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

 - Class of 1979

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1979 volume:

Contents The word " university, " described as an “institution for educating students of higher branches of learning, " has many connota- tions when the words " Fort Hays State” are attached to it. To students, the meaning is hard work in the classroom or good times t hrough activi- ties that go along with campus life. To fac- ulty. students in general are implied. But for both, preparation for life in the future is the ultimate goal. During the 1978-79 term, the future became the concern of the university itself. New buildings and new curricula were signs that FHS was laying a foundation on which students could grow. The 1979 REVEILLE and its theme, “Foundations for the Future.” attempts to record that purpose in both aspects — stu- dent and university — as both looked ahead and built a foundation for the future. PACES — the rhythm of a band marching down Main Street, the grind of machinery constructing a new Rarick Hall, the ever- expanding city limits of Hays — trends of comparison for past, present, and future. While students were busy with reports, assignments and exams, their calendars were full of events that set the pace of the year. Some were traditional, such as Home- coming and graduation, while others were original, such as “Equus” and the Willie Nelson concert. The PACES were the dividing line of this year from the past. They were visible signs that Fort Hays State was changing and growing as a center of education and activ- ity for western Kansas. 2 Opening Opening 3 PLACES — construction sites with freshly poured cement, mazes of sidewalks where fresh air comes in icy blasts or sear- ing heat, limestone buildings reflecting a rich heritage — the blueprints of an expand- ing university. From the older Martin Allen Hall in the northeast section of campus to the new Cunningham Hall in the southwest, each building had its own personality yet shared in campus-wide growth. Buildings felt the space squeeze when offices and classes originally in old Rarick Hall moved to new locations. The PLACES symbolized a final product of construction. But plans for a new nursing building and a media center showed a more extensive foundation for the years ahead. 4 Opening ! Opening 5 FACES — grinning after the week ' s last class, anticipating the next vacation, anx- ious during a final exam at the end of the semester — the main ingredient of the uni- versity, people. Coming from different homes, back- grounds and nationalities, students pushed enrollment to its third highest total. While many worked on campus or for local employers, they sought a place of their own in residence halls, Greek houses, apart- ments and homes. Despite these differences, students shared college education as a goal. The FACES were more than numbers in a computer system or a crowd without moti- vation. They were individuals with different outlooks on the years ahead. They worked, planned and built a foundation for their own future and the future of their univer- sity. 6 Opening Opening 7 FEATURES SPECIAL EVENTS DRAMATICS ORGANIZATIONS 1. Tiger linebacker Greg Black, Shreve Ohio freshman doses in on a Pittsburg Stale running back, 2. Five western Kansas beauties cam- paigned for Homecoming royalty in campus-wide elections. Kathy Zink (far right) Turon junior, received the crown of queen in ceremonies Fri- day Oct. 13. The other candidates w ' ere Nikita Williams (far left). Wichita freshman Nancy Albin Quinter senior, Susan Sc heck. Hays senior and Janet Vogler Watervi He senior 3. Looking for a gap in the defense is FHS quarterback Rick Mondt, Kersey, Colo freshman. 4. The Sigma Sigma Sigma -Sigma Chi Chinese dragon braved the cold weather in the Saturday morning parade. 5 The Tigers gave alumni as well as students plenty of excitement as they downed Pittsburg State 35-30 on a mild autumn afternoon. 10 Homecoming f i There was a time of the year, a feel- ing in the air and an annual excitement that returned to the campus with falling leaves, football fever and alumni — a Fort Hays State homecoming. Parties, reunions of old friends and a growing schedule of events made the Oct. 14 affair no different in some respects than past celebrations. But for planners and participants alike, this one was different. Major politicians at the Volga -Ger- man Oktoberfest, 20 bands but only sfven floats in the Main Street parade and the second Homecoming win in six years each provided a unique flair. For Carl Wiebe, Custer Hall float chairman, a long week paid off with a first place finish in the cold Saturday morning parade. " I received a lot of good cooperation in building the float, and it took a lot of hard work, " the Garden City sopho- more said. Other special events included the fall musical " Carnival 1 an all-alumni reception and the crowning of Queen Kathy Zink, Turon junior. For Sally Ward, Alumni Association director, the week-long activities were rewarding, ‘This time of year we are a showcase to the alumni, and the cam- pus responded well,” Ward said. Other activities ranged from a polka dance Thursday in the Memorial Union to the Willie Nelson Pure Prairie League concert the following Wednes- day in Gross Memorial Coliseum. Homecoming 11 f tivitics ' -by Upping iic " fifsi k g - ; I s qcrais . ' . !• fs CfmpHjgrieci With -d social booth. 3, Be sites ' the variety ; .cine ' Wfij jfrora!E%ivorll nt uiiie4 ctowils- 4, Com Budvveis£5 r and fiaiprn beefs were rcpftY ; «Y»ntoH m™.rfmiT Vhi narf " : FINNEY IfPJttS-N l 12.00 l. Serving m full costume as lord and lady of the castle for the Madrigal Dinner were Dr. and Mrs, William Hailing of Hays. X Guests at the Madri- gal were escorted by servants and heralded by irumpeteers. i Gymnast Chuck LundbJad, Shaw nee Mission senior, performs with i three- man team of acrobats, a new addition to the Madrigal Dinner, a, A more traditional feature of the medieval pageantry was dancers in elaborate cos- tumes, 6. Violinist LaDell Butler. Atchison fresh man, plays an Old English number with castle musicians, who were under the direction of Dr. Donald Stout, professor of music. Carvers Kelly Keenan, Great Bend junior, and Den nil Denning. Hays graduate student, work on slicing a roast of steamboat round. 14 Madrigal Dinner Nladrigal Dinner A visitor to the Memorial Union the first weekend in December might have thought he stepped into the pomp and circumstance of a 16th century castle. Instead, he encountered the annual Madrigal Dinner, sponsored by the departments of art and music in the Fort Hays State Ballroom Dec. 1-2. Fifty-four students in elaborate cos- tumes participated as acrobats, musi- cians and servants. Guests were treated to rainbow trout, steamboat round, roast turkey and cherries jubilee pre- pared by ARA Food Services. Since the first Madrigal Dinner in 1965, ticket prices have jumped from $2.50 to $12. John Thoms, art depart- ment chairman and Madrigal coordina- tor, said various campus organizations still assisted with additional funds. “We now consider it a service to the university,’ 1 he said. " It is definitely a labor of love. " Dr. Donald Stout, professor of music, led the preparation of music, a collec- tion of European Christmas carols. A " castle magician. " Tim Counts, Hays junior, and acrobats fames Bobo, Wich- ita senior, Chuck Lundblad, Shawnee Mission senior, and Dave Ross, Salina sophomore, added a new twist to the formal, stately atmosphere. Honored as lord and lady of the cas- tle were Dr. and Mrs. William Hailing of Hays, who sat in costume at the head table. The Madrigal Committee also chose Alice Beesley, Zona Wheeler. Mr. and Mrs. Cade Suran and Mr, and Mrs. Norman Jeter to join the Hallings at specific performances. An ice storm Saturday night cut the attendance from Friday ' s capacity crowd of 266 to 267. Thorns said refunds were offered so tickets could be shuffled to a waiting list. ‘The Madrigal Dinner is unique to western Kansas. " Thorns said. “It brings more hopdr to the university each year. " Madrigal Dinner 15 " Carnival " director Steven Sha- piro wasted little time in preparation for his first production at the univer- sity. But then, he had little time to waste. Shapiro, assistant professor of communication, began tryouts for the nearly 20 roles in the musical the first week of classes. Rehearsal began the day after tryouts for the five-day October production. " Rehea rsing so quickly was the only disadvantage that we had, " he said. " The cast developed a good feeling of ensemble amongst them- selves. " “Carnival” was scheduled in con- junction with Homecoming. 1. Schley el (Da vis Beatty. SaUna freshman) builds morale after I he carnival parade, 2, Reminiscing hLs romantic pas is Marco (Tim Counts. Hays junior) with two roustabouts (Brent Allen Lyons sophomore, and Larry Elbert. Norton freshmen) 3. Marco sings of his faithfulness to Rosa lee (Deb Adams, Concordia senior). 4. Paul (Brad Robin- son. Colorado Springs senior) and fanquol (Dave Clark. Oakley sophomores) laugh al the inno- cence of Lib {Peg Kincaid. Ellin wood senior), 5, Puppets made by technical director Sue Christen- sen lift Lib ' s spirits. Equus 2-T 1 Dysart (Tim Counts. Hays junior) grows fonder of his friend Hesther (Karen Fuller. Hays gradu- ate student) in " Equus ' 2, Riding bis horsegod Nuggeli (Rick BushnelL Phillipsburg sophomore) is Alan Strang (David Clark, Oakley sophomore). 3. The nurse (Sheila h Philip. Hays graduate stu- dent) recalls good times with Dr, Astrov (Counts) and Waffles (David Beatty, Salina freshman) in " Uncle Vanya ' 4, The professor (Ray Brent Smith Center Sophomore) and his wife (Brenda Meder, Victoria junior) have a serious marital problem, 5. Uncle Vanya (Eric Sumearll. Hays junior) is calmed by his mother (Debbie Adams. Concordia senior) and niece (Carol Davidson Russel) sophomore), IT if £ ' ' a uncle Vanya Middle age — a period of life posing serious questions about personal iden- tity — provided a plot for both " Uncle Vanya " and " Equus. " but the manner in which each handled that crisis was uni- que, " Both productions had basically the same theme and mood. " Dr. Lloyd Frerer. assistant professor of communi- cations and director of both dramas said. " ‘Uncle Vanya ' offered a classic, realistic approach and ‘Equus was modern and almost surrealistic. " While “Uncle Vanya” (Nov. 16-19) was judged as an entry in the American College Theatre Festival. " Equus " (Mar. 1-4) focused media attention on FHS when a planned nude scene was can- celled midway through rehearsals. Operas 1- The physician Spineiloccio (Tim Counts, Hays junior) consoles Buoso ' s nephew Gherardo (Vern Fryberger, Hays graduate student) and his wife Nella (Sue Martin. Hays senior) in " Gianni ’ Z Despite the household ' s turmoil, love flowers between Lauretta (Julinne Roberts. Quinter soph- omore) and Rinuccio (David Lundry. Topeka jun- ior). 3. Buoso’s family is dismayed to find they are not included in the will of Buoso 4, Once Gianni Schieei (Brad Robinson, Colorado Springs senior) has deceived the authorities into believing he was the dying Buoso, he had to reckon with Buoso ' s cousin Zita (Kathy Overly. Hays graduate stu- dent). his daughter-in-law Ciesca {Theresa Wicker, Hays graduate student) and Nella (Sue Martin). Opera, an aspect of theater that was often elusive to western Kansans, was not so to patrons of FHS theater. The Department of Music presented two one-act comic operas in Felten- Start Theater for three nights. Pergo- lesi’s “La Serva Padrona " and Puccin- ni’s, “Gianni Schicci " were sung in Eng- lish, directed by Patrick Goeser. associ- ate professor of music, and accompa- nied by members of the Civic Sym- phony. ‘‘Other schools spend months in preparation for opera,” Goeser said, “but our six rehearsals with the orches- tra proved successful. " Two students were responsible for roles in both productions. Theresa Wicker. Hays graduate student, per- formed in both " La Serva " and “Gianni. " while Brad Robinson, Colo- rado Springs senior, handled both lead roles. i had to take extra care of my voice for several weeks,” Robinson said. " That meant no drinking, socializing or exposure to bad weather. " Wicker was particularly pleased with the Thursday and Saturday evening performances. “Comic operas are a lit- tle harder to perform because of the precision of the timing, " she said. " The crowd reaction was slow, but picked up considerably in ‘Gianni.’ " Along with Robinson and Wicker, 13 other students had acting roles. Nine musicians were in " La Serva’s " string orchestra and 15 others accompanied “Gianni " with flutes, reeds, horns and percussion. l. Pouting after their disagreement over marriage, Valero (Dave Clark Oakley sophomore) and Mar- ianne (Paula Pratt. Hoxie sophomore) are recon- ciled by the maid Dorene (Sheilah Philip. Hays graduate student), 2 Valere (Clark announces to Orgon [Eric Summcrall, Hays junior) and Elmire (Brenda Metier Victoria junior) (hat Orgon will soon he arrested by Tartuffc for treason against the crown. 3. As Marianne Pratt portrayed Orgon ' s unintelligent daughter caught between her father s wishes and her own to marry her true love Valero. 4, Orgon (Summeaiil) makes known his inlentinn for his daughter (Pratt) to marry Tar- tu ffe as Dorine (Philip) consoles her, 5. Eimire (Mcder) and Orgon (Sumearli) make their plans to catch Tartuffc in a seduction trap. 6. Philip por- trays Dfirinc as the long-time family housekeeper who uses her outspoken ways to describe what sht? thinks and to keep the family in line. 3 ▼ Tartuffe As a conclusion to its four produc- tions during the year, FHS Theatre uti- lized the advanced acting class to pro- duce comic artist Moliere ' s " Tartuffe " May 3-6 in Felten -Start Theatre. “This is the third year the class has been used for a production, " “Tartuffe " director Stephen Shapiro, assistant pro- fessor of communication, said. " Of the 13 people in the class, 12 are in the pro- duction and one is stage manager. " With “Tartuffe” the class faced the difficult problem of projecting the script, which w-as translated from French into iambic pentameter. The 17th-century French costumes were rented or designed by Sue Christensen, assistant professor of communication, and Karen Fuller, Hays graduate stu- dent. “Rehearsals progressed quite well from our first evening rehearsal Mar. 24,” Shapiro said. " It was difficult mak- ing the poetical devices come to life. " 6-T Previous years can be remembered for a long list of big-name entertainers appearing in Gross Memorial Coliseum Unfortunately for 1978-79 concert- goers, the school year could not be listed as one of those. Of the two major concerts both were country music ori- ented, Dolly Parton, sponsored by the Department of Athletics, postponed a June engagement at FHS and per- formed over the Labor Day weekend on Sept 2 Then to conclude Homecoming week, the Memorial Union Activities Board sponsored Willie Nelson and Pure Prairie League before a somewhat rowdier attendance Oct. 18. “It ' s more difficult to get big names since the trend among entertainers is to ' go for the big fieldhouses ' MUAB Pres- ident Paul Schwartz said. " Stars are looking for some place to make money fast, promoting their albums and their checkbooks ’ Athletic Director Phil Wilson noted better cooperation between his office and MUAB but agreed that it was more difficult to bring concerts to FHS, " Entertainers have not been as aggressive to get us as they have been in the past ' Wilson said. To utilize the facility further and make use of local entertainers, the department sponsored a five-band con- cert Feb 21 for fifties, biuegrass, disco and rock enthusiasts “We sold 3 2 beer with the Board of Regents 1 permission and were pleased with the turnout, " Wilson said ‘Tm glad we decided to try a new idea and we plan on using more in the future " 1. Dolly Partem mixes her combination of rock and co untry- western sounds at the Labor Day weekend concert in Cross Memorial Coliseum. Parton who appeared after a cancellation of an earlier performance, attracted many non-students as well. 2 Preceded by the fast beat of Pure Prai- rie League, country star Willie Nelson takes con- trol of an excited crowd at the conclusion of Homecoming week. 3 Before the concert, Nelson offered an interview to local media and student publications where he discussed current trends in the music industry. 4. " Jimmy Dee and the Fabu- lous Destinations " offer their form of fifties dance music at the five- band concert Feb. 21. At the concert the coliseum floor was filled with disco, rock and bluegrass dance enthusiasts. 4.r Concerts muab 20th Birthday While the usual birthday celebration honors one particular day, the birthday bash for the Memorial Union, Aug. 31, marked 20 years of service to the stu- dents and faculty of FHS. Besides the traditional birthday cake, which was served free of charge in the cafeteria over the lunch hour, the Union sponsored an open house that proved to be one of their largest events all yean 4 I would estimate that almost 1200 people attended our dance and movie and made use of the recreation area in the basement, " Director Steve Wood said. Wood cited one particular goal of his staff that he feels should be the goal of every university union. “I think a union must remain sensi- tive to the students ' needs and the needs of the entire university commu- nity ' he said. A one-time small event honoring another important aspect of FHS, par- ents, grew into a day-long schedule of special activities — Parents ' Day, Sept. 30. The facilities of Gross Memorial Coli- seum became the headquarters of an appealing list of events for parents, stu- dents and families. Family sports were offered free of charge while various academic departments held open house on campus. " I was happy to see so many areas of the campus involved in the enthusi- asm ' Sally Ward, alumni association director and activity planner, said. Crowds estimated at 3,000 people toured booths and displays in the arena. A meal of barbecue beef sand- wiches by ARA Food Services was uti- lized by over half the people in attend- ance. Parents ' Day 1 While ihe Memorial Union cafeteria served lunch, it offered free birthday cake to students and faculty. As Mary Lou FCirmer, Spear vi lie sen- ior, cuts the cake, Kurl Ross. Ellinwood se nior, and Chari Roberts, financial aids assistant, help themselves to a piece. 2, Parents of FHS students were not the only special guests at Parents ' Day. President Gerald Tom a nek gives a special wel- come to these grandparents in the Memorial Union. 3, Pam Lorson. Lebanon freshman, and Linda Farr, Stockton freshman, treat themselves to another beer at the Union ' s 20th birthday dance. 4 . The Tiger Marching Band offered spe- cial Parents ' Day music in Gross Memorial Coli- seum. Clown Dave Clark, Oakley sophomore, finds a comfortable position to appreciate Ihe concert. S. Departments from across campus built special exhibits for the entertainment of parents and students alike. Tiger Pep Rally Tiger football fans were given two golden opportunities besides FHS home games in Lewis Field Stadium to share their spirit and enthusiasm — the Tiger Pep Rally at The Mall and the Tiger Kickoff outside Lewis Field. Through the efforts of the Mall Asso- ciation and the athletic department, a sizable chunk of FHS gathered Thurs- day evening. Sept. 7. before the Tigers first home game. The Tiger Pep Band and the FHS Pep Squad were on hand as fans became better acquainted with Coach Bill Giles, his football team and other Tiger coaches. Then on Saturday afternoon before the game, football enthusiasts were treated to steaks and watermelon just east of Lewis Field. The fourth annual Kickoff offered food from ARA Food Services prepared with the help of administration and faculty members. FHS KiCkOff 1- Black and gold banners and decorations adorned the Mall stores as interested crowds par- ticipated in the Tiger Pep Rally. 2. Tiger footballer Thor Lindshield, Good land freshman, autographs plastic footballs given to younger fans at the rally. 3. Hungry crowds at the Kickoff kept cutters busy piecing nearly 150 watermelons. 4. Making their fall debut are the six FHS cheerleaders at the pep rally. 5. Ken Havner t Hays attorney and Tiger Club member, grills steaks to the tastes of hungry fans. 6. Crowds lined up to pay the S4 meal price at the Kickoff, s-y BUS Stop Mildred Jefferson American string Quartet Raymond Johnson Dance Company Representing a broad spectrum of the campus, the special events committee worked with Dr. Bill Jellison. vice presi- dent for student affairs, to bring a vari- ety of entertainment to FHS. One of the first events featured was the Raymond Johnson Dance Company in Fel ten- St art Theatre. " The group taught master classes on dance, acting movement and staging of dance,’’ Jellison said. At the company’s recital Oct. 18 the theatre was filled with a near-capacity audience. An event with special appeal to FHS musicians was the appearance of the American String Quartet Mar. 5. FHS theatre patrons were attracted to the Missouri Repertory Company’s per- formance of " Bus Stop " April 20 in Fel- ten-Start. The Memorial Union and the Back Door in Custer Hall also provided vari- ous coffeehouses and speakers. Among those was Mildred Jefferson, sponsored 1-3. Dancers for the Raymond Johnson Dance Company display their graceful movement during the company ' s performance in Felten-Start Thea- tre Oct. 18. Besides their final appearance the group participated in various classes at the uni- versity. 4. The Vanguard Tour of the Missouri Repertory Company visited the campus and pre- sented their version of William Inge ' s " Bus Stop " in the theatre April 2D. 5. Another event spon- sored by the special events committee was the American String Quartet on Mar. 5 6. " Right to life " speaker Mildred Jefferson stresses her view- point in a Sept. 14. speech in the Memorial Union. 7 Members of the " Bus Stop " cast amuse the near-capacity crowd in Malloy Hall ' s Fellen-Start Theatre. 4.T 1. The final opportunity for students to take advantage of a convocations hour with no 10:30 classes came with the lecture of Arthur Goldberg! former associate justice of the Supreme Court and former Secretary of Labor on May 7. 2. Shana Alexander of CBS TV’s “60 Minutes " promises a time limit on her lecture in Sheridan Coliseum Sept, 29, 3 Alexander listens to a ques- tion posed to her during her morning press con- ference in the Memorial Union. 4, Syndicated col- umnist lack Anderson describes his experiences in the field of investigative reporting and the opportunities in the journalism field to students Mar. 27, 5. Local media as well as journalism stu- dents took advantage of Alexander’s press con- ference in the Pioneer Lounge to have a variety of questions answered by Alexander. 6 Phyllis Schaffly sounds out her strong views against the Equal Rights Amendment to a sparse crowd of anti-ERA supporters and students in Sheridan Nov. 14. FHS Speakers Series 3.A 6.T The special events committee under the direction of Dr. Bill Jellison. vice president for student affairs, offered a double treat for lecture audiences. Not only could students have the opportu- nity to hear four famous speakers in Sheridan Coliseum, they could do so without the worry of missing class. Shana Alexander (Sept. 29). Phyllis Schaffly (Nov. 14), Jack Anderson (Mar. 27) and Arthur Goldberg (May 7) were chosen by the committee on the basis of their national impact on American soci- ety. Classes were dismissed at 10:30 a.m. on each day of the lecture. “This was the first year in a decade that we tried the convocation approach, " Jellison said. " We were par- ticularly successful with Alexander ' s lecture.” The special events committee was composed of faculty, students and administrators representing a broad spectrum of campus. Ten years may be short in (he overall aspect of modern history. Looking back over the years, several decades in the 20th century can be remembered by single words, such as the " roaring 20s, ' " dirty 30s " and “fabulous 40s, " Finding such a word to lit the 19 Os will be much more difficult. America reached new heights in the 70s hut not without dipping to lows. Vietnam, Watergate and the Bicentennial had effects that provided sweeping changes in Ameri- can life. The mood ot the world and the United States in particular shifted dramati- cally — from a liberal outlook to a more conservative, leisurely ieeling toward life. A " Summary of the Seventies cannot capture with the utmost accuracy an entire decade. But the events that made each year special have an important purpose. They trigger memories — some good, some not so good — that Americans can recall as a part of " the good old days. " 34 Summitry of the Seventies Americans were threatened by situati ons through- out 1970, yet events were not as high or as low as expectations. Campuses were the scenes of unrest and antiwar demonstrations. Four students were killed at Kent State University when National Guardsmen fired into a crowd of protestors. Another campus, Wichita State University, was in disbelief when 14 football players, the coach and athletic direc- tor were killed in a Colorado plane crash. The Apollo 13 space mission did not reach the moon due to an onboard explo- sion crippling the ship, but the three astronauts returned home safely — another feat in itself. Elsewhere in the skies, terrorism and hijack- ings became everyday occurrences. The country, more concerned about the environment and pollu- tion than ever before, debated the construction of American supersonic transport planes. Motion pictures reflected different views of war, ranging from the comical " M ± A S H Ti and " Catch 22 " to the respectful " Patton. " Changing tastes in movies included " Love Story " and " Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. " Television dealt with social problems, but old favorites such as the " Mary Tyler Moore Show " and the " Flip Wilson Show " held good ratings positions. men!, which lowered the voting age to 18. warmed relations with Communist China and fought inflation with a wage and price freeze. Teams from Baltimore had an edge on professional sports as the football Colts won January ' s Super bowl, the baseball Orioles were in the World Series and the basketball Bullets played for the National Basketball Association title. UCLA claimed its fifth straight college basketball crown, and the University of Nebraska shared Ihe 1970 foot- ball championship and won the 1971 title outright. Amusement park lovers enjoyed the grand opening of Walt Disney World in Florida, but movie lovers turned out in smaller numbers than ever before to see " The French Con- nection, " " Billy Jack " and the year ' s lone musical " Fiddler on the Roof ’ As television ' s Ed Sullivan was cancelled by CBS, a new series appeared that won the hearts of viewers — “All in the Family. " Unrest and demonstrations seemed to be a solution to unsatisfied people in 1971. Nearly 12,000 persons were arrested in a Washington peace march, and parents and children fought the issue of school bus- ing to achieve integration. Prison inmates in Attica, N.Y. overtook guards in a cellblock and held their position until 11 guards and 32 prisoners were killed. President Richard Nixon certified the 26th Amend- Summary of the Seventies 35 The United States looked to 1972 for many rea- sons, among them a presidential election and the Olympic Games, and both events provided impor- tant chapters in history. President Nixon improved his standing at home with the first visit by an American president to main- land China and a later visit to the Soviet Union. He ran a near perfect cam- paign against Senator George McGovern that easily won him another term except for an omi- nous error — the Demo- cratic headquarters in Washington’s Watergate building were burglarized in June. The President was re- elected in a nation where more and more traditional male jobs were going to females. The Equal Rights Amendment, sent by Con- gress to the states for ratification in seven years, was just a small part of the entire women ' s rights move- ment of the decade. Followers of the Summer Olympics in Munich, West Germany were pleased with swimmer Mark Spitz and his seven gold medals. But the event was marred when 11 Israeli athletes in the Olympic Vil- lage were slain by Palestinian commandos. Organized baseball suffered its first strike in its 103-ye r existence, and the Oakland Athletics were led to the championship by Gene Tenace and his four World Series homeruns Five Big Eight Confer- ence football teams went to bowl games, and Nebraska ' s Johnny Rodgers won the Heisman Trophy, " All in the Family” swept the 1972 Emmy Awards, and NBC ' s " Columbo” became a favorite. Movie hits included " The Godfather, " which threatened box office records, " Sounder " and " Cabaret,” After the excitement of the 72 election, the United States ended the longest war in its history when prisoners of war came home as a part of President Nixon’s " peace with honor,” Hou- sewives boycotted meat at supermarkets and " energy crisis” became household words, but America turned its attention to the Watergate scandal. Senator Sam Ervin replaced afternoon soap operas when television networks devoted time to the Senate Watergate hearings, and viewers learned of the famous White House tapes in July, Nixon fought back with a publicity campaign of his own. Vice President Spiro Agnew denounced claims of bribery charges as " damned lies,” but even- tually resigned. House minority leader Gerald Ford was chosen to replace Agnew. The nation pon- dered impeach- ment as more Nixon assistants were fired ori resigned and more people turned against the President, While Watergate dominated the news, big movies drew larger audiences into theaters. The motion pic- ture industry revived to new heights with " The Way We Were”, " Paper Moon,” " The Poseidon Adven- ture” and “American Graffiti.” Nearly 600,000 rock music fans who parked up to 20 miles away heard three bands in a New York con- cert, Seven-year-old Mason Reese ate his way into homes through food commercials, and producer Norman Lear kept the ratings “All in the Family” with his spinoffs " Maude” and " The Jeffersons,” Western heads of state did not have a good year in 1974. France, Great Britain and West Germany found new leaders, but the most sensational of all was the United States. Richard Nixon became the first President to resign his office after the House Judiciary Committee approved three impeachment articles. He was replaced on Aug. 9 by Gerald Ford, who addressed Congress three days later, pardoned Nixon in Sep- tember and tried to mend the country. Recession tightened its hold on the world econ- omy, and American drivers were slowed to 55 miles per hour in January. Heiress Patty Hearst was kid- napped, and 346 people died in a Turkey aviation disaster. Hank Aaron surpassed legendary " Babe " Ruth ' s career home run record when he hit his 715th, The Oakland Athletics, with their handlebar mustaches and sideburns, won the World Series, and Muham med AH regained his world heavyweight boxing title. With amateurs and professionals alike, tennis was reaching new levels of popularity. The year was one of disaster movies — " Airport 1974,” " Earthquake” and " The Towering Inferno. " On the other hand, " The Sting, " and Mel Brooks ' " Blazing Saddles " and " Young Frankenstein " left audiences laughing. Television networks ended 31 shows, including " The Lucy Show " and " The Sonny and Cher Show, " replacing them with a new fail lineup. " The Autobi- ography of Miss Jane Pittman " won four Emmies, and Amanda Blake left “Gunsmoke " after a 19-year stint. The deaths of superstars lack Benny and Ed Sullivan grieved the world of entertainment. While new leaders came to the fore in the West, new struggles for power came with the deaths of Chiang Kai-shek of Taiwan, Haile Selassie of Ethio- pia and King Faisal of Saudi Arabia. President Ford made a distinction in the White House for stumbling on stairs and falling on ski slopes, but he survived two assassination attempts and made a trip to China. The Roman Catholic Church gave the United States its firs! native saint with the canonization of Elizabeth Ann Bayley Seton. While church attend ance grew and religion enjoyed growing popularity, a major moral issue centered on the issue of abortion and the case of coma- victim Karen Anne Quinlan. Plant stores around the country prof ited with a house plant boom, whik discotheques thrived on popular music The Eagles and their combination o! rock and country music dominated the pop charts. The Super Bowl, fastly becoming American ' s game of bowl games, w r enl to a team that had never before w r on the championship, the Pittsburg Steelers, The University of Oklahoma bounced back from a mid-season upset by the University of Kansas to take the national college football title. Movies could be summarized with one title, " Jaws, " The shark scare with all its records signalled the return of high budget pro- ductions. such as " The Godfather ’ and ’The Exor- cist. ” Viewers gave strong negative reactions to the new network television shows but the spinoffs " Phyllis ' and " The Jeffersons " emerged as clear hits. Once again elections and Olympics held a news edge, but the United States was ready to forget the scan- dais, conflicts and energy crises for a special reason — a 200th birthday celebration. Amidst the hooplah of a Presidential campaign were all the red, white and blue banners, glasses, plates and toilet seats that America could handle. Cities across the nation sponsored every- thing from old-fashioned picnics to New York ' s armada of sailboats. Despite the Bicentennial, the citizens band Fad and the skate- board comeback, Americans were threatened by new diseases such as swine flu and Legion a ires dis- ease. Of course there was a new face to the political scene that made it to the White House — Jimmy Car- ter. The Georgia Democrat defeated incumbent Ger- ald Ford, but not without a few tears shed by Ford’s running mate Bob Dole in Russell and some " sign language " displayed by Ford’s vice president Nelson Rockfeller in Kansas City. The sporting highlight on television was ABCs coverage of the Olympic Games, where American Bruce Jenner won the decathlon. Watergate turned a profit for movie makers with “All (he Presi- dent ' s Men " , while notables included " A Star is Born. " “King Kong " and “Carrie. " Popular music seemed to ignore the Bicenten- nial, but was undergo- ing a change from the hard rock of the early decade to a new beat — disco. The motion picture industry was at the height of one its greatest eras in history, " Star Wars ' and “Rocky " reached spectacular heights, and women played leading roles in " Annie Hall, " " The Goodbye Girl” and " Julia.” ABC. making the jump from third to first in the ratings game televised the famous seven-night miniseries " Roots” and found the largest viewing audience ever. But in 1977, the entertainment world suffered losses that were unrepairable. The obituary list of stars included such greats as Bing Crosby, Groucho Marx, Charlie Chaplin Joan Crawford, Freddie Prinz and Guy Lombardo. Added to the list was the 42- year-old " King of Rock-and-Roli.” Elvis Presley. While the dying Senator Hubert Humphrey made his last visit to Washington and President Jimmy 3B Summary of the Seventies Carter fought the nation’s problems, Billy Carter earned more income than his brother and introduced " Billy Beer.” America’s farmers struggled against low farm prices and the American Agriculture Move- ment went on strike in December, The New York Yankees, with Reggie Jackson’s five World Series home runs, swept the October baseball title, and Seattle Slew dominated the race track to claim the coveted Triple Crown of horse racing. Both organized religion and cubism provided news headlines throughout 1978, Catholicism found itself without a leader twice and eventually chose a Polish cardinal to become Pope John Paul II. At the other end of the spectrum, the power of a religious leader shocked the world when the Rev. Jim Jones led hun- dreds of members of the Peoples Temple to mass sui- cide in Guyana, The picture in the Middle East, long darkened by the threat of war and terrorism, looked brighter than it had for years when President Carter held the Camp David summit between Israeli prime minister Mana- chem Begin and Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, But elsewhere in the Mideast, trouble for the Shah of Iran, long an American ally, was just over the hori- zon. The phenomenon of a single smash hit continued to make its way into fashion, music and night life — ’’Saturday Night Fever.” As superstar John Travolta danced to success, so did the Bee Gees and Yvonne Elliman, Donna Summer expanded on " Fever’s " suc- cess in her own way, while Gerry Rafferty and Meat Loaf were also in pop music’s top ten, Travolta thrilled fans in " Grease,” while " Animal House” and “Heaven Can Walt " kept critics talking. Another television miniseries, “’Holocaust,” reminded America of a bleak time in the past, but " Mork and Mindy " amused viewers and kept ABC high in the rankings. For Kansas City Royals baseball fans, the World Series remained elusive as the New York Yankees had a comeback season, defeated them in the play- offs for the second year and eventually won the title. Professional football offered chances for playoffs to more teams than ever before, and the University of Alabama split the national college football crown with the University of Southern California. r_ dt The United States met the many challenges of the 1970s with varying degrees of success. The scandals, celebrations and tragedies forced changes in entertainment, politics and everyday life. Looking to the future, problems still existed that would eventually have to be encountered. Improved relations with mainland China were strained by the Sino-Vietnamese border war. The American economy was feeling the pres- sures of world-wide inflation and the poor image of the Yankee dollar abroad. Still dependent on foreign oil for much of i s energy, the country waited for further developments in Iran and the Middle East and looked to nuclear and solar energy as solutions. From the outbreaks and violence of the early 70s to the individualistic, " put yourself in num- ber one " outlook, Americans had come a long way. But even with the problems and changes, they were still Americans in the richest, most jdeveloped nation on earth — an accomplish ment more cherished as time goes by. 39 Fort Hays State students %vent to the polls Nov. 7 with thousands of other Kansans to do what most people felt was the unexpected. If any single fact could be deducted from the results of voting in the Sunflower State, it would be the willingness of the public to surprise even the most careful political predictions. Across the nation, this trend was fell. It appeared most clearly in the number of new faces that upset the supposedly well- established office holders. Kansas, supposedly among the more conservative states in the Union, sent to the U.S. Senate the first woman to be elected on her own right, Nancy Lan- don Kassebaum. Despite general prosperity and opti- mism throughout the state, John Carlin, a dairy farmer turned legislator, registered an upset victory over Governor Robert F, Bennett. Despite pre-election optimism, capped by an Octo- ber visit to Wichita by President Carter, the Demo- crats had little to cheer about besides the Carlin coup. Republicans took control of the House of Rep- resentatives after a brief, two-year Democratic hold, turned out Democratic Attorney General Curt Schneider and captured another Congressional seat to cement their claim as the dominant party in Kan- sas. And voters in a number of counties, including Ellis, accepted a resolution allowing liquor by the drink, only to have the Kansas Supreme Court rule the new law unconstitutional a few ' weeks after the election. To fully understand the election of 1978, the observer had to be aware of another election held earlier in the year in California, In that state ' s pri- mary, voters found on the ballot a measure they had placed there themselves under California’s system of initiative and referendum. Proposition 13 called for a massive rollback of the state’s soaring property tax, and placed a limit on future increases. It was opposed by almost every arm of government in the state. Proposition 13 became big news for two reasons. First, it was passed by an overwhelming two-to-one margin despite doomsday prediction that financial ruin would follow, and second, ruin did not happen; California survived. Suddenly the whole country, admonished since birth that death and taxes were the only sacred things in life, realized that taxes might not be so cer- tain after all. This feeling became the cutting edge of the newly proclaimed " ‘taxpayer ' s revolt ’ With unerring instinct for popular sentiment, virtually every politi- cian in the country tried to jump on the bandwagon. They fell over each other in promising the biggest tax cuts, the least government and most fiscal responsi- bility. It w p as an issue about which everyone could feel good, except those who paid little but received a lot; the truly needy and a share of government freeload- ers. Perhaps the biggest race in Kansas was for the seat of retiring Republican James Pearson. Pearson had no heir apparent, and out of an eight-way primary battle, a Wichita broadcasting executive named Nancy Kassebaum, a former Pearson aide, managed to win a plurality. It was Kasseba urn’s maiden name that was at once her greatest asset and worst liability. She was the daughter of former Kansas Governor Alf Land on, one of several Republicans crushed by the various Franklin Roosevelt landslides of the 30s and 40s, The Democratic primary was won handily by Dr. Bill Roy. a physician with a law degree who nar- rowly lost to Senator Bob Dole four years earlier. The popular Roy was a heavy favorite. He fired the 40 Election Fealure opening shoves of the campaign accusing Kasseb- aum of running on her father ' s name and failing to disclose details of her taxes- Although early polls had Kassebaum leading Roy, he fought back vigorously to lead her going into Elec- tion Day. Then it was the Republican ' s turn, helped by G.O.P. Senator ' s Pearson and Dole, to forgo a small lead that turned into an election night land- slide. Some analysts blamed the hard hitting Roy campaign for creating a backlash that turned senti- ment to Kassebaum, who became the only woman in the senate. An even bigger surprise came in the race for gover- nor. Incumbent Robert Bennett was rated a heavy favorite because of the healthy condition of the state rather than for any personal popularity. The intellec- tual Bennett, however, was considered by some to be snobbish and aloof. On this sentiment capitalized his Democratic chal- lenger John Carlin, a young dairy farmer who ran as a " man of the people. " This tactic, however, did not allow him to catch up with Bennett in the polls. Apparently Carlin ' s eventual narrow victory was due to his criticism of the Kansas Corporation Com- mission, the agency which regulates utility prices. These prices doubled during Bennett ' s four years in office, and Carlin tried to link the increase to Ben- nett. The governor underestimated the strength of the issue and ignored it until it was too late. There were other surprises in the election. Judge Bob Stephen won the Republican primary spot for attorney general, pitting him against incumbent Democrat Curt Schneider. Schneider was beset by attacks on his use of state cars and on other personal issues. Stephan waged an aggressive and effective campaign to successfully unseat his opponent. Jack Brier retained the secretary of state ' s office by beating Democrat Betty Paxton, and Democrat Joan Finney kept the office of State Treasurer, defeating John Lingerer. While Kansas Democrats, traditionally a small minority in the Sunflower State, elected one of their own governor, they lost control of the House of Rep- resentatives, the body Carlin had led as speaker the past two years. Republicans kept control of the Sen- ate, ensuring future battles between the executive and legislative branches of government. The election of ' 78 was hard to analyze. Certainly the voters were in a conservative mood, at least as far as money matters were concerned. But so were all the candidates. If there was one identifiable trend, it was the willingness of Kansans to give new faces a chance. Kassebaum, Carlin and Stephen were all but unknown before election year. It was then up to these to satisfy the electorate. Three important state races were in the news throughout the year — the campaigns for governor, United States senator and state attorney general — and students at Fort Hays State had the opportunity to meet three of the major candidates running for those offices. The Candidates on Campus series brought to the Memorial Union former governor Robert Bennett, Senator Nancy Landon Kassebaum and the unsuccessful attorney general candidate Betty Paxson. Organizations sponsoring the open forums included the Associated Students of Kansas, the University Young Democrats, the Collegiate Young Republicans and the League of Women Voters. student vote Series draws candidates Election Feature 41 First you take a melody. Next add some words and then get someone (preferably very attractive and appealing) to sing it. With a little publicity and lots of luck, you could have a hit single on your hands. Whether it was rock, country, pop or disco, new artists along with old favorites kept FHS students dancing, listening and moving to their respective beats. The sensuous, hypnotic rhythms of disco music continued to keep students hustling, strutting and " freaking out ' The Bee Gees, along with younger brother Andy, set the pace for other disco artists to follow Andys " Shadow Dancing ' " was " ‘Billboard ' 5 magazine’s number one single for 1978, and his brothers also topped the charts with " Night Fever” and " Too Much Heaven " ’ to name a few. The Bee Gees also received a Grammy Award for “Saturday Night Fever 5 chosen as album of the year, “MacArthur Park,” a remake, and " Last Dance,” theme song from the movie “Thank God IPs Fri- day. " made disco singer Donna Summer more popu- than ever. She acted as co-hostess for the Ameri- can Music Awards and won a Grammy for “Last Dance.” The Village People, a six — man group from San Francisco, used different outfits in their act, includ- ing that of a construction worker, cowboy, police- j man and leather-jacketed tough guy. They found enormous success with “Macho Man” and " YMCA,” Some of the most popular songs that inspired peo- ple to get up and on their feet included “Le Freak” by Chic, “Get Off” by Foxy and ”Boogie Oogie Qogie” by Taste of Honey, the group voted best new artists for 1978. Country and western fans at FHS were treated to several concerts at Gross Memorial Coliseum. The Memorial Union Activities Board and athletic department sponsored concerts which included Dolly Parton over Labor Day weekend and Willie Nelson and the Pure Prairie League at Homecoming, both current favorites. Nelson ' s album “Stardust” became a million-seller and t he singer even counted President Jimmy Carter among his fans. " It was fantastic!” Andra Pfannenstiel, Ness City freshman, said of the Willie Nelson concert, “It got wild. It just wasn’t the kind of music that you sit back and listen to. By the end of the concert, everybody was up and dancing 5 As a result of his popularity, Nelson was presented with two Grammys — one for the single “Georgia On My Mind” and the other with Waylon Jennings for best country vocal duo. Other country stars making a major impact included Kenny Rogers, who appeared at the Kansas 42 Music Feature Toe-tapping tunes State Fair in Hutchinson and scored a hit with ' The Gambler”; Dolly Parton. who found success with combining country and pop and won the Grammy for best country female; and younger stars Crystal Gayle and Tanya Tucker, Several “new artists” who had actually been around for several years finally found recognition in pop and rock. Billy Joel released two albums entitled “The Stranger” and “52nd Street.” His songs, spiced with Italian flavor, found favor with the public, and “Just the Way You Are 11 won him Grammys for both record of the year and song of the year. The distinctive flugel horn of Chuck Mangione I could be heard constantly on radio stations across [the country as his instrumental “Feels So Good " soared to the top of the charts. Gerry Rafferty also employed the use of brass instruments on his hit “Baker Street.” Several old favorites were heard from once again, Elton John, who progressed to a more mellow, sophisticated sound, released an album in October called “A Single Man.” From this album he released the single “Part-Time Love.” John, who exchanged lyricist Bernie Taupin for Gary Osborne, helped write words to many of the songs in what seemed to be a change of style. Boston’s long-awaited second album, “Don ' t Look Back,” was finally released to eager fans in the fall. The group also toured the Midwest and played con- certs at Wichita and Oklahoma City. Scottish-born Rod Stewart released a single in December with the rather blunt title “Do Ya Think Fm Sexy?”. The cut was from the album “Blondes Have More Fun, ' " Several “greatest hits” compilations were released, including albums by Barry Manilow, Wings, Steve Miller, the Commodores, and Barbra Streisand, who also teamed up with Neil Diamond on the number one single “You Don’t Bring Me Flowers.” As people changed, so did their music. In most areas, the music became more mellow and romantic from the frenzied style popular at the beginning of of 79 the decade. More and more music was used in mov- ies and its importance became more recognized. A melody, some words, and an attractive singer, A seemingly simple formula, but one that it found suc- cessful by only a handful. But that handful was enough to keep FHS students dancing and humming their way through long weeks and busy weekends. Music Feature 43 By Susan janzen and Michele Meckel The last day of the 1978 spring semester came on May 18 as students repacked (heir belongings and scattered to various destinations for the summer. Many returned home and worked to earn next semester ' s tuition. Others traveled and vacationed, and some sat back to enjoy the summer sun. But then, there were 2,749 others who sacrificed all of these and attended . . . I What’s it like? How’s it different? A combination of smaller and shorter classes, a more informal atmosphere and steady Monday through Friday class meetings made summer school June 6- July 28 more different from a regular school session. Classes consisted of fewer people, which resulted in a more relaxed learning atmosphere. Teachers even held class outside in the shade of the numerous trees on campus. Students sought comfort from the warm summer sun in shorts, halter tops and sandals. " The kids are more loosened up in the summer and its more fun to teach, " Dr. Robert Meier, associate professor of business administration, said. He admit- ted that during the fall and spring terms, big lecture classes made it harder for him to be personal with the students. “Working with a class of ten is a lot more fun than a class of 100. There is just more class discussion and they ask more questions, " Meier said. With different types of students summer school attracted, a more serious altitude toward learning resulted. Whether picking up a few more hours, fin- ishing a degree or simply learning for learning’s sake, the summer school student seemed more determined. " A student who is willing to sacrifice part of their summer to come to summer school has to be pretty devoted ’ Vicki McCormick, an Osborne senior attending the summer session, said. Summer school was concentrated. Regular classes were taught daily for eight weeks. Workshops and seminars were even more compact, cramming a three hour per week course into a few days, “If s hard to face the same class every day ’ Betty Fellham, Kansas City, Mo. junior, said, “but because it goes Faster, you just have to work harder in a shorter period of time 1 Pa rking was ft ot a problem as opposed to the fall and spring terms. Dorms were quieter, reflecting the teachers and graduate students returning to FHS. Although most campus buildings were air-condi- tioned, Forsyth Library suffered sporadic break- downs with its air-conditioning, causing an over- heated student to post a sign outside the library that read, " This place is solar-heated ’ Who goes to summer school? Of the total 2,749 students attending summer school. 21 B were freshmen, 194 sophomores, 279 jun- iors, 404 seniors and 1,555 graduate students. The remainder were undergraduate special students, high school students and those not working toward a degree. Class sizes shrunk to just over half of regular terms. Faculty count dropped from 234 in the fall and 225 in the spring to 164 in the summer, according to Sheryl Bricker, graduate assistant in the vice presi- dent’s office. Tite average age of the college student in the sum- mer rose from 23 to 28 years, reflecting the attend- ance of older students. Only 169 students lived in McMindes Hall during the full summer term, although 191 lived there during the month of June. McMindes’ full capacity was 6QG. Most students either lived off-campus or commuted. What courses and workshops are offered? A variety of courses costing S2Q.75 per credit hour was credited for attracting students during the sum- mer, For those willing to enroll during the summer. Fort Hays State offered seminars, short term courses 44 S u m mer S ch ool Fe al u re SCHOOL and workshops. Courses varied from astronomy and rocketry to Shakespeare and beginning Russian. Popular summer workshops scheduled included those for the Lutheran Church and the American Red Cross Water Safety School as well as gymnastics camp, cheerleading camp, a marriage encounter group and a high school publications workshop. The summer staff was expanded by adding eight faculty members: Marc Mahlios, associate professor of education: Martha Conaway, instructor of busi- ness: Bonnie Storm, assistant professor of music; Peter Flusser, assistant professor of mathematics; Florence Sootier, associate professor of business education: Larry G rims ley assistant professor of business: fanct Tones, assistant professor of home economics; and Herb Songer. associate dean of stu- dents. What other activities were there? During the summer, theatrical productions, musi- cal performances and enrollment dates brought peo- ple to the campus from all parts of the state and nation. Incoming freshmen and transfer students provided new faces and a mood of anticipation. Five band concerts through June and July enter- tained students and Hays residents alike. The audi- ence was urged to bring lawnchairs to the Sheridan Coliseum lawn for a summer evening of music. After the July 13 performance at the rose garden west of Picken Hall, the audience was treated to a waterme- lon feed sponsored by MUAB. For theatre enthusiasts, a melodrama dinner thea- tre and a musical were presented in July. “Dirty Work at the Crossroads,” the [uly 7-3 melodrama offered “good guys versus villains ' ' and audience participation. " ‘Kiss Me Kate”, the summer musical, ran fuly 22-24 in Felten-Start Theatre, The 28-mem- ber cast entertained three near sell-out crowds. Pianist Michael Zenger performed in Fel ten -Start June 8, and the Dance Theatre of Kansas Touring Ensemble performed July 26 as part of the summer concert series. Students also created activities of their own. Fly- ing frisbees were common on grassy areas of cam- pus. Afternoon sun bathers filled the lawn of McMindes Hall to catch a few rays. Hiking, hiking, jogging and going to the library became pastimes for summer school students. What happened in Hays during the summer? For Hays residents, summer activities may have seemed routine, but for students who attended sum- mer school, Hays offered a variety of cultural and recreational events. For the sports-minded, the American Legion and Larks semi professional bavSeball teams scheduled games up to three times per week. The end of sum- mer provided exciting baseball tournament action between in-town rivals in Larks Park. One of the more popular pastimes was tennis. With over 15 courts available in the city, players had tittle trouble finding a court. Due to the summer heat, courts were usually filled from lale afternoon until well after 10:30 p.m. With temperatures averaging between 90 and 100 degrees, a favorite way to relieve the heat was swim- ming. The largest outdoor pool in Hays and the clos- est to campus was the Hays Municipal Pool, where Red Cross swimming lessons were provided. A big day for shoppers and merchants alike was July 20. the annual sidewalk bazaar. Hundreds of western Kansans swarmed on Main Street, which was closed to traffic while organisations and busi- nesses displayed their merchandise In booths. Scorching temperatures forced many people to choose shopping in the air-conditioned comfort of the Mall. Summer School Feature 45 By Cynthia Griffith ' s and Betty Feltham Wendy ' s, McDonalds Pizzas, tacos, burgers, fish and chicken. 46 [fs bagged, it’s boxed, ids foil wrapped and it ' s basketed. It’s the fast food hamburger and Hays has been hit again. You, you ' re the one . . it ' s hot V juicy , . . have it your way , . . we do it all for you . . . we’ll keep you coming back. Slogan for slogan the fast food res- taurants slugged it out in head to head competition for the American dollar. Hays was no exception. Students eating out on weekends had a choice of four taco shops, five pizza parlors, eight hamburger joints, a fish and chips restaurant and two chicken slops. Variety was readily available and the addition of two new hamburger franchises made it even harder to answer the question of which burger is bet- ter. Wendy’s Old Fashioned Hamburgers opened its doors on on Feb. 20 on Vine Street and hit record sales in Kansas its first Saturday of business as it grossed S72.000. " We feel that there is no other competition,” said Manager LaMonte Tuttle. " We rely on the quality of our products to sell themselves and keep the cus- tomer coming back for more,” Tuttle added that Wendy ' s depended heavily on " Slogan for slogan the fast food restaurants slugged It out In head to head competition for the American dollar. Hays was no exception. " the college population, especially on Sunday. “I would say that over 50 percent of our business comes from the college,” he speculated. But jumping on the fast-food wagon right behind W ' endy ' s was the hamburger comedian Ronald McDonald and his newest restaurant also on Vine Street. Workers labored throughout the winter erect- ing the brick building while management trainees were sent to school in St. Louis. McDonald ' s opened in April and had no problem luring people from Interstate 70 to find french fried security under its " golden arches.” College students dug deep into their pockets to purchase a long-awaited Big Mac. Starting the fast food race in Hays was John Mar- left, who opened the A W restaurant on East Eighth in 1957, Chamber of Commerce manager Jack Wilhm said that the influence of Interstate 70, the college population and growth of Hays in the last nine years were contributing factors to the fast food fetish. Hold the pickles, hold the lettuce and send in the faster food burger. Speed became the name of the " Jumping on the fast- food wagon behind Wen- dy’s was hamburger com- edian Ronald McDonald and his new restaurant on vine street. " game. Chain restaurant owners wanted people to make more than an occasional visit to their shop. They wanted you for dinner, supper and snacks. They wanted you on birthdays t holidays, and week- ends, They wanted you when cafeteria food got bor- ing or midterm munchies occurred. They wante d you to become a heavy hamburger user. With all the fast food available it seemed that it would be difficult to attract customers. The boredom factor, however accounted for the survival of most restaurants in Hays. Each Hays restaurant had its own attractions. Hardees had charbroiled burgers, Mr, Burger had an appealing atmosphere, Vernie ' s was family-owned. A W r boosted its root beer and Sonic had car-hop service. The list continued with more and more special features. Each shop tried a new approach and a new way to lure customers to their fast food palace. For FHS students it was not really a question of whether or not to eat fast food. It was only a matter of where to eat it. So the battle raged on, intensified by the openings of Wendy ' s and McDonald’s, The fast food owners fought tooth and bun to hear the sounds of the ringing cash register. With the variety of restaurants, you could really have it your way, make them hold the pickles, hold the lettuce for you, you ' re the one because you were the one with the American dollar they all worked to gain, " For FHS students It was not really a question of whether or not to eat fast food. It was a matter of where to eat it.” Vi KANSAS ASSOCIATION OF NURSING STUDENTS — From row: Elinor Lounsberry. Robin Smith, Linda Ronsick, Danielle Pickens, Pat Darnell Mary Sue Hermesch. Second row: Mary White, Joyce Schmeidler, Alice Meriam. Debbie Hansen, Sally Meyers. Kindra Mulch. Carolyn MaL Top row: Lisa Lattin, Carla Kanipp, Bonnie Batman, Karen Jackson. Karen Bailey. Gene Quint, Nancy Harms, 2T Local chapters travel, take part in state meetings The best looking legs of faculty mem bers were photographed and displayed in the " Legs” contest sponsored by the Kansas Association of Nursing Stu- dents, Proceeds went to the Kansas Crippled Children Society, Community involvement included selling bierocks at Gktoberfest and candy and bumper stickers from door to door. Members also collected alumi- num cans and donated the profits to the FHS Endowment Association scholar- ship fund. Area physicians were invited to the organization ' s meetings to pres- ent talks on current health problems. Travel was a major part of spring semester. Attending " A Day at the Leg- islature " in Topeka nursing students voiced their opinions on current health laws. Members returned to Topeka in February for the state convention. March activities included a career day for Kansas nursing students, " Rep- resentatives of health agencies, hospi- tals armed forces and nursing homes attended from Kansas, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Missouri and Colorado, Vis- iting with them allowed us : to explore different areas of possible practice " Karen Jackson Logan senior said. While in San Antonio, Texas in April the members of the national con- vention nominated Gene Quint for the National Nursing Association presi- dent. Conventions, special events and guest speakers filled the calendar for the members of the National Student Speech and Hearing Association. Fall activities included a bowling party and a bake sale held in the Mall. Dr. Geneva Herndon founder of the local association presented the Geneva Herndon Scholarship to Cindy Pfan- nenstiel Norton graduate student. Also speaking to the group was Cycil Fletcher Wakeeney speech clinician, “Her talk focused on the position of speech pathologists in the school sys- tem. She compared advantages and dis- advantages of working as a speech pathologist in Iowa and Kansas, " Joan Pfortmiller Hays graduate, said. During March Karen Larson, Prairie Village senior and Libby Edmund associate professor of communications, attended the tongue thrust convention in Kansas City Kan, Sessions there dealt with the controversy between speech pathologists or dentists treating tongue thrust patients. The state convention held in Kansas City, Kan. emphasized speech language and hearing. Members attending were Karen Larsen, Ellsworth freshman Galen Anderson Hays graduate stu- dent Lee Baalman, Goodland senior Karen Mullison Hays senior Cindy Pfannenstiel Dr. Marcia Bannister pro- fessor of communications, and Fred Britten assistant professor of commu- nications. To gain practical working experience in different areas, members worked throughout the year at Hadley Regional Medical Center, the Hays Day Care Center Speech and Hearing Clinic and St. Joseph ' s elementary school. 48 Kansas State Nursing Association X I, Working with a young client in the Speech and Hearing Clinic is Galen Anderson Hays graduate student, Z Discussing the April trip to San Anto- nio Texas, for the national convention is Presi- dent Karen Jackson, 3 Anderson studies the speech and hearing abilities of a small child 11 U NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH AND HEARING ASSOCIATION — Front row: Patty Lohoeffner, Nancy Rothe. Marla Staab, Becky Yanak Mary Bahruth. Joan Pfort- miller, Libby Edmund, Second row: Nancy Farmer Audrey Paxson, Dr, Marcia Ban- nister, Laurie Sturgeon. Vicky Covert, Amy Goering. Fred Britten, Top row: Mary Beth Diehl, Lee Baalman, Karen Mullison Karen Larson Linda Shiltz. K.«S r — - ' - 1 . ;■ f f T 1 v IHi Pi f ' r i •. f ft V }jLm - r af] DEPARTMENTAL Student Speech and Hearing 49 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — Front row: Janet Karnes. Marcie Larson. Phylis Studer, Kin Schultze, Second row: Audrey McGaugh Cindy Wehe Patricia Chrystie. Karen Schneider, Zerell Cook. Third row: Elaine Princ, Rhonda Sherwm. Cathy Kuhn, Shirley Loflin, Tonya Ryberg, ! k l ■ 1 i.W DEPARTMENTAL 1. Linda ThyfaulL Artex paint representative, supervises Home Economics Club adviser June Krehhs during a painting demonstration. 2 Phylis Sluder, Preston senior, and Patricia Chrystie, Hutchinson senior, apply paint to a practice sheet during a Home Economics Club meeting. 3. Lori Urbanek, Ellsworth sophomore, prepares for summer competition at New Orleans in executive secretary competition 2-T 50 H o m e E co n om ics Club Organizations challenge students to serve Service education and progress were maintained by Phi Beta Lambda, a national business-oriented organiza- tion. ‘‘Business classes are comprised mainly of the textbook material ” said Mark Baier Hays junior. “So we invited speakers of different fields such as stockbrokers attorneys and profes- sional secretaries. Their knowledge rel- ates to realistic factors of life that busi- ness students are unfamiliar with.” During February Lori Urbanek, Ells- worth sophomore captured several top awards at the organization ' s state con- vention at Emporia. “In order to represent Kansas at nationals in New Orleans during July, an individual must capture first place in certain events,” Urbanek said. ”1 plan to enter in the executive secretary contest, since I placed first in that event at state.” Fort Hays State entered three stu- dents in various contests throughout the competition and received first place as a team in the area of current events. Arnold Pfeifer Moreland sophomore also received a first place award in data processing but did not advance to finals “Our 28 members of Phi Beta Lambda were not admitted according to grade point average ” Jack Sterrett, faculty adviser said. " This is a co-ed organization open to all students inter- ested in belonging to a business-ori- ented group We concentrate on service to the student and community.” Several fund-raising projects were planned during the spring. " We sold the first car tags to say ' Fort Hays State University’ as a money- making project ” Baier said. Funds were directed to helping Urbanek finance her summer competition in New Orle- ans. Busily conducting various programs, the Home Economics Club challenged all interested home economics students to become more involved with home improvement and crafts. " This is a type of social and service organization for students involved in home economics or for home econom- ics majors 11 President Kim Schultze Osborne junior, said, “Its also a good way to get to know instructors and the older girls of the department better,” Eleven new members were initiated into the club adding to the current membership of 26, Rather than construct a float for the Homecoming parade the club stitched cloth banners for several winning entries including the first place and Tiger Spirit Award winners “Being in Home Economics Club helps those who major in home eco- nomics get involved with the depart- ment ” Cindy Wehe Smith Center freshman said “It makes learning a lit- tle more fun.” An ice cream social in September and spaghetti supper in November began the year on a friendly note. An Artex paint representative Linda Thy- fault of Russell, offered a demonstra- tion in the fall Other functions included an aerobics session and wheat weaving demonstration during the spring semester. Fund-raising projects were directed toward St, Joseph ' s Chil- dren ' s Home in Salina, a project of the American Home Economics Associa- tion PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Cliffe Rippe, Lori Urbanek, Denise Johnson Julie Mohit Glenda Welch. Mark Baier Second row: Lynna Keller. Nancy Bauck. Madona EilerL Corlene Lange, Kirk Otomon. Dr. Florence Soulter. Third row: Larry Howell. Susan Kugler, Kevin Pfan- nenstiel, Ronda Cottrell Dixie Conaway Macrina Suzuki. Fourth row: Linda Ford, Wayne John- son. jerry Piszczek Arnold Pfeifer, Ron Graham, Or lack Sterrett, Phi Beta Lambda 51 Simple scoring Few understand judging While many people may not have understood the scoring and judging of a livestock show, the process for judging horses, sheep, hogs and cattle was sim- ple. First a four judge team was divided, and each judge was required to evaluate a class of four ani- mals, The judge then chose one of the four on the basis of outstanding quali- ties and wrote his reasons on cards. The cards of the four judges were gathered and presented to the show ' s judge, who rated the results on a scale of 1 to 50 points. Oral reasons were given by each team judge in order to break ties. ( Our judging team judged four out of five days at the Houston Livestock show. We were up at 5 a.m. and were busy till evening so it ' s a lot more tiring than some people think! 1 ' President Dale Moore, Copeland junior, said. BLOCK AND BRIDLE — Front row: Barb Carter, Dennis Weedan, Dale Younker, Dale Moore. Randy Rhoades. Top row: Debbie Strange, Bob Meiers. Mike Shnwise. Mike Bamberger, John Zielke. f 52 Block and Bridle Croups seek 2 A skills for 1. Concentrating on the showmanship division of the Little International Block and Bridle Show is Mike Bamberger, Jetmore junior 2. Donating a book in memory of Earl Poore, former Society of Soil Conservation member, are Pam Bertrand, Wallace junior, and Mike Bretz, Wallace senior, (creative! SOCIETY OF SOIL CONSERVATION — Front row: Edwin Schmeidler, Greg Hinman, Thaine Clark. Top row: Mark Eberle, Tom Flowers. MikeBretz, Bruce Vierthaler. good agriculture Animal judging and evaluation were stressed throughout the year for Block and Bridle members Attending several out-of-state livestock judging shows, the group gained experience in judging horses, hogs, sheep and cattle. During the fall, Block and Bridle raised money by sponsoring a moun- tain oyster booth at Gktoberfest Funds raised allowed members to sponsor a junior college judging contest and a 4-H Future Farmers of America contest Finishing first semester the group had a Christmas barbeque with the Rodeo Club at the college farm Judging teams traveled to Denver and Houston to evaluate livestock. Several trophies were awarded at the Houston Livestock Show. Winning second in performance judging was Scott Law- rence, Medicine Lodge junior, and plac- ing third in halter judging was Mike Bamburger, Jetmore junior. Members of the judging team who attended the Houston show were Lawrence, Barn- burger, Mike Niederee, Great Bend sen- ior, John Zielke, Coldwater junior, Dave Rorabaugh, Lebanon junior, and Dale Moore, Copeland junior. Good land use and conservation of natural resources were discussed throughout the year by the Society of Soil Conservation. Meeting once per month the group sponsored several guest speakers who discussed the improvement of conserv- ation policies. Topics included water testing, Christmas trees, water quality, minimum tillage, and seal hunts. The speakers included Dr. Thomas Wenke, professor of biology, Dr. Howard Rey- nolds, professor of botany, Bert Soder- bloom, retired district conservational- ist, Phil Stahlman, weed specialist, and Dr. Charles Ely, professor of biology. “Dr. Ely ' s speech was interesting because he spoke on his research trav- els, He recently studied on an island whose main industry was seal hunting. There appeared to be little conflict about killing seals because none of the seal was wasted, " President Mike Bretz, Wallace senior, said. During the summer, Bretz attended the society ' s national convention in Denver. To conclude the year a memorial donation from Earl Poore, former mem- ber of Society of Soil Conservation, was used to purchase books for Forsyth Library. Society of Soil Conservation 53 1. Greg Dinkel, Qu inter junior, watches as Lucas High School student Lyle Schulte receives the Ed Davis Award from Industrial Arts Club President Keith Hall Russell senior, at the Western Kansas Industrial Arts fair. 2. Valerie McGinnis. Hays freshman, holds the music for Mike Czervinske. Hays junior, and Chad lssinghoff. Wichita junior, white Tom Binder, Hays senior, enjoys the music at the Chemistry Club spring awards banquet. 3. Chemistry Club members and guests discuss past and future events at the banquet held at the Herit- age Club, INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB — Front row: Dr, Kent Goto, Lynn Pitts. Jim Wells, Gary Wise. Larry Dumler, Danny Binder, Ron Winkler. Ken Norton, Second row: Kim Stewart. Bill Ha vice, Dave Windholz. Bruce Bolen, Dan Schuler. Neal George. Ralph Butler, James Wallers, Tom Bachman, Richard Rome, Third row: Dr, Fred Ruda. Mike Coburn, Mark Pickett. Greg Dinkel, Ron Budke, Ron Leiker, Todd Toll Keith Hall. Don Barton, Alan Greiner. Fourth row: Ralph Sun ley. Greg Holeman, Craig Coyle. Mike Cress. Gary Kraft, Virgil Fischer. Ron Busse. Glen Ginther. Merle Parker, Clubs study on the road as well as at home In the fall members of the Industrial Arts Club toured the Beach Aircraft factory in Satina, where they learned about the various stages of production. Social activities for the year included the club ' s annual watermelon and ham- burger feeds. Meetings in the spring were filled with guest speakers and planning for l he Western Kansas Industrial Arts Fair. The fair was held April 27-28 in Gross Memorial Coliseum. Completion of a trophy case for McCartney Hail and a fishing trip to Wilson Lake May 5 concluded the club ' s activities for the year. Unlike other clubs on campus the FHS Chemistry Club had no fees required for membership. The dub was open to all FHS students with any major or classification. The organization met twice a month during the year to discuss such money- making projects as selling goggles aprons and old chemical glassware. Main events of the fall semester included the annual fall picnic and a chemical magic show at Gross Memo- rial Coliseum on Parents’ Day Sept, 24. They also held a Halloween masquer- ade party in October. Members kept busy in the spring planning for their trip to Los Alamos and Albuquerque, N.M. where they toured the University of New Mexico and Sand i a Laboratories. Most of the topics covered on the tour dealt with solar, nuclear and fossil energy. Spring semester ended with the annual spring awards banquet at the Heritage Club, , r 4 Industrial Arts Club DEPARTMENTAL 1 ! LHhMISTRY CLUB — Cecilia Rhiza. Deb Carnahan Valariu McGinnis, Steve New, Johnny McGonaughhaym. Tad Hardy Tom Binder. Mike C rvinske. Chemistry Club 55 ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION — Front row; Sue Rouse, Betty Linneman. Kent Collier, Karen Marshall. Kathy Dinkel. Top row; Wayne John- son. Lon Pishny, Dennis Denning. 1, Studying possible actions of the Development Fund are advisory board member Harold Slones of Topeka and Ken Havner of Hays, national co- chairman of the fund. 2 . Endowment secretaries Karen Marshall and Betty Lmneman, Smith Cen- ter, senior, register hundreds of Kansans at the Estate Planning Institute at the Holiday Inn in October, 3, Walt Carlson of Sal in a is welcomed as a new member of ihe Development Committee by Chairman Jimmy Brooks of Hill City. Both mem- bers are FHS alumni. 4 . Endowment secretary Sue Rouse and Placement Office secretary Millie? Schuster also enroll attorneys, bankers and insur- ance agents in ihe planning seminar. Endowment serves function by offering financial aid The function of the FHS Endowment Association was simple but very impor- tant to the university. Providing schol- arships and financial assistance for stu- dents by opening the channels for con- tributions, contracts and grants, the association scheduled a year of busy activity. In October the organization helped the Lewis Field Club serve their home- coming breakfast, and on Parents ' Day they provided a fried chicken dinner at the Memorial Union for grand patents, " We had a fairly good turn out hut it was hard to distinguish between the parents and grandpa rents, 14 Endow- ment secretary Karen Marshall said. With pledges stretching over $3Q,0GG, the Endowment initiated a money rais- ing Telefund for the new Development Fund in the Memorial Union. Over 200 students, faculty and alumni dialed thousands of FHS alumni telephone numbers over a month from the Frontier Room to raise money for scholarships, loans and unrestricted departmental grants. Awarded to Hal Palmer, retired fac- ulty member and past president of the Alumni Association, was a grand prize of a weekend trip to Kansas City, Mo. that included two free tickets to a Kan- sas City Royals baseball game. Paltrier was responsible for raising $800 in pledges during his work with the Tele- fund. Continually benefiting from the Wag- ner and Stauffer estates of 1970, associ- ation assets were valued at over $3,7 million. Endowment Association 57 Guests speak on education at meetings Combining a meeting with a potluck supper at the ecumenical center, the members of the Student Kansas National Education Association became better acquainted during Sep- tember, Guest speakers at chapter meetings were scheduled throughout the year. Featured in November was Dr. Don Slechta who spoke on teacher’s rights and liability insurance policies. Mr. Bob White, Uni-Serve director for Hays, covered KNEA and the area of teacher negotiations. ' What is student teaching really like? " was the topic for February, Presi- dent Mary Beth Wright. Hays senior. Louise Goudy, Macksville senior, and Patti Brungardt. Ness City senior, were the experienced student teachers who answered questions from other mem- bers. On April 3 members attended the state convention on the campus of Ster- ling College in Sterling. Those attending were Frank Schmeidler, Hays junior, Patricia Chrystie, Hutchinson senior. Barb Corpstein, Tipton senior, Colleen Wedermyer, Wakeeney junior. Bill Claflin. sponsor, and Wright. A recognition tea was held April 21. " Recognition was given to members with outstanding accomplishments dur- ing college. We plan to award one or more scholarships through our own chapters funds, " Wright said. Last spring the state level of the organization awarded scholarships to Wright, Goudy and Patricia Petz, McCracken senior. Wright served as regional vice president and was elected to a state board position at the state convention in Sterling. TiH Students of Kansas National Education Association STUDENTS OF KANSAS NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION — Front row: Tom Meagher. Mary Belh Wright. Colleen Wedermyer. Patricia Chryslie. Second row: Melanie HaekeroU, Laurie Sch legal, Zerel! Cook, Gloria KoJ Jeers, Chuck Lundblad. Third row: Beverly Keller. Lila Schmidt berger. Nancy Albin, Judy Keyes Sheree Eller. Cindy Aibin. Top row: Patty Brungardt, Melanie Link, Nanci Dye. Tammy Lynch. Susan Sargent. 4.¥ | DEPARTMENTAL 1. Next years officers are recognized by Mary Beth Wright. Hays senior, at an honors lea at the Memorial Union in April. The new officers are Lori Phelps, Cimarron junior. Wanda Zellmer, Norton junior. Colleen Wedermyer. Hays junior, and Barbara Corpstein, Tipton senior. 2. Jan Behr. Hnisington senior, and Laurie Schlegel, Hays jun- ior, enjoy the food at an SKNEA pollock supper held at the ecumenical center. 3, Wright who organized I he year ' s activities for the educational organization addresses members a I the honors lea. 4. SKNEA recognized ils ou I standing mem- bers a I the lea with special activities. Students of Kansas National Education Association 59 STUDENT SENATE — Front row: Dave Kasper, Becky Parry, Joy Wyatt. Jeff Seibet, Jeff Peter. Second row: Debbie Schumacher. Maureen Theo- bald. Jim Strong. Mitch Kenyon, Nancy Harms. Alan Gregory, Bob Wilson. Top row: Linda Murphy. Doug Roth, Bill Wright, Dale Antoine Craig Green, Chris Craig. Frank Rajewski. Mark Baier, J governmental J 1. President Jeff Seibei, Hays senior, listens to Chris Craig, Wilson senior, discuss the appropria- tions for the Marketing Club. 2. Craig and Bill Wright, Scott City sophomore, explain the Stu- dent Council for Exceptional Children budget to Morgan Wright, Chapmen freshman, 3. Jeff Peter speaks to the Student Senate on the appropria- tions that will be given to various organizations in the spring. 4 . Connie McGmness, Wakeene soph- omore. looks over the parking problem figures. 60 Student Senate Senate decides ASK question, makes proposals on parking Important and controversial deci- sions were made by the Student Senate. An important decision of the year was admission of the University of Kansas into the Associated Students of Kansas. " I think it was a thing that needed to be done. We needed to bring all the schools together so we could work in unison instead of independently,” said Senator Dale Antoine, Hutchinson jun- ior. The admission of KU into Associated Students of Kansas caused considera- ble controversy. Three senators were recalled and a final decision had to be handed down by Student-Faculty Court. ”1 still believe the students got the shaft in regards to the decision passed down by the court. I also feel KU should not be given full membership without paying the full dues,” said for- mer senator Debra Schumacher, Hays sophomore. The senate also discussed the campus parking problem. Raising the price of parking permits was proposed to pro- vide the additional parking spaces. Morgan Wright, Chapman freshman, said, " The cost of adding additional parking is essential and in order to fund a parking project, parking permit fees should be raised by at least $10.” By publishing a booklet about the senate, the campus affairs committee explained more about the senate ' s responsibilities to the student body. Money appropriations by the senate, were made to organizations following appropriations meetings in the spring. " The year got off to a slow start because of the inexperience of the sen- ate, but the second semester picked up quickly, and all of the committees worked really hard,” said Jeff Peier, Hays senior and student senate vice president. Student Senate 61 Student sentiment affects Senate action Student government flexed its mus- cles as interest by the student body led to petitions concerning the admission of the University of Kansas to Associ- ated Students of Kansas and the recall of three senators over the controversy. " The situation made the senators more watchful in their decisions " Sen- ate Chairman Jeff Peter, Hays senior, said, ' ‘But the other side of the issue was not reported very accurately in the University Leader. Sometimes there were misquotes and misrepresentation of the facts. " “It speaks well for our system that students have this recall mechanism 1 Student Body President Jeff SeibeL Hays senior, said, “It was the first time it was ever used here to my knowl- edge, " During April Fort Hays State hosted other ASK groups in a legislative assembly, “This conference was designed to organize what students will collectively lobby for, " Student Senator Linda Mur- phy, Hays sophomore, said. " We dis- cussed the Tennant-Landlord Act. min- imum wage for students and decrimi- nalization of marijuana ' Student-Faculty Court, another branch of student government, was uti- lized in a record number of sessions to settle disputes and interpret constitu- tional statutes. “There were more actions taken by the court this year than in its history, " Chief Justice Susan Janzen, Lorraine junior, said, “This indicates more stu- dent involvement in government and awareness of our system. " Approximately ten cases were taken before the court. An amendment was eventually added to the senate statutes enabling the court to preview cases before bringi ng them into session to determine if the complaint was legiti- mate, “As a court of equity Seibel said, " decisions are based on what is proper for that specific time. Ten years ago, what is equitable may have differed from what is acceptable now ' Eight percent of student tuition fees was controlled by the student alloca- tions committee of student senate, “The activity fees collected amounted to S22Q.O0O Seibel said, “This sounds like a lot of money, but after being broken down, the budget is very tight The major recipients of student allo- cations were athletics, student publica- tions and special events. Twelve major areas of the university received aid from student allocations while smaller organizations requesting under S1,000 appeared before the student appropria- tions committee. " Basically student government exer- cises limits within allocations Seibel said. “You can’t have a government with no control over money ' (GOVERNMENTAL 62 Student Government Association The student body showed twice the interest in April ' s student government election as voter turnout doubled the fall election results About five percent of the student body (240 students) voted in the fall, while a 12 percent voter turnout (556 students) resultea in the spring election 4 •io Higher turnout constitutional amendment d- Election Interest grows lowing five at- large seats on the senate resulted in 158 votes, " Chris Craig, student government administra- tive assistant, said. “I really can ' t say what caused the sudden turnaround, " Student Body President Jeff Sei- bel, Hays senior, said. “Campaigning was on the same level as previous semesters. Students just showed greater interest this spring. " Jeff Peier, Hays senior, defeated Alan Greg- ory, Osborne graduate student, in the spring ' s presidential elections. Jim Anderson, Bird City sophomore, also defeated two candidates to become vice president-elect. 1. Student Senate, chaired by Jeff Peier, Hays sen- ior. dealt with allocation of funds and policy deci- sions, 2. Conni McGinnis, Wakeeny sophomore and student senator, studies information during Student Senate meeting. 3. Dr. Benito Carballo, professor of Spanish, Chief Justice Susan Janzen, Lorraine senior, and Michele Meckel, Hays soph- omore, preside during a Student-Faculty Court session. 4. Student Body President, Jeff Seibel, remains good-natured through Student Senate meeting. Student Government Association 63 1.A 2.A REUCIOUS] Challenge taken Reinert new to center post There was a new flame burning atop of the Catho- lic Campus Center " candle” — the Rev Duane Rei- nert A native of Kansas, Reinert was not new to west- ern Kansas and the Hays community. In 1976 be served as associate pastor at St Joseph ' s Catholic Church in Hays “I find my position of working with younger people challenging and enjoyable Most students are at a critical point in their lives where they must determine the effect that their faith will have on their future,” Reinert said New programs directed by Reinert included lec- tures by professionals on integration of work with religion. " Father Duane 11 provided devoted and willing assistance for his student congregation, and enjoyed sturdy support in return 64 Baptist Student Foundation Ecumenical Campus Center ECUMENICAL CENTER STAFF — Lynn White, intern in counseling; Sally Eklund, stu dent custodian; Linda Knight, executive assistant; the Rev. David Lyon, chaplain. BAPTIST CAMPUS C ENTER — - Front row: the Rev. Ron Cary, Phil Henderson, Mike Klingsick, Retha Dougherty, .Amandal Hockelt, Ellen Currier, Fran Seymour Back row: George Cook. Tom Railsback, Sam McClanahan, |fgB ft . ■ ■ t J ft i « ■ J. J . V Atmosphere warm, busy for centers Besides offering three Sunday masses and daily services, the Catholic Cam- pus Center reached out to interested students by offering Catholic informa- tion classes. A marriage-preparation course helped engaged couples plan their future, Bible study and monthly social activities also added to its warm, friendly atmosphere M Our organization is designed to give students a better feeling of themselves and their relationship with their reli- gion ’ said Angie Ryan, student co- director of the center. ’’We try to give people help in everyday life on campus and in the community " A student council organized service activities of the center, such as picnics, a Halloween party, and Homecoming and Parents ' Day masses. Students were also encouraged to help in pro- grams of the mentally and physically handicapped and assist in the Big Brother-Big Sister Program During Thanksgiving and Christmas, the center merged with other campus religious organizations to encourage a spirit of caring and concern for people of all faiths. Leading the integration of different religions was the Ecumenical Campus Center, The Rev, David Lyon hosted weekly worship services for individuals of various Protestant beliefs. The Ecumenical staff provided credit hours in world religion, block parent program, and counseling through the High Plains Mental Health Association. An archeological excursion to Israel was planned for the summer of 1979, The Baptist Campus Center under the direction of the Rev. Ron Cary, pro- vided " a place for students to grow spiritually and personally in fellow- ship 1 Sunday suppers, Bible study, wor- ship, retreats and work projects com- prised the activity at the center. It was affiliated with the American Baptist Churches of the Central Kansas Region. t. The Catholic Campus Center offered II a.m. masses every Sunday at the Memorial Union Black and Gold room. Z A " sign of peace " is exchanged between friends as well as strangers during the Catholic service. 3. As the new priest at the Catholic Campus Center, the Rev, Duane Reinert led the services on a daily and weekly basis. Catholic Campus Center 65 Choir, Chorale combine for " Requiem” During fall enrollment interested stu- dents auditioned for Dr. Donald Stout, professor of music, and Patrick Goeser, associate professor of music, to be con- sidered for Collegian Chorale and Con- cert Choir. After the auditions 43 stu- dents were chosen for Chorale and 44 for Concert Choir. Members of Collegian Chorale mel three times per week and Concert Choir met five times weekly in Malloy Hall. Spirituals, classicals and popular music were sung during the year. The first semester concert for Con- cert Choir was Nov. 13 and Collegian Dec. 7. Chorale and Choir began rehearsing in February for their combined per- formance of Mozart ' s " Requiem” Apr. 8 in Sheridan Coliseum, The singers were accompanied by the Civic Symphony, conducted by Jim Bailey, assistant pro- fessor of music. " The combined directing styles of Dr, Stout, Mr. Goeser and Mr. Bailey helped us maintain our enthusiasm while singing Requiem for two months,” member Leslie Campbell, Hays freshman, said. Concert Choir went on tour in Febru- ary performing in Dodge City, Creat Bend and Garden City. They returned to Hays in time to have a concert with the Symphonic Band Feb. 18. COLLEGIAN CHORALE — Front row: Sherry McPherson, Kim Pakkeier Janet W ernes, Jane Staab, Dana White, Sheri Page Annette Goetz,, Margaret Widger, Lisa Thomas, Dawne Evins, Janet Cramer. Second row: Linda Heinze Lynelte Legleiter, Loretta Howell, Sandy Dorsey, Cyndi Doyen, Julie Eyes, Leslie Campbell, Kathy Schulte Janet Karnes, Terri James. Third row: Kay Baler Julie Graf, Mark Rath, Mark Bland, Kendall Cunningham, Shawn Guinn. Dave Beatty, Paul Wheeler, Jerry Piszcek, Chris Goetz, Jean Holle, Patty Steven Top row: Bruce Allen Greg Love Mike Presslcr. Mark Talbert. Gene Detrixhe. Mark Pfannenstiel, Larry Erbert, Kevin Pfannenstiel Jim Martin. 6B Collegian Chorale CONCERT CHOIR — Front row: Carol Wilhelm. Rod Beetch, Margaret Boley, Brent Allen, Cindy Henderson, Alan Brown, Chelle Holden, Tye Michaelis, Lori Kramer. Second row; Amanda Hocketl, Mark Selby. Deanna Ward. Jeff Grauerholz, Julinne Roberts, Frank Schmeidler, Terri Lungren. Terry Hoke, Jill Bushnell, Amie Keyse. Third row: Marcus Bishop. Carol Davidson, Paul Cash. Janet Jensen. Brad Robinson, Connie Gouldie, David Lundry, Kris Cossman, Jeff Simonton, Patty Bartholomew, Thomas Meagher, Murita Rose. Top row: Peggy Wyatt, Vern Fryber- ger, Tricia Teller, Bert Lockard, Theresa Wicker, Rick Bushnell, Sue Marlin. Barry Witten, Rhonda Van Kooten, Don Rahjes, Debbie Warfel, Ron Jansonius, Jan Meier. Music, music and more music seemed to be the main interest of Collegian Chorale member Shawn Guinn, Oberlin sophomore. During the day Guinn attended Collegian Chorale and Jazz Ensemble rehearsals besides attending other music classes. Then at night Guinn along with Jim Martin, Hays sen- ior, also a member of Collegian Chorale, took on the responsibilities as band members of the rock group “Day- break.” This meant more rehearsals for Guinn on the gui- tar and Martin at the keyboard. When the weekends arrived the two were on the road traveling through- out the region. “After playing out of town for four nights in a row, I might take a day off, but then it was back to more music, " Guinn said. (CREATIVE The; Concert Choir and Collegian Chorale per- form Mozart ' s " Requiem " accompanied by the Civic Symphony April 12 in Sheridan Coliseum. Music and Rehearsal a fact more of life Shawm Guinn and Jim Martin Concert Choir 67 varsity Show, Madrigal mark year of performances The 82 members of Symphonic band began the year by performing on Presi- dent Tomanek’s lawn on Parents’ Day Sept. 24. Along with the marching band and Tiger Debs, the band performed at the Varsity Show Nov. 18 in Sheridan Coli- seum. Myron Floren of " The Lawrence Welk Show” was the guest performer, In the spring the band was one of five bands requested to perform at the southwestern division, of the Kansas Music Educators National Conference in Colorado Springs. On Feb. 17 five high school bands attended their band workshop on the FHS campus. In March high school sen- iors and their parents attended Music Scholarship Day, where the band per- formed for interested students. The year was finished with the final performance at commencement, May 18 in the Gross Memorial Coliseum. To be a member of FHS Singers stu- dents had to audition and be chosen for Concert Choir and then put together a musical number to tryout for singers. The group, consisting of both music and non-music majors, performed upon request at various locations in the com- munity, for numerous organizations. Six weeks after school began the singers began rehearsing for the Madri- gal Dinner Dec. 1-2 in the Memorial Union Ballroom. Spring semester was spent preparing for their dinner theater April 28. A party was held in May to reflect on the year’s performances. 1-A SYMPHONIC BAND — Front row: Chelle Holden, Annette Goetz, Janis Stoutimore, Sally Hoover, Karen Miller. Lynelte Legleiter, Janice Burch. Second row: Mary Schueler, Dave Metzger, Jo Steele, Kathy Schulte. Norma Bock, Amie Keyes, Connie Gouldie, Kim Manz, Jeff Pelis- check. Laurie Schlegel, Mark Pfannenstiel, Cathy Ruder, Carol Wihelm, Cindy Cochrane, Third row-: Linda Plank, Steve Dilley, Jeff Grauerholz. Kimberly Pakkebier, Richard Ives. Joann Poison, David Dilley, Deborah Pinkston, Betsy Hull, Linda Heinze, Joanne Pfannenstiel, Cindy Hen- derson, Gina Johnson, Brenda Witten, Bill Schick, Fredrick Albers, Keith Hester, Colette Schlegel. David Pmney, Mike Pressler, Toni Miller. Fourth row: David Lundry, Ron McDuffee. Dennis Pauls, Marcus Bishop, Alan Gregory, David Johansen, Paul Gregory, Bonnie Boardmam Kevin Plank, Douglas Roth, Chuck Markley, Connie McGinnis, Jim Hickel. Fifth row: Barry Witten, Morgan Wright, Thomas Meagher. Paul Moses, Ed Jones, Darin Applegate, Gerald Miller, Wanita Bice, Scott HolL Bryan Stephens, David Hughes, Dave Horton. Top row: Carey Hoff- man, Max Linin, Kendall Cunningham, Bill Donnelly, Craig Josefiak, Brad Shores, Stephen Snyder. Margaret Boley, Anne Hartory, 68 Symphonic Band (CREATIVE [ r.j • FHS SINGERS — Front row: Jo Sleele, Kris Cossman, Jan Meier, Terri Lungren. Second row: Tye Michaelis, Sue Marlin. Jari Baltin, Marcus Bishop, Carol Davidson. Top row: Alan Brown. Rick Bushnell. Donald Stout, David Lundry, 3-T 1, Terri Lungren, Hays senior, and Tye Michaelis, Wa Keeney sophomore, practice their dance steps for the dinner theater April 28. 2. Symphonic Band member Dave Johansen. Champaign, 11L junior, performs at the senior concert April 22 in the Memorial Union Ballroom, 3. Enthusiasm shows on the faces of Sue Martin, Hays senior Rick Bushnell, Phillipsburg sophomore, Jo Steele, Colby freshman, and David Lundry, Topeka jun- ior, as they sing at the rehearsal. FHS Singers 69 Marching band, Tiger Debs practice hard to entertain Pregame and halftime ' shows at foot- ball games were filled with music and entertainment provided by 70 students in the Tiger Marching Band under the direction of Victor Sisk, assistant pro- fessor of music Members rehearsed mu sic Mondays and practiced field marching Wednes- days and Thursdays south of President Tomanek ' s residence “The band worked hard to put on the football shows but it was worth the effort ' said member Morgan Wright Chapman freshman. Highlighting the season were Home- coming activities which included the Main Street parade and a halftime per- formance with visiting high school and junior high bands during the FHS-Pitts- burg State game. Steve Johannes Salina junior and Mike Pressler, Carlinville 111. freshman, were drum majors and Laurie Schlegel, Hays sophomore was the feature twir- ler. The Tiger Debs were busy with extra performances besides football and bas- ketball games. The Debs danced to “Boogie Nights " at Parents’ Day Sept. 30 in Gross Memorial Coliseum and high-kicked at the Varsity Show Nov. 18 in Sheridan Coliseum. Earning extra money as hostesses at the Mall for Men ' s Night they served cider and cheese to customers. " It was fun performing at the real cold football games because people couldn ' t believe we would wear our uniforms ” said Tricia Teller Hays freshman. The Tiger Debs were led by Lea Anderson. Kensington senior Jenny Broer Liberal senior, and Kathy Zink Turon junior. 4.T 70 Marching Band 1. Drum majors Mike Pressler, Carlinville, 111. freshman, and Steve Johannes, Salina junior, shared the responsibilities of directing the FHS band. 2. The Homecoming game was highlighted by the combined performance of the Tiger band and other visiting bands. 3, Feature t wirier for the band was Laurie Schlegel. Hays sophomore. 4 . A rare moment of rest is shared by the members of the band during marching practice. TIGER DEBS — Front row: Kathy Zink, Lea Anderson, fenny Broer, Second row: Clare Royce, Kathy Wade, Nancy Mabry, Sandy Reinert. Third row: Gail Stuckey, Tish Bohme. Gayla Ward, Nancy Forster, Top row: Cindy Aianis. Michelle Shanks. Tricia Teller, Diane Craft, Tricia Brannan. Tiger Debs 71 creative] JAZZ ENSEMBLE — Front row: Fred Albers, Gerald Miller. Dave Penny. Jeff Pel is- chek. Keith Hester. Rich Tyler. Second row: Marcus Bishop, Dave Johansen. Mor- gan Wright, Ron McDuffee. Top row; Andy Money. Bill Donnelly, Keith Mallory, Jeff Wamboldt. Chuck Marktey. Doug WoJbach. Jim Nickel, Bill Shuart, Randj Reyman. Jazz ensemble strengthens; brass choir entertains area Jazz was alive and well al Fort Hays State. Under the direction of Randall Rey- man instructor of music, the Jazz Ensemble grew to include two 20-piece jazz groups and a small combo for improvisation work, ' ' Many soloists are back from last year ' s band, and a super group of fresh- men strengthened the program consid- erably, " Reyman said. Ensembles I and II performed in the fall jazz concert on Oct. 30 in Malloy Hall, The program featured Jay Sollen- berger, lead trumpet with the Woody Herman band, Jazz Ensemble I also performed at the Varsity Show, Kansas Music Educators Association District Workshop and the annual band work- shop all held on campus. Performances during the spring included a tour of various schools across the state and " Hometown Coo- kin ' " the annual jazz extravaganza on March 22-23 in Sheridan Coliseum. Guest soloist for the event was Rick Lawn alto saxophonist who performed with such greats as Chuck Mangione Dizzy Gillespie and Joe Washington, The Brass Choir, established in 1954 by Leland Bartholomew, chairman of the music department was the oldest continuously functioning brass choir in the state. Consisting of five trumpets four horns, two trombones one euphonium, one tuba and percussion the brass choir toured western Kansas perform- ing a variety of brass music from the 16th century to the present. The tour itinerary included performances in Stockton, Logan, Norton, Quinter. Oak- ley and Goodland. l ' The concert tour is usually an annual event that provides perform- ance experience, " said Alan Gregory Osborne graduate. Under the direction of Randy Rey- man. brass choir members studied a variety of numbers from many centu- ries and many countries. 72 )a zz Ensemble Brass Choir 1. Accompanied by Jazz Ensemble II, Dave Metz- ger Salma freshman, performs a saxophone solo. 2, Tom Siemers Luray freshman. Mike Pressler, CarlinviJle, MI. freshman. Doug Roth Salma freshman, and Jan Stoutimore. Slocklon fresh- man, play background music for the fall jazz con- cert featuring jay Sollenberger. 3- Rehearsing twice a week are the members of the brass quin- tet, Morgan Wright, Chapman freshman, Kim Pakkcbier, Prairie View sophomore, Ed Jones, Jewell freshman, and Jim Hickel, Salma graduate student. BRASS CHOIR — Front row: Jeff Grauerholz, Barry Marshall, Kim Pakkefoier, Linda Plank, Second row; Ed Jones, Morgan Wright, Alan Gregory, Dave Johansen, Dan Diederich, Jim Nickel, Dave Hickel, Linda Marshall, Brian Stevens, Top row: Dean Kranzier, Brad Shores, Bill Donnelly, Randy Reyman. Jazz Ensemble Brass Choir 73 1 Edwin Moyers, assistant professor of music, rehearses an excerpt from Marriage of Figero " by Mozart 2. Jim Bailey, assistant professor of music, plays his cello Lo the music of " Migon " by Thomas, 3. Accompanying on I he piano, Byrnell Figter. associate professor of music, sets the tempo for Moyers and Bailey. CREATIVE 1 A visit to Canada Choir crosses border The clarinet choir and its director Victor Sisk could cite an accomplishment that few groups could claim — a trip to Canada. The group traveled to Toronto to participate in the International Clarinet Convention along with many other clarinet choirs from over the world. Also directing the choir on the trip was Harold Palmer, its founder in 1952. The choir presented two programs: a formal concert, and a performance during discussion. Members of the choir provided $200 of their own money to finance the trip. “It was without a doubt the most valuable trip I have ever taken. We had a chance to listen to the best clarinet performers in the world, and I thought it was a great learning experience ’ member Jeff Pel ischek, Salina junior, said. 74 Faculty Trio Clarinet Choir CLARINET CHOIR — Front row: Brenda Witten, Julie Wright, Amie Keyse Bill Schick, Fred Albert. Kim Manz, Jeff Pelischek. Second row: Deb bie Neff. Connie Goudlie, Rhonda Harvey, Sylvester Williams, Kim Garrison, Victor Sisk, Mary Schuler. Kathy Schulte. Norma Bock. Joanne Pfan nenstiel, Rhonda Van Kooten, Connie Forssberg, Cindy Henderson. Connie Coddington. Clarinet choir, faculty trio perfect efforts for concerts Despite rehearsing only once per week the three-man Felton Trio per formed one recital on campus and two concerts in Goodland. Tt is important to the music depart- ment that we have faculty performing groups. But the most important thing is we enjoy performing, " said ]im Bailey the trio’s director, Edwin Moyers, assistant professor of music, on violin Bailey assistant pro- fessor of music on cell o and Byrnell Figler associate professor of music at the piano rehearsed weekly to form the trio. The trio occasionally became a quartet when Martin Shapiro professor of music participated as violist. The trio’s first concert was a faculty recital in the spring. Other perform- ances were at the Goodland Public Schools and Goodland Vocational Technical School. The Clarinet Choir made several major accomplishments during the fall semester, among them a trip to Toronto Canada. The choir was composed of 22 mem- bers was the only clarinet choir at the university level in the state and fea- tured one of only two A-flat soprano clarinets in the country. " I would say that this has been one of the strongest choirs and it was a pleas- ure to direct the choir both in concert and during the fall,” director Victor Sisk said. In November the choir presented a formal concert in conjunction with the concert choir. Highlighting the year, the choir presented, “Italian in Algiers” arranged by Harold Palmer the founder of the choir in 1952. Soloists for the choir were Johannah Cox, Salina graduate, feff Pelischek Salina junior Connie Gouldie, Agra senior Cindy Henderson, St, Francis sophomore and Norma Bock Eads Colo, senior. Fa cu It y Tr Lo G ari n el Ch oi r 75 STRING ORCHESTRA — Front row: Jim Bailey, Michele Meckel, Dave Giebler. Second row: Carmen Ginther. Andy Money Pam Madden, Betsy Smith, Edwin Moyers. Elinda Powers, Beth Wells. kT ' 1 ■] W fl V Jw . • y-i ” 1 t sSnK Vs A j w A Jt- Orchestra splits for variety; strings travel to Dodge City Under the direction of Jim Bailey, and Edwin Moyers, associate profes- sors of music, the 11 member String Orchestra expanded their concert rep- ertoire. In order to perform a wide vari- ety of music, the group was divided into quartets and trios. The Farmers State Bank of Coiby was the setting of their first performance. The musicians provided background music for the opening of the new bank in exchange for a donation to the music scholarship. In November, the group focused on 16th century music for the Madrigal Dinner. Throughout the semester, various selections were per- formed at Thursday recitals. Second semester began with several members traveling to Lawrence to hear the Beaux Arts Trio in concert. Per- forming in March, the American Quar- tet offered an afternoon of master classes for music students. The string orchestra concluded the year with a tour of high schools in Salina Topeka and Kansas City where an afternoon was spent sightseeing. Students participating in the tour were Carmen Ginther, Hays freshman, Andy Money, Prairie Village freshman, Betsy Smith Hays freshman Michele Meckel Hays sophomore, Beth Wells, Fort Collins, Colo sophomore Dave Giebler Hays senior, and LaDell Butler Atchison freshman. Variety and a number of perform- ances throughout the year character- ized the activities of the 62-member Civic Symphony. Participation in the Dodge City Con- cert Series began the fall season for the string section. “Quiet City” by Aaron Copeland was featured on the program. Soloists were Cindy Cochran Hoising- ton sophomore and Randy Reyman, instructor of music, on trumpet. One week later the symphony performed the same program at its fall concert. Tschiakowsky ' s “Nutcracker Suite ” performed by the symph ony and the Dance Theater of Kansas from Wichita, was a pre-Christmas special event. Twelve grade school children from the Hays area joined the dancers in the selection “Mother Ginger.” “The music was outstanding. The ‘Nutcracker’ was by far the best sym- phony performance I’ve attended,” said Laurie Schlegel Hays sophomore, who attended the Dec, 11 concert “Gianni Schicchi ” and opera by Puc- cini, was the first presentation of spring semester; a small group from the sym- phony played for the production. Con- cluding the spring season, the orchestra combined with all choirs in the music department in performing the Mozart Requiem. 76 String Orchestra 1- A member of the string orchestra piano trio. Andy Money, Prairie Village freshman, rehearses for a student recital 2 . Directing the Civic Sym- phony for the second year is Jim Bailey, associate professor of music. CIVIC SYMPHONY — Front row: Edwin Moyers, Betsy Smith, Glenn Gavin. Michelle Filbert, Ann Jansen, Dr. Martin Shapiro, Pam Madden, Beth Wells, Second row: Bonnie Hemkin. Eunice Horchem, Joan Wellbrook, Louis Caplan. Rhonda Hess, Lynette Legleiter, Janice Burch, Cindy Cochrane. Cindy Wilhelm, Bonnie Storm. Elincia Powers, Carol Baysinger, Carmen Ginther. Third row: Ellen Currier, Michele Meckel. Ruth Pruitt, Charlotte Chaffer, Cindy Henderson, Kim Mans, Jeff Pelischek, JoAnn Vine, David Met ger, Michael Harbaugh, Barbara Michaelis, Dave Giebler, Fourth row: Sue Dolezal LaDell Butler, Carrie Ginther, Connie Wilson, Mary Reynolds, Edgar Wmdholz, Linda Plank. Judy Bailey, Mary Bartholo- mew. Inland Bartholomew, Elaine Peters, Karen Isenhower. Fifth row; Andy Money, Tim Kunze, Karen Rein, Connie Chaffer, Dan Deidrich, Randy Reyman, Dave Johansen, Alan Gregory, Morgan Wright, Pete Johnson, Jim Bailey, John Gurskl Bob Nichols, Mike Boss. Jane Helrnar. Top row: Fred Albers, Anne Hartory. Max Linin, Dean Kranzler, Civ ic Sy m ph o ny 7 7 1. Rosemary Karst mg, Hays graduate student prepares Greg Dreiling, Hays freshman for a dress rehearsal, 2, In the Pel ten-Start Theater dressing room. FHS Player Tim Counts, Hays jun- ior, applies makeup before the opera " Gianni Schieci " , 3 Debater Bob Wilson. Oberlin sopho- more looks for the right quote card as partner Wayne Briscoe. Hays sophomore copies impor- tant facts during a practice round of debate. 4. Rehearsing her first affirmative speech for class is Sheri Still. Phillipsburg freshman. 11 FHS PLAYERS — - Front row, Noel la Johnson Laura Frerer Karen Fuller, Second row; Mary Jane Fricker, Heidi Frerer. Lloyd Frerer. Sierra Frerer, Brenda Meder. Tim Meder. Third row: Paula Pratt, Carol Davidson. Debbie Adams, Ray Brent. Mary Alice Brent, Top row ' ; Sheila h Philip, Tim Counts, Sean Mahan. Rosemary Karst ing, Stephen Shapiro, 78 FHS Players 3-A 4-T DEBATE SQUAD — Front row: Rosemary Karsling, Steve Brooks. Sec- ond row: Ericka Breckinridge. Sheri Still. Cindy Hall, Belh Helm. Joe Bollig. Top row: Lance Lipped. Greg Dreiling, Boh Wilson, Carl Wiehe, Wayne Briscoe. Players includes non-actors; debate added to forensics Although acting was the most com- mon interest of the members of the Fort Hays State Players, students interested only in playwriting or backstage techni- cal work were also members. The FHS Players was made up of the- ater majors, although the only require- ment to belong was an interest in thea- ter, ' “Because our department relies on non-theater majors as well as theater majors for our productions, it is impor- tant for there to be a way of communi- cating information interdepartmentally. FHS Players exists for that purpose,” Karen Fuller, Hays graduate student, said. To finish first semester, a Christmas party was held with the Alpha Psi Omega honorary at the home of Dr. Ste- phen Shapiro, assistant professor of speech. A new focus for the Debate squad led to an increase in the number of team members from seven the previous year to 15 members. Besides the emphasis on debate, par- ticipation in dramatic, literary and indi- vidual speaking events were encour- aged. The addition of new coach Steven Brooks, instructor of speech, brought a new philosophy to the squad, ”1 have an open policy rather than a restrictive one on participation,” Brooks said. Both myself and Rosemary Karsting, assistant director of forensics, encourage the students to g ive at least one of the forensic activities a try,” The topic for the season was equal employment opportunities offered by the federal government. Most of the cases with which the debaters dealt were about unemployment. They trav- eled to five in-state and four out-of- state tournaments, including one in Hawaii. Dftbate Forensics 79 Students gain experience at KFHS CCTV Broadcasting-oriented students gained experience in radio production at the KFHS radio station. Under the supervision of fack Heather, professor of speech, the students controlled all programming “The students have done a much better job on the production of the shows ’ Heather said. Several special programs were pre- sented on KFHS One such program was “Dr. Caligari’s Carnival of Shad- ows ’ a series dealing with Halloween and witchcraft. Others included “Terri- ble Trivia,” a trivia question contest in which the winners were awarded albums as prizes. Tony Dreiling, KFHS station manager, said, “There seems to be a positive student reaction to the contests Besides the chance to win an album, students could listen and enjoy music.” David Lefurgey, assistant professor of speech, directed students working with CCTV, campus television. " Stu- dents did a good job this year and T am looking for a better job next year ’ he said The station operated Monday through Friday and offered a variety of programs A new CCTV innovation was “Cam- pus Showcase 1 featuring students in special fields on campus. “1 wanted to release a new avenue for students to be recognized, " said “Showcase” director Randy Shannon, Russell senior (CREATIVE 80 KFHS CCTV CCTV STAFF — Top row: David Lefurgey, Dennies Andersen, Hal Hallombesk. Bob Thibault, Rich Bircher, Bottom row: Ralph Baxter, Tom Calarulo, Nancy Bachman, Rick Stone. Barbra Brewer, Alan Van Petten, Randy Shannon Steve Go tts chalk. 1 Preparing the turntables for an afternoon radio show is Tom Lippert, Hays senior. 2 Don Clou- ston, Ness City sophomore, interviews the Rev. Dave Lyons of the Ecumenical Center for a CCTV’s Let ' s Talk.” 3. While Stuart Mills, Law- rence junior operates the control board. Carl Wiebe. Garden City sophomore, and Rich Tyler, Russell sophomore, tape a program for KFHS. 4. Announcing campus and local news over FHS is Rich Bircher Ellsworth senior. 5. Tom Caldarulo, Abilene sophomore, operates the reel-to-reel tape machine in the KFHS studio. K FHS CCTV 81 PHOTOGRAPHY LAB STAFF — 1. Mark Golds- berry, Hays senior. 2, jean Hancke, Karen Beller- ive and Vicki McCormick, 3. Bill Youmans. Hays junior, 4 . Dale Sims, Plainville freshman, 5, Kurl Ross. EJlinwood senior, 6. Dave Williams, Hays- ville freshman. 7. John Pflughofb Hays freshman, a. Tom Bachman, Hays senior. 9 John Gunn, Republic junior. 10. Thad Alton, Lyons sopho- more. H2 Photo Lab Photo Lab serves campus, plans move to Media Center During newsworthy and memorable events concerning Fort Hays State, Pho- tography Lab worked behind the tens capturing the excitement in pictures. Photo Lab served many departments on campus by preparing public rela- tions presentations in slide show form and photographing for brochures pam- phlets and newsletters The Reveille was in close contact with the lab throughout the year in covering campus events. As a campus job, students were paid for 15 hours per week. But according to Dave Williams Haysville freshman. " We very rarely worked only 15 hours. It usually amounted to about 30 hours weekly to really get the job done. " " A photographer works while other people play said Lorraine " Jack " Jack- son, director of Photographic Services. " During formals sporting events and social gatherings a photographer watches through a camera lens, " During the summer of 1980. Photo- graphic Services plans to move to a new location, leaving Picken and Mar- tin Allen halls. Appropriations have been granted and planning is underway for a new media center to be located in the basement of Forsyth Library. At least three times more area will be available for photography students and staff. " We need more room " said Tom Bachman, Hays senior. " When we get to the media center it should work really well. They ' ll have all the facilities right at hand. " Working here provides basic learn ing where you just go out and learn " Bachman continued. " This program provides valuable experience that many other places just couldn ' t offer. Photographing, printing and processing are some of the basic duties of Photo Lab, We do a lot of jobs people have no idea we do. " In addition to testing out new equip ment and gaining practical experience, photographers traveled to Portales N.M. Joplin, Mo, and Kearney, Nebr. to cover Fort Hays State sports. " I get satisfaction in that I can be artistic by catching something on film " Williams said, " We can capture events on film and allow people who were not there to experience it, I like being in the right place at the right time. And since photojournalism is becoming such a competitive business the extra time we all put in will pay off. " Pholo Lab 83 Leader named All-American, tangles with student Senate The University Leader not only served students by covering campus events and activities but also made its own news. " Our editorial page dealt with more controversial matters this year, " Editor Jim Haag, Hoisington senior, said. " I believe this mainly contributed to the success of the Leader. " The Leader received an All-Ameri- can rating from the Association Collegi- ate Press for the 1977-78 term. " This was the best Leader I have seen in my two years as faculty adviser, " Dave Adams, faculty adviser, said of the Spring 1979 format changes. “Stu- dents, faculty, and the administration have commented to me on the clean- ness and readability of the paper. Many writers have improved their style, and it shows. " ' The whole makeup of the paper has been changed, " Joni Haxton, Greenb- surg junior and spring copy editor, said. " The switch in headlines and type has made the paper more readable. " “For the first time a news photogra- pher was assigned exclusively to the paper. On a trial basis. Bill Youmans, Hays junior, became staff photographer during the second semester. Between 30-35 members composed the staff. Editors were divided among sports, features, managing, copy and photography. Funds came from adver- tising sales and student allocations. During the fall semester, a contro- versy between Student Senate and the Leader arose concerning the admission of the University of Kansas to the Asso- ciated Students of Kansas, a student lobbying organization, " When I look back, the ASK matter dominated the front page the first half of fall semester, " Adams said, " It was definitely a low spot in the year, " Haag said. " The ASK matter arose from a misunderstanding between the editorial staff and the sen- ate, By Christmas things had picked up again and everyone was more optimis- tic, " " Newspaper work was never dull, " Rod Lake, Abilene junior and spring semester managing editor, said. " Often students don ' t take the paper very seri- ously, But it is important to have this outlet. The university would really suf- fer without it. " The staff made a trip to Houston in October to attend the Associated Colle- giate Press convention. The University of Missouri sponsored an investigative reporters weekend workshop in Febru- ary which five staff members attended. ?C7 UNIVERSITY LEADER — Front row: Larry Dreiling, David Ernst. Joni Haxton, Gaye Seed. Second row: Susan Schlepp, Donna Greenway, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Betty Linneman, Bonnie Barclay. Dave Williams, Bruce Dougherty, Nadine Fountain, Karen Bush, Diane Gasper, Deb Lech- ner, Janis Dewey. Third row: Rock Neelly, Bill Youmans, Thad Allton. Steve Quakenhush, Rod Lake. Jim Haag, Rod Gardner, Mark Tallman, 84 University Leader Man vs. machine Martin, Allen join Myrtle Three video display terminals, affectionately named Myrtle, Martin and Allen, were used in the production of all type in the University Leader. The machines came into the news scene in 1970 and changed newspaper rooms across America. A terminal consisted of a typewriter keyboard with a small television screen on top. This allowed a reporter to type his story into the machine and change word ar- rangement or delete sentences by the touch of a but- ton. Two of the machines were purchased in the fall, and the main terminal arrived in 1977. " The total cost of the machines amounted to about $20,500,” Adviser Dave Adams said. “We paid for them by reducing printing costs and expanding our advertising volume.” The terminals were not without their disadvan- tages. “Sometimes it ' s a blessing the paper gets out,” Jim Haag, Leader editor, said. “We’re learning to work out some of the bugs though, and in the long run it saves time for the copy editors.” 1. Jim Haag. Hoisington senior, inserts paper on video display terminal. 2. Trude Raben. Russel) freshman, and Laurie Ray. McPherson freshman, read the Leader while waiting between classes. 3. Jerry Crippen. Hill City junior, Steve Quaken- bush, Carden City senior. Joni Haxton, Creens- burg junior, and Haag assemble a pasteup of Leader pages on a Thursday deadline. 2.A 3-T REVEILLE STAFF — Front row: Rem Johnson. Dav r e Ernst. Second row: Duane DaPron. Dave Adams, Betty Linneman, Michele Meckel, Diane Lively. Cindy Alanis, Susan Schlepp. Ron Dinke!. Third row: Susan Janzen. Nancy Bauck, Linda Riedy, Edith Dalke. Deh Lechner. Dana Meyer, Cindv Griffith s Mira Karlin. Reveille seeks high awards, acceptance Reveille staffers spent a busy year producing a yearbook to regain the All- American honors and top national excellence award of 1978, " Being named the top national book by the Society of Collegiate Journalists was quite an honor for us, " Ron John- son. editor and Lebanon sophomore, said. " But our reputation with the stu- dents and their good reaction to the ' 79 book were our actual goals. " Staff members distributed books to students in the fall enrollment line. Lay- out and copy were discussed in first semester laboratories and the staff attended the AGP national convention in Houston in October to get fresh ideas on yearbook trends. The first staff deadline fell on Dec. 1. " Our section had quite a quota of pages for that deadline, " sports editor Duane DaPron, Bird City senior, said. " But the section got in gear and com- pleted the pages in time. " To end the first semester a Christmas party was shared with the University Leader staff at Agnew Hall. Pizza, pop and candy kept the staff going through night work session dur- ing second-semester monthly deadlines. Each staff member contributed by drawing layouts and writing copy. Headlines were set with Compugraphic equipment at the Reveille-Leader offices on the second floor of Martin Allen HalL " Several things have made our year successful, including the formation of section editors and an editorial board, " Johnson said, " But the hard work of every member on this staff make our book innovative and impressive with the students, " H6 K(?v ?iUc 1 Editor Ron Johnson, Lebanon sophomore, looks over a living group page as Diane Lively. Hutch in- son sophomore, adds to the stack to be approved, 2. John Adams, son of adviser Dave Adams, learns to blow bubbles with the assistance of staf- fer Susan Schlepp. Kanorado junior, at the Rev- eille-Leader Christmas party. 3, Deb Lcchner. Harper junior, works on living groups copy as Nancy Bauck. Leoti sophomore, telephones sources for more information, 4, Lcchner, watches sports editor Duane Da Pro n. Bird City senior enjoy his gift at the Christmas party in Agnew Hall. 5. Trying to avoid accidents during the Reveille skating party in April are DaPron and Lechner. The parly later moved to Adams ' home for food and refreshments. Reveille 87 FHS RECREATION ASSOCIATION — Front row: Mona Schneider, Rhonda Couch, Sue Cochran, Darlene Cram well Second row: Renee Maupin, Lynn Disque. Joan Engel. Diane Beougher, Joyce Engel Kim Schultze. Third row: Grvene Johnson. Rose Robidou. Vic Covert. Karen Beaver, Arlene Hillman t Deb Bader, Linde VopaL Top row: Rita Tuttle, Kathy Greif. Brenda Henke, Julie Slothower. Doug Henke. Diane Bra- nine. Dorothy Neff, Circle K aids community; group stresses recreation Community and campus as well as money-making ventures kept the mem- bers of Circle K busy throughout the year. Activities included selling tickets at community events, publishing a monthly newsletter, playing bingo at Canterbury Retirement Center and adopting grandparents in the commu- nity. Campus projects ranged from paint ing bicycle racks and trash cans to giv- ing tours of Senior Day, Circle K mem- bers also initiated a tutoring program to aid foreign exchange students. The group earned money by having a bake sale at McGrath Hall. “We have about 30 members, but only about 15 are active members President Shirley Loflin, Ogaliah jun- ior, said. Sponsored by the Hays, Rus- sell and Wakeeney Kiwanis ciubs the FHS chapter of Circle K was the second largest chapter in the district. Competition in intramural sports was the goal of the FHS Recreation Associa- tion. Open to enrolled students, the members participated in intramural flag football, basketball, racquetball, ping-pong and softball. In September the group held a water melon feed in the park in order to better acquaint members. The group then cre- ated a winning Homecoming float which captured the “Spirit Award” and $100 for their budget. During the winter, recreation was enjoyed through roller skating and bowling parties. Located south of Antonino, the Greg Herman farm was the setting of a March campout. Members returned home to sponsor the annual “Play Day” held in Gross Memorial Coliseum. “The Play Day is open to sixth, sev enth and eighth grade girls. During the all-day program we provided an intro- duction to different sports such as rac- quetball, badminton and volleyball. We also charged an enrollment fee which helped to strengthen our budget. " Presi- dent Kathy Greif, Osborne junior, said. Concluding the year, FHS Recreation held an election of officers in May at the Vagabond Restaurant. 88 FHS Recreation 1. Participation in the FHS Recreation Play Day allowed junior high girls to take pari in swimming competition, 2, While Lorraine Simpson, Warn- ego senior, listens attentively, Linda Shiltz. Wak- eeney junior, busily records minutes at a Circle K meeting. 3. The upcoming district convention in Wichita demands attention from Patti Hollern, Stockton junior, and Shirley Loflin. Ogallah jun- ior. CIRCLE K — Front row: Shirley Loflin, Patti Hollern, Gina Rose, Deb Zwik, Lorraine Simpson. Top row; Margie Rupp, Barb Light ner, Linda Shjltz. Sharon Uhl Mary George, Mike Linn, Chris Weller. Circle K 09 MARKETING CLUB — Front row: Steve Krateinger, Eileen Kottas. Lila Schaller. Janet Lang, Donna Staab, Dana Mills, Mary Parks, Second row: Chuck VecharellL Tricia Sanduen, Charles Bachkora, Sandy Remart. Diana Staab. Donna Walters, Kathy Lang. Third row: Tim Tallant. Preston Klick, Tom Harmon, Barry Basgall. Mark Roth, Ronnie Graham, Janice Brelhower, Gil Adams. Fourth row: Eric Thoben. Pal Morse, Dave Keeling. Mike Bowles, Paul Wheeler, Mike Reynolds. Chester McGinnis. How- ard Peters. Denver trip highlights club activity Under the leadership of President Gilbert Adams, Wichita senior, 35 members of the Marketing Club met every two weeks to discuss market- ing trends. First semester was spent selling coupon books to raise money for a trip to Denver, The books contained coupons for discounts at local busi- nesses, While in Denver members toured Rocky Mountain Beil and Coors where they learned about pro- duction changes. The semester was ended with a Christmas party at the Brass Rail in December, The Marketing Club Promotion Week was the major event of second semester. The money raised was used for a trip to Houston to tour businesses. Outlining the importance of the tours, Adams said, “The dub and its activities benefit students by giving them the opportunity to see real-life application of what they had learned through the textbook.” The club finished the year with the second annual pig roast in May, 90 Marketing Club « :N 1, Marketing Club President Gilbert Adams, Wichita senior gives club members last minute instructions before the trip to Denver, 2. During Promotion Week Marketing Club sponsor Eric Thoben instructor of business, takes his turn at being a victim in the dunking tank, 3 Steve Rough, Scott City junior, vents his frustrations at the Marketing Club car bash April 2, Among the many organizations on campus, few could sport the many activities of Marketing Club’s Promotion Week — a week where many non-mem- bers became involved. “Not everyone understands that the Marketing Club is open to all stu- dents and not just mar- keting majors ’ co- sponsor Eric Thoben, instructor of business, said. The week of activities running April 3-9 gave stu- dents and faculty a chance to work off frustrations at a car bash, dunking tank and a slave auction net- ting over $3,000. The week was ended with a Satur- day 20-keg party at Custer Island. Promotion week Club involves non-members Marketing Club 91 1 Spending lime with little brothers and sisters is an important part of Big Brothers and Big Sisters. Enjoying a May picnic at the Swinging Bridge park are Becky Hockman, Terry Hackman. Kerry Hock man. Janice Garretson. Smith Center junior. Paula English. Hiawatha freshman. Joy Pauls, Cawker City freshman, and Chorisa Post, 2 Shar- ing a fun time in the park with little brother Larry Denning is Cliff Rippe, Ludell senior. 3. Jane Haase. Salina sophomore, officiates the Special Olympics freethrow contest. . CREATIVE BIG BROTHERS AND BIG SISTERS — Front row: Sandy Denning, Larry Denning Cherisa Post Lisa Emmet. Tonya Slultz, Terry Hock man Karry Hook man , Top row: loy Pa his Cliff Rippe, Janice Garretson. Becky Heckman Cindy Albin, Sheree Eller Paula English. s 2 Big Brothers and Big Sisters STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front row: Vicki Huhl, Gladys Popp, Marlece Sioecker, Alma Dublin, Katy Roehl. Nancce Lahman. Second row: Rhonda Couch, Arlene Hillman, Kathy Smith, Gayle Pratt, Patty Lorence. Brenda Sullivan, Louann Williams, Marla Basgall. Top row: jane Haase. Jim Strong, Mark Butts, jolene Axman, Annette Friesen, Karen Banos, Bill Cody, Marcia White, Youth of major concern to interested organizations Taking an interest in today ' s youth, Big Brothers and Big Sisters provided an opportunity for single-parent children to grow through friendship. Spending a minimum of two hours a week together, 24 children enjoyed a year filled with activities. Working on a one-to-one basis the group got together for three main parties during the year In October members enjoyed a Halloween costume party held in the Jefferson Elementary School, Agnew Hall was the setting of the Big Brothers and Big Sisters Christmas party and in May a potluck picnic was held at the Swinging Bridge park. Budgeting expenses was an important issue for the organization, “Big Brothers and Big Sisters are made up of community residents as well as col- lege students and our children average between ages six and ten. Since we ' re not a money raising group and we ' re not associated with the national organiza- tion, we will probably focus on finances next year 1 President Cliff Rippe, Ludell senior, said, T-shirts were designed and made available to members who will be active throughout the summer. Working with exceptional children throughout the year provided the Stu- dent Council for Exceptional Children the opportunity to learn on a first hand basis. The non-profit organization stressed involvement through various projects and parties. SCEC began their active year by vol- unteering to work day shifts at the thrift shop for the Association for Mentally Retarded Children. They also sponsored a Christmas dance for the clients at Homer R, Reed Training and Adjustment Center, In order to raise money to attend the national convention in Dallas, Texas, the group held a bake sale in March. The Kansas Special Olympics, an all-day event in Gross Memorial Coliseum, was also an important SCEC project. In April an Easter party was held for the children at the exceptional day care center on campus. On April 23-27 eight members attended the convention where students were encouraged to attend sessions on gifted, deaf and mentally retarded chil- dren. “The convention gave us the opportu- nity to explore possible fields of study, however, most of the sessions were geared toward professionals so a lot was over our heads ' President Vicki Huhl, Hays sophomore, said. Members attending the convention were Hu his, Stephanie Stakes, Satanta senior; Brenda Sullivan, Salina fresh- man; Marlece Stoecker, Oakley senior; Michelle Liester, Colorado junior; Kim Panzer, Lincoln senior; Nancee Lahman, Wakeeney senior; and Diana Zouzas, Ellsworth sophomore. Student Council for Exceptional Children 93 INTERNATIONAL STUDENT UNION — Front row; Aliyu Ibrahim. Vincent Dawal t Solomon Kolo Mohammed Abdu, Vattur Rajendram Nobuaki Namiki. Second row: Michael Biss. Chume Matlosa. Bindip Ndinwur. Macrina Suzuki, Henry Vwambi, Hilary Iwu, Cora Schulte, Top row; Sani Maru. Mu hammed Rishuwa, Bisi Lawanl Mohammed Biriwa. Samson Osaddlor, Dorothy Knoll Shahrokh Mafi, unions travel to K-state, wash cars Twenty-five active members of the 40-member International Student Union met once a month to discuss matters such as improving their organi- zation financially, socially and cultur- ally. “One of the main concerns of the International Student Union was improving the relationship between foreign students and Americans ' mem- ber Bisi Lawani, Nigeria sophomore, said. Members held a car wash and col- lected dues to help pay for a trip to Kansas State University. This was the first trip the group had taken since the union was established. Highlighting the year for the Nigerian Student Union was the celebration of National Day October 1 where 50 mem- bers and their guests attended the organization ' s party. The union raised money from a film festival to help pay for their trip to Kan- sas State in conjunction with the Inter- national Student Union. The year ended with a send-off party for all the graduating members. 94 International Student Union Hadejta. Bindip Ndinwur, Sam NIGERIAN STUDENT UNION — Front row: Ibrahamin Qsaddlor. Aliyu Ibrahim, Henry VwamhL meeling. 1 Aliyu Ibrahim, Hays sophomore, was 1978-79 president of the Nigerian Student Union, 2. Isa Sokoto, Sokoto sophomore. Hameed Ayodele, Nigerian graduate student, Patrick Osedianosen. Bendel junior, and BLsi Lawani. Benin City sopho- more, discuss coming events at the International Student Union dance held in the Black and Gold room in December. 3. Nigerian Student Union members Henry Vwamhi, Hays sophomore, and Bindip Ndinwur, Hays sophomore, wait in the Sunset Lounge before an informal meeting, Nigerian Student Union 95 MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front row: Becky Rurig. Janet BasgaLL Bobbie Droiting. Second row: Mary Lou Kirmer, Terry Stewart. Jenny Thorns Diana Stank Third row: Clay Walters, Reeky Graham, Kent Knoll Henry Phin$zee. Top row: Paul Schwartz. Ralph Sunley, Jeff Freeborn, Carrie Eddy. 1. More than 850 students celebrate homecoming at the MUAB-RHA dance featuring the band Urban Renewal 2, MUAB members Diane Staab. Catherine junior, and Jeff Freeborn. Smith Center junior, add Christmas spirit to the Union by hang- ing decorations. 3. Dell Holder, Norwich fresh man, and Tom Vandegrifl Ness City freshman, offer entertainment of their own at the MUAB dance Feb. 8. 4, John Ims of Denver has an atten- tive audience as he sings at the Backdoor coffee- house Oct, 11. 1-T : iJb MUAB Tiger Paws TIGER PAWS — Front row: Sharon Meyer. Mary Lou Kirrner, Karen Bailey. Cindy John ' ttton. Deb VonFeldt, Robbie Belcher. Melanie Hackerott. Second row: Kathy Smith. Lisa Switzer. Gina Rose. Julie Davidson. Cindy Akrnis. Deb Mans. Cindy Leiker. Union groups sponsor, host special events Every Monday in the Memorial Union, the 16-member Memorial Union Activities Board discussed special events planned for the university. Major MUAB events included the Homecoming dance Oct. 14 and concert Oct. 18 featuring Willie Nelson in Gross Memorial Coliseum. In September eight members attended the Association of College Unions conference, where they exchanged ideas with different col- leges. At the conference, Paul Schwartz, Dodge City junior, was elected the Region XI president. “Being chosen as president of Region XI has given me a chance to learn how the union is operated and how to handle problems which may occur, “ Schwartz said. After interviews with 24 women in the spring. Mary Lou Kirmer. Tiger Paws chairperson. Spearville senior, chose eight women to help fill the 15 positions in the organization. The Tiger Paws hosted at MUAB activities and receptions such as the one for parents on Parents 1 Day Sept. 30. Other activi- ties included greeting alumni at Home- coming and seniors at Senior Day. M U A B Tige r P a vvs 97 FHS STAR PROMENADERS — Front row: Sara Sodcn {anise Mauck Pam Hulchmson Mary Cowdrey Bonnie Boardman, Second row; Darla Diblr. Joan Slaab Relha Dougherty Sheri Weigel Donna Baldwin Glo- ria Bauer. Mike Wagoner. Top row: Albert Braun, Stella Braun. Mitch Sommers, Martin Kn field, Pam Gslerhaus. Jim Billinger. Mike Gress. Rodeo club adds members, dancers visit other clubs The Rodeo Club spent the year in a rebuilding phase increasing member- ship from 25 to 50 members. “Our alumni association really organized and provided a big help in supporting our dub The good feelings and communi- cation started between the Alumni and present members helped the club to grow said Rodeo Club president Dan Bacon. Fowler senior. Homecoming weekend was a busy lime for Rodeo Club members Besides a booth at Oktoberfest where they sold T-shirts and refreshments members rode horses in the parade, danced at the " Buckin Ball, " and finally participated in the annual alumni match ride. Other activities included a Hallow- een party and a Christmas dinner and dance Besides social activities, work days were held at the arena. Members also spent time selling advertisements for rodeo programs- Garden City. Liberal and Dodge City were just a few ' of the places to which the FHS Star Promenaders traveled. The main activity of the 26 club members was Thursday night dances. On weekends they traveled to dances sponsored by other clubs. An exhibition by club members was held at Gross Memorial Coliseum on Parents ' Day Sept 30 and at the Hoo- tenany Mar. 27. Highlighting the year was the state square dance festival at Topeka and the nationals at Milwaukee Wis. " Nation- als was a great experience. There were about 23,000 people from all over the world ' Retha Dougherty, Plainville senior, said. ll With that many people it was just fun to watch 1 9ti RodcoClub I. Pam Osterhaus, Dwight sophomore, ami Mike Wagoner, Colby sophomore, promenade around the square at a monthly formal dance, 2. Rodeo Club Alumnus Larry Davison watches as Brum; Rumford wrestles a steer during the alumni match ride. 3, Rodeo Club member Tom Snealh, Meade freshman, carries the American flag dur- ing the Homecoming parade. 4, Rodeo Alumni struggle through the tug-of-war against club members at the alumni match ride Oct. 15, 5, Square dance caller Albert Braun from Russell shouts instructions to dancers at a Star Promo- nader dance in Cunningham Hall. RODEO CLUB — Front row: Mary Lealherman, Andy Sherman, Harold Thurston, Terry Thomason, Kerry Mosier, Randy Rhoades, Mark Stud- ley. Wanita Bice, Steve Pool, Dan Bacon, Second row: Dennis Schmidt. Brent Hays, Matt Maune, Dean Roedel, Tina Anderson. Rich Schadow- sky. Mixer Barr, Brad Kay, Dave Figger, Lisa Gardner. Annie Haag. Nancy Woods, Marie Rathke, Sandy Dorsey, Theresa Clothier. Sammy Bay- lor, Lori Clay. Top row: Keith Hall, Randy Blew. Mark Hill, Jody Schwartz. Bert Davison, Ron Busse, Mike Gress, Julie Miller. Dale Moore, Gayla Laas. Rodeo Club 99 100 ppspl FEATURES ACADEMICS INTRAMURALS VARSITY SPORTS By Linda Riedy and Susan Schlepp BIG Then Bone dry with only a few puddles of water and dying fish — Big Creek, fall 1978 Students daily saw the silt, trash and brush accu- mulating in the creek, an eyesore in comparison to lush green lawns on campus. Seventy-five years ago, however, Big Creek was a natural paradise that pro- vided recreation for students. Over the years, Big Creek has had its problems of drought, flooding, and trash and silt accumulation. The 1916 Reveille, in describing the campus, called the creek a “beautiful little stream of water which is the source of a great deal of pleasure and amusement to the students and faculty 1 Trees shaded the course of the stream, which provided nooks and groves for picnics and activities. Students spent their leisure time swimming, boat- ing, fishing and skating on Big Creek. A cement dam located near Custer Hall provided an area of water deep enough for boating. The portion of the creek by the Custer Hall foot-bridge contained a pier for boats. Stairs still found there descended through trees to a cement landing. Hays resident Merle Walker said, ‘i remember skating on Big Creek from the cement dam all the way to the railroad tracks 1 That was how Big Creek was known for several decades. Even though current students could not swim or boat in the creek, they did use it to carry on one tradition, the annual Homecoming tug-of-war. This competition has changed to include various organizations, but the thrill a nd embarrassment to sec a fellow student fall into the muddy water still existed. Big Creek was not always a friendly stream for rec- reation. Several major floods since the 1800s caused considerable damage to the campus and residential areas. Many people of Hays can recall the disastrous floods of May and June, 1951. A flash flood May 22 killed six people and caused about SI million worth of damage. The water bounded over the banks of Big Creek in a wave and in a few moments flooded several homes and buildings on campus. Women from Custer Hall formed a human chain to escape through waist-high water. Major damage occurred to many buildings on cam- pus. Basements were filled with water, resulting in the loss of valuable laboratory equipment and utility facilities. Sandbags held water from Albertson Hall, the first floor of Sheridan Coliseum, and the resi- dence halls. “About ten inches of water swept right through the buildings on campus, " Walker said. " The water car- ried typewriters and desks away from Picken Hall.” After this flood the dike was built by the U.S, Army Corps of Engineers to control flooding. The dike helped divert flood waters away from the cam- pus in June 1957. The dike did break at West 12th Street and flooded south Hays, but only threatened the residence halls on campus. The next attempt to improve flood control was a proposal to rechannel Big Creek around Hays. It was defeated in 1972 due to cost and environmental impact factors. Part of the original course of Big Creek still remains near campus buildings, but it is completely cut off from the rest of the creek. Calvin Wing, land- scape architect and grounds superintendent, said, " This lagoon has a flood gate that can open to let in excess water from the creek in case of flood. But this lagoon could not hold back much water if there should be a four or six inch rain upstream. " Wing cited another problem with flood control. " Since the athletic complex and the Highway 183 102 Big Creek Feature CREEK and Now Alternate were built there is no place for flood water to spread out to the west,” Wing explained that flood water could accumulate in this area and put pressure on the dike. Under such conditions the campus would be in the path of another flood. The floods are history; the last one was 20 years ago. The problems facing Big Creek today are pollu- tion. silting and low water levels for use by the uni- versity and area residents. Pollution is not consider ed a major problem but it does exist. Big Creek is a dump for local feedlots, rendering plants and sewage treatment plants. Hold- ing ponds contain excess feedlot runoff to control pollution. Research on the pollution problem by Jeff Mermel- stein graduate student and Dr. Thomas Wenke, pro- fessor of zoology showed the most polluted area to be near Custer Island. Evidence of high phosphate ammonia nitrate and nitrate concentrates were found. One problem Big Creek has had in recent years is a water shortage due to overuse and dry weather. But over six inches of rain in March gave the creek its first " flushing " in several years. Wing noted the uni- versity had the first water rights to the creek " Several individuals upstream are pumping more water onto their fields. That’s why the creek was so dry last fall, " he said. Dredging the creek would help contain more water in dry seasons and move water faster to prevent flooding. Part of the creek was dredged about 15 years ago, but since then the silt has returned. Wing said silt fills in quickly since the creek runs through prairie then through agriculture land with more silt. Silt filled Big Creek naturally but man added to the problem by contributing paper and cans Over the years the accumulation of trash such as purses chains grocery carts and a bath tub has added to the problem. Nature contributed with overgrown bushes and vines. Several efforts have been made to clean up the creek. But cleaning campaigns have been opposed by Hays residents FHS administration and environ- mentalists. Dr. Howard Reynolds professor of bot- any, and his conservation class clean the banks each semester. Wing said the previous grounds superintendent started to clean away brush around the campus. But be cause of opposition he was forced to stop. Last fall, the department cleaned trash from near the flood gate for only 200 300 feet along the bank " People oppose us cleaning because the area is a natural nesting place for migratory birds, and we might disturb them ' 1 Wing said. Unless opposition to clean Big Creek concludes the creek will remain in poor condition. Man cannot control the lack of water in the creek, but the people of Hays and FHS students can control the trash dumped into it But as each year of inaction passes the chances of Big Creek returning to the paradise it once was grow slimmer. B i g Creek F ea t u re 1 03 A facelift for FHS yr ?f MimRMgfTQ —7 _ O Nursing Building Additional Parking By Dana Meyer If construction was a sign of growth, then Fort Hays State was a university in the midst of expan- sion. Not since the completion of Gross Memorial Coliseum in 1972 had the campus undertaken so many plans to build. On the northeast corner of the campus, a wire fence surrounded heavy construction equipment and huge mounds of dirt. Carefully calculated plans for a massive office and classroom building to replace Rarick Hall were slowly but surely becoming a real- ity. The old Rarick had been deemed a safety hazard, and the university was sorely in need of additional classroom and office area the new building would provide. Departments to be housed in this building included education, art, English, foreign language, economics, sociology, mathematics, philosophy and political science. This project provided replacement space for areas occupied in the old Rarick Hall. Pickett Hall, Sh eri- dan Coliseum and temporary facilities in Cunning- ham Hall, it will permit reassignment of space in Davis Hall and the Art Annex to other departments needing additional space, ft will also allow the plan- ned renovation and remodeling of Picken Hall and Sheridan Coliseum, “Presently, our faculty offices are scattered from Wiest and Martin Allen to the library and other places, " Dr, Emerald Dechant, acting chairman of the education department, said. “This has presented a big problem with communication. We ' ll be tickled pink to move into the new building altogether,” An interesting feature of the new building was the provision for a supplementary solar heating system to provide up to 65 percent of the total annual heat ing needs. It will be the largest solar-heated public building in the state. The architectural design of the building included a flat roof, additional piping connections and storage space for healing units beneath the building, a con- trast to the limestone structures surrounding it. The building, currently 20 to 25 percent completed, was scheduled to be finished in January, 1961. The project will cost approximately $5,453,500, financed primarily by state funds. To compensate for a state budget cut, the university was forced to reduce the building ' s area, M H was a controversial issue to begin with and the state senate did not pass it, 11 President Gerald Toma- nek said, “It was reintroduced to the House after some adjustments had been made in the plans. “There were things cut out that we wanted and there was good use for the space requested, but Fm extremely pleased to have the plans passed.” Toma- nek said. The scheduled starting time for construction of a nurse education building to be located at the corner of College Drive and South Campus Drive, south of President Tomanek’s residence, was June 18- This project will provide a headquarters for the School of Nursing and classroom laboratory and research space for instructional use in nursing, replacing inad- equate, outdated facilities in Sheridan Coliseum, Dean of the School of Nursing, Dr. Elaine Harvey, said, T am excited about the new building. There will be the capability of expansion and will attract additional students. The students already involved in the program will have more pleasant facilities to work in with ease and comfort ’ Completion date for the nursing building is the fall of 1980, Federal grants and state funds will finance the SI million project. Also during the summer months, a media center will he constructed in the east half of the basement of Forsyth Library, adjacent to the east side of the building. The center will house a new department combining Audio-Visual Services, Radio and Televi- sion Services and Photographic Services. This project will provide a central location for the production, storage and distribution and all types of audiovisual materials and services, spaces for aca- demic course work in these disciplines, and new stu- dios for student-operated radio and closed-circuit television stations. These functions were scattered around the campus in Malloy Hall, Picken Hall and Forsyth Library, Lorraine “Jack " Jackson of Photographic Services said, ' Tm real anxious for the new facilities. They will be better than we have ever had in the past. In fact, it will be the realization of a dream I ' ve waited ten years for. The classes will be able to accommo- date more students and will better serve their needs Additional classroom and office space will mean an additional lack of space in the parking lots. Park- ing, or th e lack of it, had a controversial disadvan- tage in the design of the FHS campus for several years, particularly around the academic core of the university. However, plans have already been made to compensate for the influx of vehicles the new buildings will create. “We have recommended the expansion of the Memorial Union lot as first priority toward meeting the parking and circulation needs of the campus ’ Brian Murray, director of planning and development, said. Murray proposed expansion of the union parking lot to 574 spaces by paving the area north of the existing lot to the highway. Other scheduled improvements included the construction of a perime- ter road linking Dwight Drive with North Campus Drive and the parking lot south of Malloy Hall. A bridge would then be constructed across Big Creek linking the main campus with Cunningham Hall- Gross Memorial Coliseum providing direct access to Highway 183 and the university farm, “These improvements may not completely allevi- ate the parking problems ' Murray said, “But they will ease the situation greatly The plans for expansion were definitely a sign of growth for the university as well as a dream come true for the many people associated with Fort Hays Stale, Const ruction Feature 105 NAIA Team Scores Jackson Slate 75. AbiU?ne Christian S3S, Southern Uni verst ty 42. Prairie View 35. Adams State 28. Missts ippi Valley Slate 2S. Oklahoma Christian S. Cumberland 22 r Moorehead m . Ouachita Baptist 8 High Hurdles: l Edgar Fordham. Southern Loudduna, 7 38. Z Frank PostelJ, Way land Baptist. 7.47. 3. Lionel Campbell, Nortbwood t Mich. L 7.4ft 4 Bob Bay less. Oklahoma Christian, 7.62 Shot Pul: 1 Paul While, Arkansas Tech. 2 Jack Brirwn, PilESburg State, $3-10 ' ? 3. William Lamb, East Te as State. 534 4. Hon Hausauer. Jamestown S D L5$-Uj. Triple Jump: I. Bill McOeUon. Abilene Christian. 5i-i v 2, Kenneth Rummer, Jackson State, 50-10. 3, Mike Jacobs, Cumberland fKy , 4 Anthony Bradley. Jackson State, 48-ft 1 ,, i.OM: l Michael Watson, Jackson State, 2: 13.33. 1 Herman Sanders. Mississippi Valley, 2: L5ii9 3, Bob Beeson, Moorhead ,M nn ) Stale. 2 : 15 43. 4 Dan Bunlman, Wlsconrin-Stevena Point, 2t I5.S7 611: l. Isidore Johnson, Jackson Stale, 6.26 2 Alvin Widley. Cumberland, 6.27 t Frederick Johnson, Mississippi Valley. 6,29 4. Dennis Troll, Jackson State, 6 32. Two»Mlk Relay - ] Oklahoma Chmtian iGary Tatum, Tom Snyder, Tom Story. Bobby Smith 7:48.1! 2. Ouachita Baptist. 7 51 58 3 Jackson State, 7 55 09 4 Kearney State, l-MW Fort Hays 102, Kearney State 100 (OT) Mile: I , John Esquibel, Adams Slate, 4 r 14,46. 2, Frank Houston, Abilene Christ ion. 4: 14.58 3, Tim O f Donnell, Wlseonsin-River Falls, 4 IR 44 4 Mark Dennis, Belmont iTenn,), 4:22,3 5. Martin Bryan. Carson Newman, 4:22.74 6 tie) Don Passenger. (Mich. T ■ Wk K H ■ V.n Diuanee Medley relay: X Oklahoma Christian (Gary Tatum. Tom Snider. Bobby Smith, Tom Story l 1 0:09.44. 2 Ouachita Baptist. 10: Id 42 3. Jackson State, 10:11 84. 4 Fort Hay Slate, 10: 12.53. 5 Wtscorann ' Steven : Point. 10-23.39 6 Westminster ] Mo. no li me. Mile relay, 1. Southern ' Ken August, Anthony Cummings. Jesse Johnson, Greg Isaac 3 19,45 2, Jackson State. 3:30 58 3. Prairie View, 3 20.63 4. Abilene Chriftian. 3 22.37 5 Mississippi Valley. 3:25.t 4, 6. Ouachita Baptist, pn lime Kearney Slate ■ UPDiFi Kandy Cipria no 9-: 4 Gregg Grubtueh Roger Behrerak Tim Higgins Bruce Bird Pat Lynch Ken Adkisscn Joe Ernst Mark EtielmiUer Nek I Brower Rick Johnson Totals Fori H AVt 1 102 1 Bill Giles Mart Wlfeon Esther Acker Hteh Hust Mike Pauls Eddie Melt Todd Brewer Doug Beforl Steve Kevin Cox Tola In FT r y 8-21 6-11 5-15 s-y 3 4 13 12 2-3 1-2 0-1 2AM FG 12 2-6 2- 1 1 -17 IM6 2-5 2 2 tH 0-2 1-1 37-63 01 4-9 741 CM 4-4 00 00 00 00 00 23-32 FT 8 10 00 22 67 8 111 16 16 17 1 ) 0 1 0 35 U 6 10 2 4 I 1 30 F 4 I 0| 00 00 00 28 35 10 15 I 0 t 0 16 ion Tp 21 4 6 28 31 6 4 0 2 2 m Kearnry State. , , , Fort Hay Slate . . Attendance: 3.B82 iMfinak: Ames and YVJ Ivor, . 15 . i: it ti— i on 45 10—107 FHS individual results In the Held Zeyan t Bethany and Marvin Diener, Southwestern, 1 3-D. On the (rack 300-yd. dash: L Anioine Parker, Boiler Coun- (New 5, hHS. 31,9; 3. M. ■ I I ix M R 1 stern. 34.2, 940-vd. dash: 1. Kevin Smith Barton County 51.7; 2. Curtis Halt, SB Nebraska, 51.7; 3. ll t 9; Shot put: Van Dora Wilson. 2nd, 43-10 4 Long jump: Teresa Basinger, 6ih, 1 6- ‘4 On the track 60-yard dash: Lisa Switzer. 3rd. 6.3 220-yjird hurdles: Karen Beaver, hih, 32,14 440-yard rum Teresa Morel 4th, 60,89 Mile run: Linda Roger, 1st, 5:25.2 Individual Results Tram coring: Central Oklahoma State 99’ V, Adams State 69, Aunsborg College 59 4 Grand Valley (Mich.) State 54%, Wiseomm-Patkside 48 ' 4 Fairmont ( W.Va.) College 47 ! 4, Fort Hays State 4 1 J , Southern Oregon State 41, Cen- tral Washington State 40, Taylor find. J Universi- ty 37Vi . Preliminary Round 142-pounds Greg Asiroino. Edmborow Stale, dec Tom Hershberger 5-3 1 5 8- pounds Daryl Henning Buck les W isconsi n -St o u t First Round 126-pnunds Scott VVhilcv. An Rich Kune 12 2 134-pounds Wayne Pederson Bmper, West Liberty tW. Y ' aJ 16-3 158-pounds Daryl Henning det Uj tafluyv, Pembroke (N, CM 5-2 167-aound Tom Tes Kearney State Ce Lutheran College 3 lege 21, Hast tugs I ( 158-pritjmk Daryl cu s Cal (font I a Lut h 167 -pounds Randy California State 177-pounds Doric win by default over C IWt-pmiruU Drew dec. Mike AJpers 9 0 Qua 134-pounds Larry dec-MVayue Pcttersor 158-pminck Roger Daryl Henning U-4 167-pounds Randy Mesa State 19-15 Till i atm ryl i iimi rcll r Scr 167-poimds Randv 18 8 pdv Hill dvL ] Peri all i Goetz dev i 1 L A iii i , By Duane DaPron and Deb Lechner Second Round 134-pounds Wayne Pelicnon pinned Brad Wart man, Chicago State B | (, onvul Hanc; vl Hem I 167-poiimls Jeff Sv dee. Randv Hill 1 4-0 il non Long Jump; I. Dennis TrotL Jackson Slate, 240ki, 2, Carl lianas. Cumberland Stale fKy L 3. Sugar Williams. Abilene Chrahan, 240 a Jerry Stuart. Henderson Slate. 23-11 5, James Bryant, Henderson State. 23-3. 6 Anthonv Daniels, Ouachita Baptist. 2 3-24 Three’ mile run- 1, Fred Torneden. FdH Hays Sute, N :OH.’i2. 2 Robert Fink. Adams Slate, 14:1103 5 David Casil Ian, Lewis t III. 1 . 14: 12 45. A Jo eph Hillsdale f Midi. I, 14:17 39. 5. Jeff Ganli, Malone (Ohio ' , no time 6. Mike Herndon. Oklahoma Christian, no time. 8J o; L Evans White, Prairie View, LSI ,89. 2. Larry Rogers, Central Arkansas, 1:56,45. 3 Samuel Morlari, Lubbock Chrislian (Texas L i 56.53, A Mike Slreeler, Adams State, J: 57 .42 S, Jim Fay, Moorhead State (Minn, », 1.57.62. 6 Stacy Hill, Carson Newman (Term,; 1:58.97. Pole vault: t. Billy Olson, Abilene Christian. 17- 64 i NAIA record, breaking 174 mark by Hubert Butter, Jackson State, 1971 ( 2 Don Lee. Abilene Christian, 16-2 3. Frank Estes, Abilene Christian. 16- 2. 4. Steve Jungbauer, Hamlinc (Minn ), IS- 10. 5. Perry Fraley, Harding fArk.L J50, 6 (tie) Mtke Lyn h. Harding, and Ron Hunt. Abilene Christian, 150, 2-mile walk ' 1 John Van Don Brandt, Wi scons ;n- Parkfide. 13:10.43. 2 Steve Roger, Concordia (Neb.), 13:1609 3 Jelf Ellis, Wiscottsin-Stevens Point. 13 50 85 4. Jay Bvers, Wisconsio-Eau Claire. 13:51.1 5, AJ Halbur, Wisconstn-Parkside, J4;02,5. 6. Mike Rummclhart, Wisconsin -Pa rkside. 14:06.5 440: 1 Theordore DavL , Prairie View, 40.5. 2. Jesse Johnson. Southern, 49.S. 3, Eugene Sanders. Mississippi Valley. 49,9 4 Raymond Spears. Adams Individual results In the field High jump: l, Joel Light, Banort County, 6-8; » Kevin Graham, Hutchinson, 6-8; 3, (tie) Jim .eck, Hutchinson, and Martin Brauner, Dodge Jty, 6-6; 5. Wayne DeFcnbaugh, Emporia, 6-4; i- Steve St reciter, FHS, 64, Lung jump: 1. Bobby Thompson, SE Neb., 1-3 " :; 2, Rick Esters, Hutchinson, 22-1 Vi; 3 ukc Seitz, Hutchinson. 2 1 -7 V4 ; 4. Andre Dh ii, BuiJci County; 5. Kevin Graham, lutdyinson, 21-564 ; 6, Dennis Shipp, FHS, U3 A. Shot put: i. Sam Wilson t Emporia, 52- I I Vi; , Bill Holton, Butler County, 50-7; 1. $coa lingston, Hutchinson 46-6 ’ i, Ihmr 1 Oi h Fsies. Hutchinson, County, I; 16.2; 2. Mike Hutlman. FHS» 1:17,0; ), Garry Navak, FHS, 1 :J7.5; 4. (tie) Eric North, Emporia and Brent Lupion, Barton County, 1:19.0; 6, Jimmy Brown, Butler County, 1:19.6. K80-yd run: I. Bob McAnany, unatiachpd 2:01-9; 2, Kevin Karsi, Barlon County, 2:0 1,0; 3. Sammy Rotieh, Colby, 2:03,1; 4. Ken Beckman, FHS, 2:03.2; 5. Bern Geyer, FHS, 2:04 J; 6 Steve Herr man, FHS, 2:04.3, 64Md, high hurdles: 1. Adrian Brautigan, Bar- ton County, 7.7; 2. Louis Warren, SE Nebraska, 7,8; 3. Kevin YaussL FHS, 7,8; 4, Ed Wells, Bar- ton County, 8,0; 5, Dennis LaBlanc, Bethany, 8.1; 6, Phil Karzenmeier, Bethany. 8.4. I ,lNKl- d, run: 1. Lary ' l Rous, FHS, 2:16.0; 2. Tom Noonan, Emporia 2:18.2: 3, Vie Moor- dhoek, FHS, 2:22.1; 4 Doug Leiker, Barton County, 2:22,2; 5. Les Ecklev, Bethany, 2:23.4- 6. Brian McDonald, MarymouiU, 2:24.2. John Mason Mile: 1. Lonnie Gee, FHS, 4:18.5; 2. David Laha, Kansas Wesleyan, 4:28.0; 3 Bill Myers, FHS, 4:31,8; 4, Marty Hughes, SE Nebraska, 4:35 J; 5. Evan Yoder, Emporia, 4:36.6; 6. Randy Kinder, FHS, 4:36,7, 60-yd. dash: L Antoine Parker, Butler Coun- ty. 6.4; 2. Jeff Weaver, Banon County, 6.6; 3. Tyrone Galbreath, Souihuestern, 6.6; 4. Mark Wienncr, Emporia, 6.7. Two-mile run: I. Greg Lovereamp, McPher- son, 9:31.9; 2. Gary Gregory, Barton, 9:37.8; 3. Larry Curran, Marymount, 9; 39,4: 4. Robbte Harber, Emporia 9:48 r 2; 5. Steve Lowen, FHS, 9:48,9, 176 -yd. intermedia I e hurdles: t. (tie) Kent Knoll, FHS and Adrian Brautigam, Barton County, 20.7; 3. (tie) Randy Pott berg, FHS and Kevin Yaussi, FHS, 20.8; 5. Brent Lupion, Bar- ton County, 2L4; 6. (lie) Gerald Sorcll, Cloud County and Ewing, Pratt, 21.9. Master Mile: 1. Gerald Marlin, 4:52.8; 2. Steve Tornbiam, 5:18.5; 3. Dale Burge, 5:23.2; 4. Sieve Clark, 5:23,5; 5. Pai Waddell, 5:36.8; 6. Paul Wagner. 5:43.2. Mile relay: I. FHS (Wayne Sager, Mike Hullman, Pal Hedrick, Mike Bowies), 3:27.8; 2. Barton County, 3:29,0; 3. SE Nebraska, 3:36.4; 4. Bethany, 3:36.6; 5. Kansas Wesleyan, 3:42.5; 6. Emporia, 3:42.9. Two-mite relay: L FHS (Ken Beckman. Blane Campbell, Mark Akers, Curt Shclman), 8:08.8; 2. Hutchinson, 3:31,5; 3. Bull cr, 8:35,5; 4, Kan- Wt Wnirl u n t- t rtnurf rirtimn- O. Irt C To some people, the importance of a university athletic program is reflected merely by looking at ihe box scores appearing in the newspaper. However, this concept does not reflect athletics ' job in expand- ing the school’s image to the public. With the increasing interest in sports throughout the country, athletics has become a calling card for a university. Such is the case with the athletic program at Fori Hays State University. " Athletics reflects the whole university, " Bill But- ler. administrative assistant to the athletic director, said, “People view the entire university through the ' window ' which athletics provides,” The athletic department has become involved in many areas in its attempt to expand the school ' s image. Some of these attempts included sponsoring area high school league basketball tournaments and the Class 3A regional track meet. Highlighting last year s winter sports season were tw r o state wrestling tournaments and the annual Class 1A state basket- ball championships- " The high school tournaments are what sells the university, " Butler said. The percentage of high school students who attend these tournaments and later enroll in FHS has not been studied, but Butler estimated that percentage who later enrolled to be high, A strong selling point in convincing high school students to enroll at the university is the modern facilities available with Gross Memorial Coliseum, Athletic Director Phil Wilson said, " We have as friendly a staff and as good a facility as any school in this part of the state, " Other attempts to achieve greater exposure included concerts, the Emmett Kelly circus, a five- band dance night and concession sales. In the past Individual results Floor eacerciw; 1. Kar! Worger. Oshkosh, tB 05: 2. Dick Ladd. Oshkosh, 17.BS 3. Bob Cuishail LaCrosse, 17J0. Pommel h omc: i. To m Kasprovich. Oshkosh, 17 70 2 Steve Shumski. Eastern Washington, 17 25 JtHO-yard run: Lmda Rog c Edge non, 6ih, 2:27.6 440-yard rtf lay: 5lh, 52. 6 Eileen Hake, Switzer, An n Mile rela ; 3rd, 4:10.3 ( coring 219, FHS 43, Midland brasfca Wesleyan Col- li ron State College 2. ine dec. Lance Mar- El rU Joli emose. dy. htOlC ' O field, T: inals IE, So I tihCrn Greg libera ake Superior Monte Griffith „ Fort Ha State 33 IH-pound John Debt 6 0 tZfi-pniiiid Rich Kim 134-pound Wayne for foi 142 -pound Tom I let Brooks 16-5 Balance Beam 1 , Jill Johnston, Emporia 2, Dawn Ktadka FHS 3 Gayle Doctor. Emporia Vaulting 1 Dawn Kuzclka, FHS ■2. Chris Pfannenstiel, FHS 3, Gayle Doctor, Emporia Uneven Parallel Bars FHS. t fst Missouri x, Cun Sir, u on In 1 FHS. FHS, dec. 6.35 6.15 Individual Result Cnnsolaimn Finals (42-pound Tom Hcrtthbercet Kotalik Yankton, 8-2 158-pound Daryl Henning, Roberson, Gruceland, 5-2 IW-pound Chris CaX ' i ., I VrcclantL Graedand, 4-3 Final, 126-pound Rich Kune, FHS, c Huron, 11-8 134-pound Sieve Olsen, Huron, let son, FHS, 4-3 167-poumt Randy Hill, FHS. line Black Hills State. 12-3 FHS, dec , Mel FHS. dev : Bdi IS. dec. Mark ice, Nick J Osh n, dev. Way t w Pet dec. Stevi : CoT Team Results; Fort Hays State II State College 87 f Huron College College 73%, Black Hills State C Yankton ee 60 . South Dakota 56 , „ n State College 43, apis dec. Mike Abb rams iKd %’ie pl 3. Dawn Ku eika FHS 3. Laurie Balcrud, FHS All-Ardu nd ravel an ikoia at ll ' — TJ 150-pound Terry Me A tee, 8-6 158-puund Daryl BuiJataaL 5-0 1 site ol South Hdlaiid Lutheran v 20 . Dak m a Si n t e state 6 allege 0. Aug Mi College t T ean l exercise 26,9; Total 104.65 Emporia - Beam 19.7; Vault 20,45;, Bars Floor exercise 23.35: Total 75,15 1,65: 22-4 Heavy weight Joe Bennett. 12-3 Mo, Southern 68, Fort Hays $6 1 Fort Hays (64) FG FT ft F TP | Todd Brewer 64 2-2 2 2 14 | Mark Wilson MO 2-3 1 4 8 j Luther Acker 1-6 fr-2 1 3 - 2 j Ri ch Rust -12 4-fen 10 1 20 j Mike Pauls 0-0 0 2 16 Eddie Mdta i-i CM l 3 2 I Bill Giles 2-3 0-0 0 0 4 j Doug Befori 0-1 0-1 0 0 Totals 2847 8-14 21 15 66 Mo. Southern l«S) FG FT R F TP Shetvy Brown 24 IH5 4 Rill Brewster 740 7 2 20 Greg Chambers 2-% 0-0 2 4 Scott Schulte 740 .4-4 3 3 18 Phil Close 440 0-0 7 2 8 Rod Shirtz cm 0-0 0 o 0 Rick Wa Her 741 tH 0 2 14 Totals 29-54 10-10 25 O 68 Par L Ha vs Stale,., 37 66 I Missouri Son them .3$ 32 — 68 Attends net : UOO. FHS 177,30 Flour Exercise: 1. Campbell, UNC, 8.65 McGeorge, UNC, 8.55; 3. Ross FHS, 8.45, Side Horse; l. K, Walc% UNC, 9.0; 2. Gril ty. UNC, 7J5; 3. Campbell, UNC. 6. 85. Still Rings: L Simplon, FHS, 8.6; 2. R FHS. 8.35: 2. Thomas, UNC, 8.35, Vaulting: 1, Swanson, UNC, 9.0; 2. Li blad. FHS, 8,85; 3, Campbell, UNC, 8.6, iifllkL Bars; l. Swamon, UNC, 8.05 lUNC. 7,8; 3, Ross, FHS. 7.75, ar: i, Campbell, UNC. 8.75; 2. Si , 8.5; 2. Swanson, UNC, 8.5; 2. Si . 8.5. lid: 1, Campbell, UNC, 48,4; Lundblad, FHS, 44,05; 3. Ross, FHS, 43.0. two years, the athletic department has presented serving as honorary coaches at Tiger athletic events concerts featuring Johnny Cash and Dolly Parton in and during tournaments. the coliseum. " We do not actively seek concerts ' Butler said. Rather, the department saw such events as a way to generate immediate returns for the public ' s money. Last year the athletic department took over con- cession sales at all home athletic events. By selling plastic cups bearing the school ' s name, Butler felt that the cups would serve as a " silent selling idea " for the university despite complaints about drink prices. The department sold two sizes of soft drinks at their stands — a 12-ounce container sold for 50 cents Even with extensive attempts to increase exposure and involvement, it was not the department ' s goal to make the FHS athletic operation " big-time. " " We ' re not trying to go l big-time We are just try- ing to establish a winning tradition for Fort Hays State in all phases of athletic competition ' Wilson said. Butler echoed these thoughts. " I don ' t think we will ever reach the status of schools like the Univer- sity of Kansas or Kansas State University, " he said, " but then the majority of people wouldn ' t want this anyway. " FHS 26 - West mar 12 118- pound John Delmez, FHS Balestri, 6-1 E 26- pound Steve Minor, FHS, dec KM 134-pound Wayne PcUersoii, FM Mikas. 8-1 142-pound Dan Whithorn, Westm Kune, 5-4 150-potmd Tom Hildreth, Wcsrrna McAtee, 8-7 167-potmd Randv Hill. FHS, dee 27-7 1 77-pound Mike Alpers, FHS, p Maguire 190-pound Mark Thorpe. Wesrnia Goetz, 2-1 Hwi. Dean Swanson, West mar. de nett , 4-3 and a 24-ounce size sold for one dollar. " We are not in the game to take people for a ride, especially our, own people, " Butler said. " The prices may seem high, but when you take everything into considera- tion. it’s really not high. " The department also felt community involvement was important. " We ' re trying to get to a point where we can involve the whole community in the univer- sity Wilson said. One such way was by the establishment of a foster parent program for out-of-state students. This plan- ned program would furnish out-of-state athletes with foster homes during the school year. " We think this would help the community to better understand the players and their reactions, " Butler said. Through its donations, the community helped the athletic department purchase the message center in Gross Memorial Coliseum and a new football score- board for Lewis Field Stadium. In past seasons the Tiger Club, local supporters interested in FHS athletics, has shown its support by " Our best selling point is that we are a fully accredited institution with a smaller enrollment. We don ' t want to lose that personal identification ' he said. The most important point in both Wilson and But- ler’s views is the belief that students and alumni will come to take a positive stand in the school, " We would like for our alumni to come out of the walls and floors and admit that they are from FHS, " Wilson said. He said he hoped people would feel positive about the university not only in athletics, but also as a place of learning as well. " We want to give the alumni and students some- thing to be proud of. " Butler said. “In fact, the stu- dents are already beginning to take pride in Fort Hays State. That’s the key. " FHS 42 - University of South Dak E 18-pound John Dclmez, FHS. wo [ 126-pound Sieve Minor,- FHS, wor 134-poimd Wayne Peitersdn. FH Rohcmon, 2-t i 142-pound Dan Mechienberg, US I Kune. 19-4 ! 150-penmd 1 arrv Mc.Aiee. FHS. de ] 4-3 I 158-pounJ Daryl Henning, FHS. j Dykstfa i 167-pound Randy Ft ill, FHS. non 1 177-pound Mike Alpers. FHS. Nightengale, 5-1 ; HXFpoumi Chris Goetz. FHS, KoeMkr, 9-2 Hwr. Blake Bennett. FHS, won by j FHS 29 - Wayne State 14 1 1 18-pound John Ddmcz, FHS, wo j 126-pound Don Svhcmikau, Way r Steve Minor, 7-2 134-pound Wayne Relief sop, FHS Anderson 142-pound Mare GillesptdV Way tv Rich Kune, 13-8 150-pound Russ Reich, Wayne 5 Larry McAfee 158-pound Daryl Henning, FHS, u 1 67-pound Randv Hill. FHS. dee 41 h, 2:27. U Cindy ariene Cromwell, an non) ta Switzer Eileen David Lipscomb, i7,65. Vaulting: 1. Ttei John Gugas. Eastern Montana, and Karl Worgcr, Oshkosh, ] 8,525. 3, Dean Mills. LaCrosse, 18,50, Parallel bats: l. Dave Russell. Oshkosh, 18,40. 2, Mark Lee, Jacksonville State, 17.25. 3 Dean Mitts, State. 50.1. 5, Alvin Scott. Prairie View, 51.4. 0. Gregory FLazdelL Jackson State, 51,5. f! 4 »: l. Robert Bryant. Delaware State, 1:12 58. 2. Anthony Cummings, Southern, 1 13.23 3 Joe Johnson, Prairie View, 1:13,41. 4, Isaac Gregory, Southern, 1:13,54. 5. Johnny Johnson, Mississippi Valley, ! 13.5? 5. CliTton Terrell, Prairie View, i t-a oi 45-1016; 2. Kevin Graham, Hutchinson 43-1 Vi; 3. Gary Stcmson, Colby, 44-9; 4. Andre Dixon Harris Cloud County 15-0; 3. (lit) Kirk Larion, I ' Uttanrl Htijtrlv ranipv FH 5 ! 14 fV 5 Mike drew dec, Rq The Memorial Union completed 20 years of service to the campus and community. Over the years, it has met the needs of stu- dents by providing important services. To fully serve the campus community, a student service center was added in the summer of 1979. Located across from the Trading Post Bookstore, the center planned to provide services for student check cash- ing, a postal substation, centralized ticket sales and public information. Completion date of the student-staffed center was August. Programming of various events on cam- pus was sponsored by the Memorial Union Activities Board. Committees sponsored five dances, two movies each month, coffee- houses at the Back Door, concerts and tour- naments for bowling and backgammon. The art gallery committee invited artists to dis- play their works in the Promenade Art Gal- lery on the union ' s second floor. ARA Food Services, which rented space in the union for its offices, provided cater- ing service for picnics, barbecues and ban- quets. ARA also provided food service at McMindes and Wiest Halls and the union cafeteria. Another service that leased union space was the Trading Post Bookstore. The store provided a variety of items for students, such as sportswear, imprinted gift items, textbooks, art supplies and school supplies. On the Memorial Union’s second floor, offices for the Student Government Associ- ation and Associated Students of Kansas were housed. Several meeting rooms were used for various events such as workshops, banquets and conventions. The basement of the union was a recreation area with a bowling alley, billiards tables and a snack bar. KJH Memorial Union 3.r U Vicki Kaibach. Leoti freshman, and Bortis Kreutzer, Marienthal freshman, look aver the new sportswear at the Trading Post Bookstore. 2. Pre-enrollment takes place at the Black and Gold Room annex. This student searches the spring class schedule to complete his pre-enrollment form. 3, Barbara Scaddmg, student union man- ager, brings out another cake at the union cafete- ria. Mary Lou Kirmer. Spearvilie senior, serves the cake which was in honor of the Union ' s 20lh birthday. 4 Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of stu- dents, speaks at the opening session of freshman summer orientation. Memorial Union 109 Davis Hall contained three departments — home economics, art and industrial arts — having a general philosophy of “learning by doing. " The information the student learned in a classroom was put to use by dress designing, painting or building stereo cabinets. Painting and drawing were only two aspects of the art department. Other pro- grams offered were art education, commer- cial art and interior design. Faculty encouragement with students on a one-to-one basis was a positive aspect of the art department. The students interacted with the faculty while working on their pro- jects creating an informal environment. The Department of Industrial Arts had a variety of programs, such as wood technol- ogy, metal technology, auto technology, graphic arts, mechanical and architectural drawing, plastics and electronics. The num- ber of industrial arts majors increased from 1977 . The home economics department revised its curriculum by adding twenty new courses for more depth in specific areas. The department provided more than cooking and sewing. Students chose from fashion marketing, home economics exten- sion, interior design, dietetics and fashion marketing. An art gallery was located in the building for paintings and prints from widely-known artists. The gallery was open throughout the week for public viewing. Davis Hall was more than classrooms and workshops for the home economics, art and industrial arts departments. It was the place where students " learned by doing " . ALL no Davis Hull 1. Beverly Gepner, Hays senior, laughs at a joke while working on her transparency study in basic design, 2. Before beginning work on his project for carpentry class, Craig Coyle, Fowler sopho- more, sharpens the tools he wilt use. 3, Working with clay isn ' t bad at all. Sylvia Haun. Ulysses freshman, realizes as she works on her wheel base form in beginning ceramics. 4« Analyzing textiles for their class are Lori Mnorhous, Oakley junior, Cathy Kuhn. Hays senior, and Kim Schultze, Osborne junior. Kuhn is burning cloth for identification purposes, 3 V Davis Hail 111 separate annex Privacy outshines looks From the outside, the Art Annex wasn’t much to look at — just a steel building. But inside, the annex was like a treasure chest. The projects that were designed and constructed there could have been considered works of art in themselves. Many hours of hard work were usually put into each object. The art courses taught in the annex included oil and acrylic paintings, ceramics, sculpture, drawing and photography. All courses left their marks in the annex — paint, clay and wood shavings — ail on the floor. But this added to the atmosphere of the annex — informal and private. Most students on campus didn’t know where it was, and art students and faculty liked it that way, “It’s a great place to work because we were left alone ’ said Darrell McGinnis, professor of art. Paint-splotched, messy and cluttered, the Art Annex served its purpose in providing a work area for art students. i A 1. Bernice Hearn. Bucklin sophomore, applies just a touch of red paint as she works on her transpar- ency study in basic design. 2. Bob Newton, Rus- sell senior, Virgil Clothier, Sylvia senior, and Steve Mills, Abilene senior, read directions on how to tune a car for engine analysis (electrical) class. 3, For food experimentation class, Eileen Guilfoyle. Colby senior, and Rhonda Sherwin, Beeler senior, weigh brown sugar for substitution in a recipe. 112 DavisHall wide variety found in Davis Students in industrial arts classes did everything from building televi- sion sets to upholstering chairs to repairing cars. It was not all work and no play, however. Several students took a field trip to Beach Aircraft in Salina during September. The Industrial Arts Fair was spon- sored in April at Gross Memorial Coliseum. High school and junior high students displayed their pro- jects. A sunscope analyzer was pur- chased to test automobile engines for the auto-mechanics class. The industrial arts department and the art department felt they lacked space in Davis Hall. The art depart- ment needed more classroom space despite its Art Annex, while indus- trial arts needed more workshop space. The Fourth National Small Draw- ing and Print Exhibition was shown in February and March. This event attracted major national artists. “Classes were taught differently from semester to semester, so doing something new wasn’t unusual for us,” Dr. John Thoms, chairman of the art department, said. Home Economics Day was spon- sored by the Department of Home Economics in early March. Kansas high schools were invited to visit the department and see various projects. Janet Jones was the new chairman of the home economics department. Maternal nutrition and nutrition and aging were two short courses added. MS . ■ . ' .f ■ v ' Bryan Bachkora, asst, prof, of ind, arts Donald Barton, asst prof, of ind. arts Dale Ficken. assoc, prof, of art Dr. Kent Goto, asst, prof, of ind, arts James Hinkhouse, prof, of art June Krebs, assoc, prof, of home ee. Kathleen Kuchar. assoc, prof, of art Darrell McGinnis, prof, of art Dr. Fred Ruda. asst. prof, of ind. arts John Thorn s t prof, of art James Walters, instr, of ind. arts Ronald Winkler, instr of ind, arts Davis Hall 113 Martin Allen Hall was a place for stu- dents to work rather than study. Approxi- mately 60 students were employed by departments housed inside the second old- est building on campus. These departments included student pub- lications, university relations, campus print- ing and duplicating services and an English tutoring clinic. The Office of University Relations pro- vided jobs for six students. Four students worked as news interns and two worked as graphic artists. Five students worked in the print shop and copy center. The print shop continued to do printing for campus departments and organizations. The shop obtained a new press, typesetting equipment and light tables. Over 50 students worked for the Univer- sity Leader and the Reveille. Dave Adams, student publications adviser, said interest in journalism has increased in the past three years. Graduate students from the English department provided tutoring for English Composition I students. English instructors referred students with writing problems to the graduate students for help. 114 Martin Allen Hall Telephone calls for University Relations staff were fielded by secretary Karen Amrein. 2 . John Allen, print shop employee, measures copy length. The print shop did printing for campus departments and organizations. 3. Susan Janzen, Lorraine senior prepares a layout design for a University Relations publication. janzen and Tammy Hull. Hays sophomore worked as graphic artists. 4. In addition to directing the area of journalism, Dave Adams, assistant professor of journalism, acted as student publications adviser. 3.V David Adams, asst. prof, of journ. Jeanne Lambert, instr. of jour, Robert Lowen, prof, of joum, Pamela Shaffer, instr. of Eng, Laura Weaver asst, prof, of Eng, Martin Allen Hall 115 Ilf) Picken Hall, the first campus building constructed in 1903, was home for seven special services, faculty offices, classrooms and three departments. Special services were involved with nearly all students on campus, plus alumni, parents, and the community. Record-keeping of graduates w-as one of the services of the Alumni Association. Several clubs, class reunions and Home- coming events were also sponsored by the association. The Counseling Service was a test admin- istering center for various college examina- tions. It also served as a career counseling center for undergraduates. Nearly 80 percent of students had close relations with the Student Financial Aids office. The office worked with students who needed financial aid and kept files of loans, grants, scholarships, and work-study jobs. Direction, maintenance and service to the residence halls were the main purposes of the Housing Office. Operations involved contracting for food and paying bills. The office of Student Affairs had many responsibilities which included student gov- ernment sponsorship, orientation, sororities and fraternities, residence halls and minor- ity students. Photography Services provided photogra- phy for campus organizations and depart- ments, such as the University Leader, Rev- eille and University Relations. Career Planning and Placement office offered employment opportunities to sen- iors and graduates. Listings of employment in various areas were posted in first floor of Picken Hall. Picken Hal! ft 00 OD 00 00 0 [ID OD QQ DD Q nn nn .1, sa Q 0 0 0 D 0 a D □ □ □ □ 0 mum r QD M 00 DO 0fl DO DD QQ mm, 1. The pillars on Picken Hall ' s west side were a landmark and a symbol for Ihe university. 2 . Dr. Benito Carballo, professor of Spanish, has a class discussion in Spanish literature with Mary Cow- drey, Argonia senior; Jackie Hecker, Russell soph- omore; Kelly Rogers, Spearville sophomore: and Peggy Loery Garden City junior. 3. Laura Piet , Otis freshman, discusses her residence hall con- tract with James Nugent, director of housing. 4, As director of student financial aids, Carroll Bearclsiee worked with federal reports and reviewed applications for financial aid and work- study jobs. Sharon Barton, assoc, prof, of bus. Martha McCabe, instr, of bus. Richard Osborne, prof, of bus. Sandra Rupp, asst. prof, of bus. Dr. Jack Sterrett. asst. prof, of bus. Dr. Benito Carballo, prof, of Spanish Dr, Roman Kuchar, prof, of Russian and German Leona Pfeifer, asst, prof, of German Dr. JeamMarie Salien, asst. prof, of French Dr. DeWayne Winterlin, asst. prof, of Spanish Dr. Donald Bloss, prof, of educ. Dr. Arris Johnson, prof, of educ. Dr. James Stansbury, assoc, prof, of educ. Dr. Samuel Hamilton, prof, of philo. Dr. Stephen Tramel, assoc, prof, of philo. 118 Picken Hall 1- Frank Low man. Board of Regents chairman, talks to Dr. Roman Kuchar, professor of Russian and German and Dr. Benito Carballo, professor of Spanish, during Foreign Language Discovery Week in September. 2. Checking papers for inter- mediate German class is Leona Pfeifer, assistant professor of German. 3, Bioethics was a popular course that Dr. Stephen TrameL associate profes- sor of philosophy, assisted in teaching. Popular class in philosophy covers issues The Department of Philosophy offered a popular course, bioethics. Dr. Gary Hulett, professor of biology. Dr. Stephen Tramel, associate professor of philosophy, and Dr. Eugene Fleharty, professor of zoology, taught the discus- sion class of 44 students. Bioethics dealt with the debates of abortion, aging, animal rights, and envi- ronmental problems. The course attempted to teach the students differ- ent ways to make decisions on those issues, Hulett and Fleharty worked on a bioethics text for the course, Karen Bush, Gatlin, 111. junior, said, " It ' s a good class because it makes you think about things you never thought about before ' “Bioethics was a hard class at first because I hadn ' t had any philosophy courses, " Debbie Warfel Hays fresh- man said, “It was a good course because it made you come to your own opinion about the issues. " As it had not been for several years, foreign languages was not required as a general education requirement. Dr. Roman Kuchar, chairman of the foreign language department, said " We are the only state institution that does not require foreign language classes. We have about 250 students enrolled in var- ious classes, but it used to be 600 when foreign languages were required. " The lack of popularity of foreign lan- guages reflected on the enrollment of majors. In the five foreign languages, offered there were approximately ten majors each. Beginning classes of Span- ish, French and German had enroll- ments of between 80 and 100 students. Karolyn Rogers, Hays junior, took one year of Russian and was planning to change her major to foreign lan- guage, “I think this country is lagging in stressing the importance of foreign Ian- guages, " Rogers said. " The world is get- ting smaller and it’s very important that e know more than our own native language. " Kuchar was the local adviser for Ful- bright grants. The grants were for stu- dents who wished to study abroad. Frank Lowman, Board of Regents member, spoke to several students and foreign language faculty members on the importance of foreign languages. He was invited to speak during Foreign Language Discovery Week in Septem- ber. Pjcken Hall 119 1.A 2 ' A Shortage concerns Department of English The major concern of the English department was producing enough secondary teachers to supply the shortage of English teachers region- ally, “Nationally there is no problem, but regionally we’ve had a shortage for ten years ' Dr, Paul Gatschet, chairman of the English Department, said, Gatschet said Fort Hays State was producing 20-25 graduates each year, while the demand was for 50-75 Eng- lish graduates. English scholarships were growing along with recruiting to attract students to English. Denise Schreiber, Great Bend junior and English major, chose Fort Hays State because of its strong English department, “I came here because Fort Hays State ' s English department had a good reputation ' Schreiber said, Schreiber planned to teach at the sec- ondary level upon graduation. In March for English Scholarship Day, nearly 100 high school seniors took tests to test out of various English courses and apply for scholarships. The sixth annual Hootenanny was sponsored by the department in March. Fourteen acts were presented to the audience of 260 people. The FHS Promenders were the feature act of the show. For the first time a folk dinner was prepared by members of the department offering bierocks, baked beans and assorted folk pastries. The event raised $400 for English scholar- ships. In September, the Fall English Workshop attracted several English teachers in the area. The workshop consisted of speeches by various instructors. The highlight of the work- shop was a speech by Shana Alexan- der of CBS-TV ' s “60 Minutes 1 Dr, A! Gerilz, professor of English, was in charge of the English Lecture Series throughout the year, " The series tried to provide studies and perform- ances for the community, faculty and students ' Geritz said. Topics at the lectures included ancient Egypt, Soviet underground literature, and faculty poetry readings. There were several courses popular for general education credits. These were appreciation of literature, Ameri- can language and its variety and litera- ture of sports. 120 Picken Hall Lorraine Jackson, asst. prof, of journ. Virginia Bornholdt. asst, prof, of Eng. Dr, Cliff Edwards, prof, of Eng. Dr. Paul Galschel prof, of Eng. Dr. Albert Geritz, asst, prof, of Eng, Robert Maxwell asst. prof, of Eng. Alice McFarland, prof, of Eng. Michael Meade, assoc, prof, of Eng. Marjorie Sacked asst, prof, of Eng, Dr. Nancy Vogel prof, of Eng, Or. Samuel Warfel, asst, prof, of Eng. Grace Witt, asst. prof, of Eng. Carroll Beardslee, dir. of student financial aids Janies Nugent, director of housing Sally Ward, Alumni Association Executive Secretary 1, Dr. AI Geritz, assistant professor of English, goes over a student ' s outline in English I class. Z, Pam Shaffer, instructor of English, picks up some pamphlets on English programs from Dr. Nancy Vogel, professor of English, 3. Dr. Samuel Warfel, assistant professor of English prepares a test for one of his classes. 4. As chairman of the Depart- ment of English, Dr, Paul Gatschet spends time doing administrative work along with checking composition papers. Picken Hall 121 Newcomers to campus might have imag ined Sheridan Coliseum with its towers, battlements and weathered sides to be a stage set for a Gothic thriller. The building contained no deep, dark secrets, however, but services vital to the day-to-day functioning of the university. Constructed in 1915, Sheridan was a mag- nificent physical education complex in its day, housing an auditorium and a swim- ming pool. The swimming pool was renovated for storage space since the construction of the Cunningham Hall pool. Artifacts and geo- logical specimens from Sternberg Museum’s collection were also stored in the pool, the former men’s locker room and below the bleachers. Administrative offices in Sheridan included the Business Office and the offices of the president, the registrar and the vice president for academic affairs. Departments housed in the building included political science, economics, soci- ology and the School of Nursing. Health counseling, dispensary treatments and emergency care were available to stu- dents from the Student Health Office. The University Computing Center pro- vided computing services for faculty, staff and students. The center also participated with other Board of Regents’ institutions in coordinating the school ' s computer work. Custodial Services headquarters for the entire campus, except for the Memorial Union, residence halls and Gross Memorial Coliseum-Cunningham Hall, were located to the lower right of the auditorium entrance. l-A 3-T M2 Sheritiait Cojj wm 1. Aniia Gilbert, Plain vitle senior, receives a rou- tine examination from Dr, Dorothy Cody. 2. Tami Esslinger, Mankato junior, types data for an assignment into a keypunch machine in I he Com- puting Center. 3, University nurses Kalhy Douglas and Karen Allen counsel Teresa Sohba, Fowler sophomore, on how to care for an injury from daily jogging. 4. A long, narrow corridor houses the departments of political science, economics and sociology on third-floor Sheridan 5. Audio- visual aids help Bev Hoff. Hays junior, learn nurs ing techniques. 2.T Sheridan Coliseum 123 Karen Allen university nurse L, Ileene Allen assoc, prof, of nursing Sue Briggs asst. prof, of nursing Kathy Douglas university nurse Carolyn GatscheL asst. prof, of nursing Dr. Calvin Harbin, prof, of edue Dr, Elaine Harvey prof, of nursing Carolyn Insley, instr. of nursing Donald Jacobs, instr. of nursing Ruby Johnson, asst. prof, of nursing Donita Jones, asst, prof, of nursing Ruth Joy, instr of health Jane Littlejohn asst, prof, of nursing Elinor Lounsberry, assoc, prof, of nursing Lois Lee Myerly, asst. prof, of bus. Clarice Peteete, instr. of nursing Betty Roberts, asst. prof, of nursing Frances Seymour, instr. of nursing Linda Sigie instr. of nursing Calvina Thomas, asst, prof, of nursing Aides assist president; nursing to expand ized instruction. Much of a nursing stu- dent’s education is planned out between a faculty member and the stu- dent. There is a lot of independent study 1 Nursing students do not graduate at the same time, Harvey said. Personal motivation was a large factor in deter- mining how soon they graduated from the program. Freda Meagher, Solomon junior, said she liked the program because “you got out of it what you put into it 1 The program, Meagher said, stressed treating “the whole body 1 Nursing stu- dents learned to work in a variety of settings, ranging from nursing homes to hospitals. The school had 16 faculty members plus the dean, Harvey said. She expected the school to expand with the construction of a nursing building. Construction of the building was expected to begin in June. The building was scheduled to be completed in the fall of 1980. Harvey said the building would contain expanded audio-visual learning facilities, classrooms and labo- ratories. 1. lleene Allen, associate professor of nursing, and Ruth Locke, assistant professor of nursing, prepare for a School of Nursing faculty meeting. 2. Elinor Lounsberry, associate professor of nurs- ing discusses policy with Don it a fones, assistant professor of nursing, in the School of Nursing conference room. In describing her job, Lois Lee Myerly, administrative assistant to the president, simply said, “No two days are the same. ' 1 One of two assistants to the president whose offices are in Sheridan Coli- seum, Myerly said 75 percent of her time was taken up by her duties as FHS Equal Opportunity Officer. It was Myerly ' s responsibility to see that hir- ing and promotion practices were in compliance with federal Affirmative Action requirments. Myerly also served on the Title IX Committee, overseeing equal educa- tional opportunities for men and women. The other 25 percent of her time was taken up with President Gerald Toma- nek’s office chores, Myerly said. These 2.T duties included answering much of Tomanek ' s correspondence and han- dling relations with the Board of Regents and the state government. Dr. Calvin Harbin, special assistant to the president, moved to Sheridan after Rarick Hall was torn down. Harbin worked with retired faculty and staff, and other groups supporting the univer- sity, such as the military and senior citi- zen organizations. Harbin served as a member of Toma- nek ' s cabinet while continuing to teach part-time in the School of Education. The School of Nursing was located on Sheridan ' s second floor over the administrative offices. “What makes our school different 1 Dr. Elaine Harvey, School of Nursing dean, said, “is the degree of individual- Shendan Coliseum 125 1. Freshman William Green feeds program cards into a reader which interprets the program for the Computer Center computer. 2 Deb Cassatt, Nor- ton senior, types a program into a keypunch machine as part of a computer programming assignment, 3, Shirley Roberts looks up from her work as bead of the secretarial pool in the politi- cal science department office. 126 Sheridan Coliseum SHERIDAN COLISEUM ! Rose Arnhoid. asst. prof, of soc. Dr. Keith Campbell, asst. prof, of soc. Dr. Gerry Cox. asst M prof, of soc. Keith Faulkner, asst. prof, of bus. Ronald Fundis, assoc, prof, of soc. Richard Hell. assoc, prof, of pol. scL Daniel Kauffman, asst. prof, of econ. James Kellernian, assoc, prof, of bus. Dr. Jack MeCullick, prof, of econ. Dr. Kenneth Oldfield, asst. prof, of pol. sen Dr. Carl Parker, assoc, prof, of econ. Bill Rickman, asst. prof, of econ. Daniel Rupp, assoc, prof, of econ. Michael Sanera. asst. prof, of pol. sci. Dr. Donald Slechta, prof, of pol. sci. Departments offer meetings The Departments of Political Science, Economics and Sociology shared office space on Sheridan ' s third floor, Honoraries were chartered in the economics and political science depart- ments. Omicron Delta Epsilon, an eco- nomics honorary, and Alpha Kappa Delta, a sociology honorary, formed Fort Hays State chapters. Initiation cer- emonies for the first members were held in the spring. The economics department spon- sored conferences on public employee- management negotiations and agricul- tural economics. The first conference was held in November, the second the folloiving semester. The sociology department sponsored a symposium on the family. The sym- posium was designed to be the first of an annual series of symposia. The political science department offered a minor in political science to students interested in careers in public and private management. The department placed two students in municipal government internships in Hays and Great Bend. Two faculty members returned from extended absences and sabaticals. Dr, W. Nevell Razak, professor of sociology returned from Europe, and Dr. Pat Dri- nan, professor of political science returned from Washington. Sheridan Coliseum 127 McCartney Hall not only contained the School of Business, the Department of His- tory and various other offices, it housed the world famous Sternberg Museum on its first floor. Changes have occurred to McCartney Hall since it was built in 1926. The library was located on second floor until Forsyth Library was built. The interior was remod- eled in 1971 to modernize the classrooms and offices. The elevators, installed during the remod- eling, made McCartney one of two buildings on campus to have elevators. Another major advantage for handicapped students were the ramps in the halls. Sternberg Museum was organized in 1927 and officially named for George F. Stern- berg in 1969. During the time he served as director, the museum developed an interna- tional reputation for its paleontological exhibits. The most unusual exhibit was the fossilized “fish within a fish, " which attracted many visitors to the museum. Sternberg had five halls of exhibits, which included paleontology (fossils), natu- ral history (recent vertebrates and inverteb- rates), geology (rocks and minerals), history (western Kansas settlement), and archeol- ogy and ethnology (Indian artifacts). The hall of natural history housed fossil exhibits that were renowned throughout the Mid- west. Over 5,000 people per year visited the museum. It has been a valuable recruiting device for the university. HALL 128 McCartney Halt is- I. Waiting for his western civilization class, Cur- tis Breckon, Formoso sophomore, thumbs through The University Leader to catch up on campus events. 2. While working as a secretary in the history department. Patty Heinrich Hays graduate student, keeps up-to-date on all the information to be fijpd. 3 The carved dock cap- tures the attention of Jana Doubrava, Ellsworth freshman as a unique exhibit in Sternberg Museum, A. Students wait in the hah ways for their next classes on a Friday afternoon 5, Jana Doubrava, Ellsworth freshman, points out that the skeleton Is in the same position as it was origi- nally found. McCartney Hall 129 Robert Armstrong, asst. prof, of bus. Martha Conaway, in sir. of bus. Or. Edward Daghestan i, assoc, prof, of bus. Larry Grimsley, asst. prof, of bus. Dr. Dale Johansen, prof, of bus. fack Logan, asst, prof, of bus. Dr, Robert Meier, assoc, prof, of bus. Dale Peier, assoc, prof, of bus. Howard Peters, asst. prof, of bus, Patricia Rhoades, asst. prof, of bus. Joan Rumpel, instr. of bus. Dr. Philip Sturgis, asst. prof, of bus. Eric Thoben, instr, of bus, Vera Thomas, assoc. proL of bus. Dr. George Wail. prof, of bus. Starve . o p iiTl w k C ; I TTv BK % » V P ■ MHPB m | X. Role-playing can bean educational experience as Randy Wilson. Hays freshman, and Marl is Meckel. Hays freshman, find out during an inter- personal communication class in McCartney Hall. 2, Students take notes about the four steps of strategic planning in management principles taught by Craig Cfeller, instructor of business, 3. Dr, Robert Meier, associate professor of business, demonstrates the use of a micro-computer, to Craig G feller. Hays graduate student, to compute his salary for the next five years. 130 McCartney Hall Department becomes School of Business The business department underwent a major transformation — it became the School of Business and encompassed the Departments of Business Adminis- tration. Business Education and Eco- nomics within it. Dr. Dale Johansen, professor of business, was named dean in February. The school increased by over 100 stu- dents with business majors. A variety of majors offered within the depart- ment included accounting, business administration, data processing, finance, management, marketing, busi- ness education, secretarial administra- tion and economics. " There was a wide choice of classes to choose from for the accounting major. All the classes were good prepa- ration for the CPA exam, " Tim Seeger, Kansas City, Kan. junior, said. Economics majors were fewer in number as compared with business majors, but many students carried a double major. “Finance and economics or political science and economics were two popular combinations of double majors, " Dr. Jack McCuIlick, chairman of the economics department, said. " A double major gives one a better opportunity in a job market once they’re out of school. Finance and eco- nomics are closely related so it isn ' t tak- ing any more time to get through school,” Jeff Peier, Hays senior, said. The economics department con- ducted two surveys — one about career status of FHS graduates with econom- ics majors by Bill Rickman, assistant professor of economics, and another showing the impact the university has on the local economy by McCuIlick. New faculty added to the school were Dr. Florence Soutter in business educa- tion and Larry Grimsley in business administration. Another addition was three mini-computers that were used in all data processing classes. " We pro- grammed the mini — computer with material from class and found out the answers, " Donna Dohrman, Bushton freshman, said. " It was like an ordinary machine and wasn ' t hard to learn how to program. " The business education department had its first year of separation from the business administration department. The department sponsored a confer- ence for business teachers at the sec- ondary and community college levels in February. The second annua! secretary conference coincided with national Secretary Day for local secretaries and students. The School of Business put together a multi-media slide show about careers in business to help recruit high school seniors to major in business. McCartney Hall 131 Scholarship given to history department The history department was chosen as the recipient of a new scholarship from Hays physician Robert Enberg, The scholarship, which honored Enberg’s grandfather, granted full tui- tion to an outstanding history major for his senior year. The student also received one year ' s subscription to " The Historian” magazine and a plaque in memory of the honor, " Dr. Enberg picked the history department because he felt it was the finest department on campus,” Dr, Wilda Smith, professor of history, said, “Dr, Caligarfs Carnival of Shadows” was sponsored by the department in October in the Memorial Union, This special event coincided with Hallow- een and was based on the fictional character of horrors, Caligari, The four- day event included horror movies, panel discussions on Frankenstein and Salem witchcraft trials and a costume dance. New faculty included Dr. Marion Casey, assistant professor of history, and Dr, John Schwaller, assistant pro- fessor of history. Dr, James Forsythe was on sabbatical leave during the spring semester and Smith became act- ing dean, “The professors in the history depart- ment were well-educated and pre- sented interesting lectures,” Barry Wit- ten, Hays sophomore, said. A popular course offered by the department was The Global Age, a study of world history since the 1940s instructed by Dr, H, J, Schmeller, pro- fessor of history. An increased number of students each semester enrolled in the course to fulfill the upper division general education requirements. “The class was pretty interesting because of the number of people. There were a lot of questions and discussions from the students,” Susan Link, Aurora junior, said. Dr. Allan Busch, assoc, prof, of hist. Dr. Marion Casey, asst. prof, of hist. Dr. James Forsythe, prof, of hist, David Ison, assoc, prof, of Eng, Dr. John Klier, assoc, prof, of hist. Dr. Ann Liston, assoc, prof of hist. Dr. Robert Luehrs, assoc, prof of hist. Dr. Paul Phillips, assoc, prof, of earth sci. Dr. John Ratzlaff, asst, prof of earth sci. Dr. H. J. Schmeller, prof, of hist. Dr, Wilda Smith, prof of hist. Dr. Richard Zakrzewski, prof, of geol. HK 11 IB i , jm V r, 132 McCartney Hall i Where does spring cleaning consist of vacuuming a bear and applying petroleum jelly to a moose’s eyeballs? Nowhere but the Sternberg Museum, a museum housing internationally-known fossil exhibits, including the famous “fish within a fish” exhibit. “The fish exhibit attracts people to visit the museum. A person came from Japan just to see it,” Dr. Richard Zakrzewski, Sternberg director, said. Maintenance of the museum was important since it was a reflection upon the university. Besides the unusual cleaning, therefore, dusting an Indian skele- ton or a child’s coffin is a necessary weekly chore. Spring cleaning Exhibits require attention 3.A I. A cluttered desk is compatible to Dr Wilda Smith, professor of history, as she locates the papers she needs. 2. Alphabetizing tests is a time- consuming task for Patty Heinrich Hays graduate student, and Terri Sanchez. Buena Vista Colo, freshman, 3, Bev Beougher, Bird City senior, cop- ics down the information she hears on the tape as she works in the history department. McCartney Hall 133 Slate fire regulations required the con- struction of a new stairwell on Albertson Hall’s east side. The new stairwell replaced an older one inside the building which failed to reach to Albertson’s fourth floor. Albertson 407 was remodeled to house an electron microscope, a donation from Kan- sas State University. The microscope could not be put into operation until money was allocated for its operating costs. Constructed in 1928, Albertson was origi- nally known as the Science Building, but was later renamed after distinguished fac- ulty member Dr. Fred W. Albertson. The Departments of Biological Sciences, Agriculture, Chemistry, Mathematics and Physics were located in Albertson. An astronomical observatory sat atop the build- ing. Albertson also housed zoological and botanical museums. The Museum of the High Plains contained a collection of nearly 25,000 zoological specimens from all over the world. Most of the specimens came from the Great Plains region. The Elam Bartholo- mew Herbarium contained about 16,000 botanical specimens. 134 Albertson Hall 2.M 3.4 1. Shelley Cooper, Hays senior, watches as Dr. Charles Ely. professor of zoology, examines a pel- ican specimen. 2, Bob Rosin, Gberlin sophomore, separates compounds in one of Albertson Hall ' s chemistry laboratories. 3, Dr. Howard Reynolds, professor of botany, demonstrates grass identifi- cation to Donna Barleen, Great Bend graduate student. 4. Kelley Henrichs, Dodge City junior, and Wes Flory. Newton senior, study the results of an experiment in cell biology. Albertson Hall 135 J 1-A Chemistry adds employes, equipment Taking care of laboratory equipment can be quite a job. Thafs why two departments in Albertson Hall hired two civil service employees to do it full- time. William Largo was hired by the chemistry department as full-time store keeper for the department’s chemical storeroom. " The condition of the storeroom has improved a thousand fold since Largo began his duties ’ Dr. Max Rumpel, professor of chemistry and department chairman, said. C Ray Morgan was hired as an elec- tronics technician by the chemistry and physics departments, Morgan was responsible for repair and maintenance of electronic lab devices. The departments also gained new equipment. The chemistry department received a government surplus gas chromatograph, while the physics department gained a portable com- puter. Ten Chemistry Club members jour- neyed to New Mexico over spring break. The trip included visits to gov- ernment research laboratories at Los Alamos and Sandia. At Los Alamos, the group observed solar and nuclear energy technology, Tom Binder, Munjor senior, said. Ten students graduated from the radiologic technology program in its second year of existence. The associate degree program offered under the aus- pices of the biology department was designed to train X-ray technicians. The program was restricted to per- sons of high academic standing and interest in radiology. Dr, Neil Walker, professor of biology, said there were twice as many appli- cants as there were openings in the pro- gram. Employment opportunities in the field were excellent. Walker said. There were enough openings in Hays alone to employ all ten graduates. Hays junior Barbara Goodrow said, " 1 became interested in radiologic tech- nology because I wanted to work in a medical field, but I didn’t want to spend four years in the nursing program.” Glenda Schultz, Norton senior, said she entered the program because she thought radiologic technology was " a good way to become involved with human beings.” 136 Albertson Hall 1. Glenda Schulze, Norton senior, Diane Schulte, Walker junior, and Barb Goodrow, Hays junior, prepare a patient for an X-ray at St. Anthony Hospital. 2. Linda Evans. Leoti sophomore, and Tamara Richards, St, Francis junior, use Sue Otto, Hays sophomore, to demonstrate X-ray techniques at Hadley Regional Medical Center. 3, Tamara Richards. St. Francis junior, poses for a picture of the inside of her head while Linda Evans. Leoti sophomore, prepares the camera. Vivian Baxter, assoc, prof, of math Dr, Elton Beougher, prof, of math Dr, Gary Brower, asst. prof, of agric. Dr. Louis Caplan. prof, of phys. Dr. ferry Choate, assoc, prof, of zoo. Dr. Robert Dressier, prof, of chem, Laurence Dryden, assoc, prof, of math, Carolyn Ehr, asst, prof, of math. Dr. Charles Ely, prof, of zoo. O. Eugene Etter, assoc, prof, of math. Albertson Hall 137 1, Mark Eberle, Hays graduate student, prepares a lest for a biology class. 2. Sarah George, Seattle, Wa. graduate student, studies rodent specimens in the Museum of the High Plains, located in Albertson 201. Dr, Eugene Fie h arty, prof, of zoo. Dr. Peter Flusser, asst, prof, of math, Ruff Gentry, assoc, prof, of agric. Dr. Wallace Harris, prof, of agric. Dr. Gayr Hulett, prof, of bio, Larry Insley, instr, of agric. Dr, Delberl Marshall, prof, of chem. Dr. John McCaugh, asst, prof, of agric. Dr, Michael McLane. asst. prof, of geol. Dr, Gary Millhollen, assoc, prof, of geol. Dr, Michad Nelson, prof, of geol. Dr, Larry Nicholson, assl. prof, of chem, Dr. Robert Nicholson, assoc, prof, of bot. Dr, Paul Phillips, assoc, prof, of earth sci. Dr. David Pierson, assoc, prof, of bio. Dr Frank Potter, asst, prof, of bio. Dr. Roger Pruitt, prof, of phys. Dr. John Ratzlaff. asst, prof, of earth sci. Dr. Howard Reynolds, prof, of bot. Robert Richards, assoc, prof, of chem. Marvin Rolfs, assoc, prof, of math. Dr. Max Rumpel, prof, of chem, Elion Schroder, assoc, prof, of zoo. Dr. Edmund Shearer, assoc, prof, of chem. Ellen Veed, assoc, prof, of math. Dr, ludilh Vogt. asst. prof, of bio. Dr. Charles Votaw. assoc, prof, of math. Dr. Neil Walker, prof, of bio. Dr. John Watson, assoc, prof, of bot. Dr. William Welch, asst, prof, of phys. 13S Albertson Hall Albertson departments recruit students The chemistry and mathematics departments made efforts to recruit future students The Chemistry Club Magic show toured local high schools. The show featured magic tricks based on chemi- cal reactions. The mathematics department spon- sored Math Day for high school seniors, and the Math Relays, a contest for high school students. The earth sciences department was concerned with the future of present students. Twelve geology majors trav- eled to Houston to attend an Associa- tion of Petroleum Geologists confer- ence. Dr, Mike Nelson, professor of geology and department chairman, said seeking job opportunities was one of the pur- poses of the trip. Nelson said geology majors would have an easy time finding jobs, particu- larly within the petroleum industry, " As long as we need oilT Nelson said, " ' there will be a need for geologists. The agriculture department received permission to grant a degree in agribu- siness. Dr. W. W. Harris, professor of agriculture and department chairman, said there was a demand for persons with an education in both business and agriculture. Agribusiness graduates could find jobs in all industries related to agricul- ture, Harris said. Graduates could also find their way into government posi- tions, he said. The biology department also offered new majors options. A degree with emphasis in laboratory work was offered for biology majors, while a degree with emphasis in range manage- ment was offered for botany majors. The sky turned a dark, strange shade of blue and eerie shadows crept across the campus. Four hun- dred students lined up in front of a telescope to observe a once-in-a-Iifetime event — the last solar eclipse of the century. The eclipse took place Mon- day, Feb. 26, It began about 9:17 a.m, and ended shortly before noon. At its peak, the eclipse as seen from Hays obscured 80 percent of the solar disc. The physics department set up a telescope with solar filters between Albertson Hall and the Memo- rial Union. The telescope enabled students to observe the eclipse directly. Another solar eclipse will not be seen over North America until 2017. Darker sunlight Telescopes follow eclipse The departments within Malloy Hall were the showcases of the university — the departments of Communication and Music. The output of these departments were what the Hays community and the surrounding area saw of Fort Hays State. The speech department changed its name in the fall to the Department of Communica- tion to encompass the different aspects of the media, such as radio and TV, journal- ism, drama and speech pathology, journal- ism was the new addition to communica- tion, moving from the Department of Eng- lish. Students were the working force behind the media outlets on campus. Campus radio and television were student — operated, drama productions were student-produced, and in speech pathology, students helped others learn to communicate. “The communication department tried to focus in on student involvement,” Dr. James Costigan, professor of speech, said. Students in the music department were involved in both voice and instrumental aspects. The band played at all home foot- ball and basketball games, and many stu- dents performed in musical productions. The Department of Music sponsored many noteworthy events, such as “The Nut- cracker Suite” and the Madrigal Dinner in December and Band Day in October. Many other concerts and recitals were presented by faculty and students in Malloy. An important part of Malloy Hall was Fel- ten-Start Theater, where the drama area produced plays, the music department pre- sented recitals and the psychology depart- ment found classroom space. 140 Malloy Hall EhImIhIhIhIhIhIh: jl + i +• ■ ♦ + ■ ♦ ■ ♦£+. 3. Dr. James Costigan. professor of eommumcalion, emphasizes a point during a discussion in general semantics with Ron PinkeL Grain field senior, 2, Con- slant practice keeps the vocal chords of Theresa Wicker, Hays graduate student, in shape. Accompanying her is Sally Hoover, Great Bend graduate student, 3. Audition- ing for a children ' s show during creative dram a lies are Dtane Thompson, Hays senior, Sally Eklund, Decora h, Iowa freshman, and Sheila Smith. Good hind freshman. 4, Directing her group piano students is Ronnie Slonn, assistant professor of music. Theresa Wicker, Hays grad- uate student, Anne Ha dory. Garland. Texas freshman, and Dave [ohansen. Champaign, III. junior, let thedr fin- gers do the walking on ihe keys. 5. Listening to tapes for piano literature taught by Byrneli Figler, associate pro- fessor of music, are Kathy Weigel. Wakeeney senior, and her daughter. Malloy Hall 141 1. Testing the hearing of children with a clinical audiometer for speech pathology is Herb Phillips, Great Bend junior, 2. Dr. Lloyd Frerer. associate professor of speech and drama, explains the fun- damentals of red light green light to Sheila Smith, Goodland freshman. Mary Jane Fricker. Oakley senior. Mary Jo Robinson, Hays sophomore, and Phoebe Ke t Chou Cho, Taipei graduate student, during creative dramatics. Abracadabra! Magic easy part for counts Magic — it’s a world of secrets, but not to a magi- cian. And Tim Counts, Hays junior, knows the secrets. Counts dazzled the audience in his portrayal of Marco the Magnificent in the production “Carnival.” Counts naturally fit the part, since he has been prac- ticing magic since he was seven. That and a crash course in singing helped him convince the director Marco the Magnificent was the part for him. Adapting the character to fit his personality, he added tricks to supplement the script. Some of the tricks he performed in the play included changing a match into a blue carnation, pulling a dove out of scarves and thrusting swords into a box containing a woman. Counts did not reveal how his tricks were per- formed. “A magician never, never tells his secrets,” he said. Since his first show as a youth, he has per- formed at birthday parties, the Madrigal Dinner and a tractor-pulling contest. “I spend a lot of time practicing tricks right before a show. When something does go wrong during the performance, I just continue. The show must go on,” Counts said. 142 Malloy HaU New deparment adds journalism to speech The Department of Speech had two major changes: its name was changed to communications and the area of journalism was added, increasing the total number of communication majors. " It was more of a lateral increase,” said Dr. james Costigan, chairman of com- munications. New courses added to the depart- ment included advanced photography, electronic and news gathering techni- ques. and rehearsal and performance. Other classes were offered in journal- ism. radio TV, drama, speech and speech pathology. New faculty added to the department were Dr. Steven Sha- piro and Steven Brooks. New equipment was received in the Radio TV department. An EPF (elec- tron field production) camera and cas- sette recorder was used for recording news for closed circuit television. Color television equipment, which converts black and white to color, was also pur- chased. CCTV was operated by students enrolled in the CCTV class. New pro- grams were shown along with tape- delayed basketball games on channel 12. The number of weeks CCTV was on the air increased to 14. “The best thing about the department was that it was small enough so every- body could run the equipment, instead of sitting around watching.” said Nancy Beckman, Menlo junior. KFHS radio was operated by stu- dents enrolled in campus station opera- tions. The campus station had the per- sonnel of regular radio stations: manag- ers. program directors, news directors and announcers. KFHS, 600 on the radio dial, installed a new transmitter in Wiest Hall so residents could receive KFHS more clearly. “Radio TV was a field where you can ' t expect to have definite hours. You worked until the program was fin- ished,” Beckman said. Stucents in Radio TV attended the Advertising Club Convention in Wichita in April, where they toured advertising depart- ments of radio and television stations. Dr. Marcia Bannister, prof, of comm, Fred Britten, asst. prof, of comm. Sue Christensen, asst. prof, of comm. Dr, fames Costigan. prof of comm Dr. Lloyd Frerer. assoc, prof of comm, Jack Heather, prof of comm. Sidney Johnson, assoc, prof, of comm. David Lefurgey, asst, prof, of comm, James McHugh, instr. of comm. Dr. Stephen Shapiro, asst. prof, of comm. Dr, Suzanne Trauth. assoc, prof, of comm. Dr. Charles Wilhelm, prof, of comm. Malloy Hall 143 Music major not required for concerts The music department presented many concerts and recitals both vocally and instrumentally in Malloy Hall. The symphonic band performed throughout the year, while the marching band pro- vided the color at home football games. Many students, both music and non- music majors, played in both the marching band and the symphonic band. Students received credit for every semester, and physical education credit was offered for marching band. There were no written tests, but stu- dents had to audition to play in the band. ' ‘Every concert was thought of in the form of a final because students were expected to do their best, 11 said Lyle Dilley, professor of music. " The band had to be good, otherwise we couldn ' t meet qualifications of being a university, " said Cindy Hender- son, St. Francis sophomore. The symphonic band travelled to Colorado Springs in February to attend the Music Educators National Confer- ence. The band also presented the Var- sity Show in November at Sheridan Coliseum and two other concerts in February and April. Besides symphonic band concerts, faculty members and seniors majoring in music performed recitals in Malloy Hall. The Fort Hays Singers Dinner Theatre was presented in ATpril, and the Concert Choir performed in May at Malloy. Music majors were kept busy per- forming recitals, but they enjoyed it. " Being in both band and concert choir took a lot of time, but it was something you had to do, " Henderson said. 144 Malloy Hal] Imm Alison At kins, assoc, prof of music ]im Bailey, asst. prof, of music Dr, Leland Bartholomew, prof, of music Lyle Dilley, prof, of music Patrick Goeser. assoc, prof, of music John Huber, assoc, prof, of music Dr. Lewis Miller, prof, of music Randall Reyman, instr, of music Phyllis Schleich, assoc, prof, of music Dr, Martin Shapiro, prof, of music Victor Sisk, asst, prof of music Dr. Donald Stout, prof, of music 4-A 1. With nimble fingers working the keyboards. Mike Pressler. Carlin vilie, III. freshman, practices a selection in group piano. 2, Students in an ele- mentary school music class learn how to play the xylophone, finger cymbals and sticks in rhythm to directions of Connie Bartlett, Colby senior. 3, Music may not be foremost in the mind of Fred Albers, Colby, junior, as he crams for an upcom- ing test during his instrumental music administra- tion class taught by Lyle Dilley. 4, Preparing for her music lesson, Carmen Ginther. Hays fresh- man, practices her cello in one of Malloy s music practice rooms. Malloy Hall 145 Since its completion in 1967, Forsyth Library has provided special services and classroom space for the Department of Library Science, Equipment and materials were updated to meet the needs of students and faculty. The library had over 500,000 government documents and books and 1,300 periodicals. Along with these were several state and local newspapers on microfilm, and other audio-visual materials. Catalogues and bibliographies were com- puterized for faster service and more accu- racy. In order to cut down on thefts, a compu- terized security system was installed. Each book or periodical had a magnetic strip that could be detected by a machine if it was not properly checked out. Dean Willard, direc- tor of the library, hoped the new security would cut thefts by 50 to 90 percent and in the long run save money. The library had two special collections, Western and Ethnic. Records of United Slates agricultural censuses dating back to the 1800s were kept. Many people used these records, searching for family roots and history such as birthdates, military records, and land ownership. A committee of library personnel decided to make directional signs so materials could be found more easily. Letters were painted on the walls in bright colors, each area was in a different color. Denise Smith, El Dorado junior, and Tami Weber, Wakeeney fresh- man, did the painting. The Department of Library Science plan- ned to change its degree from an undergrad- uate to a graduate degree by July, 1980. Twenty students were in the library sci- ence program. Some students were teachers in the Hays area and attended night and Saturday classes. Courses offered in library science dealt with both print and non-print materials, and the organization, cataloguing, and selection of these materials. Along with these courses were library management, budgets and lit- erature courses for young people and chil- dren. 146 Forsyth Library ' 1 1 fH r“ — 1 Forsyth Library tariii oivw 1.3(11 wrindteals. Dennis MnNerny. Sharon Springs junior. looks through an issue uf " Mechanix Illustrate ! " between trusses 2. Hand- painted let terms on the library walls seized as both directional and decorative signs Taml Weber. Waken- ney freshman, and Denise Smith. El Dorado junior, are nearly finished with the first sign. 3. The copying machines were one of the most used services at Forsyth Library. Shirley Sharmn. Grinnnl graduate student, makes copies for her research paper in library science. 4. fulie Davidson, Lamed junior, looks for books relating to her English history class. 3.V Marc Campbell, )r„ prof, of lib, sci. Rachel Christopher, assoc, prof, oHib. set. William Claflin, assoc, prof, of educ. Martha Dirks, assoc, prof, of lib. sci. Barbara Hahnemann, instr, of nursing Ruth Locke, asst, prof of nursing Bel lie Powell assl. prof oflib, sci, Lawrence Reed, asst, prof oflib, set. Robert Smith, assoc, prof of lib. set, Sandra Wat chons, asst, prof of nursing Dr, Dean Willard, assoc, prof, of lib. sci, [erry Wilson, assl, prof of lib, sci. Forsyih Library 147 The psychology department and Psycho- logical Services were located in Wiest Annex for the second year. These two areas often worked together, yet they were sepa- rate identities. Psychological Services was created with funds from the Kansas Legislature. Its pur- pose was to provide services for Kansas children and Fort Hays State students and train graduate students as school and clini- cal psychologists. “Wiest was an asset as far as students were concerned,” said Dr. James Ryabick, director of Psychological Services. l ' The location was ideal because there was more privacy for the students seeking counsel- ing.” Improvements for Psychological Services included the installation of a crisis line for students needing help and the addition of a public relations program for graduate stu- dents. The Department of Psychology provided practical experience through labs and work in Psychological Services, As to the location of Wiest Hall, the extra space there made up for its location away from campus. The number of psychology majors increased over 19 77 , and biofeedback equipment was added in the department. Dr. Paul F. Zelhart was the new department chairman. In the Wiest basement was a special serv- ice which w ; as invaluable to the campus — the telephone switchboard. Campus opera- tors, supervised by Agnes Schumacher, transferred calls to various offices and gave student phone numbers. 148 Wicsl Annex 1 Dr. John Gurski, assistant professor of psy- chology, fits the biofeedback equipment on a student for an experiment during Parents Day Sept 30. Through relaxation the biofeedback equipment will work to relieve a headache, 2. Gurski stresses a point during his lecture on aggression to his drugs and behavior class, 3 Dr. Paul Zelhart, professor of psychology, scans over his lecture notes before his person- ality and behaviors disorders class, 4 " No, the Registrar ' s number is 628-4222, not 2422 " Cindy Cooper, Hoxie senior, tells a person calling through the campus switchboard. Dr, John Gurski, asst. prof, of psych. Dr. Thomas Jackson, asst prof, of psych. Dr, Robert Markley, prof, of psych. Dr. James Ryabik, prof, of psych. Dr. Ronald Smith, prof, of psych. Wiest Annex 149 Cunningham Hall housed important sec- tions of the School of Education; the Department of Health. Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics and a part of the Department of Education had offices and classrooms in the building. The elementary and secondary education programs were moved to Cunningham from the old Rarick Hall, as were the depart- ment’s administrative offices. Acting department chairman. Dr. Emerald Dechant, professor of education, said most education faculty members had their own offices, but some had to double up. The Department of Health, Physical Edu- cation, Recreation and Athletics offered new courses in riflery. scuba diving and physical education for adults. The department had “athletics” added to its name after the athletics office was incor- porated into the department. Dr. Russell Bogue. department chairman, planned retirement in June. With such facilities as an NCAA-size pool, four regulation-size gyms, a weight room, eight handball courts and dance, gymnastics and wrestling rooms, Cunning- ham Hall was ideal for many men’s and women’s intramural events. The list of intramural events in the build- ing included swimming and diving, basket- ball, wrestling, table tennis, handball, rac- quetball, badminton and volleyball. Besides being used by students, the facili- ties at Cunningham were also utilized by faculty. By purchasing a non-student recre- ation card for $27.50 per semester. Hays res- idents also took advantage of the multi-use building. ISO Cunningham Hall 1, Brad Rob] ns on, Colorado Springs senior, takes time out for a soft drink in Cunningham Hall ' s student lounge. Z. Roger Rabuck, Tescott fresh man, contemplates whether or not to begin another set on the various stations located in the weightlifting room a l Cunningham Hall, 3. Eying her entry point into the water. Ladd I Butler, Atchison freshman, executes a dive during the intramural swimming and diving championships at the swimming pool in Cunningham Hall. 4. A determined fames Cosligan. chairman of the department of communication, concentrates on a return during a racquet bad match in one of the eight courts housed in Cunningham Hail 5. Dr. James Stansbury, associate professor of educa- tion. instructs a class in human growth and devel- opment in Cunningham Had. 3-T HPERA offers specialization in workshops The health, physical education, rec- reation and athletics department cur- riculum contained several workshops aimed at serving community needs. The workshops were evening classes in scuba diving, riflery, adult fitness and card io-pulmo nary resuscitation. Dr, Russell Bogue, HPERA depart- ment chairman, said the scuba diving workshop was a good bargain for stu- dents. “Students could pay around $50 for a few hours of instruction from a trained scuba diver ’ Bogue said, “but the workshop, taught by a trained instruc- tor, costs only $100 above the regular tuition,” The adult fitness class stressed aero- bic dancing, weight-lifting, and jogging. The fitness class was aimed at the off- campus community, Bogue said. The cardio-pnlmonary resuscitation workshop taught students techniques for reviving persons stricken by heart attacks. Bogue said if such classes became part of the required curriculum deaths from heart disease in the United States would decrease. 152 Cunningham Hall Barry Allen, asst. prof, of educ. Dr, Richard Baker, prof, of educ. Dr, Donald Bless, prof, of educ. Dr, Russel] Bogue, prof, of HPERA Martha Claflin, assoc, prof, of educ. ferry Cullen, asst, prof, of HPERA Michael Currier, asst. prof, of educ. Dr. Billy Daley, prof, of educ. Dr, Emerald Dechant, prof, of educ. Dr. Uouis Fillinger, assoc, prof, of educ. Donna Harsh, assoc, prof, of educ. Dr, William Jacobs, asst. prof, of educ. V I. Fencers Mike Nulton Hoisinglon junior, arid Dan Hake, Colby senior, thrust and parry. The strategy of fencing revolved around attacks, defense and counter-attack. 2. Students with a taste for swashbuckling, such as Nancy Bauck, Leoti sophomore, and Bruce Arnold. Hays senior, acted out their fantasies in fencing class. The sport of fencing, besides being colorful, taught students agility and sharpened their reflexes. 3. Greg Franek, Hays sophomore, and Donna Haas, Hays freshman, execute difficult steps in social dance class. Tango, waltz and other forms of dance were studied in the class. Cunningham Hall 153 1. Bill Barber, assistant professor of education, and secretary Jeanie Lake examine a class sched- ule amidst a cluttered office in Cunningham Hall. Barber was a full-time instructor for a course in reading and study skills. 2. Or. Weldon Zenger, professor of education, occupied a makeshift office which allowed comparative privacy in which to open mail. 3. Susan Schuster Phillips- burg freshman, and Cindy Tittle. Norton junior sort mail out folders on children ' s literature workshop for Donna Harsh, associate professor of education. 4, Mary Jo Becker. Garden City graduate student, sits against a wall of books in the office of Edith Dobbs, professor of education. Dr. Tom King, asst. prof, of educ. Dr. Robert Lowe, asst. prof, of educ. Wayne McConnell, prof, of H PER A Merlyn Moeckel. asst. prof, of HPERA Brian Naber, instr, of HPERA Nancy Popp, assoc, prof, of HPERA’ Dr. William Powers, assoc, prof, of educ. Dr. Edward Stehno prof, of educ. Philip Wilson, director of athletics Dr. Weldon Zenger. prof, of educ. 154 Cunningham Hall Education adjusts to cramped quarters Temporary quarters in Cunningham Hall left little room for territorial instinct among education department faculty. The department was scattered over the campus when Rarick Hall was torn down in the spring of 1978. The depart- ment ' s central office and many faculty offices were moved to available space in Cunningham. Despite the crowded conditions, business continued as usual Two courses which were discontin- ued were revived. These courses were a reading and study skills course and an aerospace education course The reading and study skills course, taught by Bill Barber, assistant profes- sor of education, was designed to enhance student ' s ability to assimilate and retain information. The aerospace education course was taught for the first time in the summer of 1979 jointly by William Claflin, asso- ciate professor of education, and Dr. Maurice Witten, professor of physics. The course was designed to enable ele- mentary and secondary teachers to leach aviation. Claflin said the importance of the course lay in the fact that Kansas was the largest area of small aircraft activity in the world. Courses in aviation would open up employment opportunities to students, Claflin said The course included information provided by Federal Aviation Adminis- tration, military and commercial airline personnel A NASA employee lectured on the use of moon rocks in the class- room. Claflin said attending the work- shop certified a teacher to obtain moon rocks for educational purposes. Cunningham Hall 155 1. Wes Cantrell, Cheney freshman, practices his lennis skills in one of the Cunningham Hall gym- nasiums. The multi-purpose gyms were also used for varsity and intramural tennis meets during unfavorable weather, 2 . Joe Bahr. Claflin sopho- more, uses a barbell in the weight room to do arm curls during his workout, 3. With the November weather unsuitable for outdoor running. Mike Hcyka, Belleville junior, gets his exercise running on the indoor track. 4. Jim Parks. Salina senior, gels Fcady to return a volley from Frank Emerson. Cold water senior, in their racquet ball game. 5, Going up after a shot in a " pi c k-up tb game is Ken Kickhaefer, Herington junior. Defending are Scott Hansen, Kirwin sophomore, and Nick Baxa, Ran- dall sophomore. 156 Cunningham Hall provides indoor sports opportunity 2 ' A 5-T With the increasing interest in phys- cial fitness, more people than ever par- ticipated in individual sports in Cun- ningham Hall, the newest building on campus. People took part in different sports for different reasons Many simply enjoyed the feeling of satisfaction when they were successful in a sport Others enjoyed the competition Some took part simply because of the enjoyment they received from the activity or the opportunity to fill leisure time. “I enjoy the competition in racquet- ball, and it’s a break from work, " Hays resident Bob Davidson said. Davidson was not an FHS student but took advantage of the facilities available to the public with the purchase of an activity ticket Among the Cunningham Hall attrac- tions were an Olympic-sized swimming pool with a diving area, a weight room equipped with modern equipment. eight handball and racquetbaJl courts and four gymnasiums that served many different purposes. Many students and non-students found that participating in individual sports was a great way to enjoy physi- cal exercise and recreation. As one stu- dent said, it was a way to “get away from it all and enjoy yourself, " Of the 17 men’s and 13 women’s intramural sports, several were located in Cunningham Hall. The hall was a facility for year-round competition in many outdoor sports. When the weather was unfavorable, the hall could accommodate the partici- pants of intramural and varsity athlet- ics such as football baseball, softball and tennis Although there were many different reasons for individual sports in the building most students came to enjoy themselves i Individual Sporls 157 Fall champs retain titles For many of the fall intramural champions, it seemed as though win- ning almost became a common occu- rence. Five men, competing individually or with a team, claimed championships they previously won in 1977. Randy Webster, Larned senior, suc- cessfully defended his singles tennis championship by defeating Randy Wil- son, Topeka sophomore. Oave Ross, Salina sophomore, domi- nated the diving competition and easily won another title in the intramural events. The team of Carroll Beardslee and Ron Pflughoft won its third consecutive horseshoe pitching trophy. Another champion to repeat was Rich Tyler, Russell sophomore, in the doubles golf competition. Tyler was a member of the doubles championship team in 1977 and repeated the feat again when he teamed with Lee Braun, Garden City freshman. Not all competitors were able to regain their championships from the previous year. One team, the Big Creek Swim Club, had its string of five con- secutive victories snapped by McGrath Hall’s team in the FHS natatorium. Fall sports for men were as popular as ever, said Wayne McConnell, direc- tor of men’s intramurals. “The number of competitors this year was almost identical to that of last year,” McConnell said. Nearly 600 men competed in the six sports offered to students and faculty during the fall. 158 Fall intramurals 1. Going high for a pass is Mickey Doll, Chase senior. Attempting to break up the play are Chris Bailey, Jennings senior, and Brian Kissick, Garden City sophomore. 2, Rich Tyler, Russell sopho- more, tees off on his way to another intramural doubles golf championship. Watching Tyler ' s shot are Lee Braun, Garden City freshman, Kyle Schartz, Great Bend senior, and Paul Miller, Great Bend freshman. 3, After a successful dive, lames Bobo, Wichita senior, emerges From the water. He was runnerup in the diving competi- tion, 4. Dennis Albrecht, Russell sophomore, looks for an open receiver in fall intramural Foot- ball action. 5. A former shortstop on the Tiger baseball team, Randy Webster. Larned senior, demonstrates his agility on the tennis court. He won his second singles tennis championship in September. 6, Rob Wall, Hays sophomore, con- centrates on the stake as he prepares to pitch a horseshoe in the intramural meet in September, 6 ¥ Fall Inlra murals 15U Tennis, volleyball popular among women Participation in women ' s intramural tennis nearly doubled this year and interest in team sports continued to produce large leagues in both flag foot- ball and volleyball. To accommodate the number of par- ticipants, each sport was divided into two leagues, a Monday-Wednesday league and a Tuesday-Thursday league. Volleyball was divided even further into competitive and recreational leagues. " Tennis and volleyball are very pop- ular sports for women,” said women ' s i.A 1. Missing a pass after diving for the ball can be disheartening and may require a lift from a friend, 2. The playoffs for first place in women ' s flag football ended in a controversial overtime play between Fort Hays Wreck and McMindes Sixth East, Vandora Wilson, Topeka freshman, and Deb Bloesser, Tribune freshman, cheer for their team from the sidelines. 3. Donna Creevan. Stockton sophomore, displays her style as a ball carrier for Agnew Hall ' s flag football team, 4. Service with a smile. Linda Adams, a secretary in the student health office, aims her underhanded serve. Adams was a member of the faculty wom- en ' s volleyball team. 5. Ramona Schneider, Great Bend junior, strains to scoop the ball before it bounces again. The number of participants in women ' s intramural tennis doubled this year. intramurals director Orvene Johnson. Twelve women entered the singles ten- nis tournament and ten teams played in the doubles bracket. A total of 24 teams participated in the intramural volley- ball program in Cunningham Hall. Recreational and competitive volley- ball leagues were designed last year to separate the experienced player from the person who plays strictly for enjoy- ment, Johnson said, " However, the rec- reational teams sometimes get more competitive than teams in the competi- tive league " The big difference is that the com- petitive teams recruit players that are skilled and dedicated to winning, " said Cindy Campbell, Kansas City junior. " The recreational league is mostly made up of dormitory and sorority teams. Those players are just out to have some fun 1 Eight of the 14 teams in the recrea- tional league were residence hall teams. Two of the recreational teams repre- sented sororities and six of the ten com- petitive league teams w ere independent groups. 160 Fall Intramurals k 3 A 4-A Intramural athletics cannot compare to its inter- collegiate counterpart in the quality of participants or the rules of the game. Instead of the meticulous varsity game plan, intra- mural teams often rely on last-minute ideas to out- wit the opponent. Instead of many well-trained ath- letes, many intramural squads are made of weekend sports enthu- siasts In place of the full-uniformed referees and umpires, FHS intramurals provided student physical education majors to enforce the rules. To compensate for these differences, some sports have slightly altered their rules Intramural volley- ball games were won by the first team to take two matches rather than the best three out of five In intramural basketball, the clock ran continuously through each 20-minute half “There is a one-hour time limit on intramural games so that several games can be scheduled each night,” said Orvene Johnson, women’s intramural director. “Other than that, we try to keep the rules as similar to the varsity sport as possible.” intramurals differ Last-minute Ideas are the keys FOOTBALL Monday -Wednesday League Fort Hays Wreck Tuesday-Thursday League McMindes Sixth-East TENNIS — SINGLES Tuesday-Thursday League Linde Vopat TENNIS-DOUBLES Monday-Wednesday League Thresia Schafer, Karen White Tuesday-Thursday League Kris Lett, Katie Homolka SWIMMING AND DIVING Diving Cindy Campbell 100 Yd, Medley Relay Red Coat A 200 Yd. Freestyle Mary Parks 50 Yd, Freestyle Kris Lett 100 Yd. Individual Medley Mary Parks 25 Yd. Butterfly Polly Vernon 100 Yd. Freestyle Anne Herbert 50 Yd. Backstroke Polly Vernon 50 Yd. Breaststroke Kris Lett 200 Yd. Freestyle Relay Red Coat A VOLLEYBALL Recreational Red Coat Competitive Mean Machine Pall Intramurals 161 independents take charge in winter intramural action Independents dominated winter intramurals — claiming five of the 12 titles in sports offered for men. The 1978-79 year was also a season of repeats as four teams or individuals won championships they had won the previous year. Jazz claimed its second consecutive all-school basketball. championship by defeating McGrath A in the title game. Sigma Phi Epsilon dominated the wrestling competition and won another championship. Dave McGrath, Hays senior, repeated as the singles, table tennis champion in November when he defeated Masahito Sano, ‘ Japan sophomore, in the champi- onship match. The Swedish Student Union domi- nated the handball championships by winning both titles. Steve Anderson, Oberlin senior, won the singles compe- tition and the team of Mark Fraker and Steve Fraker, Oberlin juniors, won the doubles title. Basketball was the most popular sport during the winter schedule as 64 teams competed for the school champi- onship. “Four less teams entered this year but more individuals competed, " Wayne McConnell, director of men ' s intramurals, said. “There were 662 indi- viduals compared to 635 last year.” Sigma Phi Epsilon, McGrath Hall and the Swedish Student Union each had two all-school champions to trail the independents’ five champions. WINTER INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS WRESTLING Sigma Phi Epsilon TABLE TENNIS Dave McGrath (Custer Hall) John Leatherman — Armand Aaron (Ind) BOWLING Open Singles Rich Vonbehren (lnd) All-School League Bad News INDOOR TRACK The Gangsters HANDBALL Steve Anderson (Swedish Student Union) Mark Fraker — Steve Fraker (SSU) RACQUETBALL Pete Balerud (McGrath) Jim Hix — Randy Moyers (Ind) BADMINTON Allen Zordel (McGrath) Rich Tyler — Scott Pratt (Sig Ep) BASKETBALL Jazz 162 Winter Intramurals 1. Sylvester Williams, Kansas City, Kan. fresh- man takes a jump shot in one of McGrath A s basketball games. 2, Thinking about his next return in the intramural table tennis champion- ships is champion Dave McGrath. Hays senior 3, Scott Bird Quintet freshman, drives for a lay-up in intramural basektball action. 4. As he follows through with his return, Karl French Topeka sophomore, keeps his eye on the birdie during the intramural badminton tournament. 5, Bob Truel- ken. Park freshman, concentrates on rolling a strike in the intramural bowling championships, 6. Attempting to escape from his opponent. Brian Campbell, Oakley freshman, finds the going tough in the intramural wrestling tournament. Winning streak In competition such as intramurals with new teams reorganized each year, it would seem unlikely for one team or group to dominate the remainder. During recent years, however, one intramural team — Sigma Phi Epsilon — has won a number of all-school championships. In fact, only once in the past 13 years has the fraternity failed to win the all-school championship trophy, ‘The Greek league is very dominant year Sig Eps hold championship after year, 1 Wayne McConnell, men’s intramural director, said, “They are better organized and spend more time in preparation than many of the others,” In recent years, team depth has resulted in the Sig Eps scoring high in nearly all of the intramural events the team entered. This depth has been instrumental in help- ing the fraternity win the Greek league title for 13 consec- utive years. Winl cr 1 nlramurals winter sports emphasize group efforts Teamwork was the name of the game in the womens winter intramural pro- gram. Women spent the snowy months inside Cunningham Hal] participating in a variety of team sports, including basketball, badminton and table tennis. ' The gym was kind of a meeting place. " Samette Paylor, Brookville sophomore, said. " A lot of people played on teams and a lot of people went to watch the games. " Most of the teams were composed of friends who had perhaps played together in high school or who merely shared a common interest in the sport. " I felt like I was back playing in high school ' Rex Slothower, Salina fresh- man, said. ' The competition demanded a team effort to win " Actually we were more of a team than in high school Rita Tuttle Gove sophomore said, " We didn ' t have a coach telling us what to do so we made the decisions together as a group. We made sure everyone got a chance to play equal time and when we got tired we voluntarily took ourselves out Orvene Johnson women ' s intramural director, said that the team sports were an excellent way for students to make new friends and to keep the friends they already had, " The same groups stuck together through flag football, basketball and softball. I think that is evidence of the friendships that exist among the teams ' Johnson said. Badminton and table tennis doubles also required partner coordination and teamwork. " You can tell the teams who have played together before ' Johnson said. " They know what to expect from each other. It makes a big difference and there ' s a lot more teamwork evident 164 Winter Intramurals 1 Roxanna Bittner Bushton freshman, wards off a defensive attack as she brings the ball down the sideline. 2. Badminton demands utmost concen- tration from Teri Daniels. Johnson junior. 3. With arms outstretched to the ceiling, intramural bas- ketball players grab for a loose ball 4. Paddle poised, Sidney Singleton. Plevna junior, awaits the bail to come bouncing over the net. 5. Sharon Uhl Cold water junior, and Lynn Schuette. Spear- ville sophomore, discuss their game strategy dur- ing an intramural basketball game, 6. A loose ball attracts a crowd in intramural basketball action between Custer Hall and McMindes Sixth West. |mr BASKETBALL TABLE TENNIS BADMINTON Monday- Wednesday League: The Broads Tuesday-Thursday League: Delta Zeta Singles: Sidney Singleton Doubles: Renee Maupin. Mona Schneider Singles League One: Teri Daniels League Two: Jody Wise Doubles: Jody Wise. Molly Smith 165 1, Eric Puentes. Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico sopho- more, lands in the sand after a successful long jump in the intramural track and field meet, 2 , With an intense look on his face, Mike Goll. Phil- lipsburg senior, slams the ball over the net in one of McGrath A ' s volleyball games. 3. Keeping a watchful eye on another baser unner. Tim Keenan, Great Bend senior, records an out at first base. 4, Pal Koster, Hoxie sophomore, sets up a teammate for a spike during intramural volleyball action in March, 5 Concentrating on the next pitch is softball participant Jarold Broils, Saiina freshman, 6 + Andy Mattison. Saiina junior, strains as he prepares to put the shot in the intramural track meet. A 166 Spring Intramurals w weather bogs intramurals; Sig Eps retain all-school title Instead of the men ' s intramural soft- ball teams battling each other on the field, they battled together — against the weather. As spring and the intramural softball season arrived at the same time, so did the rain. “There were a number of games rained out but all were rescheduled and played.” Wayne McConnell, men ' s intramural director, said. After rescheduling and shuffling games on makeup days, the season was finally completed in late April. Sigma Phi Epsilon emerged as the champion of the all-school tournament. They defeated the Yankees for the title in May. In the only indoor action during the spring, McGrath A won the volleyball title by defeating the Sig Eps for the championship. The two-day track and field meet in May marked the end of the intramural season. Paced by one first-place finish and five seconds. McGrath won the team championship by accumulating 48 points to easily defeat the Blazers who finished with 27. At the conclusion of the spring sports schedule. Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded the all-school championship trophy for scoring the most points in all intramural events during the school year. McGrath Hall finished second. The championship was the fraterni- ty’s 13th in 14 years. The Sig Eps also were the top Greek organization in the intramural program and won the Greek League championship trophy for the 14th consecutive year. SPRING CHAMPIONS VOLLEYBALL McGrath A SOFTBALL Sigma Phi Epsilon TRACK AND FIELD All-School McGrath A Greek Sigma Phi Epsilon ALL-SCHOOL CHAMPIONS IN ALL SPORTS Sigma Phi Epsilon Spring Intramurals 167 1. And the race is on! Women ' s intramural track participants run the 100-yard dash. 2. Anne Her- bert, Hays junior, lofts a return during women ' s intramural racquet ball action. 3. Displaying the form that helped her team to a first place finish is bowler Heidi Radke. Hays freshman, 4. Kelli Lar- kins. Kansas City freshman, centers herself under a fly ball. S. Annette Bauer, Hays freshman, takes careful aim at the bullseye during intramural archery action. coaches needed? Teams agree they are Most organized teams playing competitive sports had their own coaches who took charge of the team when it was on the field. In a program such as intra- murals, a coach would probably be the last individ- ual the team would need. The games were played primarily for fun and recreation with less emphasis on winning. Women’s intramural softball participants, however, seemed to think a coach was a must for any team. This belief was evident as many of the women’s teams had coaches to help guide them and give them advice on the field. “Men are better organizers and they are not as emotional in tight situations,” Ruth Grimes, Wood- ston junior, said, “They just make better coaches.” While many teams used their own members for coaches, many had men who were interested in coaching. “It is a lot of fun to coach girls’ teams. They really go out there and play hard but they play mostly for the fun of it,” Ray Johnson, McDonald junior, said. He was coach of the McMindes Fifth West team. “Guys tend to get all uptight over winning and los- ing,” Johnson said. “Girls just enjoy playing.” “I considered it an honor to be asked to coach a girls’ team,” Tim Maupin, Paradise senior, said. 168 S p r ing I n t ram u rah Rain hinders spring sports April showers plagued the women’s outdoor spring intramural program but indoor activities flourished, A record number of 33 women par- ticipated in the racquetball intramurals and 12 pairs competed in the doubles contest. The intramural bowling league was composed of only four teams. They competed every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon in the Memorial Union bowl- ing alley, “If there would have been more teams, it would have been more fun, " bowler Alison Ott, Wichita junior, said, " We only bowled against each other one time, so there really wasn ' t a chance to build up an average or any- thing.” Archery made its debut on the intra- mural scene in the spring. Annette Bauer, Burdett freshman, was the only woman to participate in the competi- tion, however. Tm very interested in archery ’ Bauer said. “I find it fascinating and it gives me a sense of accomplishment. I think more women would like it if they would try it. It’s not really that hard ’ The rain limited softball play to only ten days, six of which were initially make-up dates, ”1 loved to play softball and 1 wish the weather would have been better this spring,” Kelli Larkins, Kansas City freshman, said. Spring Intramurals 169 Lewis Field Stadium was the home for Fort Hays State football games as well as varsity track and the spring intramural track championships. Built in 1936, the stadium was constructed on what was formerly the Golden Belt Fair- grounds. It was named in honor of William Lewis, FHS president from 1913-1933. The stadium provided seating for more than 7,000 football spectators in the east and west grandstands plus bleachers located behind both end zones. It is located beside a treelined drive and was just a short walk from the campus residence halls and the downtown business district. The stadium had pressbox facilities on each side of the football field. Under the east side were locker rooms, concession stands and modern training facilities, A reg- ulation size practice field was located just outside the stadium wall. The men’s and women’s track team made use of the eight- lane, one-quarter mile cinder track circling the football field. In 1977 the stadium underwent its first renovation since its construction. The ath- letic department was in charge of the reno- vation, which included repainting much of the stadium and upgrading concession stands, locker rooms and rest room facili- ties. Besides FHS athletic events, Lewis Field Stadium also served as the home field for the Thomas More Prep and Hays High School football teams. Since the summer of 1976, the stadium was used by the West Shrine team in its preparation for the East- West Kansas Shrine football game. 170 Lewis Field Stadium I 1. A clenched fist shows the determination of Defensive Line Coach ferry Cullen as he yells instructions to the football team during home action in Lewis Field Stadium in October. 2 . Dem- onstrating the form which allowed him to average 3S,5 yards per punt. Bill Giles, Hays sophomore, gets off a punt during action against the Univer- sity of Southern Colorado. Lewis Field Stadium served as the home for Fort Hays State football. 3. Pep squad member Deb Riebel, Alamota senior, promotes spirit in the crowd at the Homecoming football game in Lewis Field Stadium. 4, Repaint- ing the entranceway and the stadium nameplate located on the east side of Lewis Field Stadium was just part of the renovation undertaken by the athletic department in 1978. 5 Participants in a relay event fire out of the starting blocks at the intramural track championships held at Lewis Field Stadium in April. 3.Y Football team inconsistent; Giles replaced If one word could describe the 6-5-1 football season for Head Coach Bill Giles and the Tigers, it would be incon- sistent. This inconsistence resulted in Giles being fired and later being replaced by Bobby Thompson from Kansas State University. Fort Hays State started its 4 up and down " campaign by losing its first three games. The inability to win close games proved to be quite costly for the Tigers as they dropped contests to Adams State and Northwestern Oklahoma State by three points each. During this time, Giles frantically searched for a starting quarterback. Due to the ineffectiveness of returners Todd Holloway, Farmington, N.M. sophomore, and Mike Lybarger, Arvada, Colo, junior, Giles reverted to two freshmen — Mike Moore, Pryor, Okla,, and Rick Mondt, Kersey, Colo., to direct the Tiger attack. Moore led FHS to its first win of the season against Northwest Missouri State. An injury to Moore, however, caused Giles to insert Mondt as the Tiger signal caller. Mondt promptly paced the team to its four-game winning streak. The four consecutive wins marked the first time since 1966 that a Tiger team had accom- plished such a feat. But just as things were looking good, the team hit a mid-season drought which saw it drop contests to Missouri Southern and Kearney State and tie with Wayne State, The tailspin ended any Tiger hopes for a Central States Conference crown. The Tigers did cleim third place in the conference with a victory over Washburn. The win snapped a seven- year winless streak against the Icha- bods. FHS then ended season action by defeating a stubborn Eastern New Mex- ico team 14-6, in Portales, N.M. The final two wins boosted the club ' s record over the .500 mark. The six vic- tories were the most for a Tiger football team since 1966 and the most in a single season for a Giles-coached squad. Giles was dismissed as head coach Dec. 18. During his seven-year tenure at FHS, his teams compiled a 24-44-3 record. The search for Giles successor took over one month. Finally, at a press conference Jan. 26, Thompson, a defensive secondary coach also in charge of recruiting at Kansas State, was named to replace Giles. i-A 1. The month-long search for Bill Giles replace- ment finally ended when Kansas State assistant Bobby Thompson was named head coach Jan. 26. 2, The dejection is evident on the Tiger bench as Andy Mattison. Salina sophomore, and Justin Marchel. Cimarron junior, ponder the defeat by Northwestern Oklahoma Stale. 3. Greg Black, Shreve, Ohio freshman, prepares lo wrap up an Adams Stale running back in the Tigers 1 season opener. 4. Dragging an opponent with him. Wes Alslatl. Lindsborg sophomore, churns for extra yardage against Adams State, 5, Rick Mondt, Ker- sey. Colo, freshman, looks for a running back to hand the ball to during the Emporia State contest in October, 172 Football 5. A REGORD 6-5-1 CONFERENCE 4-2-1 FHS OPP. Adams State College 6 9 Northwestern Oklahoma State University 18 21 University of Southern Colorado 6 29 Northwest Missouri State University 36 22 Missouri Western College 28 23 Emporia State University 27 17 Pittsburg State University 35 30 Missouri Southern College 14 31 Wayne State College 17 17 Kearney State College 12 27 Washburn University 17 10 Eastern New Mexico University 14 6 Football 173 1. Applying the pressure on the Kearney State quarterback is defensive end Junior Hartig, Ellin- wood sophomore. Hartig ranked fourth on the squad in total tackles with 93, 2 . Tom Doll, Claflin senior, scans downfield as he churns for some of the 1,536 yards he gained rushing in 1978, Doll ended his career by setting several school records and being awarded numerous honors, including a berth on the NAIA second team, 3, Wide receiver Terry Georgeson, Lenora senior, grabs one of his three touchdown receptions against Northwest Missouri State University. The touchdown passes added to Georgeson ' s team leading total of 52 points for the season. jLfm , flCrA w 1 ■ l A FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row: Gary DuBois, Steve Inslee, Gary Sechrist, Steve Johnson, Ron German, Justin Marchel, Jerry Certain, Terry Pasby, Bill Turner, Kelly Cruise, Junior Hartig, Rick Peters. Second row: Tom Hershberger, Terry Georgeson, Bruce Renick, Kyle Keeley. Gary Kirmer, Alan Shull, Tod Holloway, Mike Lybarger. Bob Heider, Lynn Koch, Roger Obermier Jim Thom. Third row: Alan Kirmer. Daryl Schultz, Greg Black, Steve Ayres, Syd Scheming, David Morris. Scott Brewster, Kevin Henry, David Metzler, Randy Pottberg, Craig Stephen- son, Frank Browning, Fourth row: Wes Alstatt, Kirk Cellar, Danny Bloedorn, Jim Kaiser, Kevin Moeder, Mike Berblinger, Tod Crowder, Tom Pollock, Greg Stockhoff, Stephen Dreier, Tim Krone. Joe Bless. Fifth row: Dean Cornwell, Robert Nickel. Dennis Shipp, Rockne Sheiile, Walt SleJzer, Dell Holder. Mark Chandler, Bill Sand, Jeff Jennings, Mike Moore, Todd Carrier, Sixth row: Lyle Strait, Dennis Dehm, Tom Doll, Louis Pfortmiller, Kevin Gant, Doug Moore, Dermis Johnson, Thor Lindshield, Andy Mattison, Kent Colwell. Top row: Mike Carney, graduate assist- ant Jerry Simmons, defensive line coach Jerry Cullen, graduate assistant Monte Pritchett, Head Coach Bill Giles, offensive line coach Brian Naber, offensive back coach Lynn Lashbrook, graduate assistant Dave Shrader. 174 Football He came to Fort Hays State hoping to make the football team as a walk-on. He left as the most pro- lific rusher in the school ' s football history. His name was Tom Doll. Records he left behind included career rushing attempts, career of- fense and season and career rushing at- tempts. Doll was the first Tiger rusher ever to gain 4,000 yards. In compiling this total, he had 20 games in which he rushed for over 100 yards includ- ing two games with over 200 yards rushing. Had it not been for an injury in his sophomore season, Doll could have very well surpassed the 5,000-yard barrier in his career. Considering his success, it’s rather ironic that he arrived at FHS with aspirations of just making the football team. " I hoped to make the kickoff return team or just play somewhere,” a somewhat humble Doll said. But even for a person as humble as Doll, records tend to speak for themselves. Record-setter Walk-on Doll sets marks 2. A 3.V Post-season awards honor outstanding Tiger gridders Besides compiling its first winning season in two years several members of the football squad were awarded post-season honors. Highlighting the selections were ten players who gained Centra! States Intercollegiate Conference recognition. Named to the first team were tailback Tom Doll, cornerback Gary DuBois, noseguard Bill Turner and offensive tackle Bob Heider. Tigers selected to the second team included Terry Pasby at cornerback, Justin Marchel at defensive tackle and Andy Mattison at center. Honorable mention selections were defensive end Ron German, defensive end Junior Hartig, wide receiver Terry Georgeson and offensive guard Lynn Koch. “I thought we were well represented on the all-conference team, " Fort Hays State Head Coach Bill Giles said. In addition to being named to the AIL CSIC first team, Doll and DuBois were also chosen to the Associated Press Honorable Mention Little AIL American team. “I was happy to see Tom and Gary make the team 1 Giles said. ' The team was selected from an area which takes in all colleges and universities from NCAA Division II on down Doll added to his honors by being selected to the All-District 10 squad- He also garnered second team NA1A status making him the only Tiger to nab both honors. Football 175 women earn second in CSIC; men ' s league streak ended Capping successful seasons, both the men ' s and women ' s track teams finished second at the Central States intercollegiate Conference Champion- ships. For the Tigerettes, the season was dotted with new faces and records. A total of eight records were set during the outdoor season including three by freshmen. Vandora Wilson, Topeka freshman, set a new mark of 41 feet, 3 inches in the shot put while Carmen Ginther, Hays freshman, established the other two records with efforts of 132 feet in the discus and 126 feet, 2V inches in the javelin, Tigerette track coach Nancy Popp had words of praise for both. “Ginther and Wilson switched back and forth bettering the discus record throughout the year, 11 Popp said. The team ' s lone conference crown was nabbed by the sprint medley relay team of Lisa Switzer, Hays soph- omore, Eileen Hake, Tipton junior, Karen Beaver, Quinter sophomore, and Teresa Morel, Jennings sopho- more. In winning the title, the team also set another school record of 1:51.27. The second-place conference fin- ish for the Tiger tracksters snapped an eight-year streak as conference champs. The Tigers rebounded, however, at the NA1A Championships in Abilene, Texas, by placing seventh. At the meet, Head Coach Alex Francis was honored as NAIA Coach of the Year, Leading the effort was Gary Sec- rist, Hays sophomore, who won the javelin. Fred Torneden, Dover sen- ior, finished fourth in the 10,000 meters and second in the marathon. Also scoring was Curt Shelman, Pratt senior, who nabbed third in the 1,500 meters. All three perform- ers gained All-American honors. Another highlight of the outdoor season was the establishing of a school pole vault record by Kim Stewart, Smith Center sophomore, Stewart ' s vault of 16 feet at the con- ference meet broke the previous standard of 15 feet, 6 inches set by Gary Grubb. Buoyed by Torneden s first- place showing in the three-mile run, the squad finished in a tie for eleventh at the national indoor meet in Feb- ruary at Kansas City, Mo. MEET PLACE INDOOR Kansas University Quadrangular 3rd Wichita State University Dual 1st Air Force Academy Invitational 3rd Kearney State College Invitational 2nd OUTDOOR Arkansas Relays NTSK Emporia State Invitational NTSK Shocker Sports Festival NTSK University of Northern Colorado Relays 9th Fort Hays State University Triangular 1st CSIC Championships 2nd NTSK — No Team Scores Kept WOMEN’S TRACK — Front row: Linda Roger, Martha Martin. Darlene Cromwell. Jill Marshall, Sue Torres. Second row: Teresa Basinger, Eileen Hake. Cindy Edgerton, Teresa Falcon. Lisa Switzer Third row: Terri Sanchez, Ann Shannon. Van- dora Wilson, Karen Beaver, Sue Hansen. Shawn Hedges, Teresa Morel. Top row: Carmen Ginther, Gloria Mia. Darlene [ones. 176 Track MEN ' S TRACK TEAM — Front row: Ken Beckman. Victor Noordhoek. Bill Myers. Randy Kinder. Mark Akers. Kent Knoll, Mike Coburn. Second row: Den- nis Shipp, Gary Sechrist, Curl She] man, ferry Peffly, Blaine Campbell, Steve Miller. Bern Geyer. Third row; Kim Stewart, Randy Stanley, Mike Bowles, Louis Pfortmiller, Bill Turner Wayne Sager Mike Hullman Steve Lowen. Fourth row: Lonnie Gee, Randy Pottberg, Barry McPeak, Mark Ball, Gordon Phillips Gary Novak, Dean Ohmart, Scott Emme. Top row: Steve Sfrecker. Laryl Rous, Fred Torneden. Kirk Larson. Wally Parish. Pat Hedrick, Don Rahjes. luM J illil ' ilii MEET PLACE INDOOR Kearney Stale Dual 1st FHS Invitational NTSK NAIA Championships (tie) 11th Stale Federation Meet NTSK OUTDOOR FHS Invitational NTSK Emporia Invitational NTSK Emporia Relays NTSK Kearney State Dual 1st Kansas Relays NTSK Emporia State Dual 1st Drake Relays NTSK CSIC Championships 2nd NAIA Championships 7th NTSK — No Team Scores Kept 1, Gloria Mai Wichita freshman, generates all the body motion she can to lengthen her long iump effort in April competition at Lewis Field Sta- dium. 2, Displaying the emotion of intense com- petition. Pat Hedrick Pretty Prairie freshman, prepares to exchange the baton with Don Rahjes, Kensington senior, during a leg of the 440-yard relay in a dual with Emporia Stale, 3 With plenty of room to spare. Kim Stewart, Smith Center sophomore, clears Ihe pole vault bar in winter indoor action at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Stew- art set a school record in the event during the out- door season. Track 177 Cheerleaders, trainers find job ' time consuming 1 Time consuming could have been the best way to describe the job of an ath- letic trainer or a cheerleader, “Cheerleading is much more time consuming than people realize, " Paula Stein, athletic department secretary, said, Stein, who worked closely with the squad, said the girls sacrificed study time to practice daily and frequently missed class to travel with the teams on away games. Interest in cheerleading dwindled in recent years. Only 16 girls tried out for this year ' s squad. The number of cheer- leaders selected to the squad therefore, was decreased from eight to six. Stein attributed the low interest to the time factor, " it is a big commitment. Cheerleading takes a lot of time and hard work. " An athletic trainer often spent more than 20-hours a week on the job. Train- ers worked in the training room daily from 2:30 to 6 p.m. taping sprains and treating pulled muscles for varsity ath- letes. The trainers were also required to attend intramural activities. Each trainer worked in the training room one evening a week. Many times trainers volunteered to spend their Saturday nights at a varsity athletic event. They arrived hours before the game to tape shoulders and knees, and they often stayed long after the crowd left to treat injuries. In addition to the hours spent in the training room, the athletic trainer attended weekly class sessions on eval- uation and treatment of injuries in Gross Memorial Coliseum. " You have to have an interest in the job because it is demanding, " Anne Herbert, Hays junior, said. " Most of us are either planning a career as an ath- letic trainer or we Ve been athletes before, but don ' t have the skill or desire to compete anymore, " But Herbert added she felt the job was very worthwhile, ‘ " Being an ath- letic trainer is a great learning experi- ence, " Herbert said. " It ' s worth the time and effort. " 178 Cheerleaders Trainers 1 Tim Rowe. Hill City graduate student, shares the pain of an injured shoulder with Tiger defen- sive back Gary DuBois, Los Angeles graduate stu- dent. Z Head cheerlea der Belinda Season. Poway. Calif, sophomore, performs before a capacity crowd at the homecoming game. Over 7,400 fans turned out on that sunny October afternoon to watch the Tigers. 3. Arnie Reyher, Lamar. Colo, freshman, wraps an athlete s injured foot for firm support during practice. TRAINERS — Front row: Tim Rowe. Denise Criswell. Second row: John Noffsinger, Arnie Reyher, Cindy Campbell, Karen Larsen. Anne Herbert. Top row: Phillip Tummons. Kim Lynne, Kim Hager, Kirk Larson, Brad Brown, Cheerleaders Trainers 179 18(1 Cross Memorial Coliseum Gross Memorial Coliseum served as the site for all indoor varsity athletic events. Varsity sports competing in the multi-use facility included basketball, gymnastics, wrestling and indoor (rack. The coliseum also housed the intramural track meet and the intramural basketball championship. Named for the school’s former basketball coach and the athletic director, Paul (Busch) Gross, the coliseum opened for competition in 1974. Along with the adjoining M.C. Cun- ningham Hall, the facility was nicknamed " The Palace on the High Plains. " The floor of the five-story high arena and its one-tenth mile track were covered by pro-turf which was repatched during the summer of 1978. Located above the floor was a modern, spacious pressbox. A com- plete stage area for special programs such as concerts could be located on the floor. Con- cession areas and restrooms were easily accessible. The complex seated 5,200 people and 1,800 more could be accommodated on roll- out bleachers. With the addition of chairs on the floor, the coliseum could seat approximately 9,000 for concerts. Besides being the home for all FHS indoor events, Gross Memorial Coliseum was used for many other athletic-related activities. These included the two state wrestling tour- naments in February, the Class 1A state bas- ketball championships in March and the Kansas Special Olympics Basketball Tour- nament also in March. The coliseum was also used for the ath- letic department’s five-band dance in Feb- ruary, the Kansas High School Industrial Arts Fair in April and commencement exer- cises in May. ■ 3 A 1. Darlene Cromwell, Ransom junior, sets up the ball for a teammate to spike during October vol- leyball action in the coliseum. Cromwell led l he squad with 397 assists and 278 serving points, 2 . Connie Dautel. Good land junior, applies defen- sive pressure against a Wayne State College foe in Central Slates Intercollegiate Conference action at Gross Memorial Coliseum. The Tigered tes stretched their unblemished home win streak to 16 before the string was snapped against Emporia State in February. 3, While still airborne. Dawn Kuzeika. Grand Island. Neb, freshman, checks her landing point while completing a vault in dual competition against Central Missouri State Uni- versity in January. 4. Tiger basketball coach foe Rosado may have been looking for a little help from " above " during the Tigers ' season home opener at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Actually Rosado was looking up at the scoreboard as FHS was defeating Benedictine College in a District 10 matchup. 5. Studying his opponent closely. Tom Hershberger, Shreve, Ohio freshman, looks for a weakness in his University of Colorado opponent during a November wrestling malch in Gross Memorial Coliseum, Gross Memorial Coliseum 161 Spikers gain experience competitively A season of “definite improvement’ 1 as well as a season for gaining experi- ence were the dividends for the 1978 women’s volleyball team. The team ended the year with a 6-22 record, but its efforts showed improve- ment throughout the season. When asked about her thoughts on the season, first-year coach Jody Wise said, “They had to learn a brand new offensive-defensive system which started things slowly, but they improved steadily throughout the year.” Leading scorer for the team was Dar- lene Cromwell, Wakeeney junior, with a total of 691 points, Donna Guesnier, Great Bend junior, had the most spiking points, and Susan Seeberger, Hanover senior, who led in block points with 191. " The girls really worked hard,” Wise said. “They were a much better team than the records show,” As a team, the Tigerettes scored 1,623 total serving points, 253 blocking points, and a total of 3,818 points on the season. Looki ng past the season record. Wise pointed out the team, “improved 100 percent and maintained a good attitude as long as they felt they had played up to their ability, 11 Wise was pleased with the year-long improvement. “I don 1 ! put stress on winning,” she said “They gave it their best shot, and that ' s all that matters to me.“ RECORD 6-22 CONFERENCE 2-12 Benedictine College Kansas State University Centra] Oklahoma Slate University Northwest Missouri State University Wichita State University Kearney State College (2 matches) University of Nebraska Kansas Newman College Marymount College Wayne State College Wayne State College Missouri W estern College Missouri Western College Kansas Newman College Bethany College Pittsburg State University Pittsburg State University Missouri Southern College Missouri Southern College Emporia State University (2 matches) Washburn University Washburn University University of Nebraska Nebraska Wesleyan College University of MissourLKansas City University of Kansas GAMES WON 3.Y 182 Volleyball VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Top row; Coach Jody Wise. Brenda Henke Rita Tuttle, Susan Uhlenhop Susan Seeberger, Donna Guesnier, Trainer Den- ise Criswell Second row: Kim Brown, Pam Bixenman, Shirley GeisL 8ev Morlan, Dorothy Neff, Jonita Windholz. Bottom row: Dolittle Skaggs, Sharon Keller, Darlene Cromwell, Lynn McMurrv, 1, With arms extended, Susan Seeberger, Han- over senior, blocks the ball over the net during invitational action in October, Seeberger topped the squad with 191 blocking points, 2 Shirley Geist, Oakley freshman shouts encouragement lo teammates during the Wayne Stale matches in October, Despile the dismal season the squad gained w r orthw T hile experience in competition, 3, Ready to play defense the team returns the ball during the October invitational. Squad members on the front row are Donna Guesnier, Great Bend junior: and Jonita Windholz. Park senior. On the lop row are Pam Bixenman Grinnell freshman: Dorothy Neff Dresden junior; and Darlene Crom- well. Wakeency junior. Volleyball 183 l-A 2.A winning season, playoffs remain elusive A heartbreaking, last-second loss to Pittsburg State University brought Fort Hays State’s men ' s 1978-79 basketball campaign to an abrupt halt. The home defeat came in a playoff to determine one of the two Central States intercollegiate Conference representa- tives for the District 10 playoffs. The loss also ended the Tigers’ season at 16- 17, Despite narrowly missing the play- offs and a .500 season, the year was still a successful one in the eyes of Head Coach Joe Rosado. " I was very pleased overall with our play during the year ' Rosado said. " We came very close to playing up to our potential. " Two players who played up to their capabilities were Mike Pauls, Buhler senior, and Mark Wilson, Columbus, Ohio junior. Between the two, they combined to set or tie 14 of the 19 records established in 1978-79. Pauls ' 42-point output against Hast- ings College set a new school mark for most points in a game. He also became the school ' s all-time rebounding leader with 907 caroms. Pauls closed his career as the most accurate field goal shooter at 55.4 per- cent, largely due to the new season mark he established in 1978-79 of 62.2 percent. He also set a mark for the most career field goals with 582. Not to be outdone, Wilson dished out a single-game record of 14 assists in the Hastings game enroute to setting a new season mark of 197. His two-year total of 351 is tops at FHS. Wilson also tied the season field goals made and season free throws made marks before being injured in the team’s next-to-last game. The ties helped Wilson total a new season scor- ing effort of 681 points. Both Pauls and Wilson gained A31- CSIC first team honors and Pauls was also named to the All-District 10 team. But Pauls and Wilson were not the only two Tigers who performed well during the season. Rich Rust, Hebron, Ind., junior, moved into the starting lineup and responded by being the team ' s third leading scorer and second leading rebounder. Rust was an honorable mention AU-CSIC selection. Two other players who saw much playing time were Todd Brewer, Mos- cow senior, and Bill Giles, Hays sopho- more. " Brewer filled a big gap for us in the starting lineup and Giles did a lot of improving through the season, " Rosado said. Luther Acker, Los Angeles senior, and Doug Befort, Hays junior, also helped the FHS cause under the boards. The Tigers fashioned a five-game winning streak midway through the year which gave them a chance for the CSIC crown. But an inability to win on the road hurt the team as it finished with a 6-8 conference slate, which placed FHS sixth. 184 Men ' s Basketball 1h Applying defensive pressure. Bill Giles, Hays sophomore, harasses an opponent from Hastings College. The Tigers rang up their highest point total of the season as they blitzed the Broncos 113-62. 2 , Todd Brewer, Moscow senior, and Luther Acker, Los Angeles senior combine to trap a Hastings College opponent. FHS avenged an earlier season loss to defeat Hastings, 3, Not to be denied. Rich Rust. Hebron, Ind, junior, battles for a loose ball in the season home opener against Benedictine College. 4, With his eyes searching for an open teammate, Mark Wilson, Columbus, Ohio junior, brings the ball upcourt to set up the Tiger offense for another scoring opportunity. RECORD: 16-17 CONFERENCE: 6-8 FHS OPP Benedictine College 79 77 Chaminade University 89 92 Brigham Young University — Hawaii 97 87 Chaminade University 78 88 Hastings College 90 95 Benedictine College 65 67 Central Missouri State University 74 80 Panhandle Stale University 88 69 Wayland Baptist College 98 82 Augusiana College 65 75 Westminster College 104 92 University of Science Arts of Oklahoma 66 62 University of Science Arts of Oklahoma 67 75 Drake University 66 99 Kearney State College 92 98 Missouri Western College 78 OT 79 Wayne State College 64 OT 61 Hastings College 113 82 Pittsburg State University 102 70 Missouri Southern College 94 78 Kansas Newman College 72 67 Missouri Western College 72 74 Wayne State College 77 100 Washburn University 71 79 Emporia State University 86 OT 83 Bethany College 89 84 Pittsburg State University 79 97 Missouri Southern College 66 68 Kansas Newman College 87 84 Washburn University 73 94 Emporia State University 81 76 Kearney State College 102 OT 100 Pittsburg State University 65 66 Men ' s Basketball 185 Contribution Pauls establishes records When Mike Pauls, Buhler senior, came to Fort Hays State as a freshman to play basketball, he wanted to make a contribution to the school ' s bas- ketball program. But little did he know at the time that his contribution to FHS would be so outstand- ing. Four years and 117 games later, Pauls left behind his name in the Tiger basketball record book in several places, Included in the long list of records were career scoring, career field goals, career field goal percentage, career rebounding, indi- vidual game scoring and season field goal percent- age marks. College basketball, however, was just a part of Pauls ' life. The personable Pauls would rather be thought of more as a person than a player. “I hope people see me for what I am, for what I stand for.” he said. “I hope I ' ve helped someone out and was able to set an example for him.” Considering Mike Pauls ' accomplishments, there may be no better example to follow than himself. 1. Besides being the team s rebound leader and second leading scorer. Mike Pauls, Buhler senior, was often assigned to defend the opponent ' s lop player. 2. Mark Wilson. Columbus, Ohio junior, and Eddie Meltz, Yonkers, N.Y. junior, lie on the floor awaiting the official ' s decision on a last-sec- ond field goal attempt while two Wayne State College players contend time had expired before the shot. However, officials ruled Rich Rust, Hebron, Ind. junior, was fouled and Rust sent the contest into overtime with a free throw. The Tigers still lost the game 64-61. 3. With perfect timing, Luther Acker. Los Angeles senior, rejects a layup attempt by a Kansas Newsman College player. Acker ' s steady improvement throughout the season vaulted him from a substitute role into a starting berth. 186 Men ' s Basketball A-2 n MEN S BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Todd Brewer, Steve Williams, Mike Pauls, Mark Wilson, Rich Rust, Kooky Jones, Pete Norman, Top row; Bill Giles, Luther Acker. Eddie Meltz, Doug Befort, Jesse Burns, Kevin Cox, Billy Dubek, Manager Rod Moyer, Trips spice ' 79 campaign Although the Fort Hays State basket- ball squad could muster only a 3-12 road mark during the 1978 -79 season, the bitter taste of defeat might have been sweetened somewhat when the localities the Tigers visited were con- sidered Road trips to Hawaii and Phoenix, Ariz, plus a post-season excursion to Mexico City highlighted the basketball team’s year. Following the Thanksgiving break the team, along with nearly 200 alumni, parents and fans, took off on an eight- day, seven-night trip to Oahu, Hawaii. The trip was sponsored by the athletic department. While on the island of Oahu, the Tigers tangled with Chaminade Univer- sity and Brigham Young University of Hawaii. Along with the fun in the sun, the team won one of three games During the winter interterm, the team packed up again for an excursion to Phoenix, Ariz, and the Grand Canyon College Tournament. The Tigers split two contests defeating Westminster College and losing to Augustana, However, the travelling did not stop with the end of the regular season. After spring break, the squad was selected by the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics as one of four American teams to travel to Mexico City and participate in the Mexican Basketball Jamboree. Four Mexican squads were also involved in the event, “We want to make our basketball program rewarding educationally as well as athletically,” Head Coach Joe Rosado said about the team ' s expand- ing road schedule, “The trips not only give exposure to the university, but help build our program as a national leader.” Men ' s Basketball 197 1, Julie Crispin Tecumseh sophomore, meets !he challenge of a Wayne State College player for the possession of a rebound in a Central State Inter- collegiate Conference matchup at Gross Memo- rial Coliseum. Crispin finished third on the squad with 121 rebounds. 2. Forming a shield around the basket, Susie Dinkel, Hill City Junior, Connie Wilkens, Lorraine senior, and Jody Elliott, Repub- lic freshman, are poised to grab a rebound in action with Emporia State University. As a team, Ihe Tigeretles outrebounded conference oppo- nents by nearly ten caroms a game during the year 3 After hustling upcourt, Deb Robinson Mayetta junior gains control of the basketball as a Wayne State College player pursues. Robinson averaged 6.0 points per game during the 1976-79 season. RECORD: 14-7 CONFERENCE: 9-5 FHS OPP Wichita State University 70 56 Oral Roberts University 53 70 University of Denver 75 60 University of Northern Colorado 85 63 Panhandle State University 63 55 University of New Mexico 68 87 Southwest Oklahoma State 76 52 University Washburn University 63 59 Kearney State College 57 58 Missouri Western College 85 77 Wayne State College 85 61 Pittsburg State University 71 51 Missouri Southern College 65 58 Emporia State University 64 66 Missouri Western College 86 65 Wayne State College 00 47 Washburn University 67 55 Emporia State University 59 68 Kearney State College 74 67 Pittsburg State University 77 78 Missouri Southern College 73 81 188 Women ' s Basketball WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Allison Oil, Jeri Taeha Joan Engel. Joyce Engel. Gloria Mai. Jeanne Martin, Daran Freverl, Coaeh Helen Miles. Top row: Kathy Cannon. Jodi Ellioll, Julie Crispin, Connie Wilkens. Susie Dinkel. Sharon OMley, Connie Dautel, Deb Robinson. Tigerettes rebuild in season of transition The year was one of transition for the 1978-79 Tigerette basketball team. After winning the Central States Intercollegi- ate Conference championship the pre- vious year, the team dropped to third during the 1978-79 season with a 9-5 CS1C record and a 14-7 overall mark. “It was a year of rebuilding; we had to get things rolling, " Coach Helen Miles said. With nine new players, most of which were junior college transfers, joining six returners. Miles tried to mold the squad into a cohesive unit. Highlighting the transfers were Susie Dinkel, a junior from Hill City, and Connie Dautel, Goodland junior. Dinkel finished second on the team in rebounding with an 8.5 average while DauleLs quickness helped the Tiger- eltes in the backcourt, Julie Crispin, a 6-0 sophomore from Tecumseh led the team in field goal percentage with 49.3 percent, which ranked her fourth in the conference, Crispin ' s 8.5 rebounding average was second-high on the squad. Second-stringer Daran Freverl. Wil- son freshman, Sharon Ottley. Salina freshman, and Allison Ott. Wichita jun- ior, had considerable playing time and gained valuable experience during the season Twins Joan and Joyce Engel. Bison juniors, also added depth to the squad. A new attraction on the team was Jody Elliott, the only freshman starter. Elliott, a 5-9 guard from Republic, scored in double figures with 10.9 points per outing. " Jody seemed to have no trouble get- ting used to college ball. She seemed to click right in, " senior starter Connie Wilkens said, Elliot ' s running mate. Jeri Tacha, Jen- nings junior, added 10,2 points per con- test. Another starter. Deb Robinson, Mayelta junior, chipped in 6.0 points per game along with 5.7 rebounds Leading the Tigerettes in two statisti- cal categories was Conn if? Wilkens, 6-3 senior from Lorraine. Wilkens led the team in scoring and rebounding as she tallied 13.1 points per game and claimed 9 8 rebounds. Wilkens was the only Tigerette to gain all-conference honors in the 1978-79 season. " The competition was harder than last year, " Wilkens said, " but I was more prepared to face the travel and my schedule worked out around it bet- ter this year, " Although games and travel kept the team busy. Miles was pleased with the squad ' s academic performance, " I ' m very proud of them academically, " Miles said, " There were fewer games than in the past but the traveling distance was longer, " Miles said With the toss of only Wilkens, due to graduation. Miles looked forward to the 1979-80 season. " They ' ll be more deter- mined than ever to get the conference crown back and should work even harder next year,” she said. " A lot of girls will be returning next year to make our chances good. " Women ' s Basket ha II 1 89 wrestlers seventh nationally Paced by three All-American per- formances, Fort Hays State ' s wrestling team placed seventh at the 1978-79 NAIA Championships in Wheeling, West Va. The finish was the Tigers best ever at a national meet. Gaining All-American honors were Randy Hill, Wamego senior; Wayne Petterson, Beloit junior; and Daryl Hen- ning, Great Bend freshman Henning ended the season with a 20-8-1 record which was tops on the squad The Tigers began the season slowly with two one-sided dual losses and a dismal eighth place showing at the Uni- versity of Nebraska-Omaha Invita- tional, But with the addition of Hill and Pet- terson, who were ineligible the fall semester, the Tigers compiled a 4-1 dual meet record during the spring losing only to NAIA powerhouse Central Oklahoma State During the spring semester, the squad also won the Colo- rado Mines Invitational and then quali- fied seven wrestlers for the nationals in capturing the NAIA Regional Tourna- ment in Yankton, S,D. ' The second semester we just kept getting better and better each week, " Head Coach Barry Allen said. " Then we peaked at just the right time when we went to the nationals. " FHS continued its streak of fine spring performances as Hill finished second, Henning copped fourth and Petterson nabbed eighth as the Tigers surprised almost everybody at the championships but themselves DUAL RECORD: 4-3 MEET University of Colorado University of Nebraska-Omaha Invitational Kearney State College Open Kearney State College Wayne State College Westmar College University of South Dakota-Springfield Colorado Mines Invitational Northwest Missouri State University NAIA Regional Tournament Central Oklahoma State University NAIA Championships NTSK — No Team Scores Kept 190 Wrestling WRESTLING TEAM — Front row: John Delmez. Rich Kune, Wayne Pet- terson. Tom Hershberger, Larry McAtee, Second row: Blake Bennett, Chris Goetz, Mike Alpers, Randy Hill, Daryl Henning. Top row: Coach Barry Allen, assistant coach Bill Havice. m m H j 1 Jerry Johnson, Minneapolis freshman, uses a 3 4-Nelsen hold to control his opponent from Kear- ney State College. FHS also controlled the match and defeated the Antelopes 37 4. 2. Peering at the clock, Tom Hershberger. Shxeve. Ohio freshman, plots his attempt to escape from the hold of a Central Oklahoma State wrestler in February action at Gross Memo rial Coliseum. The power- ful Oklahoma squad dealt the Tigers a 28-7 set- back, 3, Wamego senior Randy Hill struggles to take down his opponent from Central Oklahoma State, Hill ended his wrestling career at FHS by placing second at the national meet to earn him All-American honors. Different image Hill wants FHS recognition Randy Hill, Wamego senior, wanted to be remem- bered as a dedicated wrestler who helped the Fort Hays State wrestling team gain national promi- nence. He did not have to worry. Hill finished second in his weight class at the NAIA wrestling championships to gain All-American honors and help the Tigers place seventh — the team’s best national performance ever. It was only two years ago that Hill fashioned a spotless £1-0 regular season mark to make him the only Tiger wrestler to ever complete the regular sea- son undefeated. He then advanced to the nationals that year before stumbling in the quarterfinals. But Hill was not that concerned about all the per- sonal honors and awards he accumulated while at FHS, Instead, he hoped to help the Tiger wrestling team shake the label of an “unknown. " “I hope my wrestling has helped make people more enthusiastic about the wrestling program here and will eventually get more wrestlers to come to Fort Hays State, " he said. Wrestling 191 Expectations unfulfilled; gymnasts ninth nationally A ninth place finish at the NAIA championships in Menonomie, Wis., culminated the 1978-79 season for the Fort Hays State men’s gymnastics team. Although the finish marked the sev- enth consecutive year in which the Tigers placed in the national top Id Head Coach Ed McNeil viewed the sea- son as somewhat unusual in compari- son to previous years, “This was a different season than I had experienced in a long time ’ he said. “At first it looked like we might have one of our best teams ever, but the season turned out to be one of the poor- est ’ McNeil was hoping FHS could sur- pass its fourth place national finish of the previous year. But two top perform- ers from that squad did not return — one did not return to school and the other transferred. The squad suffered another setback before the second semester began when three team members were ruled ineligi- ble for competition. " In spite of all the adversities, I thought the team stuck together real well and did an excellent job ’McNeil said. John Simpson, Salina sophomore, and Mark Studley, North Platte, Neb, sophomore, were the lone Tigers to place in the top five at the national championships, Simpson finished fourth in the high bar while Studley notched fifth in the same event. The duo helped FHS earn the second best high bar score at the nationals. Leading the season scoring chart was Dave Ross, Salina sophomore, with 225.67 points. Ross also owned the sea- son-best all-around mark of 44.85. Chuck Lundblad, Shawnee Mission senior, was second to Ross in both cate- gories. 192 Men’s Gymnastics DUAL RECORD; 5 2 South Dakota State 1st Air Force Academy 2nd FHS Invitational 3rd Central Missouri State 1st Texas Tech 1st Southeast Missouri State 1st Central Missouri State 1st Northern Colorado 2nd NAIA Championships 9th MEET PLACE 1. With teammate John Simpson, Satina sopho- more shouting encouragement, Mark Studley, North Platte, Neb. sophomore completes a pike double dismount during his high bar routine against Northern Colorado, 2. Mimicking the painting on the wall, Rush, Shawnee Mis- sion senior demonstrates an L-seat on the still rings. 3 . While watching a teammate ' s routine. Rusty Clem, Wichita sophomore, confers with Coach Ed McNeil during the Northern Colorado dual. 4 . With arms outstretched. John Simpson, performs a cross on the still rings as Mike Rush looks on. 5. Kevin Hoopes, Wichita sophomore, executes an L-seal on the parallel bars in the sea- son-opening meet with South Dakota State, Hoopes shared team-high honors on the bars with an 8.30 score. Men ' s Gymnastics 193 Double vision Kuzelkas grab spotlight Anyone who saw a FHS women’s gymnastics meet for the first time during the 1978-79 season might have thought that they saw double. But really they witnessed gymnasts Deb and Dawn Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb. freshmen. The twins’ scores ran neck-to-neck throughout the year, but competition was an accepted factor between the two. “There was never any bad feelings about it; we ' re always encouraging each other,” Dawn said. The Kuzelkas tended to be as one, especially in newspaper articles. “They thought of us as a double rather than individuals and referred to us as ‘the twins’ instead of just Deb or Dawn Kuzelka,” Deb said. Despite the identity problems, each Kuzelka was an asset to the gymnastic squad’s efforts. Deb and Dawn Kuzelka 1. Contemplating her next move, Chris Pfannen- stiel, Hays junior, shows good balance during her floor exercise routine against Central Missouri Slate. Pfannenstiel had a season high of 6-90 in the event. 2 Laurie Balerud, North Platte. Neb, junior, tries to convey a mood during her balance beam routine. Balerud scored a team high of 7.20 on the beam in the 1978-79 season. DUAL RECORD: 1-3 MEET PLACE Fort Hays State Triangular 1st Emporia State Dual 1st Air Force Academy Dual 2nd Central Missouri State Dual 2nd Wichita State Quadrangular 3rd Southeast Missouri State Quadrangular 4th Central Missouri State Dual 2nd A1AW Region 6 Championships 4th 19-1 Women s Gymnastics WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row: Coach Kathy Brym, Rhonda Harvey. Laura Albertson, Trainer Alex Dumler, Top row: Peggy Armstrong. Deb Kuzelka, Lori Balerud. Dawn Kuzelka. Chris Pfannenstiel. Team reaches regional goal A year of accomplishments marked the 1978-79 women’s gymnastics team ' s season as it finished fourth in the regional meet in St. Peter, Minn. " Its a great feeling to set goals and accomplish them ' first-year coach Kathy Brym said. " At the first of the season we all decided our goal was to go to the regionals as a team. " By placing first in the small-college division at the state tournament, the Tijerettes earned the right to represent Kansas at the regionals. Two new faces on the squad who had much to do with the success of the sea- son were twins Deb and Dawn Kuzelka, freshmen from Grand Island, Neb, In the regional all-around competition. Deb led the Tigerettes with a score of 28.20 while Dawn scored 26.65, How- ever, during the season. Dawn topped the team with a total of 218.14 points while Deb followed close behind with 212.18. Dawn also had the seasons top all-around effort of 28.55 and Deb fol- lowed with a mark of 27.80. In addition to the Kuzelkas, two other squad members competed at the regionals. Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb. junior, totaled 26.65 points in the all-around competition and Peggy Arm- strong, Mulvane sophomore, added 23.70 to the Tigerettes’ 170.05 score. Also aiding the Tigerette cause dur- ing the season were Laura Albertson, Tucson, Ariz. freshman, and Chris Pfannenstiel, Hays junior. Injuries pre- vented Pfannenstiel from competing in the regionals. " The team advanced a lot from the beginning of the year,” Coach Brym said. " The season was a lot of fun just being with them, coaching them and having fun together — the long year brought us close. " Women ' s Gymnastics 195 With the advent of spring, the Fort Hays State varsity athletic scene moved outdoors with five sports on the schedule. The sports included tennis, rodeo, golf, softball and baseball. The campus tennis courts were the site for varsity tennis meets for both men and women. In case of inclement weather, ten- nis competition was moved to the all- weather confines of Cunningham Hall where four gymnasiums could be converted into makeshift courts. Rodeo Club staged its lone home perform- ance of the spring at the rodeo arena located south of the campus. Even with only one home event, the sport proved popular as many people attended the three-day affair. Although the golf team was not the host for any spring home meets, the squad alter- nated practices at the Fort Hays Golf Course and the Smoky Hill Country Club, Babe Ruth Park served as the site for Tig- erette home softball games. The team notched five early-season home wins and was unbeaten in its first nine games. The Tiger baseball team also took advan- tage of the home field at Larks Park by win- ning 12 times in an early season 14-game homestand. The victories helped the squad rebound from a dismal 3-12 start. Two other outdoor sports not contested during the spring w ' ere mens and women’s cross country. Traditional fall sports, the cross country teams competed in their home meets at the Fort Hays Golf Course. 196 Outdoor Sports 1 . Cross country performers Steve Miller, El Dorado junior, Sill Myers, Gorham junior, and Jeff Miller, Topeka freshman, huddle around Head Coach Alex Francis to find out the results of the Kearney State dual at the Fort Hays Golf Course, 2 Ramona Schneider, Great Bend junior, places a bunt during softball action at Babe Ruth Park, 3. With his eyes fixed on the ball, Jamie Robinson, Hays sophomore, prepares a forehand return in tennis competition at the campus tennis courts, 4. Using a delicate touch. Steve Miller, Wellington freshman, follows his chip shot to the green at the Smoky Hill Country Club, 5. Jim Mall. Hays sophomore, dives back to the base just ahead of the tag by the Minot State first baseman in action at Larks Park, Outdoor Sports 197 i-A 2-A RECORD: 10-2 CONFERENCE: 6-0 FHS Cloud County Community College 9 Tabor College 9 Emporia State University 9 Washburn University 8 Tabor College 6 Pittsburg State University 7 Kansas State University 3 Washburn University 8 Pittsburg State University 9 Emporia State University 5 CSfC Championships 1st Marymount College 8 Wichita State University 3 KA1AW Championships 2nd WOMEN’S TENNIS TEAM — Fronl row: Diane Reou her Palti Mast in, Donna Keener, Linda AJ maguer. Top row: fanna Choilz. Kris Conner. Carmen Ginthen Sheri Piersall, Coach Molly Smith. 19S Tennis MEN’S TENNIS TEAM — Front row: Keenan Eves. Tim Hurd. John McConnaugfrhay, Mike Jeffus, Randy Moyers. Jim Mix, Top row: Randy Wilson. Steve Williams, Jamie Robinson. Mike Pauls. Mark Hladek, John Forester. Chris Hu Lett. 1 With the ball at the peak of her toss. Carmen Ginther. Hays freshman, prepares to serve a point during action at the campus tennis courts. 2. After returning a shot. Donna Keener. Hays sophomore, retreats to her position in anticipation of an oppo- nent ' s return. 3. Bending low for a volley, Chris Hu Lett , Hays freshman, eyes his placement in a match with a McPherson College opponent. i : m ; m i ; i n RECORD: 9-5 CONFERENCE: 1-3 Barton County Community College Kansas Newman College Friends University Bethel College Kearney State College Bethany College Washburn University McPherson College Sterling College Kearney State College Coffeyville Community College Emporia State University Bethel College CSIC Championships Baker University (District 10) women recapture league; Tigers travel to playoffs Successful seasons were the rule for both the tennis teams during the year. The Tigerette squad captured its third consecutive Central States Inter collegiate Conference crown in the fall enroute to a 10-2 season and a perfect 6- 0 conference mark. Garnering conference singles titles were Tigerettes Sheri Piersall, Anthony senior. Patty Mastin, St. John junior, and Janna Choitz, Buhler senior. Donna Keener. Hays sophomore, and Carmen Ginther, Hays freshman, teamed to claim the no. 2 doubles title. At the state tournament, Ginther and Choitz nabbed firsts in singles while Piersall and Choitz joined for the no. 1 doubles crown. The Tiger netters also duplicated their CSIC finish of a year ago by plac- ing second at the conference meet. The only Tiger to gain a conference singles title was Chris Hulett, Hays freshman. Mike Pauls, Buhler senior, and Jim Hix, Golden, Colo, senior, joined for the no. 3 doubles crown. Highlighting the season was the squad ' s trip to the District 10 playoffs. “This was the first year since I’ve been here that w F e’ve been represented at the district playoffs as a team, " Coach Bud Moeckel said. The team’s venture to the playoffs was short-lived, however, as it stum- bled in the first round ending the sea- son with a 9-4 overall record. Tennis 199 Spring rodeo draws entries from midwest Highlighting the rodeo season was the 14th Annual Fort Hays State Rodeo April 27-29 The three-day event attracted over 300 contestants from 22 colleges and universities in the mid- west. ' The rodeo went really well and ran very smoothly, " Dan Bacon, Rodeo Club president and Fowler senior, said. " We received a lot of good comments about the show, " Top FHS finisher was Brian Dumler, Lakin junior who tied for first in the saddle bronc event. " Dumler was a very consistent performer during the sea- son, " Bacon said Eight spring rodeos combined with four fall rodeos comprised the 1978-79 schedule. The events gave competitors numerous opportunities to ride and compete. " This year more people were qualifying and placing. " Bacon said. In the men ' s division, participants could compete in such events as saddle bronc, bull riding, bareback, steer wves- tling, calf roping and team roping events. For the women, events included bar- rel racing, goat tying and break-away roping. 200 Rodep RODEO Claremore College Dodge City Community College Panhandle State University Pratt Community College Fort Hays State-Alumni Match Ride Northwest Oklahoma State University Kansas State University Oklahoma State University Garden City Community College Southwest Oklahoma State University Fort Hays State University Southeast Oklahoma State University SITE Claremore, Okla. Dodge City Goodwell, Okla. Pratt Hays Alva, Okla. Manhattan Stillwater, Okla. Carden City Weatherford, Okla. Hays Durant, Okla. 4-T 1. By roping the steer’s hind legs. Neil Worrell from Kansas State University completes his part of the team roping event at the FHS rodeo. 2. Rodeo Club member Brian Dumler P Lakin junior, attempts to stay on his horse during the saddle bronc competition at the college rodeo. Dumler led the hometown participants with a tie for first place in the competition. 3, Providing entertain- ment and helping protect the safety of the con- testants were just two of the tasks for clown Butch Lehmkuhler from North Platte. Neb. 4. Experiencing a rough Hde, Lyle Lundstrom from Dodge City Community College tries to stay aboard his mount during the bareback riding event. 1 Remembering la keep his head down, Ty Schorl , Great Bend junior, plays an iron shot to the green. By carding an opening round 71. So hart , led the field after the first day of the con- ference championships at Emporia, 2, Watching intently. Jim Geisl. Hays sophomore, awaits the result of his putl while competing at the Smoky Hills Country Club. Geisi’s 83.4 stroke average was third hest on the squad, 3, Addressing the ball, (ohn Van Dyke. Plainville sophomore, pre- pares to hil an approach shot. Van Dyke led the team with an individual best round of 70 and - season stroke average of 77.3. GOLF TEAM — Front row: Rod Moyer, Coach Bob Lowen. Ty Sc hart ., Steve Miller, Top row: Lee Braun, Rich Tyler. Jim Geist, Tom Johansen. John Van Dyke, 202 Golf Linksters miss potential, finish sixth in conference A season of unrealized potential hampered the efforts of the golf team as it finished sixth in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference Champion- ships at Emporia. " We didn ' t perform as well as we were capable of doing,” Coach Bob Lowen said. " We didn ' t work as hard as we should have from both the coach’s and the players ' standpoint. " John Van Dyke, Plainville sopho- more, owned the team’s best individual round with a 70 and compiled the best stroke average on the squad with a 77.3 mark. Despite these top team scores, Lowen felt that Van Dyke’s game could have been even better. “John is a real solid player, but his game just didn ' t develop during the spring, " he said. However, one individual ' s play which surprised Lowen was that of Ty Schartz, Great Bend junior. " Ty was a pleasant surprise, " Lowen said. " He was probably the best competitor on the team. " Schartz showed his competitiveness as his first-round 71 led all scores after the first day of the conference champi- onships. His score helped put the team only four shots off the pace going into the final day of competition. joining Van Dyke and Schartz on the team were Steve Miller, Wellington freshman, Jim Geist, Hays sophomore, Rod Moyer, Manilla, la. junior, Tom Johansen, Hays junior, and Rich Tyler, Russell sophomore. Golf 203 One consistent performer on the Tigerette softball team was janna Choitz, Hutchinson senior. Even though the team endured a mid-season slump, Choitz ' pitching did not suffer as she finished the season with a 14-2 record and an earned run average of 1.10. “We were all kind of disappointed with the season’s finish,” Choitz Hurling st rategy Choitz improves skills said. " After playing together for three years we thought this would be ' our season’ Choitz was also the workhorse on the staff pitching 115 of the team ' s 213 innings played. In addition to pitching, Choitz was also the team’s third leading hitter with a .298 aver- age. Although Choitz first started playing softball 10 years ago she admitted that the season was a learn- ing experience for her. “I don’t think I improved on skills as much as just becoming a smarter pitcher " . Tigerettes’ midseason slump ruins successful early start Despite winning 15 of its first 16 games, the softball Tigerettes faltered during the latter stages of the season and ended the year by placing fourth at both the state and Central States Con- ference Championships. “When you look back on it all, I guess you could say we might have peaked too soon in the season ’ first-year coach Molly Smith said. The squad began its season with nine straight wins but couldn’t maintain the pace for the entire season as it ended with a 23-8 mark including a 13-5 CSIC record. The team suffered a setback midway through the season when starting short- stop Sheri Piersall, Anthony senior, injured her back. Piersall was also the team’s leading hitter at the time with a ,392 average, “Sheri was a good short- stop and had the best hitting record 1 Smith said. “It took some experiment- ing around to find a combination to replace her”. With the loss of Piersall, the team relied on the pitching of fanna Choiz, Hutchinson senior, who finished with a 14-2 record, and Donna Guesnier, Great Bend junior who ended with a 7-5 mark. Choitz was also the team’s third leading hitter at .298 while Guesnier led the squad in runs with 24. In addition to good pitching, team experience was also an advantage for the Tigerettes since the squad was com- prised mainly of juniors and seniors. “The whole team was very experi- enced having played together and against each other on softball leagues since they were small, ' 1 Smith said. “They were a very skillful team, 11 204 Softball 1 With the ball at the top of her windup. Janna Choitz, Hutchinson senior, studies the plate before releasing a pilch to an opponent, Choitz led the team in pitching victories with 14. 2, Sue Cochran. Greensburg junior, attempts to make contact with a pitch from a Belhany pitcher dur- ing a game in March. RECORD: 23-8 CONFERENCE: 13-5 Kansas State University Kansas State University Wichita State University Emporia State University Kearney ' State College Kearney State College Washburn University Washburn University Pittsburg State University Pittsburg State University Bethany College Bethany College Wichita State University Wichita State University Kearney State College Kearney State College Missouri-St. Louis William Jewell College Missouri Western College Emporia State University Emporia State University Wichita State University Benedictine College Washburn University Kansas State University Pittsburg State University St Mary of the Plains College Wayne State College Missouri Western College Kearney State College Washburn University SOFTBALL TEAM — Front row: Deb Bader, Kay Bruggeman, Janna Choitz, Joyce Engel, Kathy Franz, Mona Schneider. Second row: Joan Engel, Kerry Shively, Sheri Piersall, Sue Cochran, Brenda Cervantes, Rene Maupin, Top row: Coach Molly Smith. Donna Guesnier. Daran Freverl, Nancy Stoppel. Carmen Kile. Softball 205 RECORD: 30-27 CONFERENCE: 5- Kansas University Kansas University Kansas Wesleyan Kansas Wesleyan Southwestern Oklahoma Southwestern Oklahoma Northwestern Oklahoma Northwestern Oklahoma Sou l h western Oklahoma Southwestern Oklahoma Southwestern Oklahoma S o u t h wes tern Oklaho m a Phillips University Phillips University Northwestern Oklahoma Valley City Valley City Minot State Southwestern Minnesota Chadron State College Minot State Southwestern Minnesota Minot State Southwestern Minnesota Minot State Minot State Southwestern Minnesota Southwestern Minnesota Minot State Kearney State College Kearney State College University of Nebraska University of Nebraska Emporia State University Emporia State University Wichita State University Wichita State University Emporia Stale University Emporia Stale University Kearney State College Kearney Slate College Tabor College Tabor College Bethany College Bethany College St. Mary of the Plains St. Mary of the Plains Sterling College Sterling College Denver University Denver University Friends University Friends University Washburn University Emporia State University Bethany College Emporia State University 206 Baseball 1, The flight of the ball off the bat of Jim Mall, Hays junior, draws sole at I mil ion during a home game in March, 2. Paul Alexander. Brawley, Calif, senior, completes his follow through, 3- Not even a broken wrist could stop basestealing threat Dave Wolfe, A 1 men a freshman. BASEBALL TEAM — Front row; Jim Mall, Sue Scheck. Gina Rose, Lynn Disque. Jearmie Smith. Deb Zwink, Gail Euhus, Kevin Renk. Second row; Harry Koster, Neal Hudson, John Holub, Jeff Mahan, Mike Linn. Mike Woods. Tom Fruge, John Conway. Third row: Gaylon Walter, Paul Alexan- der, Mark Davis, Jeff Hurd, Mike Jones, Chuck Higgins. Jerry Higgins. Monty Enright. Top row: Coach Mark Meka, Dave Wolfe. Curt Stremel, Dave Brad- ley. Paul Mallette. Dick Eitel, Mario Vasquez, Jesus Garcia. Frank Seitz. Baseball team thwarted again in playoffs For the Tiger baseball team, the sea- son ' s end proved to be the same old story. Once again the squad had its year ended at the District 10 playoffs by defending National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics champion Emporia State University, The Hornets concluded the Tigers ' year by defeating the team twice at the district playoffs. The losses left the Tigers with a 30-27 season mark which included a 5-6 record in Central States Intercollegiate Conference competition. The Tigers ' final record may have been somewhat deceiving when consid- ering that the team owned a dismal 3-12 record at one point in the season. The squad dropped 10 of 11 games on an arly Oklahoma road swing wi th five of he losses coining by just one run. " The early losses were typical of a program with a new coach and new players,” first-year coach Mark Meka said, Meka was the Tigers ' fourth coach in as many years. But the team rebounded from the slow start and won 11 of its next 13 and 13 of its next 15 contests to enable the squad to break the ,500 mark. The streak came during a two-week home- stand in midseason. " We knew it was just a matter of time before things would start going our way,” Meka said, “And they did, " The squad continued its winning ways for the remainder of the season. Included in the Tigers ' victories were wins over the University of Nebraska and a regular season win over Emporia State, The team also won the western division of the District 10 before enter- ing the playoffs, “The season went the way I thought it possibly would ' Meka said, “I thought our pitching would be a strong point and I thought our hitting would be a problem, " Pacing the Tiger pitchers were Neal Hudson, Olathe junior, and Kevin Reek, Pittsburg, Pa. junior. Both hurlers finished with seven wins and earned run averages near 1.00. " Kevin and Neal were our mast consistent pitchers all year ' Meka said. However, a lack of consistent hitting was a problem for the Tigers all season as none of the regulars finished batting over ,300. " We just lacked consistent hitting. We needed those ,300 hitters ' Meka said. Baseball 207 Nationals a disappointment for Francis, harrier team The Tiger cross country team ended its season with a 14th place finish at the NAIA Championships in Kenosha, Wis, — a respectable finish for most teams. But the national finish was somewhat of a disappointment for Head Coach Alex Francis, ‘ " We were sure we would place in the top ten as a team,” Francis said. The finish marked only the second time in 22 years that Fort Hays State had not placed in the top ten at the nationals. Although the squad was not pleased with its national performance, the 1978 season was no disappointment by any means. The harriers successfully defended their Central States Intercollegiate Con- ference and District 10 titles. The team also produced a six-week streak of first-place finishes before the string was snapped at the nationals, FHS began the season slowly, regis- tering only one second place finish in the opening three meets. Even more frustrating to the team was the fact that rival Emporia State had defeated the Tigers in two of those meets. In the season ' s fourth meet, the Tigers finally recorded their first vic- tory, From that point on, FHS estab- lished itself as a team with which to contend. The harriers promptly began a six- week winning spree. In the process, FHS avenged its early losses to Emporia State by defeating the Hornets five con- secutive times. The victories over Emporia were par- ticularly gratifying to the team since FHS was rated only as an honorable mention selection in the NAIA polls for much of the season. On the other hand, the Hornets were rated as high as fifth. During the season, the Tigers were led by the performances of Fred Tome- den, Dover senior, and Lonnie Gee, luka junior. The duo consistently fin- ished near the top in FHS meets. CROS! INTRY MEET Wichita State Gold Classic State Federation Emporia Invitational Kearney State Dual Emporia State Dual Marymount Invitational Kansas Intercollegiate CSIC Championships District 10 Championships NAIA Championships CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Front row; Randy Kinder, Sieve Miller. Steve Lowen. Bill Myers. Top row: Fred Torneden, Ken Beckman, Curt Shelman, Lonnie Gee, Bob McAnany, 208 Men ' s Cross Country 1. Leading the way in the October Kearney State Dual at the Fort Hays Golf Course are Tigers Bob Me An any, Shawnee senior „ and Bill Myers, Gor- ham junior, Running ahead of the field was common for Fred Torneden, Dover senior, during the season. 3, A fatigued Steve Miller, El Dorado junior, edges a Barton County opponent at the finish line during October dual action at the Fort Hays Golf Course. 4, Lonnie Gee. Iuka junior, experiences the agony of the grueling five-mile race at the Kansas Intercollegiate Championships. 4.Y Fred Torneden, Dover senior, used to run in the footsteps of former All-American Garry Sigle. En 1978, however, things changed. Cross country runners began running in the footsteps of Fred Torneden “Winning isn ' t all that important to me,” he said- “If I just run up to „ rLZT ia then rm New footsteps performed up ' i ' .fh ' s Torneden replaces Sigle potential For seven consecutive weeks, he placed first and then finished the season by placing 17th in the national meet, earning him All-American status. Although Torneden won’t be competing for the Tigers in 1979, his footsteps will be hard to follow for Tiger harriers in the future M en ' s Cross C □ u n try 209 Roger leads team through good season Cross country is a sport in which run- ners competed as individuals as well as team members. The five-member women ' s team competed in the challenging sport Averaging some 50 miles a week in training, made it possible for them to endure hilly courses of three miles Two runners, Linda Roger, Cheekto- waga, N.Y sophomore, and Martha Martin, Healy senior, ran side-by-side all season and led the team against tough competition. “This is the number one area for womens cross country, " coach Nancy Popp said. " The girls competed with Big Eight Conference schools and were running against top runners in the nation. " The team’s best effort was at the Fort Hays Triangular in October. Popp was pleased with the squad’s 100 percent effort. “Conditions were perfect, " she said. " The girls were ready to run and they ran like they were killing snakes. " Roger set a school record at the meet by running the course in 18:41. Martin followed with a second place time of 19:03. The AIAW Region VI Meet was the largest meet of the year Although no FHS runners qualified for nationals, Roger finished 13th and Martin 15th in the small university division. Cindy Edgerton, Newton freshman, also proved to be a valuable member as she pulled in important team points throughout the season. Sue Torres, Marquette freshman, and Debbie Compton, Wichita freshman, added to the effort Summing up her feelings on her squad, Popp said, " I just needed girls who loved to run . and they loved to run. " WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Debbie Compton. Sue Torres. Audrey Reming- ton, Cindy Edgerton. Linda Roger, Martha Martin, 210 Women ' s Cross Country CROSS COUlft rnY MEET PLACE Wichita State Gold Classic 6th Univ, of Kansas Quadrangular 4th Emporia State Invitational NTSK FHS Triangular 3rd Univ. of Nebraska Invitational NTSK AIAW Region 6 Meet NTSK NTSK — No Team Scores Kept 1, A teammate consoles a weary Martha Martin Healy senior, after she completed a demanding race in the FHS Triangular at the Fort Hays Golf Course 2. With the race completed Roger and Martin recover from the exhausting 5000-meter run, 3 Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, W,Y, sophomore leads Martha Martin, Healy senior, as the two pace their way to a one-two finish at the FHS Triangular in October. Women ' s Cross Country ' 211 FEATURES ADMINISTRATION HONOR ARIES LIVING GROUPS John Paul I II Pole chosen pope The office of the Pope Supreme Pontiff of the Roman Catholic Church religious leader of 720 mil- lion people is a job where turnover is light and tradi- tion is ultimate ruler. That is until Pope Paul VI died on Aug, 6 1978, That day marked the beginning of the most eventful three-month span in modern Church history — a span leading to the !4ih shortest reign out of 263 pon- tiffs and the end of a 456-year tradition of Italian popes. The white smoke billowed out as the crowd of 50,000 people in St Peter ' s Square waited anxiously. Within the hour the Vatican ' s Pericle Felici ranking Cardinal-deacon in the Sacred College announced " the most Eminent and Most Reverend Lord Cardi- nal Albino Luciani who took the name John Paul I, is the new pope, " The selection had been mentioned only as a slight possibility, Luciani stood in the open window of the benediction in the center of St, Peter ' s Basilica and offered blessings to an excited crowd, John Paul was considered a genial man and easy to approach. He enjoyed walking or riding his bicycle through the city streets and had a great love for clas- sical music. Although he spoke English poorly he was fluent in German and French, He enjoyed his wine and cigarettes and on occasion a cigar. He showed concern for the poor and spent much of his life helping them. He attended charity affairs only if his presence prompted other influential peo- ple to attend. Pope John Paul I was an active journal- ist and often commented on issues such as terrorism and the Italian Communist Party Albino Luciani was born in Canale d ' Agordo on Oct, 16 1912. He entered minor seminary at 11 and worked in the fields during the summer. He earned a doctorate in theology from Rome’s Georgian Univer- sity, and was a bishop and a cardinal before receiv- ing the highest honor of pope. Pope John Paul I the 263rd successor of St. Peter, died Sept. 29 1978 of a heart attack. He was found dead in his bedroom at the Apostolic Palace, Bishop C J. Vogel said in a letter to the Salina dio- cese, " It was a great shock to hear of the sudden death of Pope John L I think that our first reaction to this unhappy news was a real sense of loss and sor- row that so promising a pontificate should come to an unexpected end just as it was beginning 1 Although the new pope had a short reign of 33 days he set many precedents. The 8 -hour election lime was the second shortest election in history. Luciani, as felt by most people, had a remote chance of being elected and was soon called " The Unknown Pope. " " John Paul I being there such a short time set a dif- ferent attitude and personality tone that reached the people " said the Rev Duane Reinert Catholic Cam- pus Center, " It made the papacy seem more down to earth, " John Paul, the first double name ever used by a pope, was another precedent He was also the first pontiff to select a first-of-its-kind name in 1,000 years. John Paul I did away with pomp and circum- stance by refusing to be crowned with a tiara another 1,000-year tradition, A very old traditional rite did not occur upon his death, A dead pope ' s papal ring is ceremonially smashed; John Paul’s was not since there was not enough time to make one As an old Roman saying goes " When one pope dies we get another " so the church acted. The news of the death of John Paul I had barely spread across the world by the time the 112 cardinals were heading towards Rome to elect a new pope. The second announcement from the central bal- cony of St, Peter s Basilica by Pericle Cardinal Felici announced an even greater surprise, Carolum Cardi- nalem Wojtyla had been chosen as the new pope. He chose the name John Paul II The name was new Some observers thought he might be African while a few thought him to be Jap- anese. The new pope the first From Eastern Europe was the first Pole ever selected and the first non -Ital- ian since 1522. John Paul II at the age of 58, was the youngest choice since 1846 The cardinals had cho- sen a man whom they felt would be around for a long time. The idea of a Polish pope caused anxiety that was soon overcome. Jewish leaders were worried about his history concerning anti-Semitism, Italians saw the loss of the papacy after centuries as defeat. In Poland on the other hand the people were joy- ous and celebrated by singing prayers and speeches. Parades of Polish flags were flown while the church bells rang. Most of the communist world also greeted the new pope warmly and proudly. His acceptance world-wide was assisted by his vast travels before being selected. Karol Wojtyla unlike most cardinals went to an ordinary high school instead of a minor seminary. In 1967 he accepted a cardinal’s red hat and in 1974 he was elected to the world bishops ' council. " His experiences in life will make us more atten- tive to him " Reinert said " He knows what the com- mon people have been through. " John Paul II likes to ski and canoe often. He also loves music and folk songs are a favorite. The pope is 214 Pope Feature By Betty Linneman fluent In Italian, English, French, German, Polish and Italian. Smoking is out, but he enjoys drinking his beer and drinks wine on occasion, " John Paul II is a marvelous choice for the papacy. He is a man of great faith whose deep spirituality is evident to all who know him. He is a courageous per- son, He will be a wonderful pastor for the universal church.” Archbishop Joseph Bernardin of Cincinnati said. Wojtyla has developed a reputation as a defender of religious liberty — a stand developed from his days in Nazi-ruled Poland. Since World War II he has criticized Poland ' s communist government for restricting religious education and human rights. He is unafraid to take a challenge and to speak out for his beliefs. He is considered to be an enemy of com- munism and a threat to the Polish Communist Party because of his outspoken sermons. He is enormously popular among youths and laborers in Poland. He uses intelligence to persuade and combat Marxism on theological grounds with much success, " He is familiar with life in communist countries. The impact of his statements on people ' s liberties is worldwide because of his own background Reinert said. His election, though it showed the Church to be progressive, caused an embarrassing situation for the Polish government. In 1966 the government discour- aged Pope Paul VI to visit, John Paul II however was invited to visit for a spring celebration. Virgil Dechant, Supreme Knight of the Knights of Columbus, Hays, said, “Wojtyla is a steadfast defender of the church in a Marxist-controlled coun- try. His selection will give high hope to the millions of Christians and other religious groups living under the heel of Communism throughout the world 1 In January John Paul il visited Mexico, where he greeted an estimated one to three million people. The crowd ' s excited reaction to John Paul showed Catho- lics to be closer to their church than their govern- ment. The Roman Church had undergone a facelift in a few short months. Catholics and non-Catholics alike witnessed dramatic changes sn the image of their pope. The importance of the office, however, did not change. Millions of Catholics throughout the world were reminded their pope was still a human, Just as humans are different, so each Supreme Pontiff had different abilities, to offer as a pope, as a leader and as a man. Pope Feature 215 By Mira Karlin Raise your left hand and swear ... Have you ever wondered what it would be like to live in a world where people were always trying to shake your wrong hand, give you change in your awkward palm, or consider you “backwards " because you used a different hand? “The world is made for right-handed people. When I was young, I did everything backwards,” is the comment of many left-handed Fort Hays State students. To the nearly 10-15 percent of American population that is left-handed, it leaves them in an inconvenient position when it comes to everyday habits right-handers take for granted. For instance, using a pair of scissors presents the problem of the blade being reversed, not to mention that the handles are made to fit a right hand. Bowling balls, baseball mitts, golf clubs, guitars, playing cards, and belt buckles ... the list of gadgets left- handers cope with goes on and on, “Things are not nearly as bad as they were when I was young,” said Dave Adams, assistant professor of journalism and student publications adviser, " Class- room desks are made so that right-handed people may rest their arm and write with ease,” Watches, telephones, drinking fountains, cars, screws, musical instruments — even pencils — are made to suit a right-hander. One of the most frequent complaints of left-handed students is bound note- books. " Maybe we should write from right to left instead of left to right,” mused Ron Pederson, Plain- ville junior. " Whenever I write, my hand smears all over the lead and it looks pretty messy,” ”1 put my shoes on backwards when l was little,” recalled Cindy Griffith ' s, Lindsborg sophomore, ”1 also hate to sit next to a right handed person at ban- quets. Even silverware is set backwards.” Kara Miller, Garden City sophomore and speech pathology major, said, ‘Teachers who try to force children to write with their right hands when they should not are possibly doing that child a great amount of damage. People realize now that left- handedness is not a sign that you are backwards or stupid,” In fact, many famous names belong to left-han- ders. Former President Gerald Ford and Senator Bob Dole may have lost the election in 1976, but they were voted as 1977 Lefthanders of the Year by " Lefty” magazine. Left-handed entertainers include Cloris Leachman, Richard Dreyfuss, George Burns and Djakarta Jim, an orangutan at the Topeka Zoo. Athletes such as Reggie Jackson, Gale Sayers, Johnny Miller, Bruce Jenner, Jimmy Connors, Ron Guidry and Dorothy Hamill are “lefties.” 2U Left-Handed People Feature Even Fart Hays State has had its share of notable lefthanders. 1978 quarterback Mike Moore, Pryor, Okla. freshman, threw passes with left-handed accu- racy while “left-hand man” Todd Crowder, Alliance, Nebr. freshman, played defensive back. Baseball pitchers Kevin Renk, Pittsburg, Pa, junior, and Galon Walter, Sylvan Grove freshman, sent left-handed sizzlers over the plate. Dan Tyler, Russell senior and fall 1978 golfer, brags of his left-handedness, and ten- nis players Dave Sheilds, Salina senior, and Chrisiin Conner, Ashland junior, hold left-handed positions. Some departmental chairmanships across campus are controlled by left-handers. John Gurski, psychol- ogy department chairman, said, " Anything requiring directionality is biased toward right-handed people. " Mike Currier, early childhood education director, said, “There are no inconveniences in being left- handed! When I was dating it was an advantage because the girl was usually sitting on the right-hand side. But in my teaching I have found that left- handed students make it hard on themselves. Chil- dren sometimes believe that they have to deal with a real problem simply because they are left-handed.” In earlier times it was considered a bad sign to be left-handed. The word “sinister” originated from left handedness, while right handedness meant “dexter- ous " or “skillful.” Even the Bible says, " , . . sit at My right hand, until I put thine enemies beneath thy feel, " {Mattheiv 26:24) and betrays the misfortune of being on the left. in a culture where “righties” have control, what hope is there for southpaws, as they so hate to be called? Left-handed scissors, golf clubs, baseball mitts, desks, bowling balls and coffee mugs are presently being manufactured, “The Southpaw, " an exclusive store for left-handers, is located in Denver’s Cinder- ella City Shopping Center. Lefthanders International, a recently formed organization with its office in Topeka, is currently sending out newsletters and magazines with tips and encouragement to lefties who may feel “left” out. So to all you righties of this world, never hesitate to make a southpaw your “left-hand-man.”, It ' s the only “right " thing to do! Left-Handed People Feature 21? The Rise ■ Fall of o Greek House By Cynthia Griffith ' s Pram the Omegas io the Delta house, sororities and fraternities have gained new recognition due to the box office hit " Animal House Driving dawn Sixth, Seventh, or Eighth Streets from campus to Main proves that Fori Hays State has fostered this Greek system. Sometimes termed snob dwellings, the large, two-story houses bearing Greek letters are more than just apartment complexes. They are foundations of the FHS Greek system. Greek housing at FHS may have similarities to the Deltas and Omegas in some respects, but responsibil- ity and cooperation among members is stressed in each organization on campus. Starting a new chapter and then maintaining it is no easy job. Phi Sigma Sigma, the newest sorority on campus, became a reality this year when the first pledge col- ony was started in October Work, however, began long before pledging. The need for another sorority was discussed in Panhellenic and Interfraternity Councils in 1977. Back files were checked and on the basis of adapta- tion lo the FHS Greek system, four national sororities w ere contacted. Two responded and Panhellenic chose Phi Sigma Sigma. Field representatives Melanie Miller and Pam Simpson them visited the campus to observe formal rush, work out details and promotional ideas and establish a group of faculty and business women to act as advisers for the new pledge colony. On Oct. 1, after three rush parties and individual interviews, 22 rushecs were pledged. Sue Habiger, Ala mo to sophomore, was voted founding president. Starting with no money, dues were used to put the sorority on a working basis. Meetings were held in McMindes Hall, and the jour- ney ahead proved to be hard. “We ran into a problem working from the dorm as women didn ' t have a good attitude toward Greeks, " Habiger said, " but we are slowly being accepted A new chapter takes the work of every member, and the Phi Sigs indicated that they want their chap- ter to work. " We are trying to get dorm women to see sororities in a new light ' Habiger continued. " We are continually rushing and have started a house fund in hopes of establishing a permanent home in the near future. We ' re ambitious and that ' s what it takes to make a sorority grow and prosper ’ Another house back on its feet, the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, also showed desire and ambition. After it folded at FHS in 1973 t a national officer vis- ited the campus last year and 17 men from Fourth- Floor Wiest Hall decided to try fraternity life. Led by President Gary Wise, Coidwater senior, the new chapter restored its charter settled into the for- mer Tau Kappa Epsilon house on Eighth Street and put the house back into working order. Membership from rush programs steadily increased its size. Phi Sigma Sigma and Sigma Tau Gamma are two examples of chapters who consider themselves hav- ing the time and cooperation necessary from every member. But what about the chapters like the Deltas who have been forced by the school administration or nationals to terminate or close their houses for indefinite periods? The most recent chapter dwindling to extinction was the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity which closed in 1978, Jim Dobson, Plain ville junior, one of only two returning actives and now a member of the TKE alumni chapter said new standards set by the TKE s 1976 conclave brought about the final decision to close the chapter. " Minimum membership for all chapters was set at 30 after the conclave and our chapter was automati- cally put on probation ' Dobson said, " but the decline of the chapter started long before that. Poor rush programs over a two to three year span plus financial difficulties clue to dwindling membership made it impossible to keep up the expense of a house In an agreement between chapter members and nationals the chapter folded. Success for some and failure for others, each chap- ter has a constant battle with the rising inflation and maintaining full membership participation to stay alive, healthy and groiving. Like a small city within itself, a chapter has mem- bers graduate, move, and be replaced by new mem- bers, The situation of any house or chapter cannot be predicted, for new situations arise daily. But upon one thing new and terminated chapters agree: coop- eration is the key to survival. Gerald Tomanek: By Ron Johnson When the Native Sons and Daughters of Kansas chose a recipient of their 1978 Kansan of the Year award they could have chosen one of the many pres- tigious Kansans in the brightest limelight Instead they shunned the headline-makers for someone well respected across the state and nation They picked a man whose life has been one of serv- ice to western Kansas and Fort Hays State — a man named Gerald W, Tomanek. Tomanek, FHS president and Collyer native, received the award at the organization ' s Jan. 26 ban- quet in Topeka Senator Nancy Landon Kassebaum was also honored as Distinguished Kansan for 1978, " It was a real surprise, " Tomanek said “One of the things that pleased me the most is how people in western Kansas are happy that somebody in this area received the award " Besides the banquet in his honor, Tomanek was Fort Hays Stale knows where it is going ’ Tomanek said. " I am proud that members of my staff are work- ing hard on a destiny statement of purposes, goals and missions of this university ’ Not only has the col- lege where Tomanek began his career changed in name it has changed in appearance and academics. He stressed the needs of the university instead of increased enrollment as the reason for construction of new buildings. " The building of Rarick Hall the nursing building and the Media Center have been needed for some time, " he said. “These are not only a replacement of the old Rarick Hall but they also symbolize a little more space ’ Improvements and changes in academics how- ever. required much more time with the deliberate consideration of Kansas educational leaders. As the proposals for the new School of Business were being Kansan of the Y ear also presented a dark -grained wooden plaque with the state seal by Democratic Gov. John Carlin. The Topeka festivities were tied closely to the tradition- ally Republican Kansas Day celebration Jan. 29. “I was very proud and very humble ’ the Kansan of the Year said. “I think, the main reason I was cho- sen by the anonymous committee is that I have a lot of fine students that have been successful 1 indeed President Tomanek’s career has provided him an opportunity to come in contact with many students as he worked his way up in the ranks of western Kansas education at Fort Hays State, “Except for the first sixteen years of my life and four years in the service, " he said, " I have spent all of my time here at the university. " He succeeded Dr, John W Gustad in 1976 as presi- dent of what was then Fort Hays Kansas State Col- lege, He had been a faculty member since 1947. a department chairman and a vice president for aca- demic affairs. Tomanek’s research in grasslands earned him recognition as a consultant for CBS-TV “Some of the most enjoyable years of my life were spent teaching and doing research on grasslands. " he said. When Tomanek reviewed the accomplishments of his presidency he noted he never felt satisfied since progress was still needed. He pointed with particular pride to the staff and faculty of the university and to the growing pride of alumni in their alma mater. “1 think it is important that an institution such as examined. Tomanek sought to keep the process mov- ing through the developmental stages. He noted that the other Kansas universities did not hinder FHS growth and expansion, “We have a very good spirit of cooperation and friendly competition with all Board of Regents’ schools,” Tomanek said, “in terms of quality I con- sider Fort Hays State to be as good as or better than any unive rsity in or out of this state. " Tomanek felt that Fort Hays State’s relationship to western Kansas has not changed over the years despite the greater prestige of the “university " title. “We are and always have been the regional school or university for western Kansas,” he said, “We are only trying to make people more conscious of the fact that we are their university ’ Handling day-to-day problems, fulfilling responsi- bilities to the alumni, traveling to Topeka for legisla- tive budget meetings — the Kansan of the Year tack- led the never-ending job of running a university. But he continuously placed a strong emphasis on the future of the institution and its students. “We definitely have some priorities with projects such as our S12 million enrichment program. Our highest one is our students,” he said Tomanek Feature 221 While an event may seem important when it occurs, many of them tend to be forgotten after some time. Things that seem so significant during the school year are often overlooked as the years pass by. In looking back at their college days, many alumni cannot recall those events that highlighted each year. Many remember the one or two most important events, activities or issues during each year, but many points are overlooked or forgotten. Every year is unique in its own way. Each has its highlights — either planned or unexpected — that distinguish it from any other year. The following summation is an in-depth look at these major hap- penings during the past four years — events that made each year stand out from the rest. By Ron Dinkel While r 1975-76 1976-77 On April 11, 1976, Dr, Gerald W. Tomanek, vice president of academic affairs, became the seventh president of Fort Hays State. Albertson Hall underwent remodeling and a stair- well was added on the west side. Elsewhere on campus, the old power plant smokestack was razed. During the fall, a drive was underway to change the college to university status. In academics, the major divisions in the college received new names. Previously designated faculties, they became the School of Arts and Sciences, the School of Educa- tion and the School of Nursing. With a trend towards the adventurous life, students and faculty took part in backpacking, hang-gliding, ballooning, skiing and rodeo. Homecoming and Oktoberfest drew large crowds and the concert crowd of 5 P QG0 at the Barry Mani- k)w-David Brenner performances was the largest ever for that event. Concert-goers were also treated to such entertainers as Lily Tomlin, the Ozark Mountain Daredevils, Waylon Jennings and Jessi Colter. For the second time in three years, the Harlem Globetrotters brought their basketball magic to Gross Memorial Coliseum, Lecturers on campus included Charles Berlitz, Vincent Price and Florynce Kennedy. Student media underwent a number of changes. The State College Leader became a biweekly pub- lication, KFHS radio began broadcasting on Sun- days and CCTV began cablecasting to Ellis. The groundwork was laid by the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation for a recreation program for physical education majors. In national competition, the cross country team fin- ished third, the gymnastics team earned sixth place and the indoor track team finished ninth. For the sixth consecutive year, the outdoor track team won the conference championship. Through legislative action on April 11, 1977, the official name of Fort Hays Kansas State College became Fort Hays State University. It marked the end of a two-year push by school officials, stu- dents, alumni and others to have the name changed to reflect university status. Because of deteriorating Rarick Hall, the psychol- ogy department moved to the Wiest Hall Annex. Since Rarick was literally falling apart, officials decided to raze the hall to make room for a new humanities building. A new livestock judging building was added to the college farm. Former President Gerald Ford and Senator Robert Dole made a campaign stop in Russell where they were greeted by about 7,000 people. The two run- ningmates were kicking off their campaign in a bid for the presidency in the fall election. Dr. Harold Eickhoff became vice-president of aca- demic affairs and proceeded to draw ' up an exten- sive planning program known as the " Fort Hays Slate Destiny Statement. " The mathematics department, aware of the chang- ing times, stressed the metric measuring system in classes. Entertainers making appearances during the year were Neil Sadaka, Seals and Crofts, Dr. Hook and the Spinners. Guest lecturers included Ralph Nader, Jeane Dixon and Gloria Steinem. Three teams brought national attention to the uni- versity. The cross country team finished eighth in the national championships, the gymnastics team garnered seventh, and the indoor track team placed fourth. A new athletic conference known as the Central States Intercollegiate Conference was formed and the university became a member. The women ' s tennis team won the initial CSIC crown in the fall, and the softball team won the conference championship in the spring. Continuing its dominance over conference schools, the outdoor track team won its seventh consecu- tive title. The golf team also captured a conference championship. Although the baseball team did not win the conference race, it finished the season with a 31-16 record and broke 23 school records and tied three. 222 While You Were Here you were here... 1977-78 During 1977 the university celebrated its 75th anni- versary, Hundreds of people gathered on campus June 23 to take part in a huge celebration that included the burying of a time capsule in front of Forsythe Library, In January, 66-year-old Rarick Hall was razed to make room for a new $5.4 million classroom build- ing, the home for nine departments. During the destruction of the building, a “mysterious black box 1 ’ was found. President Tomanek opened the box at a Memorial Union assembly and found it contained documents, papers and information about Rarick ' s 1911 dedication. In the spring a stairwell was added to the east side of Albertson Hall, and Picken Hall received new exterior win- dow shades, The Star Prominader square dance club danced its way to a world record of 24 hours. One fraternity reappeared on campus while one disappeared. Sigma Tau Gamma regained its char- ter after a year and Phi Sigma Epsilon had its char- ter revoked following a drug raid, The University Leader and the Reveille were named All-American publications, the first time in FHS history that both these student publications gained this distinction during the same year. The cross country team made another appearance at the national meet and came away with the third- place trophy. The track team placed members in the national championships twice during the spring. The indoor team was seventh and the out- door team finished tenth. At the outdoor confer- ence meet the team won its eighth consecutive title. Gross Memorial Coliseum was the site of the NAIA national gymnastics championships. During the meet, the gymnastics team placed fourth and Coach Ed McNeil was inducted into the NAIA Hall of Fame. The women ' s tennis team won the conference meet during the fall, and a women ' s cross country team was added to the growing list of women ' s sports offered at the competitive level. The women ' s bas- ketball team won the conference title and advanced to the regional playoffs. Guest lecturers on campus were Alvin Toefler, Morris UdalL Reid Buckley and Max Lerner. Entertainers included Bob Hope, England Dan and John Ford Coley, Johnny Cash, Black Oak, the Ozark Mountain Daredevils and the Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra. 1978 - 79 — Construction on the new Rarick Hall began in the fall as tractors prepared the foundation. Plans were made for a new nursing building and a media center and Lewis Field Stadium received improve- ments during the summer. A new sorority joined the FHS Greek family. Phi Sigma Sigma initiated its first members in the spring. President Gerald Tomanek was named “Kansan of the Year " by the Native Sons and Daughters of Kansas in a special Kansas Day ceremony in Topeka. h Academics underwent a number of changes. The School of Business was formed in July, 1978 and Dale Johansen was named dean in February. The Department of Communication became the new name for the former speech department. ‘The university launched a “$12 million Enrichment program ' " in the fall The campaign was expected to raise development funds over the next eight to 12 years. ‘ For the second consecutive year, the women ' s ten- nis team won the conference championship. k Tiger football coach Bill Giles was fired and replaced by Bobby Thompson, an assistant at Kan- sas State University, k The men’s cross country team won the conference and district championships and finished the sea- son with a 14th place finish at the national meet. F The indoor track team enjoyed another good sea- son, The squad was undefeated in dual meets and tied for 11th place at the national championships. In other national competition, the wrestling team placed seventh and the men ' s gymnastics team was ninth. During the 33-game basketball season, 12 records were broken and two were tied, 1 Dolly Parton, Willie Nelson and the Emmett Kelley circus made appearances in Gross Memorial Coli- seum during the year. Lecturers appearing on cam- pus were Mildred Jefferson, Phylis Schlafley, Shana Alexander, Arthur Goldberg, and Jack Anderson. N. While You Were Here 223 224 Vfca Presidents ■ Y ■ ■ lullfeon, Tomanffk - i via ' 1 JIM l 1 Li W i Tomanek, assistants plan growth Since Gerald Tomanek became presi- dent in 1976, some of his dreams and ideas have become realities wilh the start of construction on a new class- room building, creation of a separate School of Business, and the launching of an extensive enrich meat campaign to improve the quality of education at Part Hays State. " As we move forward to achieve announced objectives ' Tomanek said, " the institution will become increas- ingly attractive to students and faculty, will serve the people of Kansas even better than before and will undoub- tedly receive additional support From those who believe in the university ' Tomanek said the future goal of Fort Hays State " is to enhance its regional stature and national recognition by the quality and usefulness of its educa- tional products as reflected by our graduates, " As vice president for academic affairs, Dr.Haroid Eickhoffs duties were administrative responsibility for the five schools, the computing center, library, museums and the university farm. Much of Eickhoffs routine included tenure review, budget preparation, evaluation of faculty and staff and interviewing and appointing new fac- ulty members. Dr. Bill jelliso-n, vice president for student affairs, said his office advised almost one-tenth of the undergraduates through the office of student affairs. " We have students that come to us first for help with any of their problems. " [ell is on said. [elltsoTKS other duties Were adviser to the president on matters of students and policy formation. Housing, finan- cial aids, career planning, counseling and health all were under the direction of the office, Walter Keating, vice president for administration and finance, was con- stantly working with budgets. Besides the budgets, all departmental financial records, supplies requests and payrolls were directed through the office. President Turn Bn ok 225 Ur. Jimmy Rice, graduate school dean James KelJerman. registrar Dr. John Garwood, dean of instruction 226 Administrators Offices aid smoothness in operations Five offices on campus provided administrators thal not only had administrative responsibilities hut pro- vided their services for advising various honoraries and organizations. Dr. Jimmy Rice dean of the graduate school, and his office was responsible for processing the applications for pro- spects for graduate school and graduate assistantships. The graduate bulletin and graduate catalogue were compiled by the office. Rice said this was the first year the popular Master of Fine Arts degree was implemented. As dean of continuing education. Ralph Huffman was in charge of off- campus courses for credit. The office assisted in taking needed courses to the area. Upon the death of Huffman on May 7, a search for his replacement in the office of continuing education was undertaken by school officials, Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of stu- dents, was adviser to the student exchange program, Panhellenic Coun- cil, student organization committee, McMindes and Agnew Halls and for- eign students. Knoll was very pleased with the mas- ter student exchange program. It had grown in participation since 1976 from five to 17 students. Some of the responsibilities of Dr. John Garwood, dean of instruction, were assembling the honor roll, the summer school program and approving instruction. The registrar ' s office, library and senior companion program also reported to the dean of instruction. Herb Songer, associate dean of stu- dents, was the sponsor of Interfrater- nhy Council in-staff training of resi- dence halls, senior day and summer orientation. Songer also advised stu- dents who were undecided in a major. As registrar and director of admis- sions. lames Kellerman was responsible for admissions of students to Fort Hays State. The office was also responsible for the safe keeping of all student ' s aca- demic records. Admin ist rate m 227 Johansen fills dean position in new school Dr, H. Dale Johansen was appointed as the dean of the School of Business in February, Johansen was the acting dean since the school ' s conception July 1, 1978, The school had three departments — business administration, economics and business education, " Enrollment in all departments will probably increase in the next few years ' Johansen said, " We offered seven night classes because of high demand 1 Graduates in business have been quite successful in finding employment. Johansen indicated alumni were employed across Kansas and in 14 other states. Dr. William Thompson was dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, which had 16 departments. Courses for general education were being offered at more off-campus loca- tions in western Kansas. " We offered regular academic courses applied to general areas, " Thompson said. Suffer ing from a heart attack early in the sec end semester, Thompson spent much of the semester recuperating- Media coverage might have suggested not to enter the teaching field due to a surplus of teachers, but Dr. LaVier Sta- ven, dean of the School of Education, said, " In reality, this area has a shortage which could become critical in four to five years. " Despite this shortage, Staven felt young people will continue to be inter- ested in the teaching field, since there was much concern and stress on learn- ing basic skills. The School of Nursing allowed for 70 enrolled students, but the actual num- ber was slightly below the estimation. Dr. Elaine Harvey, dean of the School of Nursing said enrollments for nursing were leveling off both on campus and nationally. The facilities for the nursing school in Sheridan Coliseum were becoming inadequate. But, by fall 1980, the nurs- ing school planned to be relocated in a new building south of President Toma- nek s residence. 22B Dea ns of Schools Dr. Elaine Harvey, Nursing Dr. LaVier Staven, Education I } 1 fait 4 j Deans of Schools 229 Croup aids Bloodmobile, Endowment Unlike some of the other organiza- tions on earn pus. Alpha Kappa Psi, n profession el business Fraternity, was heavily involved in many activities helping Ihe campus and community. One of the most beneficial was assist- ing the Red Cross Bloodmobile al Get. 2t and April 11 visits, where their goal was surpassed. Members also spenl time looking up telephone numbers of alumni for the PUS Endowment Association Telefund and served at the Madrigal Dinner in December. Regular meetings held every other Wednesday were highlight cm! hy such guest speakers as Pat Rhoades, who spoke on real estate careers, and Evelyn Schumacher, who discussed women in banking. In October, Alpha Kappa Psi spon- sored a Pounders ' Day picnic at Buffalo Park and an alumni reception at the lilfe tJlub was held following the Homecoming game Oct, 13, Members also attended the regional convention in Wichita. For the benefil of members who earned awards, the fraternity planned another trophy case in McCartney Hall The School of Business paid for half of the costs of the case, which was built by the industrial Arts Club, Cither high points of the year for Alpha Kappa Psi were a Christmas ban- quet and dance at the Holidomo Dec. 9 and a ski trip and tour of Denver busi- nesses Mar, 10-1 tt, 1. Alpha Kappa Psi tdfinars faff SaibeL Hays sen- ior, and Mark Purvis. Hays senior, listen from Ilia ImwkJ lahli? ns Andy Hupp. President id the was! - urn Kim Nils ' alumni eh a pi nr id Alpha Kappa Psi, spanks to members a I the Heritage Club, 2 . nCoimr Luis , Minintiihi freshman, rests altar donating blood | s Ihn Rad Cross Bloodmobile sponsored «ji campus by Alpha Kappa Ps] 3, Sai- bnl holds mimy responsibilities as president id bol h I tin student body and Alpha Kappa Psi, ALPHA KAPPA PSI INITIATES — Front row; Syd Salieri mg. Sieve Gtimm, Allan Anlhnl ,, Second row: Tami Nelson, Brenda Worth, Deanna Beckman, Hanky Parry, 2AO Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PS1 — Front row: Mark Gather, Terri Tarter, Kenneth Lahman, Sidney Singleton, Rob- ert Neidhart. Billie Knapp, Mark Purvis, Sieve Minor, Denise Orten, Dean Lippold, Lorna Liggett. Sec- ond row; Terri Larson, Jo Ann Burkhart. Melinda McNaughL Tish Bohme Gary Martens, Terry Smith Tammy Sharp, Joann Kratky, Ron Wilson. Jim Eggleston, John Delrnez, Rita Kretuzer Tammy BssILnger Third row; Jeff Seibel, Mike Reynolds, Kelly Keenan Tim Seeger, Tom Owens, Mark Davis Dennis Denning, Cathy Anderson Kerry Andrews, Henry Koelsch, Carolyn Larson Arlene Daniels Orval Weber. Fourth row; Ron Pederson, A1 Comeau, Charles Pfeifer. Neil Aschwege, Rene Norris, George Dresie, Jim Wahlmeier, Cary Nipple, Dallas Dobbs, Mike Barnett. Larry Moffat. Jeff Feist, I | . j iff F? n 1 1 V m 1 j ■ fl I 3 l« H | HlQS 1 £ ■ JSSE i M HONORARIES Requirements Croup selective of recruits While membership into some organizations demanded few requirements, the Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity required efforts of candidates, members and faculty in addition to high individual standards Alpha Kappa Psi had two rush periods during the year, one in the fall and one in the spring Active members and faculty members recommended candi- dates either business or economic majors. " We generally look for freshmen and sophomores We feel that they will be more active members for us , 11 Jeff Feist, Downs senior and Vice President of Efficiency, said. After advisers and executive council compiled a new list of candidates, invitations to a prospective pledge reception are sent. Once pledges are installed, they attend six weekly pledge meetings, are tested on fraternity information and get signa- tures from every active At the end of the pledge program successful pledges are voted into the fraternity, and formal acti- vation signals the final step into Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi 231 X, Presiding aver the planning and preparation of Mortar Board activities is Deb Arensman, Chase senior. 2, feff Feist. Downs senior, delivers an ini- tiation speech io the incoming members of Mor- tar Board. 3. Active members who participate in monthly meetings are Chuck Lundblad, Shawnee Mission senior. Ann Mob,, Deerfield graduate stu- dent, Bob Dorsch. Bird City senior. Glenda Welch, Haddam senior, and Diane Gasper, Osborne senior. 4, Mortar Board President Deb Arensman awards a certificate of membership io Shirleim Augustine, Hays junior. HONOR ARIES d — i r L- ” - i - - « M Ad 7 -a MORTAR BOARD — Front row: Chuck Lundblad. Tom Meagher; Robert NeidharL JefF Feist, Mark Mathews. Jim Eggleston Connie Wilkens. Sec- ond row: Bill Rickman Kathy Douglas, ChrLs Logan, Diane Gasper. Darla Rous, Darlene Irwin. Brenda Henke. Ann Molz. jonita Wiidhoj st, Michael Pauls. Top row: Glenda Welch. Margaret Rucker . Janet Vogler. Steve Minor, Mark Hershey, Bob Dorseh, Cindy Murphy. Deb Arensman n Sgi 1 t yui Us H - Hw. : 11 Lt’; WM V K ,_ 4T Mortar Board members prepare autobiographies The members of Mortar Board com- piled autobiographies into informative booklets which were distributed l h rough out the year to active students During fall enrollment, Mortar Board earned two pages in the Reveille by dis- tributing books in the enrollment line. Buffalo Park was the setting of a sack supper which allowed members to become acquainted. After helping with the Homecoming parade, members dressed in Hallow een costumes and sang pumpkin carols at the Good Samaritan Home. Finishing the fall semester Mortar Board held a roller skating party with refreshments afterward at ihe home of Adviser Kathy Douglas, University nurse. " Second semester is mainly one of selecting members for next year ' s group. With 100 percent turnover, its an important job ' Deb Arensman. Chase senior, said. Orientation jan. 30 allowed prospec- tive members to receive application forms and information about Mortar Board. Selection of new members was Mar, 3 and initiation was held March 24. Murlar Board 2Xi High grades earn honors for freshmen High academic achievement by freshmen provided invitations into Phi Eta Sigma t a national honor society “Phi Eta Sigma is not designed as a service organization 1 said Herb Son- ger, faculty adviser “Initiation is our main event even though we do help with projects such as Senior Day “Phi Eta Sigma was traditionally an all-male honorary until Title IX allowed women to join, Songer said. “Members must have a 3,5 grade point average and once they are initiated they are lifetime members ” Related to Phi Eta Sigma is Alpha Lambda Delta, also a national honorary society. The primary difference between the two organizations is their history. Alpha Lambda Delta was reserved for women, but now the list of eligible members is unbiased concern- ing sex, " With things as they are today 1 Michael Pressler, Carlinville, 111. fresh- man said, “women and men can get involved and work well together. Goals set are the same for males and females and 1 get along with one as well as the other, " A 3.5 grade point average is the basis for newly initiated freshmen of Alpha Lambda Delta, Twenty-eight joined during spring initiation, " I was impressed with the stress which was put on grade average, " Pres- ident Darcel Dubbert, Cawker City freshman, said, “1 knew it would be good incentive to buckle down on my studies. " “Senior members who have main- tained a 3,5 grade point average through all school terms receive an award recognizing their achievement, " Cindy Griffith ' s, Lindsborg sophomore, said. “This year we had around 45 qualify. " HONORARIES PHI ETA SIGMA — Front row: Dan Sat tier, Lynn a Keller, Chelle Holden. Lou Ann Wil- liams, Tamara Esslinger, Marlin Locke, Second row: Steve Hess. Terry fames, Kathy Bicker Tricia Tetter, Margaret Boley, Marcia White, Jan Mettlen. Third row: Mike Ander- son Maxine Arnoldy, Patrice Christy, Sharon Walz, Cindy Roath. Deanna Winder, Nancy Mettlen, Kennan Ingalsbe Fourth row: Chris Hulett, Jay Feist, Ron Kreutzer, Scott HolJ, Curt Carlson. Top row: Robert Reeh, Jeff Feist, Alan Gregory, Roger Furhman, Tom Meagher, Robert Neidhart, 234 Phi Eta Sigma 1. Coieite Schlegel, Bazine freshman is pinned Dorothy Knoll. Alpha Lambda Delta sponsor and associate dean of students, 2. Sharon Walz. Oak- ley freshman, and her mother Marguerite dine during Phi Eta Sigma initiation in March at the Memorial Union. 3. Ralph Supernaw. Chapman freshman, signs the membership list during the Alpha Lambda Delta initiation. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front row: Myra Wiesner, Darcel Dubbert. Donna Dohrman. Susan Kugler Lyi)ette Leg! ei ter, Second row: Wanita Bice Laura Waldschmidt, Ann Harlory Joann Poison, Third row: Deborah Warfel, Sarah Oliver Daniel Meyer. Fo urth row: Dorian Freverl, Michael Pressler. Jan is Stoulmore Colette Schlegel Ralph Supernaw, Top row: Brenda Witten Katherine Jellison Dorothy Knoll Lois Myerly. A t ph a La m bd a De 1 1 a 235 1, Phi Kappa Phi hosted its annual initiation ban- quet at the Memorial Union in May. 2 . Carla Bien- hoff. Hays junior, Sheree Eller. Sylvan Grove sen- ior and Pam Schmidt. Russell sophomore, com- plete forms in a Pi Omega Pi executive meeting. 3. Donna Ruder, placement office clerk, explains business forms to the chapter at a meeting in Picken Hall, PHI KAPPA PHI — Front row: Melinda Angel, Shirleen Augustine, Lindy Sue Barton, Janice Garrctson, Tonya Gienger, Corlene Lange, fohanna Miller. Rosa Lee Eickhoff, Second row: Janet Aldrich, Lucy Amoldy, Debbie Fleharty, Karen Bush Shelley Cooper, Sharon Meyer. Sandra Leas. Third row: Nancy Smith, Michael Hullman John D. Mad- den, Linda Plank. Patty Stevens, Derig Meyer, Fourth row: Jim Eggleston, Paul Wheeler. Sherri Stecklein, Angela Beougher, Linda Davis. Fifth row: Ron Wilson. Darla Dubbert Rous Qrin Dodez. Belinda Thalheim. Sixth row: David Chalfant, Glenda Clark. ]ohn W. Shuart Jr , Kenneth Havner. Back row: Byrnell Figler. Alison Atkins. Charles Zimmerman. Mark Sex- son. A 3,98 grade point average thrust Martin Albrecht, Russell sophomore, into the Phi Kappa Phi spotlight. Albrecht, along with Shirleen Augustine, Hays jun- ior, were named the recipients of the honorary ' s scholarships, “Each year Phi Kappa Phi selects an outstanding - m _ s sophomore student and W% awards him or her $200 tuition, ” secretary Grades pay off for Albrecht SZ man, said. As a member of several honoraries and organiza- tions including Phi Eta Sigma, Seventh Cavalry, Political Science Club and College Republicans, Albrecht developed his college education at FHS in the field of political science, “My goal is to graduate in three years and go on to law school,” Albrecht said. “A scholarship such as this definitely helps motivate a person to even try harder,” 236 Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi adds 52 stellar scholars; Pi Omega Pi delegates attend convention Pi Omega Pi a business education society, welcomed students interested in business education as a field of endeavor. Two members were initiated during the spring semester, raising the membership to ten. " Our program isn ' t as little as we thought, " said Mary Randolph, Lakin senior, after attending the national con- vention in San Antonio, Texas. Four FHS delegates exchanged money-mak- ing ideas, finance techniques, and new leaching aids with other chapters. Besides an entry in the Homecoming parade, the honorary sponsored a booth selling food and paper flowers during Oktoberfest. A business educa- ;ion conference given by the business education department was aided by Pi Omega Pi, and in the spring the honor- ary sponsored a secretarial day for all secretaries in the surrounding area. " In this organization you find out things you really need later in teach- ing, " Cindy Albin said. " 1 think we would be less prepared if we weren ' t in this organization ' According to Martha McCabe, Pi Omega Pi co-sponsor, the chapter is 50 years old in 1979, " We plan to wait until next fall to officially celebrate our 50th year, " McCabe said. " The majority of the members were student teaching this year, " Randolph said. " I feel like being a member has given me insight of what others are doing in their careers. " Phi Kappa Phi, an upperclass and graduate honorary, recognized juniors, seniors and graduate students in the upper five and ten percent of their classes. " We also recognize an outstanding alumni member ' Dr. Maurice Witten, Phi Kappa Phi secretary and physics department chairman, said. Two cash scholarships were offered by the honorary. A notable sophomore student received S200 and S250 was given to an outstanding junior. " Each chapter is asked to nominate a graduate student which the executive committee selects, " Dr. Lewis Miller, Phi Kappa Phi president and professor of music, said, " The student ' s name is sent to the national office and is possi- bly selected for one of 20 scholarships ' The April initiation of Phi Kappa Phi resulted in 52 new members being added to the previously 90- member organization. Pi Omega Pi 237 seventh Cavalry sells wood, Spurs lengthen activities list JHOWORARIES Selling firewood was a major money- making project for I he members of the Sev- enth Cavalry, a senior academic honorary Three weekends were spent cutting and splitting wood. " We earned around $320 selling wood. Two hundred dollars goes to two Seventh Cavalry scholarships, and the remaining money will go to our parly fund. " said Presi- dent Steve Dilley, Hays senior, who replaced John Curtis. Hays senior, at the end of the fall semester. Curl is term ended at the annual Seventh Cavalry banquet at the Golden Belt Club, Spring semester activities consisted of selecting and initiating new members. Scholarships were also presented at the spring banquet in April, A growing list of activities characterized the year for the sophomore honorary Spurs To better acquaint members a picnic and hayrack ride were scheduled during November. The Spurs entertained the pub- lic by dressing as downs in the Homecom- ing parade and were called upon to usher at Senior Day, Parents ' Day and various cam- pus events. Working to even out their budget, the Spurs conducted a car wash to begin the spring semester. Spring also included a visit to the Hays Good Samaritan Home, where bingo, refreshments and prizes were enjoyed by patients and Spurs alike. Three of the 35 members attended the Spurs Regional Convention in Indianapolis. Ind. in the fall. Members attending were Kurt Carlson. Victoria sophomore, Anne Wagner, Dodge City, sophomore, and Kelly Craig, Wilson sophomore. The biannual national convention in Idaho was attended by Spurs president Tami Nelson. Lincoln sophomore, Susan Meyer, Garden Plain sophomore and Craig " ‘Room to Grow ' was the theme for the 1979 convention. All types of workshops were available to u s during the day and entertainment was scheduled for the eve- ning. Most of the workshops dealt with how to build enthusiasm, initiate members and plan group activities ” Nelson said. Spurs concluded the year with their annual dinner and spring initiation in April. SEVENTH CAVALRY — Front row: Dr, Robert Dressier. Tammy Eslinger Tonya Gienger Gayti Henderson, John Curtis. Second row: Rober! NeidharL Tom Meagher, David Keeling Steve Dilley Marlin Locke. Top row: Cliff Rippe. David Stout [eff Peier Jeff Feist, Jim Eggle ston, Seventh Cavalry Spurs SPURS — Front row; Mdanie McComb, Janet McConnaughhay. Tami Nelson, Anne Wagner, Nancy Ferguson, Kathy Wade, Geri Loflin, Janet Lang. Second row: Jean Ann Hollo, Murita Rose, Kyle Wright, Karma Glunz, Cindy Griffith ' s, Bonnie Dixson, Karen Heim, JaNell Petersen, Rex B landing. Top row: Curtis Carlson. Barry Witten, Tammy Hoverson. Maureen Hosty, jolene Engel, Julie Feist, Janet Braun. Marsha Kershner, Mar- tin Albrecht. 1. Gaye Hend erson, St. Francis senior, and Mary- Ann Aylward, Hoismgton senior, lead the Home- coming parade by carrying the Seventh Cavalry banner. 2. Enjoying the Spurs ' ‘get-acquainted " picnic in the park are Spurs members, Geri Lof lin, Ggallah sophomore, Marsha Kershner, Rush Center sophomore, and Kathy Wade, Russell sophomore. Seventh Cavalry Spurs 2AU PHI ALPHA THETA — Front row: Nancy Cone, John Hipp. Tim Be re ns, Debbie FI eh arty, Larry Marks, Mike Ediger Top row: Dr. Marion Casey Dr. Helmut Schmeller. Dr Ann Liston. Dr. Wtlda Smith Dr. John KHer Phi Alpha Theta sells books; Californian speaks for Psi Chi Expanding the interest in history was the main purpose of Phi Alpha Theta, a history honorary organization, Mem- bership requirements included being an undergraduate student with 12 hours in history and a 3 0 grade point average. Phi Alpha Theta spent many hours raising money to balance their budget ‘The major service project was sell- ing books at McCartney Hail, We earned approximately S150 over a two week period Proceeds were used to buy history books for Forsythe library President John Hipp Great Bend graduate student said. Held in October, " Dr Caligarfs Car- nival of Shadows, " was presented by Dr Jeffery Russell California State University with the help of Phi Alpha Theta and the history department. Members were involved in the prepara- tion and distribution of advertising material On the night of the last per- formance a reception was held for Rus- sell. In order to conclude the active year and honor the distinguished service of Phi Alpha Theta members, an awards banquet was held in May. Probing the mind for a better under- standing of man Psi Chi, a national psychology honor society studied vari- ous aspects of psychology, A fail membership drive added seven new members to the ten active students. Throughout first semester they met twice monthly and united in October for a get together at the Back Door. During second semester members were allowed to submit research papers relevant to psychology for presentation Cash prizes were awarded in graduate and undergraduate divisions. Psi Chi Day an annual event spon- sored by Psi Chi presented guest speaker Dr, Robert Sommer, professor of psychology at the University of Cali- fornia Sommer had researched the area of personal space tight space, man ' s immediate environment and environmental effects on man ' s activi- ties. 240 Phi Alpha Theta Qr +2 U 1 Psi Chi members listen attentively to a presen ration by Dr, Dave Jackson professor of psychol- ogy, al a bimonthly meeting, 2. With the help of the hisioFy department, M Dr. CaJiguri ' s Carnival of Shadows " at I ranted many curious students to the day-long activities associated with Hallow- een. Producing a chemical explosion for the pro- gram is Mark Mold Sedgwick senior. 3. Brochures and guest speakers helped orientate prospective Psi Chi members on Psi Chi Day al the Memorial Union. HONORARIES mb mmtzS r „ v 3-A U . " PSI CHI — Front row: Fred Ross, Dr. Paul ZelharL Kay Shanks. Loren Cline, Linda Folds Sally Ekland Ann Mol . Tim Berens, Dave Bowman. PHI ML 1 ALPHA — Front row: Paul Moses. Kim Manx, Dave Lundry Vern Fryberger, Bill Schick. Second row: Linda Plank, Scott HolL Marcus Bishop. Tom Meagher. Brent Allen, Jerry Miller. Back row: Dave Metzger, Dave Stout Barry Witten Mike Pressler, Alan Gregory, HOWORARIESj 1. Members of Phi Mu Alpha discuss business during a monihly meeting in Malloy Hall. 2. For- mer Phi Mu Alpha President Tom Meagher. Solo mon senior, and Victor Sisk assistant professor of music conduct a Phi Mu Alpha meeting. 3 Jo Steele, Colby freshman distributes programs at a recilal as a service by Sigma Alpha Iota in May. 242 Phi Mu Alpha Music honoraries assist their department Sigma Alpha Iota, a women ' s national honorary for music students, conducted rush activities to include 13 new members in its active chapter " These girls are extremely interested in music and possibly will make it their life ' s work, " Bonnie Storm, assistant professor of music and chapter adviser, said A practice-a-thon, conducted in the fall raised $75 for Sigma Alpha Iota music scholarships, while a " silly recital " in April raised $35 toward the cause. Chelle Holden, Garden City sophomore, received a $50 award from Sigma Alpha lota for her musical edu- cation Bold note music was transcribed for persons with sight proble national project with the national neaa- quarters in Des Moines, Iowa Parties throughout the year included 3T a swimming party in the spring, a skat- ing party in the fall and a spaghetti party with Phi Mu Alpha in April " We performed worthwhile services such as handing out programs, taking tickets and money and ushering at recitals, " Holden, chapter president, said “We also involved the faculty by caroling at their homes during Decem- ber " The organization works a lot together within itself, " Holden said. “There is so much competition in music that it really helps to organize a group where everyone supports each other. 1 ' Phi Mu Alpha, a men ' s national music honorary, worked hand in hand with its counterpart Sigma Alpha Iota, the women’s music honorary “The main function of Phi Mu Alpha is to help out the music department when they need us, " said President Kim Manz, Abilene senior. In the fall. Phi Mu Alpha organized a solo day in which high school students of the Kansas Music Education Associ- ation received education on individual band instruments A Halloween party and founder s day celebration added to the organization ' s activities. As the sole female member of Phi Mu Alpha, Linda Plank, Harper junior said, “The group is very supportive of each of the members Everyone really made the effort to make me feel a part “During chapter day in May and founder ' s day we hosted recitals in which American music was featured,” Plank said. “We also competed with Sigma Alpha Iota In recital attend- ance conte rt It got a lot more people out who don ' t usually appear at con- certs " W SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Front row: Anne Hartory Lynette Legleiter. Second row: Judy Bailey. Joann Poison Carol Wilhelm, Cynthia Henderson, Janette Meier. Third row: Amanda Hockett, Chelle Holden Carol Davidson Gina Johnson Fourth row: Margaret Boiey, Karol Hickel, Jo Steele. Rhonda Hess. Back row: Cynthia Cochrane. Colette Schle- gel, Connie Gouldie, Mary Sue Martin. Sig m a A! p h a lota 243 student media standouts enter society Student media relayed its top con tributors to the Society of Collegiate Journalists, a journalism honorary for both print and electronic media stu- dents. By preparing the Student Directory, the organization maintained a healthy income enabling convention delegates an expense-paid trip to Kentucky in April. " We do not rely on student appropri- ations, " said President Jenny Thorns, Hays senior, " The directory in itself has been a very profitable undertaking. " Advertising sales and organization of the directory requires good work- ers ' Thorns said, " We offer unity between journalists of the various media. It takes cooperation to coordi- nate the book and assemble it.” Two semesters on the Leader, Rev- eille, or KFHS with a 3.0 grade average were requirements for initiation. A stu- dent must also be at least a second semester sophomore before being voted in by active members. Ten initiates were added to the previously 18-mem- ber organization, Mary Pearson, editor of the Ellis Review, June Teasley, Hays Daily News reporter, and BUI Ward, KAYS news- caster, spoke before the group at monthly meetings throughout the year, " The association is professional in nature, with exposure to the real world in view 1 Thorns said. " Some of our speakers were recent graduates and spoke of the transition between student life and the job market. " A $500 journalism scholarship was newly installed by the organization. The group hosted 400 high school jour- nalists through the Kansas Scholastic Press Association in February for a competitive workshop. " We haven ' t been a large group until now, " Dave Adams, faculty adviser and journalism department chairman said. " The society has a good nucleus and I expect it to gain more strength 1 SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front row; Cindy Griffith ' s, Diant! Lively. Jeanne Lambert. Barb Glover. Second row: Tom Lippert, Susan Janzen, Margaret Goff. Diane Gasper. Third row: Ron johnson. Dave Ernst. Nadine Fountain, Betty Felt ham, Michele Meckel Back row: Steve Quakenbush. Rod Lake, Jim Haag, Jenny Thorns. Dave Adams. Dave Lefurgey. INITIATES — Front row; Joni Haxton, Deb Lechner. Karen Bush, Susan Schlepp, Back row; Bill Yomnans. West Wimsath Ron Dinkei, Bob Cramer. If! I ll y j ■ I 1 m i j. j { ji h 244 Society for Co! login to Journalists Jack Anderson! nationally famous newspaper columnist! spoke at Sheridan Coliseum and attended a Society for Collegiate Journalists luncheon during a March visit to the campus. After an early morning press conf erence in the Memorial Union! Anderson spoke to the student, body at a 10:30 a.m. convocation. “My freedom to write is not even as important as the people ' s right to he informed 1 Anderson said. At the SCJ luncheon with approximately 25 to 30 journalism students, Anderson elaborated on journalism careers and his own successful career. In 1972 Anderson received the Pulitzer Prize for his investigative reporting of President Richard Nixon and Henry Kissinger ' s slant in the India- Pakistan conflict. Anderson, Washington editor of “Parade Magazine ' wrote the “Merry-Go-Round " column which appeared daily in 1,000 newspa- pers. career demands Columnist describes job 1. Karen Bush, Hays junior, relaxes during the ini- tuition banquet for the Society for Collegiate Journalists at the Memorial Union in April. 2, SC) member and vice president Steve Quakcnbush. Carden City senior, pastes up a Tuesday edition of a University Leader. The honorary drew upon the areas of journalism and radio TV for its membership. 3. Dave Adams, professor of jour- nalism. converses with his wife Pat at I he SCJ banquet. Society for Collegiate Journalists 245 Z.T 1. Diana Arubayi, Nigeria senior, demonstrates Nigerian cooking for a Kappa Omicron Phi meet- ing. 2, Preparing table decorations for Kappa □ micron Phi district conference is Kim Schultze. Osborne junior, 3, Additional decorations for the Kappa Omicron Phi district conference at Kear- ney, Neb. are made by Chris Cable, Ellis junior, and Lori Moorhom Oakley junior. 4. Ramona Weigel. Hays graduate student Sally Irvin. McCracken junior and Debra Arensman Chase senior, discuss current math trends during a Kappa Mu Epsilon meeting in Albertson Hall. 248 Kappa Omicron Phi y Organizations apply their specialities As a home economics honorary, Kappa Omicron Phi directed a holiday greenery sale for the Crossnore School for underprivileged children, a nation- wide project of the organization, “We made $120 on the activity, 1 said Treasurer Kim Schultze, Osborne jun- ior, Cindy Muir, Stockton junior, said, “The holiday greenery sale is one of our most important projects of the year. Other activities are limited to our own chapter on campus. 11 Regional meeting was conducted at Kearney State College in March with Cathy Kuhn, Hays senior, and Schultze attending. Leadership and money-mak- ing ideas were some of the subjects cov- ered. The Fort Hays chapter also pro- vided table decorations for the conven- tion. “Students must have a 3.0 grade point average in home economics classes and a 2,75 overall average in order to be ini- tiated Chris Gable, Ellis junior and chapter president, said. “An initiate must carry at least 12 hours of home economics classes and display leader- ship ability, 1 Three initiates were added in the spring, Howard Peters of the business department of Fort Hays State spoke on “assertiveness before the group in October, Kappa 6micron Phi also sur- veyed its role on campus to determine its advantages and disadvantages. “We evaluated our own organization to see if we were serving the purpose we set forth to do June Krebs, Kappa Omicron Phi faculty adviser, said. “We would like to continue improving the organization’s value to the members and to the campus Diana Arubayi, Nigeria senior, and Rosa Jones, alumna faculty member, presented a shoiv on international foods during April “Diana and I demonstrated the prep- aration of Polynesian and Nigerian cooking Jones said, “We planned to show the girls the simple creativity of different nationalities concerning food 1 Different applications of mathemat- ics and their relationship to everyday life were the interests of Kappa Mu Epsilon, a mathematics honorary. “The main goals were to recognize good scholarship and provide motiva- tion for students Charles Votaw, Kappa Mu Epsilon faculty sponsor, said. “We hosted speakers and watched films which described how mathemat ics affected the development of our cul- ture,” member Dan Cress, Bird City senior, said. During April, the organization ' s national convention met at Pittsburg State University. “Math contests between undergraduates and graduates were the agenda at the convention Ramona Weigel Hays graduate stu- dent, said, “Graduate students prepared talks on different phases of mathemat- ics. Approximately seven FHS students attended the national convention In the fall, Kappa Mu Epsilon invited all students interested in mathematics to attend a free picnic at Swinging Bridge Park. The group s spring ban- quet in March included parents of the members as well as new initiates. 4,T KAPPA MU EPSILON — Front row: Charles Votaw, Sally Irvin, Theresa Jacobs, Debora Cate. Second row: Ramona Weigel, Debra Arensman. Terri Hooper, Pat Christy. Tamara Ho verson. Third row; Dan Cress, Ken Eichman, John Strasen, Back row: Dr. Peter FI us ser, Dr. Jeffery Barnett. Mfm m r W f ■ W%m g 9 HBB HONORARIES Kappa Mu Epsilon 247 Organizations promote skill, studies Epsilon Pi Tau, a national industrial arts honorary, depicted research, skill and professional development. Seventeen new initiates met the requirements of completing 16 hours of industrial arts and were industrial arts majors. They joined the previous 15- member organization in April. " Students learn leadership, exchange ideas with people and gain industrial experience ' said Glen Gin! her, Epsilon Pi Tan faculty sponsor. In addition to building a trophy case for Alpha Kappa Psi, the organization silk-screened T-shirts for residence halls, department organizations and an athletic organization. " This money was for field trips such as San Antonio, Texas and the Ameri- can Industrial Arts Association. " Gin- fher said. " Four members attended the conference in February. " Fourteen members also toured the Gardner- Den vor Hydraulic Pump fac- tory in Fort Collins, Colo, in the spring. The agriculture honorary Delta Tan Alpha hosted retired farmer Alex Rich- ards, a visitor to Moroccan agriculture communities who spoke to the chapter about foreign farming. " The main point of the presentation ’ President Mike Bretz, Wallace senior, said, " is that we need to share our knowledge with other less-developed nations ’ Visiting the organization in the fall was the Delta Tan Alpha national presi- dent, Dana Dukes of Tennessee Tech University, Cookville, Tenn. Dukes exchanged ideas with the chapter and also spoke on motivation and the ideals of the organization. " Our biggest money-raising projecl of ihe year was selling 72 ' FHSU Aggie ' caps 1 Bretz said. " The money helped fund four members who attended national convention at Cape Girardeau, Mo, in April. Election of national offi- cers and revising the bylaws were among our activities there, " Twelve hours of agricultural credit with a 3,0 grade point average in this field are among the requirements of Delta Tau Alpha initiates. Twenty-five entered the membership throughout the year, resulting in a 28-membership ros- ter, A S100 scholarship was presented to Greg Rowe, Sharon freshman. For his outstanding participation in the depart- ment and high GPA. " Delta Tau Alpha enlightens mem- bers to the fact that agriculture students must be scholars 1 Bretz said. " They must gain knowledge not only through books but also through experience ' DELTA TAU ALPHA — Front row: Dennis Weeden, John Curl is, Willard Conner. Mike Bret ., Richard Dechanl. Hatubu Yakuhu, Dale Moore. Back row: Dan Bacon, Wayne Schmid t berger, Kevin Gant, Sob Kurr, Paul Schwartz, Kent Burns. Randy McCoy, Rod Marcoll, Burl Davidson. Chuma Mallosa. Ruff Certify. 1- Dana Dukes Della Tati Alpha national presi- dent, addresses the Fort Hays State chapter in August while Mike Brelz, Wallace senior, notes her comments. 2. As an Epsilon Pi Tau member, Jim Wells LaCrosse senior, showed outstanding qualities in the field of industrial arts, 3, Silk- screened T-shirt by Epsilon Pi Tan were used by various organizations on campus. EPSILON PI TAU — Front row: Kent Goto, Keith Hall. Jim Wells, Gary Wise, Jeff Wells. Second row: Jim Wallers, David Weinholtz, Bill Ha vice, Greg Dirtkel Dan Binder Tom Biot man. Third row: Fred Ruda, Bruce Bolen. Ron Leiker, Todd Toll, Neil George Alan Griener, Don Barton. Back row: Ron Winkler, Dan Schevler, Virgil Clothier, Richard Rome Glen Ginther, Ralph Sunley, Kenny Norton. 15 Epsilon Pi ' Fan 249 Greek, independent scholars recognized Entering its third semester on campus was the Greek honorary Order of Omega. Based on seven percent of the FHS Greek population, outstanding mem- bers of different sororities and fraterni- ties were selected for membership. " ‘We promote qualities of leadership that will carry back to the houses, " President Frank Rajewski. Cimarron junior, said. “We stress good will between chapters and communication between students ' Greek Night Out in April, hosted by Order of Omega, was a skating party and a gathering later at the Brass Rail. Scholarships of $100 for outstanding sophomores were presented to Dennis Albrecht, Russell sophomore, and Cynthia Kemme, Newton sophomore, during Greek Week at the Memorial Union in November. Member Sharon Meyer, Ellin wood senior, said, “Scholastic achievement and leadership potential are sought for these scholarships. Order of Omega supports the entire Greek system. Per- sons from all houses are eligible ' Membership selection for Residence Hall Honorary depended upon hall involvement in government and floor activities. " A point system is used to select initi- ates ' President-elect Becky Rang, Min- neapolis sophomore, said. “Hall coun- cil, intramurals, resident assistant, floor officer and special committee partici- pation all count as points toward hon- orary membership ' One percent of the residence hall population was selected for membership. As a nationally organized honorary, the honorary sent 20 representatives to the Midwest convention in May, 2 50 Resi d en ce H a 1 1 H onorary 1 Residence Hall Honorary President Judy Keyes Great Bend senior, reads an application of a potential member for the honorary during a meet- ing in McMindes Hall 2, Representatives of WiesL McGrath Agnew. Custer and McMindes hails gather ai the Back Door for an informal Res- idence Hail Honorary meeting in April. 3. Sheryl Robinson. Hays senior walches attentively dur- ing Order of Omega meeting with Cindy Murphy, Hays senior, and Connie Wise, Cold water Junior, taking notes. 4 Shelley Sutton. Russell junior, and Barb Lala, Kirwin sophomore, show their style on roller skates during Greek Night Out hosted by Order of Omega in April, HONORARIES ORDER OF OMEGA — Front row: Jeff Luce, Paul Wheeler, Kenton Ladenburger. Chris Craig, Jeff Feier, Herb Songer, Frank Rajcwski. Back row: Deb Vonfeldt, Cindy Muir. Cindy Murphy, Connie Melkus Wise, Jenny Thorns, Susan Jafr en, Sharon Meyer, Order of Omega 251 Achievement Who ' s Who honors seniors The following students were named to Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges for 1978-79: Thomas P. Binder, Melissa A, Brack, John L Curtis, Duane DaPron, James F. Eggleston, Joyce A. Ellis, Jeffrey A. Feist, Mary Classman, Lynn Sue Goerts, Patricia Gonzales, Connie Gout- die, Tad Norman Hardy, Christina L, Havice, Gay G, Hen- derson, Judy Keyes, Gary Love, Charles H. Lundblad, John Mark Mat- thews, Tom Meagher, Steven K, Minor, Pamela Marie Krysl Morris, Robert Neidhart, Michael J, Pauls, Jeffrey Dale Peier, Kathy Agnessa Powers, Clifford P, Rippe, Sheryl Robinson, Darla |. Dub- bert, Karen Sander, Jeffrey Lee Seibel, David M Stout, Sandra Jean Tedford and Janet I. Vogler I- ■ ■■ 1 HONORARIES 1 Jeff Seibel, Hays senior, served as student sen- ate president while completing a superior aca- demic ruling to earn himself recognition in Who ' s Who, 2 Tom Meagher. Solomon senior, exhibited outstanding achievement in academic h on ora ms and musical leadership and was recognized by Who ' s Who 3. Mike Pauls, Rubier senior, was known not only Tor outstanding athletic perform- ance. but also for scholastic achievement in the classroom. 252 Who’s Who Alpha Psi Omega Honoraries pick seniors, top actors Alpha Psi Omega, a dramatics honor- ary, maintained a steady membership balance of incoming and graduating members. Dramatists who joined the organization acquired this recognition through their involvement in various d ra m a t ic p ro d notions, ' This is a very old national honor society said Dr, Lloyd Frerer, Alpha Psi Omega faculty sponsor. " After you have done a certain amount of work in the theater you become eligible, " David Clark, Oakley sophomore, said ' Membership in Alpha Psi Omega shows you have theater experience, and could be a good reference for future acting and technical jobs. " Eleven members of Alpha Psi Omega welcomed four new initiates in the spring. The " chapter was included in the fall edition of " Playbill, " the honorary ' s national periodical. Thirty-three seniors representing Fort Hays State were selected for the 1978-79 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, The honorary consisted of seniors who throughout their college education maintained a 3.0 grade average and had shown outstanding leadership charac- teristics as seen by its selection commit- tee. John Garwood dean of instruction, said, " It is a great honor and excellent future recommendation in credentials to he able to say, ' 1 was selected for Who’s Who " Judy Keyes, Great Bend senior, said, " You know yourself what you have accomplished at school, but it’s nice to know that other people realize it too. " During its 43-year existence as a national organization, Who ' s Who expanded to over 1,000 schools in all 50 stales and the District of Columbia, " Who’s Who indicates that a student has made a significant contribution to the university said Dr, Ann Liston, selection committee member. " Depart- ment dubs, athletic characteristics, honoraries and grades are among the qualifications, considered. " Who’s Who Alpha Psi Omega 253 Back Door center stage for rha events Movies, count ry-and- western nights and ever-popular toga parties were only a few of the many activities spon- sored by the Residence Hall Associa- tion. The Back Door, which was located in Custer Hall and was the center stage for most of these events, was considered the most important responsibility and fund-raising project, according to RHA co-president Nancy Albin, Quinter sen- ior. “The Back Door was even more suc- cessful than last year.” Albin said. “It was very well-attended. One of our more successful programs, Drink and Drown Night, had to be changed, because several fights broke out between students. " Other programs sponsored by RHA included di sc jockey dances. Girls Night Out. Fifties Week. Friday After- noon Club and Lonely Hearts Club Dances for residents not attending their hall dances. After several changes at the begin- ning of the year. RHA officers were Albin and David Remus, Glen Elder sophomore, co-presidents: Colleen Miller. Russell freshman, secretary; }im Anderson, Bird City sophomore, trea- surer; Gwen Smith, Almena sopho- more, publicity officer, and June Hei- man, Barnard freshman, national com- munications correspondent. The second annual scholarship ban- quet to honor high achievement of hall residents was held in the Memorial Union Ballroom Feb. 26 . President Ger- ald Tomanek addressed the students and Dr. Robert Maxwell, professor of English, provided folksong entertain- ment. " Even though we had people resign or move off-campus at the beginning of the year, I feel that we had a very suc- cessful year.” Albin stated. i-A 1. Danny Kendall, Haviland sophomore, congrat ' ulates Becky Wiebe. Hutchinson junior, winner of a Back Door pitcher- chugging contest. 2. Deco- rating themselves instead of the walls for the Christmas dance are LaDell Buller. Atchison freshman, and Craig Josefiak, Kinsley freshman. 3, Peter Simpson, Oberlin freshman, Sally Ekluod, Decorah, Iowa freshman, and Morgan Wright, Chapman freshman, move slowly around the floor at the RHA semi-formal, 4 Considering a suggestion concerning food service improve- ment are Allen Antholz, McDonald freshman, and Bob Summerfield, ARA food service director. 254 Residen ce Hall Association RESIDENCE HAIX ASSOCIATION — Front row: Dave Remus. Judy Thoman. Becky Rang, Denise Often. Gwen Smith. June Heiman, Top row: Mike Ediger, Jim Anderson, )ay Feist, Gary Kirmer, Kent Knoll Dave Bossemcyer Howard Krau- shaar, Nancy Albia Jim Nugent, Cindy Thics. Teresa Roselk Residence Hall Association 255 1- Elaine Stapp. Norcatur junior watches another dancer go under the arch she forms with Becky VViehe. Hutchinson junior, at the polka dance held in the union ballroom. 2 Two partygoers enjoy a little quiet conversation in a second -floor hallway in the union 3, The Food advisory com- mittee meets on a Tuesday evening to discuss possible improvements. Members include Kevin Penny Burlington, Colo, sophomore Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha freshman Phil Walton. Hiawa- tha senior Dana Cox McMindes food service assistant manager, Bonnie Barclay, Arlington freshman Kevan Neal Oberlin freshman, and Allen Antholtz. McDonald freshman. 4 Students listen to the drummer play a solo at the RHA- MUAB Christmas dance 5, Trying oul some fancy footwork at the polka dance are Cheryl Schoeni, Kensington sophomore, and Mary Her- mesch, Seneca sophomore. Residence Hall Association 257 Carnival, banquet mark Agnew activities Agnew Hall residents were kept busy with parties and money-making pro- jects. Residents were treated to a wine and cheese party held in September at Swinging Bridge Park. Different wines and cheeses were sampled in addition to the " getting-acquainted " process. Serving as co-presidents for the hall were Becky Neal, Lamed junior, and Robin Campbell, Manhattan junior, “Being hall president was a lot of fun. but also a lot of work, " said Neal, first- semester president. " I suppose the big- gest problem 1 had was the crafts carni- val 1 The crafts carnival, an annual money-making project for Agnew, was held Dec, 7-8 in the Memorial Union, “Even though we didn ' t make as much money as last year I fell that it went over real well considering the fewer items and bad weather ' Neal said. “Organization was the hard part getting things together at the light place and right time, " A door-to-door collection was also taken in September for the Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy Telethon, The hail held numerous parties, including a Halloween party, Christmas party and a combination Thanksgiving- Senior Recognition Banquet at which all seniors were presented with certifi- cates and flowers. ACNEW HALL Janice Barnes. Garden City fr, Vera Barnes, Garden City jr, Connie Bartlett, Colby sr. ELEM. EDUC Gloria Bauer, Ransom so. Nancy Beadleston, Satina jr. Karen Beaver. Quin ter so. Janice Behr. Hoismgton sr, ELEM. EDUC, Paula Beim, Phillipsburg fr. Clarice Brands, Gorham jr. Cynthia Campbell, Overland Park jr. Deborah Cassatt, Norton sr. DATA PROC, Janet Cederberg, Herndon fr, Teresa Clothier, Florence so, Donna Creevan. Stockton so. Darla Dible, Rexford sr. ELEM EDUC. ■ m - ' 1 mm " 1 a l t ' ' -Jy i3| m 1) I M - ■ m iLanJ I I M Ml p wO M 258 Agnew Hall 1. Barb Glover, Great Bend senior, displays a bot- tle at Agnew’s wine-and- cheese party for the crit- ical eyes of Arlene Fox, Stafford junior, and Becky Neal. Larned junior. 2. Janet Vogler, Water- ville senior, returns to her table beaming with pride after receiving her certificate and flower at the senior recognition banquet. 3. A nativity scene designed and created by Third Floor North residents adds Christmas spirit to the floor. VVCl’HVX , sin Cynthia Edgerlon, Newton fr. Jody Elliott, Republic fr, Paula English. Hiawatha fr. Debora Ewertz Colwich so. Arlene Fox Stafford jr, Mary fane Fricker, Oakley sr. ENG. Nancy Goldsby, Norton sr. ELEM. EDUC. Sheri Hale. Philljpsburg fr. Diane Hamlet, Lexington, Ma, so. Zelma Herrman, Great Bent! sr, ELEM, EDUG. Sheila Hooper, Phtlltpsburg so, Loretta Howell, Cola, S,C fr. Agnevv Hall 259 Since the day of her birth, Amy Klug had every reason in the world to be happy. She had a loving mother and father, and 110 “big sisters 1 Her ■“sisters were the residents of Agnew Hall, where Amy’s mother, Joan Klug, was head resident. Klug decided she wanted to be the head resident m m - when she found out Young resident Baby finds home In Agnew she was pregnant. “I knew if I stayed here at Agnew, it would be the best way to stay home with Amy, yet have a job she said. So she and her husband, Bill, moved into the three- room apartment on first floor Agnew Hall. Amy arrived on Oct. 10, 1978. That day proved profitable for Jan Meier, Abilene junior, one of several residents who had placed bets on the baby’s date of arrival. The hall’s youngest resident seemed to get along well with most of the women in the hall “One thing I know is I can always get a babysitter on short notice Klug said. l-A 1, Conversing while gathering firewood at Agnew ' s wine and cheese party are Linda Farr. Stockton freshman and Gloria Bauer. Ransom sophomore. 2, Becky Neal, Larned junior, Karen Beaver, Quinter sophomore, and Arlene Fox, Stafford junior, " ‘drink to their health " at a picnic held at Swinging Bridge Park in September. Cameron Henson and Amy Klug 260 Agnew Hall Jane Jeeha, Timken fr. Helen Kinderknecht, Collyer sr. ELEM EDUC. Geralyn Kraus, Grainfield so. Kelli Larkins, Shawnee Mission fr, Dana Meyer, Haysville so, Susan Morrison, Minneapolis jr. Jan Mo wry, Gering, Neb. fr, Becky Neal, Larned jr, Connie Oesterhaus D wig hi so. Pamela Oesterhaus, Dwight so. Audrey Paxson. Penokee jr. k ' flrun Porchall P.l nnrpHn, cr KHIPSTKfn Jacklyn Petrasek, Hoxie so. Linda Riedy, Hope so. Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, N.Y. so. Theresa Resell, Steilacoom, Wash, so. Joni Ross, Oakley, sr. ELEM EDUC, Marearei RuckerL Chase sr. NURSING l £eut ci± J AW AGNEW HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Denise Smith, Arlene Fox, Robin Campbell, Teresa Rose!!, Janet Vogler, Wanda Zellmer, Becky Neal, Mary Debey. Top row; Jan Mowry, Kim Snyder, Dana Meyer. Kelli Larkins, Nancy Beadleston, Cindy Campbell, loan KIur, Linda Roger, lulie Henningson, Zeima Herrman, Vera Barnes, Agnew Hall 261 Karen Schneider, WaKeeney so. Gaye Seed, Satina fr. Dawn Short Essington. Pa. fr, Denise Smith. El Dorado jr. Kimberly Snyder. Belle Plaine Fr. Teresa Sobba, Fowler so. Rita Tuttle, Gove so. Janet Vogier. Waterville sr. NURSING Laura Waldschmidt Wichita fr, Shirley Walls. St. John Fr, Marv Waugh. Dighton so. Tami Weber. WaKeeney fr. 262 Agnew Hall Deborah Werries, Ulysses ji Connie Wilkens, Lorraine sr, Tamara Wilson, Asherville jr. Caroline Wise, Cawker City fr. Wanda Zellmer, Norton jr. 1. The Agnew senior recognition certificate and flower presented to Deb Cassatt, Norton sopho- more. lies picturesquely on the banquet table. 2. Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of students, shows a pleased look as she prepares to present another senior recognition certificate. 3 + Agnew maids Minnie and Millie Berens, both of Hays, express their fondest wishes to Santa at Agnew ' s Christ- mas party, 4, Discussing whether there really is a Santa Claus are Kim Snyder, Belle Plaine sopho- more, and Wanda Zellmer, Norton junior. Agnew Hall 263 Hall wins both rha scholarship trophies Academic achievement brought Cus- ter Hall special recognition as it won the men and women’s scholarship tro- phies at the Residence Halls Scholar- ship Banquet for the second year in a row. Both men and women of Custer com- piled a 3 5 cumulative grade point aver- age throughout the year to win the awards, Custer Hall participated in the Home- coming activities by entering a float and walking entry in the parade. The float, entitled “Happiness Is Working Together ' won the Sweep- stakes Award which included a trophy and a $400 prize. The float depicted the seven dwarfs and Tonya Ryberg, Nor- wich senior, as Snow White. The walking entry, the Custer Hall Broom Brigade, involved approxi- mately 20 residents dressed in white smocks carrying mops and brooms. " The Broom Brigade and float were really combined as one entry, but the brigade was mainly to emphasize the cooperative nature of Custer Hall 7 head resident Rex Swihart, Hays sen- ior, said. The Ramada Inn was the site of the annual Thanksgiving Formal on Nov. 11. Approximately 75 residents and their dates attended the dance featuring the music of ' ‘Celebration. " A five-keg Welcome Back Party in the Back Door greeted students for sec- ond semester. Fall parties included two barheques. Custer also initiated a fris- bee-golf tournament, Custer Hall swept the intramural table tennis singles when Dave McGrath, Hays senior, and Masahito Sano, Japan sophomore, won first and second places. „ . 1 CUSTER HALL COUNCIL — - Front row: Rex Swihart, Steve Karisinger, Masahito Sano. Chris Main. Phil Walton. Second row: Lois Adkisson, Margaret Alien, Nancy Albm, Dave McGrath, Mark Eberlee, Bill Kraft, Chris Logan, Freda Raddiffe Dee Beckman, 264 Custer Hall Bob Allen. D rex ell t Mo. jr, Rodney Ammons, Hunter so, David Beatty, Salimi fr. Deanna Beckman, Crinnell jr. David Boilig, PlainviHe jr, Mary Breeden. Hoxie sr, BUS. ADM. Doris Swihart. Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC Rex Swihart Hays sr PSYCH, Nancy Albin, Qu inter sr, ELEM, EDUC, Sieve DFeier, Hessian sophomore, shorn his com- petitive skill by participating in the Custer Hall frisbee-golf tournament Ouster Hall 2fi5 Gregory Brewer. Hutchinson jr. Scot! Brown. Topeka jr. Ken! Burns. Phillipsburg jr. Deborah Carnahan. Shawnee so. Mark Gollison. Kansas City. Mo. jr. Gary Craft. Dodge City sr. INO. ARTS Kevin Gulley. Russell gr, BUS. ADM. George Dresie, Jetmore sr. BUS. ADM. David Fankhauser. HaviJand jr. David Charles Ferguson, Salma sr. 1ND ARTS Steven Geisler, Concordia jr Neal George. Lakin jr. Alan Gregory. Osborne gr. MUSIC Robert GriebeL Collyersr. ACCT. Michael Haddon, Plains jr. James Harden, Oakley so. Cindy Harder. Abilene jr. Marilyn Hassig. Kansas City. Kan, jr. 266 Custer Hall 1. The life of resl and relaxation seems to be I he only worry of Neal George, La kin junior. 2, Ted Monloia. Norton junior, attempts to miss a light pole with his frisbee in the Custer Hall frisbee golf tournament. 2 A Fire — the ultimate enemy of all residence halls — caused moderate damages to a Custer Hall room Nov. 8 when a candle ignited draperies in the early evening hours, Melissa Murphy, Natoma freshman, ran from her basement room shouting for the assistance of other residents when the fire started. Before the Hays Fire Department arrived at the scene, several sty dents attempted to extin- guish the blaze. During the attempt, Jim Meis, Augusta junior, was overcome by smoke inhalation and was taken to Hadley Regional Medical Center for treatment. “The fire department responded very well, and damages were contained mostly to a dorm couch and cot in the room, " head resident Rex Swihart, Hays senior, said, “Of course there was smoke damage to the room and everything had to be repainted. “After the fire we emphasized a little more about being careful when cooking in the rooms and such, but we made no major rule changes,” he said. “It was just something that could happen to anyone, " Ultimate clanger Fire damages Custer room Custer Hull 267 1. Jim Mcis. Augusta junior, takes a lew minutes from I he day to catch up on the latest news. 2. Sneaking in a few winks between classes is Phyl- lis Thomson. Cheyenne, Wyu. senior, Mark Hers hey. Rolta sr. POL. SCL Richard Hofmeier, Harper jr. Hugo [imenez. Great Bend jr. Charlene Johnson, Cresvvell. Ore, sr, PHYS. EDUC. Mary Lou Kirmer, Spearville sr. SOC. Kent Knoll, Garden City sr. AGR1C. Stephen Kraisingcr. Great Bead sr. MARK. Howard Kraushaar. Warsaw-. III. sr. AGR1C. Susan Link, Aurora jr. Christina Logan, Concordia sr. SOC. William McGrath. Hays sr Rea t ha McGraw. Hutchinson jr. ferilyn Pearman. Arkansas City so. Charles Pfeifer. Hayssr KIN, Debra Ponton. Manchester jr. Custer Hall Ok: cl i a Raiha, Hays so, Mary Ann Randolph, Lakinsr. BUS Debbie Roberts, Salina so. Martina Rocha, Colby jr. Tonya Ryherg, Norwich sr. HOME ECQN. Masahtto Sano Japan so. Allen Slegman, Harper jr. Tracy Slurgeon, Satanta sr ART Judy Thom an, Concordia sr. ELEM EDUC, Terrance Thomason. Leoti so. Phyllis Thomson. Hayssr. ELEM. EDUC. Christal Ventsam, Aurora Colo, so. Philip Walton, Hiawatha sr. POL. SCI, Denise Weishaar. Abilene sr, Carl Wiehc Garden City so. Peter Wong, Hong Kong sr, PH YS. EDUC Custer Hall 269 Residents like athletics on, off the court Housing 113 men , most of whom were involved in FHS athletics, McGrath Hail entered its 24th year of service. In addition to its participation in intramurals, McGrath once again sup- ported the varsity teams in a unique and noisy manner with the “McGrath International Coat and Kazoo Band ' The band continued to perform unre- cognizable tunes and zany antics at games. Numerous dances and parties were sponsored throughout the year for McGrath residents and their dates. A toga-Halloween parly was held in the Back Door in partnership with Agnew Hall, Because of the re-scheduh ing of their spring formal. McGrath res- idents held a Snow Party in their televi- sion room. The Spring Formal was then held March 23 at the Holiday Inn, In addition, a skating party was held in April and an end-of-school party in May. With approximately 86 people in attendance. Head Resident Ruth Stra- nathan termed the McGrath formal a success. “We could have had more people there, but the ones who were there had a great time. " she said. McGrath ' s old cafeteria was con- verted into a recreation room with tele- vision, pinball machines, pool and foos- ball tables, and vending machines available for resident use. “The cafeteria wasn’t in use, so we decided to put it to use. Now everyone in the hall can use it because it has the vending machines and television for anyone ' s use ' Stranathan said. 1. Resident Jeff Mahan. Farmington. N.M. fresh- man, finds his McGrath room a quiet and solitary place to practice his study habits, 2. As in previ- ous years, McGrath participated in all intramural sports. Residents joined forces to win the alt- school volleyball championship. 3. Demonstrat- ing the fitness and agility it lakes to win, Randy Shorb. Liberal sophomore, leaps into the air to relurn a volley during a spring intramural volley- ball match. 270 McGrath Halt Alan Anschutz, Ellsworth fr. Joseph Bahi Claflin so. Pete BalerucL North Platte. Neb. fr, Michael Biss. Nigeria so. Charles Boardman. Cimmarron jr. Cary Bruner. Uni on town so. Grant Butcher, Cimarron fr, Steve Campbell. Minneapolis sr. 1ND. ARTS Mohammed Abdu, Nigeria so, Paul Alexander, Brawtey, Calvf sr. PHYS. EDUC, McGrath Hall 271 Michael Coburn, Salina so. Roy Cole, Kansas City, Kan. jr, David Davis, Colby fr. Joseph Deggs, Wichita gr. Bruce Dougherty. Hays jr. Timothy Dougherty, Lucas fr. Steven Ewing, McPherson gr. ELEM, EDUC. Larry Foster, Natoma so, Gregory Franek, Hays so. Bern Geyer, Quinter fr. Perry Hen man, T ray. Ohio jr, Darryl Henry, Greenleaf sr. SPEECH Aliyu Ibrahim. Nigeria so. Mark I lie. Odin sr, ACCT. Randy Kempke, Claflin fr, Gary Kirmer, Hoisington so, Joseph Klug, Claflin sr. ACCT, David Lamberts, Goodland fr. 1 Christopher Micheal, Micronesia freshman, has found that passing a semster of classes requires many hours of studying. 2. Mike Goll, Phillips’ burg senior, returns a serve in the intramural vol- leyball competition. 272 McGrath Hall Keeping pace with tradition, the men of McGrath Hall once again dominated the intramural sports activities. “We participate in every intramural sport offered and compete fairly well in everything except wres- tling ' Steve Ewing, McPherson graduate student, said. As for most teams, try- outs were held before the football and basketball intramural seasons for any resident interested in participating and representing McGrath Hall. The tryouts proved successful in fielding a good repre- sentative team as McGrath Hall won the all-school championships in both sports. McGrath also won the intramural swimming and volleyball championships. Residents also won championships in horseshoes, racquet ball, handball, badminton and table tennis. Total participation is a key factor in netting a win- ning team for any sport — which was the case of McGrath Hall. ‘Td say 90 percent of the dorm participates in the activities,” Ewing said. “We have a lot of ex-jocks and jocks who live here so that helps out chances of winning. 11 Whatever the case, McGrath found the road to success — and a winning tradition. Good sports McGrath keeps tradition Thor Lindshield Good land fr. Marlin Locke, Naloma sr, GEN. SCL Gerald Mann, Ulysses fr, Lyle Markny. Clay Center sr. PHYS, EDUC. Anthony Markowski, Salma fr. Sani Mar n, Sukoto so. Mat! Maune, Syracuse jr. Tim Man pin. Paradise sr. BUS. ADM. Daniel Meyer. Hays villi: fr. Hick McrndL Kersey, Colo, fr. Wesley Moore, Colby fr, Mohammed Nadoma, Nigeria so. Bind ip Ndimvur, Nigeria so Victor Ntmrdhoek, Haysvillc jr Did i! Owing®, Plain villi; so. 27-1 McGrath Hall Dale Patton. Sylvan Grove jr. Rickie Pflughoeft, Ellsworth fr. Henry Phinazee, Belle Glade, Fla. sr. El. EM. EDUC, Roger Rabuek, Tescotl fr. Mu hammed Riskuwa. Nigeria so. Richard Rust, Hebron, End. so. Henry Vwamhi, Nigeria so, Allen Zordel. Ranson jr. 2.A 3T 1. Roger Rabuek. Tescott freshman, breaks from his studies while manning the McGrath Hall desk, 2. Dale Patton, Sylvan Grove senior, and other McGrath residents watch as Pete Balerud. North Platte, Nebr. freshman, tries his luck at pinball. 3, Wes Mettlen. Lucas sophomore, and Kyle Parker, Salina senior, intently watch a favorite television show in I heir McGrath room. McGrath Hall 275 Hall enjoys new programs, improvements Fresh ideas provided a year full of activities for McMindes Hall residents. Mike Ediger, Hutchinson graduate student, assisted head resident Lea Ann Scott by becoming McMindes ' first male assistant head resident. Serving as co-presidents were Beth Helm. Salina sophomore, and Jean Ann Holle, Agra sophomore. A committee headed by Bonnie Haskett. Naponee, Neb. senior, added several permanent improvements to McMindes Hall, including added equipment and reno- vation of the second floor recreation room. As a result of a S50 reward offered by Hall Council, the number of prank fire alarms decreased drastically from the year before. Educational programs were one suc- cessful idea introduced to residents. Presentations concerning such varied topics as career planning, mixing drinks and selecting a diamond were attended by many women. Other programs called for involve- ment. “The Roommate Came. " a take- off on " The Newlywed Game, " and " The Dating Game " provided entertain- ment for residents of each of the halls. Kitza Knight. Burr Oak freshman, won the hall-sponsored talent show with an imaginative piano performance. Little sisters were entertained at a picnic and movies given by their McMindes big sisters in April. Red. blue and yellow leis decorated residents who attended the hall forma! “Fantasy Island. " in February. The dance, which was held at the American Legion, featured the band “Madgic. " An informal dance was held in May at the Memorial Union. 1 Blowing a kiss to the audience at the conclusion of ’The Dating Game " are Julie Religa. B rook vi tie freshman, Tim Maupin Paradise senior, Carol Bunker. St John freshman. Shelly Nelson. Wich- ita freshman, and Kevin Renk. Pittsburg. Pa. jun- ior 2. A quick embrace is given by Tim Maupin. Paradise senior, to his " Paling Game“ date- Julie Reiiga. Brookvilte freshman, 3, Jeff Feist Downs senior, and Lila Schmidt berger. Pralt senior, slow down the pace at the RHA-MUAB Welcome Back Dance in January. 4, Ken Trimmer Hays junior attempts to convince two McMindes residents to purchase items from his line of cosmetics. 276 McMindes Hall Dii In Patton, Sylvan Grove jr. Rickie Pflughoeft, Ellsworth fr. I lenry Phinazce, Relic Glade. Kin. sr, El. EM EDUC. Roger Rabuck, TcscoLl fr. 1u ha mm i ' t3 Riskuwa Nigeria so Richard Rust Hebron. Henry V wain hi, Nigeria so. Allen Zordel, Ran son ir 1. Roger Rabuck, Tescotl freshman, breaks from his studies while manning the McGrath Hall desk. 2 . Dale Pulton Sylvan Grove senior, and other McGrath residents watch as Pete Baterud. North Platte Nebr, freshman tries his luck at pinball. 3. Wes Mctlten. Lucas sophomore, and Kyle Parker. Salina senior, intently watch a favorite television show in their McGrath room. McGrath Hall 275 Hall enjoys new programs, improvements Fresh ideas provided a year full of activities for McMindes Hall residents. Mike Ediger. Hutchinson graduate student, assisted head resident Lea Ann Scott by becoming McMindes’ first male assistant head resident. Serving as co-presidents were Beth Helm. Salina sophomore, and )ean Ann Holle, Agra sophomore. A committee headed by Bonnie Haskett. Naponee. Neb. senior, added several permanent improvements to McMindes Hall, including added equipment and reno- vation of the second floor recreation room. As a result of a S50 reward offered by Hall Council, the number of prank fire alarms decreased drastically from the year before. Educational programs were one suc- cessful idea introduced to residents. Presentations concerning such varied topics as career planning, mixing drinks and selecting a diamond were attended by many women. Other programs called for involve- ment. “The Roommate Game, " a take- off on “The Newlywed Game,” and “The Dating Game " provided entertain- ment for residents of each of the halls. Kitza Knight. Burr Oak freshman, won the hall-sponsored talent show with an imaginative piano performance. Little sisters were entertained at a picnic and movies given by their McMindes big sisters in April. Red. blue and yellow leis decorated residents who attended the hall formal “Fantasy Island, " in February. The dance, which was held at the American Legion, featured the band “Madgic.” An informal dance was held in May at the Memorial Union. MCMINDES 2-T %A I. Blowing a kiss to the audience at the conclusion of “The Dating Game " are Julie Religa, BrookviHe freshman. Tim Maupin, Paradise senior. Carol Bunker. St. John freshman. Shelly Nelson, Wich- ita freshman, and Kevin Renk, Pittsburg, Pa. jun- ior. 2 . A quick embrace is given by Tim Maupin, Paradise senior, to his " Dating Game " date, Julie Religa. BrookviHe freshman, 3. Jeff Feist, Downs senior, and Ula Schmidtberger. Pratt senior, slow down the pace at the RHA-MUAB Welcome Back Dance in January. 4 . Ken Trimmer, Hays junior, attempts to convince two McMindes residents to purchase items from his line of cosmetics. 276 McMindes Hall Lisa Brack. Garfield so. Tedi Braddock, Dodge City fr. Lori Brady. Agra jr. Tricia Brennan, Meade fr. Ericka Breckenridge, Slocklon fr. Rebecca Briscoe. Russell fr. Lori Broelzmann. Goodland fr. Kathy Brown. Kinsley so. Kelly Brow ' n. Oberlin fr. Susan Brown. Merriam fr. Kay Bruggeman. Phlllipsburg fr. Patricia Brungardt, Ness City sr. ELEM EDUC. Susan Bryan. Oberlin jr Carol Bunker, SI. John fr, Jill Bushnell. Phillipsburg so. Pat Christy. Agra fr. Barbara Clanton, Salma fr. Yvonne Clarke, Jetmore fr. Sue Cochran. Greensburg jr. Cynthia Cochrane. Hoisington so. Dixie Conaway. Athol so. Debra Conaway, Smith Center jr. Merlene Cooksey, Patco fr. Marian Corke. Goodland fr. Georgia Cramer, Healy so. J ulie Crispin, T ecumseh so. Darlene Cromwell, Ransom jr, Edith Dalke, Newton fr. Faith Daniels. Wilson jr. Cindy Davis, Plain vi lie fr. 1, Kim Grose. Oberlin freshman, takes time out from her Christmas gift wrapping to watch some television. 2. Ping-pong is doubly hard when one is being watched, discovers Sue Weishapl, Atwood sophomore. 3. Bev Unruh, Montezuma freshman, and Jean Ann Holle. Agra sophomore, give their audience the L big finish” during their act at the McMindes talent show in December. McMindes Hall 279 “Connie — this is God speaking. Get down on your knees and repent your sins!” Connie Bittner, Otis sophomore, looked nervously around her as she sat at McMindes T front desk. Sud- denly the voice spoke again. “Repent, you sinner!” Close encounter Desk workers enjoy Job 1 Adding Christmas spirit to First Floor- West is Glenda Welch, Haddam senior, 2. Teresa Morel. Jennings sophomore. Ann Tatkenhorst, Natoma senior. Sarah Weber, LaCrosse freshman, Donna Baldwin. LaCrosse senior, Corlene Lange. Man- kato junior. Debbie Conaway, Athol sophomore, and Kelt Van Camp. Colby freshman, watch tele- vision on the second-floor lounge. Finally Connie’s “religious” experience came to an end when she heard the sounds of muffled giggling over the new intercom at the desk. Shortly later, Tami Nelson, Lincoln sopho- more, and Maureen Hosty, Shawnee Mission sopho- more, emerged from the back office. The episode above was only a small sample of some of the wild and interesting happenings around the McMindes desk. Resident assistants were required to work at the desk with four other resi- dents hired by the university to work two to four hours at a time. i-A Cindy DeBoer. Phillipsburg fr. Ramona Dibble, Stockton fr. Joan Dick. Sharon Jr, Laura Dietz. Otis fr. Kathy Dinkel. Gra infield fr. Donna Dohrman, Bushton fr. Sandra Dorsey, Johnson fr. Jana Doubrava, Ellsworth fr. Ann Drogermuer, Wichita jr. Bonnie Droits. Stockton fr. Colleen Eck. Sharon fr. Madonna Eilert, Partis so. 280 McMindes Hall Jolene Engel, Oakley so, Sharon Ensz, Hutchinson so, Teresa Errington. Goodland fr. Jacquelyn Eves. Goodland fr. Julie Eves, Sublette so. Dawne Evins, St. Francis fr. Teresa Falcon. Sylvan Grove fr. Julie Feist. Downs so, Sheryl Finley. Sharon Springs fr. Debbie Fleharty, Hays jr, Connie Forssberg, Logan so, Gail Fountain. Edmond so. Robin Frank. Great Bend jr. Catherine Freeh, Wichita so. Dorian Frevert, Wilson fr. Kerri Garetson, Copeland so, Julia Gatz, McPherson fr. Marcia Gatz, Newton fr. Shirley Geist, Oakley fr, Ramona Gittinger, Kismet fr, Nancy Givens, Inman fr. Annette Goetz, Grinned jr, Gayle Goodnight, Englewood so, Deborah Gorman, Kingman fr. McMindes Hall 281 Connie Gouldie. Agra sr. MUSIC Julie Graf, Almena fr. Diane Green, Tribune fr. Faith Green. St, Leonard. Md. so, Betty Griffin, Alton sr NURSING Mona Griffin. Almena so. Nancy Griffith, WaKeeney jr. Janel Grinzinger. Kansas City, Ks. fr. Kimberly Grose, Oberlin fr. Debra Gustafson, Moscow sr, ENG, Angel ia Habiger, Alamo t a fr. Melanie Hackerott, Alton sr, ELEM EDUC. Sharon Hake, Tipton fr. Cynthia Hall, Kirwin fr, Shelby Hammersehmidt. Russell fr. Deborah Hansen. Kirwin sr. NURSING Rhonda Harvey. Qumter fr. Bonnie Haskett, Naponee, Neb. sr, MATH Sandra Hathaway. Hudson fr, Lynn Hauschiid, Oakley so. Pamela Hauser. Great Bend fr, Mary Jane Havice. Goodland so. Pamela Havice, Medicine Lodge jr, Lana Hays, Sublette fr, Bernice Hearne, Buckhn so. Shawn Hedges, Scott City fr. Karen Heim, Hoxie so. Bcenda Heiman, Beloit fr. June Heiman, Barnard fr. Linda Heinze, Sylvan Grove fr. 1, The stockings of Fourth Floor West residents aw f ai1 Christmas goodies from " Secret Santas. " 2. Checking on a resident ' s file is LeaAnn Scott, head resident. 3. Gayle Goodnight, Englewood sophomore, can hardly believe her act for the tal- ent show is almost over. 282 McMindes Hall Joye Helm, Sa3ina fr Cynthia Henderson, St, Francis so Teresa Henderson, GLasco fr. Mary Hermesch, Seneca so. Donna Herman, Liebenthal fr. Trudy Hermian, Norton so lean Ann Hess. Oberlin so, Rhonda Hess, Abilene jr ]ill Heussman. Atwood fr. Mona Hill. Wichita fr. Arlene Hillman. Cheney jr. Deanna H i nds, Valley Cent er fr Tonni Hoeme, Scott Cily fr Connie Hofmeier Salina fr, Jean Ann Holle, Agra so, Deborah Holm, Peabody fr Debra Hoopes, Garden City so. Maureen Hosty. Shawnee Mission so. McMincies Hall 283 Tamara Hoverson, Phillipsburgso. Regina Hrabe, Stockton fr. Kathie Hutchinson. Logan fr. Kristie Hutchinson, Logan fr. Kristin Huxman. Arnold fr. Sally Irvin. McCracken jr. Theresa Jacobs, Gorham jr. Joyce James. Girard fr. T erry James, Valley Center fr. Janet Jenkins, Wichita fr. Janet Jensen. Sylvan Grove jr. Gina Johnson Sharon Springs so. Noella Johnson, Johnstown. Penn gr, COMM, Andrea Jones, Lafayette. Colo, fr, Darlene Jones, Wallace Jr. Linda Jones, Qu inter fr. Janet Karnes, Hoxie so. Beverly Keller, Zurich sr, ELEM. EDUC, Lynna Keller, Albert fr. ]oni Kendall Phillipsburg fr. Marsha Kershner, Rush Center so, Judith Keyes, Great Bend sr. ELEM. EDUC, Cathy Kingsley, Ellis jr, Gayle King, Bucklin fr. Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha fr. 284 McMindesHall Qualifications “How do you deal with your own personal prob- lems?” was just one of the tough questions appli- cants had to answer during the resident assistant selection process. Becoming an RA is not easy. Women in McMindes Hall were required to complete an extensive appli- cation form which included three refer- ences. Another require- ment involved convinc- in g three McMi.dee ra ' s meet tough standards residents to return to the dorm the following year. Once the applicant completed those requirements, she scheduled an interview with the selection com- mittee, which included housing department staff members. Resident assistants were then chosen on several points such as personality, originality and grade point average. “RA selection is a long process, but it makes you respect the job more,” sixth floor east RA Tami Nel- son, Lincoln sophomore, said. 4-T 1. Terry James. Valley Center freshman, accom- panies on the piano while Julie Reiiga, Brook- ville freshman, practices the flute for her per- formance at the McMindes Talent Show. 2. Announcing one of the prizes given away at McMindes Hairs version of the Dating Game is Carol Bunker St. John freshman. 3, Sherry Hol- man. Hiawatha freshman, gives a doubtful look to a humorous remark made by Kevin Pfannen- stiel Norton freshman, at the Wiest-McMindes dance. 4, Distributing the day ' s mail is one of the many jobs performed by resident manager Bill Havice, Medicine Lodge graduate. McMindes Hall 285 Carol Knape. Alma, Neb. fr. Kit a Knight. Burr Oak fr. Deann Koehler, McPherson fr. Carola Koltas, Ellsworth fr. Lois Kruse, Oakley so. Susan Kugler, Smith Center fr. Lisha Kurtz, Alton fr. Dawn Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb. fr Debra Ku .elka, Grand Island, Neb fr Diane Lamb, Oakley fr. Corlene Lange. Mankato jr. Ca ro ly n La rso n , P ra i r i c V LI l age j r. Marcie Larson, Marquette so. Debra LeforL W a Keeney fr. Lynette Legleiter, Colorado Springs. Colo. fr. Nina Liggett. Mullinville jr Christine Lindner Salina jr Melanie Link Pratt sr. ELEM. EDIIC Diane Lively, Hutchinson so. Kathy Lovitl, Ransom so Peggy Lowry. Warn ego fr. Tamra Lynch. Boise, Id. so, Nancy Mahry, Lincoln jr Tamila Maddox, Saline fr. Robin Mansfield Abilene fr. Pamela Martin Hoxie fr. Lynn Marlin, Wichita fr. fulia M ast in. Goodland fr. Patty Mastin, St. John jr. Jodie Mawh inter. St. John fr. Pamela McCandless, Satina fr. Peggy McClellan PhiJlipsburg so. Diana McComb Stockton fr. Carla McDaniel, Ed son so, Joy McDonald, Montezuma so. Stephany McKanna, Luray so. Marianne McMullin. Arginia gr. COUN. Alice Meerian, Hanover fr. Susan Merklein, Prairie View fr. Jan Mettlen, Lucas so. Nancy Mettlen, Lucas fr. Diana Myer, Gypsum fr Cathy Michel. Norcatur fr Jeris Montgomery, Almena jr. Celia Moomaw Dighton so. Sheila Morse Great Bend fr. Donna Moss, Rushton jr. Susan Molsinger, Hiawatha fr. zm McMindes Hall Kitza Knight, Burr Oak freshman, puts everything she ' s got into her winning composition during the talent show. Lois Mick, Tipton fr, Sharyl Miller, Salma fr. Marla Mullonder, Waldo so. Debora Neff, Dresden fr. Mary Kay Nelson. Salina fr, Shelley Nelson. Wichita fr. Tamra Nelson. Lincoln so. Kay Newlin, Phillipsburg fr. Nancy Nichols, Ensign fr. Penelope Nichols, Newton fr. Lori Odland. Scott City fr. Kimberly Odie. Palco fr. Sylvia Orosco, Garden City sr. FOR, LANG, Denise Orten. McDonald jr, Allison Ott, Wichita jr, Sharon Ottley, Salina fr, Jackolyn Peacock, Hepler fr. fan Peintner, Spearville fr. McMindes Hall 287 HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Nikita Williams. June Heiman. Mary Ann Boileau. Marie Rathke. Mike Ediger. Gladys Popp. Joye Helm. Diane Lively. Kerri Garetson. Second row: Linda Almaguer. Tammy Schultz, jean Ann Holle. Cindy Thies. Karen Robbins. Bonnie Haskett. Marilyn White. Sherri Fenton. Jeannette Mick. Sandy Tedford, Marianne McMullin, Top row: Amy Thorsell. Donna Ross. Tricia Brannan. Beth Helm. Shelly Young. Cheryl Schoeni. Sue Habinger, Sharon Dechant. Deb Vogel. Donna Greenway. Angie Habinger. 288 McMindesHall Susan Pepper, Lexington, Neb so Jancll Petersen. Hoxie so. Barbara D. Peterson. Lmdsborg fr. Barbara L. Peterson, Palun fr Jacque Peterson. Minneapolis jr. Andra PfannenstieL Ness City fr, Roberta Pfeifer Hoxie fr Karen Ploger, Kinsley sr ACCT. Joann Poison Lyons fr Gladys Popp. Chase sr ELEM EDUC, Elaine Princ, Lucas sr. HOME ECON, Zuki Prochazka, Liberal fr Susan Ptacek, Wilson so. Lorie Purcell. Salma fr. Sandra Raile. St Francis fr. Rebecca Rang. Minneapolis so. Marie Ralhke. Olpe so, Mildred Rausch er, Edson fr Laurie Ray McPherson fr. Maria Ray Qbertin fr. Cynthia Reinert. Atwood fr. Sandra Reinert, Ness City so. Julie Religa BrookviUe fr Vickie Rexroat, Downs fr Kathryn Rhodes. Ogallah so Connie Richardson, Plains so. Loh Richardson. Hays fr. Karen Robbins. Minneapolis jr. Julinne Roberts Quinter so. Glenda Robb Lyons so. 3.T 1. Janet Stambaugh. Maple Hill freshman, and Mary ' Hermesch, Seneca sophomore, decide to refill their cups after a long stretch of dancing. 2 . After finding several classes scheduled at the same time Jana Doubrava Ellsworth Freshman tries to rework her spring schedule, 3, Lori Moor- hous, Oakley junior, leads her " kwirrT in the tal- ent show. Making a joyful noise are Bev Unruh, Montezuma freshman. Gayle Goodnight, Engle- wood sophomore lean Ann Halle. Agra sopho- more. Mary White, Ceneseo sophomore, Tammy Hoverson, Phillipsburg sophomore, and Sue Bryan. Oberlin junior. McMindes Hall 289 Rtmda Rodenbeck, Colby fr Kelly Rogers, Spearvilleso. Unda Ronsick, U montown so, Murlta Rose, Agra so, Yolanda Rosell, Hoxie fr. Donna Ross, Meade jr. Pamela Rundle, Phiilipsburg, fr. Kandj Sand. McPherson fr. Taunya Schamber Phiilipsburg fr, Karen Schcck. Russell jr. Colette SchlegeL Bazine fr Lila Schmidtberger Pratt sr ELEM, EDUC, Mary Schneweis. Hoisington fr. Cheryl Schoeni, Kensington so. Denise Schreiber, Great Bend jr Barbara Schroeder. Jetmore fr Lynn Schuette, Spearville so, Pamela Schulte. Little River fr. Tonya Schultz, Palco so. Susan Schuster Phiilipsburg fr. Denissa Seib, Ness City fr, Ann Shannon. Hiawatha fr. Lynnette Sheets, Assaria fr. Lori Shoemaker Oakley fr. Cheryl Siebert, Ulysses fr Lea Ann Simpson, Great Bend jr. Roxanna Sittner Ellinwood fr Gwen Smith, Almena fr Margaret Smith, Colby so. Mary Smith, Colby jr. Pam Smullins, Burr Oak so. Sara Soden. Great Bend so. Melody Stevens, Scott City so. Patty Stevens, Culver jr. Sheri Still. Phiilipsburg fr. Mary StimberL St, Francis fr. ■ rw n 0 U| lift JEk ■ W ji RB M 1 i Wl i y - " 7 ' i- ] w 4 ' 4 n ■ ■ ■ «A IK gm i HB s9 Kgs g V w ■ THfl tML % 1 1 ? M ' -vA r Tfc. w I 1 ML ff n VK ✓ ™ 0 290 McMindesHall Cynlhia Stoppel, Wilson so, Tania SlrobeL Larned so. Brenda Sullivan. Salma fr. Maerina Suzuki, Micronesia so. fori Tacha. fennings jr. Dun iso Tarn, Gypsum fr. Ann Talkenhorst. Natoma sr. ELEM, EDUC Sandra Tod ford, Mimuiola sr. NURSING Lisa Thielen, Russell jr. Cynlhia Thins Prairie Village so. Danen Thomas. Inman fr. Kathy Thomason. Phillipsburg fr, Diane ThorselL Meade so. Michelle Tillman. Manhattan fr. Susan Tilton. Mull inville fr. Cynlhia Tittle. Norton jr. Rhonda Trahern. Liberal fr. Sandra Uhelakor, Osborne so. Male fantasy? Mike Ediger Hutchinson graduate student lived with 600 women this year Ediger began his first year as assistant head resi- dent at McMindes Hall with only one other male, Resident Manager BUI Haviee, Medicine Lodge grad- uate student to keep him company. “Working in Mc- Mindes has proven to be an enjoyable yet challenging ex- Zlt mLbeVi " ed E d , 9©r adjusts to McMindes that I have made a lot of new friends and have learned a lot about working with people in general Ediger said As the first male assistant head resident at McMindes, Ediger faced several adjustments “1 suppose the most difficult part of my job this year was overcoming the initial ‘culture shock encountered in the transition of moving from a men ' s ha ll into a women ' s hall ' he said. Teresa Errington. Gondland freshman, ponders an answer al the " McMindes Dating Game ' while Lisa Thielen. Russell junior, and Julie Religa. Brook v tile freshman sin m amused at the question. Religa emerged the winner of the game. McMindes Hall 291 1. The hall Christmas party provides an excuse to go urge on cinnamon rolls for Karen Mann, Olathe freshman, Shelly Zink, Leolt freshman, and Diane Green, Tribune freshman, 2, Mike Ediger. assist - ant head resident, is presented with Christmas gifts by MoM hides co- presidents Beth Helm, Salma sophomore, and Jean Ann Holle, Agra sophomore. 3, Deb Holm, Peabody freshman, gives a suspicious look as Andra Pfannenstiel, Ness City freshman, reaches to pick up another card. i-A Susan Uhlenhop, Andover, jr. Linda Ulrich. Luray fr. Janet Unrein, Brownell fr. Beverly Unruh. Montezuma fr. Lori Urbanek, Ellsworth so. Tonie Vaughn. Oberlin fr, Pamela Vonhemel, Manter fr. Ruanna Waldrum, Garden City fr. Deidre Wallace, Dighlon sr. ART Sharon Waiz, Oakley fr. Susan Warner, Lebanon, Neb, jr. Tammi Wasinger t Ness City fr. Sharon Weatherhead. Concordia fr. Bernadette Weber, Ellis so. Sarah Weber, LaCrosse fr. Donna Weeks, Hoxie fr. Cindy Wehe, Smith Center fr. Susan Weishapl. Atwood so, Glenda Welch, Haddam sr. ACCT. Elizabeth Wells, Ft. Collins, Colo so. Patricia Wendel. Almena so. Janet Worries, Ulysses fr. Anna Wetzel, Tribune so. Marilyn White, New Cambria fr. Mary White, Geneseo so. Shelley White, Kinsley fr. Cynthia Whiting, Dighlon fr. Lori Wiley, Id alia, Colo. fr. Carol Wilhelm, Timken fr. ConniCtWilhelm, Albert fr. 292 McMindes Hall Sheryl Wilkinson, Goodland fr. Louann Williams, Quinter fr. Jolana Wilson. Hanston fr. Vandora Wilson. Topeka fr. Julie WrighL Sublette fr. Kyle Wright. Scott City so. Wanda Wright. Alexander fr, Connie Wyman, Brownell fr. Mary Yeazel Kansas City, Ks. so. Lon Zimbelman, St. Francis fr. Kathryn Zink, Turon jr. Shelley Zink Leoti fr. McMindes Hall 293 wiest passes constitution, offers escorts Wiest Hall highlighted the year by voting on and passing a new hall consti- tution. The new constitution added a judiciary body to the hall and defined the roles and responsibilities of the hall council An escort service was sponsored by Wiest Hall as an added protection for FHS women. " The women didn ' t use it very much, but they did use it some the first semes- ter ’ hall president Jim Anderson, Bird City sophomore, said. " It was more or less just to give the women more of a sense of protection during all the trou- blegoing on around town. " As in the past, Wiest once again pro- vided their annual spring contests and introduced a new one, Following similar guidelines to the television version, the hall sponsored a " Gong Show " in Feiten-Start Theatre with Delta Zeta sorority winning first place. Proceeds from the show were donated to Muscular Dystrophy. Wiest residents and on-campus women were given a chance to try their luck at gambling at Casino Night. Par ticipants were given $40,000 play money to gamble and buy drinks, and at the end of the night, prizes solicited from Hays merchants were auctioned. Two dances were held for Wiest resi- dents and their dates with the first co- sponsored with McMindes Hall. The dance, in the Memorial Union Ball- room, had music provided by " Madg- ic. " Approximately 300 attended the Wiest Formal with " Celebration " at the National Guard Armory. Cathy Kuhn. Hays sr. HOME ECOR Thomas Kuhn, head resident Hays gr. COUN, David Abbott, Salina fr. Gilbert Adams, jr., Wichita sr. MARK. James Anderson, Bird City so. Kirk Anderson, Oberlin fr. Michael Anderson, Bird City fr. Allen Antholz, McDonald fr. Bruce Arnold, Hays sr. PHYS. EDUC. Kevin Arnold, Osborne fr. Neil Aschwege. O be din jr. Loren Ault, Hays fr. 294 Wiest Hall Greg Aytes, Scott City fr, Aaron Babcock. Cimarron fr, Kevin Bailey. Great Bend fr Leon Baird. Dodge City fr. John Baker; Salina fr. Mike Bamberger. Jet more |r. Kevin Barrett. Larned fr. fohn Beam, Esbon fr. Rodney Beetch, Carlton fr. Mike Berb linger, Sterling fr ferry Binns f Scott City fr. Marcus Bishop, Plainville fr. Mark Bland, Cassoday fr, Paul Bland. Cassoday so. Brent Blau, Brewster fr. Charles Blew. Pretty Prairie fr. Terry Blide. St, John fr. Lee Boober, Salina so. Randall Brady. Agra fr. Scot l Brewster, Butte, Neb. fr. 1. Wiesl Hall initiated a mock " Gong Show " with proceeds going to Muscular Dystrophy, 2, Kevin Hager. Cay lord freshman, and Darryl Talbott, Marquette junior, tesl their concentration in a game of chess. Wiest Hall 295 Harold Brooks, Logan fr. Stanton Brown, Preston so. Kerry Brozek, Luray fr, Kerry Bryant, Brownlee, Neb, fr. Clint Bullard. Lamed jr. Wesley Cantrell. Cheney fr. Doug Carder, Sterling fr. Curtis Carlson, Victoria so. David Case. Coldwater fr. Jeffry Clarke, Jet more fr. Rich Conrad. McCracken sr GEGL. David Cook, Great Bend so. Chris Copeland, Spearville fr. Max Cowley, E verst jr. James Cox. Herndon fr. Robert Crabill, Jet more fr. Max Craft, McPherson sr. SOC. Gerald Deckman, Sharon Springs jr. Nicholas Dinkel. PlainviUe fr. William Donnelly, Great Bend fr, Joe D railing, Russell so. Dale Droste. Spearville fr. Kelly Duncan, St. John fr William Edmisten, Seattle, Wash, fr Larry Erbert, Norton fr Jay Feist, Spearville fr, Jeff Feist. Downs sr. FINANCE Joe Finley, Sharon Springs fr James Fonts, Phillipsburg, fr. Donald Fyler. Lamed fr. Perry Gee, Russell fr Melvin Cigger. Topeka fr Wayne Gore, Lamed fr Michael Gress. Summerfield jr. Michael Named, Dodge City fr George Ha vice. Good) and fr. Kent Hermes, Dodge City jr. Tim Herrman, Great Bend fr Steve Hess. Oberlin fr Chuck Higgins, McCracken jr Jerry Higgins, McCracken sr. PHYS. EDUC. Greg Hillery, Scott City fr Carey Hoffman. Hazelton fr. Greg Holeman. Abilene so. Stewart Homelvig, Grand Island, Neb. jr. Danny Hubbell, Spearville fr. Dean Jacobs, Gaylord fr. Donald Jcsch, Chapman fr. 296 Wiesl Hall Using spare time to do laundry is a necessity for most college students. Clint Bullard. Larned jun- ior. employs his laundry techniques in the Wiest Hall laundry room. Lyle Jilka, Salma so. Jim Kaiser, Claflin fr. Lester Kiefer, Leoti fr. Douglas Klein, Atwood fr. David Krause, Plains fr, Ronald Kreutzer, Lamed fr. Bradford Lee, Lincoln fr. Myron Liggett. Mullinville sr. POL, SCI. Tracy Lingnau, Sedgwick jr. Kyle Litzenberger, jetmore fr. Richard Lucas, Jetmore sr. GEOL, Chuck Lundblad, Shawnee Mission sr. PHYS. EDUC, Wiest Hall 297 Rod Moyer Milla, Iowa junior, shows his uni- que remedy for the western Kansas sun. Michael Martens, Wilmore Fr, Darin Mason. Jewell fr Stanley Mayers. Osborne so. Ron McFadden. Montezuma fr. Mark McLeod. Wellington fr. Jerry McNamar, Medicine Lodge gr. BIO. Barry McPeak. Glen Elder fr. Pat McWilliams. Lawrence fr. Tom Meagher, Solomon sr MUSIC David Metzler, Brewster fr. Danny Miller. Stockton so, Jeffrey Miller, Topeka fr, Kevin Moeder, LaCrosse fr. Wayne Mohr. Collyer fr. Kelly Moore Liberal so. Robert Muirhead, Oberlin fr Michael Murphy. Hill City fr Kevan Neal. Oberlin fr, Calvin Nelson, Garden City fr. Ricky Nemeth. LudeJl fr. 298 Wiesi Hall Steven Nichols. Cimarron fr. Carry Novak, Fairfax, Va. fr. Kirk Olomon. Carden City jr. Justin Panter, Elkhart fr. Dennis Pauls, Belleville fr. Dennis Peterson, Alton fr. Danny Petz. EUinwood fr. Kevin Pfannenstiel, Norton fr. Arnold Pfeifer, Morland so. Mark Pickett. Salina so. Jarett Piczczek. Norton fr. Tracy Poskey, Chase jr. A noticeable addition to home basketball games this year was a group of ‘wild and crazy guys 1 — the Wiest Hall “Basketbrawl. " The idea of the brawl and “Tigermama” was spawned at the first hall council meeting when the group decided to challenge McGrath Hall for the spirit trophy. “We ' ve always been active at football games, but wanted to get more involved in basketball games, ' Dave Bossem- eyer, assistant head resident, said. Selling approximately 200 black, white and gold Wiest Hall hats to Wiest and McMindes residents, the group challenged McGrath for the trophy — and won. Throughout the year judges picked the most spir- ited group and at the last home basketball game, the Basketbrawl " was named the winner. Whether it s home or away that you see a group of black caps — with the wearers not always yelling in unison — more than likely it will be the Wiest Hall “BasketbrawL” Basketbrawling New spirit earns award v i -V YM . • . £ ; V -j h if ii i ; m Wiest Hall 299 1, Wiest Hall residents use their dorm rooms to display their ingenuity and creativity with their unused cans. 2. Cold winter nights gave students lots of time for staying at home. Trying to pass the time, John Ricker, Raymond freshman, Kevin Arnold, Osborne freshman, Randy Brady, Agra freshman, and Mike Berblinger. Sterling fresh- man, attempt to lock Doug Carder, Sterling fresh- man, in his room, 3, Burning the late night oil studying is Mark Winckler. Sylvan Grove fresh- man. 1 A Michael Pressler, Carlinville, 111. fr. Bert Rand, Goodland fr. Gregory Reed, Rolla fr, Mitchell Reed, Sublette so. David Reeves, Holyrood fr. Charles Reitberger, Hutchinson fr. David Remus, Glen Elder so, Bruce Renick, Ingalls fr. Marty Rhodes, Oberlin fr, fohn Ricker, Raymond fr Gregory Rowe, Sharon fr, Wayne Sager, Bird City fr. Daniel Saltier, Herndon fr. Richard Schadowsky, Overland Park fr. Syd Scherling, Smith Center fr, Dan Schmidt, Sharon so. Douglas Schneweis, St- John fr. Robert Schreiber, Beaver fr. 300 Wiest Hall Mark Schuler. Waldo fr. David Sharp. Healy so. Shane Sharpe. Phillipsburg fr. Monte Shelite. Sharon so. Mark Shogren. Salina so. Michael Shriwtse, Jetmore fr. Alan Shull Beloit fr. Tom Siemers. Luray fr. Paul Siglinger. Phillipsburg fr. Kelly Stewart, Stockton fr. Steve Slrecker. Salina fr. Mitch Streiff. Meade fr. Kenton Strickler, Scott City fr. Lane Slum. Towner. Colo. so. Mike Sullivan. Genesco fr, Ralph Supernaw Chapman fr. Darryl Talbott. Marquette jr. Rick Thomas, Montezuma fr. Thomas Urbom, Colby sr. GEOL. Lynn Vogler. Waterville so. David Vollbradit, Grinnell sr. ART Brad Wallace, Tipton fr. Gay Ion Walter. Sylvan Grove fr. Rick Weber Hoxie fr. James Wells LaCrosse sr. IND. ARTS Jeffrey Wells. LaCrosse jr. Wayne Wilcoxson, Osborne fr. Jeff Willis. Harper fr. Donald Wilson. Goodland fr. Randal Wilson, Oberlin fr. Randolph Wilson, Topeka so. Mark Winckler, Sylvan Grove fr. Douglas Wolbach, Lakewood, Colo. fr. Mitchell Woods. Smith Center fr. Morgan Wright, Chapman fr. John Zielke, Coldwater jr. Wiest Hall 301 Married students keep Wooster Place full Wooster Place was designed to assist married students with the convenience of campus housing at the lowest possi- ble cost. Since its opening in 1967 Housing Director James Nugent predicted Wooster Place’s occupany rate near 100 percent. The 84 apartments were filled year round by students and their fami- lies. Residents chose an apartment from the 56 one-bedroom or 28 two-bedroom offered — depending on the number of children in the family Costs for the fully-furnished apartments were $102 per month for the one-bedroom and $120 per month for the two-bedroom apartments with all utilities paid ’’Our prices are so low and the apart- ments right here on campus — you just can’t beat it, " Nugent said. Laundry facilities and assorted play- ground equipment were also available to residents. 302 Wooster Place Carla Andrews, Prairie View j r. Kay Baler, Hays Jr. Mark Baier. Hays jr. Christopher Bailey, Jennings sr, IND. ARTS Karen Bailey- Norcatur jr. Richard Baltazor, Haysgr. POL. SCI. Mainasara Bello, Nigeria sr. AGRIC, Mohammed Birniwa. Nigeria gr, AGRIC, Edward Bledsoe. Haysgr. BUS. ADM. Bruce Bolen. Wallace gr. IND. ARTS Emily Bolen, Sharon Springs sr. ELEM. EDUC. Susan Doll, Hays sr, SPEECH f 1. Using the quick and easy way. Boh Elder. Wa Keeney junior, solves a problem for geology. 2. Caryn Koehler, Hays sophomore, finds a quiet place in her Wooster apartment to catch up on studies, 3. Mary Robinson, Hays sophomore, manages to combine studies and the job of being a mother to her sons, Billy and Chris. 4. As any student quickly learns, one cannot pass w ithout studying. Robin Wilson, Phillipsburg freshman, takes a break from family activities to prepare his assignment for the next day. Wooster Place 303 ■MM Tom Doll. Hays sr, IND. ARTS Jack Farney. Hays sr, ACR1C. Kay Pa may. Hays sr. HOME ECON. Virgil Fischer, Sharon Springs sr, IND. ARTS Mark Goldsberry, Hays sr, SOC. Connie M. Green, Hays sr. ACCT, Chris Hahn. Dodge City jr, Denise Hahn, Waldo sr. SOC David Hays. Hays so. Melissa Hays, Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC Jeri Herman, Hayssr. NURSING Kennan IngaLsbe. Hays so. Sharon Jackson, Hays sr, ELEM. EDUC. John R. Jones. Edson sr, PHYS. EDUC. Caryn Koehler, Hays so. Randall Lake, Hays so. Randall Lilak, Haysjr. Kenton Lyon . Oakley so. Kimberly Gayle Lyon, Prati jr, John Madden, Hays sr, ACCT. Ron Magee. San Jose. Calif, jr. Steve R. Miller, El Dorado jr, Susan Owens, Lamed so. Sian Oyler, Hutchinson so. 304 Wooster Place 1, Myra Wiesner Plainville freshman, receives the advice of her daughters. Amber and Angela. 2. Concentration is the main concern of Bonnie Rey- nolds. Hays freshman, 3 Focusing his attention on the book. David Shrader, Hays graduate, types notes for a class. [ A Ip 1 Jr 1 1 1 1 1 JP jSI jH mu t ; ft -- 1 1 Jnft, M - M 1 Terri Oyler, Hutchinson jr, Donald Patton. Hays sr, MANAG. Bonita Reynolds, Hays fr. Darla Rous t Cawker City sr. PSYCH. Laryl Rous, Osborne sr. BUS. ADM. Danette Russell. Hays sr, ELEM. EDUC. Rick Russell Hays sr. HIST. Steven Swihart, Hayssr. PSYCH. Deborah Taylor, Pratt so. Belinda Thalheim, Almena jr. Kent Thalheim. Long Island jr, Fred Torneden. Hays sr. ART Kathryn Torneden, Wichita sr. ELEM. EDUC. Bruce Vierlhaler, Spearville sr. AGRIC. Orval Weber, Hays sr. BUS. ADM. Myra Wiesner. Plainville fr. Ronald Wilson, Jet more sr. BUS, ADM, Raymond Wong. Great Bend jr. Wooster Place 305 1. The Greek picnic provided games and activities for all Greeks. The Alpha Gams help themselves to hotdogs and chips served at the Sunday after- noon affair Z. AGD ' s sold rose-a-grams on St, Valentine ' s Day for their optimist Project, Roy- lynn Runft, Wichita sophomore and Melinda Dietz. Russell freshman prepare roses for deliv- ery. 3, Lisa Mighelh Donna Oston, Gwen Stock- ton, Pal Phillips. Cindy Murphy, Margie Rupp, Mary (o Ross and Laurie Ralerud look through the AGD scrapbook, Phillips, province president, was in Hays to visit the local chapter. IT Marquelcta Allen, Arapahoe, CO so. Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb, jr, Ronnie Batman, Meade sr, NURSING Michelle Chesney. Haysjr, Lisa Day, Wellington so. Melinda Dietz. Russell fr, Debbie Carey, Downs so. Marsha Hamilton, Oherlin sr. ART EDUG, Pam Heier, Oakley fr. Stephanie Hunsley, Russell sr, ENG, 3(K Alpha Gamma Della Alpha Cams dedicate housing addition A long-awaited housing addition and the visit of two province presidents highlighted the year for the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. After an eight-year push for remodel- ing, workers began construction of a four-bedroom, bathroom and dining room addition last April. After comple- tion in October, the chapter invited alumni from across Kansas to a dedica- tion and ribbon-cutting ceremony before the Homecoming game, October 14, The money was donated by alumni for the addition and matched through their international fraternity House capacity was increased to 27 women. ‘‘Because of the new addition, the women are taking more pride in the house. It is becoming the center for our sorority due to the added bedroom space. We can now accommodate. more women,” said Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb, sophomore, Pat Phillips, province president, vis- ited the house the first w r eekend in December, talking with officers and offering suggestions to help the soror- ity. In April, Kay Crow, province presi- dent from Texas and Louisiana, also paid a visit, helped the women plan summer rush and observed a Panhel- lenic Council meeting. Halloween brought a ghostly treat as the women enjoyed a dinner prepared by housemother Sandy Swart that included such entrees as regular chicken feed, devil’s tail and dirt with a flower. On Valentines Day the chapter sold rose-a-grams to raise money for their Founders Memorial Fund. The response caused a sellout after two days. Spring semester activities included Mom’s Day, little sister’s weekend and International Reunion Day April 21. “We’ve tackled some new projects this year and the whole chapter showed enthusiasm and spirit in banding together to get things accomplished,” President Cindy Murphy said. Cindy Kemme h Newton so. Tammy Kurtz, Alton jr. Barb La la, Stockton jr. Lisa Lattin, Smith Center jr. Shirley Loflin, Ogallah jr. Lisa Mighell. Russell so. Julie Miller. Kanton so, Cindy Murphy, Hayssr. GEN. LIB. Darbi Nichols, Ellsworth so, Donna Olson, Russell so. Alpha Gamma Delta 307 Terry Roenne. Downs fr. Nancy Rosetter, Dodge City, jr. Margie Rupp, Wakeeney sr, ELEM EDUC. Ann Saunders. Garden City sr. ELEM. EDUC. Lorraine Simpson, Wamego sr. BIOL, Pam Schmidt, Russell so, Shelley Schmidt, Russell so. Reesa Scott, Russell so, Linda Shiltz, Wakeeney jr, Debbie Stafford. Liberal fr. 1 The AGD ' s explain the sorority at a house party during formal rush. 2. Michelle Chesney Hays junior, and Leon LeSage, Stockton sophomore, enjoy a dance at the Alpha Gamma Delta Christ- mas Party at the Holiday Inn on December 9. 3. A new addition to the Alpha Gam house was cause for a dedication ceremony on Homecoming Day. Cindy Murphy, Hays senior, fulfills her part of the house dedication ceremony. 308 Alpha Gamma Delta f ttffc Teresa Stein H Gypsum jr. Gwen Stockton, Sublette sr, ART EDUC, Tammy Strahm. Osborne sa Shelley Sutton, Russell jr. Sandy Swart, Gr inn ell gr. Cindy Tucker, PLainville so, Sheri Urbanek. Ellsworth jr. Rhonda VanKooten, Long Island so, Cindy Weeks. Downs jr, Pam Wyland, Hutchinson so. She has taught school for five years and is now getting her master ' s degree at Fort Hays State, So what makes her different from other students? She is Sandy Swart, Grinnell graduate student and the Alpha Gamma Delta housemother, the youngest of all Greek organizations on campus. An Alpha Gam alumna, Sandy saw an UAiifliAiiAJkiaii advertisement in an NGW 11011561110 ill Alpha Gam newsletter last March and decided acd alumna takes the job to apply, “I was really pleased about getting the job, 1 ' Swart said, " The girls are wonderful and they make a special effort to include me in everything, 1 ' Being close to the girls ' age has both advantages and disadvantages for Swart, " 1 feel I have a good repertoire with the girls and am more excited about their activities. The bad part is they come to me with their problems and with going to graduate school, 1 don ' t always have enough time to devote to each one individually, " she said. Swart plans to teach next year but said she would consider the job again, if the opportunity arose, “It was a great experience, " Swart said. Alpha Gamma Delta 309 310 RUSH Rush 1. Tri-Sigmas Sharon Meyer, Ellin wood senior Kalhy Dreiling, Mays junior, Terry Lundgren, Hays junior, and sophomores Gail Stuckey. June lion City, Denise Malheson, Salma, and Carol Davidson. Russell, perform at the Union party, 2, Sigma Chi actives and the Utile Sigmas visit noth mshees a) a Sigma Chi Smoker. Pictured are Bob Wilson Leo it sophomore, Dan Avery Lamed freshman, Jerry Macek. Wilson sophomore. Rod Krug LaCrosse sophomore and Lizanne Niles, Salma sophomore. 3 AGO s house party included the waltzing duo of ' " Raggedy Ann ' Rhonda Van Koolen, Long Island sophomore and her partner. Laurie Balerud. North Platte. Neb. junior, 4. High in the trees are Della Zeta pledges Cheryl Kvasn- ieka, Oakley freshman, Nancy Cox Cold water junior and Deby Frey. Oakley freshman, 5, Rid- ing the sides of the Sig Ep fire truck are Dirk Smilh. Ransom junior. Jim Evers, Wichita fresh- man. Lee Bra uni. Garden City freshman. Mike Wiens. Oakley freshman. Dennis Hopper, Lewis sophomore, and Brian-Ktssick Garden City soph- omore. £ - I wS Rush a pathway to Greek opportunities To many university freshmen, the word “rush " is a mystery; it is a dirty word among starch independents But for the curious who attend rush parties and activities, the word takes on another meaning. Rush becomes the pathway to Greek life FHS fraternities operate on an " open rush " system. There are no specific rules. Rush usually begins in the sum- mer and continues throughout the year Summer pledges move directly into the house at the beginning of the fall semes- ter Parties range in degrees of formality such as the Sigma Chi Smokers to the Delta Sigma Phi patio keg parties Alpha Kappa Lambda shoived the most significant increase in fraternity mem- bership. AKL rose from an active mem- bership of three So 16 by adding 13 pledges. Sorority rushes began on a dismal note as rain hampered good attendance at the Sunday house parties. Out of 177 girls who signed up for formal rush only 68 went through. Dorothy Knoll associate dean of stu- dents, felt that the low number of rush- ees did not reflect on the sororities themselves. " Many freshmen still have strong hometown ties or can ' t stay at school both weekends she said " Others don’t want to devote a whole week to rush because of homework, job con- flicts, or other activities. " The week began with house parties, Sunday Sept 17, and continued with union and preference parties. Bids were given Saturday and sorority members greeted their new sisters. Sigma Sigma Sigma was the only house in three years to reach quota as 23 rushees accepted bids. Sororities began their spring informal rushing programs Jan. 29. Alpha Gamma Delta and Delta Zeta added several new pledges to help close the gap created between fall rush and quota of 65 members For many students rush was an enjoyable experience. It was a chance for Greeks to meet perspective mem- bers on a one-to-one basis Diane Sanders Hays freshman said, " Rush Week was a busy week but exciting and fun, I met a lot of new girls and the closeness of the girls in each house was very real I joined because 1 wanted to be a part of that feeling. " For active members rush was a lot of hard work, time and energy But a group of smiling pledges emerged who were proud about the choice they had made Darrel Beougher. Ellsworth sr, BIOL Steve Holzworth, St. Frances jr. John Knodeh St, Frances sr. AGRI. Jerry Larson, Hoxie jr. Gail Morgan, Larned jr. Jim Reroute k, Esbon jr. 1 fir %SV:I Ir vl 1 m j ] V | jf [ XZfA | | I VF fT | LA 2-A Little sisters new addition at akl house As a result of dwindling active mem- bership the year before, Alpha Kappa Lambda ' s first priority was rebuilding. Rush chairman Steve Holzworth, St. Francis junior, led the chapter in recruitment of six pledges. These, com- bined with eleven fall pledges, gave the chapter the highest percentage of mem- bership gain of all AKL chapters. In addition to membership growth, the men remodeled the basement and plans were made for remodeling the second floor of the house and building an addition in the summer. Scholastically the fall pledge class won the overall grade point award for fraternities. Increased participation in intramu- rals also brought members together. Even though the AKLs did not have winning seasons in basketball and foot- ball, Gail Morgan, Larned junior said, “We are eagerly awaiting softball in the spring. " A little sisters program was started in January with eleven initiates. The men were excited about the new program. Dan Schuler, Selden junior, said, " Little sisters have really boosted the men ' s morale.” The chapter held its annual beer breakfast date with the Delta Zeta sorority and partied at the fall " Go To Hell” informal. Along with spontane- ous porch parties in the warmer days, the AKLs sponsored an oyster feed in Swinging Bridge Park where oysters and beer were offered at the cost of $4 per person. Proceeds went to the chap- ter s house improvement fund. First semester president John Knodel commented on the chapter ' s goals for next year, “We hope to hire a housem- other, finish remodeling the house and continue a strong rush program in efforts to push membership even higher, 11 he said. 312 Alpha Kappa Lambda Larry Reddick. Liberal so. Dave Ross, Salma jr, Dan Schuler. Selden jr. Jeff Temple, Hill City jr. Milton Wedgewood, Ness City so, Dave Zook, McPherson so. Is it food or the cooks that brought Alpha Kappa Lambda members to the dinner table? The answer is a tie between blueberry muffins and two sophomore females. Kim Carlson and Cindy Griffith’s, both of Undsborg, were hired as cooks for the fraternity at the beginning of the fall semester. The job worked well with the women’s class schedules and they enjoyed the challenge of feeding an army of hungry men. The women planned meals on a weekly basis, purchased food and cooked two meals five days per week. “Though we aren’t experienced chefs, we’re by far the youngest cooks of the Greek houses on campus,” Carlson said. Despite experiencing 25 different casserole recipes, the men enjoyed their young gourmets. Jokingly, the cooks said they plan ned to publish their first cookbook in the near future: “Ham- burger Casserole, 1,000 and One Variations.” Student cooks women prepare AKL food I Intramural basketball gave members a chance to gel together for fun and relaxation. Darrel Beougher , Ellsworth senior, shoots a layup during pre-game warmup with Lyle Strait. Newton soph- omore. Jeff Temple, Hill City junior, and Dan Schuler. Selden junior, in the rebound line, 2 . Starting their morning with a glass of cold beer are Donna Hampton, Dodge City junior. John Knodel. St. Francis senior, and Cindy Leitner. Norton senior at the AKL Delta Zeta beer break- fast at the Redcoat Restaurant, 3- A faithful beer buddy at many Alpha Kappa Lambda beer break- fasts was " Squeaky. " XT Alpha Kappa Lambda 313 Jim Baldwin. Cimmaron jr, Wes Carmicheal, Plainville jr Jerry Harding. Stockton sr Randy Buck. Scott City jr Chris Kollman, Woodston so. Mike Leikam, Salina grad. Leon Lesage, Stockton fr. Steve Linenberger, Garden City sr Doug McKinney. Leoti so Tim Moss, Hoxie so. 1. Spanning 25 years of Delta Sig leadership are Peter Fiorini, Prairie Village sophomore. 1979 president and Bill Samples, founding president 2 Two Delta Sigma Phi alumni enjoy refreshments at the 25th anniversary banquet at the Ramada Inn. 3 Formal dinners on Monday night provide Delta Sigs Randy Buck Scott City junior, Doug McKinney, Leoti sophomore, and Chris Kollman. Woodston sophomore, a chance to discuss the day ' s activities. 314 Delta Sigma Phi Jay Poore. Alton jr. Frank Rajewski, Cimmaron jr. Rick Smith, Osborne so. Brad Taylor Cimmaron jr. Paul Wheeler. Plainvillegrad. Delta Sigs celebrate 25 years with Homecoming activities It was a time of reminiscing and cele- bration at the Delta Sigma Phi fraterni- ty ' s 25th anniversary festivities during FHS Homecoming weekend. And what a homecoming it was as approximately 150 alumni and guests returned to their alma mater and their Delta Sig brothers. The fraternity held open house and hosted a banquet at the Ramada Inn after the Tiger football game Saturday, The founding president Bill Samples, and current president, Peter Fiorini, Prairie Village sophomore, were on hand to kick off the celebration, " I was surprised at the big turnout. It’s nice to know that we have such a strong alumni force backing us in our fraternal activities ' Fiorini said. " Everyone seemed to be having a good time ” Tradition ran strong after 25 years as the fraternity participated in its annual Valentine ' s party, functions with soror- ities and intramurals. Feeling a need for change, the men redecorated the recreation room install ing new carpet and furniture, A con- centrated effort among the men to increase their little sisters membership brought new women into the organiza- tion lifting the organization ' s morale. Delta Sigma Phi 315 31 G INFORMALS FORMAlSfl 1. Giving little sister, Liaanne Niles. Salin a sopho- more, a brotherly hug of affection at the Sigma Chi Fly-by-Night informal is Ray Bachman, Wichita senior, 2, Each Greek house picked a dis- tinctive original design for their fall informal. Modeling informal T-shirts are Steve Holzworth, St, Francis, junior: jan Brown. Norton freshman; Bob Wilson Oberlin sophomore: Brad Graff Rus- sell Freshman; Shelly Schmidt Russell sopho- more: Betty Fellham. Kansas City, junior; and Dave Krause. Scott City freshman, 3. Enjoying a moment together while the hand takes a break are Delta Sig Jeff Welker. Smith Center sophomore and his date Laverna Pfannensliel. Hays fresh- man. 4 Enjoying the new dining facilities of the recently completed Holidome, Sigma Phi Epsilon members and their dates engage in conversation while waiting for their meal at the Golden Heart banquet and dance. In formate Formate ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 1 Love the Night Life Nov. 4 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Go To Hell Nov, 11 DELTA SIGMA PHI Sailors Ball Dec. 15 DELTA ZETA Branding Party Oct. 7 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Blue Mountain Blast Oct. 28 SIGMA CHI Fly by Night Sept. 29 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Buckeye Ball Dec. 2 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA White Rose Formal April 7 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Spring Splash Formal Mar. 24 DELTA SIGMA PHI Carnation Formal Mar, 31 DELTA ZETA White Rose Formal April 7 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Golden Heart Ball Mar. 31 SIGMA CHI White Rose Formal April 28 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Deep Purple Formal May 5 SIGMA TAU GAMMA While Rose Formal April 27 Dances mark Creek year Informally or formally, dances were a long-standing tradition that continued for the Greek houses. Originating as a gift the pledges gave to active members for their help during pledgeship informats were Still a popu- lar event among FHS Greeks, An informal was a dance usually employing a disc jockey with Greeks and their dates wearing matching T- shirts. In some houses the fall pledge: class was in charge of the dance, theme and shirt design, which changed every year. In other houses, the fall informal had the same theme yearly and was just viewed as a chance for everyone to cel- ebrate the new semester. Second semesler the scene turned to a more solemn affair as formal season began. Sorority women frantically rushed to get summer tans before April while fraternity men started saving money for corsages, Formals came complete with a banquet, party favors, party pictures, band or disc jockey and merriment that lasted into the wee morning hours. It may have been the age-old story of boy meeting girl or vice versa, but it was still a favorite yearly event in the life of most Greeks, Inform a Is Form a Is 317 Mary Ann Ay 1 ward, Hoisinglun sr. GEN, SCI Robbie Belcher. Green shurgsr. ELEM. EDUC. Becky BeuBcr H Topeka so, Kim Carlson. Undshorg so. Deb Carney, Lewis jr. Barb Carler Henson Emporia sr. AGRIC Diane Craft. Goodland jr. Nancy Cox, Cold water jr Barb Craig, Natoma so. Diane Darr, Overland Park jr. Julie Davidson. Larned jr, Bobbie Dreiling, Victoria sr. FINANCE Nancy Forster. Beloit fr. Debi Frey. Oakley fr, Rhonda Frey, Oakley so. Amy Gabel, Hays fr, Cindy Godfrey Lyons so. Laura Hamrneke Larned jr. Dana Hampton, Dodge City jr. Debbie Heinrich, Oakley so. Neysa Horyna. Timkin fr, Anne Jacques, Kansas City, Kan. jr. Penny Jensen. Goodland so. Amie Keyse. Scott City so. Creek talent show, quota among chapter highlights music always has a strong impression. Most people can relate to it 1 The DZ ' s performed Barry Manilow ' s “Very Strange Medley ' 1 to win first place in the all Greek Talent Show in the Memorial Union. The award was based on talent and participation of the entire chapter, A canned food drive with the Sigma Chis and collecting for UNICEF were sorority service projects. The women also volunteered their time at the Hays Good Samaritan Home. Little sisters ' day was the favorite of the chapter ' s spring activities. I4 I think we ' ve come a long way this year ’ Thomas said. “Our strong sister- hood has helped us to make progress and to have fun ' 1, Vickie Thomas. Montezuma junior, shows T- shirts, party favors, and a scrapbook to rushees during a house tour. 2, Sharing a joke with Celeta “Mom " Tucker, Delta Zeta housemother, is Conni McGinness, Wakeeney junior. 3. Showing the excitement of victory Audrey Remington, Topeka junior, screams with joy at the Sigma Sigma Sigma-Delta Zeta volleyball game. 4. Julie Davidson. Larned junior. Luce Brungardt Hays senior, and Marla Martin, Goodland freshman perform a hobo skit for informal rush at the house. Reaching quota and winning the Greek Talent Show during Greek Week were the main highlights of the year for the Delta Zeta sorority. “I ' m really proud of the effort the girls showed to help reach quota ' said Vickie Thomas, chapter president and Montezuma junior. “The hard work has really paid off 1 Skits focusing on selections from “Grease” and “A Star is Born ' ’ helped make formal rush in the fall successful. House parties, basketball games sca- venger hunts and coke dates consti- tuted informal rush throughout the year. “We tried to take something popular and change it to show out sisterhood ' said Sherri Miller, rush chairman and Lewis junior. “You can talk and talk but Delta Zeta 319 t 1. Deb Mans Hays sophomore discusses ‘The Nutcracker Suite” over a cup of coffee with her mother Peggy Jacobs and Mary Ann Cabel at the annual Moms ' Day Open House. The Delta Zelas treated their mothers to the opera at Sheridan Coliseum as a part of the day-long activities. 2. Instead of a more traditional breakfast Sally Smith. Colby senior, fanel Roberts Junction City freshm an, and Deb Heinrich. Oakley sophomore, went for a beer at the Alpha Kappa Lambda func- tion Dec. 9 in the Redcoat Restaurant. 3. While this trend in fashion was not overtaking the cam- pus, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Oakley freshman, and Barb Webster, Jetmore freshman, thought 1 heir western garb would be appropriate at the Sigma Chi-DZ Halloween party Oct. 27. 4 . The Delia Zeta house underwent a facelift for the Christmas season with the addition of a Christmas tree, mistletoe and other decorations. Marla Martin, Coodland freshman, and Barb Webster. Jetmore freshman, do their part in the operation by add- ing a little tape to the holly twisting upstairs. 2.1 Penny Kowalsky Ellinwood fr. Brenda Kuhn, Victoria fr Cheryl Kvasnicka Oakley fr, Joyce Lang, Hays fr. Marva Lang, Hays so. Deb Leibbrandt. Atwood fr. Cindy Leiker. Hays so, Diane Leis, Minneola jr. Cindy Leitner, Norton jr. Betty Lmneman, Smith Center sr. COMM, Marla Marlin. Coodland fr. Conni McCinness, Wakeeney jr. 320 Delia Zt.ia Sherry Miller. Lewis jr. Julie Patlie. Hays jr. Lori Phelps. Cimmaron jr. Sally Smilh. Colby sr. ELEM. EDUC, Janet Slambaugh. Maple Hill fi% Maureen Theobald. Leawood sr. GENERAL Vicki Thomas. Montezuma jr. Deb VonFeldL Colby jr. Barb Webster. Jetmore so. Connie Mclkus Wise. Coldwater jr. Becky Yanak. Overland Park jr. Flossie Zellner. Marienthal so. Delta Zcta 321 f CREEK WEEK 322 Greek Week Chapters united by Creek week activities A gathering formed on the steps of the Memorial Union on a cold Novem- ber Sunday. From every direction came groups of three and four. The FHS Greek community was uniting. The day marked the beginning of Greek Week. Nov. 5-10. Houses banded together in support of the Ellis County United Fund Drive and by going door- to-door collected $1,021. The Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity and the Della Zeta sorority received plaques for col- lecting the most money per member. Monday was designated dress and pin day. Suits and dresses dotted the campus. Faculty received cards of appreciation from the Greeks. At a foot-stomping barn dance Tues- day at the college farm, students sat on hay bales and consumed " good-old corn whiskey. " Braver Greeks took to the dance floor. From men in tutus to women in togas, the variety show on Wednesday w ' as the most unique of all the week’s activi- ties. The Delta Zeta sorority won first place by performing a medley of Barry Manilow’s commercial jingles. The Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority took sec- ond with a song-and-dance routine to the music of “King Tut. " For their tutu ballet number, the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity was awarded third place by the judges. Swinging Bridge Park was the sight of Thursday’s Greek Games. Greeks were divided into teams, and competi- tion included passing Lifesavers from toothpick to toothpick and building a pyramid. The winning teams received blue ribbons. A scholarship banquet and dance Fri- day night concluded the week’s activi- ties. Awards were presented by Doro- thy Knoll and Herb Songer, associate deans of students. The Sigma Chi fra- ternity and the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority w r on pledge class scholarship awards. Active member scholarship awards went to the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and the Sigma Phi Epsilon fra- ternity. Jenny Thorns, Hays, and Chris- topher Craig. Wilson, were named out- standing Greek seniors. Diane Woelk, Russell junior, chaired the Greek Week committee. " This week was a huge success. There was a larger turnout for activities than last year, and I hope to see Greek Week continue to grow bigger every year.” she said. 1-2. Outstanding Creek seniors jenny Thorns, Hays (top) and Christopher Craig, Wilson (bot- tom), accept congratulations from Dorolhy Knoll and Herb Songer, associate deans of students, a l the Greek Banquet, 3, Maneuvering a Lifesaver from toothpick to toothpick at the Greek Games are Damn Strutt, Oakley senior, and jane Haase. Salma sophomore. Cheryl Kuasnicka, Oakley Freshman, waits her turn. 4. Sporting smiles, the Della Zeta sorority captured first place at the Greek Variety Show. 5 Performing their own ren- dition of " Swan Lake " at the Greek Variety Show are Sigma Tau Gamma members Keith Hall. Rus- sell senior. Rex GaUentine, Clayton junior. Tim Maier, Oakley sophomore. John Conway. Osborne junior, Pete Maegher. Solomon junior, and Carl French. Rossville sophomore. Greek Week 323 Robin Campbell, Manhallan jr Sharon Dechant, Garden Oily jr. Dared Dubberl, Cawker City fr. Raimy Egger. Ellis jr Sherri Fenton, Garden City jr. Kathy Gentlemen, Glen Elder fr. Sue Habiger, Alamota so. Joanne Kralky, Wilson jr. Phi Sigma Sigmas initiated, join FHS Greek community At the Greek Banquet on Nov, 10 the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority was wel- comed to the campus Greek system with a special scroll signed by all the sororities. As the year progressed, the Phi Sigs jumped into Greek activities " full steam ahead.” The women worked on a room at the Hays Arts Council Haunted House with the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, partic- ipated in Greek Week, helped with the United Fund Drive and sang Christmas carols to all the Greek houses. New friendships with fraternities were made at functions with the differ- ent houses. Rush was a continuous effort among the Phi Sigs, " Our goal was to achieve a membership of 30 women before we bought and moved into a house next fall,” said President Sue Habiger, Ala- mota sophomore. " Our advisers Cindy Balthazar, MUAB director, and Becky Herman, assistant admissions director, really helped us put the sorority on its feet. 1 -In anticipation of owning a house, the women made Greek letters for the porch. Women were chosen for the new chapter by interviews, enabling the for- mation of a pledge colony Oct. 2, Twenty-eight women were then initi- ated into the chapter in April, 324 Ph i Sigm a S ig ma Jeri Loflin. Ogaliah so. Roberta Pfeifer. Hoxie fr. Joy DeLee Pahls, Cawker City fr. Trudy Reese, Logan Fr RoxAnn Riley . Dodge City fr. Clare Royee, Langdon jr. Sheila Smith, Ellis so. Jan Stoutimore, Stockton fr. 3-T 1. Interviews were used to screen women for Phi Sigma Sigma ' s pledge colony. Teresa Arbogast, Deerfield junior; Cindy Balthazar. MAUB direc- tor; Sheila Smith, Goodland sophomore; Becky Herman, assistant admissions director; Rhonda Trahern and Zuki Prochazka, Liberal freshmen discuss the responsibilities of starting a sorority on campus. 2. Welcoming the Phi Sigs into the FHS Greek system are Dorothy Knoll associate dean of students and Susan Janzen. Ellsworth junior. Accepting the scroll is Sheila Smith. Goodland sophomore. 3. Short but mighty. Phi Sigs perform a routine to " Short People " during the Greek Week talent show, 4. Introducing and explaining the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority to a group of women in the Memorial Union is Mela- nie Miller field representative, Michelle Tillman, Manhattan junior, and Raimy Egger, Ellis junior, listen with interest to Miller ' s presentation. Phi Sigma Sigma 325 1. It may not be perfectly clear who is behind the mask, but Bill Wright, Scott City sophomore, is amused by the character al the Halloween func- tion with l he Della Zetas. 2. Sigs made use of everything from bedding to leopard skin for togas a l the Nov. 30 toga party with the Tri-Sigmas. Wes Wimsalt, Wichita junior, and Tim Smith, Goodland senior enjoy their first glass of beer from the keg 3. With music provided by Dane Scott, Hays sophomore Mike Carney Prairie Vil- lage junior and Tony Thomas, Scott City fresh- man. enjoy Ihemselves on the crowded dance floor, 4 [off Peter Hays senior, and Travis Cole. Downs sophomore help carry picnic tables at the Greek Week picnic. 2-A Mike Alpers. Hutchinson so. Dale Antoine. Hutchinson jr. Ray Bachman, Wichita sr GEN, SCI. Scott Burl on, Gothenburg sr. PSYC. Mike Carney Prairie Village jr. Glen Casper, Smith Center so, Jimmy Copper, Smith Center jr. Chris Craig. Wilson sr, PRE-LAW 326 Sigma Chi Sig province cancelled, goals reached In addition to a busy schedule of fall activities, the Sigma Chi fraternity readied its house for spring semester Province Workshop, later cancelled by bad weather House improvements began in Octo- ber as carpet for the stairway was donated by one member’s parents The entry way was remodeled and recrea- tion facilities in the basement were built by the fall pledge class. Chris Craig, Wilson senior, said, “Our new facilities will be a nice addi- tion to rush parties and make social life interesting ” The fraternity also built a Homecom- ing float and partied in togas with the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. Dale Antoine, Hutchinson junior, said he especially liked the gag prize given at the party. The chapter ' s annual canned food drive in November received increased support as 40 percent more cans were collected than the previous year. Cancellation of province weekend Feb 3-4, put only temporary damper on the men’s morale. “The chapter was really looking forward to province Chapters throughout Kansas were invited, but we profited from the loss ” said Tim Smith, “Our house needed the improvements that were made ” The men quickly forgot their disappoint- ment upon preparing for Derby Days Larry Dcchant Lamed so. Kim Grant Salma sr. HIST. Kevin Hager. Smilh Center fr, Ron Johnson. Lebanon so. Rod Krug LaCrosse so, Jerry Macek Wilson so. Mark Matthews, Grcenshurg sr. BUS. MANA, Paul Moses. Hays jr, Sigma Oh i 327 Rock Neelly, Buhler fr, Jeff Peier, Hays sc FINANCE Paul Schwartz, Dodge City jr, Tim Smith, Goodland sr, iND. ARTS Sieve Taylor, Scott City sr. BUS. ADM. J 1. Sigma Chis worked with the Tri-Sigs in con- structing their version of a Chinese dragon for the homecoming parade, Wes Wimsatt, Wichita jun- ior, watches Tammy Hull, Hays sophomore, and Ray Bachman, Wichita senior, prepare a papier- mache, 2 , Sig Ted Monloia, Norton junior, enjoys his dance with Deb Riebel. Alamo! a junior, at the " Fly By Night " Sept. 30 in Schoenchen, 3 Work- ing off the me l by playing touch football at the Greek Picnic in Swinging Bridge Park is Mike Alpers. Hutchinson sophomore jumping to deflect a pass, 4. The fall informal gives Ray Bachman, Wichita senior, and Larry Dechant, Larned sophomore, an opportunity to compare the party with those of previous years. 32B Sigma Chi Tony Thomas, Scotl City fr. Tom Wadi:, Hnrrington gr. Jeff Wamboldl, Lakewood sr. PHYSICS Hob Wilson, Oberlin so. Bill Wrighl. Scotl City so. Alan Yancey, At I tea jr. National winner fhs chapter earns award To be named an outstanding chapter of a national fraternity requires much hard work, time and partici- pation from both actives and pledges. The Zeta Tau chapter of Sigma Chi achieved this distinction by win- ning the Peterson Award, the highest honor given to a Sigma Chi chapter. President Tim Smith, Goodland senior, said, " The Peterson Award was one of the chapter ' s top priorities last year. Mike Carney, Prairie Village junior, did an excellent job in filling out the applica- tion, and all the actives working together is what made this goal a reality.” Only 45 chapters out of a total 172 received the 1978 award. Criteria for the award included member gradua- tion persistence, and member and pledge retention. Judging for the award consisted of a visit from the national assistant executive secretary and a brochure of the chapter’s activities. Chapters given the award were regarded as significant chapters of the national fraternity — a prestigious honor that particularly pleased the men of the FHS chapter. miKttnjptTs uarry uuciianl, Bob Wilson, Sigma Chi 329 A 3M Derby Days Derby Day activities net $1,378 for village Netting a one hundred percent increase from lost year. Derby Days could only be labeled a success that raised SI .378 for Wallace Village, the Sigma Chi service project. " This was the best Derby Days in Fort Hays State history. " Bob Wilson, Derby Days chairman and Oberlin sophomore, said, " We had tremendous participation from everyone, teams and coaches alike. It was especially good to see the new Phi Sigma Sigma sorority gel involved. " The three-day event was a nation-wide project to raise money for the home for children with minimal brain damage. The four sororities and two women ' s residence halls competed in daily activ- ities April 2-7. Delta Zeta sorority won first place in overall competition, sweeping honors in six out of nine events. " It was the girls 1 enthusiasm and non- stop participation that won the contest for us, " Vicki Thomas, Delta Zeta presi- dent and Montezuma junior, said. Beer chugging, a dance contest, lug-of-war, Derby chases and penny and can col- lecting were old favorites for seasoned competitors, but some new innovations were a lso added. Thursday was designated Smile Day and the Sigma Chis collected $73 for the fund. Women collected a five cent pledge From every Sigma Chi they could make smile. Some women even resorted to kisses which produced fast results and several grins. 4.V Two new games w r ere added to the Saturday afternoon events south of the President ' s residence. A legs contest involving one coach and women from each team, produced whistling and cat calls during the judging. The other new game, the egg drop, turned oul to be a very sticky situation for the coaches. The object of the drop was to crack an egg into a cup held in the mouth of a coach while standing on a chair above him. Everything was taken good-naturedly in the spirit of fun and Derby Days ended for another year with a party Saturday evening on the Sigma Chi lawn. I. Preparing to execute a full-lift, Jim KirkcndalL. Smith Center sophomore, and Alpha Gamm dancing partner. Gwen Stockton. Sublette junior, perform to the sound of " Knock on Wood at the Derby Days dance conlcsl at the Home L 2. With a tense look of determination, Julie Miller, Canton sophomore, helps her Alpha Gamma Delta team- mates win the tug-of-war contest south of the President ' s residence Thursday. 3. A beauty pag- eant it may not have been, but the Sigma Chi pledges added personal charm !o the makeup contest at Saturday s Derby games. Showing off their makeup jobs are Jim Kirkendall. Dave Dreil- ing. Hays freshman, and Reed Conner, Ashland sophomore, 4. Sidestepping a derby-hungry com- petitor at the derby chase, Sigma Chi Mike Alpers t Hutchinson sophomore, clutches his hat to his head in an attempt to escape capture, 5. Chugging against the cluck, Phi Sigma Sigma Sheila Smith, Good land sophomore, realizes I ha l six ounces is a lot of beer, Awailing her finish is teammate Elaine Hillman. Great Bend freshman. Derby Days 331 Sig Eps retire GPA trophy Good grades and many social activi- ties may have been a difficult duo to master, but the members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity managed to have both sides of college life. The Sig Eps retired the active schol- arship trophy by winning it for the fourth straight semester. The men also were All-Greek intramural champions for the fourteenth year in a row. “I am really proud of the fraternity for achieving such a high grade point average for four continuous semesters.” President Bob Rosin said. " Sometimes it ' s hard to concentrate on studies when fraternity life involves a member in so many other extracurricular activities. " Sig Ep community involvement con- sisted of escorting trick-or-treaters dur- ing Halloween, rocking for muscular dystrophy with the members of the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and tele- phoning alumni in the FHS Endowment Association Telefund. For Valentine’s Day, the men picked little sisters as secret hearts. In return the little sisters prepared a surprise screwdriver breakfast. " When the guys found out the orange juice disappeared in record time.” mused Tim Keller. Garden City sopho- more. IT Dennis Albrecht, Russell so, Andy Anderson. GoodJand jr. Bruce Anderson, Garden City sr ACCT, Roger Anderson. Oh e rim so. Lee Braun. Garden City fr. Keith Bolligp Hays fr. John Eichelbergru. Wichila fr, Jim Evers. Wichita fr. 332 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. Autumn weather was an excellent excuse to drive the Sig Ep fire truck around campus Dirk Smith. Ransom junior, aids the driver and enjoys the ride. 2. Golden Heart Sherry Miller, Lewis junior, gives Rich Tyler. Russell sophomore, a Valentine ' s Day card that shows him lo be her favorite cupid at the Golden Heart Valentine ' s party. 3. Discussing " pollock wedding 11 plans at the Sig Ep- Delta Zela func- tion is ]im Evers. Wichita freshman. 3,T Brad Fort, Ulysses so, Bryan Glenn. Oberlin fr. Steve Gonzales, Garden City sr. ELEM. ED. Brad Graf, Russell fr Dennis Hopper. Lewis so. Tim Keller. Garden City so. Brian Kissick. Garden City so. Boh Kurr. Sedgwick jr. Sigma Phi Epsilon 333 Barry LeMar. Russell fr, Greg Love, Montezuma sr, AGRL jeff Luce, Collyersr. AGRI. BUS. Ray Martin. Oberlin sr, FINANCE Lynn Meade, Lewis jr. Tye Miehaelis, Wakeeney so, Dave Morris, Russell fr. Dean Ohmarl. Gakley fr. 1. Retiring the Greek active scholarship trophy are Dr. Bill Jellison. vice president of student affairs, Dean OhmarL Oakley freshman and Bob Rosin. O her! in junior, 2, Bob Kurr, Sedgwick sophomore, is determined to keep possession of the ball during a Sig Ep-Delta Sig intramural bas- ketball game, 3, Sig Eps Tim Keller and Scott Pratt. Garden City sophomores, get a bang out of trying to use Lori Brady, Agra junior, as a human cannonball. 4. Placing in the top ten Golden Heart of the year finalists was the Sig Eps representa- tive Sharon Meyer, Ell in wood senior. 334 Sigma Phi Epsilon Scot! PraH, Garden City so. Bob Rosin, Gberlin jr. Mark Schwien, Wakecney so. Dirk Smith, Ransom jr. Kevin Struckhaff, Oakley fr Richard Tyler, Russell fr, Scott Waller. Hudson so, Mike Wiens, Oakley fr. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternities are built on the idea of brotherhood, Stewart Schultz, St, John sophomore, was a Sigma Phi Epsilon member who could say he had experi- enced that idea. What started out to be a harmless automobile ride with three other Sig Eps in the fall of 1977, turned into a nightmare for Schultz, Their vehicle swerved to avoid an oncoming car and ended in the ditch. Schultz awoke in a hospital bed and to a new way of life in a wheelchair. From the first week of recovery, fraternity brothers encour- aged Stewart with their support and letters. “The fraternity is the reason I decided to come back to Fort Hays State instead of attending Empo- ria State, " Steward explained, “The guys accept me for what l am and I feel the house is my home, " For convenience, Schultz lives in Wiest Hall, but spends three to four nights a week at the house and attends chapter activities. Once active in intramu- rals, Schultz still supports Sig Ep teams from the sidelines. " The only difference is I can’t party as much, " Stewart said matter-of-factly. crash comeback Schultz confined to chair 4.T 335 LITTLE SISTERSj Little sisters lend a hand to members She was there to console you if you failed a test. She cheered for your team whether you won or lost As an excel- lent hostess her smile charmed many a rushee, A friend and companion to the fra- ternity man little sisters were welcome additions to the all-male household. Little sisters both Greek and inde- pendent are nominated and chosen by members every spring and fall, The purpose of each organization was to help the fraternities during rush and support the men during intramurals and other activities Two new little sister programs were initiated. Seventeen women became the Roses of Sigma Tau Gamma on Dec, 16, and Alpha Kappa Lambda little sisters came into existence in the spring The Rose’s first goal was to purchase appliances for the fraternity ' s newly acquired house while 12 AKL sisters organized a massive spring kitchen clean-up as their service project Sigma Chi Little Sigmas were treated to the Barnum and Bailey Circus in the fall by their big brothers. The women bought a picture clock and hall mirror for the chapter as Christmas gifts. West Wimsatt Wichita junior, said, ‘A little sister is someone you can rel- ate to and talk to, and all of us like the presense of a female in the house, " Sisters of the Sphinx threw a Valen- tine party for their Delta Sigma Phi big brothers and hosted the annual Custer Island rush party. The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon chose secret hearts for their Golden Hearts Valentine’s Day. In return the women treated them to a screwdriver breakfast Being a little sister required extra time but Stef Hunsley, Russell senior, though being a Golden Heart was worth the sacrifice, " In being a little sister I have made some lasting friendships and know that if I ever have a problem, there is a big brother around to help,” she said. SIGMA PHI EPSILON GOLDEN HEARTS — Front row: Deb Anderson, Kara Miller, Shelley Schmidt. Lisa Mighell Janell Peterson. Second row: Stephanie Hunsley, Diane Darr, Donna Olson. Deb Binder Penny Jensen, Cathy Micheals. Third row: Sherry Miller. Nancy Mabry, Lori Brady, Mira Karlin, Virginia Qllek, Deb Squire, Betty Felt- ham. Top row: Julie Miller. Vickie Thomas. Gwen Stockton, Marla Martin, Cathy Anderson, Roxie Beedy. SIGMA CHI LITTLE SIGMAS — Front row: Sharon Ensz. Janice Allen, Clare Royce, Tonni Hamme, Luce BrungardL Amie Keyes, Deb Mans, Second row : Diane Woelk, Terra Rhoden, Lizanne Niles, Renee Reed, Deb Vonfeldt, Cindy Leitner. Ann Jacques. Top row: Lea Anderson, Rhonda VanKooten, Jean Ann Hess, Chris Pfannenstiel, Ray Bachman, Little Sigma chairman, Kyle Wright, Jenny Thorns Cindy Leiker, 336 Little Sisters DELTA SIGMA PHI SISTERS OF THE SPHINX — Front row: Susan Whisler, Laura Howard Terri Cramblet. Annette Olson. Second row: Michelle Hesterman. Diane Craft, Gayla Ward Jill Etcher. Barb Carter. Belinda Beeson, Zuki Prochazka, Trudy Reese Conni Bittner, DI Compton, Gina Hrabe. Top row: Kathy MarcotL Karma Glunz, DeAnn Terry Susan Goebel Cindy Muir, Carolyn Larson Lori Schulte Sidney Singleton. Maureen Hosty, Rhonda Pickett. Lisa Day, Shelly Sutton. Lisa Krueger. ROSES OF SIGMA TAU GAMMA — Tami Richards. Kim Garrison, Cindy Johnson. Tammy Rasher, Marilyn White, Connie Shipman, Robin Smith, Gina Rose, Lynn Schwartz. Gail Stuckey, Diane Woelk, Bonnie DroUs, Barb Lala. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LITTLE SISTERS — Melanie Link. Lisa Reyedcm. Susan Brown Karen Larsen, Davvne Evins, Barb Duran. Lori Wiley, Annette Hayes, Lori Zimbleman, Knlhy Birney. Little Sisters 337 1. II appears to be a sticky situation for Tammy Hull. Hays sophomore, as she molds papier- mache around the dragon ' s head for the Home- coming float 2. Playing volleyball is serious busi- ness For Lisa Streck, Hays freshman, as she bumps the ball into control. Ellen Russell. Hays, sophomore, stands ready to help her out 3, These girls don ' t spook easily. Denise Matheson, Salina sophomore, and Alica Johnson, Russell junior, finish stuffing a prop for the Hays Art Council haunted house. JSIGMASIGMA5IGM AY Cindy Alanis, Hays so. Roxie Reedy, Leoti sr. COMM. Kelly Biggs, Great Rend fr, LoreRe Blume, Hutchison so. Carol Davidson. Russell so. Kathy Dixon, Plevna so. Cindy Doyen, Concordia fr, Patricia Evans, Claflin so. Betty Felt ham, Kansas City. Kan. jr. Julie Ganzel, Hill City so. Karma Ghmz. ScoM City. so. Cynthia Griffith ' s, Lindsborg so. Brenda Grimes, Great Bend sa Belinda Hart Downs, jr, Haymme Herd!, Plainvilleso. Ann Herman, Garden City fr. Tammy Hull. Hays so. Carolyn Huddleston, Clear wateffr. 333 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigmas show involvement When the Sigma Sigma Sigma soror- ity reached rush quota in September, they welcomed 23 new pledges into their chapter, and immediately got them involved. Community involvement, the sorori- ty ' s main goal, started with the Jerry Lewis Telethon on Labor Day. The chapter challenged the Sigma Phi Epsi- lon fraternity to a rock-a-thon and raised $100 for muscular dystrophy. With the Sigma Chi fraternity the sorority made a Homecoming float, and in November attended their first toga party, Mira Jo Karlin, Oakley sopho- more, led the float, a 30-foot Chinese dragon. “It was fun watching the children ' s expressions as we marched ' Karlin said. During Halloween they manned a room at the Hays Art Council Haunted House and in December entered a tree decorating contest at the Mall, Members traveled to Kansas State in the spring for an intra-university func- tion with the Delta Upsilon fraternity. They also hosted a Little Sisters Week- end for their little sisters, “I felt we had excellent participation throughout the year, " chapter president Cindy Muir said. " The girls were inter- ested and really enjoyed getting involved in the community, " Susan Janzen. Ellsworth sr, Cheryl Johnson, Hays fr. Vicki Kalbaeh. Leoli fr. Mira jo Karlin, Oakley so, Krista Katzenmeier, Ellsworth SPEC, EDUC. Polly Lindemann, Hays jr. Robin Litzenberger, Great Bend fr, Patty Lohoefener, Oberlin sr, COMM. Jill Marshall, Russell fr. Denise Matheson. Salina so. Melinda McNaughL Garden City sr. ACCT. Mary Merkleln, PhiJUpsburg jr. Sharon Meyer, Ell in wood sr. PSYCH, Kara Miller. Carden City so. Lana Moore, Oakley so, Cindy Muir, Stockton jr. Linda Murphy. Hays so. Lizanne Niles. Salina so. Sigma Sigma Sigma 339 Sarah Oliver, Great Bend fr. Virginia Oilek, Buhler so. Becky Parry, Great Band fr. Renee Reed. Satina so. Joyce Rucker, Burdette jr Ellen Russell, Hays so. Lisa Rynerson, Medicine Lodge so. Diane Sander, Hays fr. The year was 1926. Founding her gavel, President Celia Muir called the first meeting of the Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma to order. Under Muir’s direction the founding members made a home for the sorority at Fort Family tradition " Tarsv. We , Muir takes aunt ' s office a jS from Stockton. “Although I was told about Tri-Sigma since my junior year in high school,” Cindy said, “I didn ' t hear that Great Aunt Celia had been founding president until 1 came to college. 11 Cindy and Celia Muir 340 Sigma Sigma Sigma julie Schramm, Hays so. Deb Squirt;, Carden City so. Sidney Singleton, Plevna Jr. Gail Stuckey, Junction City so. Terri Tarter. Dodge City Jr. Lisa Thomas. Denver fr. jenny Thorns Hays sr. COMM. Diane WoeJk, Russell jr. 1. Avoiding the glare of " country ' sunshine is Julie Gansui, Hill City sophomore hiding behind her shades at the Union rush party. 2. Everybody wants to show off their togas and Rich Haas Hutchinson senior, loves the idea. Posing at the Sigma Chi-Sigma Sigma Sigma toga parly are Kathy Adams, Carol Davidson. Cheryl Johnson. Virginia Olleck, Lu retin Blume. Betty Fell ham, Polly Lindeniann. Lisa Rynersnn. Cindy Doyan, Carol Huddle son. Denise Malheson. 3. Rocking for enjoyment? Mary Merklein, Phillipsburg sophomore. Bob Rosin, Oberlin Junior. Steve Dil- ley. Hays senior, and Patty Lohoefener. Qberlin senior, help to raise money to fight muscular dys- trophy in the Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon. Sigma Sigma Sigma 341 PANHELLENIC IFC PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — Front row: Bobbie DreiLing. Diane Darr, Second row: Lorraine Simpson, Rhonda Frey, Stephanie Huiisley Geraldine Loft in: Top row: Connie Meikus, Cynthia Griffith ' s, Dorothy Knoll, adviser Jaymme Horde Raimy Egger. Debt, discord slow councils From a successful Greek Week to a budget deficit; profits and problems ran side by side for Panhellenic and Inter- fraternity Councils. Panhellenic started off with a posi- tive step as rush counselors were added to formal rush week for sororities. They were available evenings in McMindes Hall to answer questions concerning rush. Because of disagreements between chapters about unclear rush regula- tions, rush rules were revised A new sorority brochure was designed, printed, and sent to incoming freshman women. Interfraternity Council ' s main con- cern was eradicating a deficit budget of approximately S850 incurred from a Greek newspaper published last year during Greek Week. Council dues, a Greek dance, and a donation from for- mer IFC adviser, Mike Schardein, worked to solve the problem. IFC s new project was a freshman record book. New adviser. Herb Songer, associate dean of students, stressed the positive aspects of IFC to its members and pro- vided an in flex of new ideas. 1. The Greek banquet proved to be the end of a hectic week of activities. Chairman Diane Wnelk, Russell junior greets banquet guests Friday night at the Memorial Union. Sitting at the head table are Gerry Dolevdlek. Rossville sophomore. Deb Squire. Garden City sophomore, the Rev. David Lyon. Kenton Laden burger, Oakley junior, Doro- thy Knoll associate dean of students, Terry Knoll Sheryl Sanger, and Herb Sanger associate dean of students. 2. Checking into the possibilities of sorority life are these high school seniors during Senior Day, Oct. 28. The display was run by vol- unteers from each sorority on campus. 3 Formal rush information night at the Memorial. Union attracted 109 women. Connie Mefkus Wise. Cold- water junior, shows Brenda Kuhn t Victoria fresh- man, how to complete I he information form. Helping at the registration table are Penny Jensen, Goodland sophomore, and Diane Darr, Overland junior. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL — Scott Walter. Bob Kurr, Herb Songer, adviser. Bill Wright. Chris Craig, Chris Weller. Dave Stuck matt. Wes Carm ideal Dale Antoine, Steve Hol .worth. Darrel Beougher. Pimhrlhovio IFC 343 Membership drive strengthens chapter Settling into a new house was a lot of hard work, but the Sigma Tan Gamma fraternity accepted that challenge The fraternity purchased the old Tau Kappa Epsilon house, decided remodel- ing was in order and began to work. The downstairs was painted new plumbing tile and carpet installed the basement remodeled, and new grass planted. But just improving their house was not where the fraternity stopped. Mark McClain Clay Center junior, said, “We are the youngest fraternity and feel that we must do our part to help strengthen the Greek system at FHS This is our year for rebuilding and making Sig Taus better known " The fraternity initiated this campaign with their " 100-proof All-Scotch Band” at the Homecoming parade and partici- pated in the Greek Variety Show during Greek Week. Fall rush in Wiest Hall for two days in November attracted 44 men. The fra- ternity held a Smoker in December and new rushees pledged spring semester. The chapter also started a little sisters program. Seventeen women w r ere initi- ated into the Roses of Sigma Tau Gamma on Dec. 16. They will support the chapter during rush and other activ- ities. A bowl-a-thon was held in the spring for local charities, and the men hosted a smorgasbord of vild game for members and their dates In summing up the year President Kenton Ladenburger Oakley junior, said M We hope to build our member- ship on the strong nucleus formed this year and last year ' s president Gary Wise ' s tremendous job of reorganiza- tion. " Ifl TflU CAMMAV Chris Agnew, Hays so. Bob Beard, Great Bend so. John Conway Osborne jr, Craig Coyle, Fowler so. Mick Doll, Chase sr, IND, ARTS Karl French, Rossville so, Rex Gallentine, Clayton jr, Randy Gonzales Almena sr, COMM, Keith Hall. Russell sr, IND. ARTS Tom Johansen, Hays jr. 344 Sigma Ta u Ga m m a 1. KcnUm Ladenburger. Oakley junior, talks to rushees a I Ihe Slg Tau fall rush meeting in the house. 2, Chris Agnew, Hays sophomore, and Pete Meagher, Solomon junior, wonder just what will happen when Mickey Doll, Chase senior, unleashes his dog. 3, Before members could move into the new house on Eighth Street, numerous touehup jobs had to be done. Damn Strut!, Oak ley senior, gives a door a last coat of paint. 4. After moving into the new house, members hosted rushees. who were given information on Sigma Tau Gamma, Rex Gallentine, Clayton jun- ior and St ru 1 1 give their views on Creek life. Ken ton Laden burger, Oakley jr Tim Maier. Oakley so, Shawn McCall, Stockton fr. Mark McClain, Clay Center jr, Ron Peterson, Plain vitle jr, Jim Regier, Clay Cenler jr. Dwight Seaman. Stockton jr. Andy Sherman, Chanule jr. Darvin Strut h Oakley sr, AGCT. Bob Viehwig, Leawood so, Chris Weller, Solomon jr. Gary Wise, Coldwaicrsr. INI). ARTS Sigma Tau Gamma 345 I Clovia offers appreciated atmosphere " After living on campus, then in an apartment with an atmosphere totally unrelated to school. I’ve found Clovia to be the best thing that ' s happened to me. " said Paula Craven. Goodland graduate student and Clovia housem- other. Clovia. a 4-H related organization, completed its second year at Fort Hays State. With twelve girls living in the house during the fall semester, a mem- bership drive was staged in February to fill the house for the second semester. “Living in the Clovia House is a lot cheaper than living in the dorm or a regular apartment. And it’s close to the campus. " Susan Karlin, Great Bend jun- ior. said. The girls volunteered their help to Ellis County 4-H Clubs and sponsored a booth at Oktoberfest. During the spring break, several girls attended the Clovia National Convention in St. Paul. Minn., and a ski trip was sponsored in the spring. EPS.LON CLOVIA 1. Susan Karlin. Great Bend junior, spends a spare moment studying. 2. Doing a little paperwork for the next day ' s assignment is Karen Johnson, Leav- enworth freshman. 346 Clovia Kathy Alexander, Esbon so. Brenda Bauer, Hudson so. Paula Craven, Good l and gr. COUN. Kathy Herod, Garden City sr. PHYS, EDUC. Karen Johnson, Leavenworth fr Cindy Johnston. Alton jr. Susan Karlin, Great Bend jr. Patricia McCartney, Kirwin so. Lila Sc ha Her, Kinsley sr HOME ECON. Clovia ' $ 4 ? Financing burdens off-campus students Students who lived in off-campus apartments often felt they were step- ping into the “real world 1 But they soon found that one of the hard facts about living in that “real world “ were the meals to buy and bills to pay. Without careful planning, off- campus students found themselves low on finances tow f ard the end of the month. “Our biggest monthly expense is the rent 1 off-campus student Karen White, Greg Bend junior, said. Rent usually ranged from $110 to $300 and depended upon how many students lived together. If utilities were not paid by the land- lord, students considered them as addi- tional increases in housing costs. These utilities usually included gas, electric- ity, water and garbage pickup. “With inflation we have tried to reduce our monthly utilities by using only the lights that are necessary or keeping the temperature lower in win- ter and higher in summer said Hutch- inson senior Barbara Bragg, v ho lived in a Seventh Street apartment. One expense that was a necessity was the food bill. This expense varied depending on the student ' s schedule and his or her eating habits. “We eat lettuce salads often because they are easy to fix and inexpensive ' White said. Local supermarkets offered weekly specials of which students often took advantage. After living in an apartment few stu- dents moved back to a dormitory or their parents. “ft is nice to have a place to call your own and be your home year round 1 Thresia Schafer, a Russell junior who lived on Ash Street, said. Kendall Ankermann, LaCrosse fr, Debra Adams, Concordia sr. SOC. SCI. Diane Adams. LaCrosse. sr, AC CT Andrew Albedo. Nigeria so. Cynthia Aislrup, Hanston sr. BUS. ADM. Cindy AJhim Salma sr- BUS, EDUC Merilene Amos, Hays gr. CQUN. Dennis Andersen, Kinsley gr, COMM. Jerry Anderson, Kinsley gr. ELEM. EDUC. Carol Anderson. Ranson jr, Debra Anderson, Hayssr. MARK. Cathy Anderson. Hays jr. 348 Off-Campus Lea Anderson, Alexandria Minn. sr. MUSIC Tina Anderson, Prairie Village fr Kerry Andrews, Phillipsburg sr FIN. Melinda Angela Hays jr, Matthew Archer, McPherson sr. PHYS. EDUC. Petrea Archer, Hays so. Debra Arensman. Chase sr. MATH. Janet Armbruster, Ellis sr, ELEM EDUC. Teresa Arnhold, Ellis sr. ART EDUC, Lucy Arnoldy, Tipton sr. ACCT, Leann Allwood, Smith Center jr. Melinda Auer, Hays jr. Henrietta Augustine, Ellis jr. Kevin Augustine, Hays fr. Raymond Augustine, Hays so. Shirleen Augustine, Hays jr. Julius Awutudun, Nigeria gr. AGRIC, folene Ax man, Otis sr ELEM- EDUC, Frederick A .elline, Smith Center fr. Leroy Afceltine, Smith Center jr. Kim Babcock, Phillipsburg sr. ELEM, EDUC, Nancy Babsb Winona jr. Thomas Bachman. Hayssr, IND. ARTS Daniel Bacon, Fowler sr AGRIC. Janeen Bahm, AJamota sr, BUS. ADM. Mary Bahruth. Arkansas City sr. SPCH, PATH. Victoria Baker, Arkansas City sr, ELEM, EDUC. Lenore Balden, Russell jr. Lynn Balthazor, Palcogr. MARK, Man bias Bamgbose, Nigeria jr, Geraldine Barenberg, Ellis fr, Patrick Barnes, WaKeeney sr. POL. SCI. Wayne Barnett. Atwood sr. FIN. Patricia Bartholomews Hays sg. MUSIC Lindy Barton. Little River sr. ACCT Marla Basgail, Sharon Springs so. Kelly Beardslee Hays fr. Beverly Beaton, Scott City jr. Alan Beck. Natoma so, Sherri Becker, Logan so. Kenneth Beckman, Wichita sr IND, ARTS Nancy Beckman. Menlo jr. Mark Beckwith. Victoria sr. ELEM. EDUC. Kennelh Bciker. Plainville so, Steven Bell. Prairie Village jr, Karen Belbrive, Collyer so. Beverly Beougher, Bird Citysr, El. EM. EDUC, Pamela Bertrand, Wallace jr. :H9 Off-Campus Barbara Bethke, Stuttgart sr. ELEM. EDUC Linda Bieker, Haysgr. PSYCH, Carla Bienhoff, Hays jr. Thomas Biggerstaff, Ellis sr- DATA PROC. Thomas Binder, Hayssr. BIOL, Nancy Binter, Wichita sr- ENG. Richard Bircher, Ellsworth sr COMM. Rex Blanding, Formoso so. Brian Blew, Sylvia fr. Terry Blood, Salina jr Bonnie Boardman, Concordia jr Tish Bohme Atwood jr James Boliig Hays fr, Billy Bolton Smith Center gr. Carolann Boone, Dighton fr. Kevin Boultinghouse, Garden City fr. Mike Bowles, Wichita sr. MARK. Kris Bowman Pawnee Rock sr. NURSING Phyllis Boyd Natoma sr. ELEM. EDUC Charles Boyle, Russell so. Janet Braun, Victoria so Catherine Breeden, Qu inter sr. ELEM, EDUC Raymond Brent, Smith Center so, Janice Brethower, Hays sr. MARK. Phil Brethower, Bird City so. mtm L _ N ff; 1 I |PL V - ' L Jt me ' - Jr ? as Hr 1, After a hard night of studying Steve Basgall, Sharon Springs senior, relaxes in his apartment with a game of solitaire. Z Carolyn Dunavan, Scott City sophomore, and Patti Hollern, Stock- ton junior, add a little Christinas spirit to their apartment by decorating the tree. 3. Making plans for the future arc Sharon Hake, Tipton freshman, and her sister, Jeanie Hake, as they look at floor plans and china sets. 350 Off-Campus Michael Bret?, Wallace sr. AGRIC. Todd Brewer, Moscow sr, PHYS. EDUC. Michael Briney, Goodland so. Jennifer Broer, Liberal sr. GEN. SCI. Mary Brown. Offerle jr. Wil liam Brown, Grinned fr, Judy BmlL Hays fr. Lori Bryant, Hays fr. Barbara Budke, Hays fr. Diane Budke. Hays fr. Robert Budke. Hays so. Scott Budreau, Lincoln so. Gene Bugbee, Phillipsburg sr, MANAG. Janice Burch, Haysgr. MUSIC David Burnett, Scott City fr. Cynthia Burton, Cambridge. Neb. jr, Robert Burtscher, Hays jr. Ricky Sushnell, Phillipsburg so. Ronald Busse, Boodland sr. Trina Bussen. Wallace sr. ELEM. EDUC. A Off-Campus 351 Kathy Cannon Gooctland jr. Candace Cardiff. Hays sr. ENG. Pamela Carmichael. Plamvillr fr. Ian Case Phillipsburg sr. ELEM. EDUC, Daryl Casey, McCracken jr. Debora Cate. At men a sr. MATH. Mark Gather. Salma sr. BUS. ADM. Kristi Chandler. Alumna fr. Sabrina Chism, Claflin gr. ELEM. EDUC. Patricia Chrystie. Hutchinson sr, HOME ECON. David Clark, Oakley so. Glenda Clark, Hays «r, SPEC, EDUC. Marlha Clark, Salina jr. Janet Clifton. Lyons sr. BUS, ADM. Loren Cline. Hoisington sr, PSYCH. El tltm CocherelL Isabel sr. ECON. Del Inn Coddinglon. Hill City sr, PHYS, EDUC. Todd Coffey, Wichita so. Rebecca Coleman. Rozel fr. Betty ColglaKier. Rozel sr. PHYS. EDUC. Sandi Compton, Cheney so. Nancy Cone. Harlan gr. HIST, Christ in Conner, Ashland jr, Reed Conner. Ashland so. Debra Cook, Russell so, G eo rge Cook Ha ys so . Rhonda Cook. Great Be ml so Walter Cook, Paleo fr. ere 11 Cook, Raise sr. HOME ECON Cindy Cooper, Hoxie sr. SOC. Samuel Cooper, Hays jr. Stacy Cooper Pla Seville fr. Barbara Cnrpslein, Tipi on sr. ELEM EDUC Kris Cossman. Jelmore jr. Ronda Cottrell Marysville sr. ACCT, Rhonda Couch, Mulvanefr. 4 Cl 1 vrm 1 ; f 1 t A -fe 1 1 — j - : 7 i 3 bL Mt p mi rj m cr - f Mm jpj t i 7 ’ , j 1 X ' yt fU-p 4 flkl , ’ 51 n ¥ 1 - jKf 1 8 r i W 1 tl FI f-.-j 1 1 y C jjL v_. J ) f T r w£ JL 1 " % 1 _ FM H J - W i L ill r i 4 £ ll iff, -t? 14 1 S - W IV-JJ tsff 17 ip V P F nM Lii E| m Jk c 1 a 1 i Off-Campus Rachel Counts, Hays sr, SOC. Tim Counts. Hays jr. Vicki Covert, Osborne }r. Robert Cramer, Kinsley sr. COMM. Suzanne Crawford. Hays fr. Daniel Cress, Bird City sr, M ATH. Jerry Crippen, Hill City jr, Jenny Crowe, Satina jr. Julie Crowe, Salma jr. Kathleen Crowley, Ellis su Kendall Cunningham, Oakley fr, Nancy Cunningham. Stockton jr. Carole Curtin, Colby sr. ACCT. John Curtis. Hays sr. AGRIC. Brenda Daniels, Satantasr. ACCT, Duane DaPron, Bird City sr. COMM. Patricia Darnell, Liveral jr. Gregory Daughhetee, Court land jr. Connie Dautel, Good I and jr, Deborah David, Plainvitle fr. Mark Davis. Prairie Village jr. Bert Davison, Rolla jr. Vincent Dawal, Nigeria gr. BIOL, Kerry Dechant, Hays fr. John Delmez, Newton sr. FIN. Raising a daughter, student teaching, and a career in nursing were not easy tasks for Tom Bachman, Claflin senior, and his wife, Rose Mary. The situa- tion was more difficult when Rose Mary worked the “graveyard” shift at St Anthony Hospital Heather, the Bachman’s three-year-old daughter, compounded the ing in the afternoons Raising a family needed Hme t her- Bachmans find little time sell “The change in Rose Mary’s shift to the afternoon and having her sister, Joan, baby-sit when we are both gone has made everything much easier,” said Tom, who student -taught at Hays High School 1. After a hard day of classes Gil Goldsberry. Gar- den City junior, relaxes in front of the television before beginning his homework. 2. While frying some hamburger for supper, Mixer Barr, Leoti junior, offers his Labrador pup a taste. Off-Campus 353 While Meleesa Graff. Marienthal senior, Lries to study and watch television at the same lime, Doris Deringer, Goodland senior, is interested only in one of the two. Daniel Denning. Hays fr, Dennis Denning. Haysgr. BUS, ADM, Kim Dennis, Abilene so. Clyde Denton, Stockton gr. CHEM. Karen Depenbusch, Zenda sr, ELEM, EDUC, Randi Detwiler, Pratt sr. PSYCH. Bret Dewey. Cheney jr. Lynn Dible. Rex ford sr. GEN, SGI. Diane Diedrieh, Shawnee Mission sr. NURSING Ron Diehl, Hays. sr. SPEECH Sandra Dikeman, Syracuse sr, Annetle DinkeL Victoria fr. Ronald Dinkei, Gra infield sr. COMM, Dallas Dobbs. Great Bend sr. ACCT. fames Dobson, Plainville jr, Cheryl Doll. Chase sr. PSYCH, Darrell Dome, Bison so, Robert Dorsch, Bird City sr, EL EM, EDUG, Ret ha Dougherty, Plainville sr. HOME ECON. Date Dreher, Hays jr. Carrie Dreiling, Victoria fr, Larry Dreiling, Hays jr. Cheryl Duell, Ellis fr. Carolyn Dunavan, Smith Center so. Barbara Duren, Hays fr. Galen Durler, Dodge City jr, Sandra Dull, Bison sr, PHYS, EDUC. Nanci Dye, Colby sr, ELEM, EDUC. Jill Echer, Lucas jr. Kristy Echer, Lucas sr. ELEM. EDUC. 354 Off-Campus Carrie Eddy, Syracuse jr. Mary Edmonds, Lamed so Daniel Edwards, Goodland so, fames Eggleston. Lamed sr. BUS. ADM. foni Ehling, Ahbyville fr. Kenneth Eichman, Rush, Colo, sr MATH. Delphine EilerL Hays fr, Denise Eilerl. Hays fr, Marie Eiterl. Hays jr, Kelly Ekholm Farmington so. Sally Eklimd. Decorah fr. Kevin El tenz, Tipton so. Sheree Eller, Sylvan Grove sr. BUS. EDUC. Suzann Elliott, Glasco so. Tina Emig, Dresden jr, Martin Enfield, McDonald jr. Joan Engel. Bison so. Joyce Engel. Bison so. Catherine Engelhardt, Hays fr, Monty Enright, Hays sr. PHYS EDUC. Gayle Enslow, La kin sr. NURSING Judy Erickson, Prairie View fr. David Ernst. Hays jr. Tamara Esslinger. Mankato jr. Gail Euhus, Oberlin jr. Judy Evans. Hutchinson sr. ELEM, EDUC. Linda Evans, Leoti so. Vickie Evans, Gove so. Kenna Ewy t Hanston sr. SPEECH Erasmus Ezeji, Nigeria so. Nancy Fairbanks, Great Bend sr. ELEM. EDUC, Nancy Farmer. Colby jr. James Fellers. Ashland fr. Gregory Firebaugh. Augusta jr. John Flaming. Inman jr. James Flax, Ellis sr, MATH. Vicki Flory, Nortonville so. William Focke, Atwood so. Sherry Folk. Holyrood jr. Ellen Foncannon. Hays sr. MUSIC Linda Ford, Hanston sr. ACCT. Nadine Fountain, Edmond sr. ENG. Kathleen Franz. Garden City sr. FIN, Bruce Frazier, Denison sr. ACCT. William Freeborn. Smith Center jr. Daran FreverL Wilson jr. Annette Friesen, Dodge City jr. Lisa Furrey. Great Bend jr. Off-Campus 355 Christine Gabel. Ellis jr. Rock Gagnebin, Plevna jr, Kevin Gant. Wilsey sr. AGRIC. Dana Gardner, Hays so. Melanie Gardner. Hays so. Melisa Gardner. Hays sr. RADIOL. Rodney Gardner, Hays jr, janice Garretson, Smith Center jr. Diane Gasper. Osborne sr. COMM. Shannon Gates, Liberal sr. ART Steven Geddes, Cheney jr, Lonnie Gee, luka so, Clarence Giebler, Hayssr. ACCT. Tonya Gienger, St. Francis so. Anita Gilbert, Plainville sr. HIST. Brian Gilchrist, Hays so. Kim Gillilan, Hutchinson sr. NURSING Wayne Gipson. Garden City sr, GEN, UB. James Gleason Spearville sr, AGRIC. Susan Goebel, Jetmore fr. Hr Wj " -1 X. V H - E mk 4a 1 L • v I 1 wtr , ft 1 ■ u Q 1 I J ' fj 1 1 m ' — Bp 1 a ' hn t P fl If il 35fi Off-Campus 1- Dave Kacjrek and Boh Reeh, McDonald juniors lake a break from studies and have a jam session with their guitars. 2. To let ironing slack up is not the goal of Bonnie Ridder. Leoli senior as she tackles the job wilh both hands 3. Working away in her kitchen is Tonya Gicnger, St. Francis jun- ior, as she tries to finish an assignment on the typewriter 1 1 ■ f f ' Amy Gnering, Hutchinson sr. COMM. Lynn Goertz, Havilandsr. HOME ECQN, Amy Goetz, Dodge City so. Brian Goetz. Walker so. Barbara Good row, Hays jr. Nancy Goltschalk, Hays fr, Louise Goudy. Macksvitle sr. ELEM. EDUC. Bruce Graham. Milton villegr. 1ND. ARTS Ronnie Graham. Mahaska jr. John Gray, Topeka sr. GEOL, Alan Greiner, Haviland jr. Gary Grimes, Smith Center so Ruth Grimes, Woodslon jr. Ginger Gross Hays fr. Kraig Gross, Hays fr. Lois Gross, Hays fr. Bryon Grubb, Tribune jr, Eileen Guilfoyle, Colby sr, HOME EGON. Donna Haas, Hays fr. David Haase, Salina so. Faye Hahiger, Hays jr. Zoe Habiger. Bushton jr, Brian Hackerolt, Hays fr. Rowena Hafner. Palcogr, BUS, EDUC Cheryl Hageman, Plainville sr. ELEM. EDUC. Off-Campus 357 Kimberly Hager. Gaylord jr. Brenda Hagerman, Goodland sr, Brian Hake. Tipton so, Eileen Hake, Tipton jr, Kathryn Halepeska. Arwood jr Danny Hamel, Zurich so. Joletta Hamel, Damar fr Cheryl Hammerschmidt, Plainville jr, Gerald Hammerschmidt Hays fr. Kimberly Hansen. Hays fr. Susan Hansen, Kirwin fr. Tad Hardy, Scott City sr, BIOL. Kandi Harkness, Ness City so. Rita Harmon. Trumbull Neb. jr. Scott Harmon, Trumbull Neb, so, Frank Harting, Norton fr. Clark Hartman, Topeka gr. BUS. ADM. Jeri Hartshorn, Meade so. Ronald Haselhorst Hays sr. ENG, Kimberly Hashenberger, Hays jr Lawrence Hastings Hanston sr. IND. ARTS. Sylvia Haun, Ulysses fr. Christina Havice, Goodland sr. PHYS EDUC David Hays. Hays so. Paul Heataer Ness City fr. Jacqulean Hecker, Russell so, Ronald Heede Spearville sr. ACCT. Carol Helwer, Russell so. James Hendershot, Garden City jr, Gloria Henderson. St. Francis sr. ELEM. EDUC. Carolyn Henson, Jetmore fr, Linda Herman Hays fr. Scott Hermansen, Overland Park sr. ACCT. Florence Herring, Liberal gr, COUN, Michelle Hestermann Ludell so. Richard Hestermann Ludell jr. 1 Trying to stay warm by wrapping up in a blan- ket w T hile watching television is Becky McFee, Atwood junior. Z Todd Brew r er, Moscow senior and Tiger basketball player, practices his free throws at home as Keith Rome Hugoton sopho- more. and Greg Brian. Hugoton junior, watch. 358 Off-Campus Jimmy HiekeL Saline gr, MUSIC Karol HiekeL St, Johngr. MUSIC Amy Highfill, Hudson fr. Greg Hmmaih Hays sr, AGR1C John Hipp, Groat Bend gr HIST. Amanda HocketL Code]] sr. MUSIC Terry Hoke, Hays fr. Cholic Hol don, Garden City jr, Scott Hoik Lincoln so. Dwight Holste. Anlonino sr. ART Katherine Homolka. Hnlyrood jr. Alice Menas. Ellis jr. Terri Hooper, Bogun jr. Jeffery Horlaehor. Salma gr. PSYCH. Rebecca Hermmg. Spearville gr. ELKM. KUUC, Jonea Horyna, Timken jr. Novia Mery n a. Timken gr. BUS, ADM. Cheryl Hosoney, Manhattan sr. ELEM. KDUC, Byron House. Scott City jr Tad Houston, Topeka fr, Larry Howell. Tribune sr. MARK. Roger Hrnhe, Plain vide jr. David Hubert, Monument jr. Vicki Hu hi. Hays so. Michael Hu liman. St. John sr. ACCT. Sharon Hulse, Stockton fr, Lelantl Hulsbno, Ashland sr. BOT. Patricia Hunt. McPherson so. Pamela Hutchinson, Salina sr. BUS. ADM. Randall Hutchinson, Waldo jr. 359 John Irv in McCracken gr, BUS. ADM. Dariene Irwin Hays sr ELEM. EDUC. Hilary [wu. Nigeria so. Karen Jackson, Logan sr. NURSING Tim Jacobs Hays fr Karen James, Hays so Kathryn Jam es, Dighton sr. ELEM. EDUC Katherine Jellison, Hays so. Fran Jira, Rush Center so Bianca Johnson, Hays gr. BUS. ADM. Brenda Johnson Garfield so, Wayne Johnson, Republic sr ACCT Denise Johnson, Marquette sr BUS. ADM. Janet Johnson Overland Park jr Marla Johnson, Hays fr. Ray Johnson, McDonald so. Marianne Joy Hays sr. COUN. Christy Juergensen, Great Bend so. David Kacirek McDonald Jr Usman Kangiwa Nigeria sr. AGRIC. Wesley Karasek, Ellis so. Brad Kay, Lawrence so, Sheryl Kearns Satina ir. Taryn Keast Hutchinson sr. BUS. ADM. Renee Keating. Great Bend jr. David Keeling Salma sr, MARK, Mark Kellerman, Hayssr BIOL. Deborah Kelly Hays sr COMM. Thomas Kelly, Abilene sr. ART EDUC. Mary Kennedy, Hays sr Genevieve Kent, Omaha NURSING Jason Kenyon, Belleville jr. Jacqueline Kershner Ellis sr. ELEM. EDUC Philip Ketter Sabetha jr. Laurie KelterL Penokee jr. Kenneth Kickhaefer, Herington jr 1. By using an atlas, joni Haxton, Greensburg jun- ior adds more details to her geography notes 2 Preparing to splatter Nancy Cunningham Stock- ton junior, with dishwater suds is Cindy Weeks, Downs junior. 360 Off-Campus ffft One of the problems of moving into off-campus housing was splitting the food bill among room- mates. One method often used was to have each person buy his own food. " With our class and work sched- ules so different we seldom got together to eat, " said Sondra Pfortmiller, Natoma junior, who lived with three roommates in an Street cost-splitting Roommates pay food bills Eighth apartment Carla Graff, Mar- einthal sophomore, who rented a house on Seventh Street, said, “We just go down to the grocery store, buy what we need and then sign our initials to the ticket stub. At the end of the semester we check to see how much each person has paid and then equal out the amounts ’ In many cases, splitting the food bill was not easy, but each group of roommates had a different system that worked best for them. ■ M M S 1 K , . B K 1 Iki rw W. - w T 1 I Vim . 1 k I ' v„ B V - 11 1 JH| 1 M L % r ™ v. ■ X | g A IvT-y V « - l™ 1 1 % % Juki W r 1 W am ' li- % " If 1 fm Foil BTS?! Ft o» J ' | vi 1 - -» TL ri ± m || Hl I 1 Susan KierL Paola sr. ELEM. EDUC. Kent Kirk, Hays sr. AGRIC. James Kirkendalh Smith Center so, Donna Kirkpatrick, Patco jr. Mark Kitch. Garden City jr. Preston Klick, Baldwin sr. AGRIC. Michael Khngsick, Derby so, Billie Knapp. Dodge City sr. ACCT. Betty Koch, Holyrood sr. PSYCH, Lynn Koch, Eilinwood sr. FIN, Henry Koelsch, Eilinwood sr. FIN. Pamela Koemer, Hays so. Gloria Koerperich, Selden sr, ELEM. EDUC. Eilleen Kottas, Ellsworth jr Steve Kough, Scott City sr. MARK. Lori Kramer, Phillipsburg so. Lisa Kreutz, Inland Neb. jr. Bert is Kreutzer, Mareinthal fr. Jerry Kreutzer, Mareinthal jr. Lisa Krueger, Russell so. David Kuhn, Ellis fr. Keith Kuhn, Hays so. Diane Kuitze, Leonardville sr. GEOL Jean Kunze, Leonardville fr. Kenneth Lahman, Winona sr. ACCT, Off-Campus 361 Duane Lang, Ellis sr. ACCT. Janet Lang t Victoria so. Kathleen Lang, Hays so, Micheal Lang. Inman sr. SPCH, PATH, Timothy Lang, Hays sr. FIN. Kathy Langer Ness City jr. Charlene Larue, Oberlin so, Connie Lauber. Oberlin jr. Dien Le, Hays fr. John beat Herman, Larned sr, HIST. Debra Lechner. Harper jr Donna Lefort, Salina fr Billy Lugleiter, Hays sr PH YS. EDUC. Nancy Lehman, Elizabethtown, Pa„ jr. Margaret Lett, Hutchinson sr PHYS. EDUC. Francis Lewis, Victoria gr PHYS EDUC, Patricia Lewis, Mankato jr Ralph Lewis, Hunter jr Glenda Liby Belleville sr PSYCH. Lorna Liggett, Rush Center jr. |T ■r 1 a, » i ILL i m j A I aflfi W£k W ' L t i M " RI mf r In ll “ Jm. 1 ljk 1 g | ■ . fl W i k r m , r Wi W TP. K rHi — r IIt 1 nk I J I W 1 y " ' M 1 It. 1 A • H am 1 1 1 H V V ! B 9 a I r ( % L r Rk J B ' 1% V % j| ■fid ’ ■ Ml L, a V - 1 — i :R 2 Off- Cam pus Barbara Light ner. Soloman jr. Catherine Lightner, Soloman so. Louann Linde man, Oakley jr. Max Linin, Coodland jr, Judy Linneman, Smith Center fr. Michael Linneman, Smith Center so. Rose Linneman. Hays jr Lance Lippert, Hays fr. Thomas Lippert, Hays sr COMM. Dean Lippold, Leawood sr MANAG, Randolph Lippold, Hays sr. NURSING James Long. Beloit fr. Lori Longfellow. Meza, Ariz. gr Patrice Lorence, Bushlon jr, Judith Loyd, Phillipsburg so. a look of deep concentration. Julie Luck, Hill City junior, works on her sewing project. 2. Steve Minor, Newton senior, finds that bachelor living is not ail fun and games in the kitchen. 3. Enjoying their evening meal together in their basemenl apartment are Deb Stevens. Valley Center sophomore, Gayle Wilnerd, Almena jun- ior, Kristi Chandler, Valley Center sophomore. Debbie Cate. Almena senior, and Cheryl Hose- ney. Manhattan senior. Off-Campus 363 Terry Lucas, Sublette sr. IND. ARTS Phyllis Lunceford. WaKeeney so, Sean Mahan, Leoti so, Carolyn Mai, WaKeeney jr. John Mai, Russell fr. Judy Mann, Garden City jr. Kim Manz, Abilene sr. MUSIC Michelle Marcotte, Victoria fr. Jerome Marintzer, Herndon sr, FIN. Larry Marks. Atwood jr. Barry Marshall, Hays sr, MUSIC Gary Martens, Jetmore sr. FIN, Kristine Martin. Russell so. Martha Martin, Healy sr. PHYS. EDUC. Mary Martin, Hays sr. MUSIC Deval Mason, Jewell sr. PSYCH. Sheila Massaglia, Hays so. Bonita Matteson, Ellis fr. Michael Maxwell Hays fr. Philip Mayo, Pratt sr. FIN, Darla McCarter, Liberal jr. Michael McCarty, Ellinwood jr. Melony McClure, Hill City jr, Janet McConnaughhay, Lamed so. John McConnaughhay. Lamed jr. Vaughn McCoy, Haysgr. PSYCH. Brenda McDowell, Cairo, Neb. so. Doug McGough, Plainville jr, Debra McKanna, Luray sr. NURSING Girard McKenna, Jennings so. Myrle McNeal, Waldo jr. Kevin McNulty, Hays jr. Karen McReynolds. Osborne gr. PSYCH. Marl is Meckel, Hays fr. Brenda Meder, Victoria jr. Dale Meder, Pfeifer so. Hill 364 Off-Campus L Helping a fellow roommate by sketching a train engine on poster board is Sondra Pfortmiller, Natoma junior. Janice Garretson, Smith Center junior, tries to find the right watercoJors to finish the sketch, 2. Earl Smith. Marienthal senior, attempts to capture China, which is heid by Ver- non Roemer, Healy senior, during a game of " Risk! " I " 1 WA- ' | 1 c I ] m 1 I 1 ■ jg i p 1 7 P ■ [ Walter Medlin, Phillipsburg jr. Christina Meier. Menlo fr, Delila Mein, Meade so. Jacquie Meitler, Hayssr. ART Marla Melia, Goodland sr. PHYS. EDUC. Andrea Merrill, Hays so. Mitchell Messerly, Sublette so, Susan Meyer. Garden Plain so. Dion Mick, Tipton jr. Hal Miller. Topeka sr. AGR1C, Jnel! Miller, Kensington sr. MANAG. Johanna Miller, Hays gr, COUN. Sheri Miller, Hays fr. Susan Miller, Greal Bend jr, Dana Mills, leoti so. Stuart Milts, Lawrence jr, Kenneth Millsap, Wichita sr. BUS, ADM. Steven Minor, Newton sr. FIN, Kathryn Mitchell, Plain ville so, Larry Moffat, Great Bend sr. BUS. ADM. Julie Mohit, Hays jr. Dale Moore, Copeland jr. Karen Moore, Hays so. Ora lea Moore, Ulysses jr, Robert Morain, Hays sr. PSYCH, Michael Morel 1, Hays jr, Randall Morell, Collyersr. MARK. Patrick Morse, Tribune sc MARK, Kerry Mosier, Palco so. Krista Master, Palco sr, ELEM. EDUC. Off-Campus 365 Lloyd Mull. Minneapolis jr. Renee Munsinger. Hays fr. Stanford Murrell Manka to sr. HIST, [can Myers. Great Bend sr. NURSING Nobuaki Namiki. Japan gr. BUS. ADM. Craig Neeland, Lamed sr. MARK. Susan Neu burger, Hays jr. Stephen New. Norealor jr. Charles Nicholson, Dodge City jr. Gall Niernberger, Ellis sr. ELEM. EDUC. Sleven Nilhas. Ellis jr, John Nondorf. Wilson so, Bed Norman, Scot l City so, Rene Norris, Ellis sr. MARK. Kenneth Norton, Quinter jr. Marlis Norton. Quinter sr. NURSING Michael Nulton, Hoisington jr. John Obholz, Hays fr. Rita Oborny, Rush Center so, Aaron O Brian, Hays fr, Twila O ' Brien. Hays gr, CO UN. Onuorah Okelue, Nigeria jr. Anthony Oldham, Haysjr. Christopher Onwuka. Nigeria jr. 2.T 366 Off-Campus Carol Dringderff, Ingalls so. Patrick Osedia nosen, Berdel jr, Daniel Oltley. Salina sr. FIN. Susan Otto, Hays so. Patti Overmiller. Bel la ire jr. Thomas Owens. Wamego so. Tami Pabst. Garden City so, Kimberly Pakkevier, Prairie View so, Craig Pallistor, Hays sp, PSYCH. Wally Parish. St. John sr. PH YS. EDUC Mary Parks, Salina jr, Kristi Parry. Great Bend gr, PSYCH. Angela Patterson, Rozel fr, Michael Pauls. Buhlersr. FIN. Corinne Pearson, Hays fr. Kathleen Pearson. Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC. Jerry Peffly, Ottawa sr, MARK. Douglas Peschka, Hays jr, Susan Peters. Great Bend sr. MARK, Patrick Peterson. Clyde gr, BUS. ADM. 1 Spending an evening together watching televi- sion are Linda Jones, Quinter freshman, and Jeff Prather, Gove junior. 2. Testing his ability at darts is Brian Hake. Tipton sophomore, as Rock Gagne- bin, Plevna junior, and Ted Schultz. Sylvia junior, check his score. 3. Trying to stay warm in a quill and enjoy television after a busy day of classes is Robbie Belcher. Greensburg senior. 4 . Carolyn Dunavan. Smith Center sophomore, looks in ihe cabinet for the last jngredienl to finish her recipe. Off-Campus 367 1 An evening of little homework means more time for Sondra Pfortmiller, Watoma junior. In bake chocolate chip cookies. 2. Annette Friesan, Dodge City junior, practices on her recorder as Kim Hager Gaylord junior, adds harmony to complete the duel. In the background. Sue Von SchrilU. Meaty junior, takes a break to listen to the impromptu concert. Many FHS students wondered why somebody from out-of-state would come to the university For every student not from Kansas, however, there was a reason for attending Fort Hays State fi I really like the friendly atmosphere that the campus and the students create ' John Zody, Lou donville, Ohio sophomore, said Other students came to FHS for aca- demic reasons, “With the grant from the National Science Foundation, the chance to work with Dr. (ferry) Choate (associate professor of zoology), the desired course work, and travel being offered, I decided to come to FHS to continue my studies,” Sarah George, Seattle, Wash graduate student said Whether it was atmosphere or academics, stu- dents from across the country found that FHS was their university. out-of-staters FHS attracts non-Kansans Dorothy Petree. Haysgr. SPEC. ED UC. Patricia Pel ,, McCracken sr, ACCT, Cynthia Pfannenstiel. Norton gr. SPCH PATH. Daniel Pfannenstiel, Hays fr. | oa nne Pf a n n em st id . H a ys f r. Laverna Pfannenstiel Haysfr. Neil Pfannenstiel, Hays fr. Todd Pflughdefl, Ellsworth jr. Sondra Pfortmiller. Natoma jr. Mabitle Phera. Hays so, Danielle Pickens, Hays so, Charles Pike. Healy jr. Roberta Pinkney. Ford sr, NURSING Robert Pitts. Smith Center jr. Rebecca Pochop Atwood sr, ENG. Ruth Porsche Sdden fr. Thomas Poskey, Chase sr, HIST, Kathy Powers Hays sr, ACCT, Off-Campus Jeffery Prather, Cove so, Kelly PralL Colby jr. Dell Print;, Luray sr, MARK. Phillip Procha .ka. Liveral sr. FIN Kav Prusa. Stafford fr. Kenneth Prusa. Claflin sr. HOME ECON. Steven Quakenbush, Garden City nr. COMM. Roger Rader Hays fr. Heidi Radke. Hays fr. Donald Rahjes Agra sr. MUSIC Joann Rajewski. Victoria fr. David Ranker. Great Bend sr. BUS. ADM. Billi Rath. Hoxiegr. ELEM. EDUC Mark Reade. Hutchinson sr. MARK. Edward Reece. Overbook jr. Michael Reed let more so. Robert Reeh. McDonald jr. Gary Reich u her Hoisingtcm sr. DATA PROG. Richard Reitmeyer. Ellis sr. BUS. ADM. Gary Renberger, Hays sr. MAN AG. Nikki Renollel. Bison sr. BUS. ADM, Michael Reynolds. Natoma sr. MARK. Terra Rhoden. WaKeeney so. Tamara Richard, St. Francis jr. Tamara Richards, Hays so. Rodney Richmeier. Hoxie so. Teresa Ricke. Hoisington so. Deann Rieketls. Sublette jr. Debra Ricbeh Alamota jr, Ricky Roedel, Stockton so. Clifford Rippe. Ludell sr. ACCT. Susan Rippe. Norton sr. BIOL. Rose Robidou, Grove jr. Douglas Reeder. Prairie View so. Vernon Roemer. Heaiy sr. MARK Connie Rogers. Plainville so. Off-Campus 369 Sharlene Rogers. Selden gr. BIOL Michael Rohr. Hays fr. Keith Rome. HugPton so, Richard Rome Hugoton sr. IND. ARTS Mitchell Rorabaugh, Abilene sr COMM. Gina Rose Salina so. Mark Ross Webber jr, Mary Ross. Hays jr, Waldo Ross. Pawnee Rock sr. PSYCH, Rebecca Rott, McPherson so. Gregory Ruder Hays fr. Michael Rush. Shawnee Mission sr. BIOL. Angela Ryan. Colby jr, Cynthia Sack. Antonino sr. PSYCH. Christine Sander. Hays fr, Karen Sander. Hays sr. ENG. Dave Sanders. Phillipsburgso. Susan Sappinglon, Kersey, Colo. jr. Patricia Sargent. Ransom jr. Susan Sargent Ransom jr, ] on Sauer Lyons, sr. IND. ARTS Kinberly Saville, function City sr. NURSING Anita Schartz Gaft in jr. Susan Scheck. Hays sr, ELEM. EDUC. Mark Scheer Cheney sr. FIN. Marisa Schippers. Grainfield sr. ACCT. Laurie Schlegel. Hays so. Susan Schlepp, St, Francis jr Gerard Schmalzried, Hays so. Edwin Schmeidler. WaKeeney sr, AGRIC Gary Schmeidler Hays fr. Joyce Schmeidler, Victoria sr. NURSING Cathy Schmidtberger, Victoria fr, Denise Schmitz, Norton so. Kent Schneider, Ransom fr Ramona Schneider Great Bend jr. Kathleen Schnider. Hutchinson sr. PHYS. EDUC Michael Schnider. Hutchinson sr. ACCT. Brenda Schrotl, Rush Center sr. NURSING Diane Schulte. Walker jr. Kathy Schulte, Victoria sr. MUSIC Laure Schulte, Walker so Ted Schultz, Sylvia jr, Tonya Schultz. Palco so. Kim Schultze Osborne jr. Glenda Schultze, Norton sr. GEN. SCI. Debra Schumacher, Hays so, Jody Schwartz, Pretty Prairie sr, IND. ARTS r 1 I h | 370 Off-Campus l. Barb Bragg, Hutchinson senior, leans over the stove to see if her meal of leftovers is done. 2. Relaxing in front of the television using his favor- ite pillow, a hasketball, is Rock Gagnebin, Plevna junior. Reclining in the chairs are Kevin Moore, Osborne sophomore, Neal PfannansMcL Ness City sophomore, Ted Schultz, Sylvia senior, and Brian Hake, Tipton sophomore, Z-T Gary Sechrisl, Hays so. Anna Seeber, Eldorado sr. ART Timothy Seeger, Kansas City jr. Bradley Seibek Hays so, Jeffery Seibel, Hays sr, FIN, Mamie SeibeL Hays fr. Kay Shanks, Lucas sr. PSYCH. Randall Shannon, Russell jr, Hani Shat i la. Lebanon fr. Roddy ShauL Wilkinson es. Rie Shibala. Japan so, Connie Shipman, Olathe so. Tony Shiroky, Hays jr. Cynthia Shumate. Minneola so. Renee Sinclair, Hays |r. Charles Skilling, Kinsley gr. COUN. Donald Slater. Norton fr. Kathy Slusher. Norton sr, ENG. Carl Smith, Garden City sr, ACCT. HIST. Kent Smith, Smith Center so. Terry Smith, Great Bend jr, Karla Solomon, Rush Center sr. ACCT. Larry Sowers, Oakley jr. Off-Campus 371 1. Contemplating what mischief she can cause is Heather, three-year-old daughter of Tom and Rose Mary Bachman. Bachman, Claflin senior, finishes his sandwich. Danis Sprague, Dighton sr. FIN. Karl Sprague, Goodland sr, BIOL, Doveta Squier, Brownell so. Margaret Staab, Hays so. Zachary Stadelman, Wilson jr, Nancy Stallings, Hays so. Ramsey Stecklein, Hays jr. Sherri Stecklein, Victoria sr. ELEM. EDUC. Jo Steele, Colby fr. Rodger Steffen, Hays fr. Tony Steffen, Lamed jr. Ressa Stephen, Edmond so. Bryan Stephens, Lakewood Colo. fr. Thomas Stephens, Jennings fr. Debra Stevens, Valley Center fr. Brenda Stewart, Wathena jr, Michael Stewart, Smith Center so, Terry Stewart, Russell fr. Rick Stone, Lamed jr. David Stout, Hayssr. GEN. SCI. Jimmy Strong, Ellsworth so, Carla Stroup, Hays jr, Lila Stroup, Hays fr. Phylis Studer, Preston sr, HOME EGON. Ralph Sunley, Great Bend jr. Lisa Switzer, Hays so, Mark Talbert, Hays so. Tim Tailant, Lakin sr, MARK. Mark Tallman, Hays fr, David Taxter, Hays sr. CHEM. Katherine Teller, Hays jr, Tricia Teller, Hays so. Debra Tennyson, Pratt sr, ELEM. EDUC. Deanne Terry, Elder fr. Gary Thach, Burrton sr. ELEM. EDUC. Robert Thibault, Hays jr. 1 n 1 Lw - - W W + % l a . if V y-_ i ■ft . ■ jftQf 1 f . Qp ii|E ■ ii - 1 J ft wl A| H ' A B JSfik BP T j 1 jfwjkT Ik , i ft, 7 372 Off-Campus Cheryl Thielen, Salma sr. ECON. Janis Thielen. Salina gr. BIOL, lavada Thiessen, Peabody sr. NURSING Debra Thomason, Phillips burg so. Kirk Thompson, Otis so. Cheryl Thyfault, Damar so. Todd Toll, Mori and so. Robert Townsend, Abilene jr. Tracy Townsend, Agra fr, Steven Tremblay, PlainviUe fr. Debra Trimble, Hayssr, NURSING Kenneth Trimmer, Hays jr. Steven Trimmer, Hays sr, ECON. Sharon Uhl, Cold water jr. James Unrein, Brownell fr, Steven Unruh, Greensburg sr. HIST. Sharlet Untereiner, N atom a sr, HOME ECON. Cheryl Urban, Hays sr. SOC. Debora Urban, Bison so. Debra Urban, Bison so. Robert Van Diest, Prairie View so. John Van Dyke, PlainviUe so, Alan Van Petten, Derby jr. Veanna Vap, Atwood jr. Charles VecchiarellL Hutchinson sr, MARK, Paula Vernon, Topeka sr. ART Eileen Vincent, Hays fr. John Vohs, PlainviUe jr. Doug Von Feldt, Larned so. Bill Vonlintel. Hays sr. FIN, Sue Von Schriltz, Healy jr. David Voss, Colby jr. Eric Waddell, Russell sr. GEQL. Kathy Wade, Russell so. Susan Wagler, Abby ville jr, Rory Wagner, Rush Center jr. Andrea Waldschmidt, Ellis so. Donna Walker, Utica sr. ACCT. Dayna Wall, Dondge City sr. ELEM, EDUC. Robert Wall, Hays so, Joseph Walter. Walker jr, Deanna Ward, Winona jr. Gay la Ward. Lucas sr. BUS, ADM. Deborah Warfel, Hays fr. Christine Wasinger, Hayssr, ENG. Deborah Wasinger. Hays so, Blake Waters, St. Francis sr, AGRIC. Harry Watts, Hays gr. BUS. ADM. OfUCampus 373 EJ a i ii e W ebsl or, P ra It sr. G EG L . Jack Webster, jet more sr. AGRIC. Jill Webster, Jetmoresr Randall Webster. Lamed sr.PHYS. ED1JC. Dennis Weeden, Hays sr. AGRIC. Sonja Weeden, Hays jr. Mary Wcikcrt, Hays so. Dayna Weiler, Great Bend so. Jeffery Welker. Smith Center so. Cynthi a We r h a n . H a ys j r. Mel inda Werlmg. Hill City so. Nancy Werlenberger, Hays fr. Brenda Worth. Lawrence so. Richard Worth. Hays jr. Ronald Worth. Hays jr. Scott Weslrup, Wilmore jr. Grog Wheeler. Plain ville fr. Milton Whipple, Hanston sr. MANAG. Susan Whisler. Russell fr. Karen White, Great Bend jr, Marcia White. Wichita fr. Randall White, Moscow fr M arga re l W i dg or , J f a y s s o . Kama Wtoek. Hays fr. Kris Wieck, Hays jr. Kent Williams. Hayssr. ACCT, R i I a W i 1 1 i a m so n , I t a y s s r, A CGT, Gay la Wilnerd, Almena so. Elizabeth Wilson, Delphossr, ACCT. fonita WmdholK, Park sr. ELEM, EDUC. Pamela Wolf. Hays so. David Wolfe. Almena jr, Nancy Woods, Earned so. Peggy Woman, Ellin wood jr, Caro] Wnudenborg, Colorado Springs, Colo. jr. Mary Wright, Hayssr. ELEM. EDUC. Peggy Wyatt. Elkhart jr. Kienu Wyalt. Hays fr. Kevin Yaussi. Marysville jr. □Inn Yost. LaCrosse jr. Valerie YosL LaCrosse so. Barbara You mans. Hays fr. William YoumanSt Hays jr. Barry Yoxall. Phillipsburg so. Sandra Zajio. Holyrood jr. Harold Zerr, Grinnell so. [ay me Zimmerman, Hays so. Diana Zouzas. Ellsworlh so. Few university students enjoyed the privilege of owning pets. Pet owners encountered such problems as extra food costs, house-breaking and irate land- lords. But Margaret Rupp, WaKeeney senior, and Cindy Albin, Saline senior, braved the dangers of boarding pets in their off-cam- pus apartment. The women owned two toy poodles, Alphie and Bounce. Expenses needed to be considered when there was “two more mouths to feed 1 “We usually pay about ten dollars per month for the dogs ' food,” Albin said. The girls found breaking their dogs from “accidents” on the carpet to be quite difficult. Owning a pet meant extra costs and the usual repairs, but pets added homelike atmospheres to off- campus housing for students who wanted to break the monotony. Pets allowed Students enjoy animals 1. Boh Koch. McDonald junior, takes inventory of the liquor cabinet for the upcoming weekend. 2. jeri Hartshorn. Meade junior, walers the plants which brighten her small apartment bedroom, Off-Campus 275 M Abbott, David Z94 Ahdu, MnhiiiiinnnJ 94, 271 A kef, LutKi r 1»4 k m 166, 167 Ackermann, Kendall 348 A Jams, Ort-M 84, «ff, 1 14, US, 244. 245 Ad Jims, Debbie 17. IB. 19, 78. 343 AcLros. Diane 343 Adams. Gilbert m 31. 284 Adams. Kathleen 277 A dfi ms. Kathy 341 Allwins. Tamara 277 Ariktssit n, Lois 264 Administ raters. .226,227 Ag n ft W. Ch ri si 1 1 phttr 344 A ft n wHfl» 258. 258,260, 261,262,353 Aiflrup. Cynthia 343 Akers. l.imip 377 Akers. Mark 177 AUnK Cindy 71. 8«.97. 338 Albers. Frrd 72. 75, 77. 145 Albertson. Guy 159 Albert son Hal I 1 34. 1 35. 1 36, 1 37, 138, 139 A Iher I su n . Lau rift 1VM . 195 A I bin. Cindy 59, 34B Al hi n . N an cy 10 , 59. 350, 255. 2 m. 365 A I bri-i ;hi. Dennis 158. 1 59, 236. 332 A I brim hi. M ,i rl i n 236, 239 Alex a mitrr. Ka i by 347 Alexander. Paul 306.307,271 Ale a nder. Sha n a 32. 33 AM™, Barry 190. J9T Aden. Bob 26S A I Ion. Brenda 377 Allen, Brtni 16, 17.67.342 A! Ion. Brno 66 Alhn. Ilcvrte 124. 1 25 All™. Janice ..... 277. 336 A ™, John I H.I15 A Mon, Karen 122, 123. 124 Allen, Margaret 264 Allen. Martin del a 306 A1 lion. Thud 82.84 Almaguvr. Linda 199 Alpers, Fred nek 68 Atpers. Michael 1 91 , 326. 326. 33 1 Alpha Gamma Delta 306. 307, 308, 309 Alp ha Ka ppa La m bd a 3 12. 3 13 Alpha Kappa Psi 330. 231 Alpha Lambda Delta . 234 Alpha Psi Omega 252 [. Wes 172. 173. 174 A merles n Sin ng Q u arte I 30, 31 Ammons, Rodney 265 Am ns, Mcritenc 348 A mrem . K ! iron I f-t. 1 15 Andersen. Donnies 81 Andersen, lorry 348 Anderson. Andy 159. 337 Aiidersiifi. Bruce 332 A nderson , Carol 348 Anderson . t lui hy 23 1 . 336. 34 8 Anderson. Debra Ann 348 Anderson, Galen 50. 51 Anderson. Jack 32, 33 Anderson, James 63, 250. 255. 394 Anderson, Kirk 394 Anderson, Lea 70,71,336, 349 Anderson, Mteh.iol Z35, 294 Aodmao. Roger 332 nnoprson, a Andrews. Carla 303 Andrews, Kerry 231. 349 Angel. Meloida 236. 349 Anshulx, Alan 271 Anlhofa. Allen 230. 256. 294 Am hoi , April 277 An 1 nine. Dale 60, 326. 343 Applegaie. Harm 68 A rcher. Mali hew 349 Ait;her. Pntrea 349 Aronsman Debra 232, 233. 236. 247. 349 Armbrusirr, Janei 349 Armslrong. Peggy 194, 195 Arm strong, Robert 130 Arnhold. Brum 294 ArnfroM . Rose 127 Arnh Ei Id. Teresa 349 Arnold, Kevin 4 294, 300 Arno lily. Loey 236. 349 Arnold y, Maxine 234. 277 Aru bay i . D in n a C Ibuhe mi 246 Asohwvge, Neil 231,294 Athlelii ?. Feature 106, 187 Ark ins. AMsoit 1415. 236 AllwW. IjMnn 349 Auer. Mindy 349 Augusime, Henrietta 349 Augustine. Kevin 349 Augusiine. Raymond 349 Augustine. Bhirlnen 236,349 Auil. Limn 294 Avery. Daniel 310 Awotundun. |ulms 349 Ax man. bdene 93,349 Ay 1 ward, Mary Ann 239,318 Ayodrle. t lameetl 95 Ayres, Sieve 174 Ayles, Greg 295 Azcll ine, Fn d 349 Azeltine. LcRoy 349 B Baatman. Lee SO, 51 Babcoc k. Aaron 295 BabtiLiL V, Kim 349 Babsi. Nancy 349 Baehknra. Mr.lHJII 113 Bac hkoM, Charles 90 Bat hman, K.iyimmd 316,326.328, 336 Bachman, Thomas 54,82,248. 249, 349. 373 Bai u in . 1 a luet MH, m . 200, 24K. 249, 349 Bader, Deb 98. 205 Bahm, |.mren m Bahr. Joseph 156. 157. 271 B ah ruth. Mary 51. 349 Baier. Kay 66,303 Haier. Mark 4 9. 60. 303 Badey.Chnx 158, 159, 303 Bailey, on 75. 77. M5 Bailey, Judy 77. 243 Bailey. Karen 50. 97. 303 Bailey. Kevin 295 Baird, Letm 295 Baker, |iihn 295 Baker. Mary 277 Baker, jFfir h-mf Dr 153 Baker. Vickie 349 Balden, Lrnore 349 Baldwin, Donna 88 Baldw in, Limes Baleriul . Uime 194, 195. 307 . 31 , 310 Balerud, Peter 27 , 375 Ball, Murk 177, 192 tialtha7.or. l nn Ballaxor. Richard 303 am bu rge r . M i kcr 52. S3. 395 H amgb use, Mall h i as 349 inger. Tina 277 H.miuxtrr. Marcia. Ur, SI. HJ Baptist Campus Center - .64 Barber, BtU LS Barclay. Bonnie 64. 256. 277 tJarenherg, Grrldine 349 Harlem. Donna 134, 135 Barnes. Janice 358 Barnes, Patrick 349 Barnes. Vera 258. 261 Hurneff, ftfhrry 247 arnett. Mike 231,349 Harrell, Kevin Barr. Mixer 89. 353 Bar Eh. Annette 277 flartho wnew. inland 72. 145 Bartholomew, Mary Bartholomew. Patricia 67. 349 Bartlett. Connie 144. 145. 258 Barton, Don 54. J t3 Barton. Lindy 236.349 Barton. Sh aron U8 Baseball. 206.207 Rasgall, Harry - 10 RasgalLJanet 1(6,277 B«ga 1 1 . Marla 93. 349 Pusgall, Steve 350 Basketball, Men ' s 184, tBS, 186, 187 Basketball, Women ' s 188. 189 Basinger. Teresa 176,277 Bat man. Ronnie 306 Balt m . | a ri Lynne 69. 277 Bauck. Nancy 49. 86, 87. 153, 277 Bauer. Brenda 34? Bauer. Gloria Raxa.Nidt IWi. 157 flax tor. Vivian 137 Bay sinner, Carol 77 Bt ‘,1 d lest i m . Nan cy 256, 261 Beam, John 295 Beard, Bob 344 Rvirdslvr. Carroll 1 17. 12 J. 158. 159 Beardslei-. Kelly 34 B Bragin. Belinda 17B. 337 Beaton. Beverly 349 Bra lly. Da ve 16, 1 7, 18. 1 9. fifi, 265 Bim ve r. Ka r -n 98, 1 7K, 2 56 Beck. Alan 349 Becker. Kathryn 277 Becker. Mary jo 154 Becker. Sherri 349 Beckman, Deanna 230. 264. 265 Beckman. Kenny 177. 20tt. 349 Beckman, Nancy 81. 143. 349 Beckwith, Mark 349 B™dy, Roxanc 336 Befort. rk ujj 184. 1 8? Ui-rti.h, Rodney 67, 295 Behr. Janice 59, 258 Briket. Ken 349 Huim, Paula 256 Belcher, Robbie 97. 318, 367 BftllcriVft. Karen 82. 349 Bello, Matriasatw 303 Bell. Steven 349 Bennett. Blake 191 Bennett. Gov. Robert , V2, 225 Replacing the empty space made by the razing of old Rarick Hall, earth-moving equipment and chainsaws greeted fall students with the sound of busy activity. Once the uplifted foundation for the new Rarick was prepared, pillars and floors of cement formed behind the fence. A tall drilling crane at the construction site became the symbol of what was to come — a new classroom building to alleviate the shortage of academic space on campus. The following six-page sequence of pictures portrays the various stages of new Rarick Hall construction. The nearly $5.5 million project is destined for completion in January, 1981. New Rarick construction begins Bftauy hftr. Bvv Bfttmghrf, OarFftl Beuuxher. Dm m- Bcoughcr Elton Berblmger, Mikr Bit i 1 ns. Tim Eterger. Darla Brrjjrr. RqriM Brriaftd. Rpbucua Berney, l.isa Bertrand, Pamrla Bpthkft. Barh Beuilfr. Beiiky Beyerlein. Litm Bice. Wanna Bjpkvr. Kfltby Birkrr, Linda Bienhofr, Curia 133 312. 343 98. 196 137 174, 295.300 240 277 277 .277 277 153. 349 359 318 277. 337 68, 99. 278 234. 278 350 237, 350 Big Brothers and Big Sisters 92 Big Creek Peal Urn 102,103 B time rsl a f f . Thom as 350 KLitfis. Kelly 338 Billinuct. |im 98 BiUips. Lisa 256. 278 Binder. Daniel 54.248.249 Binder. Deb 336 Binder. Thomas 55. 253, 350 Bin ns. Jerry 295 Binicr. Nancy 350 Birchrf, Rmh 81.350 Bird, Scot) 163 Birney, Kaiby 278. 337 Bimivvit, Mnhummcd 94. 303 B isho p. M .i reus 67. 68 . 69. 72. 242, 295 Biss. Michael Bittner. G rmtc Bix«nman, Pamrb Blank. HI and mg. Krx Bland. Mark Bland. Paul Blau. Bn-ni Bledsur, Edward Blow. Brian Blew, Charles Blfrw. Randy 89 Blide. Terry 295 Block and Bridle .52 174 278 350 na. 153 174 341. 338 68. 88, 350 . . .271 14, 15. 156. 159 68, 75 278 !50. 153 71. 23 278. 288 54 .248. 249.303 94,271 278, 337 183, 278 10. 172. 173. 174 239. 350 66,295 303 350 295 Bluedurn. Danny Blucsser, Debbie Bluod, T wry Bluss. Iltifidld B!oss. Jar ume, Luirlle Boardmnn, Bimniv Boardman, Charles Boho, lames Bock. Norma Bogarl, Cynlhia Bogut Rbxsvtl Boh me, Ti- h Bnileau. Mary Bolen, Brucr Bolen. Kmily 303 Botev, Margaret 66. 68. 234. 243, 278 Botlig. David 265 Boltig. tames 350 Bolhg. | Liseph 71 Bollig. Keilh 332 Qotlon. Bill 350 Bern her. Lee 295 Boone. Cartdann 350 Bornholdt. Virginia 121 Etossemcyrr. Dave 255, 299 Boss. Mike 77 Bouliinghousc , Kevin 350 Bowls. Mike 90,91, 177 Bowman. Dave 240 SmnniiL Kns 350 k . ]om 278 i ?yd. Phyllis 350 3oylc, Charles 350 Jrack. Lisa 279 Iraiitlocik.Tedi 279 Jradley. Dave 207 Irady, Lori 279. 335. 336 Brady. Ran sly 295.300 Bragg. Barb 371 Brand a, Clarice 258 Braninc. Dianne 98 Brannan.T rtei.i 71,279.288 Bransttn. Miki? 133 Brass Choir 73 Braun. Albert 08 Braun. |anet 239. 350 Brti u n . ! ,et vn 1 5K. 1 59. 202. 203, 3 1 0, 332 Braun, Stella 88 Brecken. Curl is 128. 129 Bret: ken ridge, Krit ku 79. 279 Breeden. Cathy 350 Brei ' den. Marv 265 Brel a, Mike Brewer, Barbara Brewer. Gregory Brewer. Todd 1 Brew si er. Scull Brian. Greg drift . S Ui ' Briscoe. Wayne Bnney, Mike Britten. Frrd B riser. Jennifer Boei mann. lain Broils, larold Bnmks. I la m Id tfrrioK Mm my MfunkA. Steven Brower, Gary Brown. Ahin Brown, fan Brow n, Kathy Brown. Kelly Town, Kim Brown. Mary Brown, Scoil Hriiwn, Sian I on Brown. Susan Bnrn n. William |r. Browning. Frank Hro rk. Kerry Bmggman, Kay Bruit. |udy Bruner. Gary Rnmgardt. Lure Brungardi. Pally Bryan. Susan BryanE. Kerry Bryan l . Lori Bry m. Karhy Budke. Barbara B Li Like, Diane Budke, Robisrl Budke, Ron Budreau. Simll Bugbee. Gene Bullard. Clint Bunker. Carol Burch, | a Hire Burkhart. |oAnn Burnell. David Burns, Jesse Burns, Kent Burton, Cynlhia Burton, Stott Biirlsrher. Robert Musrh. A Melt Bush. Karen Bush nc II. J ill Bush no II. Ridt Busscn. Trina, Bus Stop Buss , Ronald Butehet. Gram Butler. l.aDell H tiller. Ralph Bulls. Mark 53.248. 249. 351 81 266 , 185. 187. 351,359 174. 295 359 124 78. 79 351 m to. n m 166. 192 296 57 79 137 67,69 310, 330 279 279 183 151 279. 337 351 174 296 205, 279 351 271 119 58. 59. 279 279 296 351 19 . 195 351 351 351 54 351 351 796, 297 276. 270. 284 68,77. 351 231 351 87 248, 249.266 351 326.330 351 132 84, 119. 236. 244 07. 279 18. 19,67,69 351 ,,. .30,31 54. 89, 351 271 14.76,77, 151 54 93 37fi Indox Brent. Mary Alice 78 Brent, Raymond 18. 19. ?8, 252. 35Q Brolhowcr. | a nice 90. 350 Brothower, Phil 3S0 234 Gal da rule, Tom Campbell, Blaine Campbell, Brian Campbell. Cynthia J. . Campbell. Dr. Keith Campbell, Leslie Campbell Marc Campbell;, Robin D. Campbell, Steve D. Cannon. Kathy A. Cantrell, Wesley R. Capian. Louis Carballo. Benito j. Carder, Douglas W. Cardiff, Candace Carlin, Gov. John Carlson, Cur! is A. Carlson, Kirn Gar d i, Walt Carmichael, Pam I.. . Carmichael. Wes Carnahan, Deborah Carney. Debbie J. Carney, Mike Carnival Carrier. Todd Michael Carter. Barbara A. Cary. Rev, Ron Case. David K. Case, ]an E. Casey. Daryl Cam 1 . Dr, Marian Cash. Paul Caspers. Glen E, Cassatt, Deborah K. Cate. Dehorn Cat her. Mark Catholic Campus Center CCTV Cederhcrg, Janet L. Cellar, Kirk Certain. |erry Cervantes. Brenda Chaffer. Chamlto Chaffer. Connie Chatfant, Dave Chandler. Kristi Kay Chandler. Mark Chemistry Club Chesney, Mb: he Hr Y. Chism. Sabrina A. Choal. ferry Christensen. Sue . Christopher. Rachel Si 177 163 261, 2r «, 179 . 127 66 .147 324 r 261 271 109, 352 156. 296 77. 137 116. 117. IIS 296. 300 352 .... 12 236. 239. 2% . ... 318 57 352 314. 343 55. 266 318 174.326. 327 IB, 17 174 52, 316. 337 . . 65 2 % 352 352 132. 240 . 67 . 326 126,256 247. 352. 363 231, 352 65 $1 256 174 174 205 77 77 236 352. 363 174 55 306. 308 352 157 17. 143 14? Christy. Pmrice Lynne 50. 59, 234, 247, 279 Chryslto. Patricia D. 48. 352 Circle K 69 Civic Symphony 77 Cfaflin. Martha 153 Cfaflin. William 5ft. 1 47 Cl a nl o n . B a rba ra J . 279 Clarinet Choir . ... 74 Clark. David 17, 18, 19, 22. 23. 27. 252, 352 Clark, Glenda S. 236. 352 Clark, Martha Jean 352 Clark. Thainc 53 Clarke. Jeffry Allen Clarke, Yvonne M- CJem. Rusty Clifton, Janet F. Cline. Loren 296 . . 279 192. 193 352 240, 352 Posing .334 Clothier. Teresa A. . . 89,258 Cloth ie r. Virgil 11 2, 248, 249 Clous I on. Don 80 Cldvia 346,347 Cohurn. Michael A. Cochercll, Elden C, Cochran. Sue A. Cochrane, Cindy L Coddington. Catnnie Coddington. Del ton D. Cody. Bill Cody. Dorothy . . Coffey. Toth! S. Cole. Roy G. Cole. Travis L. Coleman, Rebecca I Colgtazier, Belly I Collegian Chorale Collier. Kent Cflllison. Mark L. Colwell, Kent Comeau. Al Compton, Debra |. Compton. Sandi E. Conaway. Debra R. Conaway. Dixie L., Can j way, Martha $, . Concert Choir Concerts Cone, Nancy L. Conner. Christ in C- Conner. Reed W. Conner, Willard Marion Conrad. Rich 54.177. 272 352 98. 205. 279 68, 77, 243, 279 75 352 93 122. 1 23 352 272 .327 352 352 . . 56, 67 56.57 268 174 231 210, 337 352 279 49, 279 130 56, 67, 68 . . .24,25 240. 352 198, 352 331. 352 248. 249 2 % Construction Feature 104, 165 Conway. |»hn T, . 207. 344 Cook. David L 296 Cook, Deb S, . 352 Cook. George E. . 65,352 Cook, Rhonda L 352 Cook. Waller E. .352 Cook, Zerell A. 48, 59, 352 Cooksey, Merlene Kay .279 Cooper. Cindy S. 148. 149, 352 Cooper. Sam L, . .352 Cooper, Shelley 134. 135. 236 Cooper Stacy L .352 Cope la nd . Ch ris ) . . 296 Copper, Jim W. 326 Corke. Marian K. 279 Cornwell, Dean . 174 Corpstei n, B a rba ra 58. 59. 352 CusSman. Kris K 67. 89. 352 Cosligan. fames L 140. 141. 143, 150. 151 Cottrell, Ron da L. ...... 49.352 Cour.h, Rhonda E. 93. 96. 352 Counts. Rachel A 353 Counts. Tim f 15. 16. 17. IB. 19, 20. 21, 78, 142. 353, 353 51.90, 353 88. 117 296 327 296 187 311,318 54. 111.344 296 71,318,337 . 266 .296 Covert. Vickie Sue Cowdrey. Mary Cowley. Max . Co . Dr. Gerry Cox. James F. Cox. Kevin Cox. Nanny K. Coyle, Mu: ha el Crab ill. Robert D. Craft. Diane R. Craft. Gary B. Craft. |r. Max Craig. Barbara f 318 Cta ig. Chr is 60. 6 1 , 63 , 251 . 322. 328, 343 Craig, Kelly 238 Cramer, Boh 344 _ 353 Cramer. Georgia S. 279 Cramer. Janet gs Cramblel, Teresa D. 337 Crave n, Paula J. 346 . 34 7 Crawford, Suzanne 353 Croevan, Donna 258 Cress. Dan L. 247. 353 Crippen, Jerry 85. 353 Crispin, lulie 188. 189 Criswell. Denise 179, 183 Cromwell. Darlene M. 98. 176, 180, 181. 182. 183. 279 Cross Country, Men ' s 210 Cross Co u nt ry. Wo me n ' s , 208, 209, 21 0. 211 Crowder. Tod 174 Crowe, fenny .353 Crown, Julie A. 353 Crowley. Kathey S. 353 Cruise, Kelly . 174 Cullcy. Kevin W. 266 Cullen, ferry 153. j 70, 171 Cunningham Hall 150, 151, 152; 153, 154. 155. 156, 157, 156, 159, 168, 161. 162. 183, 164, 165, 166. 167 r 168, 189 Cunningham. Kendall W. 66.68.353 Cunningham. Nanct |. . 353, 361 Currier. Ellen 77 Currier, Mike 153 Curtain. Carole J, 353 Cu ft is. | eh n L 238 . 248. 249. 253, 353 Custer Mall 264, 2S5. 366, 267, 288. 26$ Czcmnse, Mike . 55 Delta Sigma Phi 314,315 Della Tau Alpha 248 Della ZeU 318,319, 320,321 Denning. Daniel A, 354 Denning. Dennis. 14.56,354 Denning, Larry 92 Denning, Sandy 92 Dennis. Kim K. ... 354 Denton, Clyde Sty wart 354 Depenbush, Karen 354 Derby Days . Desinger, Doris 354 Detrixhe, Gene . 66 Oetwiler Randi E, 354 Dewey, Bret D. . 354 Dibble. Ramona Lea 280 Dible. Darla K. 80. 258 Dible. Lynn M. 354 Dick, Joan M. 280 Diedcridi. Dan 73. 77 Diedrich. Diane C. 354 Diehl, Mary Beth 51 Diehl. Ron J. 354 Dietz. Laura |, 116, 117, £80 Dietz. Melinda B. 306 Dtkeman, Sandy A. 354 Dilley. David 66 Dilley, Lyle 144, J45 Dilley, Stove 68, 236. 341 Dinkel, Annette L. 354 Dink el. Greg |,ynn 54. 248. 249 Dinkel, Kathy J, 56, 280 Dinkel. Nicholas 296 Dinkel. Ron 86. 140, 141. 222. 223. 244, 354 Dinkel. Susie 188.189 Dirks. Martha 147 Disque. Lynn . 98. 207 Dixon. Bonnie. 239 Dixon. Kathy E, 338 Dobbs. Dallas W, 231 . 354 Dobson, |im L. 140.141.354 Dodez. Orin 236 Dohrman. Donna 131. 235, 280 Dotezal, Sue .. 77 Dotezitek, Gerry . . 342 Doll. Cheryl ,354 Doll, Mickey 158, 159, 344 Doll, Susan 303 Doll, Tom 174. 175. 304 Dome. Darrell 354 Donnelly. William 60, 72, 73, 296 Dorse h. Bob 232. 233. 354 Dorsey, Sandra . 66, 89, 280 Doubrava. Jana 129. 280 Doug her tv. Brume 84.272 Dougherty. Ret ha 65,88. 354 Dougherty, Tim 272 Douglas, Kathy . 122. 123. 124, 233 Doyen. Cynthia 66, 338. 341 Prnher, Date 354 Dreier, Stephen 174, 265 Drciling. Bob hi 96 D roiling, Currie 354 Broiling, Dave. .. . - . 331 Broiling, Greg 78, 79 Deeding. |oe 296 Broiling. Kathy 310 Dm ling. Larry 84. 354 Dreiling. Roberta 310. 342 Dresie, George 231. 286 Dressier. Robert 13?. 23 3 Droegemeiof. Ann 280 Drosle. Dale 296 Drolls. Bonnie, 280. 337 Dry den. Lawrence . . . 137 Dubbed, Dared 234.324 Dubek. Billy 187 Dublin, Alma . 93 PuBois. Gary 179,174.175 Ducll. Cheryl 354 Dumlar. Alex 194 Dumter, Brian . 200 Dumler. Larry . . 54 Puna van. Carolyn 351. 351. 367 Duncan. Kelly 296 Duren. Barbara 337. 354 Purler, Galen 354 Dun. Sandro 354 Dye, Nanci E 59. 354 v Eberle. Mark 53. 130, 264 Echcr, Jill 337. 354 Echer, Kristy 354 Ec:k. Colleen 280 Ecumenical Campus Center 64 Eddy, Carrie 96, 355 Edgerton, Cynthia 176,210.259 Kdiger, Mike 240. 255, 277, 291 Edmislun. William . 296 Edmunds, Mary 355 Edmund. Libby 50. 51 Edwards. Cliff 121 Edwards. Daniel 355 Kgger, Raimy . . . 324,342 Egglesl on. fa mes 233 . 2 36. 230, 253 . 355 Eh ling. Joni 355 Ehr.Carolyn 137 Eiehelberger. |ohn , 332 Rich man, Ken 247. 355 En khnff. Harold 224. 225 Eilerl, Del phi no 355 K ilert, Denise 355 Eilerl, Madonna 280 Eilerl. Marie 355 Eild. Dick 207 Ekhoim, Kelly 355 Ekland. Sally 65, 141, 240, 355 Elder. Bob 303 Election Feature 40,41 Ellen sc Kevin . . .355 Eller. Sheren 236.355 Elliott, fody 1 103, 189. 258. 259 Elliort. Suzann 355 Ely. Charles 134. J33, 137 Emerson, Frank 156 Kmig, Tina . 355 Emme, Scott 177 Em mot. Lisa 92 Either . Robert . 132 Endow menl Association 56, 57 Enfield. Martin . . 0B. 355 Engel, Joan 98, 189, 205. 355 Engel. Jolene 109. 239. 281 Engel. Joyce . 90.205.355 Engel ha rdl. Catherine 355 English, Paula . . . . . . . 92. 259 Enright. Monty . 207. 355 Enslow, Gayle 355 Ensz. Sharyn 281,336 Epsilon Pi Tau 249 E quits 13 Rrheri. Larry 17. 66. 296 Erickson. Judy 355 Ernst. Dave 84.86. 244.355 Erring tun, Teresa . . .281 Esslinger. Tammy 122, 123, 231, 234, 238, 355 Eller. Orville 137 Euhus, Cail 207. 355 Evans, Jurfy 355 Evans, Linda 137, 355 Evans. Patricia 338 Evans, Vickie 355 Evers, James .311. 332,333 Eves. Jackie . . 281 Eves, Julie 66. 281 Eves. Keenan 199 Evins, Daw no 66. 281, 337 Ewer! 7 .. Deboro 259 Ewing. Steven .272 Ewy. Kenna 355 Ezcji. Erasmus 355 Index 1177 F f FACES DIVISION 212. 213 FACES FE ATURES 21 , 215, Z1B, 217, 218,219. 220. £21 Faculty Trio Fairbanks, Nancy 355 Fa lean . Teresa 176.261 Fa nk ha user, David 266 Farmer. Nanny 51, 355 Fufney, lack 304 Forney. Kay 304 Farr, Linda 26. 27 Fast Foods Fra lure Fautkrr. Keith 127 Feist, Uy 234. 255, 296 First. feff 231 . 232. 233. 23 . 238, 253, Feist, |u|ie 276,296 239. 281 Fellers, |amos 355 Feltham. Betty 244, 316, 336, 338. 3 1 Fenton. Sherri 237, 324 Ferguson. Chuuk 268 Ferguson. Nancy 239 FHS Player . FHS Recreation 88 FHS Singers Ficken, Da le .113 Figger. Dave 89 Kigler, Byrne 11 75, 1 1.236 Filbert, Michelle 77 Fitlinger, Louis m Finley. Joe ■m Fmlny. Sheryl 281 Firebaugh, Greg 355 Fischer. Virgil 54.304 Flaming. John 355 Flan, James 355 Fleharly. Debbie 236, 240, 281 Fiehariy, Eugene Jia m Floren. Myron 68 Flory, Vicki 355 Flory. Wes 134, 135 Frerer. Ljura 78 Frerer. Lloyd 18. W. 78. 142. 143 Frerer, Sierra ,75 Frevnrt, Da ran 189. 205. 355 Fee vert. Dorian 235, 281 Frey, Dehi 311.319 Frey, Rhonda 319.3 2 Flicker. Mary fane 78. 142. 259 •Fncsen. Annette 93.355.369 Fruge. Term 207 Frybergcr. Vem 67, 242. 243 Fuh rman. Roger 235 Fuller, Karen 18.22. 23.78,79,252 Furn is, Ronald 127 Furrej . Lisa 355 Fylrr, Donald 296 Gabel. Amy 319 Gabel. Chris 246, 247. 356 Gagnehin. Rock 356,386.371 Callcrctmtt. Rex 323. 344. 345 Ganarl, |utir 338.341 Cant. Kevin 174,2 8. 249. 356 Garcia, |esus 207 Gardner. Dana 356 Gardner Lisa .89 Gardner. Melanie 3 56 Gardner, Me lisa . . . 356 Gardner. Rod 84,356 Caret ho n. Kerri 281. 288 Carey, Debbie 306 Garret son. Janice . 92. 236. 356.364 Garrison, Kirn 75,336 Gar wood, John 2M. 227 Gasper. Diane 84, 232.233. 244.356 Gales. Shannon 356 Gafschet, Carolyn 124 Gatschet , Paul 727 Gate. Julia 281 Gat . Marcia 281 Cavin. Glenn ...,77 Grddes, Steven 356 Fin won, Tom KUvsrf, Pet er Focko. Bill Folds. Linda Folk, Sherry Folkers, Gloria Ponca rmnn. KlJen Fool ball Ford. Linda Forester. John Formal Informal Forssberg, Cattiirv Forster. Nancy Forsyth library Forsythe, fjmrs Fort Brad Foster. Larry Fountain, Gail Fountain. Nadi no Fouls. lames Fox, Arlene Fraker. Mark Fraker. Sieve Francis. A ex Franck. Cfrng Frank, Robin Fran . Kathleen Fra .in r, limin ' Freeh. Cathie Freeborn, |i ' ff French, Karl Frcrer. Heidi S3 138, 2 7 3SS 240 355 59 355 172, 173, 17 , ITS 49. J55 199 316. 317 261 71.319 1 6. 1 7 132 333 272 261 ft , 244,35$ 2% 256, 259. 2 m. 261 162 162 m. 208 153. 272 261 2m, 355 355 2fl1 06. 35S 163, 323, 344 • 7fl Givens, Nancy Gleason, Jatnes Glenn, Bryan Glover, Barbara Glunz. Karma Godfrey. Cindy Goebel. Susan Corting, Amy GocnsE. Lynn Goeser. Patrick Goetz. Amy . Goetz. Annette Goer , Brian Goer . Chris GofL Margaret Goldberg. Arthur Goldsberry, Gil Golds hr rev M irk Go Eds by, Nancy Golf Gull Mike Gonzales. Gilbert Gonzales, Randy Goodnight. Gayle Good row. Barb Gore, Wayne Gorman. Deborah Goto, Ken; 54, Gotlschalk. Nancy Gottschafk, Steven Goudy, Louise Gout d tc , Co n n io 67 . 66, 75. Graf, Brad Graf, Julie Graff, Mctersa Graham. Becky Graham, Bruce Graham. Ronnie Grant. Kim Grauerhcd?., Jeff Gray, [ohn Greek Life Cycle Pent Lire . Greek Week Green. Connie Greer, Craig Green. Diane 261 356 333 244 239, 337 319 337, 356 51. 357 253. 357 20. 21, SB. 145 357 66. 68, 261 357 66. 191 244 32.33 353 62,304 259 262, 203 166 333 344 261. 262 136, 357 296 281 , 1 13, 248, 243 357 81 56. 59, 357 . 2 3. 253, 292 316, 333 66, 282 354 96 357 9. y£J. 357 327 67, 68. 73 357 218, 219 322,333 304 60 282 Green. Faitb Z82 Green .Will (am 1 36 Green way, Donna 64 G regory . A Un 60. 63, 66, 72, 73 , 77. 234. 242. 266 Gregory, Paul Greif. Kathy Greiner, Alan Cress, Michael GriebeL Hubert Griffm. Betty Griffin. Muna Griffith, Nancy Griffith ' s, Cynthia Grimes. Brenda Crimes. Cary Grimes. Ruth Grimstey. Larry Grinzingcr, [an el Grose. Kim Cross, Ginger Cross. Kraig Gross, 1,0 is Gross Memorial Coliseum Grubb. Bryun Cucsrcier, Donna Guilfoylr, Eileen Guinn. Shawn Cumm. Steve Gunn. |ohn Gursk i. John 68 98 54.248.3 9,357 54.W6.H9. 296 266 262 282 282 6. 7. 86,218, 219, 239. 2 4. 338. 342 338 357 357 m 131 282 2 76, 282 357 357 357 180-185 357 1H2. 1H3. 205 113.357 06, 67 230 82. 83, 348 77, 148. 1 9 1 1 ciger man. Brenda 358 Hahn. Chris 304 Hahn, Denise rn 4 1 iahttemann, Barbara 147 Hake. Brian 366. 358. 371 Hake. Dan 152 Hake. Eileen 176. 358 Hake. Sharon 2B2. 351 t late. Sheri 259 Hjlcpeskn. Kathy 358 Hall. Cynthia 79. 282 1 1 all, Kfrilh 54 , 89. 248. 249, 323. 344 Hamel, Danny 358 Hamel, fold la 358 Hamilton, Marsha . 306 Hamilton. Samuel 118 Hanu.ll. Diane 259 ILimme.Tonni 336 Uammcke, Laura 319 Hammerschmidl, Cheryl 358 Hnmmcrschmtdi. Gerald 358 Ha rtory. A nn r Sfl, 77, 140.141. 235, 2 3 Han ey. Elaine 124. 125. 229 Harvey, Rhonda 75, 194. 262 Haselhurst. Ronald 358 Hashenberger. Kmherly . 358 H as ket i, Bonnie 282, 288 f 1 assig. M a ri lyn 266 Hastings, Lawrence 358 1 1 alba way, Sa nd ra 282 Haun, Sylvia 111.358 Ha uschild, Lynn 262 Hauser. Pam 282 Ha v ice, Christ i na 253, 356 Havice. Gnroge 2181 Ha vice. Pam 262 Ha vice. 54. 191 . 24 B, 2 9. 277 . 265 Baiflcr, Kun 57 Haxlon.joni 84.85. 244. 360 Hayes, Annette 337 Hays. Brent 69 Gee, Lonnie Gee, Perry Ceitlcr. Steve Gcist. |im Grist, Shirley Gentleman. Kathy Gentry. Roff Cmrge. Mary George. Neal George, Sarah Ceorgesun, T my Gepner. Beverly Geritz. Al German. Ron Ceyer. Bern G feller. Craig Gianni Sch icc i . C (abler. Clarence C ue bier. Dave Gicnger. Tonya Gigger. Melvin Gilbert, Anita Gilchrist, Brian Cites, Hill Giles, William Gil lilan, Kim Gin I Her. Carmen 177,208.200,356 .296 266 202,203 183.281 324 138, 2 6. 249 99 54. 248, 249. 267 138, 139, 368 174. 175 110. Ill 120. 121 . , 174. 175 28. 172. 174 170. 171. 184, 185 76, 77, 145, 176. CinlhfT, Carrie Cinlher. Glen Gipson, Wnyen Git linger. Ramona 77 54 356 281 I Giuslafsmi, Debra . 282 Gymnastic . Men 192, 193 Gymnastics, Women s 194, 195 Haag. Anne 89 Haag. |amex 84,85.244.245 Haas, Donna 152 + 153, 357 Haase, David 357 Haase, fane 93,322 Hahigcr, Angel ta 282,288 Habiger. Faye 357 Hahiger. Susan 324 Hagiber, Zoc 357 Hank emit. Brian . . 357 Ha ekiTott, Melanm , 59,97,282 Ha difon. Mike 266 Itafner, Rowena 357 Elageman, Cheryl 357 Hager. Kevin 295. 327 Hager, Kimberly 179,353.369 Hamraerschmidt, SheJby 282 Hamplnn. Dana 312. 319 Ha nstm. DehuraJi 282 Hansen. Kimberly 35B Hansen. Soitl 156, 157 Hansen. Susan 176. 358 Harbaugh, MicheaJ 77 Harbin. Calvin 124, US Harden. Jim tm Harder Cindy 266 Harding Jerry 31 Hardy. Tad 55. 253. 358 Harknesi, Kandi 358 Harmon. Rita 358 Harmon, Scott 358 Harmon. Tom .90 Harms, Nancy 50.60 Darned, Michael 296 tUrns W. W. 138 Hart. Belinda 338 Hartig. Herman 174, 175 Harting, Frank 358 Hartman, Clark 358 Hartshorn. J«ri 356. 374 378 Indftx Hays, David 358 Hays, Lana 282 Hays, Melissa 304 Hnalger. Paul 358 Hnlme, Bernice 3 12, 282 Heather. Jack 1 43 1 leek nr, |ackie .117 Hedges, Shown 176.282 Hedrick, Pal m t facta . Ronald 358 Heidcr. Boh 174, 175 Meier. Pamela m Unit Richard .127 Heim. Karm m. 282 Herman. Brenda 282 Homan. (unc 250. 255, 282, 288 Heinrich, Debbie 319.320 Hmnrich. Pally 129, 133 Hem e. Linda 66, 6ft. 282 Helm. Beth 79 Helm. |o t 283, 288 Helmar, (arm 77 llolwer, Carol . 35ft Hem kin. Ronnie . 77 HrndefshoL James 358 Henderson. Cynthia 67. 6ft. 75, 77. 144. 243, 283 Henderson, Caye 238. 239. 253. m Henderson, Teresa 283 Henke, Mo LIU 98 Henke, Brenda 98. 183,233 Henman. Perry 272 Henning, Daryl 190, 191 Hnnnrichs. Kelley 134, 135 Henry. Darryl .272 Henry, Kevin 174 1 Jenson . Carolyn 358 Herbert, Anne 178, 179 Ifardl. Jaymme m 342 Herman, Ann . 338 Herman, Jert 304 ffarman ca, Scott .358 Hermes, Kent 296 Ffarmesch, Mary 257. 283 Herndon Geneva SO Herod, Kathy 347 HI. nick. Mark m Market I, Amanda 65,57. 243.359 Honk man . Reeky 92 liocknun. Kerry 92 Hackman, Terry 92 1 lot: me. Tonne 28,1 1 lolf. Bnv 122, 12,1 Hoffman, Carey lift. 296 Hnfmejer. Connie 283 Hnfmeier. Richard 268 1 Joke. Terry 67,359 Hotden. Ghidte «7. lift, 242, 243, 359 Holder. Dell 97. 174 lloleaiaft.Grcg 54.296 lloil, Scott Hft. 234.242. 359 ! 1 o] le . 1 ra n 1 Hi. 239, 279, 283. 268 Hollo rn, Path 99 . 351 Hollcm beak. Hal HI Holloway, Todd 172. 174 Hnlfn.nehrah 283 Holman, Sharon 285 Holste, Ehvtghl 359 1 toJub. Julm 207 Halzworth. Steve 312. 31ft, 343 Homecoming . . . . 19. 11 Home Economics Club 50 Homelvig, Stewart 29ft Jfamolka, Katherine 359 Monas. Alice 359 Hooper, Sheila 259 1 fooper. T erri 247. 359 H napes. Debbie 203 H napes, Kevin 192, 193 Hoover. Sally . 68. 141 Hopper, Dennis 311 333 Horch m, Eunice . 77 HoHacher. Jeffrey 359 Hnrmi nft. Becky 359 Horton. David 88 Moryna, Jonea . 359 Horyna. Neysa 319 Horyna, Naina 359 Hoscney. Cheryl. 359.363 Hosty. Maureen . 239. 283, 337 House, Byron 359 If £ “ Ibrahamim. Hadegla .95 Ibrahim. Alivu 94, Hfk 272 Ilk-, Mark 272 Ims. John 97.% industrial Arts Club 54,55 Inga 1 she. Ken nan 234. 104 fnslee, Sieve 174 International St u deni Union 94 Intramurals, Mon 158. 159. 182, 163, 166, 167 fnt ram urals. Women 160,161, 164,185, Irwin. Arlene 168. 169 233, ,160 Irvin, |ohn 360 Irvin, Sally 247, 281 tsMlhower, Karen . .77 lnsley t Carolyn 124 Uotey. latrry m Ison, David 132 l$Ainghnff. Gregory 54.55 Ives, Richard 68 Iwu, Hilary . . .160 | ac ks an . K a rr n 50, 51 , 560 Jackson. Lorraine 121 Jackson, Sharon 301 Jackson, Thomas 49 Jacobs, Dean 206 Jacobs, Donald 124 Jacobs. Theresa 247. 261 Jacobi, Tim 360 Jacobs. William 153 ] acq lifts, Anne . . 319. 336 James. Joyce . . 264 lames. Karen. 360 James, Kathryn 360 He rring, Florence 358 Huffman. Donna 283 Herman. Tim 296 Herman. Trudy 293 Herr man. Zn m 259. 261 Hershberger, Tom 174. 181. 190.191 Hrmhey Mark 233.268 Hess. Jean 2B3.336 Hr we Rhonda 243. 283 Urns. Steve 234.2% Hester, Keith 6ft. 72 Hesterman, Michelle 337.358 Ikslerman. Richard 358 Hfussfnan, full 283 Heyka, Mike 156 Hit: he I, Jimmy 6ft. 72, 73. 359 Nickel, Karol! 243. 359 IjfeilK. Chuck 207.2% Higgins, Jerry 296 High fill. Amy 359 Mill. Mark 89 Hill. Mona 283 Hill. Randy 190. 191 Hillrry, Greg 296 Hillman. Arlene 93. 9ft, 283 3 lil uses. Elaine 331 Hindu, Deanna 283 fink house, fames 113 1 Tinman. Greg 53. 359 Ilipp. John 240. 359 Hot, Jim 199 Hoverson. Tammy 247. 239, 284 Houston, Tad 359 Howard. Laura 337 Ho welt, Larry 49, 359 Howell. Loretta SB, 259 lira be. Regina 284. 337 Hrabc. Roger 359 Hubbcjt, Danny 296 H iiber. John 145 Hubert, David 359 Hock. Randall 314, 315 Huddleston, Carolyn 338. 341 Itud on. I ' Je.d 207 Huffman, Ralph 226. 227 Hughes. David 66 Huh!. Vicki 92. 93. 359 Hufatt. Christian Grant 198. 199. 235 HuIetL Gary 119. 133 Hull. Betsy ftft Hull. Tamara 115.338,328 Hull man, Mike 177. m 359 Hunsley, Stephanie :m. 33ft, 342 Hunt, Patricia 359 Hulse. Sharon 359 Hulsljnc, 1 .eland 359 Hurd. Jeff 207 Hurd. Tim 199 Hutchinson, Kaibie 284 Hutchinson. Kri ile 2ft4 Hutchinson. Pamela 88,359 Hutchinson, Randy 359 |amrs. Terry 66. 234. 284 Jansen. Ann 77 | an som us, Ron .67 | an 7atn. S U Sit n 44 . 45, 62, 63, 86, 1 1 5, 244. 251,339 j«z Ensemble 72 fecha. fane 261 Jefferson, Mildred 30,31 jerffusi. Mike . 199 idttm 0. Bill M 32. 33. 224. 225. 245 Jelltsuit, Kathy 235,360 Jenkins, |anet 264 Jennings, Jeff 174 |ensen, Janet 67. 284 Jensen. Penny 319, 343, 336 jesch. Donald 296 J ilka, Lyle 297 Jimenez, Hugo 268 lira. Fran :m lohannes, Stephen 70 fohMDWn. Dale 130. 13J.228 Juh.i risen. Dave 72.73.77. 140. 141 Johansen, David 68,69 lohansrn. Thomas 202, 200. 344 Johnson. Alita 338 Johnson, yl rrii 113 Johnson. Bianca 360 Johnson. Brenda 360 Johnson. Charlene 268 Johnson, Cheryl 33®. 341 Johnson, Dana 29. 380 Johnson. Denise 49. .360 Johnson. Dennis Johnson. Gina |n tircsun. | am ' I johnson. Jerry Johnson, Karen Johnson. Mnrl.i Johnson, Noell.i Johnson, Pfir Johnson. Qrvt nc 74 lift. 243. 284 160 iso. m 346, 347 360 7ft. 252. 284 ,77 m. im Johnson, Ray 360 jcih nson , H ay n u mi d, Da in ;e Co. 30. 3 1 Johnson, Ron 34, 35, 3tk 37, 3ft. 39, 60, 87, 220. 221,244 327. 3A4 John son. Ruby 124 Johnson. Suim y m luhnsun. Steve 174 Johnson. Wayne 5ft Juhnston.CimJy 97,347 Junes., Andrea 284 Jones, Darlene 176. 284 Jorfrs. DoniUi 124, 125 Junes, Fd 68.73 ones, Janet 113 (ones, (ohn 304 Jones, Linda 284. 366 [ones. Mike 207 Jom s. Rosa 247 lanes, Wilfred 187 lowfiak.Craig 6ft Joy. Ruth 124 Joy, Marianne w 360 Kacirck, David 356, 360 Kaiser, Jim 174.297 Kalbach, Vicki 108. 109, 339 Kangjiva. Csman 360 Kanipp, Carla 50 Kansan of the Year Feature 220.221 Kansas State Nursing Association . 48 Kappa Mu Epsilon. . ■ ■ . . 24ft Kappa O micron Phi . , 347 Karansek, Wesley . 360 Karlin, Mira 86,216,217.336.339 Karlin. Susan 346. 347 Karnes, Janet 4ft. 66. 284 Karsling. Rosemary 78.79 Kasper Dave . 60 K a l jienin e ier. K ri sTa 3.19 Keyes, |udy 59. 250, 253, 2H4 Keyse. Ami t 67, ftft. 75. 319, 33ft KFHS 80 Kickhaefer, Kenneth 156, 1S7. 31)0 Kiefer, J eslnr 297 KierJ. Susan 361 Kincaid. Pep 17 Kinder. Randy 177,2% Kinder knechl. Heh-n 261 King, Gayle 284 Kmg. Tom 154 Kinsley, C athy 284 Kirk. Kent 361 Kirkendall. James 331,361 Kirmvr, Alan 174 Kirmnr, Gary 174. 255, 272 Kirmer, Mary Lmi 26. 27, 97. 109, 2fi8 Ki$sick. Brian 158.159.3H.333 Kitch. Mark 361 Klein. Douglas 297 K 1 irk. Preston 90, 159. 361 Kltcr. John 1.12, 240 Klmgsick. Michael 65,361 Klug, jqr 272 Knabn. Cheryl 256, 284 Knape. Carol 2% Knapp. Billie 231, 361 Knight, Kitjm 2flS KnodeL John 312 Knofl Domthv UM. 109, 226. 227. 235. 262. 322. 342 Knoll. Kent 96, 177. 255, 268 Koch. Betty :)61 Koch. Lynn J74. ITS. 361 Koehler. Ciryn 303, 304 Koehler. DrAnn 286 Koelsch. Henry 231.361 Koertier, Pamela 361 Koei|i«rkh. Gloria 361 Kail man. Chris 314.315 KoJn. Solomon 94 Koster, Harry . 207 Kostur. Pat 166, 167 Koi - ' Carols 2S6 Kolias Eiliten 90,361 Kough, Steve 361 Kowalsky Penny 320 Kraft, Bill 251 Kraft. Gary 54 Kraismger, Stephen 90,264, 268 Kramer, 67. 361 Krannaw liter. Mark 10ft, 109 Kranztrr, Dean 73. 77 Kauffman , Daniel f27 Kralky. Joann 231,324 Kay, Brad 89.360 Krause. David 297 Kr, Phoebe 142 Kraujih.iar. Howard 255, 26ft Kearns. Sheryl 360 Krebs, fune 48. Vt. 113.247 Keasl.Taryn 360 Kmutz. Lisa 361 Keating. Renee 360 Kreutzef. Bertis ■Jftl AVaring. Waiter 224. 225 Kreulzef, Jerry 361 Keeley, Kyle 174, Rita 231 Keeling. David 90, 238. 360, Ronald 234, 297 Keenan. K«?lly 14.231 Krone. Tim 174 Keenan. Tim 166 Krueger. Lisa 337.361 Keener. Dnnna 1%. 199 Krug. Rod 310. 327 Keller, Beverly 59, 284 Kruse, Lnis 286 Keller. Lynna 49. 234. 284 Kucha r. Kathleen 113 Keller, Shy ron 183 Kuchar, Roman 113. 119 Keller. Timothy 333. 335 Ku eler. Susan 235, 286 Kef Jarman, James 127, 226. 227 Kuhp. Brenda 320. 343 Kelferman, Mark 360 Kuhn. Cathy 4B. 111. 246. 294 Kelly, Deborah 360 Kuhn. David 361 Kelly, Thomas 360 Kuhn. Keith 361 Kemme, Cynthia 250. 307 Kuhn. Tuns 294 Kempkr. Randy 159. 272 Kune. Rich 191 K e nd all. Jum 284 Kunr.n, Dtane 361 Kennedy, Maty Anne 360 Kunze. Jean ,161 Kent, Genevieve 360 Kursze. Tim 77 Kenyon, Milch m Kurr, Robert 248. 249. 333. 335. 343 Kenyan, fasfm 360 Kurtz. Lisha 28 6 Kefshncr. Jackie 360 Kurtz. Tammy 307 Kerihner. Marsha 239,284 KuZtdka. Dawn 18L 194, 195. 286 Ketfer, Phillip 360 Kuzelka. Deh 194. 1%. 286 Ketterl, Laurie ,160 Kvasnickd, Cheryl 84,311.320. 321, 322 Index 379 _lk y Lake. Randy 304 Lake, Rod 84. 244 Lala. Barbara 251,307,337 Lamb. Diane . 286 Lambert Jeanne . .115,244 Lambertz, Dave 272 Lang, Duane 362 Lang, Janet . 90, 239, 362 Lang. Joyce . 320 Lang. Kathleen 90,362 Lang. Marva 320 Lang, Michael .... 362 Laog. Timothy 362 Lange, Corlene ...... 237.281,266 Longer. Kathy . 362 Larking, Kelli .261 Larsen, Karen 50. 51,179. 337 Larson, C arolyn 296, 337 Larson, Jerry . ...... 312 Larson. Kirk ... 177. 179 Larson, Marcie ...... 46, 286 Larson. Terri . . 231 LaServe. Padrone . , 20, 21 Lashbrook, Lynn — 174 Lalttn. Lisa 50.307 Lauber, Connie, , , 362 Lawani. Bisi ,94. 95 Lawrence. Scott S3 Le, Dien Van ... .362 Leas. Sandra .236 Leatherman, John ... .362 Under, Christy 286 Lin dshi eld, Thor 28. 29. 174, 274 Lin enberger. Steve 314 Lmgau. Tracy . . . . . . 297 Unin. Max 68. 77,363 Link, Melanie . . . 59. 286, 337 Link. Susan 132, 266 Linn, Mike 99.207 Li n ne ma n, B etty , 56. 57. 84. 86. 214. 21 5. 320 Linneman, Judy 363 Linnefnan. Michael .363 Linneman. Rose 363 Lippert. Lance 79, 363 UpperE, Tom 80. 244. 363 Lippold, Dean 231. 363 Lippold, Randolph 363 Liston. Anne 132. 240 Little Si alerts .336, 337 Littlejohn. Jane 124 Litzenbergcr, Kyle 297 Lilxenberger. Robin 339 Lively. Diane 42.43, 86, 87.244. 286, 288 Lloyd. Carmen . 205 Lockard. Bert . 67 Locke, Marlin 234. 238.274 Locke, Ruth 125.147 Loery, Peggy 117 Loflin. Geraldine 239.325.342 Loflin, Shirley 98, 99. 246. 307 [x gan, Christine . 233. 264. 288 Logan. Jack 73d Lohoefener, Patty 51. 339.341 Long, James 363 Longfellow, Lori .363 Lorence. Patly 93. 363 Lorson. Pam 26, 27 McCartney Hull . . 126. 129, 130, 131, 132, 133 McCartney, Patricia 347 McCarty. Mike . 364 McClain, Mark 345 MeClanahan, Sam ... 65 McClellan. Peggy 386 McClure. Melony 384 McComb. Diana 286 McComb. Melanie 239 McCon n a ug hhay , J anel 239. 364 McConnaughhay. John ... .55, 199. 364 McComreW. Wayne. J54. 158, J62 163. 167 McCoy. Randall .246, 249 McCoy, Vaughn 664 McCulhck. fack 127. J3J McDaniel. Carla 286 McDonald. Joy - 296 McDowell. Brenda - - - - 364 McDuffee, Ron .... 68, 72 McFadden. Ronn 298 McFarland , Alice 121 McFee, Becky 853 McGaugh, John . , , .138 McGinnis. Chester 90 McCinness, Conns 61. 63. 68, 318, McGinnis. Valarie 55 McGough, Doug 364 McGrath. David 162, 163. 264, 268 McGrath Hall 278, 271, 272, 279, 274, 275 McGraw, Reatha . .268 McHugh, fames 743 Me Karma, Debra 364 McKanna, Step b any .286 McKinney, Douglas ... 314, 315 McLane. Michael 238 M Mabry. Nancy .. 71.286,336 Macek, Jerry 310, 327 Mack. J anise 88 Madden. John 236 Madden. Pam . . . .....76,77 Maddox. Tamila 286 Madrigal Dinner T .14,15 Maegher. Pete - 323 Mafi. Shahrokh 94 Mahan, Jeff ' ....271 Mahan. Sean ., 79,364 Mai, Carolyn 50.364 Mai, Gloria , 176, 189 Mai. John 364 Maier, Tim . 323.345 Main. Chris . 264 Mall. Jim ... . 196,206,207 Mallette. Paul 207 Mallory, Keith 71 Malloy Hull . .140,141,142; 143,144. 145 Mann. Gerald 274 Mann. Judy , .364 Mans. Deb . . . . , 97. 320, 336 Mansfield, Robin 286 Manz, Kim . 68, 75. 77. 242. 243, 364 Marchet, Justin . . 172, 174,175 Marching Band 27,70.71 Marcotte. Kathy 337 Marco lie, Michelle . . . . 364 Marcotte. Rodney 248.249 Market Club . . . . .90,91.92 Martin, Martha . 176. 210, 211. 320, 364 Martin, Mary 243,364 Martin. Pamela 286 Martin, Ray 334 Martin, Sue 21,67,69 Martin Allen Hall 114,115 Mam. Sani 94, 274 Mason. Darin 296 Mason, Deval e 364 Massaglia, Shelia 364 Maslin. Julie 286 Martin, Pally . 198, 199, 286 M3theson. Denise 310.339.341 Matiosa, Chum a . 94, 248, 249 Matteson. Bonita 364 Matthews, Mark 233, 253, 327 Mattison, Andy .166, 167. 172. 174, 175 Mauae. Mali .89, 274 Maupin, Renee 98, 205 Maupin. Tim 274, 276 Ma wh i tier, J od ie 286 Maxwell, Mike - , 364 Maxwell, Robert 121 Mayers, Stanley 298 Mayo. Philip 364 Meade, Lynn 334 Meade. Michael ... 121 Meagher, Freda 125 Meagher. Thomas . . ,59.87, 68, 233. 234, 238.242,252, 253,298 Meckel, Marlis 130, 364 Meckel. Michele . . .44. 45, 63. 76, 77. 86, 244 Meder. Brenda ,18, 22,76, 364 Meder, Dale 364 Meder. Tim 76 Medlin. Walt 365 Leatherman. Mary .99 Lechner. Deb . .64,86.07, 106,107,244, 362 Lee. Bradford 297 Lerort. Debra .178,288 Lefort. Donna 362 Lef t-b ended People Feat lire . . . 216, 217 Lefurgey. David 81. 143 Legle iter, Billy 362 Legleiter. Lynetle 66. 68. 243. 286 Lehman, Nancy 362 Leibbrandl, Deborah 320 Leikam, Michael 314 Uiker. Cynthia 97, 320, 336 Leaker, Ronald 54, 248, 249 Lets. Dianne .230.231 Lei I ner, Cynthia 312,320 LcSage. Leon 309,314 Lett. Kris . .362 Ifwi Field Stadium .170, 17J h 172 173, 174. 176, 176, 177, 178, 179 Lewis. Frank . . . 362 Lewis. Patricia 362 Lewis, Ralph 362 Liby. Glenda ... 362 Liester, Michelle 93 Liggett. Lorn 231.362 Liggett, Thomas 297 Uggeti. Nina 286 Light ner, Barbara 99, 363 Ugh tner, Cathy 363 Lilak. Randal] . .304 Lin deman. Lou Ann 363 Lindemann. Polly .... 339. 341 Loun sherry. Elinor .50. 124, 125 Love. Greg 66, 334 Lovitt. Kathy 286 Lowe, Robert . . 154. 189 Lowm Ro bert 115. 202, 203 Lo wen, Steve -208 Lowry. Peggy 286 Loyd, Judith 363 Lucas. Richard 297 Lucas, Terry 204 Luce, Jeffrey 251. 334 Luck. Julie 383 Luehrs , Robert 132 Lunceford. Phyllis 364 Lundblad. Chuck. 14,59, 192, 232.233. 253.297 Lundgren. Terri ,67.13.310 Lundry, David . 20. 21. 67, 68. 69. 242. 243 Lybarger, Mike 172, 174 Lynch, Tammy 59. 288 Lynne. Kim 179 Lyon, David , - - 65, 342 Lyon. Kenton 304 McAnany, Bob ... 208 McAtee. Larry . . 191 McCabe. Martha . 116, 237 McCall, Shawn 345 McCandless. Pam . 286 McCarter, Darla 364 McLeod. Mark 298 McMindes Hall . , 276. 277 p 278, 279, 280. 281, 282, 283 , 284, 285, 286, 287, 288. 289, 290, 291. 292, 293 Me Mull in, Marianne 286 McMurry. Lynn 183 McNamar. Jerry ...298 McNaught, Melinda 231,339 McNeal. Myrle . 364 McNeil , Ed 192,193 McNerny. Dennis 146, 147 McNulty. Kevin 364 McPeak. Barry 177,298 McPherson. Sherry 66 McReynolds, Karen 364 McWilliams. Patrick 192. 298 Markey, Lyle 274 Marklev, Charles 68.72 Markiey. Robert 149 Markowski, Tony . ... 274 Marks. Larry . 240, 364 Marshall, Barry 71. 364 Marshall, Delbert ... . . . J38 Marshall, Jill 176. 339 Marshall. Karen 56, 57 Marshall. Linda 73 Martens. Gary 231.364 Martens, Mike 290 Martin. Jeanne T09 Martin, JJm 66.67 Martin. Kristine 364 Martin. Lynn ......... 286 Marlin. Marla — 319.321.336 Meerian, Alice 286 Meier. Chris 365 Meier, Janette 67, 69. 243 Meier. Robert 130, 131 Mein. Delila 365 Meis. James 2 67, 268 Meitler, Jacquie 365 , Melia, Marla 365 Melta. Eddie 186,187 Meka, Mark . 207 Memorial Union 1W, 199 Memorial Union Activities Board , , . 9S Memorial Union 20th Birthday ...... 26 Meriam. Alice 50 Merklein. Mary , 339.341 Merklein. Susan 288 Merrill Andrea . 365 Messerly. Mitchell 365 Mettlen. ]an 286 Mettlen. Nancy 286 Mettlen, Wes 275 Metzger, David 68, 73, 77. 242 Metzler. David 174,298 Meyer. Dana 86. 07. 104. 105. 261 Meyer. Daniel 235. 274 Meyer. Diana 2B6 Meyer, Sharon 97. 236, 251. 310. 339 Meyer, Susan , 238, 365 Meyers. Sally ...... 50 M ich ael is. Ba rbara 77 Mich a el is. Tye 67.69.334 Michel. Cathy 296,336 Mick. Dion ... . 365 Mick, Lois 286 Migh ell, Lisa 307,336 Miles. Helen 189 Miller, Danny 298 Miller. Gerald 68.72.242 Miller, Hal 365 Miller. Jeffrey 196. 197. 298 Miller. Job anna 236,365 Miller. Jnell 365 Miller. Julie 09, 307, 331. 336 Miller. Kara 336. 339 Miller, Karen .60 3 0 Index Miller. Lewis 145, 23? Miller. Paul 159 Miller, Sharyl 287 Milter. Sheri 365 Miller, Sherry 320.333,336 Miller, Steve 196, 202. 203 Miller, Steve R 177. 196. 197. 208. 209 Miller. Susan 365 Milter. Tom 68 Millhollen. Gary 736 Mills. Dana 60. 365 Mills, Steve 112 Mills. Stuart HO, 365 Millsap. Kenneth 365 Minor. Steven 231,232. 233, 253,365 Missouri Repertory Theatre 30, 31 Mitchell. Kathryn 365 Moechel. Merlyn 154. 199 Moeder, Kevin 174. 298 Moffat. Larry 231,365 Mohil. |ulir 49,365 Mohr. Wayne .298 Mol?,. Ann 232, 233 Mondt, Rick 10. 172. 173. 174, 274 Money. Andy 72,76.77 Montgomery. |eris 286 Montoia.Ted 267.328 Moo maw. Celia 286 Moore. Da le 52, 53, 09 248, 249. 365 Moore. Doug 174 Moore, Karen 365 Moore. Kelly 298 Moore. Una . .339 Moore. Mike 172. 174 Moore. Dralea 365 | Moore. Wesley ,,,274 | Moorhous. Lori 111,246,247 Ndinwur. Btndip . 95. 274 Nt ' van 256.298 Net bec48 2.58. 260,261 Neeland. Craig 368 Neely, Rock 84.328 Neff. Debar. i 75, 287 Neff. Dorothy 98. 183 Neidh a rt . Robert 231 . 233. 234, 238, 253 Nelson, Calvin 298 Nelson. Mary 287 Nelson. Shelley 276. 287 Nelson. Tami ,230, 238. 287 Nelson, Willie . . 11.24.25 Nemeth. Rick 298 Neu burger, Susan . 366 New. Stephen 55.306 Newlin. Kay 287 Newton, Bob 112 Nichols. Boh 77 Nichols. Darbi 307 Nichols. Nancy 287 Nichols, Penelope 287 Nichols, Stave 299 Nicholson. Larry 138 Nicholson, Charles 366 Nicholson. Robert 138 Nickel. Robert 174 Niederce. Mike . , S3 Nitrenberger, Gail 366 Nigerian Student Union 94,95 Ni les. Lizann e 310, 3 1 6. 330. 336. 339 Nil has, Steve 366 Nipple. Cary 231 Noffsinger, John 179 Nondorf. |oim 366 Noordhoek, Victor 177. 274 Norman, Bert 366 Osterbaus, Pam 88.89 Oil, Alison IBS, 287 Gilley, Daniel 367 Qulcy. Sharon 109, 207 Olio, Sue . . . . . 137. 367 Outdoor Sports 196,187, 190, 198,200. 201, 202. 203, 204, 205. 206, 207. 208, 209, 210. 211 Overly. Kaihy 20 Overmillet, PalU 367 Owens. Tom 231, 367 Owing , Dale .274 Oyier. Tern 305 Oldfield, Kenneth 127 Osborne. Richard P .113 P “ Pabst.Tami . , 367 PACES DIVISION PACE 8,9 PACES FEATURES 34. 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41. 42. 43, 44, 45, 46, 47 Pah Is. Joy 325 Pakkebier, Kimberly 66, 68. 73, 367 Page, Sheri 66 Pal lister. Craig 367 Palmer. Hal 57 Pan h ell en h: 7 Inter fraternity Council . . 342,343 Panter. jusbri 299 Panzer, Kim 93 Parents Day Parish, Wally 177, 367 Parker. Dr, Carl 127 Parker. Kyle 275 Peterson. Patrick 367 Peterson, Ronald 345 Pelrasek. lacklyn 261 Pet ree. Dottle 366 Petlerson, Wayne 190. 191 Petz, Danny ........ 299 Pelz, Patricia 58, 368 Pfannensliej. Andra 289 PfannensticL Chris 194. 195. 336 Pfannensue). Cynthia 50.366 Pfannenslinl. Danny 368 Pfanncnslicl, Joanne 68, 75, 360 Pfannen lie], Kevin 49. 66, 299, 205 Pfannensliul. La Verna 317, 368 Pfannenstiel, Mark 66.60 PfannensticL Neil 308.371 Pfeifer. Arnold 299 Pfeifer. Charles 231.268 Pfeifer , Leona 116, 119 Pfeifer. Roberta 289.325 PHughocft. Rickie 275 Pflughoefl.Tcdd 368 Pflughofl. John 82 Pflughoft. Ron 158. 159 Pforttniller. loan 50,51 Pfortmiller. Louis 174. 177 Pforlimller. Sondra Tjaa icq JCWl iKJ®,. kKH Phelps, Lori 59. 320 Phera, Mabille 368 Phi Alpha Theta . . 240 Phi Beta Lambda 51 Phi Ela Sigma .235 Phi Kappa Phi 236 Phi Mu Alph a ...... 243 Phi Sigma Sigma 324 , 335 Philip. Gordon 177 Philip, SheiJah 18.22.78,252 Pratt. Cayfa Frail, Kelly Frail. Fa ilia Frail, Scroll Pressler. Michael . Prints Dell Print. Elaine Pritchett. Munii- Procha ka, Phillip Prochazka. Zuki Pruitt. Roger Pruitt. Rulh ...... Frusa. Kay Prusa. Kenneth Psi Chi Pi seek. Susan. Purcell Lorie Pure Prairie League Purvis. Mark S3 , 22 . n 335 66. 68. 70,144,235. 242. 300 369 4 9, 246, 289 m 369 !. .289.33? m 77 369 .369 241 2 9 289 ...1121.3) 230,231 Mora in, Robert . .365 Morel, Teresa 170 MorcH. Michael 365 Mo fell Randall 365 Morgan. Gale 312 Mo flan, Bev 183 Morris, David 174. 334 Mom son, Susan . 261 Morse. Pat 90. 375 Morse, Sheila 266 Mortar Board — 232, 233 Moses. Paul 68. 327 Hosier. Kerry 99,365 Hosier. Krista 365 M oss. Donna 206 Moss. Tim 314 Mol singer. Susan 266 Mowry. Jan 261 Moyer, Rod .187, 202. 263, 296 Moyers, Edwin 74. 76. 77 Moyers. Randy 199 Muir, Cindy 246. 251. 337, 339. 340 Muirhead, Robert 296 Mulch. Kindra 50 Mull, Lloyd 366 Mullender. Marla 287 Mulhson, Karen 50. 51 M unsinger. Renee 366 Murphy, Cindy 233 251, 307, 308 Murphy. Linda 60.62.339 Murphy. Melissa 207 Murrell. Stanford 366 Myerly. Lois 124,125,235 Myers, Bill .177, 196, 197. 208 Myers, Joan 366 Naber. Brian 154. 174 Nadcima. Musiadha 274 Naimki. Nobuaki 94. 366 National Speech A Hearing 49 Norman, Peter Norris, Rem- Norton. Kenneth Norton. Marl is Nullon. Mike Novak. Carry Nugent, fames 187 231.366 366 152. 366 177,299 J16, IJZ 121.255.302 Obermier, Roger 174 ObhoD, John 366 Obomy, Rika 366 O ' Bnen, Aaron 366 O ' Brien, Twi la - 366 Odland , Lori 287 Odlc. Kimberly 28? Ocsterhaus. Connie 261 Oesterhausv Pam 261 Off ’Cam pun 348. 349. 350. 331. 352. 353. 354, 355, 356. 357, 358, 358. 380, 361, 362. 363, 364. 365. 366, 367, 366 . 309, 370, 371. 372. 373. 374. 375 Oh man. Dean 177. 334 Ok el u e, O nu ora h 366 Otoberfe ! 12. 13 Oldham. Anthony 366 Oliver. Sarah 235. 346 Oliek. Virginia 336. 340. 341 Olomon, Kirk 299 Olson. Annette 337 Olson. Cliff 159 Olson. Donna 307,336 Qnwuka. Christopher 366 Opening 1 2, 3. 4. 1 6, 7 Opera - 20, 21 Order of Omega 251 Oringderff. Carol . ... .367 Orosco. Sylvia 287 Orlcn. Denise 231, 255, 287 Osaddlor. Samson 94.95 Osedianosen, Patrick 96, 367 Parker. Merle M Parks. Jim 156 Parks. Mary 90,367 Parry. Becky 60,230.340 Parry. Krisli 367 Parian. Dolly 24,25 Pasby, Terry 174.175 Pal l erson. Angela .367 Fame, Julie 320 Fallon. Dale 275 Fallon, Donald 305 Pauls. Dennis . 66,299 Pauls, Joy 92 Pauls Mike 164. 186, 187. 199. 232. 233. 253.367 Paxson. Audrey 51. 281 Pay] or. Sammy Peacock. ]ackolyn Peatman, Jerilyn Pearson, Corinne Pearson, Kathleen Pederson. Ron Peffly, Jerry Peitr. Dab 89 164 287 268 367 387 231 177. 387 130 Peier. Jell 60, 61. 82. 63. 131. 238. 251 253. 327, 328 Peinter. Mary 287 Pelischeck, | off 68.72,75,77 Penny. Dave 72 Penny. Kevin 258 Pep Squad - 178, 179 Pepper, Susan 289 Perovtek. lames . 312 Pershall Karen 281 Pesehka Dong 387 Peteete, L lance 124 Peters, Howard 90,130.24? Peters. Elaine ... . .... 77 Peters. Rick XT Peters. Susan 367 Petersen, [anell 239- 289, 338 Peterson. Barbara 289 Pel erso n . Ba rbara 289 Peleraon, Dennis 299 Peterson. J acque 289 Phillips, Hcdo 142 Phillips Paul j 32. 138, Henry 96, 275 Photographic Services 82. S3 Pieken H IJ 116. 117, n6. 119. 136. 121 Pickens. Danielle 50, 368 Pi Omega Pi 23? Pickett, Mark 59, 299 Picket!, Rhonda ... 337 Piersull. Sheri 198, 199, 205 Pierson, David 133 Pike. Charles 368 Pinkney. Roberta . 368 Pinkston. Deborah . 66 Finney. David ... 68 Pishny. Lon 56 Piszczek, Jerry . . . 66. 299 Pius, Lynn 54, 366 PLACES DIVISION im 101 PLACES FEATURES 102, 183, 104, 106, 106, 107 Plank, Kevin 66 Plank. Lind a 68. 73, 77. 238, 24 2 Ploger, Karen 289 Pochop, Rebecca 368 Pollock. Tom 174 Poison. Ioann 68. 235. 243. 289 Ponlon. Debra 268 Pool, Steve 89 Poore. Jay 315 Popes John Paul J A II Feature . 214, 215 Popp. Gladys 93.286.289 Popp. Nancy 154 . 178, 210 Porsch. Ruth 368 Poskey. Tom 368 Poskey, Tracy 299 Post, Cherisa 92 Poll berg, Randy 174. 177 Poller. Prank 138 Powell. Betliv . 14? Powers. Elinda 76, 77 Powers. Kathy 253.368 Powers. William 154 Prather. Jeff 366, 369 Quakftnbush. Sieve 84,85, 244 Quint. Gene 50 Quill. Janet 190, 204, 205 Raben. Gertrude 85 Rabuck, Roger 275. 151 Rader. Roger 369 Radcliffe, Freda 264 Radke. Heidi 369 Rahjes, Don 67, 177. 309 Railp. Sandra 289 Raj end ran Vallur 94 Rajewski. Frank 60.236. 315 Rajewski. Joann 369 Rand. Bert 300 Randolph, Mary 237. 260 Ranker. David 369 Rang, Rebecca 96. 255. 269 Rasher. Tammy 336 Rail, Bill 369 Ralhke. Marie 09. 268. 209 Ralzlaff. |ohn 132. 138 Rauscher, Millie 289 Ray. Jaurie 85.289 Ray, Marla 289 Readc. Mark 369 Reddick, Larry 313 Reece. Edward 369 Reed, Gregory 300 Reed. Lawrence 14? Reed. Mike 369 Reed, Mitchell 30O Reed. Renee 336.340 Reed. Bob 356. 309, 374 Index 381 Reese. Trudy ......... 325 Reeves. David 300 Reg in r. Jim 345 Re ich is he r, Gary 369 Rein. Karen 7? Reincrt, Cynlhia . 289 Reinert. Fr. Duane . 64.65 Reinert, Sandra .71,90,289 Rcirbergcr. Charles 300 Reitmeyer, Ricardo 369 ReUga, |ulir ... 276. 284. 280 Remington. Audrey . . .210.316) Remus. David 250,255.300 RenbcrEtr, Gary ..... 369 Renick. Bruce 174. 300 Renk. Kevin .207. 27G Rcnollel, Nikki 369 Residence Hall Honorary 250 Residence Hall Association , ..254,255, 256, 257 Reveille 86,87 Reyher, Arnold . , . 179 Reyman. Randall 72, 73, 76, 77, 345 Reynold, Howard 1.34. 1 .35, 138 Reynolds, Bonita .305 Reynolds, Mike. 90.231.369 Rexroat. Vickie .289 Rhoades. Kathryn 269 Rhoades, Patricia 130, 230 Rhoades. Randy 52. 99 Rhoden. Terra . . . 336,369 Rhodes. Marly 300 Rice, jimmy ... 226 Richard. Tamara 369 Richards. Robert , J 38 Richards. Tamara 137. 336. 369 Richardson. Connie 269 Richardson. Lori .289 Richmeier, Rodney 369 Rickc, Teresa 389 Ricker. John . 300 Riekelte. DeAnn . 389 Rickman. Bid 233 Rickman. Bill ... 127 Ridder, Bonnie . 356 Ri ebel . De bbi .171.1 78, 389 Riedel. Ricky 369 Riedy. Linda 66. 102. 103, 261 Riley, R ox Ann 325 Rippe, Clifford 49, 92. 93. 236. 253, 369 Rippe, Susan .389 Riakuwa, Muh ... 94. 275 Robbins. Karen 288. 269 Roberts. Betty . . 24 Roberts, Chari 26 Roberts. Debbie 268 Roberts, jane E ,,320 Roberts, j u I i n ne 21 , 67, 289 Roberts. Shirley 126 Rcbidou, Rose 98.369 Robinson. Brad 17. 20. 21. 67. 150, 151 Robinson, Deb .188, 189 Robinson, ]amie 196, 199 Robinson. Mary jo 142. 303 Robinson, Sheryl . .253 Rocha. Martina 268 Roden beck . 290 Rodeo 200. 201 Rodeo Club , 98 Roedel. Dean .89 Roeder, Doug 369 Rochl.Kaly 93 Roemer. Vernon . . . 365, 369 Ruenne. Terry 308 Roger, Linda 176.210,211.261 Rogers. Connie 369 Rogers. Karol yn .119 Rogers, Kelly . 117. 290 Rogers . Sh a rte n e 370 Rohr. Mike .370 Rolls. Marvin j 38 Rome. Keith .259,370 Rome, Richard 54. 248. 249. 370 Ronsick. Linda 50.290 Rorabaugh. Dave .53 Rorabaugh, Mitch . .370 Rosado, joe .130, 181. 184 Rose. C i n a 97. 99. 207 . 336, 370 Rose, Murita 67, 239, 290 RoseH, Theresa .255.261 Rose]], Yolanda 290 Roseita. Nancy 308 Rosin, Robert 134.135,341,334,335 Ross. Dave . 1 58, 1 59. 1 92. 3 1 3 Ross. Donna .290 Ross. Joni . ... 261 RoSs. Kurl 26, B2 Ross. Mark .. .370 Ro s, Waldo 240, 370 Rolh.Duug 60.68 Rolh.Mark 66.90 Rnlh. Nancy ,51 Rcitt, Rebecca 370 Rons. Darla 233. 236, 305 Rous. La ry I 177.305 Rouse. Sue . . . .56, 57 Rowe. Gregory 300 Rowe. Tim .179 Royce, CJarelyon 71,235.336 Rucker. Joyce . . 340 Rue keel , M a rga ret . 233 . 26 Ruda, Fred 54. 113. 248. 249 Ruder. Cathy .68 Ruder, “ego ry 370 Rumpel, Joan . J30 Rumpel. Max I3ft Rundle, Pamela 290 Runft, Roylynn .306 Rupp. Andy 230 Rupp, Daniel 127 Rupp. Margaret 99. 307. 308 Rupp , Sandra 118, 236. 237 Rush 310,311 Rush, Michael . 192,193.370 Rusk. Rich 154, 185, 186. 197. 285 Russell. Dandle ...305 Russell, Ellen 336.340 Russell. Rick .. .305 Ryabik. fames 149 Ryan. Angie .370 Ryberg. Tonya 48.268 Rynerson. Lisa .340, 341 R?.i ha. Cecilia 55 Sack, Cynthia 370 Sadtett. Marjorie J2T Sager. Wayne ... 177, 300 Sakien. fean-Maric 1W Sanchez, Terri ■ ■ .133,176 Sand. Bill 174 Sand, Kandi . 290 Sander, Christine . , 37O Sander, Karen 263, 370 Sanders. Dave. . . 370 Sandven, Tricia ,90 Sanera. Michael ......... . . 127 Sano. Mashahilo 264. 268 Sap ping ton. Susan 370 Sargenl. Patricia .370 Sargeni. Susan 59. 370 Sat Iter, Daniel .234.300 Sauer. Jon 370 Saunders, Ann 308 Savilic, Kim. 370 Scadding, Barhara 109 Schadowsky. Richard .09.300 SchaXfly. Phyllis 32,30 Schaller. Lila .90. 347 Schamber. Taunva 290 Schartz, Anila .... , .370 Schwartz, Kyle .159 Sch art?., Ty . 202,203 Scheck. Karen 290 Scheck, Sue . . , 10, 207, 370 Scheer, Mark . , .370 Scherling. Syd 174. 230. 300 Schick, William 68.75,242,243 Schippers, Marisa ,370 S ch lege! , C ol ette 68. 235, 243, 290 SchEegel. Laurie 59. 83. 70, 71 . 76, 370 Schleich. Phyllis 145 Schlepp. Susan 84, 86. 87. 102. 103, 244. 370 Schma Juried. Gerald . . 370 Schmeidler. Edwin . 53,370 Schmctdler. Frank . . 58. 67 Schmeidler, Gary .370 Schmeidler. Joyce .90. 370 Schmeller . Helmut . 132, 240 Schmid!. Dan 300 Schmid I, Dennis 89 Schmidt. Pam . .237.308 Schmidt, Shelley 1 306.316,336 Schmidt be rger, Cathy ... .370 Sch mid I bn [ger, Lila 59, 276, 290 Sr.hmidiherger. Wayne . . . . 248. 249 Schmitz, Denise 370 Schneider. Karei . . 40. 262 Schneider. Kent 370 Schneider, Ramona 98, 197, 205. 370 Schneweis. Douglas 300 Sch newels, Mary 290 Sch n ider. K a I hi eon 370 Schnider, Mike . ...37Q Schoeni, Cheryl 257.290 Schramm, |u!ia . 340 Schreibur. Denise 290 Sch rei be r , Rq her t 300 Schroeder. Barbara 290 Sch rode r, Elton . . 138 Schrotl, Brenda . . 370 Sch ueler, Barry . ... 68 Schuellc, Lynn 165,290 Schuler. Dan 54 Schuler, Mark 301 Schuler. Mary . . .75 Schulte. Conn . ,94 Schu Ite. Diane 1 36. 370 Schulte. Kathy 68. 66. 75. 370 Schulte. La ure ,337,370 Schulte. Pamela 290 Schultz, Daryl . 174 Schultz. Ted 366, 370. 37 1 Schultz, Tonya . 290. 370 Schultze. Kim ... 98. ill. 246. 370 Schulze, Glenda . 136.370 Schumacher. Evelyn 230 Schumacher. Debra 60. 370 Schuster , Millie 57 Schuster. Susan 154, 290 Sch waller. John 132 Schwartz. Jody 89. 370 Schwartz. Paul 24.96.97,248,249,326 Schvvcin. Mark 335 Scott. Dane 327 Scott, be Ann 277 Scolt-Roesa ,308 Seaman, 0 wight .345 Sechrist, Gary 174,177,371 Secber. Anna 371 Seeberger. Susan 182. 183 Seed. Gaye 84, 85. 262 Seegcr. Tim 131.231,371 Seib, Denissa .290 Seibel, Brad 371 Seibet, Jeff 60, 62. 63, 230, 231. 253, 371 Seibel. Marcie 371 Seitz, Frank .207 Selby, Mark 67 Seventh Cavalry 238 Sex son. Mark .. 236 Seymour. Frances 65.124 Shaffer, Pamela 115,120,121 Shanks. Kay , 240.37] Shanks, Michelle ...... .71 Shannon, Ann ,176,290 Shannon, Randall 61.371 Shapiro. Martin . . , .77 Shapiro. Stephen 16, 23, 78, 79, 143. 145 Sharma, Shirley 146. 147 Sharp. David . . 301 Sharp, Tammy 231 Sharpe. Shane . 301 Shatila, Hani 371 Shaul. Roddy ,371 Shearer, Edmond 138 Sheels, Lynette 290 Shelite, Monte , . 301 Shetile, Rockne 174 Shelman. Curtis 177, 208 Sheridan Coliseum .122. 123, 124, 125, 126, 127 Sherman, Andy 99 Sherwin. Rhonda 113 Shibala.Rie 371 Shields. Dave .140, 141 Shillz, Linda 51.99.306 .336,371 . 174, 177 371 205 .290 301 68. 73 262 Shipman, Connie Shipp. Dennis Shiroky. Tony . Shively, Kerry Shoemaker, Lora Shogren, Mark Shores. Brad Short, Dawn Shrader. Dave . . .174,305 Sh ri w ise, M j c h ael 52. 301 Shuart. Bill 72, 238 Shuler. Dan. .312,313 Shull, Alan 174,301 Shumate, Cindy 37] Siebert. Cheryl . 290 Siemers, Tom .73, 301 Sig e. Linda 124 Siglingur. Paul .. ,301 Sigma Alpha fota 242 Sigma Chi 10, 326, 327, 328. 329 Sigma Phi Epsilon , , .332, 333, 334, 335 Sigma Sigma Sigma ... 10. 338. 339, 340, 341 Sigma Tau Gamma 344,345 Simmons, Jerry 174 Sim onion. Jeff .67 Simpson. John .192,193 Simpson. Lea Ann 290 Simpson. Lorraine 99, 308, 342 Sims, Date 32 Sinclair. Renee . 371 Single! on. Sidney . . .164, 231, 337. 341 Sisk, Victor 75. 145. 242 Siltner. Roxana a . 164, 290 Skaggs, Dob I tic 163 Skilling. Charles .... . .371 Slater. Donald . 371 Slechla. Donald . 127 Slolhower. Julie 98. 164 Siusher. Kalhy 371 Smilh, Betsy 76. 77 Smith. Carl ... 371 Smith. Denise . . 146. 147. 261. 262 Smith. Dirk 311.332,335 Smith. Ear] .365 Smith. Gwen . . 250. 255, 290 Smilh. Jeanic 207 -Smith. Kathy ,93, 97 Smith, Kent ,371 Smith. Margaret 290 Smith. Mary 290 Smith, Molly , , 199, 205 Smith. Nancy 236 Smith. Rick 315 Smdb. Robert 147 Smith. Robin . 336 Smrth, Ronald 149 Smith. Sally 320 Smith. Sheila 141.142,235,331 Smilh. Terry 231.371 Smilh, Tim . 326,328 Smilh. Wilda 132.133,240 Smullins, Pam . .... ...290 Srtealh. Tom 89 Snydc r, K i m 261 . 262, 263 Snyder Stephen 68 Sobba. Teresa 122. 123, 262 Society for Collegiate Journalisls . .244, 245 Society of Range Management 53 Society of Soil Conservation 53 Sod en. Sara . 66.290 Soil ball 204, 205 Sokote. Isa .95 Solomon. Karla 371 Sommers. Mitchel .88.371 Sonf er. Herb 12, 226, 227. 1 24. 151. 322 , 342 Soulter . Florence 49, 131 Sowers. Larry 371 Special Events . . 16, 17. 18, 19, 20, 21, 22. 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 26, 29, 30, 3 1, 32, 33 Special Speakers Series 32, 33 Sprague. Danis 372 Sprague. Karl 372 Spurs , 239 Squicr, Debra . 336,341.342 Squier, Doveta 372 £ 1.1 ab, Diana 90, 96 Staab. Donna ... 90 Staab. Jane 66 Slaab. Joan 88.372 Staab. Marla , 51 S t a de I ma n . Zacha ry 372 Stafford, Debbie . 300 Stakes. Stephanie . 93 S lal lings, Nancy 372 Stambaugh. Jenet 320 Stanly. Randy 177 Stensbury. fames . . 118, 151 Stapp. Elaine 256 Star P roman eders 9 Sraven, LaVier 229 Stecklein, Ramsey . , , 372 Sleek! ei n, Sherri 236. 372 Steele, [o 68.69,243.372 Sieffen. Rodger . . 372 Slef fen, Tony 372 Slegman. Allen 289 Stehno. Edward 154 Stein, Paula 178 Stein. Teresa 309 Stelzcr. Waller . 174 Stephen. Reesa 372 Stephens, Bryan , ,66.73,372 Stephens. Thomas . 372 Stephenson, Craig , ,, 174 Sternburg Museum 128. 129 Stemtl.fack 49.118 Stevens, Debra . . 363, 372 Stevens. Melody . 290 Stevens, Fatly 66. 236, 290 Srewarl. Brenda 372 Slewarl, Kelly 301 Stewart, Kim 54, 176, 372 Stewart. Terry 96.372 Slill. Sheri . 78.79.290 Slimberl, Mary 290 Slock off, Greg 174 Si 0 ck I on . Gw en do Eyn 307. 309. 336 Sloeker, Marlcce . ,93 Slone. Rick 81.372 Slones, Harold .57 StoppeL Cynlhia . 291 Stoppcl, Nancy 205 Siorm. Bonnie 77, 140. 141 Si oul. David Stout. Donald 14,15 , 66, 69. 145 Stoutimore. Janis 68. 73, 235. 325 Slrahm, Tammy 309 Strait. Lyle. 174.312 Slranathan. Ruth . 270 Strange. Debbie 52 Strascn. John 247 Stteck, Lisa . . 338 Strecker. Sieve 177. 301 Slreiff, Mitch Stremel. Curt £l tickler. Kenton Siring, OrctKitri Slrobet. Tania Strong, Jimmy Stroup. Carla Si roup, Lila Stnjckoff, Kevin . Strutt. Damn Stuckey. Call 301 ao? 301 7 291 L 371 372 372 . . 335 322. 345 71. 310, 337, 341 eo.93 Sluckman. Dave 343 Student Council for Exceptional Children 33 Student Government Association 62.83 Student Kansu Mai tonal Education Association S|, 5fl Student Senile ... SO. 61 Studley. Mark Sluder. Phylis . Siulli. Tonya Stun}, Lane Sturgeon. Laurie Sturgeon, Tracy Sturgis. Phillip Sullivan. Brenda Sullivan. Mike Sumer a II. Eric , 39. 192. 193 40, 246. 372 .92 301 51 J30 93,291 301 18.22 Summary of the Seventies 34 r 33, 36, 37. 38.39 Summer School Feature 44 . 45 Su nley. Ralph 54 96. 248. 249, 372 Supernaw. Ralph 235,301 Sul Ion , She I le y 251 . 301 , 337 Suzuki, Macrina 49. 291 Swarl, Sandra .309 Swihart. Doris 265 Swihari. Rex 264.2S5.305 Switzer. Lisa 97. 176. 372 Symphonic Band . fl f m — Taoha. Jeri 189. 291 Talbert, Mark 66.372 Talbott, Darryl 295. 301 Tall ant, Ti m ... 90.372 Tal lman. Mark .40, 41, 64, 372 Tarn, Denise 291 Tarter. Terri ... 231, 341 Tart off e 22.23 Taikenhoret. Ann Mari . ,281, 291 Taxter. David L- 372 Taylor. Brad J, 315 Taylor. Debbie M. 305 Taylor, Sieve L. 328 Ted ford, Sandra J. . 253. 291 THIer Katherine L — 372 Teller. Tricia G, 67. 70, 71 , 234, 372 Temple. Jeff D- 312. 313 Tennii . 198, 199 Tennyson, Debra L . 372 Terry. Deanne M, 337.372 Thacb. Gary L . . 372 Thalheim, Belinda R. .236,305 Thalheim, Kent A, . 305 Theobald, Maureen 60. 320 Thiheult, Bob 81,372 ,ieleo. Cheryl K. . 373 i ' hielen. JanisM. ... - 373 Thiden. Lisa A, 291 ) 11 r ■ l Thies. Cynlhie A 255. 288, 291 Th lessen. Lavada June 373 Thobem Eric 90. 91. 130 Thom Jim 174 Thoman . I udy R. 255. 269 Thomas, Calvin 124 Thomas. Danen 291 Thomas, Lisa 66, 341 Thomas. Rick 301 Thomas. Tony 327.329 Thomas. Vera 130 Thomas. Vicki 3 18. 320. 336 Thomason, Debra 373 Thomason. Kalhy 291 Thompson. Bobby , ,172 Thompson. Diane . - -141 Thompson, Kirk 373 Thompson. William 223 Thomson. Phyllis . .269 Thom sason, Terrance 89, 99, 269 Thoms. Jenny 96. 244, 251. 322. 336, 341 Thorns. John IS, IJJ Thorsoll. Diane. 291 Thy f an h. Cheryl 373 Tiger Debs. 78.71 Tiger Kickoff 28 Tiger Paws ... 97 Tiger Pep Rally 29 Tillman. Michelle 291 Tilton. Susan 291 Tittle, Cindi 154,291 Toll, Todd 54.248.249,373 Tomanek.C.W, 27,225 Tome de n , Fred 1 76, 1 77. 208. 209, 305 Tomeden. Kalhy 305 Torres. Sue 176. 210 Towsend. Robert D 373 Towsend, Tracy E. , 373 Truck and Field . . .176,177 Trahem. Rhonda L -291 Trainers 176. ITS. m Tramel. Dr. Stephen 113. 7 19 Trauth. Suzanne M3 T re m bl ay, Steve l 373 Trimmer, Kenneth J. -277. 373 Trimmer, Steven M 373 Tnietken. Bob 162.163 Tucker. Cy nth i a J . 369 T u mm ons. Phillip A- 179 Turner. Bill 174.175,177 Tuttle. Rita M 90,164,183,262 Tyler, Richard N. . 72,80. 158. 159,202, 203, 333. 335 — — — V K UbeJaker, Sandra 291 Uhl. Sharon 99, 165. 373 U Men hop. Susan 183. 292 Ulrich. Linda . 292 Uncle Vanya 19 University Leader 84.85 Unrein. James 373 Unrein. Janet 292 Unnrh. Beverly 279,292 Unmh, Sieven ,373 Untereiner.Sharirt 246,373 Urban. Cheryl 373 Urban. Debbie 373 Urban, Debra L. 373 Urban. Thomas 301 Urbartek, Lori Urbanek. Sheri V 309 1 t Van Diest, Robert 373 Van Dyke John. 202. 203 373 Van Kooten. Rhonda 67. 75, 309, 310 Van Pel ten. Alan 81.373 Vandegrift, Tom . ,96,97 Vap. Veanna 373 Vaughn, Tome 292 Vecchiare ' Ui. Charles 91,373 Veed, Ellen 133 Verlsam. Chrislal 269 Vernon, Paula 373 Vice President!! ...... 224, 223 Viehweg, Robert . . 345 Vierthaler, Bruce 53.305 Vinceni, Eileen .373 Vine, |oAnn 77 Vogel, Nancy 120. 121 Vogler. Jane! 19,233, 233, 259, 261, 262 Vogler Lynn 301 Vogt Judith 138 Vohs, John 373 Vo libra chi, David 301 Volley ball 182.183 VonFeldi, Deb 97. 251.330.336 VooFrldl. Doug Vonhemd. Pamela Von Linlel. Bill Von Schrilli, Sue Vo pat, Linde Voss. David Vofavv. Charles Vwamhi. Henry .373 292 373 368,373 98 373 136, 247 94.95. 275 IS Jl ? Waddell. Erie . 373 Wade. Kalhy . 71, 239. 373 Wade. Thomas ,329 Wagler, Susan 373 Wagner. Anne 238,239 Wagoner, Mike 88.89 Wahlmeter, Jim 231 Waldnim, Ruanna 292 W r aldsehmidl. Andrea . . 373 Waldschmidt, Laura 235,262 Walker. Donna 373 Walker, Neil 138 WaJJ.Dayna 373 WaR George 130 Wall. Rob 159 Wall, Robert 373 Wallace, Brad 301 Wallace. Deidre 292 Walls, Shirley . 262 Waller. Caylon 207. 301 Waller, Joseph m Walter. Scott ........ ,335,343 Walters, Clay . 96 Walters, Donna 90 Walters, James 54, 113,248,249 Walton. Philip 256,264,269 Walz. Sharon 234,292 Wamboldt. Jeff 72,329 Ward. Deanna 67. 373 Ward. Cayla , . 71, 337, 373 Ward. Sally . . 11. 121 Warfel, Deborah 67, 119, 373 Warfel , Sam ........ 121 Warner, Susan 292 Wastnger, Chris 373 Wasitiger. Elebbie 373 Wa singer, Tamm i . . . . 292 Warchous. Sandra 147 Waters. Blake . . 373 Watts. Harry 373 Walson. John 238 Waugh, Mary 262 Wealherhead, Sharon 178,292 Weaver Laura 115 Weber. Bemadelte 292 Weber, Orval . 231, 305 Weber. Rick 301 Weber, Sarah .281,292 Weber. Tam 146. 147. 262 Websler, Beverly 320 Websler. Elaine 374 Webster. Jack 374 Websler. J.U 374 Websler, Randy . 158,159,374 Wedermyer. Colleen . 58,59 Wedge wood. Milton 313 Weeden. Dennis 52, 248, 249, 374 Weeden.Sonja 374 Weeks. Cindy . . . . . 292.309.361 Weeds, Donna 292 Wehe, Cindy 48, 49. 292 Wehmue Iter. Terry . 171 Weigel, Ramona 247 Weigel. Sheri 88 Weikerl, Mary 374 Weiler Dayna 374 278.292 49, 232, 233 . 280, 292 138 317, 374 .77 99, 343. 345 76. 77. 292 54, 240, 249. 301 248. 249. 301 292 J30 374 Weiahaar. Denise Wetihapl. Susan Welch, Glenda Welch. William Welker, [ell WeUbrook. Joan Weller, Chrts Wells. Bcih Welts. |ames Welti. Jeffrey Wend el. Patricia Wenkc, Thomas Werhan, Cynlhia Werling, Melinda . . Werries. Debroah Wearies, land . . . Wertenberger. Nancy Werth, Brenda Werth. Richard Werth, Ron Westrup, Scoll Wetzel, Anna W heller. Greg Wheeler, Paul Whipple, Mill Wh tiler. Susan While. Dana While. Karen While, Lyndon White, Marcia , White. Marilyn 292.336 While, Mary 50.292 While. Randall 374 White. Shelley 292 Whiting. Cynthia 292 " Who ' s Who Honorary 255 374 263. 292 66 374 230. 374 374 374 374 292 374 66,90. 236.251.315 374 337,374 66 374 65 93, 374 Wicker. Theresa Widger. Margaret Wiebe, Carl Wiebe. Rebecca Wieck. Kama Wieck. Kris Wiens Michael 20. 21.67. 141 66.374 79,00.269 256 374 374 311.335 Wilson. Van dor a 178. 293 Wi msall. West 244. 326. 329 Winckter. Mark 301 Winder. Deanna 235 Wiodholz, Dave .54 Windholz, Edgar 77 Wind holz, Jon it a 1 63. 233, 374 Winkler. Ronald 54, 133 Wintertin, Dewaync 1 16 Wise Caroline . 263 Wise. Connie 251 . 320. 342. 343 W tse, Cary 54, 240 , 249, 345 Wise, tody 132, m Witt, Grace 121 Wilien. Barry 67. 60. 132, 239, 242 Willen, Brenda 68.75,235 Wilten. Maurice 138. 23? Woelk. Diane 336,337,341.342 Wolbach. Douglas 72, 301 Wolf. Pam Wolfe. Dave Wong. Peter Wong, Raymond Wood, Stephen Woods, Milch el Woods. Nancy Wooster Place Worman. Peggy Woudenbert, Carol .374 206. 207. 374 269 305 26 207. 301 89, 374 302. 303. 304 374 374 Wrestling 190, 191 Wright. Bill 326,329,343 Wright, Julio 75.293 Wright. Kyle 239,293.336 Wright. Mary 58.59,374 W right. Morgan 61, 60, 70, 72. 73, 77. 301 Wright. Wanda 293 Wrighl. William 60.61 Wyall. Joy 60 Wyall, Peggy 67.375 Wyatl.Rtene 178.375 Wyland, Pamela 309 “Wiener. Myra — 234, 3tM, 306 Wiesl Annex 148.149 Wiest Hall 294, 295, 296, 297, 298, 299, 300,301 WilcoKson. Wayne 301 Wiley. Lori 292,337 Wilhelm, Charles ,143 Wilhelm. Cindy 77 Wilhelm. Connie 292 Wil h dm . Ca rol 67, 86, 243. 292 WHkens. Connie. 186,189,233,263 Wilke ns a n, Sheryl 293 Will srd, Dean 146, 147 Williams, Dave 82, 84 Williams. Kent 374 Williams- Louann . . 93, 234, 293 Williams. Oikila ... 10 WiUta ms. Steve 107.199 Wil lia ms. Sylvester 7S, 1 62, 163 Williamson. Rita 374 Willis. |eff 301 Wilnend. Gayle 363, 374 Wilson. Bob 60, 78, 79. 310. 316. 329 Wilson, Connie 77 Wilson. Elizabeth 374 Wilson, Jerry 147 Wilson. Jolana 293 Wil so n . Mark 1 64 , 185, 1 66. 187 Wilson. PM 26.134 Wilson, Randal . ... .301 Wilson, Randolph 158.199,301 Wilson. Randy 130 Wilson, Robin 303 Wilson. Ronald 236.305 Wilson. Tamara 263 M Yakubu. Habibu ’ 248, 249 Yanak, Rebecca 51 Yancey. Alan - 329 Yausd, Kevin 375 Yeazet.Mary 393 Yost, Dion Yosl. Valerie . Youmans, Barbara Youmans. Bill Younker, Dale Yoxall. 8arry r 375 375 375 .32.04, 244. 375 52 - .375 Zajic. Sandra 375 Zakrzwski. Richard . 132. IJJ Ze bart Paul 143. 1 49 , 240 Zell mer. Wanda 59.261.263 Zdlner. Flossie Zenker, Weldon 734 Zerr, Harold 375 Zidke.John 52,53,301 Zsmbdman, Lori 293. 337 Zimmerman. Jay me . ,375 Zink, Kalhy . ID. 11,70. 71, 2B0, 293 Zook, David 313 Zordell, Allen 275 Zo Lizas, Diana 93, 375 Zwink.Deb 99.207 Emphasizing the distance education has covered in the last century, the small, one-room structure of a rebuilt Plymouth School provided a unique contrast to the mod- ern construction of a new Rarick Hath With the assistance of a grant from the Garvey Founda- tion, Phi Delta Kappa initiated the move of the school from Russell County as a and now Then school shows contrast part of the FHS 75th anni- versary The original building was razed in the fall of 1977, and the stone-by- stone move to the banks of Big Creek was completed by June Formal dedication ceremonies are scheduled for September, 1979, The picture sequence beginning on the previous page shows the various steps of Plymouth School reconstruc- tion across from Forsyth Library Index 383 Few if any words could better describe Fort Hays State University in its 77th year of existence than the word “change.” Not only did the university grow physically to meet the needs of western Kansas, its students changed to meet the challenges of college life and the ultimate challenge of their future. With those thoughts in mind, the 1979 Reveille staff sought to capture every aspect of FHS as it pre- pared its “foundation for the future. " The activities, the classes, the headlines, the con- 1979 Reveille Closing thoughts troversies, the enjoyment and the memories made the year special, and I hope this final product suc- cessfully records them. Without the help of countless contributors, such a product would have been impossible. My personal thanks are extended to the 1979 Edi- torial Board and section members for their dedica- tion, creativity and hard work; to associate editor Susan Janzen and adviser Dave Adams for their encouragement and assistance; to Betty Linneman for her reassurance and thoughtfulness; and to my family and friends for their concern. Ron Johnson 1979 Reveille editor Ron Johnson editor in chief Susan Janzen associate editor David Adams adviser Editorial Board Duane DaPron — sports editor Cindy Griffith ' — Greeks editor Oiane Lively — living groups editor Michele Meckel — organizations editor Linda Riedy — academics editor The 1979 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. Trim size is 9 x 12 inches. The cover is 1 50- |MA ffiPlf El I I E point binder board cov- I wm m ICE V B 5 1 LLC ered by Metaluster Blue ... . . with starlight grain stand- 5p6ClflC3tlOnS ard embossment. Artwork and title on cover and spine are gold silkscreen. All copy is set in Melior, and the main headline style is Antique Olive. Studio portraits were taken by Stevens Studios, Bangor, Maine. Contributing Staff Cindy A Jams — organizations Nancy Bauch — living groups Doug Carder — organizations Edith Dal ha — sports Ron Din ha! — sports David Ernst — academics Clarence Giebler — business manager litre Karim — organizations Deb Lechner — living groups Betty Linneman — Greeks Dana Meyer — sports Susan Morrison — graphic artist Connie Rogers living groups Susan Schlepp — academics Photographers Lorraine “Jack " Jackson, director Thad Allton Tom Bachman Mike Boatwright Mark Gold sherry John Gunn Vickie McCormick John Pflughoft Kurt Ross Tom Siemers Dale Sims Dave Williams Bill Youmans

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