 215, 333 Cudnev Su an 332 Dinkel, Ronald 333 Ciiifen, jerry 64, 134 OtrfiS. Martha 146 Culley Kevin 205.200 Disney. Kns 191 232 271 CuNimore Dennis 332 Drsque Jeanette 230. 353 Cutty. Eileen 171 D-sque Lynn 305 Culver Stephen 359 DmotV Bonnte 307 Cummings. Belh 332 Di cm, Kaihy 271 Cunningham Kendall 178,332 Dobbs Dallas 333 Cunningham Nancy 332 Dobbs, Edith 136 Cunningham, Rod 172 Dobson. James 245 276 Currier. Mike 237 Dobson, Roy 04 Curry. Kendall 332 Dohrman. Joy 305 Curim, Carole 332 Duteziled. Gerry 101 274 GuMis, John 1 76 222. 223, 225 Doll Alan 178.320 Curits, Stephen 332 □all. Cheryl 305 Custer Halt 286, 287. 288. 289, 290. Doll. Greg 294 291 Doll Mickey 92 215 274 n Pi Doll Sue 65 115 mi Don Tom 62. 63 64 Kl Doll William 46.52,179 104. 217 233 Dome. Cartel 333 Dome, Fiorina 333 Donner, Ronald 334 Daghesiant Or Eddie 146 224 Dorsch. Robcrs 334 Da hike James 332 Dorsch, Thomas 235, 334 Daily Karla 332 Dougherty. Bruce 334 Daily. Maim 332 Dougherty. Lsa 305 D Alpinj Ralti 271 Dougherty Much 356 Pough ty, Hetha, Dougherty Timothy Doughty Timoiriy Douglas. Barbara Douglas, Kathy Douglas. RotJ rl Denning Brenda Downing Gregory Dragoo. Nancy Dramatics 16, 47. ■ Drener Dale ifll 214 334 293 .294.296 1 76 233 293 334 HO. 190 191 326 334 t63 64 305 64 181.334 8, 49. 50, SI r 52. S3 334 335 Drehor. Sharon Dfeter Stephen DreiNng, Bobbin Jo Dreilmg. Came Dreiiing David Dreiimg. Kathy Dreung Larry Dreiting Roberta Di ' mg. St n Dfes e. George Dressier. Or Robert Driscoll Stietfy Drycten. Laurence Dubbed. Daria Dubbed. Kevin Dublin Alma Dubois. Gary Quell Ramona Duesmg. Stacy Dugan Jan Dugan Jyiie Dormer Ale Dumiei Dorotfiea Dupy Douglass Dutfee. Chuck Dult. Greg Dull. Sandy Dye. Nancy 204 334 288 259 259 334 270. 271 tlO, 334 202 203. 245 334 225 288 J46 2T9 222 334 1 46 229, 334 215. 235. 334 305 64 334 178 305 161 232,353 230.353 84 06.87 179 204 64 64 215 216 334 95 H5 354 Echer, Jill 233. 334 Echer, Kristy 305,359 Eddy. Carrie 203, 334 Edger Mike 220 223 227. 232, 234 235.321.277 357 358 Edmonds, John 238 Edmonds Mary 334 Edmonds Pauteen 334 Edmund, Ehjabcth t97 Edwards. Chit 153 Edwards. Darnel 2 V 9 Edwards, Doug 322 Egger, Rgimy 344 Eggleston , Jim 2 1 9 224 334 Ehr. Carolyn 146 237 Ehrlich, ©en 72, 323 Echeiberger. Alan 334 Erchmao. Ken 223. 228 EKkhott HaroKJ 124 125 146 Eiled, Madonna 219 305 Ellen, Mane 334 Ekey. Chas 82 83 Ekey. Kirk 321 Ekholm. Kelly 305 Ekftind. Sally 229 305 Elder Robert 107 E Henz. Kevin 64 . 2 1 9. 32 1 Eller. Jan 334 Eller Sh eree 1 10 226, 334 Efcofc. Sunnn 305 Ely, Of Charles 146 Emerson Nancy 305 Eimig Tina 20 1 233.334 Emme, Scot! 90. 96. 97 334 Endowment Association . 205 Enell. Keni 210 Eniieid. Man in 321 EngborQ. Juke 335 Engel Charla 181 305 307 Engel. je ' ene 219 305 Enget. jylie 227 Engelhard! Pafticia 335 England Dan, John Ford Coley . . 38 Engleman. Barbara 335 Eng strom Mary 223 Enrighi, Monio 100, 1Q1 Enter! ainers 41 , 42, 43, 44, 4S Epsilon Pi Tsu .217 Encksoo Rulh Ernsi. David Esiick. Courtney granger tammy 335 190, 191. 236. 288 215.216 321 218 219 .222. 225 Index 361 233, 335 Frauen, joy .271 Gnther, Carrie 171 Habiger. Susan 306 Hensiek. Audrey 283, 28f Eslell. Gloria 230 Frazier. Brenda 259. 261 Gmlher, Lucy 171. 174 Habiger, Wayne 336 Henson, Qarl ...25! Eller . Eugene 146 Frazier. Bruce 335 Gipson, Wayne 336 Hachmeisfer. Chen 1 10. 306 Herbert, Anne ill Euhus, Ga r 268. 305 Frazier, Darrell 255 Gtessman, Mary 223,336 Hackerolt. Harold 228. 336 Herdt. Jaymme 271 Evans. Linda 305 Fraiter. Ported 149 Gteasdn, James 336 Hackeroit. Metenie 168. 306 Hermanser, Scott . 331 Evans, Randy 33S Fred, Tarm 303, 306 Gleason, joe 336 rtackott, Richard 321 Hermes. Camu 75.81. 94. 20 r Evans. Vickie 305 Fredrickson, Gary 177. 267 Glendenmg. Kevin 282 Hafner, Rowena 226. 337 HeFoneme. Demse 33! EveL Lor ere 306 Freeborn. William 26 2 Glover, Barbara 234, 236. 280. 283, 285 Hageman. Cheryl 337 Hterrman. Lort 30! Everett, Gary 335 Frees. Lyle 235. 335 Gflunz, Karma 219, 271 272 Hager. Kimberly HI, 306 Herrmann. Steve 81 Eves Donald 335 Fre«Jenberger, Paul 335 Goad. J«!l 64 321 Hager. Robert 176, 228.337 Herr man, Trudy 98,306 Eves, juke 308 French. Shannon 306 Goebel. Susan 306 Hahn. Chris 335 Herod, Kathleen 207. 283, 359 Ewy. Kenna 335 F refer Dr Uoyd 149.217 Goertz. Lynn 353 Hahn, Demse 223. 355 Herrman, Zetma 283.358 Freverl. Daran 61. 102,246,306 Goeser. Patrick f49, 179 Hahn.KJrtc 321 Hershey, Mark 289 Frey, Rhonda 259 Goeiz. Amy 181 306 Hake Eileen 98 102. 306 Heskett. David 338 Fucker. Daniel 335 Goetz. Annette 306 Hake. Brian 112. 321.318 Hess. Gary 72,338 Fnend, Larry 100. 101 Goetz. Brian 336 Hake. Lisa 337 Hess. Jean Ann 3Gfl Fnesen Annexe 308.317 Goetz. Kalhy 336 Haider man. Brenl 199. 200 Hess. Rhonda 171. 176, 21 1. 231. 308 Trigger, Dave 109 Golf. Margaret 236 Hale Brenda 219. 308 Hester, Keiih 176 Fabrizius. Carolyn 335 Faculty Siring Qua rttt 175 Fagala. Jerry 335 F a idley, Cheryl 2 1 0. 2 1 8. 2 1 a 25 1 Faifbank. Michelle 335 Fairbanks. Nancy 335 Falcon, Tim 321 Fantealick . . , 4$, 47 Faragai. Umaru 354 Farm Strike Feature 30. 31 Farmer, Blonde 64 Farmer, Nancy 335 Farmer, Terese 335 Far ney. Jack I OS, 1 09. 2 1 3. 354 Farney. Kay 213, 354 Farr, Sieve 292 Farr. Terry 227 Fashion Feature 36,37 Faulkner. K tft 14 $ Fetst. Jet I 2 1 9, 222, 223 224, 238 . 32 1 Feist. Julie 219. 306 Fetters Jay 182 183.335 Fef lham . Betty t 91 „ 236. 2 7 1 Ferguson. Nancy 306 FHS Chemistry Club 210 FHS Civic Symphony 171 FHS Dancer 180 FKS Nurmirtg Association 209 FHS Recreation Association . 207 FKS Singer 177 FKS Player 184,185 FHS Star Promenader 1 SI Ficken, Gate MG. 150 Figger. David 213. 321 Ftgter Byrneli 149 Ffflinget, Louis t34 Finch. Doug 76. 77 78 Ftormi, Peler 256 Fischer, Jana 226. 306 Fischer, Virgil 354 Fisher. Warren 355 5 by 2 Plut Dance Company . . .... 40 Flax. Bernice 207 Flax. James 335 Flax. Joan 161.335 Fteharty . Oebte 306. 30 7 Flood. Jul® 1 71 Ffory.Vmke 219.226.227 F to we r$. T homa s 288 . 289. 290 Folk, Unda 208. 306 Fold, Sherry 306 F on cannon. Ellen 1 76 FondoWe, Peggy 335 Fonocho. Frit, 195. 296 Fontenot, Michael 149 Football 62.63,64,85 Foote. Curts 97 Foote, Cynf 1 94 Ford, Linda 335 Ford, Mary 75 Forensic Debale 162. 183 " grqster John 105 Forssberg. Connie 306 Forsythe, James 49, 15? Forsythe, Olga 335 Foster. Chuck 97.288 Foster. Larry 233 Foster, Stephanie 1 80. 245. 259 Foster. Terry 335 Fountain. Gail 306 Fountain, Nadine 191 . 236, 306. 306 Fowler, Carol 98, 335 Fowler, Jon 335 Fox. Arlene 282 Fox. Lisa 219.306,307 Fox. Tim 64,321 Francis, Alex 60. $F 90. 97 Fra nets, Mackie 223, 335 Fra nek. Gregory 358,359 Franz. Kathleen 71 102. 306 Fritz, Kalhryn Frownletler. Gary Fryberger. Vem Fuhrman, Edward Fuhrman. Roger Fuller. Karen Fuller, Kent Fuller, Mark Full mar, Rana Funderburk. Gail Fuhdis. Fonafd Funk, Lyte Furbeck. Julie Furgason. Laura 262. 264. 285 215 46. 47. 177. 170. 233 335 219 164. 223. 232 217.224.335 179. 233 306 335 149 225 177. 179 335 Goldsberry. Mark Goldsby. Nancy 354 336 Gabel, Christine Gager man Steria Gal lager. Falher Simeon Galtenhne Rex 215, GaQton. Mine Gallozzi, Greg Gambltan. Stanley Gambia n. Vivian Gandy. Ken Gansel. Julie Ganstrom, Linda Gant. Kevin Gant. Racneito Gardmar . Chrisfheb Gardner, Donald Gardner. Rod GaretSOn, Kern Garey. Deborah Garnett, Earl Garrett, Karen Garrett , flick Gar rated n. Janice Garwood. John Gasper. Diane Gatschet. Carolyn Galschet. Paul Gatishaii, Leta Gat;. Julie Gee, Lonnie G sL Karen Gengler. Thomas Gentry. Ftutt Georg. Joy George, Mary George, Neat Georgeson. Terry Genu. Albert Germany, Brenda Getty, Charlene Getty, Larry Geyer. Roger Glefler, Craig Gibbs. Sabrena Gibson, Kevin Gibson. Randy Giewer, David 171 Giengar. Tonya Cither i. Anita Gilbert , Melanie Cvtes, Bill HI Giles, Bill IV Gillespie. Ed Gilliam. Ronald Gilfig, Brice Gillrg, Fred Gillrg. Mary Ann Giiner. Andy Giislrap. Chen Gimar. Jelt Gmiher. Carmen 306 306 238. 239 296,321,322 294 335 204.336 336 64.62 168. 270. 271 271 64.321 232, 306 336 336 336 141.306 219,326, 336 223 336 336 216 306 12$. P 29, J 49 236. 336 163 MR J52 306 306 97, 336 336 336 149 149 226 336 215. 286 64 M9. t53. 237 68. 264, 336 338 219 224 336 267 262 32t 204 , 174, 175. 178 218. 222, 306 336 181.336 54 78 61 97 111.306 64.235 226 237 21 1.336 255 171. t74 Golf . , 106, 107 Goll, Micheal 78, 112, 296 Gomez. Anthony 336 Gonzales, Gilbert 194. 267 Gonzales . Pal rlcia 222, 230 , 268 . 336 Gonzales. Randy 274 Good, Jell 215 Gooctell. Craig 222, 336 Goodman. Kira 264. 270, 271 Goodnight. Gayle 306 Gosen, Debt 306 Goto, Kent 134 . 216 Gortsdhalk. Steve 186 Goltschalk. Sue 336 Goody, Teresa 211,336 Gouldie. Connie 1 76. 1 79, 306 Gouidie. Stever 336 Gourtey. Karen 336 Gral, Galen 274 Gral, Michael 336 Gra«, Cada 306. 307 Grail. Mereesa 245, 251 Grail, Gary 215 Gragg Mark 336 Graham. Becky 1 79. 306. 358 Graham. Bruce 296 Graham Mark 321 Graham. Ronnie 336 Grant. Krm 227 Grass. Ellen 233, 232 Gf auerhoPZ . Jell 1 73, 1 76. 1 78. 32 1 Graves, Cynlhia 74 , 204 . 27 1 Gray. John 84. 85. 336 Greek Feature 242, 243 Green. Connie 223. 365 Green, Craig 199 Greenway. Donna 191.306 Greenwood. Karma 336 Greer, Nicky 195, 283 Gregory . Alan 1 7 1 . 1 73. 1 99 . 233 , 289 Grei f , Joyce 206 , 20 7, 220 . 223 , 336 Greif . Kalhy 71.75.176. 206, 207. 218. 336 336 336 289 336 265 306 306 306 54.55.193,219.236. 271 . 272 321 336 181 191 66. 75, 94. 102, 207 251 267 271 234. 236. 306 149 306 306 211,300. 306 4,85,98.89 Gymnaalic (Womw ' i) 98, 87 Greiner, Alan Gres. MrcheaJ Gnebel. Robert Grieve, Donna Gnfley. Gwen Griffin. Belly Griffin. Mona Gutlilh. Nancy Griffith ' s. Cynthia Grimes. Gary Grvmes. Rufh Gross. Mike Grover, Mike Guesnier. Donna Guilloyte. EJeen Guinn. Shawn Gultickson. Mary Guerrero. Deb GunSfci, Dr John Gustafson. Deb Gust us. Robyn Gutierrez, Volanda Gymnastic (Men ' ) M, Hates. Sherry Hall. Keith Hall, Seat! Hamel. Brenda Hamel. Danny Hamilton, Marsha Hamlet, Diane . Hamm, Nikki Hamman. Joann Hammeke. Laura Hammerschmidt, Cheryl Hammerschmidt. Darts ne 197, 337 213,215. 274,275 176 . , .337 ...337 251 283. 285 337 232. 234. 306. 358 . 308 337 191,236, 337 Hammerschmidt, Roger Nance, Roger Hansen, Deborah Hansen. John Hanson, Patricia Hansen, Ray Hansen, Steven Hansen. Tom Handick, Cana Hercbank, Shauna Harding, Jerry Hardy. Tad Haag. Ann Haag. Jim Haas. Richard Haase. David 212 190. 191.222, 236, 334 255. 264, 265 336 Harkenss. Belt! Harmon, Mark Harmon, Tom Harms, Nancy Harrell. Cheryl Hams. Barbara Hams, Douglas Harris. Lynnita Hams. Tim Harm. Wallace Harsh , Donna Harienbower. Rick . Hang. Junior Hartman. Clark Hartshorn, Jen Hartshorn. Keno Harvey. Flame Hasker. Kale Hastings. Lawrence Hatfield. Timothy Haug , Julia Ha uptman Mark HauschikL Lynn Havice. Chnsima Havice. Mary Havrce. Peggy Hay, Clark 1 99 Hayden Bruce Hayenga, Krm Hazel beck. Debbie Hearno. Bernice Heather Jack Hecker. Jacquten Hedge, Sheryl Hediund. Derk Hedrick, joe Helfel, Tim Heikes, Debra H it, Richard Heim. Belft Haim. Karen Hgin, Cynthia Heinrich. Debbe Helm. Beth He rnali, Sara Hemphill, Kathy Henderson. Cynlhia Henderson. Debra Henderson, Gaye Henderson, Kevin Henderson, Pam Henman. Perry Hennerberg, Gary Hennsngsen. floben Henry, Suzanna 244. 276 337 308 248 237 223 321 138 209.308 306 255 210.337 337 327 337 63. 64. 65 209 337 337 267 171. 174 179 337 J43, 149 134 215 64,97 204 337 337 142 162 163 102 337 255 306 289 306 269, 353 300 263 204, 224. 337 321 218,260 289 306 149. 223 219. 283 219 306 177, 179 109 321 232. 337 149 306 308 207. 337 259, 260 182. 183 227. 355 308 1 76. 257, 300 .289 1 10. 222.337 321 336 293.296 191,236, 209 235, 267 336 Heslermann. Michael Heslermann. Michelle Hestermann. Rick Heslermann, Tom Heston, John Hey. Angela Hickel, Bernadette Nickel. Jim Hill. Jennifer Hill, Walter Hillman, Arlene Hmkhouse. Jim Hi n man, Greg Hipp, John Hispanic Student Union Hitchcock, Nick HitZ, Dennis Hi . Jim Hobbs. Sherri Hoch, Charlie Hockelt. Amanda Hoke. Fa Donna Hotaday, Steve 208. 336 308 220. 321 338 235, 274 260, 269 64 (73, 176 237 223 308 t49 338 227.321 194 310.321 338 78, 105, 297 338 321 1 79, 239. 33® 338 321 Holden, ChefJe 1 76, 1 78, 1 8 1 . 2 19, 308 Hofeman. Gregory Boil. Scoti H naday. Doug Hoile. jean Ann Hdte, Vincent Hollingsworth, Maniyn Holloway. Tod Holman. Sharon Holsman. Catherine Holt. Clinton Homburg, Kevin Home Economic Club 215.213. 321 219. 321 321 1 78. 308 338 283 64 300 181, 338 209 338 214 Homecoming .18, 19.20, 21 Homeivig, Siewari Homolka, Jim Nonas. Alice Hooper, Sheila Hooper, Terri Hooped. Kevin Hoosier. Cindy Hoosier. Date Hope, Bob Hopkins, Dunne Hopper, Dennis Horchem, Eunice Horesky, John Hornung, Deborah Horton, Franklin Horyna, Jonea Horyna, No via Hosry. Maureen Hoseney, Cheryl Ho$$. Cathy Hough James House. Byron Hoverson. Tammy Howard, PnsciFia Howell, Larry Hrabe. Kelli Hrabe, Roger Huber. John Hubert, Brenda Huffman. Ralph Hughs, Antta Hughes. Brett Huhl, Vicki Huletl, Dr Gary Hull, Tamra Hullman, Michael Hummel. Spence Hunsley , Stephan me Hunt. Freda Hunt. Pat Hunter. Roger Huscher. Kevin Huset , Larry 321 64,65 338 , 263 69. 1 76. 233, 309 84 338 338 39 219.321 287, 266 . .171 64 225. 338 276 233. 338 338 74. 219. 257.309 223. 309 281,283 172. J76. 178 322 219. 209 194.309 204.338 309 338 149 339 I2B. 129. 134 17T 64 339 144. 149 339 97.219. 339 339 251, 268 229. 339 339 339 322 224. 339 362 Index lutchmson. Pamela lynek. Mike lysong. George 181 . 339 82. 339 190, 336, 339 Hera, Debbie 1 94 ode x 360. 361 .362.3 63 , 364 , 365 , 3 6 6 . 38 industrial Art Club .... 21 5 tngalfs, Kathleen 204 Ing alsbe . Ken nan 21 9. 322 ktSi ley Larry 49. 212 International Student Union .,.,.195 ini r a tr a term ty Co unci I P anhel temc Council 244, 245 Intramural ■ (Men ' s) . 70. 71, 72 t 73. 92, 93, 112, 113 hlramuralv (Womw ' i) . 70, 71 , 74, 75, 94,95,114,115 yin John 322 Irvin. Sail 233. 309 Irwin. Darlene 339 lionhower. Karen 171 Ison. OavkJ 51 issingnott. Chad 221.223 Jwanski, Karen 339 Jar oe. Loft Jarmar, Cindy Jarretl. Jelferey Jaiz Ensemble Jecha. Jane Jettison, ffitt 124, jemson. Donald jenkens. David 72, Jenkins Janei Jennrngs, Marge rei Jennings, Robert Jenson, Michelle Jensen. Penny Jensen. Robert Jensk, Jac Jdka. Lyle Jira, Fran Johannes. Sieve Johansen Dr. Dale Johansen. Dave Johansen, Thomas Johnson. Anita Johnson, Arris Johnson. Bianca Johnson, Cartene Johanson, Dana Johnson. David Johnson, Denise Johnson, Dennis 210,219, 251.264 181.339 339 .... 172 309 125, 136, m 219. 266 296 219. 244 267,268 309 BO.fli.98 136 268, 355 110.339 260 200. 224 322 283 171, 176.265 46. 151 171,173, 178 107,275.322 271 36, 223 238 2 89 ...339 172,215.216 310 322 Kacirek. David 219 Kaeck ' Daniel 151 Kahle, Ken 206. 339 Kaiser, Frances 283 Kammer. Kenneih 322 KamphauS, Kim 94 Kandl, Dale 64 Kanngiesser. Dan 1QQ, 101 Kama City Philharmonic .45 Kansas Slate Nursing Assoc rati on 209 Kappa Mu Epsilon 226 Kappa O micron Phi 230 Karasek. Wesley 339 Karley, Doug 322 Karlin Bnan 339 Karim, John 339 Karlin. Mira 309 Karlin, Rowe 220. 221 . 339 Karlin, Susan 257. 339 Karim. Tom 232, 339 Karnes Mark 194 Karst, Linda . 339 Karstmg. Barbara 339 Kaser, Kathy 227. 309 Kasper. David 198. 200 KendaH. Sandy 232. 340 Kennedy. Mary 340 KhOH, Terry Kenyon, Jason 296 Koch. Joyce Kepka, Mike 61,97.322 Koch, Lynn Kerbs. Craig 289 Koetech, Henry Kerr. DtCk 293. 295, 358 Koenig,, Sandy : Kerr. Jerry 16 321 Koerner, Kevin Kershner. Jacqueline 340 Koemer, Pamefa Ketshner, Marsha 309 Koerpench Gloria Keller. Philip 178, 181,296 Kofar-Seun. Yahaya Kelterl. Laurie 340 Kohlmeier. Lyle Keyse, Arne 176. 179.309 Kohman, Dan Keyes, Jody 234, 309. 358 Kola, Andre KFHS-CCTV KoMman, Chris Kierl. Susan 208, 283, 358 Koops, Terry Kimble. Ann 340 Kqrbc. Jerry Krmtse. Kirk 199. 340 K osier. Darnel Kimerer. Kody 219 Koster, Palnck Kincaid, Frank 71 Kolias. Eileen Kincaid. Keni 340 Kough. Sleven Kmc«J. Peggy 19. 46 47, 1 77, 1 79 Kraismger. Stephen 217.340 Kranzler, Dean Kinder. Randy 60.61.97 Kratky. Joann Kinderknecht, Helen 340 Kraus. Geralyn Kmd rknechl, Melvin 340 Kraus, Rachel King, David 64.340 Kraushear. Howard Kingsley, Cathy 309 Krebs. June King rey, Lilly 355 Kreutz Lisa Kinyon, Darren 322 Kreulzer, GerakJ Kipjws. Randy 92,340 Kreulzer. Karla Jbft ✓ 1 ni Snow Day, A Holiday Heavy snowfall prompted Presi- dent Gerald Tomanek to cancel classes Feb. 13, as 13 inches of snow covered streets, sidewalks and cars. The snow posed prob- lems for maintenance crews and college students. Crews spent a day clearing the campus streets and sidewalks of drifting snow. College students remained stranded as most cars were buried in drifts and refused to start in subzero tempera- tures. This kept students at home to enjoy the snow and the “holiday. " 1 ’» i ansJu Linda 339 1 Jackson, SeCky Jackson. Karen Jackson. Loffarne Jackson, Dr Thomas Jacobs. Donald Jacobs, Paincta Jacobs. Theresa Jacobs. Vanessa Jacobs, WiHiam Jaderborg, Janet James, Kathryn Jameson. Cathy Janke, Ivan Janner. Dand jansen, Cheryl Jimsonius, PhiNp Janiz. Susan anzen . Susan 1 93. 2 1 9, 283 209 339 T5J 151 63 203.339 307, 309 309 134 309 223.339 68,69 178.339 265 171 339 339 238,271,273 Johnson, Denies 339 Kaizermeier. KriSte 272 Kirkpatrick . Donna 340 Johnson, Gma 178, 309 Kauffman, Darnel 161 Krrmer. Gary 64,296 Johnson, Jeff . . 296 Kaufman. Dee 110 Kirmer. Gwen 340 Johnson. Lon 289 Kaufmann. Allyn 199,232. 224. 340 Ktrmer, Mary Lou 202. 203. 340 Johnson, Mark 339 Keabte. Deborah 340 Kirpeinck. Keven 340 Johnson. Noetia 184 Keat, Judy 237. 340 Kirpatnck. Nora 340 Johnson. Otvene 136. 207 Kearns, Sheryl 218. 340 Kisstck, Brian 268 Johnson. Peter 176. 233. 339 Keasl. Taryn 309 Klaus. Charles 340 Johnson, Robert 268 Keating. Walter 124 125 , 51, 205 Klaus. Cindy 176 Johnson, Ronald 192. 219,238.296 Keeling, David 224. 340 Klaus. Theresa 246,260 Johnson. Roby 163 Keenan, Mitch 200, 262 265 Klein, Dons 223 Johnson, Sandy 245 Keenan. Tim 268 Klem, PhD 245, 276, 277 Johnson, Sidney 151 Keener. Donna 89 Klem Rae 309 Johnson, Virginia 223 Keller. Beverly 309 Klgma, Kamel 244,268, 269 johnsion, Cindy , 353 Keller. Darr ii 21 2. 235 KFama, Judy 230, 340 Johnston, Kenneth 235. 339 Keller, Kaihy 223 Klema, Sleven 340 Jones Andrea 309 Kettef . Man 322 Ktibbe. Karrol 287. 269 Jones, Bonnie 339 Keller, Rebecca 340 KliCk. Preston 107, 340 Jones. John 339 Keller, Sharon 66, 233,309 Kher. Dr John 151 Jones. Kami 339 Keller, Timothy 26S Kiug, Joan 68. 69. 283 Jon®. Susan 168 270 272 Keller man. James 126.127. 151 Knapp B=n.e 225, 340 JosJm. Frances 229 Keller man. Mark 289 Knight. John 1ST. 153 Joy, Marilyn 223 Kelley, Tom 36 Knodel. John 248 Joy, Ruth 30 Ketlman, Roger 245, 340 Knoll, Kent 97 289 Kemrne, Cynthia 136, 219 250. 25t Knoll , Dorothy 1 26, f 27.195,21 8, 24 5 . Kreulzer, Mark Kreulzer, Rita Kfoisse. Dave Krueger, Li$a Krug. Krlatih Krug. Rodney Kochar, Roman Kuehn, Scoit Kuhn, Cur its Kuhn. Leon Kuhn, Ronald Kuhn, Tom Kumle, Monetle Kune, Rich Kumhero. Damana Kunze. Diane Kurr, Bob Kursl, Tammy 253 237 311 64 224. 341 220.232. 270. 272 100. 101 341 341 335 235 204.341 43 256.322 212. 340 224 341 70 .311 289 289 171 225.311 170.219. 283 .237 289, 358 140 311 204,34 V 341 224.341 225, 341 101 219. 341 206. 232. 341 265 51, 155.219 322 178. 187 212.235 101. 341 319 . ..... , 190 82 195 341 268 251 A Ladenburger. Kenlon 274 Lahman, Ken 224 Lake, Rod 191,355 Laia. Sard 251 La room. Sondre 283 Larsen, MeJodee 355 Lambed. Jeanne 151.236.237 Land. Carolyn 341 Landwehr, Joann 232, 341 Land. Bonnie 263 Lang, janei 219.341 Lang, Marva 341 Lang, Michael 197 Lange, Corlene 210. 233.311 L anger. Kathy 341 Lank Terry 90. 97.341 Larsen. Lisa 102,311 Larsen. Rod 64 Larson, Carolyn 254.257.311 Larson, Jerry 248 Larson, Karen 197,341 Larson, Kirk 97 Larson. Maroe 311 LaRue. Nancy 311 LaRuO. Troy 341 LashbtQQh, Lynn 64 136. 133 Lasheli, Sherry 202. 203.341 Lattm, Lisa 218. 251.264 LavdicK Bonnte 3 2 Laudick, John 289 Lawam. $i 194 195.289 Lawrence. Scott 213 Leader 190, 191 Leal her man, John 213 Leather man, Kathy 213 LeCount. Peggy 341 Lee. Haeng 355 Lee. Pally 86,87, 194. 206 Lee per Sara 177. 179 Leet. Charles 181 Leftjfgey. David 15t. 187. 236 Legare. Donna t , 224. 341 Leglerier, Gerard 341 Leiker. Cynthia 86 87, 111.311 index 363 Leiker Richard Leiker Tamera Leilner, Cindy Leilner, Samuel Lerner, Max Leu. Kn$ 341 31 1 345 360,261. 264 341 .43 75, 110,344 tellers From Spam , 53, 52 Leuih. Steven Lewis. Gary Lewis, Karen Libby, Glenda Lieruance, Dare Lieurance, Susan LiggeU. Lorna LiggeU, Nina Lightner Cailwine L indeman, Lou Ann Lindenberger, Greg Linenberger. Muriel Linenberger. Sieve Lmdenman. Palncia 171 104 341 342 72,235.342 .342 225. 342 3U .311 311 .211 342 254, 255 311 Lindner, Chnsly ISO 1 01 . 216. 233, 301 . 311 Undsay. Sandrjra Lmgnau, Tracy Lmneman, Polly Link Melanie Link. Susan Lippeit, Thomas Lippolalt Thea Lippold. Dean Lippold. Ran doptn lisle, Mark Liston, Dr. Am Li tile. Sue LmlejoTin. Jane 140. 214 322 271 141.311 283,356 191,236,342 3 10.311 198. 199, 224,225 342 171 15? 22? 94. 207 163 Lively. Diane 1 78. 1 91 . 1 93. 219. 236. 311 Living Groups Division 240, 241 Living Groups Feature 278, 279 Livingston, Ann Livingston. Guy Livingston. Michaei Livingston. Pam IfOyd. Carmen Locke, Martin Lockwood. Howard Loder. Teresa lolgreen, Jon Lollm, Gera’dine Lollm. Shirley Logan, Chnslma Logan. Jack Lehman, Kimberly LOhrmeyer, Therese Londene, £rrc Long, Cynthia Long. James Long, Sheri Longfellow. Lori Longpme. CuMis Lon non. Mary Belh Lorence, Pally Lonmer. Gerald Loremor, Jan Lonmer, Lavonna Lotief. Ceal Lougbead. Gray LOum. Abdouiie Lounsberry t ' hnor Love, Gregory Lowen. Debby LOwen. Robert Lowen. Steve Lowry. Susan Lucas. Larry Lucas, Richard Luce. Jeffery Luck. Jutie Luehrs. Dr Robert Luelh, Mar Tin Linker, Eli abeih Londpiad. Chuck 355 355 342 t30 102 78. 296 84, 213 342 212 219, 31 1 251 342 151. 224 342 214.311 311 264, 342 237 232, 342 290 342 197 342 342 311 233 151 64 219 235 163. 209 78, 268 342 107. 151 97 230 322 322 266, 267 268 308.31 1 151 176 260 84.206, 322 JWL Mahoney. Gina Mater. Marilyn Maier, Timothy Maltr Lynn Mail, Kaihleen Maiie tie, Raul Mallory, Keith 342 163 274 204.232,311 176 101 1?1 172 1 76. 178.273 Lundry. David 52. 53. 1 76. 1 77. 1 79, 233 Lungren, Tern 222. 270. 272 Luihk Natalie 342 Lydersen Tore 151 Lyons. William 111.136 Maimstrom, Rory Mann. Judy , Mans Debi Manteuifei Pam Marv. Kim March el, Jusim Marching Band . Marcotte. Rodney Marcum. Dave Margreiter, Gristi Marketing Club . , Markey. Lyle Markham. John Markham. Tina Markley. Richard Markley. Robert Marks. Michael Manmre, Mary Marks. Larry Marshall. Garry Marshall. Karen Marshall, i.inda Marshal), Rick Marlens. Gary Martin, Dame? Marlin. Deb Marlin, Jodn Martin. Marl ha Martin. Mary Mortm. Randy Martin. Raymond Martin, Sharon Masks, Mike Mason Deval 203 . 311 131 1 78. 342 1 76, 233. 322 64,256 169 235 64 311 204 296 342 342 342 . 152 152 254. 257, 31 1 322 342 205 1 73. 342 342 240.342 249. 342 218, 342 311 99 206, 207. 283 177, 179 342 268 .245. 260. 261 82. 342 342 Massaglia, Mark 112. 1 13. 193. 227. 355 Massagka, Martin Massage, Sheila Maslm. Paity Matheson, Denise Mathews, John Mathews. Lynelte Maiiosa. Chuma Manke. Richard Mauck. Janis Maupin. Tim Maxwell, Robert May, Terry Mayers, Deanna Mayers Stanley Maynard, Card Mayo, Philhp McAnany, Bob McAfee. Larry McAtee, Rodney McCabe Martha McCall, Lloyd McCail, Stephen McCarter. Ken McCartney. Patricia McClaHm. Terry McClain. Mark McC leery, Michael McClellan, Peggy McComp. Linda McComb. Melanie McConnaughhay, Janet McCormick. Vickie McCoriSon. Belly McCray Locmda Me Cue, Kerry McC u l ley, Vickie McCufltck. Dr Jack McCyne, Mark McDaniel. Cana McDermcm. Sean McDonald. Joy McDuftee. Ronald McElroy. Carolyn McFee, Becky McGaugh. John McGinnis. Chest er McGinness. Conm McG nnis. Darrell McGinnis, Patricia McGough. Doug McKanng. Debra MoKanng. Stephany McKay. Vickie McKinney, Bryce McKinney, Doug McLane. Dr Michael 30 7. 31 1 . . 311 343 268 64. 257 152 McMindes Had 300, 301, 302, 303, 304, 305, 309. 307, 308. 309, 3 1 0, 311 , 312, 313,314, 315.316, 317.318, 319 McMuNin, Marianne McMullen Rod McMurry, Lynn Me Naught, Me ' mda McNeil. Bdgar Me Neal. Myrle McNeal, Nina McNulty Kevin McPherson. Sherry 343 223 98 225 270. 343 64 84, 136. 139 225 208 343 194 311 McReynol ds. Ka ren 220, 22 1 , 229 . 232 McVicker Shyrl Meade, Michael 3ii 152 Meaghe r. Tom 173. 176, t 79. 2 1 9, 223 . 233. 322 Meagher, Pote 215 Meckel, Michele 1 71 . 174. 219, 236. 348 Meder. Brenda 48, 50. 55, 184. 217. 348 Medtm. Walter 343 Medlm Pete 82 Meier. Chris 283 Meier. Kalhy 204 Meier, Robarl 152 Meier, Rosanne 232 Meiiler, Jacquie 343 Me Iby, Donald 2 19 223 . 232. 245, 268 Melby, Mark Melia. Marla Me Ik us. Connie Melton. Tom Meitz. Eddie 215.216 75. 102, 206.207 233. 245, 259, 260 343 78, 79 Memorial Union Activities Board . .203 185. 355 355 60 69, 31 1 t 76. 272 1S2 262 265 227, 342 195.296 .342 131 342 296 153 342 342 322 268 61.90.97 82 204. 342 152 , 226 322 342 245 161.353 342 .274 21 311 342 31 1 219,31 1 McConnell. Wayne 70. 73, 92. 1 13. 136 204. 225, 272 343 197, 290 343 343 147. 152 343 311 299 311 172. 176 223 98 143, 212 131 1 76. 260 152 343 343 Merkiein, Mary Me dens. Thomas Meter. David MetUen. Jan Meyer. Dana Meyer. Sharon Meyer. Susan Michael is, Tye Michel. Debra Michel Karen Mtcheilich, Rebecca Mrck, Dion Mick. Julie Migchelbnnk Mark Miles Helen Miller. Dr Allan Milter. Clifford Miiier, Darnel Miller, Debi Milter, Gerald Miller, Hat Milter. Jahenna Miller, Julie Miller, Kara Miller, Karen Miher, Kay Miller, Larry Miller. LarellO Miller, Lewis Miller. Melanie Milter. Sherry Milter. Susan Mil ter, Ted Scon Mitts, Kevm Milts. Kirk Mills. Sluarl Mims. Mark Minor. Steven 257. 272 64,255 63 64 65 219.311 191.219. 236. 283 202 268,270.272 191.311 179.268 310.31 1 202. 343 343 322 94. 219.311 343 31 136. 237 322 322, 343 181 172. 176. 233 322 .343 213. 247.253 37.268.272 176 .218 .343 344, 345 53, 152 75.311,312 259, 260 344. 345 1 0 T . 178 344 246. 265 136. 344 97. 296 82 83. 224 Mishler. Nancy 218. 233. 253. 261 , 268 Mlyner, Carol Moechet Merfyn Mol fat. Larry Motwren. Soeed MciJz. Ann Montgomery, Jens Montgomery, Lila Montgomery, Linda Moomaw. Celia Moore, Date Moore. Jelf Moore. Karen Moore. Larry 237 139 224. 344 195 223 244 233, 311.312 130 344 257 312 344 197. 344 344 355 Mabry. Nancy 168 310, 311 McGrath Hall , 292.293, 294, 295, 296, Moore. LaVon 344 Mace. Sandra 342 297, 293,299 Moore, Marla 344 Madden, Pam 98 171. 174 219 McGuire. Robert 322 Moore, Lana 257. 272 Madden, Paul 342 McHugh, James 152 Moore. Monte 344 Magie. Jacquq 31 3 McKanna, Chris 3ii Moore. Ora lea 207, 344 Crews Strain , Chain. Crane Fifteen trees were transplanted early in November before the destruction of Rar- ick Hail as plans for the new classroom building got underway. The trees around old Rarick were first dug up, then chained and finally relocated at various spots around campus. 364 index Moore, Pal 219.312 Nossaman Debra 345 Refer. Dale 152 MOorhouS. Lon 312 Nowak Vernena 345 Peter Jeffrey 222.223,345 Moorhous. Tommy 232. 323 Nugent. James 356 Peitscnek Jetl 171, 176 Moram, Colleen 222. 223. 230. 344 Numrich. Skip 60. 62, 63, 64 The People Division 116,117 Moral n, Robert 229, 344 Nutting, Terry 299. 304 Pepper, Susan 102, 111,313 Morel Theresa G 8 Nuisch, Ron 290 Pep Squad MOretF. Michael 344 345 Nwude Afocha 194 Percival, Patricia 223. 345 Mortord Philip 265 Peroulek James 323 Morgan Brenda 203 Perry, Tamara 197.264 285 Morgan. Wallace 195 290 Pershall. Karen 345 Mortality. Tim 209 Refeefe. Glance fSJ Moflan. Beverly 94 Pelers, Carolyn 94 313 Morrell. John 1 76 233 Peters Elaine 171 Morns Craig 179 Obasa James 195. 345 Peters. Howard 152 204 Morns, Virginia 312 Ohiczor, Michael 345 Peters James 204 , 248. 249 Morason, Susan 199. 262, 283. 285 □ ' Brian. JoAnn 312 Peters. Rhonda 345 Morse, Patrick 204 344 Obomy. Rita 219. 283 Peters. Rick 64 131 Morse Snetia 66 , 312 Odell Dan 82 Peters, Susan 266 Mortar Board 220. 221 Odom, Sharon 312 Peiersen, janeii 219, 313 Mortimer. Joan 197 Oeslerhaus Pam 227 Peterson. Jacque 218.213 Moses Paul 1 72, 1 73. 233 Oil Campus ,326,327.328,329,330, Peterson, Karen 161,345 Most f, Kristi 344 331,332, 333,334.335 .336. 337. Peterson, Kalhy 345 Master, Robert 344 338. 339, 340. 341, 342, 343. 344, Peterson Patrick 34S Moss . Tjn 255, 256 345. 346, 347. 349, 345. 350. 351, Petrasck, jacky 3T3 Mostrom, Larry 256 352 Pelrasok, Pam 345 Mptzner. Kenh 199.215.232 Qkagbosu. Louis 194 Pel M, RusselF 223 Moving In. and Enrolling ... 12,13 Okelue. Gnvorah 299 Petz. Patricia 211. 345 Moyer Rod 106. 107 Qkloberf st .... 16,17 Pfannensliel Chris 86 Moyers, Edwin 171. 174. 17 5 231 Oldham Anthony 299 PTannenslret, Cynthia 197, 264 MoyetS. Mike 199, 210 Qfrtfd Dr Leo 152 PtannenslieJ, Gordon 29.326 Moyers. Randy 104, 105 ONek, Virginia 37, 272 Pfannensliei. Michelle 345 Memorial Union Activities Board 203 Otondfl Cornelius 345 Ptannonstiei, Mike 345 Muck, Donna 223 Olsen. Lee 345 Plannenstiet. Neii 323 Mueirer. Ron 111 Olson Annette 312 Pfauiz.Kay 345 Muencftrath, Jean 206. 207,312 Olson Donna 250. 253 Plerfer Charles 225. 266. 290 Muir Cindy 257, 272 Onyeador Norbert 195 Fleifer , Dale 219. 346 Mulch. Kindra 161,209 Opening .4. 5. 6, 7.8,9 Pfeifer, Galan 346 Mull. Lynn 323 Organizations Division .184, 165 Pfeifer Kathleen 313 Mu! lender, Marla 312 Organizations Feature 188, 167 Wetter Leona 154. 155 Mbtlison, Karen 197 344 Orosco, Sytwa 194.312 Pfeifer Maurice 346 Munkfes. Marcia 303 Of ukema. Morns 345 Pflieget, Marlene 180.346 Murphy Cynthia 260 Orten. Denise 204,312 PfJughaeit, Kns 346 Murphy, Jiit 194 Orth. Margaret 202. 253 Ptfughott, Ronald 72. 128 129 Murphy, Linda 67 Osaddor Samson 345 Pilughoeif. Todd 323 Murrell. Stanford 344 Osborne Richard 152 Ptort miller David 346 Musser Brett 233,344 Osier hause. Connie 283 Plortmifter, Louts 63. 64 Mulhs Jolene 344 Ostmeyer. Jans 86.257. 345 PtortmiFler Sondra 313 Myerfy, Lois Lee 218 Dstmeyer. SafJy 345 Phr Bela Lambda Myers Bill 61.97 Otiiey, Darnel 130. 355 Phi Delta Kappa . Myers, Krni 162 Overly, Kathy 52 Phi Ela Sigma 214 Ove% p aul 345 Phi Kappa Phi Overmiiler, Teresa 1 79. 345 Phifip. Sheilah 48.51, 54. 55. 184. 185 Price. David Pttca. Dr Forrest Price, Dr Gordon Price. Susan Princ, Carol Pnnc, Dell Pitnc. Elaine Pnr Ce David Pnnlz, Bradley Pntchelt, Peggy Prout. Larry ftrtirff. Or Roger Piuiti. Ruth Prusa, Kenneih Prusa, Nancy Pst Chi Pugh, William Purvis. Mark 346 t5d 139 154 219 313 346 214.313 335 1 72, 233, 346 346 176 154 T 71 299 202 232.341 229 246. 346 224, 346 Ouakenbush Steve Quint, Gene Quirk Kalhleen jfL Ml Owens, Tom Ozark Mountain Daredevils . 323 ■ 45 Nader. Brian 64. 70 74. 95. 1 14. 139 , 206 1 79, 290 344 345 32.33 Naegelb. Oaretl Nakata, Mark Namiki Nqouaki National Events Feature Pad ' lla Deborah Pahkebsfit. Kim Palliate r. Craig 166.312 176.312 345 Phillips. Patricia Phtihps Paul Phillrps Randy Phi Bela Lambda Phi Della Kappa Phi Eta Sigma . . Phi Kappa Phi , , Phi Mu Alpha . . . Phinajee. Henry 217, 232 346 237 223. 237 346 227 237 .218,219 223 , . 231 194. 299 Physical Education Club 206 Radditle. Rod Rader Roger Rader, Ron Rader, Shon Radke. Heidi Rahjes. Don Raises Donald Rahjes. Doug Rajewski, frank Rajewshi. Michael Rajtiwslu, Rosann Ramey Kalhleen Ramsey, Susan Randolph. Larry Raney. Jan Raney . Slevgn Ranker David Rapp, Lots Rarick Feature . . Rang, Rebecca Ralhbun, Neva Rathke Mane Ralrfatt, Dr John Rausch. Dean Razafc, Of N vtfli Razak, Renale Reade. Mark Rector . Catherine Reddick, Larry Redal. Janet , 196.236 209 197 346 346 212. 346 260 264. 3! 3 187, 346 179.346 112. 113 233. 255 229. 346 223. 346 346 232. 346 206, 355 HO. 346 346 72 346 24,26 313,316 178. 346 313 154 293. 299. 356 154. 159 346 204 208. 346 323 313 Neai. Becky 358 Pan h elfen re Cou nci 1 I ntrg fratemi ly Picket! Ma rk 323 Reed. Mike 274, 323 Nech Deanna 237 Council . . 244 245 PtCke ‘1 Rhonda 257. 346 Reed Renee 271 . 272 Noeiand Craig 345 Parish Watty 96, 97 345 P oe, James 61.90,97. 194 Reed. Rory 346 istefl. Dorothy 66 U5.207 345 Parker Brenda 204 355 p ' ce. Rchard 210 Reeh. Robert 219. 238 Neirihar t Rober t 218 219 222 224 Parker, Car! j$2 Pier sail, Shen 69. 80.81.102.103 Reese, Frank 219 238 323 Parker. Warren 355 Dr David 144. 154.205 Regier. James 275 iVefson, Dr. Michael 152 Parker. William 223 Roberta 223. 346 Regser. Jim TOT, 274 Nelson Tarm t? 8 . 192 193.2 19,236. Parks. Mary 74 75, 312 Pi Omega Pi 226 Re d, Laune 346 312 Parry Knsii 1 99. 201 345 p shney. Lon 205 Reitschnenkjr. Tom 265 Nelson. Tanya 227.312 Pasby. Terry 54 Piszczek, Susan 2T8.313 Rem, Jon 324 Neuleid, Jo 312 Paska, Wifiiam 148.152 Pi9s. Lynn 215. 323 Reinen, Ruth 199,232, 290 Neumann Bern 257 345 Pass. Robert 299 Plank. Linda 1 71 . 1 73, 1 76. 233, 346 Ftemert Sandra 219,313 Neumann. Rose 1 tO, 257 Passmore. Jackie 345 Pioger, Karen 313 Ralmeyer. Frank 346 New. Stephen 345 Pal. Ehr 34 5 Poidberg. Brian 100. 101.323 Reitmayer. Ricardo 346 No with Kim 345 Pale. Leisa 3 Polley. Steven 64. 346 Ftemjngfon, Audrey 81 Nicholas. Bob T71 Patten, Joseph 345 Ponton, Jerry 287. 288 Ftempe. Lawrence 346 Nicholas. Patricia 283 Pal tie, Julie 358 Pot r 255 Remus, David 324 Nichols. Darbi 312 Patton. Donald 265 Poop. Gladys 313 Renberger. Gary 223 Nicholson. Jim 255 Paul. Juke 230 345 PocP 98. 99 139 RenOlFcl Nikki 346 N c hOfson, Dr Larry 152 Paul. Mark 323 Pppufaf Events Feature 34. 3S Residence Hall Honorary 234 Nicholson, Dr Roper l 152 Pauls, Mike 7l , 76 78. 105 219,223. Porsch Kalhy 346 Reveiile . ,192, 193 Nickel. Robert 64 345 Poskey. Tracy 70, 296. 321 , 323 Reves, Theodore 346 Niederee, Bril 267. 323 Paxton, Audrey 218 283 Photography Services .168,189 Reyman. Randall 154. 171. 172 Niles, lizanne 272 Public Broadcasting System Feature fter Or Frank jt J54 Reynolds. Bonita 347 Nipple, Cary 345 28, 27 PciweiL JOhannah 346 Reynolds, Df Howard 154 Noel. Brad 345 Peak Janet 312 Powers. Kaihy 223, 346 Reynolds, Michael 21, 204. 225. 347 Notlsmger, John 111 Pearl, Msehael 46, 50, 1 84, 21 7, 223. 345 Powers. Kelly 323 Remhold, OiSon 347 Nold Mark 210 Pearman. Jenlyn 280. 283 Powers. Linda .. 1 7t Rhoades, Kalhryn 313 No Sex Please. We ' re British . 49 Pearson Cmdi 3 2 Prather. Jelf 323 Rhoades, Palncia 154. 227 Noordnoek Victor 299 Pearson Kathy 345 . Pratt. G l 346 Rhoden, Terra 264. 347 Norris, Rene 345 Pearson. Mary 223 Pratt Paula 54, 184 313 Rhodes. Bruce 324 North. Phillip 323 Pechanec, Deb 263 Pratt, Scoit 244 Rhorer, Alicia 260 Norton Kenneth 215. 345 Peck, Larry 323 Press. Carrfe 219 Rice, Belly 21 T, 313 Norton, MarltS 345 Pelfly. Jerry 97, 345 Press Randy 346 Rice. Dr Jimmy 126. 127 154 Richard. Christine Richard, T ammy Richards. Tamara Richards. Robert Richardson. Connie Rrchmeier, Rodney Richmond, Doug Riche. Linda Rjcke. Teresa Ricketls DeAnn Rickman. Brit Rider. Cahrm Rieber, Debbie Riedel. Lloyd Riedy. Janelle Riedy. Linda 191. Ringer. Rebecca Ruvgury Yakybu Rippe, Chtloid Rilter, Mane Robbins, Karen Roberts, Belinda Roberts, Betty Roberts. Chan Roberts. Jane! Roberts. Patli Roberts Wanda Robertson, jamse Robmson Bradley Robinson. Deb Robinson. Jamie Robinson. Sharon , Robinson. Sheryl Robinson, Susan Robmson, Will Robl. Glenda Rodeo Rodeo Club Roedei, Dean Boeder Doug Roomer, Virginia Roenfoldi. Richard Roesener, Linda Rogers, Carl Rogers, Connie Rogers. Jack Rohr, Becky Rohr. Doug Rotf$. Marvin Rollings, Shelly Rome, Keilh Rome. Mrke Romine, Reggie 177. Romme Rory Ronen. Pamela Ronsck, Lmda Rorabaugh, Amy Rorabaugh, David Rosado. Joe Rosa, Gma Rose, June Rose, Murita Roserl, Theresa Rosin, Bob Ross. Donna Ross. James Ross. Joni flbss, Kenne h Ross. Kuri Ross. Mary Ross, Waldo Ros letter Nancy Roth. Tom Rot he, Nancy Roil. Rebecca Rous. Daryl Rou$. Laryl Roy, Debra Roy. Jeaneen Roy, Joyce Royce. Clare Rucker, Joyce Rucker, Myra Ruckert Margaret Ruda. Be mice Rvda. Dr Fred Ruder. Donna Ruder. Kathy Ruder, Mark Ruiz. Maria Ruiz. Ricardo Plumper. Joan Rumpel. Max Rundie. Timothy Runfi, Glenda Runfi, Roylynn Rupp. Dan Rupp. Sandra 230 . 313 313 313 1 54 210 31 3 324 316 347 347 314 154 347 110.314 347 253 192, 193,236, 284 219 293 299 196,219,222. 324 218.219 284 314 218.314 J63 347 260 176. ISO 223 270, 272 176. 179 80.81 104. 105. 265 253 245, 253 347 52 246, 247,262.314 108, 109 213 62 324 347 347 232 181 191.314 1 78, 219, 324 197 78 154 314 219 190.191.236. 334 . 223. 228, 233. 34? 347 347 314 347 324 76, 79 314 347 219.314 284.356 266 218, 233.314 72. 84 U 0 284 154 36, 189. 190 347 223 229 244.253 324 51 219. 264 90.97 90, 97. 347 34 7 347 245. 268, 272 176. 3T4.31S 245, 264, 270. 272 180 206. 347 284 232 224. 347 139. 216 237 347 347 210 104. 105 154 145 T54 206 209. 253 253 154 154 index 365 Rush, Michael 84, 110. 347.359 Russell, Anne 347 Russell. Danette 355 Russell, Ellen . . . 271,272 Russell. Rick 64 92, 355 Russell. Warren 347 Rusl, Rich 70 Rulledge, Donna 257, 271, 272 ftyabik. Dr James . . 154, 159 Ryan. Angela . 219.233.234.314 Ryan, Marilyn 237.347 Ryberg, Tonya 290. 291 Rynerson, Lisa . 314.315 S Cketti Marjorie Sacked. Samuel Sager, Grant SaUen, Jean Samuetson. Curtis Sand. Bill Sander, Chris Sander, Jo Sender. Karen Sanders, Joseph Sandersleld. Randy Sandven. Tricia Sanera. Michael Sangkrajang, Piramo Banner. Peg Sano, Masahito Santiiie. Celeste Sappingtpn. Susan Sargent, Pat . Sargent. Susan Sasek, Carey Sauber, Julie Sauber. Robert Sauer. Jon Saunders, Ann Sauvain, Randy Sawyer, Darlene Scotl, Dane Scot), Reese SchetferT, Kerry Schalf, Allan Schalier. Lila . Schamber, Dennis Schardem, Michael SchartZ. Jennifer Seheck, Karen Scheck, Susan Sc hear, Mark Scheoppner. Andy Scherr, Bernard Scherr, Connte Schick, William Schwiltz, Linda Schippers, Daniel Schipper$, Mari$g Schippers. Tim SchlegeL Laurie Schleich, Phyllis Schlepp, Spencer Schlepp. Susa n 191.218. Schmalzried. Gerard Schmeidler, Diane Schmeidler, Edwin Schmeidler. Joyce Schmeifer, Helmut Schmidt, Dennis . . Schmidt, Mona Schmidt, RaeAnn Schmidt, Robert Schmidtberger, Lila Schmidtberger, Mary Kay Sc h mi El, Marsha Schneider. Kalhy Sch neider. Mona 66, 94 , 54 176. 154 1 39 224.347 154 224, 225 64 947 347 347 208 184, 185 287, 290. 358 J57 195 180. 206. 284 195, 324 314 . . .204 347 348 276. 340 . . 340 324 . 215,348 253. 301 248 284 263 340 312 229 214 130 219. 245 348 314 110,268,348 72. 324 348 . 340 180.348 1 70, 233, 348 251 348 348 348 179, 197, 348 157 . 92. 268 223, 268. 314 203, 348 143. 235 348 209, 348 156. 157 213 348 348 232 . . 314 204,253 .348 314 102,103, 207. 146. 348 Schmepp, Marlin 78, 255 Schoe n. 1 . Chery] 308,. 3 1 4 School of Arts and Sciences 142 School of Education 132 School of Nursing 160 Schottler, Mark 319 E ; h raeder . Joyce 245 . 260 Sc h raeder , Renee 3 1 4 Schramm. Julie 271 Schremmer. Joquila 211 Sch metier. Chris 324 Schroder, Elton tS7 Schroeder, Ricky 348 Schrolt. Brenda 348 Sch uckman , Gary 204 , 348 Schuckman, Pam 348 Stechfa. Dr. Donald 156, 157 Schuelte. Lynn 314 Smilh, Amber Schuelz, Eric 348 Smilh, Betsy 171,174 Sch ukman, Kevin 348 Smith, Bonnie .,349 Sch ulle. Carla 227.314,340 Smith, Brad 73 Schulle. Clare 257 Smith. Chrisla 204 Schulle, Drane 218,348 Smilh, Christopher 197 Schulte. Jo Jean 237,348 Smilh. Date 70 Schulle, Margaret 227. 340 Smilh. Dirk . 268 Schulte. Kathy I 71 , 1 76, 1 78, 233. 260 Smilh, Earl 349 Schulte. Cora 195 Smith. Ellen 284 Schulle, Laurie 254, 257, 314 Smith, Emily 349 Schultz. Larry 100. 1 01 Smith, Eunice 1 79, 349 Schultz, Paula . 348 Smith. Gary 157 Schulz, Slewed 268 Smilh. Gloria .349 Schultz. Tammy 314 Smith. Gwen 188, 314 Schulze. Glenda 314 Smith. Jeannie 349 Schulte . Kim 176,214.216.284 Smilh, Kathy 219.314 Schumacher, Debra . 281,348 Smith, Lynnetie 314 Schumacher, Gene 223.232,290 Smith, Margarel 314 Schumacher, Gerald 204 Smilh, Rick 249 Schwartz. Jody .213. 324 Smith. Robert 157 Schwartz, Paul 203 Smilh. Sally ..223,284 Schweer.Judy 283.284 Smith. Sara 284 Seaman. Dwight .274.275 Smith, Tim. 247.262.264.265 Searl$. Sherry 199.272 Smith. Verna .314 Schnst. Gary 64. 97. 348 Smilh, Wikta 157 Seeberger. Susan 66 Snodgrass, Karin .349 Seeger. Tim . 233 Snodgrass. Roger 349 Seibel, Brad .347 Snow, Lisa 349 Seibel, Greg .224,347 Snyder, Kim 285 Seibel. Jelf 198.199,200.201.224,348 Snyder. Stephen 299 Seitz, Frank 100,101 Sopba, Teresa .303,314 Seitz. Lon 71 Society tor Collegiate Journalists - 236 Selby. Mark. 78.223 Soden.Sara 178.101,206.207,314 Selby. Robert .223.226 Soderberg, Mike 101 Selfrich, Carl 348 Softball 102, 103 Sellens, Demanse 348 Sdlenberger, Lisa 193,314 Serrano, Aida 223 Sommerfield. Bob 358 Sevart. Marlene 340 Sommers, Mitch el 349 Seventh Cavalry 222 Sou kup. Susan 214.355 Seymour, Prances 163 Spadi.Jodi 19.260 Shatter, Pamela 157 Spa mol, Rick 204. 349 Slia nnon. Cathy 253 S peci a I Servi ce s 1 30, 1 3 1 Shapiro. Martin 157,171.175 Speck, Mike. 254 Sharma, Hem . . 355 Spicer, Bret 349 Sharp. David 324 Sports Division 56, 67 Sharp. Tammy 224,260 Sports Feature 58,59 Shatila, Jamat 348 Sprague, Danis . . 349 Shay, Vance 64 Springfield, Petra . . 86, 87. 349 Sheerer, Dr Edmund j$7 Spurs 233 Sheehan. John 245. 348 Squier. D ' Ann 1 71 , 1 76 Sheilds. Dave 104.189 Squier . Debra 272, 3 1 6 She rma n . Andy 1 09, 1 99 . 2 1 3, 236. 2 74 Squier . L avern 349 She rraden, James 178 Squires. Gary 298.324 Sherrill, Kay .314 Slaab. Diana 204 Shewn, Rhonda 214 Slaab. Gary 349 Shibala.Rie 195.314 Staab, Janet 349 Sigma Chi 262,283,264,265 Staab. Joan 227, 349 Sigma Phr Epsilon . 266 H 267, 268, 269 Slaab, Michael 223. 232. 227, 245. 255 Si gma Sigma Sig ma 270 ,271, 272 , 273 Slaals , Debora h 197. 349 Sigma Tsu Gamma 274, 275 Stadelman. Zachary 325 Shiltz, Lmda .203.264 Stanley, Randy 9i 97 Shipley. Gary 348 St nsbvry, James 139 , 223 Shipman, Connie 314 Star Pro men aders 161 Shipp, Dennis 64. 97 Starr. Danny 349 Shirack, Cynthia 1 9. 20 . 1 96. 3 1 4 , 3 1 9 Staton , Rosy . . 177,179 Shiroky. Charmarose .111.348 Steven, Lavier 139 Shiroky, Tony 348 SleCkJein. Sharon 349 Shogren. Mark 324 SleCklme. Belinda 211.349 Shook, ShariJyn 340 SleKen, Sonya 177,178,349 Shrader, Leona 349 Stegman, Allen 325 Shriwise, Brian 64 Stehno. Edward 139 Shn wise. Michael 324 Stem, Teresa 71.246 Shu art. Bill 1 72 Slein. Victor 171,174 Shuler, Daniel 215.324 Sterner, Kathryn 197,285 Shull. Afan 64.324 Sleinle.Alan 73,299 Shumate. Cindy 314 Stephen, Greg 64 eltes, Tim 349 Stephen, Ree a . 349 Sigte , Garry 60 , 90, 9 1 , 97 , 2 1 6. 335 Stephe n$ , Jolene 181, 350 Sthngsby. Mike .. 224 Stephenson, Michael 16.350 Silkman. Debra . 349 Sferrefl, Jack 157, 227 Sigte. Lmda 161. 163 Slewed, Alan 181 Silkman. Maria 349 Stevens 94,314 Silveslri. Pal 130 Stevens. Melody 110,314 Simon. Robert 355 Stevens, Pally 1 70. 218. 219. 314 Simons, Connie .. 10.349 Stevenson. Mike .210 Simons. Donald 159. 349 Stewart, Ryan 350 Simpson. John .84. 85 Steward. Terry 314 Simpson, Lorraine 253 Slickney. Jill 55. 104. 290 Sims, Dale 189 Sti maize. Andrea 349 Sinclair, Mylinda .349 Stockion. Gwen 250.263 Singleton. Sidney 245.257 Sloecker. Martece 314 Stsk, Victor 157,170 Slone, Rick 350 Skaggs. Debbie 66 Stoppel. Dave 76. 78. 350 Skelton, Bryce 349 Sloppel. Nancy 102 Skillman, Marci 268. 2J2 Storm. Bonnie 171.175 Skolaul, Lisa 349 Sldut.Oave 219. 231, 232, 233, 350 Stout. Donald 157 Thpms. John Jr 150 . 157 Strahm, Tammy 15. 193.253 Thyiaull, Anna . 350 Strait, Lyle 64 ThyfauH, Cheryl . 350 Strange, Debbie .212 ThylauH, Pam 303,316 Strasen, John 228 T ichenor. Scott 206 Slreckfus. Mary 350 Tiger Debs 189 Si reme!, Glen 350 Tiger Paws , 202 Stremel, Susan 235 Title Page , , .1 Stricken. Deanna 171. 174. 229.314 Toalson, Wilmont 158 Sirrckland. John 350 Totfler, Alvin Slnggow, Kaiherrne 314,316 Toepfer, John 219 String Orchestra . . 174 Toma nek. Gerald 26 89. 122. 123. 158 . SlrobeL Tania 151.314. 316, 350 162.205 Stroup, Carla 350 Tomederi. joe 293.299 Stroup. Lila 110,350 Tornedon. Fred 60.61, 97 Slrube, Karlynn 313.316 Torres. Susanna 316 Shull. Darvin 274 Townsend. Bob . 350 Slrult. Kimberly 218 Townsend. Tracy 325 Stuckey, Gail 219, 246. 271 . 272. 313 Track (Man ' s Indoor) . . 90,91 Student Council for Exceptional Track (Men’s Outdoor) . 96,97 Children . 2M Track (Women ' s) 98, 99 Student of Kansas National Education Trainers Ill Association .... 211 Tramet. Dr Stephen 154. 158 Student Senate . . . .198, 199,201 T ramp. Rick 360 Sluder, Phylis 209,214.230 Traulh, Dr. Suzann e 150 185 Sludley, Ann 109.213.350 T ravis. Cindy 257 Slum, Lane 325 Trimmer. Kenneth 350 Slumps, Roger 350 Trimmer. Steven 350 Sturgeon, Tracy 290 Tnp pel, Dan 325 Sturgis, Dr Phithp 157 . 227 Trout, Rhonda 350 Sulians, Pam 314 True. CheryJ 143. 235. 350 Sumearll. Eric 54. 55 Tseng, Sue 195 Sumner, William 350 Tucker, Cynlhia 351 Sun ley, Ralph 215, 350 Tucker, Diana 253 Sutton, Shelley 253. 257 Tully. Susan 200. 355 Swanslrom. Nick 64 Tully, Tim 224. 354, 355 Swiharl, Doris 223 Turnbul, Deborah 351 Swiharl, Rex 290 Tuttle, Jo 98,99 Swindell, Mary 237 Tuttle. Rita 285 Swilzer, Farliee 202 Tyler, Danny 351 Switzer. Lisa 98. 194 Tyler, Richard 72. 268 Symphonic Band . , 176 Ubefaker. Sandra ...316 Table of Contents .... 2,3 UdelL Morris Tacba, Jen 80. 81 . 94 Uhl, Sharon 260 TaEboll. Mark 178. 179 Uhnch, Chrisiine 35t Tallanl, Trm .204,350 Utoho, Godwin 204 Tangeman, Kirk 82 83.350 Ungles, JHI 316 Tarllon, Brad 325 Unrein. Becky 351 Talkenhorst, Ann 316 Unruh, Beverly 16,316 Tau Kappa Epsilon . ,276. 277 Unruh, Steven 351 Tayfor. Cindy 316 Urban. Janme 227. 35 1 Taylor. Leigh 316 Urban, Maynard 351 Teasfey, June 34 7 Urban, Susan 197.351 Teasley . Sian 1 98, 1 99, 200 , 201 , 232 Urban, Tim 351 Tedlord. Landy 299 Urbanek, Lori 219,226. 227,316 Tedlord. Sandra 209.316 Urbanek, Sherr 351 Teller, Jean 186.190,236.3 50 Urbom. Tom 351 Teller, Katherine 350 Temple, Jeli 249 fffj) Templeton. Laura . . 316 lm L Tennant, Mclrnda 316 Tennery, John 84 Ten his (Men ' s) 104, 105 Tennis (Women ' s) 68, 69 Van Align, Terry 255 Tennyson, Debra 350 Vanderburg. Errusl 224. 351 Terel, Lmda 227 Van Dyke, John 106, 107.325 Terry, DeAnne 98.316 VonKooien. Rhonda 178.253 Teske, Ross 350 Valerius, Seth 265 TGfF Theater, 50. 51 Vallenilla, Hector 187 Thach, Gary 211 Vap, Gary 320 Thalheim. Kenl 325 Vap, Veanna 168. 197,351 Theobald, Maureen 260 Vecchiarelii, Charles 204, 351 Thibaull. Bob 350 Vised. Ellen 158 Tbielen, Jams 350 VehQuist, Jim 130 Thies, Cindy 219, 316 Veslsam, Christal 219. 285 Th lessen, Lavada 188. 285 Vernon, Paula 75 Thoben. Eric , 157, 204 Vice Presidents .... 124, 125 Thoman. Judy 350 Viehweg, Robert 351 Thomas, Calvin a 163 Vaeridaier. Bruce 351 Thomas. Vera 157 Vine. Jo Ann 171 Thomas. Vicki 259. 260 Vogel. Debbie 316 Thomason. Debra 316 Vogel. Nancy ?50 237 Thoma son. jell 101 Vogler. Janet 285 Thomason, Terry 248 Vogler, Lynn 325 Thomasson, Rod 49. 276. 277 Vogt. Dr Judith 158 Thompson, Jim 64 Vohs, Carolyn 353 Thompson, Kirk 1 72. 350 Vottbracht. David 325 Thompson, Mark 350 Volleyball 66,67 Thompson, Rene . ,316 Vonfeldl. Afan 351 Thompson. Dr. William 142 . 157 Vonfeldi, Debbie 258. 260. 264 Thomson, Phyllis 171,290. 291 Vonfeldl, Doug 325 Thorns, Jennifer 223.236,272 Von Lintel, Lucy 66, 67, 102 366 Index VonSchMl Sufl Vopal. Linde Yoran, David Votaw. Dr Charles VCrth F Michael Vf a Sir. Colleen 233. 376, 3t7 376 299 158. 228 351 244. 253. 257 Wade, Dalhy 219. 316 Wade Thomas .265 Wagler Sian 78. 351 Wagner. Michael 290 Wagner. Rory 351 Wahlrneier, Jim 225 WaFdschmidt. Andes 351 Waidschmidt. John 176 WaldschmidT. Tony 266 feilhe . Donna 351 Walker. Judith 232. 351 Walker Karen 163.218. 253 Walker Marvm 286. 287 Walker, Mary 75. 264.316 1 father. Dr Nett 145. 158 Watt, Of George 158 Wail. Keith 213 Wall. Robed 35 1 Wallace Michael 255 Waiiert. Atve 351 WaMs, Karol 176 351 ' Walls. Shirley 351 Waller. Seolt 219. 266 Wallers Clay 225 358 Walters, Donald 351 Walters, Jamas 135. 139. 215. 2f 6 Walsh. Dennis 237 Walton, Philip 351 Walz. Karla 351 Wamboli jeri 172.263. 264 265 WangvMiAra ilp. Ratana 195 War ba ugh Kent 213 Ward. Gay la 168.351 Ward. Kathleen 226.317 Ward. Salty 130 Ward. So$an 221 Ward. William 172. 166 187, 190.236. 351 Wartel, Dr Samuel 153. 158 Washburn. Cindy 351 Washburn, Mark 204 Washington. G en 187 Wa nget , god 200 Wa ngei . Dave 12 Wasinger . Chns 351 Wa$»nger Nancy 215 Wasserman, Susan, 223. 237 Waste It Lee 211 Waterhouse, Joanne 179 Waterhouse, Jordon 179.351 Waters. Uoyd 70, 325 WatsOn, Annft 253 313 Watson Of John 158 Walts Mark 76 78 106. 107, 265 V augh, Manly nn 171 176 1 79 223. 351 Wayes. Breni 213 Wayes. Jan 213 Weber. fSernadelte 317 Weber. Orval 224.354,355 Webs, Deb 268, 351 Webster Flame 285 Weeden, Dennis 351 Weeks. Cindy 233,253 Weeks Davsd 215, 216 Wedge. vood, Milton 325 Wehkng. Barbara 317 Weigel. Ramona 228. 232 Weigel. Sheri 351 Welled,. Suiy 351 Wemhold, Kim 351 WeishapL Susan 303 317 Weiss. Dan 64 Welch Glenda 227.317 Weldon David 219 325 Welker. Jeffrey 326 We Iks, Chris 215 Weller Chris 199. ?74 Welfman. Gail 179 Wells. Beth T 7 1 , 174,317 Wells. James 351 Welts, Jelf 215. 351 Welts. Larry 293 wendeL Patricia 317 1 enke. Or Thomas 158 Wenty. Emmry 290 Werhan, Cindy 230.252 Vvemtenperger Nancy 351 wemenberger. Robed 351 Worth. Brenda 352 Werth, Kim 352 Worth. Ronald 352 West. Andy 352 West, Rod 352 Western Ed 256 257 Wetzel, Anna 317 Wheetef. Paul 233 255 Whoever, Rory 352 Wheeler Tracy 276 Whipple, Milton 352 Whitman. Berdcna 223 Whisman. D$wn 352 Whitman, Johni 352 While. Michelte 66.67 1 76,317 While. Randall 325 Whitman. Jane 257.352 Whitmg, Cindy 317 Who ' s Who Among Students m American Colleges and Untversilies 232 Wicker. Theresa 52. 1 79 Wrdger 352 Wfdgnr Margaret 1 78. 352 Wiebe, Marey 285 Wieck. Kris 352 Wiebeman. Curtis 352 Wiehl, Bryce 266 Wheat Hall 318, 31 9. 320. 321, 322. 323, 324. 325 Wagers. Romea 352 IMttoftn. Dr Charles 158. 197 Wilhelm Robed 352 Wilhelm. Sammy 197 Willard. Dean 133, 158 Wilkehs. Cohhie 81 197. 285 Williams, Carol 317 WHIr ms. Craig 223 Williams. Paula t SB 264, 317 Williams. Steve 76, 325 Williams. Sylvester 176 194 ?93 294 356 Williams. Todd 236 290 Williamson, Kim 352 Willis. Jell 325 Willis. Teresa 278. 232. 344 Wilnerd, Gayle 317 Wilson. Connie 171 Wilson, Elizabeth 181 352 VWson, Jerry r58 Wifcon. Joan 352 Wilson, Mark 76. 77 78 79 Wfson, Phtt 84 Wilson. Randy 325 Wilson, Robed 183.219 Wilson, Ronald 224. 352 Wing, Les 225 Wind hoi;, David 215.216 WmdhnJ;. Norman 352 Winter. Kns 352 Winlarttn, DeWayne 158 Wise. Gary 274 rtw. Grace 158 Wilten, Barry 176. 178.219,352 Wtiien, Dt Maimce J48. 158 219 Wjtman. Connie 352 Wiltman, Jim 64 Witiman Rnoda 352 Woelk Oiane 272 Wolf. Jack 352 Wolf. Pam 352 Wolfe. David 233 325 Wo Hard, David 161 Wotiers. Tim 352 Wong. Peier 160 195 Wood. Darrell 235 352 Wood. Stephen 130 Woods, Milch 107 Woods. Nancy 213 317 Woodworth. Sandra 223 Wooster Place 354 l 355 Workman. Robert 352 Wrestling 82. 83 Wright, Juke 317 Wright, Kyle 219 317 Wnght. Mary 211 352 Wight. William 199,219 246,265 Wyatt, Joy 200 Wyatt. Peggy 208,317 Wyatl, Rebecca 280, 285 Wyland. Pamela 253 Yakubu. Habibu 299 Yonker. Davd 212. 235, 352 Zeiimer Wanda Yanak, Becky 3T7 YoxaJI, Barry 325 Zenger. Dr Weldon Yancey, Alan 72, 264, 265 Yoxail, Kim 355 Zerr, Jonita Yales. Steven 276. 277 Zerr, Judith The Year Division , 10, tt SL Ziegler, Patncia Yeazei, Mary 317 Zimmerman, Charles Yeman, Donna 234 Zimmerman Jayme York. Dan 95 206. 232 352 Zimmerman Moniy Yost. Bradley 352 Zmk. Kathy Yost Don 352 Zodrow Deb vest Maica 214 2a|ie Sandra 352 Zoftyio Marco Yost. Va enc 352 Zakt ewskt. Dr Rtchartf 158 oilman. Carla Yoomans Dr Raymond 139 Zehr Kerry 229 Zook. Dave Young. Jett 352 Zfriglar. Dana 1 76. 273 Zordel. Allen Younger. Alien 352 ZoiglQr, Tam 69. 285 Zouzas. Dun Yonker. Daniel 178 Z aimer. Florence 245. 259, 260 200 . 265 139 207. 352 214 171 232 352 268 352 295 168, 317 234 236.306 171 352 64 1 13„ 299 352 Spying On The Navel Base An exhibit at the Kansas National Small Painting Exhibition catches Bird City junior Duane DaProrVs eye. The exhibit was presented in February in Davis Hall. Index 367 The Milepost Reached The phrase, “Reaching the Milepost ot Recognition, " captured the mood of the year at Fort Hays State. In many ways, the university had grown, reached a turning point and taken a step upward in prestige and recogni- tion. Further proof of the university ' s stature was evident when the Kansas Legislature approved the 1978-79 budget with the highest percentage of increase of any state university in Kan- sas. The newly named " university " is at a new crossroad, building up to even higher goats and expectations, yet with some of the same kind of goals and expectations the university was built on 76 years ago. Fort Hays State University has reached its mile- post of recognition. Capturing the year as it really was, with pictures and words, was the main goal of the staff. Together, we tried to bring back the mood of every event, activity and issue of the 1977-78 aca- demic year, filling the book with accu- rate facts, fun times and good memo- ries. Every time you pick up the 1978 1 Reveille. look at it, read it, enjoy it. It was done for you. Many, many long nights and very late hours were spent creating the 1978 Reveille, So many people con- tributed so much, it ' s hard to give everyone the thanks they deserve. Because the Reveille is largely a pic- ture book, a big thanks goes to Jack Jackson, head of Photography Ser- vices. Another person, someone who was vitally important, a very dependable assistant and also a friend, deserves a huge thanks — Tami Nelson, 1978 copy editor. Most of all. though, I ' d like to thank the adviser of the Reveille, Dave Adams. He is an exceptional adviser, teacher and person who spent many hours answering questions and advis- ing us as we made decisions concern- ing the 1978 Reveille. Susan Janzen Reveille Editor 368 The Closing 1978 Reveille Specifications Susan Janzen Editor tn Cniei Tami Nelson Copy Editor Dave Adams Adviser Stafl Section Editors Diane Gasper — Women ' s Sports Ron Johnson — mhamurais Diane Lively — Organizations Mark Massagfia — Men s Sports Michele Meckel — Organizations Linda Rerdy — Living Groups Lisa SoHenberger — Academics Contributing Staff Cmdy Alan ns — Organizations Janice Allen — Academics Rod Bens — Fall Business Mgr LoreUe Biume — Living Groups Barbara Bussen — Academics Kim Carlson — Living Groups Duane DaPron — Sports Clarence Giebler — Spnng Business Mgr Barb Glover — Living Groups Cmdy Griffith s - Living Groups Tami Nelson — Organizations Tammy Stranm — Living Groups Photographers Lorraine Jack Jackson Director DeWayne Algol! thad Allton Tom Bachman Mike Boatwright T om O ' Neil Kurt Ross Dave Shields Dale Sims The 1978 Reveille was published by Fort Hays State Student Publications, Fort Hays State University, Hays. Kan- sas, and was printed by Taylor Pub- lishing Co of Dallas, Texas. The paper is 80-pound Matte. TnmsizeisQ x 12 inches. The cover is 150-pomt binder board with brown rub over an embossed linen gram. Artwork for the cover was designed by Lit Kingsley. Ellis senior All text copy is set in 10 point Helve- tica Cutlines are 8 point Helvetica The primary headline style is 24 point Souvenir Bold Studio portraits were taken by Stevens Studio Bangor, Maine mmm mt sffiM us«js i iUll Ml MtiMSw tffi’t ' SwTO’-i jtJmiUUffW atKsteiai ilsS®@5 HBp Mg $ 3 : J W ta t ;it m b i th H it it plif I If Sttpisa;: ! n ttuhr:: 4?.r ; ; $eifj jjilpSaia sremspsi; iriiff ti-r i3S;U- •!K 1 ffillflfft {«pi|igj|a| MM»tetRag ii :; ' M i ji ;r 5 £ tu ? : BSM fp m ■x msmmk Mb ■Hi M l .fifth trilt JHiHlstnmrfh -frittTihhh® Pll riH Pfrihil: Y " r r 4 - 4 4 it a in ttrt r !jh;Th«|rgf|f]fJrraH Jf » i+J- ' r — = ' f. fqgnm; Ms :a« ' b 66 j


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