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

 - Class of 1980

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1980 volume:

rev-eil-le ' rev-8-le n. 1. a bugle call at about sunrise signaling the first military formation of the day 2. a signal to get up mornings m Contents Opening 2 Special Events 10 Education 56 Honoraries 96 Living Groups 1 16 Greeks 122 Residence Halls 160 Off-Campus 21 2 Sports 240 Organizations 304 Index 360 Closing 368 - Fort Hays State University Hays, Kansas 67601 Volume 67 i N I MUNJOR I Located six miles southeast of Hays, Munjor is the closest of the original Volga-German settlements to Hays. Originally named Obermunjour, the town’s name was changed through the years after frequent difficulties with the local post office. Early beginnings of the settlement were marked by land disputes concerning a local corporation which divided the town into two factions. Today about 500 people reside in or near Munjor. Oktoberfest-goers are familier with Munjor ' s tradition for making tasty Bratwurst and Bierwurst (German sausage). V PFEIFER The Holy Cross Church in Pfeifer is a striking example of Gothic architecture. The church was completed in 1918. Pfeifer, located approximately 14 miles southeast of Hays, has a population of 80-90 residents. Bierocks (a meat-filled roll) is the specialty of Oktoberfest bakers in Pfeifer. f LIEBENTHAL Founded Feb, 22, 1876, Liebenthal is the oldest of the Volga-German settlements, and the only one in Rush County. Travelers driving through Liebenthal on U,S, Highway 183 pass by the main center of town, which includes St, Joseph ' s Church. The town is 14 miles south of Hays. SCHOENCHEN A little over 200 people reside in the peaceful town of Schoenchen, 12 miles south of Hays. But the town ' s beginnings were far from peaceful. Land disputes caused a group living in nearby Liebenthal to break away and form their own settlement they called San Anto- nio. The desire for a more German-sounding name was the reason for the present-day name of Schoenchen. Potatoes and dumplings and galuskies (pigs-in-blankets) are Oktoberfest specialties prepared for the celebration by Schoenchen residents. Reveille — Awakening to a Different Dawn. A time for us to wake up and realize that the world is changing, and we also must change. Changes here at Fort Hays State University grow more evident every day. The construction of the new Rarick Hall and nursing building, along with the addition of the Student Service Center in the Memorial Union, acknowledged the growing needs of students. More emphasis on life after college caused an increase of services in the Career Planning and Placement Office, And a new phone system called CENTREX was installed, but for the most part it failed to win a place in the hearts of department secretaries and others who had to adjust to its new features. II KM 1 Mil ii on tss I 1 |,h A Sf‘ list; MtlKW %AiS 1. The construction of the new Rarick Hall nears completion during the spring semester. The Department of Education wilt occupy the largest share of the building. 2 . Career counselor Donna Ruder conducts a tough but simulated interview session to prepare a student for discussions with possible employers. 3. New grass is rolled out in front of Picken Hall by workmen in September 4 . Signs similar to this one were placed near various " trails ' on the campus grounds. 5. Check cashing was the most popular feature offered by the new Student Service Center in the north end of the Union. 6. Dew drops sparkle on the Custer Hall bridge as students make their way to an early class. Opening 3 1. Our of the more popular ways to spend a Fri- day evening is to drink and dance at one of the many bars in Hays. 2, Anxious teammates con- centrate upward as they prepare for a jump shot during an intramural basketball game at Cun- ningham Hall, a Jogging, probably one of the most inexpensive forms of recreation, attracted many men and women each night to the track in the Coliseum, 4. One of the more job-related courses is Normal and Pathological Communica- tion, taught by Dr. Charles Wilhelm, associate professor of communication. 5 Staff member Nada Ingalsbe enters a response for a program as pari of her job in the Computer Center facilities. 4 Opening ' :• Change is also evident in our lifestyles. From a small calculator in Trigonometry 122 to the Computer Center complex in Sheridan Coliseum, computers play a part in every stu- dent’s life. Computerization has affected tests in classes, Forsyth Library and student publica- tions. Preparation for a career has changed the aver- age student’s coursework. Former students once studied John Milton and other traditional “lib- eral arts.” Today, they study business statistics and pursue job-related major fields. But just when the world has become so com- plicated, young adults have turned to more basic forms of entertainment and recreation. A greater awareness of physical fitness accompanied the nationwide jogging trend. Courses such as aero- bic dance and self-defense were added to the physical education curriculum. Even roller skat- ing made its comeback among FHSU students, and an arm-wrestling championship was held at a local bar. 3 As the decade of the ' 80s arrived, our lives were affected by events in a few liltle-known countries on the other side of the world. Ameri- can hostages held by Iran militants and the entering of Soviet troops into Afghanistan prompted calls for the resurrection of draft reg- istration. The push for equal rights for women — and an equal national service commitment — made the issue even more complex. With gasoline climbing to over $1.25 a gallon, we examined our priorities and in some cases. even made adjustments in our individual energy consumption. More events were held on or near campus for students by the Memorial Union Activities Board, residence halls and Greek organizations. Trips home came less frequently for most students, and full-service gas stations became nearly nonexistent. Gasoline was con- served by students more as an act of desperate economic need, rather than as an act of admira- ble patriotism. I — J - 1. A Hays resident fiJLs his gas lank at a station near Interstate 70, Car owners often braved the winter weather to escape paying full-service prices, 2. The new large television screen in the Union entertains students during a break in their class schedules. 3, Country and western per- former Charley Pride entertains the Gross Memo- rial Coliseum audience at one of several concerts scheduled for FHSU students. 4, Chick tuflTi an and the Tiger mascot do their part to promote spirit at a home basketball game in the ' Coliseum. 1. The mood of the game is reflected both on the new scoreboard and the faces of Tiger supporters during a contest at Cross Memorial Coliseum, 2. Tiger cheerleaders Dana Miller, Wichita fresh- man, and Barb Burr, Hays freshman, express feel- ings of anxiety during the last moments before the buzzer sounds to register a victory for FHSU. 3. Increased attendance at home games was accompanied by the appearance of spirit-promot- ing groups from residence halls and Creek organ- izations. A. A quick chat between classes is a small but important part of everyday life for stu- dents. 6 Opening 4A Change is never always bad nor always good, but evolves as a series of adjustments. We are the decision-makers of tomorrow. The adjustments we make now will determine the habits of future generations. Tomorrow is a different dawn — the begin- ning of a new day. A day much like (he one before, yet with its own distinct differences. We are awakening to a different dawn. Opening 9 SPECIAL EVENTS Alumni serve steak, watermelon during Kickoff Barbeque Sept. 8 p.m. pre-game festivities. The meal was provided free to residence hall students with meal plans. A parachute toss and disc jockey music highlighted the activities. The celebration later proved not, to be in vain as FHSU held Langston Uni- versity scoreless, 31-0. Blankets and lawn chairs covered the lawn in front of Lewis Field Stadium Sept. 8 during the Kickoff Barbeque. The barbeque, sponsored by the Ellis County Alumni Association, celebrated the first home game of the Tiger foot- ball season. Steaks and watermelon were feasted upon by fans at the 5 to 7 1. Tiger fans proudly wave black and gold pom- pons just minutes before kickoff. 2 . Following their introduction to the crowd the Tiger football learn and cheerleaders prepare to start the first game of the season Sept. 8, 3. Morgan Wright, Chapman sophomore, lakes careful consideration in dividing up a watermelon equally for the Kick- off feast. 4. A young boy attending Kickoff activi- ties loses his breath after being thrown into the air by parachute toss participants. 5. A Hays resi- dent eagerly waits for his serving of steak while Dave Bossemeyer, Wiest Hall assistant head resi- dent places another portion on the grill in front of Lewis Field Stadium. v 1 Kickoff 11 Bierocks, beer and Bratwurst Could it be any other afternoon when college students are excused from classes to eat, drink beer and have a good time? Of course it could only be Oktober- fest. For the seventh year in a row. the Volga-German descendants of Ellis County and Fort Hays State University faculty and students took time off to join in the no-holds-barred celebration Oct. 12 in Hays South Park. Food could be smelled everywhere as one aroma blended in with another, enticing participants to try Bierocks. pretzels, apple dumplings and Brat- wurst. Following Volga-German tradition, the beer flowed freely. Two stands dis- pensed the frothy brew, which was in such high demand buyers sometimes had to wait in line 10 minutes or more. (Continued on page 12D) 1. Students, faculty and Ellis County residents wander among the Oktoberfest booths and occa- sionally stop to talk to friends, Z Greeting ihe crowd and officially beginning Oktoberfest Oct. 12 are county commissioner Harold Kraus t FHSU president Gerald Tomanek, Hays polka musician Eddie Basgall and Kansas Lieutenant Governor Paul Dugan, 3, Hays area high school students drink a toast to Oktoberfest and skipping their afternoon classes. 4. Eddie Basgall, Hays musi- cian. helps kick off the festivities with traditional polka tunes. 12 Oktoberfest OKTOBERFEST The Volga-German heritage in the Hays area is a strong and proud one. Most of the smaller towns in Eliis county were settled by the Volga-German immigrants in the late 1800s and early 1900s. Fort Hays State University students cannot help but be affected by the unique ethnic flavor of the area. From the names of local businesses to Oktoberfest itself, the Volga- German influence affects not only the permanent residents of the area but the temporary residents, FHSU students, as well. Proceeds made from Oktoberfest by the Ellis County Volga-German Society are put back into FHSU in the forms of scholarships and items purchased for the university. Presented here are brief descriptions of the first five Volga- German settlements in the Hays area. Various other Volga- German communities such as Antonio, Vincent and Walker are outgrowths of the five original settlements and have also formed their own traditions. VICTORIA The majestic " Cathedral of the Plains " — St, Fideiis Church — stands as a symbol of the great religious faith of the early Herzog settlers The church was completed in 1911 and was given its descriptive name by turn-oMhe-century politician William Jennings Bryan Founded April 8, 1876, the Volga-German community of Herzog eventually absorbed the older English settlement of Victoria and took that name in 1913 Victoria today Is the largest Volga-German settlement in Ellis County with over 1,200 residents " Sweet and Sour Krauts " is an annual talent production presented each spring by the townspeople of Victoria Profits from the show are given each year to a selected charity Victoria is located 10 miles east of Hays on old U S High- way 40 . CATHERINE The founders of Catherine were among the first to leave their homeland in Russia, Coming from the Russian trade center of Katharmenstadt, they were perhaps the most sophisticated of the Volga-German settlers Today the residents of Catherine are well-known at Okto- berfest for Herzchen, a hard Christmas cookie Catherine is located 13 miles northeast of Hays and is home for approximately 120 people SPECIAL EVENTS N Dugan samples German culture at Oktoberfest (Continued from page 12) " The Munjor booth ordered about a thousand glass beer mugs, and they were sold out in 45 minutes, " Ron Werth, Munjor senior, said. On hand to begin the festivities at 10 a.m. were Kansas Lieutenant Governor Paul Dugan, FHSU President Gerald Tomanek and Hays Mayor Dan Rupp. " It’s fun waiting around until 10 o’clock to chug your first beer, then try- ing to make it back to 10:30 class, " Jan Meier, Abilene senior, said. Dr. Stiles ' Medicine Show made its annual Oktoberfest appearance. Unsus- pecting customers were humorously persuaded to purchase the empty bot- tles of elixir peddled by Bill Baker of Pleasanton. “It seemed like people stayed a lot for the whole time,” Werth, a e Ellis County resident, said. The 1979 Oktoberfest was the third event attended by Theresa Rosell, Stei- lacoom, Wash, junior. “I think it’s a lot of fun because of all the people getting together, and it gives us a taste of Volga-German culture, " she said. Oktoberfest 1. Dale Moore, Copeland senior, reaches into a box Tor more mountain oysters while working at the Rodeo Club booth, Z Students from the music department give the Okloberfest crowd an impromptu session of German polka favorites. 3, Connie Goddington. Salina junior, is given a play- ful hug by Alpha Gamma Delta sister Laurie Stur- geon. Fowler senior, while working at their booth. 4 . An empty bottle of elixir is inspected by Pam Bertrand, Wallace senior, during Dr. Stiles ' Medi- cine Show. Bill Baker. Pleasanton, attempts to convince Bertrand of its powerful curing ele- ments. OktoberfesL 13 SPECIAL EVENTS i. The Tiger defense stops a Pittsburg State player on a dose fourth -down situation. 2 . Ju si -crowned homecoming queen Nancy Mabry. Lincoln junior, displays her delight while accompanied by Bill McWbirti i. Dighlon alumni. 3. McMitules Hall ' s " Gold Fever " float cruises by spectators at the south end oT Main Street The entry won the Anniversary Award, 4 Entertainment is provided by members of the Tiger Debs, Flag Corps and Marching Band during halftime of the homecom- ing game, 5, Parade- watchers took on in surprise as foe Hedrick, local resident, rides a buffalo bor- rowed from one of the Hays parks. 6. Linebacker Davcy Jones, Kansas City, Mo, junior, listens to suggestions from defensive coach Terry Poshy. 14 Homecoming: A time to come home to FHSU No one could say he was bored. A colorful parade, a heart-stopping football game, an amusing musical and an exciting concert highlighted Home- coming Weekend Oct. 12-14. The Tigers were denied a homecom- ing victory by the Pittsburg State Goril- las in a 27-26 contest which had fans tense with excitement up to the final second. A failed two-point extra-point attempt by the Tigers was the deciding factor in the game. Named as homecoming queen during the games halftime was Nancy Mabry, Lincoln junior. Along with Mabry, Leti- tie Bohme, Colby senior; Kitza Knight, Burr Oak sophomore: Audrey Paxson, Penokee senior; and Kim Schultze, Osborne senior, com- peted for the honor and rode in that morning s parade. Fewer floats accompanied the Homecoming parade down Hays’ Main Street, but many enthusiastic bands and walking entries made up the difference. From cute 5-year-old twirlers to 70-year-old Tiger Club members, the parade featured 60 entries, " ' Homecoming is really the high- light of the year for alumni, " said Sally Ward, executive secretary of the Alumni Association. " There were were around 4,000 alumni m Hays that week- end and the number keeps growing every year. In addition to numerous alumni ban- quets and parlies, the musical Sugar " was presented by the drama depart- ment Oct. 12-14. Atlanta Rhythm Sec- tion also performed Saturday night at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Homecoming IS Waylon Jennings, Charley Pride provide excuse to ‘hoop ' n holler’ tl was a country weekend for country music lovers who attended I lie one dav-ap.trl comirris of W.iyltm (cnnitigs .mil ( ‘hurley Pride. Ironing gave an a ft mi m a 1 perform- ance Aug. 2( a! hewi.s Field Stadium- About TOUO students ami area residents alike sat listening on blankets in the slu diirm and a Urn I hi. 1 hanks of Big Creek, l ; nur additional country ha mis pro- vided music fur fans In dance and drink hour to. Controversy surrounding I In ' concert a l ose after I ' HSU administrators expressed displeasure with the way the concerts were scheduled. The FIISIJ nth let i department ami Hays |aycees. both involved with the event, denied initiating plans for the concerts. Favorites like “Kiss an Angel (hind Morning " ami “Burners and Fries " were enjoyed hy Fans attending the Charley Pride concert Aug. 2f in Cross Memo- rial Coliseum. Ilays radio station KfLS sponsored the concert m celebration of that slat ion s fifth anniversary. Eli Wii.vltth ItMIliiUMS ( ‘hailr | rnlr 1. Country music performer Waylon Jennings sings against a dusky sky at his Aug. 36 concert at Lewis Field Stadium. 2. Enthusiasm sweeps a couple of country music fans onto their feet at the Waykrn Jennings concert 3. The outdoor Lcw ' is Field concert gives FHSU students an opportunity to enjoy country music and get react uainted in t he warm late summer weather 4. Charley Pride sings directly to the audience during his Aug, 26 appearance at Cross Memorial Coliseum. Waylon Jennings Charley Pride 17 Ttt ( 5 SPECIAL EVENTS 1, Hays sc lum I children dramatize a story during Ihv Plymouth School dedication ceremony Supr. 22 row nig Creek, 2. The American flag is raised by hvo Roy Scouts shortly before the ceremony. 3, Ringing the bell In signal I lie opening of Plym- outh School is " schoolmaster " Allan Miller, assue niale professor of education. 4 Former one-room school teachers ami student;; tour I hr building and try out the old- fash hmed desks. Plymouth School School dedication ‘on the banks of Big Creek’ celebrates relocation of one-room schoolhouse Tht; scene might have been taken out of Laura Ingalls Wilder’s “The Banks of Plum Creek. " But instead the setting was on the banks of Big Creek, about one hundred years later. The dedication of Plymouth School Sept, t ' l attracted a crowd of 300 who sang lurn-of-the-century melodies, toured the school and drank 5 cent lem- onade. The schoolhouse. built in 1074, was relocated to the campus as a four-year project of the Phi Delta Kappa educa- tion honorary. Originally located jpj miles northwest of Wilson in Russell County, the structure was removed piece by piece during many long work- days attended by Phi Delta Kappa members and others assisting with the razing. The carefully rebuilt schoolhouse was relocated on the FHSU campus near Big Creek east of Forsyth Library. The project, initially begun to com- memorate the 1976 American bicenten- nial, was the brainchild of Dr. Allan Miller, associate professor of education, and Dr. Nancy Vogel, professor of Eng- lish. “The schoolhouse has already been used for meetings by groups like Phi Delta Kappa and other honoraries. " Miller said, “it has also been used by graduate students as a research center for the study of old textbooks, " Lack of funds encountered during the undertaking of the project were solved by grants from such sources as the national Phi Delta Kappa organization and the Garvey Foundation of Wichita. Dr, Robert Luehrs, associate profes- sor of history, coordinated and directed the dedication ceremony. Children from six Hays grade schools sang, recited and participated in an old-fashioned spelling bee. Little boys clutched their straw hats nerv- ously and little girls attempted to walk normally in the unfamiliar ank- lelenglh skirts during their perform- ances. A barbershop group also per- formed under the direction of Dr. Donald Stout, associate professor of music. The audience sang along on songs like “Daisy, Daisy,” and “The Sidewalks of New York. " Following the ceremony, those attending toured the interior of the school, which featured a pot-belly stove, slate chalkboard and old-fash- ioned desks. " I think Plymouth School is worth- while as a symbol of how education was a hundred years ago. " Miller said. Y4 Plymouth School 19 20 Harlem Globe! rollers Coliseum fills for Globetrotters, University Fair The campus was a busy place Sept. 29 as thousands of visitors attended the combined Parents ' Day, Grandparents’ Day and Senior Day. The FHSU Marching Band and other talented groups entertained at the Uni- versity Fair. Departmental booths gave presentations on subjects from astron- omy to body fat. To no one’s surprise, the Harlem Glo- betrotters were victorious over their New Jersey opponents Oct. 10 at Memorial Coliseum. The large crowd frequently roared with laughter at the antics of slick ketball handlers " Goose " Ausbie and " Curly " Neal. i v 1. " Curly " Neal demonstrates some fancy ball handling during the Harlem Globetrotters ' appearance at Gross Memorial Coliseum QcL 10, 2. A young boy from the audience finds his shirt being removed for the entertainment of the crowd by Globetrotter " Goose " Ausbie. 3. Stopping to catch his breath and glance at the dock during a time out is one of the referees traveling with the Globetrotters, 4 A father of FHSU students tests his strength at one of the University Fair booths Sept. 29, 5, Trying on a " Tiger Parent " t-shirl at the Alumni Association Parents’ Day booth is Mrs. Qrpha Marr, grandmother of Randy and Rod Lake, Abilene junior and senior. 6. Providing entertainment for Parents’ Day visitors were members of the band Celebration, Diane Collyer and Kathy Dreiling, Hays senior, tune up with Candy Relihan on keyboards. Parents ' Day 21 l. Gory LeriO Pablo Gmi ir pianist, cheers along with Ihi? aiuU§nee during u break in a number. 2. Leaping onto the piano was one of Bablo; Cruise guitarist Dave Jenkins ' unexpected performances on stage, 3, Jenkins puls every I king Inlo a sung during the Nov. 6 performance. 4, Bright lights spoil ightmi embers of the Atlanta Rhythm Section during their Oct, 13 concert. 5, Performing during a solo break is J, R. Cobb, ARS rhythm guitarist. 6. Ronnie Nix, ARS lead vocalist, gazes down at the crowd while singing one of the group ' s early songs. wH SPECIAL GUEST TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6 0 PM GROSS MEMORIAL COLISEUM 22 Pablo Cruise Rock and Roll is heard again The music of Atlanta Rhythm Sec- tion and Pablo Cruise were rewards well worth the wait for campus lovers of rock anti roll. Atlanta Rhythm Section, who per- formed Oct, 13, was the first nationally known rock and roll band to appear at the university since April 1978. During performances of hits such as " So Into You” and " Spooky,” the crowd expressed its appreciation several times by standing and clapping along to the rhythm and blues inspired rock and roll. Kansans at the Pablo Cruise concert Nov, fi seemed to forget the crisp November air outside the Coliseum while listening to warm California mel- odies. Guitarist Dave jenkins dashed through the audience as the group played hits like “Whatcha Gonna Do " and " A Place In the Sun. " Atlanta Rhythm Section 23 1. Soviet dissident Alexandr Ginzburg replies to a question from a student concerning Russian influence in the Iran crisis. 2. Students listen som- berly to Ginzburg ' s description of the lack of human rights in the Soviet Union. 3. Ginzburg pauses to organize his thoughts during his lecture Dec. 6 at Sheridan Coliseum. Speaking only Rus- sian, Ginzburg ' s lecture was translated to the audience through an interpreter. 4. 6, Many moods are expressed by novelist George Plimp- ton during his Oct. 5 appearance. 24 Ginzburg Plimpton Writers vocalize comedy, tragedy Combining a dry wit and eastern accent, writer and “professional ama- teur " George Plimpton entertained!stu- dents and faculty Oct. 5 with tales of his much-publicized escapades into the worlds of sports and entertainment. Naming his performance with the New York Philharmonic Orchestra as his most challenging attempt, Plimpton related stories about walking on a high- wire, portraying a cowboy in a John Wayne movie, playing for the Detroit Lions and pitching in an exhibition game for the New York Yankees. The escapades provided material for his many books and magazine articles. Only a month before Soviet military forces moved into Afghanistan, Alek- sandr Ginzburg warned the Sheridan Coliseum audience Dec. 6 of Russian plans for manipulation of the United States. Ginzburg, a Russian dissident who was exiled in April 1979, spoke on the lack of human rights in his homeland. The two areas he expressed most con- cern about were the lack of religious freedom and the lack of higher educa- tion in the Soviet Union. The journalist also met with Volga- German students following the lecture and compared differences between Volga -Germ a ns in the Soviet Union and descendants living in the Hays area. Ginzburg Plimpton 25 SPECIAL EVENTS I 1. Joe (Tim Counts. Hoys senior) explains to lead singer Sugar {Denise Cole Great Bend junior) why women fail to excite him. Z Two of the band members (Susan Jewell. Ellsworth freshman and Roxanne Tomanek. WaKeeney freshman) lead a discussion while Sweet Sue (Nancy Moulds Hutchinson graduate) talks to a hotel guest (Eric Sumcarll. Hays junior). 3, Sir Osgood (Ray Brent, Hays junior) makes moves on one of the band members (Brenda Muder, Victoria senior) explaining " old men need love Ido, " Osgood later discusses his plight with the millionaire guest (Sumcarll) who watches the scene. 4 . Sugar (Cole) finds a sympathetic listener in " Daphne " (Clark), 5, in a fantasy sequence, Joe (Counts) imagines himself as one of several " Dick Powells’ s (Bob Etherlon, St. Joseph, Mo, freshman, and Larry E rbert , WaKeeney f resh man). 26 Sugar Girls, gangsters pose problems in fall musical An all-girl band became refuge for two male musicians on the run in the FHSU drama department presentation of 1 Sugar” David Clark, Oakley junior, and Tim Counts. Hays senior, portrayed the musicians Joe and Jerry, who witness a murder and disguise themselves as women “Sugar was a very enjoyable charac- ter for me to piay, " said Denise Cole, Great Bend junior- David and Tim were so professional and fun to work with,” Eleven different sets were used dur- ing the performance to accommodate the scene changes from Chicago to Flo- rida, The musical comedy, which opened Oct. 4, was directed by Dr, Stephen Shapiro, assistant professor of commu- nication, and Patrick Goeser, associate professor of music- Sugar 27 1. Students helping at the dinner take a quick break for refreshments. Several organizations assisted with the event as service and moneymak- ing projects. 2, President Gerald Tomanek watches intently white Old English entertainment Is presented after a course of the dinner 3. Dave Johansen, Champaign. 111. senior, waits for his cue during a musical performance. 4. A roast pig is carried lo a table on a wood platform by Old Eng- lish -dad servers. 5. Descending the winding stair- case to announce the beginning of the dinner is Dr. Donald Stout, professor of music, and co- director of the Madrigal Dinner since 1963. SPEC A EVE S 28 Madrigal Dinner A little bit of culture out west Brightly-costumed escorts and ser- vers, the sights and sounds of the enter- tainment and the smells of each course being prepared and brought to the table were the main attractions of the Madri- gal Dinner. The dinner on Nov, 30 and Dec, 1 continued a cultural event which had become a tradition in the Hays area. Sold out weeks before the first night, 288 seats were available for each eve ning. Rock comish game hens and nut torte were served to guests as part of the multi-course menu. Entertainment was provided through each course of the meal. Performing at the dinner were magi- cian Tim Counts, Hays senior, and jes- ter David Clark, Oakley junior. The Madrigal Singers from the Department of Music also entertained. Lord and Lady of the Manor were Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Day. Day, executive secretary of the Ellis County Historical Society, presided over the dinner both nights. Special guests at Friday ' s dinner were Mr, and Mrs. Wayne McConnell and Mr. and Mrs, V, E. Gagleman. Sat- urday ' s special guests were Mr, and Mrs. Vivian Meckel and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Starr. All four couples were seated at the head table with the Lord and Lady of the Manor, who named them to the Order of the Madrigal for their service to the community and to Fort Hays State. Madrigal Dinner 29 SPECIAL EVENTS 1 Biblical story provides drama for “Susannah” The biblical story of Susannah and the Elders was the basis for the folk opera “Susannah” presented Jan 24-26 at Pel ten-Start Theater, A primitive Tennessee valley was the setting for the opera, which dealt with jealousy and injustice. The story cen- tered around Susannah (Amie Keyse, Scott City junior) who was ostracized by the deeply religious community in which she lived after she was found bathing in a creek intended for baptism, ”1 really enjoyed the combination of acting and singing because 1 could use more emphasis by singing than just say- ing the words,” Keyse said. 30 Susannah ▼5 1 Susannah (Amie Keyse, Scott City junior) is forced to defend herself from angry townspeople after the minister ' s death, 2. Members of the church {Ray Brent. Hays junior; Marcus Bishop. Plainvilte junior; Larry Erbert, WaKeeney fresh- man; Sean McDermott, Monticedo. Iowa sopho- more) search for a baptismal creek, 3, The minis- ter (Brad Robinson, Colorado Springs, Colo, sen- ior) begs God for forgiveness after he has seduced Susannah, 4. Susannah (Keyse) confides in her brother (David Lundry, Topeka senior) about her problem with the townspeople- 5. With a coquett- ish air, Susannah {Key sc) calls to Little Bat (Brent Allen. Lyons junior). Susannah 31 32 Dr Caligari " Ghastly " entertainment awaited persons attending The Return of Dr. Caligari’s Carnival of Shadows Oct. 29- 31 in the Memorial Union. The three-day event was the off- spring of a past celebration of Dracula’s 75th birthday on campus a few years ago, according to Caligari coordinator Dr. Robert Luehrs, associate professor of history. The name was taken from a silent movie, “The Cabinet of Dr. Cali- gari,” in which Caligari was portrayed as “one of the first great mad scien- tists. " Presentations included films such as “Psycho, " “Frankenstein " and “The Phantom of the Opera; " dramatic read- ings about “Ghost Stories of Hays " and “Voices from the Crypt;” art exhibits and displays. This was the second year for the event, which was presented by the his- tory and English departments. All pro- grams were free of charge, and attracted visitors from as far away as California and New Hampshire. " This year ' s program was definitely better than last year’s,” Luehrs said. " One of the first comments I heard was, ' Are you going to do it again next year?’ “Halloween should be for everybody — why should children have all the fun?” he said. 1, The mystical Dr. Robert Luehrs. associate pro- fessor of history, relates a tale of horror. £. Ellen SchifereL assistant professor of art congratulates the winner of the Caligari poster contest, 3. Rev, Dave Lyon, Dr. John Knight, assistant professor of English: and Lyman Lauber discuss the subject of witchcraft and sorcery. Dr. Caligari 33 1. The other members of The Dirt Band fade into darkness as A1 Garth performs on the saxophone during a solo spot. 2 Doug Kershaw performs his unique style of Cajun fiddle music as the warmup act for The Dirt Band. 3, Multi-talented limmie Fadden plays both the harmonica and acoustic guitar during the group ' s appearance April 13 at Gross Memorial Coliseum. 4, Adding a bit of old- fashioned washboard playing to one of She songs performed is The Dirt Band ' s lead vocalist Jeff Hanna. 5. Peering out at the crowd of 2.196 from behind a variety of drums is Michael Gardner 34 The Dirt Band Unusual instruments add flavor to ‘An American Dream’ Promoters for The Dirt Band concert April 13 were pleasantly surprised with the turnout of 2,196. Only a few weeks proceeding the concert, MUAB Concert Committee members expressed dismay concern- ing the low numbers of tickets sold But such economic matters were for- gotten by most students soon after the first chord of music was struck Sun- day evening “After the previous concerts, it was a third style of music,” said Memorial Union Activities president Jenny Thorns, Hays senior “It had a special meaning for me, as The Dirt Band was the first concert 1 ever attended here several years ago.” Performing current hits such as “An American Dream,” the former Nitty Gritty Dirt Band also treated the audi- ence to older hits like “Mr BojanglesT The band used several out ' -of-the-ordi- nary instruments, including the har- monica, mandolin and washboard Fiddler Doug Kershaw was the warmup act, playing a variety of Cajun-style music. The Dirt Band 35 SPEC Ai , ' 1, Nervously awaiting instructions from his boss about further harassment of Stanley is McCann (David Clark, Oakley junior). 2. Stanley (Eric SumerealL Hays junior) stares numbly into space as he tries to block out attempts by the two men to drive him insane. 3. Relaxing before another session with Stanley Goldberg (Tim Counts, Hays senior) convinces McCann of his plan ' s sue cess, 4, A more comical form of harrassment is displayed as Meg (Brenda Meder, Victoria senior) questions Petey (Ken Nelson Suggs, Wichita sophomore) about the state of his cornflakes. A2 36 The Birthday Party rife ‘Birthday Party’ leaves audience puzzled, curious Members of the audience gave each other strange and curious looks as they left Felten-Start Theater on the crisp November night. For most persons, understanding “The Birthday Party” was not easy The play, written by one of England ' s most celebrated playwrights, Harold Pinter, was presented Nov, 15-18 at Fel- ten-Start Fear of the unknown and character study were the main themes of “The Birthday Party 1 which fea- tured a persecuted man hounded by two members of the organization he betrayed “The play presented the actors with the opportunity to work with a highly challenging script ' said Dr. Stephen Shapiro, assistant professor of commu- nication and director of “The Birthday Party " The Birthday Party 37 SPECIAL EVENTS Mirecourt String Trio Oct. 1. 1979 Gran Folklorico de Mexico Sept. 30. 1979 38 Musicians and Dancers Solomons Co. Dance Oct. 18, 1979 John Ims Coffeehouse Sept. 6, 1979 Jade TG1F Concert Sept. 14, 1979 Musicians and Dancers 39 A2 T3 SPECIAL EVENTS Effects of manipulation discussed by former Iran ambassador, author Iranian students gathered outside lowing the talk. Sheridan Coliseum Feb. 26 to distribute A packed crowd in the Fort Hays anti-shah propaganda before the Ballroom March 26 expressed mixed appearance of Fereydoun Hoveyda, reactions to the presentation of Wilson former ambassador from Iran, Bryan Key, author of “Subliminal Hoveyda, who held that post for Seduction seven years under the deposed Shah of Key demonstrated through the use of Iran, discussed the conflict between the slides different ways advertisers shah and the Ayatollah Khomeini. manipulate the minds of the public. Ice “My country was overthrown by a cubes were the main target as Key religious fanatic whose harsh dictator ' pointed out airbrushed designs resem- ship is without precedent in modem bling sexual anatomy, faces, objects times; it replaced the authoritarian and and fantasy scenes, too often diffident rule of the shah,” “Unless we are aware of the seduc Hoveyda said. tion motives in advertising, advertisers The former ambassador attended a will keep using these methods to get us luncheon with students and faculty fob to buy their products, " Key said. 40 Hoveyda Key 4 A A 7 1. Wilson Bryan Key, author of " Subliminal Seduction, " makes a cynical face to illustrate a point during his presentation March 26. Z. A packed audience in the Fort Hays Ballroom lis- tens with fascination as Key describes ways advertisers manipulate consumers minds. 3.An Iranian student poses one of several angry ques- tions directed to former Iranian ambassador Fer- eydoun Hoveyda. 4. Propaganda was distributed outside Sheridan Coliseum by Iranian students opposed to support of the Shah, 5 6, 7. Fereydoun Hoveyda. former ambassador from Iran, makes use of several gestures during his lecture Feb. 26 in Sheridan Coliseum. ■ Hoveyda Key 41 Women portray humor, drama in spring productions onstage helped dramatize the emo- sented May 1-4 at Felten-Start. Origi- tional changes of the characters from nally directed by Dr. Loly Frerer, high school to adult life. professor of communication, his Brenda Meder. Victoria senior, duties were taken over by Sheilah gained sympathy and admiration from Philip, Hays graduate, following the audience attending “Wait Until Frerer’s hospitalization. Dark.” Also appearing in the production Meder played the character of Susy, were Frerer’s daughter Laura, as Glo- a blind woman terrorized by three men, ria, a a neighbor’s daughter who played by Tim Counts, Hays senior; becomes involved; and David Clark, The audience was slightly shocked, then intrigued as the characters of “Vanities” performed makeup and cos- tume changes onstage at large-mirrored dressers. The play took a look at the changing lives of three small-town cheerleaders, portrayed by Cindy Hall, Kirwin sopho- more, as Kathy; Karen Walker, Arkan- sas City junior, as foanne, and Rhonda Sims, Hays junior, as Mary. Running Feb. 28 to March 2 at Felten- Start Theater, the physical changes 42 Vanities 1. Kathy (Cindy Hall. Kirwin sophomore) looks away forlornly as she reflects on her ex-boy- friend, Z High school cheerleaders Mary (Rhonda Sims, Hays ' junior), Joanne (Karen Walker Arkansas City junior) and Kathy (Hall), express opinions about homecoming dance decorations. 3. Joanne (Walker) applies lipstick while looking into her vanity mirror onstage before the first act begins. 4, Susy (Brenda Meder. Victoria senior) decides what she should do next while one of her captors lurks in the backgrou nd. 5. Harry (Tim Counts Hays senior) attempts to sell a carpet to Mike (Ray Brent, Hays junior) while Mike ' s accomplice (Virgil Scott, Wallace junior) waits ready to attack. 6 Pretending to receive a phone call about his wife’s murder is Harry (Counts). 7. Susy (Meder) is comforted by her husband Sam (David Clark, Oakley junior) as Gloria (Laura Frerer) watches. fRE Out of every editorial that has appeared in the University Leader for the past three years, probably one opin- ion has stood out as most representative of the average Fort Hays State Univer- sity student. Those of Bruce Dougherty ' s tiger Since the fall semester of 1978, the eternally bewildered tiger seemed to represent the typical FHSU student — looking at most events from the side- lines and not really understanding what was going on. Now as his creator graduates, so will the tiger " He started out to be a small sidebar to the main cartoon so I could put in my personal remark,” explained creator Bruce Dougherty, Hays senior. Indeed, there are some who would argue that the tiger was Dougherty, " When you see the tiger, you see Bruce, " said Fall Semester Leader Edi- tor Rod Lake, Abilene senior. " They are both funny and a little spacey.” To others, the sharp contrast between the stereotyped notion of a tiger and the tiger drawn by Dougherty was the true humor of the cartoon always got sick of seeing mean- looking tigers and vicious animals. Peo- ple relate more to soft things, " Dough- erty said " I wanted him to be a little more personable, " Dougherty, a communications major with emphasis in journalism, began drawing in high school. " Piddle draw- ing,” as he called it, occupied much of his time during dull classes and leisure hours. He had transferred to Hays High from Pratt High School, where the school ' s nickname was the Pratt Frogs. " Maybe that ' s where I developed my dislike for vicious animalsT he sug- gested wryly. Dougherty ' s eyes seem to take every- thing in as he talks, and they always possess just a hint of mischievousness. His pointed jaw drops often as his mouth opens wide in astonished laugh- 44 Dougherty Feature A Different Dawn Dougherty possesses that quality that endeared the great comedians to the public — the ability to make common, everyday occurrences humorous. Starting out as a commercial art major, he soon switched to communica- tions because " our opinions about art were totally different he said. Dougherty began working on the Leader as a staff reporter during his sophomore year. Later, as fellow staff members discovered his talent, he was asked to submit a feiv ideas. “Before I start to draw the cartoon, I get ideas from the editorial staff. Usu- ally I just illustrate one of the editorials written ' “Then I start out drawing circles, squares, lines, and end up drawing too much, which I eliminate later, I pencil in the rough, then use a rapidiograph to ink it in, Sometimes I use screens for the shaded areas he explained. " It ' s a great way to editorialize because you can say a lot of things without writing a lot Dougherty did prove his adeptness with the written word, however, in his weekly column “Hallucinations " The column focused on his somewhat exag- gerated misadventures at FHSU. “The thing I liked about Bruce was that he was so dependable. We could call him up about two hours before we needed the cartoon and he would always come up with something ' Sec- ond Semester Leader Editor Karen Bush, Gatlin, 111. senior, said. “The per son who has his job next year will find it hard to replace him. " Asked what suggestions he might have for anyone considering filling his shoes, Dougherty laughed and said, “Live cheap Then seriously, he added, “Don ' t con sider yourself an artist. If you consider your cartoons a work of art, they will be too heavy. I never worry about depth or proportions. Theoretically, you could use stick drawings if it gets the point across. CIU UST TKs ilFirtrrE iY L - yr cartel. This year I ' m qci note, study REALLY ‘ituly. hjarti—TT be at the top my !y p JUkj tni Ihrse " You can ' t be too egotistical because the next day you see it lying in the trash. Sometimes, I also find myself sit- ting behind some huge football player criticizing my cartoon. That’s a very humbling experience, " he admitted, Dougherty has done work for other businesses in addition to the Leader. Target Marketing, a local advertising and public relations firm has used some free-lance work and Kuhn ' s Jew- elry in Hays has also used artwork Dougherty created " I think he really formed an era with his cartoons. The tiger, especially will be missed ' Leader adviser Dave Adams said. " He has the ability to com- bine news with art and end up with a cartoon that tells a story. " Dougherty claims to copy no one else ' s style, but admits that nationally- known editorial cartoonist Jeff Mac- Nelly is a favorite, " 1 admire JefF MacNelly to no end ' he said. " I think he ' s the top syndicated editorial cartoonist today, I ' d like to meel him. He ' s got to have a weird mind, kind of like the Steve Martin of the editorial page. " Uncertain about his own future, Dougherty became hesitant. " There is so much better out there, and I ' ve just done it for the fun of it, " he said. Once again a glint of mischievous- ness came into his eyes, “Actually, I plan to be chairman of the board of a multi-national trade association, " he said. " Either that or a busboy at the Holiday Inn. " Dougherty Feature 45 Male Female Total yes 72% 85% 77% no 28% 15% 23% yes 52% 55% 53% no 48% 45% 47% yes 68% 59% 65% no 32% 41% 35% In every age students have been termed “the leaders of the future, So in this respect any situation involving the Future directly affects the college students of this decade. Fort Hays State University students witnessed proof of this during the 1979-80 school year, as the threat of war once again became apparent. President Carter, during his State of the Union address in January, called for the reinstatement of draft registration for all young adults between the ages of 18 and 26. As many military decisions do, this causes some contro- versy. One hundred and five FHSU students and faculty were questioned on the subject of the draft. Including both men and women, the poll shows the general consensus being; Do you think registration for the draft is necessary? Do you think all males between the ages of 18 and 26 should register? In case of actual draft would you agree to be drafted? 46 Draft Feature A Different Dawn Students generally found the draft necessary. Some responses included " Our armed forces are not strong enough, we definitely need some kind of back-up protection, " Another questioned replied, " the possibility of war could easily be reduced just by being ready to go to war. The Rus- sians will have less control if we are prepared, " Controversy arose considerably concerning the age of draftees. The age at which one should be drafted varied throughout the survey with the youngest being 18 and the oldest being 35, The results also showed that the majority would comply with draft registration and induction guide- lines, Overall the FHSU students acknowledged the need for registration. As one student put it, " we had better face the facts of war — if we don’t show some signs of strength we will be demol- ished. " The definition of all youth between the ages of 18 and 26 adds yet another complication to the military process. Due to the large support of the proposed Equal Rights Amendment and " sex equality, " the President included women in the draft registration list. Fort Hays State students stated their opinions here also: Male Female Total Do you think women should be required to register for the draft? yea 70% 67% 68% no 30% 33% 32% Do you think women should be drafted? yes 70% 56% 65% no 30% 44% 35% Do you think women should be sent into combat? yes 27% 26% 27% no 73% 74% 73% j The statistics showed for the most part, no great difference of opinion between male and females. The general attitude displayed through the poll was that women should be drafted into areas beside combat. Alternatives to combat listed included medical, secretarial, pilots, engineers, mechanics and supplies. Jenny Thorns, Hays senior, summed up her feelings by say- ing, ‘1 don’t think we’ll come down to a ground war again. Our next war will probably be a nuclear war, but wouldn ' t have any objections to being drafted.’’ The poll also explored the foreseeable effect the draft would have on the lifestyles and enrollment of Fort Hays State, The statistics stemming from that showed: It seems the effect of seemingly remote international affairs will soon be felt at Fort Hays State. Students omini- ously predicted an inflated marriage rate and birth rate. Yet they also see an increase in college enrollment. Of those who responded, reasons given for increased mar- riage and birth rates included " that’s one way to avoid being drafted, " " I can ' t go if I’m pregnant, " and " If I ' m drafted I may not come back and my time will run out, " Comments regarding the increase were " 1 feel that our youth today are responsible enough not to resort to marriage or pregnancy to avoid the draft, " and " what a reason for marriage and start- ing a family. " Perhaps Brenda Werih. Lawrence junior, summarized the situation most aptly when she said, " I wish we didn ' t have to consider going to war, but if war is inevitable I think the draft is necessary. " = 0 Drafl Feature 47 Tying the A successful marriage doesn’t just happen It takes work on the part of both husband and wife to see a marriage through good and bad times Students planning to marry during the summer were found in larger numbers than ever before Between home- work and classes, they found time to make important deci- sions about their futures and plan the numerous details that go into a wedding. “Planning our wedding was very difficult ' Ron John- son, Lebanon junior, said “With the wedding in Esbon and the dinner and dance in Smith Center, it took a lot of planning to get things organized, " Johnson wed Betty Lin- neman, Smith Center senior, May 24 “Luckily I go home a lot,” LouAnn (Williams) Tum- mons, Quinter sophomore, said. She married Phil Turn- mons, Quinter sophomore, also in a May 24 wedding. “Most people don’t have any concept of what a wedding costs. " Joyce (Rucker) Beal, Burdett senior, married Terry Beal March 15 over spring break, “There’s always such a rush at the end of school and I wasn ' t very busy at that time, " she explained In addition to planning the wedding, engagements are a time for learning more about the other person and what their goals in life may be “Communication is the real key, " Father Duane Reinert, Catholic Campus Center priest, emphasized. " Getting to know each other takes time. A couple contemplating mar- riage should look at each other realistically, at both strengths and weaknesses. “The couple should consider factors such as family background and life values Conflicts can arise from hab- its like how affection is displayed, for example. " Rose Arnhold, associate professor of sociology, agrees. Arnhold, well known for her work in women and family issues, believes couples today should take a long look at the meaning of marriage “Couples should try to be much more rational before they decide to marry, " she said, “They should realize that their partner is going to be the major social determinant in their lives, and the major factor for the level of their hap- piness. " With classes, homework and extracurricular activities, some students may not understand why anyone would want to take on the added responsibilities of marriage, “We just couldn’t see putting it off for two years, " Tum- mons explained, “We just knew we wanted to spend the rest of our lives together, and it was getting to be a hassle running back and forth between his place and mine, " “It was just a matter of time ' Johnson said, “Betty will have a full-time job (with the Endowment Association) this fall. Without the financial support of a full-time sal- ary, we would have probably waited, " Finances currently seem to be uppermost in everybody’s minds but not nearly as much so as in the marriage of col- lege students. They can also play an important role in the marriage decision itself " The biggest strain in marriages are finances, " Beal said. “A couple should really consider the financial aspects before they rush into marriage There are enough other adjustments to make. " Tummons and her husband planned to work part-time and attend school full-time in the fall, “What really sur- prised us were the extra things you buy — a freezer, air conditioner, carpet — those things add up quick " Despite concern about finances and Finish ing school, most parents are pleased about their son or daughter’s marriage “My parents were very supportive, " Tummons said. “His were too, but from a financial viewpoint, they were concerned. I could understand that, though, " “Both parents saw it coming. My parents did insist I fin- ish school, " Johnson said. Although friends are usually happy for the couple and excited about their upcoming marriage, often times mis- conceptions form and attitudes change. Friends feel left out and the prospective bride and groom feel alienated from them “A lot of times people would think, well, she’s getting married, she doesn’t want to go out and party, " Tummons said, " They expect you to spend every evening with your fiance, " “Once 1 was with some of my friends and a good-look- ing guy walked by. I said, 4 He’s a cutie,’ and they were really shocked, " Beal said “It’s like when you get married you’re not supposed to even notice the opposite sex, " Father Reinert, who helps sponsor weekend counseling sessions for engaged couples, feels pre-marital counseling can be a big help to getting marriage off to a good start " Of course, how much counseling is needed depends on the couple, " he explained “Some couples have discussed everything thoroughly It’s helpful, though, to have an objective person point out various aspects in a relation- ship that could lead to problems later. " Male and female roles are one area drawing nationwide interest. Arnhold feels the conflict concerning sex roles will lessen in the future, “There will be a subtle shift in power in the marriage relationship as the woman’s role keeps changing, " she said. “The men who are 20-22 years old right now have been brought up to treat women more equally, so it’s just more natural to them. It’s the men who are 30-40 who have had trouble because they have had to change their entire point of view from what they were brought up to believe,’’ Adjustments are the main concern of the first few months of marriage The new husband or wife soon finds out that some of those habits they once considered “cute " or “unique " in their fiance will begin to drive them crazy once they live together day in and day out. “Sometimes you’ve got to ignore the other person’s per- sonal habits and mannerisms, " Beal commented. “It’s hard not to say a lot of things you’re thinking, but you can really hurt feelings by being outspoken. " Arnhold concluded by saying many couples going to school demand too much from each other “There is a tendency to overload expectations of the spouse, " she said, “They shouldn’t expect to fulfill each other ' s needs totally as friends, lovers and counselors " Can a full-time college career and a full-time marriage be combined successfully? Hopefully, with love, patience and $ lot of work the college marriage can be made stronger by the struggle. 48 Marriage Feature O ooooo L • O 00 Q » % fTB ot q Centrex Dialing with a new twist by Donyell Bissing Centrex II arrived at Fort Hays State University Nov; 7, 1979. Centrex II was not a spaceship or a rock group and it was not even eagerly welcomed by many people. Centrex II is a new telephone system. The new telephone system started out to be a drawback to many campus people but quickly turned out to be a conven- ience. Ann Herman, Garden City senior, said about the new system, " I like it, it is much faster ' Centrex II is also a con- venience to Carol Bammas, Geneseo freshman, who works in the Biology Department. She said, " I like it because you can transfer calls whereas on the old system you had to hunt the person down so he could take the call ' Because the present telephone system was operating at full capacity and could not handle the additions of Rarick Hall and the new nursing building campus officials decided to update its system. Southwestern Bell Telephone Co, in Hays was also switched to a new system after a new electronic facility expansion was put into operation in 1979. The electronic switching system replaced the mechanical system, which used a step-by-step dialing procedure. Each number dialed on the mechanical system tripped a switch. When dialing on the electronic system, the number is silent; in addition it takes less time to complete the number dialed. Completion of calls on the electronic switching system is also much faster and more reliable than the previous system, 50 Centrex II Feature A Different Dawn Hays Bell spokesmen said Instead of dialing only five digits, all seven digits are dialed because of the complexity of the system Some stu- dents dislike having to dial all seven digits Admissions Office employee Brenda Grimes, Great Bend junior, said, " I don’t like having to dial all seven digits. I ' m just not used to it. " Centrex II has several options available to campus per- sonnel, such as tonchtone, which makes dialing much faster because of the buttons; call transfer, in which a call can be transferred automatically from the telephone; and call pick-up, in which a person can pick up on another ring by coding in from his phone. Although some campus personnel enjoy the options, others dislike them, " It is so confusing trying to figure out which buttons you push to get another person, or how to put that person on hold and then return to the caller, " said library assistant Suzanne Crawford, Hays sophomore Touch tone phones were not installed in the residence halls, where the circular dial phones remained in use Although Fort Hays State just recently installed Centrex II, other universities have also adopted the system. " Fort Hays is not the only university to have Centrex II installed ' said Ken Mai, residence service center manager at Southwestern Bell in Hays. " Most of the large universi- ties in Kansas have the system, " The new system ' s cost is estimated at $20 000 more a year than the old system But the cost is minimized because installation charges were taken care of by South- western Bell since they were also switching to a new sys- tem Mai said the added features, and not the system itself, make rates higher. The installation of Centrex II made the campus tele- phone system simpler because many more persons can work on the system whereas before only a few trained technicians could repair the old system when something went wrong. Although the new system simplified repair work, some students thought the new system was harder to adjust to. Dave Williams, Haysville sophomore, said, " It’s too con- fusing and it takes awhile to learn how to use it; so far they have also had quite a bit of technical problems. " The system was not liked by Charlie Riedel, Hays freshman, either " I couldn’t figure out how to use it and i still don’t know how to 1 he said. Future plans for Southwestern Bell Telephone Company service includes cutting over to a microwave system for long distance calls. The microwave system would allow students and campus personnel as well as Hays residents to complete long distance calls easier and faster One microwave system has already been built from Hays to Satina and another is being constructed from Hays to Colorado. Centrex II is making telephone calls for faculty, staff mem- bers and work-study students much easier and faster. Less time is needed to complete the call and the comple- tion of the call is reliable, because of the improved electronic system. Deb Lechner, Harper senior summed up the general atti- tude about Centrex II by saying, " It was really hard to get used to at first, but it does have its advantages. " Centrex If Feature 51 Student riots, protests. marches and incidences of vio- lence were widespread on college campuses across the nation from I hose opposing I he military in ihe late 19H0’s and early 70s, Only a handful of students attempted so much as a rally on the Fort Hays Stale campus as the ’80s decade dawned and Army Reserve? Officers Training Corps was officially added to the curriculum. Then? were debates concerning the proposal and some- limes these discussions became quite heated and dramatic, but on the whole much of tin? student body was apathetic and had apparently lost old feelings regarding the military in relation to college life. An investigation into the possibilities of bringing ROTC to I he? campus was begun in the fall of 1979, Administrators thought of the program as a possible solution to declining enrollment and retention rates and as another offering in the curriculum available at the University, 14 Five of the six Regents schools in the state have ROTC programs ' Calvin E. Harbin, special assistant to the presi- dent, said. " Why shouldn ' t FHSU have it too? 4 ' Lt, Col, Andrew Kuschner, professor of military science at Wichita State University, visited the campus in Novem- ber, Kuschner toured the campus with President Gerald Tomanek and spoke with key personnel regarding an exten- sion of the WSU program. At that time, Tomanek guaran- teed classrooms and training areas for the program. Kus- chner said he expected an answer from the Army in early January or whether or not the program could be imple- mented. A student referendum regarding the proposal was set for January during a highly emotional Student Senate meeting. Senators, ROTC representatives and several students were involved in the discussion. " The Army benefits from a corps of officers with liberal arts backgrounds 1 Ruth Locke, assistant professor of nurs- ing, said. Locke, who had worked on the investigation into ROTC for Tomanek emphasized the financial advantages for the university and for involved students. " ROTC is just one step toward militarization and Penta- gonization of our learning institutions 4 Kirn Grant, Salina senior, said, David Ernst, Hays senior, expressed his concern about concessions being made to the military because of finances. " This could lead lo universities becoming recruiting tools for the military ’ Ernst said. " I would be willing to do almost anything to insure that FHSU would be here, and to attract more students here Jenny Thorns, humanities senator said regarding the eco- nomic question involved, " l am proud of the fact FHSU is the only university in Kansas that does not offer ROTC ’ Eric Sumearak Hays junior, said, " 1 would be even prouder if FHSU ceased to exist on the basis that il refused to instate military science on campus " ROTC people do not learn how to kill people Gary Glover, Hays exchange student, and a veteran of Vietnam, said. " They learn how to drill and they learn how to man- age personnel ’ As the meeting drew to a dose. Dale Antoine, at-large senator, brought home one of the senator’s, central fears: their decision, after long debate, would not matter anyway, " The student body is so apathetic, we can bring in ROTC, and they won’t know what Ihe hell’s going on anyway ’ he said. More seriously, senators discussed the fact that adminis- trative efforts were already underway to establish the pro- gram, and senate approval or disapproval might he a moot point. Their fears were realized. Army approval for the exten- sion program came in early January and it appeared that neither Faculty Senate nor Student Senate would have a say concerning the proposal, A week before the scheduled student referendum. Dr. John Garwood, vita?- president of academic affairs, said, at the ‘Fort’ r 2 ROTC Pttiiluni A Different Dawn " The ROTC proposal will go to the Board of Regents ' com- mittees on Feb. 1. " Garwood said that Faculty Senate had voted on and approved an ROTC proposal during the fall of 1972. He also said that once an issue has been approved, it need not be considered again. But at least one member of the Faculty Senate was not so sure the issue was dead as far as the faculty was concerned. Dr. Sam Warfel, Faculty Senate president-elect, said he hoped Senate would be allowed to reconsider the issue, " It has been eight years since the issue was approved and many of the board members weren ' t around when that hap- pen ed, including myself Warfel said. In addition to the faculty, the students’ voice had not been heard. Jim Anderson, Student Government Associa- tion vice-president, said, " It is my personal opinion that the referendum on Jan. 23-24 should give the administration and the student government some idea how the students feel about ROTC coming to FHSU ' A committee of approximately 10 students and the Rev. Ronald Cary, Baptist Campus Center minister, formed to raise questions concerning the military operating on cam- pus. " We ' re not looking for a confrontation with the adminis- tration on this issue, " the Rev. Cary said. " I think the real nature of the program needs to be pointed out, and that is the Army will prepare people for war and to kill 1 The committee sponsored a rally in front of Memorial Union on Jan. lit and a forum on Jan, 22, featuring speakers both for and against the proposal concerning ROTC. Apa- thy among students ran high as attendance at both of these events was sparse. The student referendum showed once again that the idea of the military coming to campus was definitely not the hot item it had been a decade earlier. Of 4,500 students enrolled, 300 cast their votes. They approved the ROTC program 203 to 157, After ratifying the results of the referendum. Student Senate passed a resolution supporting the program. It passed 18 to 4 with one abstention. Garwood announced in February that Army ROTC would be instituted as a part of the curriculum. " It was just a matter of sending the information to the Board of Regents ' committees, because they don’t need to approve or disap- prove an extension program from another Regents institu- tion, " he said. Military science became a part of the education depart- ment. The program is funded by the military. Costs covered include uniforms, textbooks and other equipment. The uni- versity provides offices, clerical help, classrooms and train- ing areas. Administrative affairs are supervised by WSU. although Kuschner believes FHSU will sponsor an independent pro- gram within a few years. This would occur as the program becomes an established part of the curriculum and if enough interest is generated, Kuschner said. As FHSU came to the aid of the military during both World War I and World War II by providing training pro- grams for prospective soldiers, perhaps they can do so again by providing officers with liberal arts backgrounds. The military may have a chance to reciprocate by providing a program to draw increasing numbers of stu- dents to FHSU. Only time will tell ROTC Feature 53 From Classroom 54 Placement Office Feature A Different Dawn to Guaranteed It was not long ago when students entered college with the attitude that a college degree would automatically secure them a job after four years That attitude is changing as college graduates enter the 1980s. Competi- tion is becoming keen. By 1990, there will be 60 million people between the ages of 24 and 40, the main work force. Students are asking questions about their careers and what is going to hap- pen to them when they graduate. They want some guarantees with their college degree that they will have employment. Freshmen and sophomores are the ones asking these questions, not just graduating upperclassmen. They are becoming concerned with not only requirements for a degree, but with their life and career goals. In response to this attitude, the Career Planning and Placement Office has created the new position of career counselor. Donna Ruder, a Fort Hays State graduate, holds this posi- tion, which is to help students with decisions about their career goals. Ruder also counsels students in the techniques of job searching and inter- viewing “The Career Office has been work- ing with the faculty and the depart- ments to tie in the classroom with stu- dent’s jobs and life goals Ruder said, " This not only lets the students know the school is concerned with their careers, but will also have an effect on retention rates. Ruder said economy and issues of the day affected the changing atti- tudes of college freshmen and sopho- mores, ' The pressure is on them to find employment through increased competition. Some seniors are not that concerned with job searching because the economic pressures were different just a few years ago, f1 Ruder said. Richard Osborne, director of place- ment, sometimes had difficulty con- vincing graduates they had to look for jobs “We would go out of our way to get them thinking about looking for jobs,’ Osborne said He said this was reflected in the small number of stu- dents signed up for some on-campus interviews. Changing attitudes of graduates is one problem the Placement Office has had to deal with. “Every three years, the attitudes of the young change (toward finding employment). If you don’t change, then you ' re behind, your thinking is old-fashioned ' he said. Tn this busi- ness you have to be aware of this to do your job well. We must also sell this idea (of a three-year cycle) to the companies looking for college gradu- ates " Most companies were adjusting to the changing youth attitudes. Rep- resentatives for on-campus interviews were young, with some recent Fort Hays State graduates. Enrollment trends of the recent past has effects upon the numbers of grad- uates in different fields. Because of a steady decline in enrollment in the education department four to five years ago, there was a severe teacher shortage in the late 1970s, “Adverse media affect was a large part of this problem Osborne said, “Students were told then there was a surplus of teachers This was true for certain areas of the country; however, Kansas and most of the Midwest was faced with fewer education graduates to fill open positions ’ There was some unwillingness for graduates to take employment in met- ropolitan areas where industries and many jobs were located Ruder said many FHSU graduates were from small rural towns and were probably hesitant to take jobs in metropolitan areas. “The problem the Placement Office faces Ruder said, “is convincing graduates that their professions are not in demand in the small towns, but in the cities where corporations and industries are always looking for graduates Housing, both in small towns and in metropolitan areas, poses problems for graduates ' employment opportuni- ties Metropolitan areas have housing with all the modern conveniences, but is expensive for recent college gradu- ates, especially those with young fam- ilies, Small towns, on the other hand, usually do not have adequate housing, and what is there is usually in poor condition. Osborne said teachers were affected by this factor more than Career? anyone else He said the placement office attempted to get employers to understand these housing problems when looking for college graduates One recent trend has involved com- panies demanding graduates with experience in internships. “This is especially true for large companies such as Mobil Oil and Ford Motor Co, Osborne said. These companies, and others like them, required at least one summer’s work with them before they would hire college graduates. “Business and industry have not suffered in the lack of applicants. This is why they are going for graduates with experience. This gives the stu- dents and the company a chance to look at each other,” Osborne said. Ruder said the internship experi- ences allowed students to see what their area was like so they could refine their thinking and college major, Ruder’s position as a career counse- lor has helped many students with career decisions. T often get asked the question, ' what career should I go into 1 by students I can’t answer that question for anyone, but I can help students by counseling or even giving an exam to determine interests Ruder said. Although Susan Schlepp, St, Fran- cis seni or, had already chosen a career in journalism, she went to Ruder for help in job searching tech- niques of letter writing and interview- ing “She helped me with my resume and the letter of application by telling me what to change and what to take out, Schlepp said. Schlepp took advantage of the opportunity to be videotaped in a practice interview Ruder was the “employer and asked Schlepp some common interview questions and oth- ers related to journalism Schlepp said the taped interview helped her realize her hand movements and other body language, “It helped me when I went for interviews in Colorado in Febru- ary and March, Schlepp said. The Placement Office hoped to con- tinue on the course toward satisfying the questions of students about their career goals as the graduate entered the tough job competition of the 1980s. Placement Office Feature 55 56 Education Education 57 Professors turn editors by Bill Gasper A conversation between two casual acquaintances on a sidewalk has led to the publication of an international jour- nal at Fort Hays State " Replications in Social Psychology " is a quarterly journal for social psychologists co-edited by Dr, Keith Campbell, assistant professor of sociology, and Dr. Tom Jackson, associ- ate professor of psychology. The first volume was published last fall, but the idea dates back to May 1978. " I had been bothered for some time about a certain incon- sistency in my profession, " Campbell explained. " Very few people were doing replication (repetition) research in social psychology, and undergraduate and graduate students are taught replication is absolutely necessary to science. That ' s when the Idea of a journal came about. " He continued by saying that he saw Jackson walking on campus one day and approached him with his idea " I hardly 58 Social Psychology Journal Feature A Different Dawn knew him but 1 knew his field of study was also social psychology ' Campbell said. " It turned out he had also been considering the idea of a journal ' Jackson said his journal idea dealt with replications in psychology written for undergraduate students. " I felt the social psychology journal was more important at the time, but Keith and I are in the process of publishing another journal dealing with psychology replication ' Jackson said. " The term replication simply defined, means repeti- tion ' Campbell explained " Therefore the purpose of the journal is to report prior scientific investigations which have been repeated in a different time and place. It ena- bles people in our field to increase assurance of our sci- ence by testing previous studies 4 Some of the studies that have presented in the journal include attitudes aggression attribution social influence and general categories. Campbell and fackson started plans for the journal soon after their initial discussion. After deciding on format the pair decided to pursue the matter further by doing some market research. " It wasn ' t a complete market analysis because the need of this type of journal had been documented in many pro- fessional textbooks. However, we did send out a few feel- ers to see if it would receive a positive response " Camp- bell said. The response was positive so Campbell and Jackson decided to go ahead with the journal. Several social psy- chologists from throughout the nation were chosen to serve on an advisory board and 69 others were asked to serve on a review board. Approximately 50 manuscripts were submitted for pub- lication in the first two volumes from authors who had done replication research. About 13 were published in each volume. The two found that the process of publishing a journal takes many months. After a manuscript is received it is studied by Campbell and Jackson and then sent to several members of the review board. The review board studies the manuscript for concept and sends back comments. " Here our job becomes two- fold. We not only need to review the manuscript, but we also need to review the com- ments sent back from the review board, " Campbell said. Campbell and Jackson then edit the copy to meet Ameri- can Psychology Association standards and send it back to the author for revision. After the revision is received, it is checked once more by Campbell and Jackson. Only then is it decided upon whether to publish the manuscript. If it is chosen, the author is notified and asked to pay $10 per page publishing fee which is used to pay for production costs. When asked if the two had any problems of frustrations during the publishing process, Campbell laughed and asked, " How much room do you have for this article? Sure, there have been some problems but my excitement for the project overshadowed those. " Nodding his head in agreement. Jackson added. " Some times I sit down and wonder why I ' m doing all of this — then l receive a good manuscript in the mail and my question is answered " Jackson and Campbell said the increased work load made it necessary to hire an editorial assistant, Gaye Seed Coburn, Salma sophomore, was hired to typeset the materia! on equipment in Martin Allen Hall. " Sometimes the work gets a little tedious, but I ' m gaining valuable experience, " Coburn said, About 150 people and firms from throughout the United States and in 15 foreign countries have subscribed to " Repli- cations in Social Psychology 1 and Campbell and Jackson expect more in the future, " We should not only receive more subscription requests, but we should also receive more manuscripts because we have provided an outlet for replication studies 1 Campbell said. As Jackson pointed out an article he found interesting, Campbell said, " Let him (the writer) look at it, you ' ve seen it already ' " Sometimes " Campbell explained proudly, c Social Psychology Journal Feature 59 Figure Drawing: An age-old approch to creativity by Mini Jo Karlin Ancient Greek artist Polycleitus said the palm of the hand is four times the breadth of a finger the length of the foot is four times the breadth of the palm and the height of the human figure is seven times the length of the head To a student of art at Fort Hays State that human figure is the core of creative thinking. An intense and thorough study of the form is a necessary part of the curriculum for students Since 1973 a figure drawing course has been offered by the art department. The class includes the use of nude models to create a realistic format from which students can work. " Figure drawing is as old as art itself 1 John Thorns, art department chairman, said " Every area of the visual arts involves the human form; sculpture painting portraiture graphic art such as fashion design and architecture and photography all stem from the human figure " It is impossible to get a full comprehension of the body when it is camouflaged by garments 11 Thoms said. “It is nec- essary for the body to be nude in order to get a complete understanding. 11 Located in the art annex on the far northwest corner of the campus the class begins early in the mornings and lasts around three hours. An atmosphere of soft music sets the scene as the model poses before a single floodlight in an oth- erwise dark room. Several two to three-minute poses open the session with five to ten-minute poses lasting the duration of the class. Dana Bonner who earned his Bachelor of Arts and Master of Fine Arts at Fort Hays State began modeling for the class during the 1979 fall semester. “Since I ' ve been educated in art I’m aware of the need of an artist in the classroom 1 Bonner said “I can utilize this experience in modeling Like anything that is studied com- pletely you must start from the inside and work yourself out “Modeling was a little hard to get used to and I was nerv- ous at first. I feel better if students talk to me while they draw The background music helps me pace my poses and keeps the creative portion of the brain concentrating. 11 Ten to twenty students are usually enrolled in the class, which benefits people for various reasons. “Since taking this course I have learned to be more relaxed in my drawing, " Conny Seay Garden City junior said “There is no other living shape as flexible and remarkable as the human body ft is up to each artist to derive as much from 60 Figure Dra wing F ea lure A Different Dawn the class as possible. Drawing gives me a creative edge over, say, people who work with photography. We can create the new, yet express what we see,” The class attracts artists from various fields. “I enjoy studying the angles and shadows of the body, " Kathleen McClure, Republic junior, said, ‘Tm learning to get used to the human form. I major in commercial art and find this course very helpful to my field.” Tony Federico, Denver, Colo, freshman, said, " Drawing a nude figure doesn’t bother me at all. I really love drawing, especially people. This class is really good practice and has helped me in keeping up my skill, 1 ' About half of all art students elect to take figure drawing, said Joanne Marwick, associate professor of art. “Bachelor of Fine Arts students probably show a higher percentage, since they do a more intense study, " Marwick said. , “Great artists of the past have done figure drawing almost without exception, " Harwick explained, “To draw the body clothed is frustrating to the artist. We have tried some strange compromises, like the model using leotards, but it disguises the human figure and conceals the skeletal and muscular system, " Harwick instructs the class and helped establish it on campus seven years ago. Harwick recalled an incident in which two students mod- eling a banana suit and a bandito costume added to the usual routine for a day. " Apparently a gentleman f om outside the department was wandering around the building and happened to open the door to the room. His expression was unbeatable! 1 tried to say something to him, but he fled. " According to Thorns, there have been no problems with the community accepting the idea. “We do not advertise the class. It is for students who are serious about art and are familiar with its requirements. “A student learns to forget that he or she is drawing a l nude’ body,” Thorns said. " He learns to think of it as a form in space, expressed through line and shadow. You might compare it to a medical students practice on a cadaver. " h Figure Drawing Feature 61 iiihML ' imiKfiviim: Eickoff leaves; Tomanek assigns duties to Garwood Dr. Harold Eickhoff, vice president of academic affairs, resigned after the fall semester to assume duties as president of Trenton NJ. State College. His duties were taken over by Dr, John Garwood, dean of instruction, at the beginning of the spring semester. Eickhoff was most known for author- ing the " Destiny Statement 11 in 1977, " We hated to lose Dr. Eickhoff, " President Gerald Tomanek said. " He was extremely capable and did his job well But we ' re happy for him and his new job, " On the other hand, we T re very fortu- nate to have a person with the adminis- trative ability that Dr, Garwood has, " Tomanek said. " He was able to take over without any loss in the capabilities of the office, 11 Garwood, however, retired in the spring, but Tomanek said the position would be filled before the fall semester. The function of the vice president of academic affairs office, Tomanek explained, was to overview the entire academic program, which includes cur- riculum, faculty and deans of the vari- ous schools. Tomanek added that the other vice presidents are key figures in the success of the university, Walter Keating, vice president for administration and finance, was responsible for all civil service person- nel on campus, as well as all financial accounts, purchasing and preparation of the budget. Dr. Bill fellison, vice president of stu- dent affairs, was in charge of the health and well-being of the students which included sponsoring student organiza- tions. A presidential cabinet met from 9 a,m. to noon each Monday and included the vice presidents and four administrative assistants. Members dis- cussed anything that affected the uni- versity along with general policies. " Basically, the cabinet keep me informed on the different aspects of the campus and give me their recommen- dations, " Tomanek said. President Gerald Tomanek PRESIDENTS CABINET — Kay Dey, director of institutional research; Walter Keating, vice presi- dent for administration and finance; Dr. Bill Jellison, vice president for student affairs; Dr. Calvin Harbin, special asst, to the president; President Gerald Tomanek: Dr, Harold Eickhoff. vice presi- dent of academic affairs; Lois Lee Myerly, administrative asst, to the president; Ron POughoft. exec- utive assL to the president. Not Pictured: Dr. John Garwood,) vice president of academic affairs (Spring semester). C , 62 Administration Walter Keating, vice president of administration and finance Dr. Bill Jellison. vice president for student affairs Dr, John Garwood, vice president for academic affairs Administration 63 :1i] IL ' lkiiy;?:Vy[iK Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of students Dr Jimmy Rice, dean of the graduate school James Kellerman, registrar 64 Administration ■J ' LML ' IhMiyifilltfliJt ' Dr. Robed Matheny, dean of continuing education Continuing ed adds new dean; offers 136 classes Dr. Robert Matheny assumed the duties of continuing education dean in February. He came to Fort Hays State from Eastern New Mexico University where he had served 12 years, including four years as vice president. “My family and 1 are very happy to be affiliated with a quality institution such as FHSU, " Matheny said, “The job is challenging and we’ve been well accepted by the Hays community. " Matheny ' s job was to coordinate off- campus courses throughout western Kansas, Matheny said 1,800 people enrolled in 136 classes taught by FHSU faculty members. The main responsibility of the two associate deans of students, Dorothy Knoll and Herb Songer, was to advise students. Knoll also advised 104 foreign stu- dents who attended FHSU. ‘I don ' t try to be their academic adviser, " Knoll said. “Instead, I ' m more their orientation, personal and legal adviser. " Some of her other duties included coordinating the national student exchange, serving as liaison for Alpha Lambda Delta, advising Panhellenic Council and advising McMindes and Agnew Halls. Songer served as adviser for the fra- ternities on campus and for Wiest Hall. He also coordinated Senior Day and summer orientation. lames Kellerman, registrar and direc- tor of admissions, was responsible for admissions and student’s academic records, Kellerman said that enrollment for the fall semester was 5,644, with 4,500 full-time students and the rest tak- ing fewer than 12 hours. “Our goal is to stabilize enrollment at the present level,” he said. Dr. Jimmy Rice, dean of the graduate school, was responsible for graduate school applicants and graduate assist- antships. The dean of instruction post was left empty after John Garwood assumed the duties of vice president of academic affairs. President Tomanek said the office may be discontinued. Administration 65 ‘liJaMMVt ' lallVJM ' Students helped by housing, financial, alumni services " More people are living on campus than we’ve ever had, " said Jim Nugent, director of housing. " We are optimistic about next year. " High inflation prompted a 17 per- cent increase in housing fees. The price increases took effect in August 1980. Alumni programs were varied and served a wide variety of needs for the alumni and university. Some of the programs included off-campus area meetings, homecoming, class reunions, special interest group activities such as Tiger Parent Club and Half Century Club, Traveling Tiger Tours, Parents Day, student recruitment activities and serving as a liaison with the state legis- lature. " The Alumni Association is defi- nitely a strong backbone for a bright future for FHSU, " Sally Ward, Execu- tive Secretary of the Alumni Associa- tion, said. Interactive terminals were available for academic users in the Computing Center. " This allows the user to inter- act with the computer through a Cathode Ray 2 tube. Each user feels like he has his own computer,” Keith Faulkner, director of computing cen- ter, said. A computer system upgraded (IBM 370-138} was also installed. The com- puter was much more powerful, and in return, users could have better service, Faulkner explained. Reseeding of the academic quadran- gle was begun and was expected to be completed by the spring of 1981, according to Brien Murray, director of physical plant and planning. Two new buildings were added to the college farm including a machine shop and a pig farrowing house. An old storage building was repaired also, Murray said, The student service center opened in September, averaging 150 customers a day. The center, located across from the Union bookstore, was used as a postal sub-station, to purchase tickets, for general campus information, and cashing checks. " Over 73 percent of students received some kind of financial assist- ance including on campus jobs, grants, scholarships, loans, veterans’ benefits and Social Security, " Carroll Beard- slee, director of student financial aids and federal programs, said. This was a 10 percent increase from the year before. ‘‘Our job is to tell people about FHSU,” Robert Lowen, director of uni- versity relations said. " In doing this, we used electronic media more than ever before. " Several publications were designed and printed by the University Rela- tions staff, These were distributed to students, alumni, and the public. 66 Special Services 1, John Debes, Hays junior, looks over a computer punch card while working on a program at the Computer Center. 2 Campus policeman Eldon Klaus talks with Sargeant Sid Garble, after issu- ing a parking ticket. 3 While working at the stu- dent service center. Carmen Ginther, Hays sopho- more, gives Tim Dougherty, Lucus junior, inform- ation on the MUAB-sponsored trip to Padre Island. 4. In the student health office, Cindy DeBoer, Phillipsburg sophomore, returns a patient ' s file after the examination. DIRECTORS OF SPECIAL SERVICES — Front row: Karl Metzger, director of space utilization and scheduling; Dave Brown, program director of Memorial Union; Steve Wood, director of Memorial Union; James Nugent, director of housing. Top row: Sally Ward, executive secretary for the Alumni Association; Brien Murray, director of physical plant and planning; Carroll Beardslee, director of student financial aids and federal programs; Keith Faulkner, director of computing center. Not pictured: Robert Lowen, director of University Relations. Special Services 67 I Hi iCO ; V Farm machine shops built; ethnic heritage studied The construction of two new buildings, a swine farrowing house and a machine shop, got underway on the college farm during the spring semester. The buildings were expected to be completed by May and put to use shortly thereafter. The new machine shop included the old machine shop with a new front. Cost of both buildings totaled $115,000, With the development of the buildings, two new courses were expected to begin, including a farm power course on basic repair mainte- nance designed to teach students returning to the farm and also a swine class. With these new additions to the department, " enrollment is expected to increase by quite a bit. " W, W. Harris, department chairman, said, The FHSU judging team included five students: Roger Fuhrman, Hia- watha junior; Craig Hoyt, Brewster sophomore; Gayle Pletcher, Portis sophomore; Danny Kendall. Havi- land sophomore; and Kelly Wiggin- ton, Hoxie senior. The judging team traveled to con- tests in Denver; Fort Worth; Hous- ton; Wooster. Ohio; Kansas City and Louisville. At each livestock show ' the team evaluated 12 classes of live- stock with four animals in each class. Contestants numbered each animal from one to four depending on which animal he felt was best, then received two minutes to give oral reasons why he ranked the animals in that order. Each person was judged individu- ally and then individual points were totaled to give a final team score. Dr. Robert Luehrs. associate pro- fessor of history, directed " The Return of Dr. Caligari’s Carnival of Shadows. " The Hallow r een festival included art contests, dramatic read- ings, scholarly presentations and horror films. Directing an ethnic heritage study project, Dr. Helmut Schmeiler. pro- fessor of history, collected docu- ments and material on ethnic groups in Kansas. Schmeiler was involved with the publication of two books on Volga-Germans in Ellis and Rush Counties and another book which included the study of three early set- tlers in Cheyenne County. Lee Pendergrass. Washington. D.C.. spent the year at FHSU after receiving a grant from the Kansas Committee for Humanities. Pender- grass w-orked with the Ellis County Historical Society and county muse- ums. " His job u ' as a public service activity instead of a teaching activ- ity, " said Dr. james Forsythe, depart- ment chairman. DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY — Front row: Dr, Allan Busch. assoc, prof, of history; Dr John Klior. assoc, prof, of history. Second row: Dr. Robert Luehrs. assoc- prof, of history; Dr. Helmut Schmeiler. prof, of history. Third row: Dr. James Arvites asst, prof, of history: Dr, Ann Liston assoc, prof, of history. Top row: Dr. James Forsythe prof, of history; Dr. Raymond Wilson, asst. prof, of history. 1 68 History 4 Our department offers a general study degree program in Great Bend which ena- bles students to attend school at night ♦ f — Dr. William Thompson, Dean of The School of Arts and Sciences DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE — Front row: Dr. John McGaugh. asst. prof, of agriculture; Thame Clark, prof, of agriculture. Top row: Larry Insley, instr. of agriculture; Ruff Gentry, assoc, prof, of agriculture; Dr. Garry Brower, asst, prof, of agriculture. 43 1. In Western Civilization, Dr. James Arvites. asst, prof, of history, discusses early near eastern civi- lizations as he points out the area of Minoan cul- ture on the map. 2. Ed Dorseh, Bird City sopho- more, pays close attention to a Lecture concerning farm prices in Farm Management Class, 3. Talk- ing while waiting for their Beef Cattle Production Lab are Sani Hassam, Mohammed Rtskuna and A. A. Ibrahim. Nigeria freshmen. Agriculture 69 1, Greg Aytes, Scott City freshman, demonstrates how to throw on a potter ' s wheel in Ceramics class. 2 Darrell McGinnis, professor of art, elabo- rates a point concerning the firing of day objects. 3. Practicing the arrangement " Three Pieces " are brass quintet members Chuck Markley, Salma sophomore; David Johansen, Champaign, III, sen- ior; and Ed Jones, Jewell sophomore. DEPARTMENT OF ART — First row; Kathleen Kuchar, prof, of art; Joanne Harwick, assoc, prof, of art; Lil Kingsley, instr. of art; Dr, Ellen Schiferl prof, of art; Judy Hinkhouse, instr. of art. Top row: Zoran Steva- nov, assoc, prof, of art; Darrell McGinnis, prof, of art; Dale Ficken, assoc, prof, of art; Eugene Harwick, assoc, prof, of art; Frank Nichols, assoc, prof, of art; John C, Thorns Jr,, prof, of art; James Hinkhouse, prof, of art. 70 Art iHKil PT Departments work together to produce Madrigal DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC — Front row: Dr. leland Bartholomew, prof, of music: Alison Atkins, assoc, prof, of music; Phyllis Schleich, assoc, prof, of music; Bonnie Storm, asst. prof, of music. Second row: Edwin Moyers, assoc, prof, of music; Martin Shapiro, prof, of music; Dr. William Wilkins, prof, of music; Lyle Dilley, prof, of music; Cecil Lotief, asst, prof, of music; Byrnell Figler, assoc, prof, of music. Top row: John Huber, assoc, prof, of music: Randall Reyman, asst. prof, of music; Richard Hughey, asst. prof, of music; Dr. Lewis Miller, prof, of music; Dr. Donald Stout, prof, of music; Robert Brown, assoc, prof, of music; Victor Sisk, asst. prof, of music. Two music majors were successful in music competitions last year as both students won state contests, with one earning first place at the national level, After winning both the regional and state contests, Brad Robinson, Colorado Springs, Colo, senior, trav- eled to Washington D.C. where he placed first in baritone competition. Jeff Pelischek, Salina senior, also won the Creek Wind division at the Kansas Music Teachers competition. A Silly Recital was sponsored by the Sigma Alpha Iota women’s music fraternity April 10 in Felten-Start Theater. The recital included per- formances by music students and faculty members. In the past, the recital was presented by music fac- ulty members, but due to the increased size of the show, music students were included. Among the acts was Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the men ' s music fraternity, which performed “Vatican Rag.” a satire on the Catholic Church. Dr. Donald Stout, professor of music, rode onto the stage on his moped to sing an ode to the inven- tion which saved him many dollars at the gas pump. The Big Creek Wind Ensemble performed three selections at the recital, including one which was described as “an orgy of bestiality” by Dr. Leland Bartholomew, music department chairman. The department, along with the Department of Art, once again co- sponsored the annual Madrigal Din- ner Dec. 30 and Jan. 1 in the Memo- rial Union. The Madrigal Dinner began as part of a gourmet dinner sponsored by the Memorial Union. Stout and Dr. John Thoms, art department chair- man, who initiated the event, were both graduates of Indiana University where the dinner is a tradition. " The Madrigal Dinner at FHSU is much more of a production than at Indiana. There, it revolves more around the entertainment; whereas here, everything is broken down into courses,” Thoms said. A cast of 36 musicians, 24 servants, a sorceror and a court jester enter- tained the 567 people who attended the event. Graphic Design, a program which completed its fifth year at FHSU, allowed students to study in depth all aspects of commercial art and also helped increase enrollment in the Department of Art. “Fve been told that in the last five years the Department of Art has increased 14 percent, " John Thoms said. The reason for the increase is credited to the Graphics Design pro- gram, he During 1974-75, 19 students were enrolled in Graphic Design, and in 1979-80, the enrollment has increased to 130 students. The entire department increased from 767 stu- dents in 1974 to 945 in 1980. An art auction with donated art work from students, alumni and fac- ulty was held Sept. 20 at Gross Mem- orial Coliseum. The auction was in conjunction with Parents Day, with funds from work that was sold going to the department scholarship pro- gram. A mural painting workshop was one of several workshops offered by the department. The workshop on Sept. 14 featured artist Charles Bon- ner who was invited to discuss, show slides, demonstrate and lecture on “Mural Techniques on Building Sur- faces.” The Master of Fine Arts degree was offered for the second year. " The M.F.A. is the highest degree available the department offers. We feel very fortunate to be able to offer this to students,” Thoms said. A minimum of 60 semester hours of graduat e credit in art is needed for completion of the M.F.A. degree. “The degree program takes two to three years to complete, and the stu- dent can select an area from draw- ing, sculpture, painting, design or ceramics,” Thoms added. Music 71 PHYSICS Computers, weather gain favor as new topics for science courses A new teacher and a new course expanded the Department of Chemis try ' s ability to assist students. Dr, Richard Kjonaas, assistant profes- sor of chemistry, was added to the fac- ulty of the Department of Chemistry. Kjonaas taught organic chemistry and beginning classes. “I felt that the Introduction to Chem- istry course was beneficial to my future career in nursing and it encouraged me to take additional classes in chemistry, 11 Caria Bergman, Salina freshman, said. A new short class offered to students was Computers and Chemistry, which acquainted students with computers and calculations involved in chemistry. On Parents ' Day, students in the department performed a magic show that was also put on for high schools in the area. Several new courses in the Depart- ment of Physics were offered to out-of- town students. Kansas Weather was a new continuing education course taught by Dr. William Welch at Leba- non. An adult education class, it was offered to both teachers and interested students. Normal and severe weather patterns of the western two-thirds of the state as well as study of the atmos- phere were main issues covered by the course. Another popular course. Beginning 35mm Photography, was taught by Dr, Maurice Witten at WaKeeney. 72 Physics .ML 3A 1. Making an adjustment on a funnel is Brad Ward. Russell junior, as he tries to purify an enzyme. 2. A calculator is being used by Sue Rippe, Hays senior, as a plotter system to grade lab reports. 3. Tracey Hanson. Carlisle. Penn, freshman, uses a bunson burner in one step of her soap-making process in General Chemistry Lab. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY — Dr. Robert Dressier, prof, of chem.; Dr. Edmund Sheaver, prof, of chem.; Dr. Larry Nicholson, assoc, prof, of chem,: Jla Hulett, inslr. of chem.; Dr. Delbert Marshall, prof of Eng,; Dr. Richard Kjonaas, asst, prof of chem.; Dr, Max Rumpel, prof of chem. Chemist ry 73 [•[iLMwl Mi I [ 1:1111 (Oik Updata,’ careers gain emphasis by departments Getting experience while in school is not easily obtained by many But stu- dents in the Department of Communi- cation found several avenues open for involvement. Each area of emphasis — drama, speech, journalism and radio-televi- sion, offered ways to put classroom work to practical application. The Speech and Hearing Clinic and debate team were open to speech students, and drama students were involved in four main stage productions. Radio-TV stu- dents produced programs for the cam- pus radio station, KFHS, or the campus television station, CCTV, Journalism students could work on the Leader newspaper, Reveille yearbook and in Photographic Services With the addition of a public rela- tions emphasis, the Communication department was more flexible. Dr, James Costigan, department chairman, said, The new program included courses from journalism, speech, com- munication, radio and TV, business and art design. Approximately 30 freshmen planning a communication major comprised a large increase in the Department of Communication Costigan attr ibuted this increase to the name change in 1978 from speech to communications Three journalism classes were offered at night and on Saturdays to enable high school advisers and full- time workers to further their education in journalism. The courses offered were Public Relations, Contemporary Prob- lems in Mass Communications and Legal Issues and Reporting. A new system for advising students was implemented by the Department of English. Developed by Dr. Sam Warfel, associate professor of English, " Updata ' was designed to help students and advisers with enrolling procedures. “I hope the entire university can soon use Updata, " Warfel said A recent shortage of English teachers developed in the area, said Dr. Paul Gatschet, department chairman Nationally, there was a surplus of Eng- lish teachers, but in the areas of Kansas and some surrounding states 65 open- ings were available " If anybody ' s qual- ified, I ' d like to meet them, " said Gat- schet. " We ' ve got to get the word out, " be said, explaining that he wanted to inform students that such jobs are available. The continuing education program in English offered courses in Garden City Great Bend, Atwood and Beloit. " Many of the courses were taken to other cities because interested students weren ' t able to come here. " Gatschet said. 1. Karen Walker, Arkansas City junior, awaits a story- assignment in Leader Lab Z. Vanessa Mal- leck, Hays freshman, talks with Marjorie Sackett. asst. prof, of English, about an assignment in Kan- sas Folklore. 3, Taking notes in Kansas Folklore is Richard Gramly. Hays Senior, Students in Kansas Folklore studied various legends and folktales of the state. 4. Jacque Spraque, Caldwell freshman, looks over a corrected composition in English Composition I class. DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNICATION — Front row: Sidney Johnson, assoc, prof, of comm.: Ste- ven Brooks, instr. of comm,: Sheila Philip, instr. of comm ; Dr. Charles Wilhelm, prof of comm.: James McHugh, instr. of comm.: David Lefurgey, asst, prof, of comm. Second row: Rosemary Karst- ing. instr. of comm.: Sammie Wilhelm, instr. of comm.: Elizabeth Edmund, assoc, prof, of comm.: Dr Marcia Bannister, prof, of comm,: Marla Staab, instr, of comm,; Dr Stephen Shapiro, asst. prof, of comm. Top row: Dave Adams, asst, prof of journ,; Jeanne Lambert instr, of journ.: Dr. James Costigan. prof, of comm.: Lorraine Jackson, asst prof, of journ . 74 Communications ■ aliMUM DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH — Front row; Dr Nancy Vogel, prof, of Eng,; Dr, Clifford Edwards, prof, of Eng.; Dr. Sam Warfel, assoc, prof, of Eng,; Alice McFarland, prof, of Eng. Second row; Rob- ert Maxwell, asst, prof, of Eng,; Pam Shaffer, instr, of Eng,: Chris Eriochson, grad, asst.: David Ison, assoc, prof, of Eng.; Mike Marks, assoc, prof, of Eng.; Dr. Laura Weaver, asst. prof. of Eng.; Richard Leeson, instr. of Eng.: Dr. Michael Meade, assoc, prof, of Eng.: Dr. Albert Gertiz, asst. prof, of Eng.; Mike Volz, instr, of Eng,: Grace Witt asst, prof, of Eng,; Virginia Bomholdl, asst, prof, of Eng.: Dr. Paul Gatschet. prof, of Eng.; Debbie Martin, grad, asst.; Dr. John Knight, asst, prof, of Eng.; Billie Hobbein, grad. asst. English 75 1 Listening a Iten lively to the lecture in French 11 Class is Kay Foloronso. Nigeria freshman; 2, Mar- wan Nahas. instructor of French, discusses verb conjugation in French 11 Class. 3- Bioethics con- tinued (o be a popular class wilh many students. Dave Englert. Hays sophomore, jots down notes from the lecture of Dr, Stephen Tramel. professor of philosophy. DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES — Front row: Leona Pfeifer, asst, prof, of German; Manvan Nahas, instr. of French. Top row: DeWayne WinlerUn. asst, prof, of Spanish; Dr, Roman Kuchar, prof, of languages: Dr, Benito Carhallo, prof, of Spanish; Dr. jean -Marie Salien, asst. prof, of French. 76 Foreign Languages Second language proven important; Hamilton retires " A second language can be an impor- tant auxiliary to a person’s education, " Dr, Jean- Marie Salien, foreign language department chairman, said. Over 3,800 U.S. firms have businesses overseas and one American in six owes his employment to foreign trade, according to Salien. " I believe that statistics show that a second language can aid a person in finding a job, " Salien said. A report released by a presidential commission on foreign languages veri- fied his belief. The report emphasized the need of languages and offered sug- gestions in how to reverse the trend of declining enrollments in language stud- ies. During Foreign Language Awareness Week Oct. 10-17, department members talked with high school and college stu- dents to stress the importance of a sec- ond language. " We also tried to emphasize that learning a language is not that diffi- cult, " Salien said. “The members of our department .pride themselves in giving students individual attention, which makes learning easier. " The department offered courses in French. German, Spanish and Russian. However, Salien hoped lo add new courses to the curriculum which would allow the department to not only instruct the spoken aspects of a lan- guage, but also the cultural and histori- cal aspects. The department also sponsored a Christmas party in which Christmas carols were sung in different languages. Job opportunities for philosophy majors were on the decline last year according to Dr. Stephen Tramel. phi- losophy department chairman. " Finding a job for a student whose only major is philosophy is tough, That’s why I always recommend to my students to double major, " Tramel said. " However, a philosophy degree is con- sidered adequate for pre-law require- ments. " Dr. Sam Hamilton, professor of phi- losophy retired last spring after 32 years of service at Fort Hays State University. Y3 He joined the faculty in 1948 and was the only philosophy faculty member until former student, Tramel, joined the staff. " I think that’s my biggest thrill, " Hamilton said. " To be able to work with someone I taught. " Hamilton received his bachelor ' s degree in philosophy and his bache- lor of divinity degree from Cincin- nati Bible School. He later finished up his master’s and doctorate degrees at the University of Denver. He taught one year at Central Uni- versity in Iowa before coming to FHSU in 1948. In 1961, Hamilton instituted his own manual for the General Logic Class. After three revisions, it was still being used through the spring semester. Hamilton received an honorary degree in 1979 as a Doctor of Litera- ture from Milligan College in eastern Tennessee. He was awarded the degree on behalf of his efforts for Christian college students at FHSU. DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY — Dr. Stephen Tramel. prof, of phi!.; Dr. Sam Hamilton, prof, of phil. t Philosophy 77 :Jl04il 7 78 Scientists travel, talk on research For only the third time in the group ' s history, the University sponsored the 112th annual meeting of the Kansas Academy of Science March 27-28 Two hundred and fifty scientists from across Kansas attended, and 80 scientific papers were presented and discussed The purpose of the meeting was to exchange scientific ideas and it was sponsored by the Department of Earth Science Staff members of the department were involved in scientific research, traveling to various states and giving talks. Dr. Paul Phillips, associate pro- fessor of earth science, traveled to Louisville to speak on cultural patterns in western Kansas, and Dr. Richard Zakrzewski, professor of geology, went to Pittsburgh, Penn, to discuss fossil rodents. Dr, Michael Nelson, professor of geology, traveled to Ogden, Utah, and discussed fossil musk oxen and Larry Middleton, instructor of geology, went to San Diego. Calif , to speak on Wyoming geology ‘ ' Majors have doubled in the last five years, and the number just keeps going up, 1 ’ Nelson said, " The reason for the increase is due to the recent petroleum boom, ' 1 he said. Dr. Larry Middleton, instructor of geology, was a new faculty member in the Department of Earth Science, leach- ing Physical Geology, Sedimentary Geology and Field Geology. Sixty students applied for the ID posi- tions in the x-ray technology program sponsored by the Department of Biol- ogy, The 10 students accepted were chosen on the basis of personal inter- views, grades and recommendations The program was directed by Loren Garlets, a new instructor in the depart- ment. The program allowed the stu- dents to learn x-ray work at St, Anthony Hospital and Hadley Regional Medical Center while they took courses at FHSU. 1+ We are looking forward to enlarging the program to more than 10 students per year, " Dr. Eugene Fleharty, profes- sor of zoology, said. With a widespread reputation of strength in field-oriented programs, the Department of Biology attempted to upgrade its laboratory programs with- out lessening the field-oriented pro- grams. Some areas strengthened w T ere x-ray, medicine and pre-dentistry. The improvements were expected to increase enrollment in the department courses. “High school graduates are now more interested in health-related fields, 1 ' Fle- harty said ▼2 Ai DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY — Front row: Dr D, W, Pierson, assoc, prof of biology; Dr. ]. L. Watson, assoc, prof, of botany; Dr. J. C. Vogt. asst. prof, of biol ogy: Dr. H. C, Reynolds, prof, of botany. Second row: Dr. E. K. Schroder, assoc, prof, of zoology; Dr N. A. Walker, prof, of biology. Top row: Dr. R. A. Nichol- son. assoc, prof, of botany; Dr, F, W. Potter, asst. prof, of biology; Dr. j L. Wcnke, prof of zoology; Dr, G. K. Hulett. prof, of biology; Dr. E, D, Fleharty, prof, of zoology. Biology !♦ In his ecology class. Dr. G, K. Huletu asst. prof, of earlh sciences, checks the time to determine whether or not he should continue his discussion. 2. After completing an ecology exam. Kirk Navo Hays graduate, reviews his test, looking for any possible mistakes. 3. During Geomorphology, Rory Wagner, Rush Center senior, learns how mountains originale and change over geological years. 4. Dr, John Ratzlaff, asst, prof, of earth sci- ences. lectures on different types of iandforms in his Geomorphology class. DEPARTMENT OF EARTH SCIENCES — Dr Larry Middleton, instr. of geology; Dr. John RalzlafL asst. prof, of earth sciences; Dr. Michael Nelson, prof, of geology; Dr. Paul Phillips, assoc, prof, of earth sciences; Dr, Gary Millhollen, assoc, prof, of geology: Dr. Richard Zakrzewski, prof, of geology. Earth Science 79 ittY al i fil VUrVJ Primitive culture studied; computer aids experiments inform and to provide direct services to the delegates, to provide educational training opportunities to service pro- vides, and to develop recommendations for the 1981 White House Conference on Aging. Exhibits, speakers and workshops for professionals were included in the con- ference. Demonstrations of statistical data were made possible by the purchase of a mini-computer by the Department of Psychology. " ft’s the best teaching tool weVe pur- chased because it enables us to do such a variety of things, " Dr. Paul Zelhardt, department chairman, said. Zelhardt said that the computer was also used in creating perceptual illu- sions and experiments in labs. " Another reason we like the com- puter so well is because we are able to write our own programs if we want, which saves costs, " Zelhardt added. Milo Kelley, Hays senior, won first place in an undergraduate writing com- petition at the Kansas Psychological Association meeting. Kelley ' s article was titled " A Design Replication of Empathy and Attribution: Turning Observers Into Actors. " Another psychology major, Brent Halderman, Long Island graduate, had a paper published in Psychological Reports, a professional journal. The article was replication study concern- ing aggressive stimuli and horn-honk- ing, and was written in collaboration with Jackson, The Psychological Services Center celebrated its remodeling and 47th anniversary in January, Ramona Carlin, the first lady of Kansas, toured the facilities and spoke to open house guests. Three new faculty members joined the staff in the fall — Dr. Jack Kramer, assistant professor of psychology; Cam- eron Camp, assistant professor of psy- chology; and Dr. Richard Seheilenberg, clinical psychologist. " The addition of these faculty mem- bers shows that the direction the department is trying to take is towards human services, " Zelhardt said. " These particular people specialize in human service programs; whereas, in the past, many of our faculty members’ major area of study concerned animal psy- chology, " Campbell was also the editor of a new semi-annual newsletter called the " Social Exchange Newsletter, " and dealt with major theoretical perspec- tives. Approximately 100 persons sub- scribed to the newsletter. " Early Pioneer Families in Decatur County, Kansas” was a monograph co- authored by Arnhold and Dr. H. J. Schmeller, professor of history. Done as part of the FHSU Ethnic Heritage Studies Project, its objectives were to study immigrant groups and their contributions to the area. A new class offered by the Depart- ment of Sociology enabled students to gain first-hand experience in surviving in a primitive society. Students in Life in Primitive Societies class studied past and present primitive societies and how to live in them. Along with the classroom work, stu- dents made tools and weapons and used them to survive on a two-day campout in which students captured their own food and provided their own shelter. " I enjoyed teaching the course very much, " Dr. Keith Campbell, assistant professor of sociology, said, " It allowed the students the opportunity to apply what they had learned. 1 ’ A course in social work programs was also offered by the department in conjunction with Kansas State Univer- sity in the fall and spring. " Hopefully, one three-hour course will be offered each semester, and stu- dents will receive their degree from Kansas State, " Dr. Nevell Razak, sociol- ogy department chairman, said. The Fifth Annual Governor s Confer- ence on Aging, eo-directed by Ron Fun- dis, associate professor of sociology, and Rose Arnhold, assistant professor of sociology, was conducted May 28-29 at Gross Memorial Coliseum. It was the first time the conference was held in western Kansas, with about 1,500 people attending, Arnhold said. The purpose of the conference was to DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY — Front row; Dr. Robert Markley. prof, of psych.; Mamie Arnold, secretary; Eileen Beltz, secretary: Dr. Paul Zelhardt prof, of psych.: Dr. John Gurski, asst, prof, of psych. Top row; Dr. Pam Berg, psychologist: Dr. Tom Jackson, assoc, prof, of psych.: Dr. Cameron Camp, asst. prof, of psych: Dr. Jack Kramer, asst, prof, of psych: Mrs. Phyllis Tiffany, asst, prof, of psych; Dr. James Ryabik, prof, of psych. IT 80 Psychology 1, Graduate students Sue Werth, Hays; Esther Saylor, Hays; and Leslie Paige, Rush Center, attend a department meeting in January. Ten graduate students assisted in the Department of Psychology. 2. After Sociology of Sexual Behav- ior class, Jeanne Lassman, Hays junior, and Ron Fundis, associate professor of sociology, discuss the previous lecture on male and female sex roles. 3. Victor Chukwudebe, Onitsha, Nigeria fresh- man, and Samson Osadolor, Benin City. Nigeria junior, find a place near the window to talk until their next class. Sociology of Sexual Behavior. Sociology 81 1. In his Recent RoJilituil Theories Class, Dr. Pal Drinan professor of political science, discusses totalitarian policies Z Rid on Nuss. Brownell sen- ior, shows interest in why modern societies have degenerated into totalitarian states. 3. Orville Eller, associate professor of mathematics, demon- strates to his Fundamentals of Math class how to compute the area of a rectangle 4. Dr Ervin M Rlt .e, professor of ma I hematics, reviews a com- puter printout sheet with his Introduction to Computing Systems class fi2 Political Science ■ ur:VN;i3lur:«Nl K “APPLE II” new addition to math students watch ABC, CBS news " APPLE II, " a new computer acquired by the Department of Math, offered an expansion of departmental courses. BASIC programming was offered on campus and off-campus in Great Bend. The computer was also taken to area high schools to demon- strate its use to students. Four courses, each a week long and each one credit hour, were offered as a package to high school and junior high teachers. " The courses were designed for the teachers in areas they felt they were having problems, " said Dr. Elton Beougher, department chairman. Two staff members in the depart- ment, Dr. Carolyn Ehi assistant profes- sor of. math and Mrs. Ruth Pruitt, instructor of mathematics, continued work on a three-year project entitled, “Successful Problem Solving in Geom- etry and Selected Process Variables, " The study included high school stu- dents from Florida, Georgia and Kansas who studied geometry. Students in advanced math classes from Hays High, Marian High and Thomas More Prep were surveyed. " Basically we are investigating whether or not we can help the students learn additional techniques which will strengthen their problem-solving skills when they are faced with difficult problems in geometry, " said Ehr. The use of color television became an educational tool in the Department of Political Science. Recorded ABC and CBS evening news broadcasts were used as te aching devices in the Current Political Issues courses and American Government classes. Dr. Ken Oldfield, assistant professor of political science, took a different approach to teaching his classes. Not knowing the topics that his students were most interested in, the topic dis- cussed during each class period depended on the students participation and interest. " You couldn’t just sit through the class — he always made you think, 1 ’ Stacy Friend, Dodge City sophomore said. " The entire class was a learning experience, " she added. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS — Front row: Bev Unruh. instr, of math; Larry Dryden, assoc, prof, of math; Ruth Pruitt, instr. of math; Dr. Charles Votaw. prof, of math; Dr. Jeff Barnett, asst, prof, of math. Top row: Marvin Rolfs, assoc, prof, of math; Orville Etter. assoc, prof, of math; Dr Elton Beougher, prof, of math; Dr, Peter Flusser, asst, prof, of math; Vivian Baxter, assoc, prof, of math: Dr. Caro- lyn Ehr, asst, prof, of math. Mathematics B3 : 1 1 M I : I «;! I] ullv ' IMnl; ?:V ti [•] f Counseling offered area businesses Counseling services for small busi- nesses in western Kansas were offered by the Department of Business Admin- istration. “The businesses requested counsel- ing because they were concerned about problems in business management,” Dr. H. Dale Johansen, dean of the School of Business, said. Ten businesses were counseled, with senior and graduate students providing help in the counsel- ing process. The counseling was part of a class taught by Dale Peier, associate profes- sor of business, called Management of Small Business. “We instructed the bus- iness on all aspects of management. The major topics covered were accounting, inventory control and advertising ’ Peier said. Business Administration, which split from Business Education in July 1978, offered six major fields of study. Accounting continued to be a popu- lar area of study with 198 enrolled. Other areas with 589 student majors included business administration, data processing, finance-banking manage- ment and marketing. Johansen clarified the difference between business administration and education by saying, " The difference between the two is that students in bus- iness administration graduate with a bachelor’s degree in business and not a teaching degree.” A department chairman was still being sought, but Johansen expected the job to be filled by July 1980. Ti 1. Henry Vuamhu Nigeria junior, listens intently to a current issues discussion, 2, In an invest- ments class. J. Dale Peier, associate professor of business, discusses current issues concerning the stock market, 3. Jack Logan, assistant professor of business, talks about computer programming in his Electronic Data Processing Class. T2 H4 Business Administration 4 Forty FHSU alumni across the state help us promote the university and recruit students. ♦ ♦ — Dr. H. Dale Johansen, dean of the School of Business DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION — Front row: Dr, George Wall, prof, of bus.; Penne Fuertes instr, of bus.; jo an Rumpel, inslr, of bus,; Pal Baconrind, asst, prof, of bus.: jack Logan, as si. prof, of bus.: Robert Armstrong, asst. prof, of bus.: Dr, H, Dale Johansen, prof, of bus. Top row: Dr. Phillip Slurgis, asst, pro f. of bus.: Craig C feller instr of bus ; J. Dale Peier, assoc prof, of bus,; Eric Thobcn, inslr of bus,; Howard Peters, asst. prof, of bus.: Robert Meier assoc, prof, of bus.; Martha Con- away, instr. of bus.: Larry G rims ley, assl. prof of bus. Business Administration 85 Al W2 1. Kathy Thompson, Phillipsburg freshman checks her figures to find where she went wrong in Business Machine class, 2, Checking the roll sheet for absentees in Business Machine class is graduate assistant Rheinhold Olson, Hays gradu- ate student, 3, Kenneth Wood, Havitand senior, watches the instructor explain a graph in Intro- duct ion lo Economics. zr DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS EDUCATION — Front row: Martha McCabe insir. of bus, ed,; Sharon Barton, assoc, prof, of bus. Top row: Dr. Florence Soulier, assoc, prof, of bus.: Dr. Wally Guynt. prof, of bus,: Sandra Rupp, asst, prof, of bus. 86 Bus iness Ed uca I ion Seminars, conferences sponsored by departments Word processing was introduced into business education classes after an IBM Memory Typewriter was purchased for the Business Education Department, The typewriter was used by the advanced typewriting classes, and had the ability to correct and store material in memory. Once stored, it could print copy at 180 words-per-minute. ' The new typewriter is used by many offices. Learning to use it will make the students more employable, " Dr. Wally Guyot, chairman of the department of business education, said. The department sponsored the Third Annual Business Education Conference in the Memorial Union March 1. Guest speaker for the event was Dr. James LaBarre, professor of office administration and business education at the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire, “LaBarre is considered an authority in the areas of typewriting, word proc- essing and information processing. He also co-authored a series of high school and college typewriting textbooks in 1978, " Guyot said. LaBarre lectured on the future of information processing and techniques of typewriting that rel- ate to word processing. Along with the lectures, exhibits dis- playing the latest educational materials and technological advances in type- writers, calculators and information processing machines were viewed by those attending. On Feb, 6, the department co-spon- sored a Seminar for Office Personnel with the Office of Employee Relations, The seminar was primarily designed for FHSU civil service workers. Topics covered included writing effective busi- ness letters, business correspondence, telephone etiquette, civil service and preparation of business forms. An Impass and Negotiations Confer- ence for the public school sector was hosted by the Department of Econom- ics Nov. 17. 3Y Approximately 85 teachers, administrators and school board members from across the state attended the all-day conference in the Memorial Union. The main topic of discussion was collective bargaining in the school district. Correct procedures for col- lective bargaining and various wage scales were discussed. “No sides were taken, " Jack McCullick, economics department chairman, said, “We attempted to show and to discuss what was expected of both sides during a col- lective bargaining discussion. " An Agricultural Outlook Confer- ence was held April 5 in the Memo- rial Union, Ranchers and farmers from around the area were invited to attend the conference, at which farm prices were studied and discussed, and future prices forecasted. McCullick termed both conferences a success. DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS — Front row: Dr. Jack McCullick, prof, of econ.; Dr. Carl Parker, assoc, prof, of econ. Top row: Dan Kauffman, asst, prof, of econ.; Dan Rupp, assoc, prof, of econ.; Bill Rickman, asst. prof, of econ. Economics 87 annmintim; r? 3nm f:«Niij Department takes class to teachers The Department of Education had a larger continuing education program than any other department offering 20 to 30 continuing education classes each semester. " Teachers are always having to meet certification standards, so there is always a need for us to be outside the campus 1 explained Dr. Bob Chalender, professor of education. Teachers in surrounding communi- ties who were strong in specific areas were asked to teach a unit of a course. " This program allows teachers to work together, while we ' re the facilitators, " Chalender said, " We ' ll be doing this a lot more in years to come, " he added. A teacher shortage in all major areas of study left 200 teaching positions open in the state of Kansas and sur- rounding areas. A national teacher shortage was expected to begin with a critical shortage already in the Mid- west. Although department size had not increased, Chalender expected it would since teachers were in such demand. " With scarcity comes better salaries, so it could be pretty exciting for kids going into teaching, " she said. The Early Childhood Center was one project that kept department members busy. The Center, to be located on the sec- ond floor of the new Rarick Hall, is intended for the care of students ' chil- dren. Dr. Mike Currier, assistant profes- sor of education, directed plans for the program. An Elementary Early Childhood Conference was conducted Sept. 22 in the Memorial Union. One goal of the conference was " to be of service to teachers in the field, both preschool and elementary, " said Dr. Edith Dobbs, professor of education. Guest speakers at the banquet were Dr. Robert Manley, who had developed a technique of presenting family and community herit- age and history, and David Kahl, who spoke on Learning Centers. Approxi- mately 500 teachers from surrounding areas attended, and 120 enrolled in a one-hour credit semester course on Learning Centers. Y2 DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION — Front row: Dr. Bill Powers, assoc, prof, of educ.; Bill Claflm. assoc, prof, of educ.; Dr Bill Robinson, prof, of educ.; Dr, Emer- ald Dechant, prof, of educ. Second row: Dr. Bob Chalendar, prof, of educ,; Dr. Ed Stehno, prof, of educ.: Dr. Don Bloss, prof, of educ.; Dr. Elaine Beason, asst. prof, of educ,: Dr, Edith Dobbs, prof, of educ. Third row: Dr. Bill Daley, prof, of educ.; Dr. Arris Johnson, prof, of educ,: Donna Harsh, assoc, prof, of educ,: Sgl. Major George Mounts. ROTC representative; Martha Claflin, assoc, prof, of educ,: Dr. Weldon Zenger. prof, of educ. Top row: Dr. James Stansbury, assoc, prof, of educ,; Dr. Rich- ard Baker, prof, of educ.: Dr. Bill Barber, asst. prof, of educ.: Jim Heaney, instr. of special educ,: Dr. Mike Currier, asst, prof, of educ. 08 Education The approval of ROTC activities for our campus is another step, by the University to provide a wide range series of programs for students who come to our campus. LaVier Staven, Dean of Education 1 Dr. James Stansbury, associate professor of education, discusses the history of American edu- cation. 2 In a Foundations of Education class, Blake Bennett, Overland Park sophomore, listens to a lecture on different types of school curricu- lum. 3. Looking at a handout which concerns the pay schedule for secondary teachers is Karen Flanagin, Colby freshman, 4. Discussing the Kala- mazoo Supreme Court decision, Dr. Ed Stehno, professor of education, explains how it influ- enced the history of American education. 5. Bar- bara Burr, Hays freshman, listens to a lecture on school discipline which provides thought-pro- voking ideas. Education 89 Library Science expands services; fashion show presented for blind The Department of Library Science changed its undergraduate program to include a graduate program in order to meet certification requirements for school librarians. In doing so many courses were revised to meet those requirements. Three adjunct professors began teaching in other cities to expand the library science program. Donna Jones taught at Colby. Karen Cole at Hutchin- son and Don Robinson at Russell. “With this expansion, we hope to become the center for school librari- ans ' Dean Willard, department chair- man said. Tailoring, a class offered in the Department of Home Economics was broadcast over cable television. The course was the first one offered on cable television by the university through the continuing education pro- gram. Rosa Jones instructor of home economics conducted the class in which students completed projects at home and turned them in for grading. A fashion show for the blind was held Oct 6 at the Holiday Inn by the Costume Culture and Fashion class along with other home ec students. The blind guests were given the opportunity to feel the texture of materials while the outfits were described. Over 100 high school seniors attended Home Economics Day Oct 31. According to June Krebs associate pro- fessor of home economics the day was held to increase the department and promote Fort Hays State University 1. Discussing the bibliography section of the library in Approaches to Information Sources is Martha Dirks, associate professor of library sci ence. 2, Listening to a lecture on how to use the reference section in the library is Nancy Cunning- ham. Westchester. 111. sophomore; Bruce Dough- erty, Hays junior; and Suzanne Crawford. Hays sophomore 3 Bonnie Haskett. Naponee. Neb. senior, sews in the lining of a jacket in Tailoring Class, 4. Janene Bliss. Osborne sophomore, gives a pictorial oral report in Pre-school Ghild Class. DEPARTMENT OF LIBRARY SCIENCE — Dr. Dean Willard, assoc, prof, of library science; Martha Dirks, assoc, prof, of library science. 90 Library Science Home Economics It ' IUIkHllUMVilrtll ' 1. Jointing a piece of wood for a piece of furniture in Woodworking class is Jim Copper, Smith Cen- ter senior. 2, Tom LichtenivaldL Canoga Park. Calif, graduate, repairs a guitar in Finishing Tech- nology class, 3. Dr. Lynn Lashbrook, assistant professor of health, demonstrates eversion of the ankle in his Kinesiology class. DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS — Jim Wallers, asst. prof, of ind. arts; Bryan Bachkora, asst, prof, of ind, arts; William Ha vice, inslr, of ind. arts; Don Barton, assoc, prof, of ind. arts; Ron Winkler, inslr. of ind. arts; Glenn Ginther. assoc, prof, of ind. arts; Dr. Fred Ruda, assoc, prof, of ind, arts. Q2 I minstrci I Arts = HPERA CPR course offered; industrial arts enrollment higher Christmas vacation was not a com- plete break from learning for health, physical education, recreation and ath- letics faculty, A course in Red Cross CPR (cardiop- ulmonary resuscitation) was required of each faculty member, and was offered during the Christmas break. " We deal with people in different stages of physical fitness, " said Don Fuertges. department chairman, " so in case someone gets sick during class, faculty members will be capable of helping the person, " Fuertges also added that the Red Cross course would be available on a yearly basis. A nationwide Jump-Rope-A-Thon sponsored by the American Heart Association and the Kansas Association of Health, Physical Education, Recrea- tion and Dance was held Feb, 16 at Gross Memorial Coliseum, Approxi- mately 400 students from fifth grade to high school took part in the Jump-Rope- A-Thon, jumping in teams and receiv- 3A Building hours were also increased in order to keep the facilities open to students as much as possible. Enrollment in the Department of Industrial Arts increased by 11 per- cent, according to Fred Ruda, depart- ment chairman, Ruda said the increase was due to the continuing education classes and classes reach- ing other fields of study such as home economics, arts, agriculture and HPERA. The continuing education classes included maintenance courses for employees of Travenol Laboratories and Cross Manufacturing in Hays. The two classes had a total enroll- ment of 35. Bill Havice, a recent FHSU gradu- ate, replaced Kent Goto as an instructor of industrial arts. Havice taught an area of visual communica- tions, including mechanical drawing, architectural drawing and graphic arts. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, RECREATION AND ATHLETICS — Front row: Helen Miles, asst. prof, of HPERA; Molly Smith, instr. of HPERA; Dr. Don Fuertges. prof, of HPERA; Virginia Sulzer. instr. of HPERA: Jody Wise, instr. of HPERA. Top row: Bobby Thompson, inslr. of HPERA; Mac Yates, sports information director: Gary Arbogast, instr. of HPERA: Alex Francis, prof, of HPERA; Dr. Lynn Lashbrook, asst, prof, of HPERA; Phil Wilson, director of athletics; Dennis Bean, instr. of HPERA; Ed McNeil, prof, of HPERA: Joe Rosado, asst. prof, of HPERA; Brad Brown, instr. of HPERA; Barrv Allen, asst, prof, of HPERA. ing pledges for the heart fund based on team performance. Area coordinator of the program was Gary Arbogast, instructor of HPERA. Fifteen hundred students were given surveys concerning what courses they would like offercW in the department. Helped by a 100 percent return in the survey, a list of classes most often requested were presented to Faculty Senate, As a result, many new classes were added to the schedule and several names were changed to make the courses sound more interesting. Begin- ning with the spring semester, some of the new course offerings included roller skating, self defense and aerobic danc- ing. “Finding the right time for a PE course determined how successful a class will be, " said Fuertges. " It will take a lot of adjusting around for the next few semesters before we deter- mine the schedule that fits the univer- sity best. " HPERA 93 r7= Students explore nursing in Navy Nursing opportunities in the Navy were explored by Gene Quint, Hays senior, and Evelyn Killfoil, Garden City senior. Quint and Killfoil toured the United States Naval Base in Virginia Feb, 13- 16, While there, they toured all of the Navy installations and hospitals, " The purpose of the trip was to ena- ble the students to come back and talk knowledgeably about what the Navy has to offer for nurses, " Dr, Elaine Har- vey, dean of the School of Nursing, said. FHSU was one of the 30 schools that have participated in the trip, Harvey said. The nursing department had approx- imately 50 students enrolled in a com- plete degree program. Two hundred students were enrolled in pre-nursing courses. Seven percent of the nursing students were men, which was the highest aver- age in the United States, according to Harvey. She added that men were being well accepted by other nurses, clients, and employees, and that more men in the profession would be beneficial in ser- vices to others and salaries for all. Construction of the new nursing building began last fall and was expected to be completed by the spring of 1981. Cost of the new building was estimated at $1,7 million, with 40 per- cent paid by the state and 60 percent by a Federal Nursing Training Grant, Har- vey said. " 1 feel the new building will attract more students to the program. Facilities say a lot about a program to parents and prospective students alike, and the new building should furnish more pleasant practice areas and better equipment for students, " she added. 94 Nursing Male nurses are sought after as employ- ees. Patients like men as care-givers. ® — Elaine Harvey, Dean of the School of Nursing 1, Barb Hahneman, assistant professor of nursing, talks to a large group meeting of first-level nurs- ing students on the priorly selling in nursing intervention. 2, Mary Anne Kennedy, instructor of nursing, watches a student give a demonstra- tion. 3, Marcia fellison, Newton sophomore, learns proper infant care as she burps a baby. 4. Looking skeptical about a point made by the nursing instructor is Brian Sweat, PhiUipsburg special student. DEPARTMENT OF NURSING — Front row: W, fean Penka. asst, prof, of nursing; Mary Anne Ken- nedy, instr. of nursing: Marilyn Maier, asst. prof, of nursing; Dr. Elaine B. Harvey, prof, of nursing; Dr. Alice Tetreault, assoc, prof, of nursing; Betty Roberts, asst. prof, of nursing: Sandra Wat chous, asst. prof, of nursing. Top row: Calvins Thomas, asst. prof, of nursing; Jane Littlejohn, asst. prof, of nursing; Ruth Locke, asst. prof, of nursing: Jean Meis. asst, prof, of nursing; Clarice Peieete asst, prof, of nursing; L. Irene Allen, assoc, prof, of nursing; Susan Werth, instr. of nursing; Barbara Hah- nemann. asst, prof, of nursing: Mary Hassell, asst, prof, of nursing; Anil a Ness, asst. prof, of nursing; ' Carolyn Gatschet. asst, prof, of nursing. Nursing 95 HONORARIES At 1. The famous " dying cockroach " routine is per- formed by new Mortar Board initiates at an early morning meeting March 22 in Agnew Hall. 2 Brenda Bauer, Hudson, junior, signs the roll book during Mortar Board ' s formal initiation April 12 at First Presbyterian Church in Hays. 3, Initiates Tricia Teller and Jim Strong, Hays juniors, strug- gle to pass a Life Saver with toothpicks in an effort to " get better acquainted. " MORTAR BOARD — Front row: Pat Baconrind, Joni Haxton, Teresa Cain, Tammy Esslinger, Shirleen Augustine. Lori Moorhous, Cindy Muir. Second row: Vicki Thomas, Audrey Paxson. Denise Smith. Tamara Wilson, Connie Wise, Sally Irvin, Sue Von Sehriltz, Kim Schultze. Third row: Lisa Freeborn, Terri Hooper, Betty Feltham, Karen Bush. Susan Janzen, Debbie Fleharty, Michelle Chesney, Donna Ross, Jacque Peterson, Top row: Dean Willard, Bill Rickman, Kirk Olomon, Mark Collison, Dave Kacirek, Jeff Peier, Victor Noordhoek, Kenneth Trimmer. Roger Hrabe, Frank Rajew- skL 96 Mortar Board Freshmen learn ‘how to succeed’ in senior project Preparation for this year ' s Mortar Board activities began before school started when President Ken Trimmer, Hays senior, and Kim Schultze, Osborne senior, program director attended the National convention in Louisville, KY Representatives from 186 chapters attended the convention in July When school started in August a pic nic was held at Swinging Bridge Park for members to get to know each other. The major project of the year was working with the Succeeding in College class. It began in September when Dr, Dean Willard, assistant professor, director of Forsyth Library, held train- ing sessions to help the members become more effective advisers. Each Mortar Board member was assigned three freshmen f rom the class to advise. Then the seniors met with the freshmen on an individual basis to dis- cuss any problems they might have, “Overall their reactions to us were very good. They understood the benefit of talking to seniors, ” President Ken Trimmer said, “All of our members have been involved in a lot of activities on campus so we were able to answer most of their questions ' In November they held a pre-Christ- mas party at the Brass Rail, March 1 the interviewing process began for the new initiates. Over 175 applied knowning the maximum that could be picked was 35. March 17 the students that were cho- sen were tapped, " We went to the classes they were in and announced their names in class as part of the recog- nition ' Trimmer said. The actual initiation was April 12 at the First Presbyterian Church in Hays, SEVENTH CAVALRY — Front row: Janice Garretson, Bev Beaton, Sondra Pfortmil- ler, Tonya Gienger, [olene Engel, Tammy Esslinger. Second row: Bill Wright, Bob Rosin, Curtis Carlson, Ron Johnson. Martin Albrecht. Top row: Steven New, Jeff Peier, Ken Trimmer, Rand Shorb, Bob Wilson. Scot! Walter. 1. Seventh Cavalry initiate Lynna Keller, Albert sophomore, and member Bill Wright, Scott City junior, discuss nominations for new officers at an April meeting. 2, Seventh Cavalry President Jeff Peier, Hays senior, talks about the upcoming Homecoming Parade to be led by the Seventh Cavalry colorguard. 3. Chris Weller. Osborne freshman, signs the rollbook after being initiated April 1 in the North Lounge of Agnew Hall. Qffi cers Patrice Christy, Agra sophomore. Bryan Var gas, Lakin sophomore. Susan Kugler, Smith Cen- ter sophomore; Lisa Billips, Hill City sophomore; Lynna Keller, Albert sophomore, and Dori Fre- vert, Wilson sophomore witness the initiation. SPURS — Fmnl row: Jana Daubrava, Susan Kugler, Lynna Keller, Lisa Billips, Janet Crin- zingec Second row: Kathy Bieker, Deb Lefort, Denise Tam. Taunya Schamber, Annette Barth, Sarah Weber Top row: Darin Mason, Greg Rowe, Bryan Vargas, Hani Shatila, Dorian Frevert, Patrice Christy, Ter ry James, Lynnette Sheets. Spurs visit elderly, Seventh Cavalry plays ‘lumberjack’ Visiting the elderly was one service project enjoyed as much by Spurs members as the senior citizens The sophomore honorary began the project in December. “We divided up into groups of three and then went out to their homes. We really enjoyed the visits and found that they were interesting people Presi- dent Patrice Christy, Agra sophomore, said Also in December the group made cookies for the Good Samaritan Center in Hays, where they sang Christmas carols for the residents The group returned to the center at Easter to deliver cards designed by members. A banana split party was attended by both old and new members at Swinging Bridge Park, “Everyone brought a banana and we furnished the toppings and the ice cream Christy said. " It was a great way to end the year, " Muscles were put to work as the 21 members of Seventh Cavalry became “lumberjacks” as a money-making pro- ject. The project began in November when members of the leadership hon- orary spent an entire day chopping wood at the Bazine Tree Service. The wood was then brought back to Hays and sold to area residents, earning the honorary S280, " The money we raised from the tree sale was used to start a scholarship fund for next year ' President Jeff Peier, Hays senior, said. Earlier in the year the Seventh Cav- alry colorguard maintained tradition by leading the homecoming parade down Hays’ Main Street Oct 13. Nine initiates were welcomed into the honorary at a ceremony April 30 at the Memorial Union, A banquet at the Prairie Schooner followed the cere- mony and was attended by both old and new members. )N0RAR1ES PHI KAPPA PHI — Front row: Kelly Wigginton. Don Hurst, Patricia Sargent, Dermis Den- ning, Teddy Reves, Joan Flax, Melanie McComb. Jo Ellen Steele, Geraldine Loflin. Gad Foun- tain, Kim Strutt, Janie Sheldon, Sheri Page. Second row: Bonita Oliva. Mary Beth Hammer- schmidt. Eva Jean Wade. Michelle Chesney, Cindy Kemme. David Fankhauser, Marilyn Moore, Terri Larson. Gerilyn Kraus. Rodger Steffen. Rhemhold Olson, Third row: Robert Jen- nings. Robert Wells, Janice Wieck, Mary Waugh. Deanna Ward. Libby Dodson CharvaL Lisa Lattin Freeborn, Jacque Peterson, Kathy Jellison, Kathy Halepeska, Tracy Schwa rtzkopf. Susan Wagler, Susan Meyer, Steven New. Bill Havice, Ron Kreutzer. Top row: Jess Gilstrap, Martin Albrecht, Ron Henke. Roger Hrabe, Bob Wilson, Ron Johnson, Kathy Alexander, Marie Ritter. Dan Rupp, Brenda Bauer. Mike Pressler, Colette Schegel. Richard Roemer, Sarah George. Chris Roemer, Wayne Schmidlberger. Kay Ochs. Roger Fuhrman, Becky Pochop, Rex Blanding, Jack Rogers, Greg Holeman, Florence Roemer. t. Phi Kappa Phi committee members Dr. Calvin Harbin, Alice McFarland, Dr. Bill JeJlison. and Dr, Arris Johnson look over applications for the hon- orary ' . 2. Dr. Arris Johnson Jells initiates the his- tory ' of Phi Kappa Phi a l the initiation banquet April 21 3, Rex Blanding, Formoso junior, signs his name to the role of initiates at the banquet. 4, Professor Loren Schafer of Dusseldorf, West Ger- many. delivers his talk on cross-disciplinary relat- edness at Albertson Hall Feb. 4. 100 Phi Kappa Phi f i It is a distinct honor to be chosen for mem- bership into Phi Kappa Phi, probably the great- est honor FHSU can bestow. — Dr. Arris Johnson, professor of education. German professor addresses group on arts, sciences Professor Loren Schafer, of the Uni- versity of Arkansas, spoke to members of Phi Kappa Phi honorary at a Feb. 4 meeting in Albertson Hall. Schafer, from Dusseidorf, West Germany, and a graduate of the University of Munich spoke on the interrelatedness of the various disciplines. He discussed the relationship of changes in humanitar- ian areas such as art, literature and music to the changes occurring in the natural sciences throughout history. fenny Thorns Hays senior, was cho- sen to apply for a Phi Kappa Phi fellow- ship The organization awards 30 nationally each year. A sophomore and junior scholar are chosen by the organization for scholar- ships each year This year Gregory Rowe Sharon sophomore, and Ron Johnson Lebanon junior were awarded the scholarships. Seventy-one new ' members were ini- tiated at a banquet April 21 in the Black and Gold Ballroom Dr Bill Jellison president gave the address and Dr Arris Johnson vice-president was toastmaster. Academic achievement and partici- pation in activities are both require- ments for membership " In this regard it is the top honorary on campus " Jelli- son said The top 10 percent of the senior class and the top 5 percent of the junior class are eligible for consideration. Once mentioned for membership by the selection committee, the members are voted on by all Phi Kappa Phi associ- ated with FHSU both past and present To get a chapter at FHSU Jellison convinced national officers of the high caliber of FHSU faculty and graduates, he said Phi Kappa Phi 101 1, Carol Wilhelm, Timken sophomore, is pinned by Dorothy Knoll associate dean of students, fol- lowing her initiation into Alpha Lambda Delta, 2 Lois Lee Myerly, assistant professor of business welcomes seven new initiates a l the November Alpha Lambda Delta ceremony in the Union. 3 President Darcel Dubbert, Cawker City sopho- more introduces Sharon Meyer Sturgis, who spoke to members at the initiation ceremony. wFWm : 1 lift hi 1 1 i ' m ri: 1 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front row: Dorothy Knoll Sara Webdetl, Colette Schlegel, Mike Pressler, Dana Meyer , Susan Earl John Colgiazier. Tracy Strauss, Theresa Pfeifer, Donna Dohrman. Darcel Dubberl, Susan Kugler. Joann Poison. Top row: Lois Lee Myerly Sandra Warner, Susan Watson, Dena McDaniel, Partick Gleason, Lori Bliss. Greg Mills. Joyce Karnes, Marisa Thurman, Mary Boileau, Mari Bray, Deb Schoemaker Lori Rhoades, Judy Hrabe. Lucy Anschutz, Ellen Choi, Judy Erickson. Tammy DeBoer, Dorian Frevert. 102 Alpha Lambda Delta PHI ETA SIGMA — Front row: Geraldine Lofiin. Karen Johnson. Lynna Keller, Janet Lang, Tammy Esslinger. Taunya Schamber, Pally Stevens, Marla Martin. Second row: Roma Kuchar Brenda Bauer, Denise Tarn. Diana McComb. Susan Schuster, Sheri Still Curtis Carlson, Greg Rowe. Third row: Dale Pfeifer, Tammy Hoverson. Tonie Vaugh, Terry James, Greg Aytes, Kathy Smith. Duane Hopkins, Marty Rhodes, Top row: Herb Songor t Mark Davis. Ron Kreulzer, Jay Feist. Steve Hess. Barry Witten. Roger Fuhrman, Keith Rome. Jack Rogers. Freshmen hear Tomanek, Sturgis, Garwood speak Alpha Lambda Delta members began the year by volunteering to help with the Alpha Kappa Psi bloodmobiie by typing student information cards. The first weekend in December the freshman honorary earned over $50 by wrapping Christmas presents for J.C. Penney ' s in the Mall. Initiation was held in November at the union. Seven were initiated in the ceremony which was followed by refreshments. Former Alpha Lambda Delta member Sharon Meyer Sturgis was guest speaker. “She told us how important it was to set goals, " President Darcell Dubbert, Cawker City sophomore said. “And that we should try to find new chal- lenges every day ' Members helped the admissions office Feb. 13-17 by calling prospective students to discuss any questions they might have about FHSU or college in general. The spring initiation featured Dr. John Garwood. Dean of Instruction, as guest speaker at the banquet, held March 25 at the Vagabond restaurant. Thirty-three members were pre- sented with Senior Certificates, earned by maintaining a 3.5 or above grade average for their entire four years of college. Highlighting the banquet was the presentation of the Book Award by Dorothy Knoll. Associate dean of stu- dents. Debra Arensman, Chase senior, received the honor as the senior with the highest grade point average. Thirty- five freshmen were initiated into the honorary. The Trails room was the setting for the fall Phi Eta Sigma initiation Nov. 4. “Any freshman with an 3.5 or better grade point average was eligible to join ' President Tammy Esslinger, Mankato senior, explained. “Once you are initiated you remain a member for your entire four years of school Members met again at the spring ban- quet April 29, in the Union. President Gerald Tomanek was the guest speaker. HONORARIES 1. Newly-elected president Brian Hake, Tipton junior takes a break while Rod Lake. Abilene sen- ior announces plans for the microfilming of old Leaders. 2, Eight of the 23 members attending the media trip April 15-19 at Denver find themselves behind bars at the Casa Bonita restaurant. The ■ ' outlaws ' ' captured were: Front row: Gaye Coburn. Salma sophomore: Karen Bush. Gatlin, 111, senior: Deb Lechner. Harper senior. Top row: Dave Adams, adviser: Diane Lively, Hutchinson junior: Dave Williams. Haysville sophomore: Cindy Alanis, Hays junior: Bill Gasper, Hays jun- ior, 3. Bob Lowen. director of University rela- tions. talks to members about qualities needed in the competitive job market during SCJ ' s fall initi- ation banquet Nov. 29. 4. Wryly commenting on life in ”the real world,” former SCJ member Jim Haag, discusses his career as a reporter at the group ' s November meeting at the Elm Street Pizza Hut 104 Society for Collegiate Journal ists SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — Front row: Diane Lively, Susan Schlepp, Bruce Dougherty, Linda Riedy, Larry Dreiling, David Ernst. Mira Karlin. Sec- ond row: Diane Gasper, Duane DaPron, Katherine Rogers, Cindy Alanis, Deb Lechner, Karen Bush, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Ron Johnson, Betty Linneman. Susan Janzen-BiUd, Gaye Seed Coburn, Connie Rogers. Jeanne Lambert. Top row: Mark Tallmarc Dave Williams, Dave Adams, Rod Lake, Carl Wiebe, Brian Hake. Journalism group travels to Denver, produces directory Both print and electronic media stu- dents provided the largest membership ever for the campus chapter of Society far Collegiate Journalists, “Our biggest service project and money-maker was putting together the student directory 1 President Ron John- son, Lebanon junior, said, “We tried to make it unique to the year by using the mood of the new Centrex telephone system, " Part of the money earned from the directory sales was used to subsidize members ' trips to the October Associ- ated Collegiate Press convention in San Francisco and an April media trip to Denver, where members toured the KHOW radio station and Rocky Moun- tain News facilities. Also visited were an advertising agency and film produc- tion plant, “Touring the different places was interesting because we got to see how big-city papers are run, which is a lot different than the small-town ones Pve worked on ’ Linda Riedy, Hope junior, said. Fall initiation nearly doubled the size of the chapter. At the initiation dinner Bob Lowen, director of university rela- tions, spoke on qualities needed to get a job. The chapter held the November din- ner meeting at the Elm Street Pizza Hut, where former University Leader editor Jim Haag was guest speaker. Haag a reporter for the Hays Daily News, talked about his experiences working on the paper. Ending the year April 25, was the spring initiation banquet at the Memo- rial Union, Guest speaker Bob Davis, KAYS radio sportscaster, was initiated as an honorary member of the chapter along with the 12 students initiated. Society for Collegiate Journalists 105 CO OS o as o 1, Pi Omega Pi members prepare to vote for 1980- 61 officers at an April fi meeting in a Picken Hall classroom, 2. Initiation of new members is dis- cussed at Omicron Delta Epsilon ' s March 25 meeting. 3. Jacque Peterson, Minneapolis senior, and friend, Lisa Fox, Moscow junior, sell cup- cakes at Pi Omega Pi ' s Oktoberfest booth. PI OMEGA PI — Front row: Madonna Eilert Pam Schmidt, Melony McClure, Debra Arensman. Top row: Sandra Rupp, Sherri Fenton Janet Jilka, Jacque Peterson. lcome lumni ■Uy» City ' Stote Univenitv -ri 106 Pi Omega Pi 6 6 Pi Omega Pi is a good organization for business education majors to get together and share ideas for teaching. We get ideas from different chapters. — Pam Schmidt, Rus- sell jr. OMICRON DELTA EPSILON — Front row; Daniel Kauffman, Mark Davis. Cheryl Thielen. Rhein ho Id Olson Dan Rupp. Jeff Peier.Top row: Carl Parker lack McCuIlick, John Francis. Susan Mills. Bill Rickman. Business clubs enter first, 50 ye ars on campus The 50-year milestone was celebrated by members of Pi Omega Pi Dec. 11 at the Black and Gold Ballroom. Guest speaker at the business education honor society’s banquet was Virginia Hanchett, Hill City High School busi- ness teacher. Pi Omega Pi members, and past and present FHSU faculty joined together to celebrate the event. The Lambda Chapter of Pi Omega Pi was among the top ten chapters in the National Chapter Award Program for 1979. " This is an outstanding achieve- ment, " sponsor Sandra Rupp, assistant professor of business said. “It takes much time and effort on the part of all of the members to make the top ten.” Omicron Delta Epsilon entered its first year of active membership after its inception in Spring 1979. The national economics honorary was organized on the FHSU campus by Dr. Carl Parker, associate professor of economics, and Dr. Jack McCuIlick, professor of economics. “We felt that if we have students who can meet the requirements they should have an opportunity to join,” Parker said. Activities included a Christmas social, a spring initiation banquet, and business meetings. Omicron Delta Epsilon 107 HONORARIES i it it: Mimi-ii PHI ALPHA THETA — Front row: Mike Flynn, Delphme Eilert. Jan Meier. Marla Mllliender, Cheryl Hammerschmidt, Mike Edigar, Dr. Ann Listen. Advisor. Top row: Larry Marks, Doug Boardman Barry Wiiten. Dr. John Klier, Dr. James Arvites. Dr. Raymond Wilson, 108 Phi Alpha Theta Speakers talk on math, museums, archeological digs Biorhythms of visiting parents were charted by members of Kappa Mu Epsi- lon, the mathematics honorary used computers borrowed from the business department to arrive at the results. Several speakers gave presentations throughout the year, including Dr, Ste- phen TrameL professor of philosophy, on the foundations of math; Dr. Wil- liam Welch Jr. assistant professor of physics, on black holes; and Rev + David Lyon, on his archeological research, Lyon spoke at the group ' s Spring Banquet April 16 at Sirloin Stockade. Ten new members were initiated at the banquet. “It was really good that at the meet- ings we could talk to the teachers as individuals instead of just seeing them in class as instructors ' Donna Keener, Hays junior said. Dr, Lee Pendergrass, historian-in-res- idence, spoke at Phi Alpha Theta’s honor banquet April 25. Speaking in the Trails Room of the Union he discussed work he had accomplished with the museums of historical societies in Western Kansas. The history honorary sold old books in order to buy new ones for Forsyth Library, The booksaie in McCartney Hall netted approximately S40. “We collected used books from mem- bers of the faculty then sold them at a very low price,” President Jan Meier, Abilene senior said. In October members helped host Dr. Caligaris Carnival of Shadows by assisting with seating at the movie showings. 1. Members of the Kappa Mu Epsilon math hon- orary- play volleyball with members of Ihe math department at their fall picnic in September at Swinging Bridge Park. X Visitors at Parents Day have their biorhythms charted on a computer by members of Kappa Mu Epsilon at Gross Memo- rial Coliseum, 3, Larry Marks. Atwood senior, accepts the outstanding undergraduate student award from Phi Alpha Theta president Jan Meier, Abilene senior, at the honors banquet April 25 in the Union. KAPPA MU EPSILON ■ — Front row: Donna Keener, Lisa Billips, Maxine Arnoldy, Tammy Ho verson, Terri Hooper. Debra Arensman, Geralyn Kraus. Second row: Scott Stumps, Gary Hake, Phil Kastle, Dennis Pauls. Tricia Teller. Sally Irvin.. Back row: David Metzler, Don Jesch, Rex Blanding, John Strasen. hit] jJ HONORARIES After months of planning and hours of work we were happy to see Ag Day become a success. We are looking forward to even more participation next year. 9 9 — President Kevin Penny Burlington, Colo. jr- DELTA TAU ALPHA — Front row: A, A. Ibrhim David Rank ha user. Kenton Ladenburger, Jim Dark, Chuck Nicholson, Kevin Penny. Second row: Dale Moore Jeri Loflin Wayne Schmidtberger, Bert Davison. John Zielke Lohli Zenim, Third row: Rick Scheufler, John Vohs, Tony Shi- roky, Mike Bamberger, Kerry Zackett, Solomon Kolo. Top row: Roger Fuhrman, Keith Rome. Kevin Cederberg, David Rorabaugh, Dean Deulor. 1 Kevin Penny, Burlington, Colo, junior, and president of Delta Tau Alpha, congratulates new member Randy Rhoads, Superior Neb. sopho- more at the March initiation as jan Mo wry. Ger- ing Neb. sophomore assists with the ceremony 2. Chris Weller Solomon senior and Mark Pick- ett Salina junior spend a worknight silk screen- ing t-shirls for Ag Day April 11 3 Epsilon Pi Tau member John Simpson Salina junior checks an Ag Day t-shirt for mistakes. , liJ A) EPSILON PI TAU — Front row: James Walters, Ken Norton, Todd Toll, Greg DmkeL Second row: Fred Ruda, Jeff Wells, Jim Wells Sian Dreiling. Third row: Marly Boucher, John Simpson, Fourth row; Lynn Pitts, Bill Havice, Kim Stewart. Don Barton, Fifth row: Greg Holeman, Dan Shuler, Scott Emme, Robin Merritt. Sixth row: Ron Winkler, Glenn Ginther. Ron Leiker, Seventh row: Pete Meagher. Robert Newton. Mark Pickett. Top row: Jim Cooper, Chris Weller. Ray Blew. T-shirts, hats part of Ag Day profits for honoraries Selling FHSU Aggie caps proved to be an extremely successful project for Delta Tau Alpha members. Three- fourths of the hats were sold within two days after the hats arrived on campus “Financially, DTA had an excep- tional year with our cap sales, " Trea- surer Wayne Schmidtberger, Victoria senior, said “The profit helped pay for the $100 scholarship presented to Jeff Dohrman (Bushton freshman) for his outstanding participation in the .depart- ment and high grade point average. " The agricultural honor society was one of the five organizations involved in sponsoring the Ag Day April 11. While Ag Day was going on, five Delta Tau Alpha members were attend- ing the National DTA convention in Morehead, Ky. Thirteen schools were represented at the convention meeting, Mike Chester of Heinhold Commodi- ties was the guest speaker at the group ' s annual banquet April 18 In the Memo- rial Union ' s Black and Gold room Ches- ter spoke on the market outlook for the future “His speech was very interesting because we need as much information about the market and market trends as we can get before we graduate and are engaged in the actual business ' Presi- dent Kevin Penny, Burlington, Colo, junior, said Comprised of students active in both Industrial Arts and the Industrial Arts Club, Epsilon Pi Tau was one of the honoraries on campus that provided a service to the campus. Members put in long hours of work silk screening T-shirts for many organi- zations on campus, including the shirts sold for Ag Day April 11 " We hand printed over 900 tickets for the NAIA wrestling tournament held at Gross Memorial Coliseum, " President Mark Pickett, Salina junior, said The money earned by these projects was used for their annual trip. This year members traveled to Kansas City where they toured various businesses for three days, including General Motors. Epsilon Pi Tau in The 1979-80 members of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities Colleges are Debra Arensman, Shirleen Augustine, Beverly Beaton, Nancy Beckman, Karen Bush, James Cop- per, Tamara Esslinger, Betty Feltham, Lisa Free- born- Linda Ganstrom, Janice Garretson, Diane Gas- per, Annette Goetz, Brent Halderman, Joni Hax- ton, Terri Hooper, Sally Irvin, Susan Janzem Corlene Lange, Shirley Loflin, Kim Manz, Jan- ette Meier, Lori Moorhous, Victor Noordhoek, Denise Orten, Jeffrey Peier, Jacque Peterson. Sondra Pfortmiller, Linda Plank, Frank Rajew- ski, Susan Rippe, Donna Ross, Angela Ryan, Kim Schultze, Tammy Sharp, Linda Shiltz. Patty Stevens, Steven Sublet!, Jennifer Thorns, Kenneth Trimmer, Debbie Von Feldt, Paul Wheeler, Connie Wise, Diane Woelk, Helen Wyatt, 1 Who ' s Who honoree Deb Vonfeldt, Colby senior, listens lo questions at a meeting of the MUAB Tiger Paws. 2. University Leader Edi- tor Karen Bush. Catlin, III. senior, takes dicta- tion over the phone. Bush was one of 45 sen- iors chosen for Who ' s Who. 3, Janet Karnes, Hoxie senior, prepares lo pul a batch of Cherry Kolaches into the oven in a home eco- nomics classroom. The pastries were sold at the Kappa Omicron Phi Octoberfest booth. 4. June Krebs, associate professor of home eco- nomics. picks out Kolaches with Ihe help of Cindy Muir, Stockton senior, during October- fest. 5T h s ' Cherry pastries sold by members at Oktoberfest Part of participating in an organiza- tion is learning to work with other peo- ple Just ask a Kappa Gmicron Phi member, " We tried to stregthen our home ec honorary by doing more things together ' said President Cindy Muir Stockton senior, M We made 1 200 cherry pastries with the Home Econom- ics Association for our Gctoberfest booth This took five days of baking from 7:30 in the morning until 5:30 in the afternoon. That was definitely togetherness.’ 1 Part of the money raised at October- fest was donated to the Home for chil- dren in Crossnor, N.C. The remainder helped pay for a senior picnic and the president ' s trip to the state conclave in the summer. Richard Shanks from Topeka, speaking on " Kansas, the land of Ahs, " was the featured speaker at a dinner in November. At Christmas candy-cane horses were delivered to St, Anthony ' s Hospital in Hays, to be used as children ' s tray favors Forty-five seniors were chosen for Who ' s Who Among Students in Ameri- can Universities Colleges " We made the questionnaire as com- prehensive as possible so we could see how active applicants were on campus. One of the criteria we set was that they should be involved in at least three activities on campus, " said committee member Dr James Stansbury, associate professor of education " Over one hundred applications were submitted for consideration whereas last year we did not even receive enough to fill quota, " Stansbury said, Along with having thtur names in the book, the 45 students chosen were enti- tled to use the special reference place- ment service at no charge to the student or employer. KAPPA OMICRON PHI — Cindy Muir, Annette Zoschke. Karen Schneider, janel Brown, Jolene Engel, Barbara Webster, Sharlet Untereiner. Shirley Loftin, Janet Karnes, Christine Gabel, Lori Moorhens. Kim Schulze. Kappa Omicron Phi 113 1. Shelly Ryan, Kinsley freshman, and Mary Kay Baker, Marienthal freshman, help serve Resident Hall Association members at the chili supper March 23 at the Back Door. 2, Serving beer at the supper are Leslee Winter, Englewood, Colo, freshman, and Martha Schumacher, Kansas City freshman. 3, Bob Wilson, Oberlm senior, listens to a financing lecture at Order of Omega ' s leader- ship training workshop March 17, RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY — Becky Rang, Sue Sappingtom Shelly Ryan. 114 Residence Hall Honorary ORDER OF OMEGA — Front row: Paul Wheeler, Bill Wright, Bob Wilson, Jeff Peier, Chris Weller, Kenton Laden burger, Bob Rosin, Ty McKalis, Herbert Songer, Ron John- son, Frank Rejweski. Top row: Diane Woelk, Cindy Muir, Linda Schilts, Cindy Kemme, Jenny Thoms, Conni McGinness, Vicki Thomas, Cindy Griffith ' s, Susan Jan- sen, Mira Jo Karlin, Groups honor hall residents, Greek members Several advancements in leadership training of Greek organizations were made by the Greek honorary Order of Omega, A " Greek Night Out” party was Oct. 8 at the Brass Rail. The function ' s main purpose was promoting Greek rela- tions, A leadership training workshop was sponsored by Order of Omega March 17. Experienced members of the honor- ary gave presentations in several areas of Greek interest including advertise- ment, scholarships, pledge programs and financing. Several new members were initiated into the honorary, including Chisr Wel- ler, Solomon senior; Conni McGinness, WaKeeney junior; Cindy Griffith ' s, Lindsborg junior; Mira Jo Karlin, Oak- ley junior; Bob Wilson, Oberlin junior, Ron Johnson, Lebanon junior; and Cynthia Kemme, Newton junior, " We have many involved, competent people who are willing to serve the Greek system. Our main purpose is in promoting Greeks in general,” Presi- dent Bill Wright, Scott City junior, said. " I think we have done a good job and I hope we will continue to do so in the future.” Scholastic achievement and partici- pation in hall activities enabled eight resident hall members to be initiated into Residence Hall Honorary, New initiates for RHH were Jeanette Mick, Beloit sophomore; Deb Holm, Peabody sophomore; Mark Pickett, Salina junior; Cindy Campbell, Over- land Park senior; Sue Sappington, Kep- sey, Colo, junior; Jim Long, Ashland graduate; Larry Foster, Natoma junior; and Jean Ann Holle, Agra junior. Initiation ceremonies were at the RHH spring picnic May 6. Officers were also elected, " RHH gives the residence halls a chance to honor its best students,” Lea Ann Scott, RHH sponsor, said. “I think the honorary is the best way to pay trib- ute to students who meet these qualifi- cations based on a point system.” 116 Living Groups Living Groups 117 " ... Kathy ' s baby is really Bill ' s son r but Bill is in love with Susan and Mary ' s having an affair... " by Cindy Petersen THE GUIDING LIGHT Roger kidnapped Rita, took her to a deserted moun- tain cabin, only to leave her alone after the police tracked down their whereabouts. After Roger flees leaving Rita in sub-zero temperatures while nine months pregnant Rita goes into labor, knocks over a lantern and the entire cabin is soon a raging blaze. DAYS OF OUR LIVES After Julie and Doug ' s divorce Lee. Doug ' s sister- in-law, succeeded in her plan to manipulate Doug into marrying her. ALL MY CHILDREN Despite long-time efforts to hide the truth Frank discovered Carl was his real father. THE YOUNG AND THE RESTLESS Lorie filed for divorce from Lance after being threatened by Venessa so Lance could resume his position with Prentiss Industries ANOTHER WORLD After learning Janice’s plan to poison Mac. Rachel 1 followed the vacationing couple to St. Croix, deter- Vrnined to stop her plans " Soap operas are part of my afternoon life 1 said Kelly Lang, Newton freshman, “My favorite ‘General Hospital,’ begins at 2 p nv and is an hour long serial. After my 1:30 Eng- lish Composition class I rush home throw down my books, and race for the television, " she said. Soap operas provide an escape for FHSU students. With an access of leisure time, many students find themselves, whether they like it or not, involved with daytime drama. “I watch soap operas but I don ' t like them,” said Leslee Winter Englewood Colo freshman. “I get too involved and end up watching them all the time.” When in the mood for daytime drama Winter prefers " One Life to Life ” ‘These people seem like they have a mil- lion different stories in their lives especially that creep Dorian Lord. Vickie Lord Riley is my favorite character because she ' s the kind and innocent type who isn’t pregnant with someone else’s baby or plotting to hurt somebody ’ Winter said. With the birth of the daily serial on radio the attendance of movie theaters dropped from its average ninety million a week in 1930, to sixty million By 1946, the average number of radio serials was approximately 33. Radio’s most successful serial was Amos n’ Andy beginning in 1929 and lasting 5 minutes long In 1951 the rapid development of television brought about the first TV daytime serial called “A Woman to Remember ’ This soap opera was short-lived but was soon followed by many more. Today “Search for Tomorrow " is television’s oldest day- time serial followed by “Love of Life ’ which was intro- duced by CBS a few weeks later in 1951. There are 13 daytime dramas shown on Hays stations ranging from 30 to 90 minutes long on networks ABC, NBC 118 Snap Opera Feature A Different Daw n . . . and CBS. These daytime serials include ABCs " All My Chil- dren ' ' " General Hospital 1 " One Life to Live 1 " Ryan’s Hope, " ; CBS ' s " As the World Turns ' " The Edge of Night 1 " Guiding Light 1 " Love of Life, " " Search for Tomorrow 1 " The Young and The Restless 1 ; and NBC ' s " Another World ' " Days of Our Lives, " and “The Doctors ' Don Ramsey, Torrance, Calif, junior, said he did not like soap operas, Ramsey thought they entertain the housewife who has nothing better to do. The soap opera Ramsey was most familiar with, was " Ryan ' s Hope, " " There was a lady who was pregnant by her best friend ' s husband, who once was really her boyfriend. She got amnesia, and later found out the father of her child was her half-brother, or something to that effect, " Ramsey said. The type of drama depicted on night-time serials is increasing in popularity, as “Dallas " premiered for its second year and " Knot ' s Landing 1 ' premiered for its first year. " SOAP, " a night-time parody of daytime drama, also enjoyed continued success. One reason offered to explain the success of these soap opera-like shows is that more women are work- ing and are unable to watch afternoon serials. With the growing popularity of daytime drama, a rising number of men are spending more time watching these tele- vision shows long stereotyped as part of each housewife ' s coffeebreak. Although many men claim to dislike soap operas, it is a common site at the Memorial Union lounge to see many tak- ing quick peeks at the television screen as if to deny interest. " Soap operas axe great, " Mark Wilson, Columbus, Ohio senior said. " The Guiding Light " is Wilson ' s favorite, “because someone is always messing around with someone else ' s wife ' Another soap opera that interests Wilson is " One Life to Live, " “My favorite character in this show is named Brad. He ' s always covering up for things he does, and he ' s a real naive person, " Wilson said, “I enjoy soap operas because you can watch 10 minutes of them and know what ' s going on for the next several days. I watch soap operas about three times a week ' he said, Robin Bowker, Goodland freshman, likes soap operas because “they’re so unreal sometimes. You can miss out on them for a week and you still know what ' s going on ' said Bowker. " I like the " Guiding Light " the best because of the character Roger Thorp and how he kidnapped Rita while she was about ready to have a baby. It seems like that soap opera is always having exciting episodes ' said Bowker. Rocky Parker, El Dorado sophomore, said, " he didn ' t like soap operas 1 I can’t see any future in them, and I always have more constructive things to do, Parker said. Kevin Barrett, Lamed sophomore, feels serials are " all right to watch every now and then ' " One of my old favorites that I ' ve watched for quite a few years, is ‘Days of Our Lives I enjoy watching the lives of the Horton family and how they cope with their day-to-day problems,” he added. Although some students felt that they didn’t like soap operas, every FHSU student interviewed, sometime or another, had been involved with a particular serial. With the increase of night-time soap operas, continuing day-to-day dramatization, and the increase of male viewers, soap operas will remain a favorite way to spend afternoon leisure hours — for both male and female Fort Hays State University students. Soap Opera Feature 119 As costs soared and budgets became tighter, the working student became standard. One year of living and learning at Fort Hays State University for the 1979-80 school year totalled 33,200 for the average student. This price included books and tuition, room and board, transportation, and per- sonal expenses. For the majority of students the total bill was not picked up, but was paid for with money from grants, scholarships, loans, a job or a combination of any of these. Hays offers endless possibilities for imaginative, creative students to sell their services practically anywhere. Several alternatives exist as Hays has a shopping mall, several smaller shopping centers, and a downtown business area. Restaurants range in variety from taco and hamburger stands to the more elegant dinner clubs, jobs pumping gas, checking at grocery stores, and delivering all types of merchandise from dry-cleaning to flowers are handled by college students in Hays. Kerri Garetson, Copeland junior, happened onto what she found to be a pleasing and out-of-the-ordinary job. She spent from 10 to 15 hours a week helping with the housekeeping of local family by cleaning, cooking and doing laundry, With three boys ranging in age from 12 to 17 she “always had plenty to do. " Garetson had the advantage of setting up her own work schedule, without the nuisance of punching a time clock, or working a certain shift. " There was no trouble keeping up with my studies either, " she related. " I could always rear- range my hours if I had a lot of homework or had to study for a test. " For Garetson, what started out to be only a part-time job as a freshman turned into a home away from home, A highlight was having her " Hays family " meet her parents. " In May of 1979 the family I work for came out to Cope- land to meet my folks and stayed with us on the farm. It was lots of fun for all of us,” she said. Although his job didn’t turn into a second home, Blake Bennett, Overland Park sophomore, also enjoyed his work. Bennett was one of the disc jockeys at the Club Three since its reopening after summer remodeling. It was not his first 120 Off-Campus Jobs Feature A Different Dawn job of the sort, as he spent the 1978-79 school year doing part-time deejay work at the Back Door on campus. Bennett said, “I started as a bartender at Fantasy, a bar in Kansas City, When the regular disc jockey asked for one night off a week, I asked the boss if I could fill in. My boss decided 1 did a pretty fair job, so I moved up to two nights a week. " When Bennett arrived at FHSU as a freshman, the job at the Back Door was ideal He worked when he was called as they had no regular d.j. However, he decided this year that he wanted a steady income and regular working hours. He worked at the Three on Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday nights. It was a pleasant job as he stated, " 1 like having peo- ple enjoy what Vm doing and making them happy with my work, " Hob Ewing, Hutchinson sophomore, also had past experi- ence helping when he obtained a job at Dillons, Ewing worked at Dillons in Hutchinson for two years before com- ing to FHSU, When he began school, he applied at the Dil- lons store in Hays, " My earlier connection with the store at home definitely helped, " said Ewing, His job title might be apprentice butcher as he cleaned the machines, did the odd jobs, and occasionally cut meat. He worked approximately twenty-five hours a week, never later than 7 p,m. Describing the advantages of working, he listed “good money, good benefits, and past experience, " " But it ' s just a job to get me through school, " was his reply to the possibil- ity of staying with Dillons permanently. Ewing worked through his freshman year, stayed through the summer to prevent losing his job or taking a cut in pay, and stayed with it through his sophomore year. Resident assistants in the residence halls are not eligible for any other on-campus jobs, so Kelly Moore, Pueblo, Colo, junior, and Wiest Hall RA, found a job off-campus. He spent 10 hours a week working at Wendys. Despite the fact, that as he put it, “it got old, putting on those dumb striped shirts, " the job worked out well as it allowed him to adapt his working hours to his school schedule. Working hours were also an advantage for Shelley Zink, Leoti sophomore, who worked at J.C. Penney’s. She put in 18 to 24 hours a week working in either the ready-to-wear or home and furnishings departments, “I really enjoyed meeting people who came in and working with the other college students. We had fun. The only bad part was driving home from work at night. " Moore and Zink both empha- sized that their jobs are not anything that they planned on doing for a long period of time, but were fun, steady income. Past experience in dealing with people helped Shane Chipman, [etmore freshman, with his job. Chipman worked at Double A A Sporting Goods, stocking sportswear, engrav- ing, waiting on customers, and doing odd jobs. Chapman enjoyed his work, despite the fact that after spending most of the school year not having to work that it was hard to get into a job in the middle of March. " I really like my job, especially working with the sporting goods we sell But sometimes it was hard to go in and engrave medals in April and May when everyone else was playing frisbee or off goofing around, " Chipman liked his job enough to remain in Hays through the summer to work and also played on the store’s softball team. “As long as I have to have a job, like I do, it ' s a good one to have. I really like the people I work with, " he said. These are only a few of the students working throughout Hays, Some even graduate and stay, making Hays their home, it is a good deal for both businesses and students. The benefits for the student is obvious, receiving money for many expenses of college life. Employers hire what are usu- ally hard-working students, appreciative of the much needed job. Unsurprisingly, students working at a job within their major is the exception rather than the rule. Generally work is available to help provide for existence until graduation and the real world of work. Until then, part-time jobs are good practice as students learn to live by a schedule and to set priorities to make time for everything. It has become accepted, where there are college students, there will be young people working at all kinds of part- time jobs. Marqueleta Allen. Arapahoe. Colo. so. Laurie Baterud, North Platte. Neb., PHYS. EDUC. Michelle Chesnoy, Hays sr„ HIST. Connie Codding ton. Salina jr Lisa Day. Wellington jr. Sharon George, Lebanon jr. Shelby Hammerschmidt, Russell so. Pam Heier Oakley fr. Debbie Hoopes. Garden City jr Denise Hughes, Scott City fr Martha Karlin, Hays so. Leann Keller. Albert fr. Cindy Kemme. Newton jr. Lisa Krueger, Russell jr. Lois Kruse, Oakley jr. Shirley Loflin, Ogallah sr„ HOME ECON. Vicki Malsam, Wakeeney fr. Beth McCartney Gorham fr. I Beth Frederick Salina freshman and Pam Heier Oakley sophomore lead a discussion about Greek life at an ACD rush party April. Z Giving it their best tug at the Derby Days compe- tition April 9 are Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb. senior, Rhonda Van Kooten, Long island junior, and Renee Scheuermann, Hutchinson sophomore. 3. Celebrating " ‘Friday After Class” at the Red Coat are Cindy Kemme, Newton junior, Tammy Strahm, Osborne junior, Shelby Ham- merschmidt. Russell sophomore, Shelly Sutton, Russell senior, and Lynn Sheets. Ass aria sopho- more. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpha Gams take Derby Days crown " Enthusiasm and teamwork helped us win the overall trophy and the games trophy, ' 1 said Cindy Kemme, Newton junior, of the Alpha Gamma Deltas ' first-place finish at Derby Days April 8- 12. The AGDs worked their way to the top by drawing participation from each member Additional awards earned by the sorority were the fall and spring under graduate scholarship awards for a 3,15 grade point average. The AGDs were awarded the plaque for the highest sorority grade point average during the Greek Week Banquet Nov, 2 Sheryl Robinson, Hays graduate, was awarded 122 Alpha Gamma Delta Valerie McGinnis, Hays so. a national scholarship granted to gradu- ate students in the special education department. Initiated as a new member of the Order of Omega Greek honorary was Cindy Kemme. AGD fathers toured the house and attended the FHSU-Missouri Western football game Nov. 3. The dads " boo- gied” at the Home 1 and the Club Three while sampling Hays night life. Mothers were not excluded from AGD activities as they attended a picnic April 13, fol- lowed by a Parents Club meeting that evening. Little sisters were also enter- tained May 3 with a picnic and games at Swinging Bridge Park Strengthening membership with 18 pledges from formal and informal rush, the Alpha Gams reached a total of 53 members. An informal was held Nov. 12 with a Christmas formal on Dec. 9. The annual Rose Formal was April 19 at the Holi- day Inn. Alpha Gamma Delta 123 Donna Olson. Russel jr. Sheryl Robinson, Hays gr. Mary Jo Ross. Hays sr. ENGLISH Margaret Rupp, Wa Keeney sr. EL. ED. Paula Rupp. WaKeeney fr. Pat Sampson, Salma sp. Pam Schmidt. Russell jr. Shelly Schmidt. Russell jr. Reesa Scott. Russell so. Linda Shiltz, WaKeeney sr. COMM. Jill Starr, Ell in wood fr. Tammy Strahm, Osborne jr Laurie Sturgeon, Fowler sr COMM, Shelley Sutton, Russell jr Rhonda Van Kooten, Long Island jr Karen Walker, Arkansas City jr Cindy Weeks, Downs jr Cindy Werhan, Hays sr. EL. ED. Susan Whisler Russell jr Pam Wyland, Hutchinson jr. 124 Alpha Gamma Della 1. Taking advantage of the warm weather, AGD s Valerie McGinness, Hays sophomore; Lynn Sheets. Salina sophomore; Pam Schmidt, Russell junior: and Vanessa Mellick, Hays sophomore: bring up the rear during a relay in their front yard. 2. Relaxing after a house lour at Dad ' s Day. Shelly Sutton, Russell senior, and Diane Tucker. Ulysses junior, share a few laughs with their fathers, 3. Posing in their ' 50s attire at the Oct. 24 Alpha-Gam Sig Ep bar party are Vanessa Mel- lick. Hays sophomore: Lonnie Heinrich. Oakley freshman: Galen Pfeifer, Hays junior: Beth McCartney, Gorham freshman: Mike Weins. Oak- ley junior, and Jody Joliffe. Fort Morgan. Colo, freshman. 4 4l’m really proud that the Greek system stresses scholarship. Winning the overall sorority scholarship trophy was an exciting moment for Alpha Gamma Delta. 9 9 — Mary Jo Ross, Hays sr. Alpha Gamma Delta 125 Neil Aschwege Oberiin sr. ACCT. jerry Broils, Satina fr. Curl Decapite. Colo. Springs, Colo so Jerry Larson, Hoxie sr. MKTG. Pal McWilliams, Lawrence so. Gale Morgan. Lamed sr. DATA PRQCES Calvin Nelson. Garden City so Tony Perez, North Platte, Neb, fr. Dave Ross. Salma }r Dan Schuler Hoxie jr. John Simpson, Salina jr. Brad Wallace, Tipton so. 1 Sleepy-eyed Phi Sigma Sigma and AKL mem- bers enjoy early morning eggs and beer at the AKL Beer Breakfast at the Red Coat restaurant Oct. 6, 2. Alpha Kappa Lambda elephants Calvin Nelson, Garden City sophomore; Gale Morgan, Larned senior; and Jerry Broils, Salina freshman, perform their wild animal circus act at the Greek Week Talent Show Oct, 29, 3. Realizing he has no clean clothes left, Calvin Nelson decides to do laundry. AKLs work to build membership Reforming a fraternity is hard work but the Alpha Kappa Lambdas accepted that challenge. After losing several members to graduation the year before rush plans were made and exec- uted The AKL ' s looked not only for prospective male members but also women to join their little sister pro- gram Little Sister president Dawne Evins, St. Francis sophomore, said “The program has enabled me to get to know the guys on a personal basis. Me eting every week has also formed close relationships with the other little sisters too,” Remodeling the basement of their house at 407 W. 7th was an improve- ment project involving all members ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 126 Alpha Kappa Lambda LITTLE SISTERS — Front row: Kathy Birney, Joan Mick, Lisa Beyerlein, Cindy Hall. Top row: Val- erie McGinnis. Calhi Engelhardt. Cindy DeBoer, Sherry Hoiman t Dawne Evins. Peggy Armstrong. Laying carpet painting and improving the bathroom facilities kept the men busy The men teamed together to capture first place with their swimming abilities during intramural competition. Other intramural action included flag foot ball AKL members campaigned for the National Kidney Fund through the assistance of the Hays United Fund, The Greek Talent show audience was treated to the AKL’s performance of a circus act with members portraying various “wild 11 animals The annual Beer Breakfast with a sorority was held Oct 6 at the Red Goal. Phi Sigma Sigmas enjoyed early morning eggs and beer with the AKL ' s “Go to Hell” informal was held Nov, 17 at the Knights of Columbus Hall in Victoria. Members attended the AKL spring formal at the Ramada Inn April 26. Alpha Kappa Lambda 127 Wes Carmichael, Plainville jr. Eric Puentes. Rio Piedras, RQ jr, Gary Grimes, Smith Center jr, Gary Haase, Salina fr. Daryl Heame, Bucklin jr, Pat Hedrick, Pretty Prairie fr. Kevin Kamphaus, Kinsley fr. Mike Kamphaus. Kinsley sr MGMT, Chris K oil man, Woodston so. David Krause. Plains so. Doug McKinney, Leoti jr. Kevin Neal. Oberltn so. Steve Nichols Cimmaron so. Jay Poore. Alton sr. 1ND, ARTS Frank Rajewski, Cimmaron sr, ACCT. David Stockman. Syracuse jr. Brad Taylor, Cimmaron jr. Jeff Welker, Smith Center jr. DELTA SIGMA PHI Delta Sigs move into new house A new home awaited Delta Sigma Phi members at the start of the fall semester. The house a two-story, white clapboard structure was located at 413 W 7th " This year was the beginning of our rebuilding. We are settled in our new home and have increased our member- ship by six which gives us a total of 26 members Mike Kamphaus Kinsley senior, said, Blake Custard National Field Repre- sentative from Denver, Colo visited the chapter and assisted In the early stages of rebuilding. The Delta Sigs helped the Kidney 128 Delta Sigma Phi djmtu Dave Janner, Hutchinson jr. Ron Johnson, Lebanon jr. Bill Keefer. Hays sr. HIST. Mitch Keenan, Hays jr Jim Kirkendall, Smith Center jr Rod Krug, Lacrosse so. jerry Macek. Wilson jr. Andy Mattison, Salina jr. Myrle McNeal, Waldo sr. BUS, AD. 1. Relaxing after a day of collecting for the Canned Food Drive in October, Mike Heyka, Belleville senior, enjoys the comfort of his car trunk. 2, At a Little Sigma party at the Pizza Hut Nov. 16, Cindy Leiker. Hays junior, shares beer and conversation with Jamie Robinson, Hays senior, 3. The " All-Sig 11 band captured first place in the Greek Week Talent show Oct. 30. Kevin Glendening, Hays senior, and Dave D railing, Hays junior, perform a wash- board duet. mg cans for the annual Canned Food Drive. The food collected was distrib- uted throughout the year to the under- privileged families in the area. Activities included functions with the four sororities, Informals also were an important part of the school year. ”Fly By Night” was Nov, 3 in Ellis: " Blue Bunny 11 was March 22 in Victoria and the Wine and Cheese Christmas party was Dec, 8 in Hays. The Sigma Chis hosted their little sisters, “Little Sigmas 1 ' to several parties including a get-together at the Pizza Hut basement Nov, 16. The Sigma Chi “White Rose Formal " was given April 18 at the Holidome in Hays, with “Ozone 11 providing music for the dance. Ten pledges were added to the mem- bership through fall and spring rushing, bringing total membership to 39. Intramural participation ranked high with Sigma Chi. Members took part in flag football, swimming, basketball, co- ed basketball, indoor track, wrestling and handball racquetball. Jeff Peier, Hays senior, was chosen Outstanding Greek Senior Man by Interfraternity Council during Greek week. Other members participated in campus organizations such as Student Government, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Seventh Cavalry and Memorial Union Activities Board, Sigma Chi 143 144 Sifjma Chi 1. Terry Roenne, Downs sophomore; Lori Sett?,, Assaria junior; Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb. senior; Julie Miller, Canton junior; Lois Kruse. Oakley junior; and Cindy Kemme, Newton junior, tell the story of “Raggedy Ann " at their Alpha Gam house party Sept, 8. 2. Welcoming Lynette Wehe, Smith Center freshman, to the Phi Sigma fiouse party Sept, 8 are Sharon Dechant, Garden City junior and Trudy Reese, Logan sophomore. 3. Dave Stuckman, Syracuse junior, and Jay Poore, Alton senior, visit during a Delta Sig " keg- ger " rush party at the Swinging Bridge park Sept. 6. 4, Bill Wright, Scott City junior, and Ray Bach- man, Wichita senior, inform Mark Bachman, Wichita freshman; Cindy Leitner Norton senior and Chris Pfannenstiel, Hays senior, about Sigma Chi life. 5. Cathy Rudd, Garden City junior, is comforted by Sharon Sturgis, Hays graduate, dur- ing the skit at the Tri-Sigma union party. 6. Rhonda Van Kooten, Long Island, Kan. junior, explains AGD to Chris Rathbun, Great Bend freshman. and semi-formal parties, evening meals, keg parties, parties with little sister organizations, and rushing at functions with the sororities. House tours and information on the fraternities were given as well as urging rushees to get involved. “The overall outlook on rush was pretty good this year, but weTe striving to do better 1 Scott Pratt, Broken Bow, Okla. sophomore, said. Formal rush sponsored by Panhei- lenic began with an information rush picnic at the Swinging Bridge Park, south of campus. Prospective rushees were greeted by Dorothy Knoll, who informed them on the many aspects of Greek life and the upcoming rush week. Sept 8-15. The traditional format fol- lowed with house parties, union ' par- ties, and a final preferential party. “I thought the sororities worked real well together during rush. There wasn ' t any friction and we all pulled together as one big unit 1 Darcel Dubbert Cawker City freshman, said. Informal rush began with sororities entertaining rushees during “Coke dates 1 ice cream socials, dinners and house tours. Delta Zeta and Tri-Sigma received 23 pledges; Alpha Gamma Delta pledged 21, and Phi Sigma Sigma received eight new members. Rush 131 I 132 Delta Zeta 1 As a special dinner guest, Kansas Secretary of State Jack Brier is introduced to housemother Celeta Tucker, Ogallah. by Conni McGinness, WaKeeney junior. Brier spoke on Feb, 27 to FHSU students about the Presidential primary. 2. Pre- paring for a fast game of spoons at a February rush party are Cindy Leiker, Hays junior; Marisa Thurman, Great Bend freshman; Micki Malsam, WaKeeney freshman; and Deb Carney, Lewis senior. 3, At a March 20 function at the Brass Rail. Sigma Chis and Delta Zetas enjoy backgammon and beer. Cathy Anderson, Hays sr, BUS, ADM, lisa Beiser. Great Bend fr. Jan Brown, Norton so. Kim Carlson, Smolan jr. Deb Carney, Lewis sr. ACCT. Melinda Close, Oakley jr. Nancy Cox, Coldwater sr. FINANCE Rosie Croits, Cimmaron fr, Diane Darr Overland Park jr, Julie Davidson, Lamed sr. EL. ED. Scarlet Dickerson, Pretty Prairie fr. Lavonda Eichman, Dodge City jr. Nancy Forster. Beloit jr. Debi Frey Oakley so, Rhonda Frey, Oakley jr. Amy Gabel Hays so, Donna Haas, Hays so, Laura Hammeke, Lamed sr. MARK, Delta Zeta 133 DELTA ZETA Spring pledges win GPA award Raising almost SI ,000 for its national philanthropy, the Delta Zetas, with the help of the Sigma Chi fraternity, held a 48-hour gamea-thon at the DZ house. Gaining pledges from Hays businesses, the DZ ' s donated one-half of the earn- ings to the speech and hearing depart- ment and the Homer B. Reed Center in Hays. Susan Griffin, Delta Zeta field representative stated, " 1 was very proud of the girls raising that much money for our national philanthropy. " Hard work and long hours involved in rush activities paid off for the DZ ' s, pledging 23 women from summer and formal rush in the fall, the sorority 1 s 134 Delta Zeta 1. In honor of George Washington, the Delta Zetas held a cherry bake sale at the Mall Feb. 18, Donna Haas, Hays sophomore, and Cindy Leiker, Hays junior, anticipate the arrival of new customers. 2, With a look of determination, Cindy Leiker, Hays junior and Cheryl Kvasnicka, Oakley sophomore, are prepared to rush the quarterback during intramural flag football 3. Wrapping gifts for a money making project at J.C. Penney‘s during the Christmas season are Rhonda Hooker. Dodge City junior, and Desiree Maurin, Hays freshman. 4. Deb Carney, Lewis senior, dribbles away from the guarding of Trudy Raben, Russell sophomore, and Lisa Rynerson, Medicine Lodge junior, at the DZ-Sigma Sigma Sigma intramural basketball game. Dana Hampton. Dodge City jr. Sandy Hathaway, Hudson so, Debbie Heinrich, Oakley jr. Joan Herl, Ogallah fr. Kathy Howell, Larned fr. Penny Jensen. Goodland sr. P.E. Amie Keyse, Scott City jr, Kristi Keyse, Scott City fr, Tonya Kircher, Winfield jr. Penny Kowalsky, El in wood so. Denise Kuhn. Ulysses so, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Oakley so. Joyce Lang, Hays so. Marva Lang, Hays jr. Deb Leibbrandt, Attwood jr, Cindy Leiker, Hays jr. Connie Leiker, Great Bend fr. Dianne Leis, Minneola jr. Cindy Leitner, Norton sr. BUS. AD. Betty Linneman, Smith Center sr. COMM, Micki Malsam. Wa Keeney fr, Marla Martin, Goodland so, Conni McGinness, Wa Keeney j r. Vicki Melkus, Coldwater fr. membership totaled 70 women. National president Norma Andrisek was the special guest as the Delta Zetas hosted Province XI 1 weekend March 29-30 DZ s from Colorado, Nebraska and Kansas traveled to Hays for the annual convention Intramural games were an important activity for the Delta Zetas as they placed in all-school competition in flag football, basketball and volleyball. Forty Delta Zeta fathers attended Dad ' s Day in November. A Little Sisters weekend and a Mom ' s Day were also held in the spring. An award for highest overall sorority grade point average was earned by the spring pledge class. The Delta Zetas also received third place in the United Fund drive competition among all sororities and fraternities. As its philan- thropy project, the pledge class col- lected $100 for UNICEF. Vicki Thomas, Montezuma senior, was awarded a $50 scholarship from Panhellenic as Outstanding Senior Woman, and Conni McGinness WaKeeney junior, was initiated as a new member of Order of Omega Hon- orary Greek Society, Delta Zeta 135 Sherry Miller, Lewis sr. ELEM. ED, Tammy Munoz. Kanopolis fr. Laura Nichols, North Platte Neb, fr Lori Phelps, Cimmaron sr. ELEM. ED. Alicia Rhorer Kinsley so, Donita Ribordy Oakley fr Lisa Rupp. Ellis fr Theresa Schippers, Hays fr Karla Scott Lamed fr. Tammy jo Sharp, Liberal sr. DATA PRQCES. Michelle Thomas, Hays fr. Vicki Thomas Montezuma sr ELEM, ED Marisa Thurman, Great Bend fr Carla Utley, Norton fr, Debbie Von Feldt. Colby gr Kelly Weber, Ellis fr. Barb Webster, Jetmore jr. Dianna Wisby Goodland fr. DELTA ZETA 136 Delta Zeta 1. From bobby socks to pony tails, the DZ’s used the " Grease " theme for their house party during rush. Marva Lang, Hays junior; Diane Leis, Min- neola junior; Deb Von Feldt, Colby senior; and Rhonda Frey, Oakley senior, show rushee Gwen Baalman. Hoxie freshman, pledge paddles and t- shirts. 2, The DZ ' s and Sig Eps hold an annual tasting party, and for a change, this year the DZ ' s sponsored it as Denise Kuhn, Ulysses sophomore, serves as one hostess. 3, Temporarily abandoned DZ Dads enjoy a few minutes of conversation while waiting for their daughters to return. 4. Selling candy was one of the money making pro- jects for the DZ ' s. Betty Linneman, Smith Center senior, and Marla Martin, Goodland sophomore, prepare the candy at the Mall Bake Sale Nov. 17. Hostessing five DZ chapters for Province weekend turned out to be very successful. It was a lot of hard work, but I got some great ideas for us from mem- bers of other chapters. — Rhonda Frey, Oakley jr- Delta Zela 137 1. Having different tastes in music can sometimes create a problem for roommates, Elaine H limes, Great Bend sophomore agrees to play Almena junior Patty Wendells choice first. 2. To promote sorority relations, the Phi Sigmas held a picnic for the Alpha Gamma Deltas on Sept, 7, Helping themselves to the food are Rhonda Van Kooten, Long Island junior and Lois Kruse. Oakley junior. 3. Taking part in a sisterhood skit for a rush party, fan. 24 are Sharia Baker, Caldwell sophomore: Sheila Smith, Goodland junior; Beth Owens. Edson junior: and Christy Juergensem Great Bend junior. Sharia Baker. Caldwell so. Diane Corpstei in, Tipton so. Karen Cunningham Oakley fr Sharon Dechant, Garden City sr. EL. ED. Dared Dubbert, Cawker City so Raimy Egger, Ellis sr, EL. ED, Dawne Evins, St. Francis so. Sherri Fenton. Holcomb sr, BUS, ED. Annette Goetz. Grinnell sr MUSIC Elaine Hilmes, Great Bend so. PHI SIGMA SIGMA Phi Sigmas move from McMindes After a year of trying to conduct sorority business in McMindes Hall, the Phi Sigma Sigmas finally started the year off in a house at 402 W, 7th. The house, with a living capacity of 15 girls, became a unique form of sorority liv- ing. Each room was a separate apart- ment which included a bedroom, kitch- enette and a living room area, Elaine Hilmes, Great Bend sophomore, expressed her feelings about living in the house by stating ; “You can have your privacy anytime but still get the feeling that you ' re living in a sorority house,” Eight new pledges were initiated in 138 Phi Sigm a Sigma A3 Janine Holzwarth, SL Francis fr. Christy Juergensen. Great Bend jr. Mary Lou Meyer, Great Bend so, Beth Owens, Edson jr. Faye Pa his, Cawker City jr. Joy Delee Pah Is. Cawker City fr. Laverna PfannenstieL Hays so. Trudy Reese, Logan so. Roxann Riley, Dodge City so. Sheila Smith t Good land jr. Patricia Wendell, Almena jr, Riene Wyatt, Elkhart so. the fall during formal and informal rush, and the Phi Sigmas actively par- ticipated in spring informal rushing. Portraying " Alvin and the Chip- munks " the women performed their way to a third place finish in the Greek Talent show Oct. 30. Hosting special days to honor their parents, the women of Phi Sigma Sigma planned a Dad ' s Day in November and a Mom ' s Day in April, Tiger Football and basketball games and entertain- ment provided by their daughters at the house were enjoyed by parents as part of the special weekends. Little sisters of the members also had a day set aside just for them to spend with their Phi Sigma big sisters. Money making projects included sell- ing carnations on Valentine’s Day and a popcorn stand at OktoberfesL Funds were also raised for the National Kid- ney Foundation, the Phi Sigma philan- thropy project A Snoball informal dance was held at the Buckeye schoolhouse in December followed by a Spring Swing informal party in March. On April 12, the Phi Sigmas attended their spring formal at the Holiday Inn in Hays, Phi Sigma Sigma 139 l.Panhellemc president Diane Woelk, Russell senior, was given a coscholarship for Outstand- ing Creek Woman at the Nov. 2 Greek Banquet. 2. Presiding at a Student Government meeting is Sigma Chi Jeff Peier, Hays senior, Peier was pre- sented the Outstanding Greek Man award at the Greek Banquet Nov. Z. 3. The co-recipient of the Outstanding Greek Woman was Vicki Thomas, Montezuma senior, and Delta Zeta president. 4. Phi Sigma chipmunks foy Pauls. Cawker City sophomore, and Janene Holzwarth, St. Francis freshman, sing along with " Alvin " at the Oct. 30 Greek Week talent show. 5. Winning the Out- standing Senior Greek Woman Award was Cindy Muir, Stockton senior and Tri -Sigma member. 6, The " All Sig Band. " led by Dane Scott, Hays jun- ior. captured first place with their country Greek band during the Oct. 30 talent show. GREEK WEEK Frogs, band celebrate Greek Week M It T s Great to be Greek ' 1 was heard from frogs, chipmunks and other char- acters during the Greek Week talent show Oct, 30, The creatures, actually sorority and fraternity members, were participants in the numerous skits pre- sented during the contest. The Sigma Chi " All Sig Band which placed first in the contest, incorporated names of all the Greek houses through their song lyrics. Sigma Sigma Sigma members took second with their rendi- tion of " The Muppets.” A cast of char- acters included Kermit the Frog, Miss Piggy, and little green frogs. Phi Sigma Sigma won third place with their por- no Greek Week trayal of “Alvin and the Chipmunks,’ singing their way to fame. Greek Week began with Faculty Appreciation Day on Oct. 29. Notes of appreciation were sent to each of the departments on campus as well as invi- tations to faculty members for dinners at the Greek houses. A Halloween costume party was held Oct. 31 at the Brass Rail with many Greeks dressed for the occasion. Taking first place for the best costume were " Fruit of the Loom " characters Linda Shiltz, WaKeeney senior; Connie Cod- dington, Salioa junior; Lynn Sheets, Assaria sophomore; Laurie Sturgeon, Fowler senior; and Lori Seitz, Assaria junior. “I think by far the best things that went over were the talent show, faculty appreciation day, and the Greek ban- quet, As far as Fm concerned, with those three events the houses partici- pated very well, 11 Ron Johnson, Leba- non junior said. The week came to a close with the Greek Banquet and Dance Nov. 2 at the Memorial Union Ballroom, Sigma Phi Epsilon captured both of the fraternity pledge scholarship trophies. Delta Zeta won the sorority pledge scholarship tro- phy and Alpha Gamma Delta won the active scholarship trophy. Greek Week 141 Mike Alpers, Hutchinson jr. Dale Antoine. Hutchinson sr. MGMT. Ray Bachman. Wichita gr, Doug Carder, Sterling so. Glen Caspers, Smith Center jr. Jim Copper, Smith Center sr, IND. ARTS Robbi Ehrlich, Wilson fr. Ken Erickson. Oberlin jr. Kevin Glendening, Hays sr, FIN. Mike Gross, Junction City fr. Kevin Hager, Smith Center so, Charlie Hoeh, Wilson jr. SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi wins Peterson Award The Sigma Chi fraternity began the year by winning the Peterson Award for the second year in a row. The award, given to about one-fourth of the Sigma Chi chapters annually, vas based on financial stability, member- ship retention, scholarship, pledge pro- gram, campus activities leadership and relations with campus, faculty, alumni and the community. “Winning the Peterson two years in a row demands good performance but not impossible achievements. It also is a challenge for us to work toward next year,” Dale Antoine, Hutchinson sen- ior, explained. The Sigma Chis were aided by the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority in gather- 142 Sigma Chi LITTLE SISTERS OF THE SPHINX — Top row; Cindy Muir, Kimberly Hailing, Reesa Scott. Terri Cramblet, Martha Karlin, Michele Chesney, Lisa Kreuger, Bottom row: Karla Scott, Susan Whisler, Tami Pabst, Robyn Carmichael, Tammy Schultz, Carolyn Larson, Kathy Marcotte. 1. Kevin Neal, Oberlin sophomore, and Julie Lit- zenberger, Great Bend freshman, receive coaxing from Dave Krause, Plains sophomore, and Jenny Haag, Denver, Colo, freshman, at the Delta Sig Sigma Sigma Sigma Pajama Party in November. Z Delta Sig Little Sisters helped rush prospective members for their big brothers. Serving at the Watermelon Feed at Frontier Park, Sept. 26, are Doug Moore, Oakley junior, Mike Kamphaus, Kinsley senior, Cheryl Johnson, Hays sophomore, Jenny Haag, Denver, Colo, freshman, and Blake Custard, National Field Representative from Den- ver, Colo. 3, Delta Sigma Phi members moved into their new residence at 413 W 7th in the fall semester. Foundation raise money with their fund drive March 2B. ‘‘Helping the Kidney Foundation with their fund drive has helped us to better establish ourselves in the com- munityT Wes Carmichael, Plainville senior, said. The Sailor ' s Ball informal, given by the Fall pledge class, was Dec. 2 in Ellis. Nick St. Peter, Winfield sophomore, was chosen as possessing the best “Bluto” beard, a traditional contest, April 5 was the date for the Spring For- mal held in Hays with music provided by a disc jockey. Informals included the Sphinx Ball in April Little sisters were treated to a Christmas party Dec. 9 as well as a Skating party in January. The Delta Sigs hosted an open house for their returning alumni during Home- coming festivities. Functions with each of the sororities included a pajama party with the Sigma Sigma Sigmas; escorting the Delta Zetas to a football game; and a four-way roller skating party with the Phi Sigma Sigmas, Alpha Gamma Deltas, and the Sigma Tau Gammas. Della Sigma Phi 129 RUSH Rush Emphasis Week established Rush drew participation From all Greek organizations, but played a dif- ferent role in each one. In ter- fraternity Council established Concentrated Rush Emphasis Week in order to help the fra- ternities with rush plans. Tables were set up in the Memorial Union at enroll- ment, with those signing up as being interested in Greek life were contacted by the individual fraternities. “We decided beforehand that if one frater- nity pledged one person from this sign- up list it would be worth it — and several did " Bill Wright, Scott City jun- ior, said. Fraternity rush included informal 130 Rush Ted Montoia, Norton sr. DATA PRGC, Rock Neel l y, Hutchinson jr. Jeff Peier, Hays sc ECON. FINANCE Jamie Robinson, Hays sc BUS, ADM, Thomas Shade, Hays jr. Brian Slack, Scott City fr, Tony Thomas, Scott City so. Mark Toe p fee Hays so. Bob Wilson, Oberlin jr, Morgan Wright, Junction City so Bill Wright, Scott City jc 1, Anticipating a basket by Sigma Tau Gamma Pete Meagher, Solomon senior, are Sigma Chis Rock Neelly, Hutchinson junior, and Rod Krug, LaCrosse sophomore. 2 Preparing refreshments for a Sigma Chi rush party in September are Chris Pfannenstiel, Hays senior, and Mark Bachman, Wichita freshman. 3. Bob Wilson, Oberlin junior, explains the history of Sigma Chi to new Little Sisters Robin Litzenberger and Becky Parry, Great Bend sophomores. LITTLE SIGMAS — Front row: Nancy Cunningham, Terra Rhoden, Connie Rogers, Rhonda Hooker, Julie Davidson, Renee Scheuermann, Nancy Cox, Deb Von Feldt, Second row: Deb Kuz- elka, Lynn Peterson, Jan Brown, Betty Linneman, Lynette Wehe, Joy Pahls, Jenny Haag, Amie Keyse, Lizanne Niles, Janice Allen. Top row: Jean Ann Hess, Chris PfannenstieK Dawn Kuzelka, Julie Schramm, Robin Litzenberger, Becky Parry, Cindy Leiker, Amy Gabel, Linda Schiltz, Rhonda Van Kooten, Mary Merklein, Cindy Leitner, I This year we really cracked down on our scholarship pro- gram and we ended up with the highest frate - nity grades. 5 9 — Dave Dreiling, Hays so. Sigma Chi 145 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sig Eps place in top ten percent Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded its sixth consecutive Buchanan Cup an award presented nationally every two years to the top ten percent of the chap- ters, " The Buchanan Cup is awarded on the basis of overall chapter operations and scholarship. This past year our chapter emphasized organized group effort with everyone doing their part ' Dennis Hopper Lewis junior explained. The Sig Eps also initiated a new pro- gram for chapter development. “Our Brotherhood Development Pro- gram was initiated in order to 145 Siyma Phi Epsilon Andy Anderson , Goodland jr, Keith Bollig, Hays so. Lee Braun, Garden City so. John Colglafcier, Qaktey fr, Jim Evers. Oakley so. Randy Gibson, Great Bend sr. MKTG. Brad Graf, Russell so. Lonnie Heinrich, Oakley fr. Dennis Hopper, Lewis jr. Bob Householter, Russell jr. Kelly Keenan, Great Bend sr, FIN, Brian K is sick. Garden City jr. Dan Klema, Wilson jr. Terry Krankenberg, Hudson fr. Jay McKinley, Sc oil City fr. 1. President Dennis Hopper, Lewis junior, con- ducts a weekly executive meeting with the assist- ance of national field representative, Craig Foster, 2. Monopoly was the game for Jim Evers, Oakley sophomore: Robin LiUenberger Great Bend sophomore: Mike Weins. Oakley sophomore; and Vicki Kalbach, Leoti sophomore, at the 48-hour Muscular Dystrophy telethon held at the Mall on Labor Day, 3, Another touchdown for the Tigers means another blast from the Sig-Ep cannon. Bob Rosin, Oberlin senior, protects his hearing as Bob Kurr. Sedgwick junior, lights the fuse. GOLDEN HEARTS — Top row: Donna Olson. Shelley Schmidt, Pam Heir, Vicki Odom. Second row: Cathy Anderson, Vicki Thomas, Reine Wyatt. Carrie Dreiling, Sarah Oliver Tammy Gibson, Third row; Penny Jensen, Jill Marshall. Susan Karlin. Carla Utley, Marla Martin, Nancy Forster, Betty Feltham, Deb Binder. Fourth row; Mira Karlin Deb Squier. Diane Darr. Front row: Sherry Miller. Danila Ribordy. Denise Kuhn Ann Herman Kara Miller strengthen the chapter and our new members. Some advantages of the pro- gram include a shorter pledge period, better organization, and financial sta- bility ' Tye Michaelis, WaKoeney jun- ior, said. Membership increased by 14 this year, raising total membership of the fraternity to 4B, The active and pledge scholarship trophies were awarded to the Sig Eps at the annual Greek Banquet Nov. 2. ' “Scholarship hag always been one of our top priorities and we were glad to have achieved that goal ' Scott Walter, Hudson junior, said. The Sig Eps participated in the Mus- cular Dystrophy Telethon by playing Monopoly around the clock with the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. They also helped with the residential United Fund drive. The fraternity held many functions with their little sisters, ' ‘Golden Hearts " including a Halloween party and a Christmas party at the hospitals in Hays. Functions were also held with each of the four sororities throughout the year. Sigma Phi Epsilon 147 HOOSiCR 1 44 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 148 Sigma Phi Epsilon I ' 1. Fighting for the rebound at the Sig Ep Delta Sigma Phi intramural game are Bob Kurr, Sedg- wick junior and Brad Taylor. Cimmaron junior, 2, At the Sig Ep Sigma Sigma Sigma Reverse party in February, John Thamert, Sylvan Grove junior, gives Kirk Hamilton. WaKeeney freshman, a fem- inine hug. 3. Scott Walter. Hudson junior, watches Vicki Kalbach. Leoti sophomore, and Dennis Hopper, Lewis junior, open presents at the Golden Heart Christmas party Dec, 9. 4. Discuss- ing plans for their annual formal at an executive meeting are Tim Keller. Garden City junior, Tye Michaelis, WaKeeney junior and Scott Walter, Hudson junior. Tye Michael is, Wakeeney jr. Dave Morris, Russell so. Dean Oh mart, Oakley so, Galen Pfeifer, Hays jr. Gary Pinkall, Great Bend so, Scott Pratt, Broken Arrow ' , Ok la jr. Rick Schulte, Spearville fr. Mark Schw r ein, WaKeeney jr. Dirk Smith. Hays sr GEOLOGY ZOOLOGY James Smith, Kansas City jr. Kevin Struckhoff, Oakley so, Rick Thomas, Montezuma jr Mark Walters, Hays so, Scott Walter. Hudson jr. William Weber, Wa Keeney fr. Mike Weins, Oakley so. The competition is rough in winning the fraternity scholarship trophy. We were very proud to win it for the second year in a row. — Randy Gibson, Great Bend sr. Sigma Phi Epsilon 149 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL - Top row: Bill Keefer. Herb Songer, sponsor; Bill Wright, Mike Martens, Calvin Nelson, Jim Webs, Lonnie Heinrich. Front row: Frank Rajewski, treasurer: Chris Weller, president; Tye Michaelis, vice president: Gale Morgan, secretary. INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL PANHELLENIC Rush emphasis week established Interfraternity Council composed of two members from each fraternity, ini- tiated a new rush program. A " Concentrated Rush Emphasis Week " was established to help each of the fraternities with rushing. Sign-up tables were set up in the Union during enrollment, from which a list was com piled and distributed to each fraternity. Individual contacts were then made by the fraternities. " We decided beforehand that if each fraternity received one member from the list our time spent would be worth it and many did receive pledges through this program, " Bill Wright. Scott City junior, explained. IFC co-sponsored Greek Week with 150 IFG Panhellenic 1, Making plans a l a weekly meeting for the Freshman Record, a service book published by IFC. are Boh Kurr. Sedgwick junior; Paul Schwartz. Dodge City senior: and Bill Keefer, Hays junior. The book explained college life, activities, dormitories, and included a campus map as well as telephone numbers, 2. In an effort to improve Creek non-Greek relations, the Exchange Dinner program was expanded to include members of the Residence Hall Associa- tion. At a weekly Panhelienic meeting. Deb Leib- brandt, Atw-ood junior: Kim Carlson. Lindshorg junior Dianne Leis, Minneola junior: Marqueleta Allen, Arapahoe, Colo, junior: and Lori Seitz. Assaria junior: organize a back-to-school dance co-sponsored with RHA and 1FC PANHELLENIC — Top row; Cindy Griff Mh s. Sharia Baker. Cindy Leiker. Dorothy Knoll, sponsor: Rhonda Van Kooten, Lori Seitz, Dared Dubberl. Sarah Oliver. Front row: Cindy Leitner, secretary; Diane Wodk, president: Elaine Hilmcs, treasurer: Linda Shiltz. vice president. Panhelienic as well as two dances co- sponsored with the Memorial Union Activities Board, Panhelienic, and the Residence Hall Association. Panhelienic, composed of 12 sorority members, incorporated several new ideas into the Greek system. The gov- erning body dealt primarily with rush, sorority relations, the Greek image and provided information to sororities and individuals on Greek life. One of the new ideas implemented was the information rush picnic held prior to formal rush in September Summer rush also introduced many new students to Greek life. Summer displays were set up, letters were sent to prospective pledges mothers and a Panhelienic newsletter was published along with a rush brochure, " I felt like we worked well together, especially on relations with the four sororities and the residence halls, ' Cindy Leitner, Norton senior said, Panhelienic also sponsored the Out standing Greek Senior Woman and Outstanding Greek Women awards and participated in planning Greek Week. IFC Panhelienic 151 Ai Cindy Alams. Hays jr, Gwen Baalman Hoxie fr, Carol Bammes, Geneso fr, Kelly Biggs. Great Bend so. Donyell Hissing. Hays fr, Susan Janzen-Bittel. Lorraine sr. COMM. ART Suzanne Crawford, Hays so. Pat Evans, Claflin jr, Betty Felt ham. Kansas City sr. COMM. Stacy Friend. Dodge City so. Tammie Gibson. Great Bend so, Lori Goins. Junction City fr. Cindy Griffith ' s. Lindsborg jr. Brenda Grimes, Great Bend jr. Jane Haase. Salina jr. Kimberly Hailing, Buckim fr Belinda Hart. Downs sr. EL. ED. Ann Herman. Garden City sr. ACCT. Cheryl Johnson, Hays so. Vicki Kalbach. Leoti so, Mira Karlin, Oakley jr, Susan Karhn. Oakley fr. Patty Lohoe frier, Oberlin gr. Jill Marshall. Russell so. Belinda McMahan. Great Bend so, Mary Merklein. Phillipsburg sr. ART Carolyn Miller, Great Bend so, Dana Miller. Wichita fr, Kara Miller, Garden City jr. Lana Moore. Oakley jr. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Tri-Sigmas win Excellence award Sigma Sigma Sigma was awarded the Chapter Excellence Award for 1978-79, an award which is presented to one col- legiate chapter annually. The award was presented by Ann Williams a national officer during chapter visita- tion. " Chapter Excellence is the highest award presented to a Tri-Sig chapter yearly. We are really honored to be chosen for this award,” said Deb Squier Garden City junior, Tri-Sigmas also placed first in the residential drive for the United Fund, in which they competed against other sororities and fraternities. Twenty-four new members were added to the organization through 152 Sigma Sigma Sigma 1. " If Gr at to be Greek ’ echoed little green frogs during the Greek Week skit Oct. 30. The Tri Sigmas placed second by performing their rendi- tion of the " Moppets.” 2. " Griff the Great. " Cindy Griffith ' s, Lindsborg junior, captures the atten- tion of rushees as the opening of " The Circus” begins. The skit was part of the union party Sept. 10. 3. Are you a nerd? Lori Goins, Junction City freshman, Mark Bachman, Wichita freshman and Mike Gross, Junction City freshman fit in well at the Tri- Sigma Sigma Chi " Nerd " party Nov, 14. 1 Gail Stuckey, Junction City junior, helps young- sters with their new toys at the Tri -Sigma Day Care Center Christmas party Dec. 12. summer, formal and informal rush, A " Circus " theme was added to the Union rush party as clowns, balleri- nas, and lion tamers greeted prospec- tive members. Informal rush included a bowling party, an ice cream social at Tiffany’s, and a Mork and Mindy TV party. Greek Week also brought honors to four Tri-Sigmas. Cindy Muir, Stockton senior, was chosen Out- standing Senior Woman, and Dian e Woelk, Russell senior, was one of two women named Outstanding Greek Woman, and receiving a Pan- hellenic scholarship. Mira Karlin, Oakley junior, and Cindy Griffith ' s, Lindsborg junior were selected for membership in Order of Omega, Greek honorary. " The Muppets " skit won the Tri- Sigmas second place honors in the Greek Week talent show, with mem- bers portraying Miss Piggy. Kermit the Frog and a cast of frogs. " I think we ' ve accomplished a lot for ourselves, along with the sorority, through our achievements and par- ticipation 1 Mary Merklem, Phillips- burg senior, said. Dad ' s Day activities Nov. 17 included lunch, a FHSU-Eastern New Mexico football game and post game activities — a skit and refresh- ments. Sigm a S ig ma S igm a 153 1. Finding a clear path. Lisa Rynerson, Medicine Lodge junior, breaks away from Donita Ribordy, Oakley freshman, and Cheryl Kvasnicka, Oakley sophomore, at the Tri-Sigma Delta Zeta intramu- ral game. 2 . Expressing her love for KermiL Miss Piggy, portrayed by Robin Litzenberger. Great Bend sophomore, performs at the Greek Talent show Oct. 30, 3, Clowning around at the October Tri- Sigma Delta Sigma Phi Pajama Party at the Brass Rail are Julie Litzenbergei Great Bend freshman; Gwen Baal man, Hoxie freshman; Doug Stanton, Kinsley, junior, and foe Aistrup, Win- field sophomore. Jeanne Moss, Wallace fr. Cindy Muir, Stockton sr, HOME EGON. Lizanne Niles. Salina jr. Sarah Oliver, Great Bend so, Becky Parry. Great Bend so. Beverly Price. Great Bend so. Millie Rauscher, Goodland so. Ellen Russell. Hays jr, Lisa Rynerson, Medicine Lodge jr. Julie Schramm, Hays jr. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 154 Sigma Sigma Sigma Brenda Schugart Great Bend so. Michelle Shanks, Lucas so. Sidney Singleton Plevna sr. BUS. ED. Donna Snodgrass Ransom so. Deb Squier Garden City jr. Gail Stuckey. Junction City jr. Terri Tarter, Dodge City sr. BUS. FINANCE Jenny Thorns. Hays sr. BUS COMM, Lynn Trexler. Hill City jr. Karla Webb, Leoti fr. Marilyn White, New Cambria jr Diane Woelk, Russell sr. ELEM EDUC. I always thought the Chapter Excellence Award would be out of grasp for a chapter our size. We all worked hard and now we can see our efforts were worthwhile. 5 5 — Cindy Muir, Stock- ton sr. Sigma Sigma Sigma 155 Chris Agnew, Hays jr. David Benson, Kingman jr, John Conway, Osborne sr, ZOOLOGY Craig Coyle, Fowler jr. Karl French, Topeka jr. Rex Calient inn. Clay Lon sr. JND, ARTS Tom Johansen, Hays sr. FIN. Kenton Ladnnburger, Oakley sr. AGRI-BUS. Michael Martens, Wilmore so. Pete Meagher. Solomon sr. 1ND. ARTS Rick Riedel, Stockton so. Dwight Seaman, Stockton sr. ACCT, Jeff Simonton, Oakley sr. BUS, AD. David Voss, Colby sr, POLL SCI, Chris Weller. Solomon sr. 1ND. ARTS SIGMA TAU GAMMA !A 1A Year-long remodeling completed Expanding its living capacity by six persons, the Sigma Tau Gamma frater- nity put the finishing touches on its house. Laying carpet and last-minute painting ended the year- long work. To comply with fire regulations, new fire escapes were also installed. Sigma Tau Gamma sponsored a 48- hour bowl-a-thon at the Union in April. Darvin Strutt, Oakley graduate, explained, “The bowl-a-thon is an annual event in which a sorority on campus helps us raise money for the Hays Day Care Center. " Pledges were 156 Sigma Tau Gamma LITTLE SISTERS: From row: Kathy Gentleman, Marilyn McPeak Marie Silk man, Connie Codding- ton, Bonnie Protts. Second row: Marilyn White, Robin Smith, Linda Herman, Gail Stuckey, Gina Rose, Diane Woelk, Top row: Kody Kimmerer Pam Wyland Tammy Slrahm, Carol Mai, Jill Huse man. Lynctte Augustine. 1. Guarding a pass to the opposing team is Kent Roberts, Osborne fresbman, while John Conway. Osborne senior, prepares for an interception, 2, Taking a music break from studying is Karl French, Topeka junior, a. Working on a report for class is Dwight Seaman, Stockton senior, 4k Chili on a cold winter day sounds appealing to Rex Galiantine, Clayton junior, as he ladles up a bowl- ful. gained from businesses in Hays. Membership was strengthened by eight new initiates in the fall. Participa- tion in spring rush included a Rocky Mountain Oyster Fry Jan. 29 at the Sig Tau house where members prepared the meal themselves. A joint roller skating party was held in October at the Stardust Skate Center. Attending with the Sig Taus were the Delta Zetas, Delta Sigma Phis and the Phi Sigma Sigmas, Many other functions were held with different sororities on campus, along with two informals and a formal in the spring. Sigma Tau Gamma 157 DERBY DAYS Participation pays off for AGDs Skinning the snake, crab walking, beer chugging, guy chasing and danc- ing were a few of the unusual events participated in during the annual Derby Day activities April 8-12. The week-long events were part of the national Sigma Chi fraternity service project to raise money for Wallace Village, a children’s home in Colo- rado. Over $900 was raised by the four sororities and two women ' s residence halls during the competition. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority cap- tured first by winning four out of ten events and finishing high in the stand- ings in the remaining events, Partici- 158 Derby Days 1 Lynn Swartz, Salma junior, Bob Wilson, Ober- lin junior, and Brenda Grimes, Great Bend sopho- more. race to the finish line in the four-legged race April 12 near Lewis Field, 2. Sigma Chi pledges were used as models for the make-up contest April 12, Agnew Hall model Pat Lang, Andale freshman, poses for the judges. 3, Captur- ing first place with their dance to " Don’t Stop ‘till You Get Enough " are Alpha Gamma Delta Beth Frederick, Satina Freshman, and Sigma Chi Glenn Crossley, Oakley freshman, 4 , Tackling Sigma Chis for their derbies, sorority members partici- pate in the Derby Chase April 11 east of the Mem- orial Union. 5 Racing against time. Phi Sigma Sigma members Trudy Reese, Logan sophomore, and Riene Wyatt, Elkhart sophomore, guide their coach Jim Kirkendall, Smith Center junior to a fifth place-finish in the wheelbarrow race April 12, 6, Taking care not to spill, Delta Zeta Joyce Lang, Hays sophomore, grasps her glass securely in the beer chugging contest April 10 at The Home I. 7. Winning first place in the Derby Days poster contest was Agnew Hall ' s portrait of " The Duke, " Y7 the DUKE did n; FOR WALLACE VILLAGE k DERBY DAYS ’80i YTY V V Y i n c x MB pation was the key for the Alpha Gams as each member competed in an event, “Even with the uncooperative weather the competition was very strong, " Ron Johnson, Lebanon junior, said. Chilly weather failed to dampen the Derby Chase April 11 as the event drew the most participation of all the women competing. Two new additions to Derby Days activities included a backgammon tournament Friday night and a tri-ath- alon during Games Day Saturday. The Tri-athalon consisted of a crab-walk, a race in which two women were to eat a banana without using their hands, and a final race passing lifesav- ers with toothpicks. The week-long event ended with a post-party celebration at the Swinging Bridge Park, " The girls that did partic- ipate showed enthusiasm and had a great time, but the overall participa- tion was down from last year, " Bill Keefer, Hays senior said. DERBY DAY RESULTS 1st Alpha Gamma Delta 2nd Delta Zeta 3rd Sigma Sigma Sigma 4th Agnew Hall 5th Maude ' s GDIs (McMindes Hall) 6th Phi Sigma Sigma Derby Days 159 RHA banquet recognizes hall staff RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Residence Hall Association used the Thanksgiving holiday as a theme to honor and thank housing staff. The “Thanks-for-Giving " banquet in November was attended by housek- eepers, cooks, custodians, mainte- nance men, head residents, assistant head residents, secretaries and food service personnel. Presentation of certificates and a polka dance featur- ing Eddie Basgall followed the ban- quet. The employees’ reactions were summed up with the statement of one housing employee, “f have worked here for 17 years and this is the first time I have ever been invited to something like this. It ' s great! " 160 Residence Hall Association The idea for the banquet was con- ceived at a retreat attended by RHA members in May 1979, During the retreat, members of the organization began making plans for events for the 1,300 students who lived on cam- pus The fall semester began with the annual Welcome Back Dance, co- sponsored by RHA Interfraternity Council Panhellenic. and Memorial Union Activities Board. Many were forced to stand outside for nearly 30 minutes to get in. The band Celebra- tion provided the dance music. At the Kickoff celebration before the first home Tiger football game, RHA provided a means for working off dinner in the form of a parachute game as a follow-up to the steaks and hamburgers served Members man- ned a booth and provided tours at Sensor Day and Parents Day held later in September As a community participation pro- ject, the organization sold T-shirts, bumper stickers and sno-cones at Oktoberfest. That same week the annual Polka Dance was sponsored as one of the first of the homecoming activities. The last official duly of first semester president Becky Rang, Min- neapolis junior, was organizing the Christmas semi-forma! Dec. 14 in the Union 1. Agnes Gross. Hays High student, serves Dr. Gerald Tomanek and ARA food service director Bob Sommerfield at RHA ' s “Thanks-for-Giving” banquet Nov, 18, 2. Frances and Maxine Denning kick up their heels to polka music performed by Eddie Basgall following the " Thanks-Tor-Giving” banquet. 3 Carroll Beardslee, director of student financial aid. contemplates his strategy as he observes Gayle Pletcher. Portis sophomore, attempt to sink a shot. The two competed in a Nov. 13 pool tournament at the Back Door. 4, T hose attending the " Thanks-for-Giving ' ban- quet performed a high kick routine at the polka dance. 5. Mike Ediger, McMindes Hall assistant head resident, reminisces about the good old days at the RHA-sponsored 60 ' s night at the Back Door. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION — Front row: Becky Rang, Larry Foster. Kelly Lang. Martha Schomaeher. Shelley Ryan Ann Young. Second row: Jay Feist, Theresa RoselL Danny Hubbell, June Heiman Dee Beckman, Mike Wood Theresa Miller Top row: Don Parsons. Mike Ediger, Steve Culver. Lucy Anschutz Janet Unrein. Chris Main. Dave Bossemeyer. Residence Hall Association 161 Beach party provides winter escape Residence Halls Association ' s second semester activities ranged from collect- ing funds for charity to hosting a vari- ety of parties. The residence halls combined to con- tribute $300 to Circle K’s Thing-A- Thom Several representatives from the dorms participated in the activities and performed during the fundraiser April 19-20. That same weekend seven RHA rep- resentatives attended a state residence hall conference at Pittsburgh State Uni- versity. Sessions included program- 1, Deb Holm. Peabody sophomore: Carol Dengel. Ottawa freshman; and Susan Watson, Montez- uma freshman, chat for a few moments in the Union before the RHA scholarship banquet begins. 2. Sitting in the sandbox at the beach party Feb, 28 are Jo Ann Henningsen. Belvue freshman: Audrey Paxson, Penokee senior: and Linda Roger, Cheektowage, N Y, sophomore. 3. Kelly Lang. Newton, freshman, helps herself at the chili supper March 23 at the Back Door. 4. McGrath Hall resident assistant Pat Koster. Hoxie junior, accepts his certificate of appreciation at the staff appreciation night at the Vagabond Res- taurant, Presenting awards is Jim Nugent, director of housing. 5. The kick-off event for the Home- coming-Oktoberfest festivities Oct. 12 was a polka dance sponsored by RHA. The grand march was one of many dances performed throughout the night in the Fort Hays Ballroom. T2 1 62 R es i d en ce Hall Associa t io n ming events and training RAs, Sharing ideas with groups with other schools was also an important part of the con- ference. One of the more unusual events sponsored by RHA was a beach party in the basement of Wiest Hall, complete with a large sandbox. Hot dogs and pop were served and old beach movies star- ring Elvis Presley and Frankie Avalon were shown. Approximately 150 people attended the party which lasted from 7 p,m. Feb, 28 until 4 a.m. Feb, 29, More movies were shown March 11 when RHA sponsored a movie night at the Back Door, Frankenstein and Silver Streak were the feature attractions, A free bowling night was attended by 200 residents the following evening at the Memorial Union, Visiting high school seniors as well as residents were treated to an ice cream social May 3 near Agnew Hall. Later that evening " Gone with the Wind” was shown on McMindes Hall ' s back patio, A display in the Memorial Union including t-shirts and pictures from parties featured campus living in coor- dination with National Residence Halls month in April, Residence Hall Association 163 AGNEW HALL Seniors honored at Agnew banquet The residents of Agnew Hall were characterized by the close friendships they developed. A large number of girls chose to spend all four years at FHSU living in Agnew Hall. One such resident is Mary firicek, Ellsworth freshman, who said " I’m returning to Agnew because the rooms are much bigger and less institutional- ized. Since it ' s a smaller dorm you can get to know the people better. " Tradi- tionally the small size has offered resi- dents the opportunity to get to know all the other girls in the hall. Another Agnew Hall tradition is the Annual Thanksgiving Banquet. The Morounmubo Adekunle, Lagos jr, Jane Allen. Norton so, Jeannine Bain Eddyville, Nebr. fr, Gloria Bauer. Ransom jr. Karen Beaver, Quinter jr. Audrey Beckman, Set den jr. Karen Bellerive, Collyer jr. Pamela Bertrand. Oakley so. AGRIC. Gwen BLllau. Salma jr, Robin Bowker, Goodland fr. Mari Bray. Hawthorne, Nev, fr. Cynthia Campbell Overland Park sr. PHYS. EDUC. 164 Agnew Hall banquet was Nov. 16 in the Memorial Union and honored seniors. Each sen- ior received a certificate and a rose, presented by Dorothy Knoll, associate dean of students. April 12 and 13 found Agnew filled with many younger girls for Lillie Sis- ters ' Weekend. Activities included viewing the movie. “The Apple Dum- pling Gang ’ a skating party and several games. The first chance to get acquainted was the hall watermelon feed on Aug, 22. Many other activities followed throughout the year, giving the girls several opportunities for having a good time. Residents joined with the men of Wiest Hall to celebrate Halloween at the Back Door with a costume party. Agnew held their Christmas Party Dec. 9. A gift exchange and party was followed by caroling at the other resi- dence halls. The Hays Holiday Inn was the site of the 1980 Agnew Hall Formal Mar. 29, A wine and cheese party in April was the last of the planned activities on Agnew Hall ' s schedule. 1. Returning to Agnew Hall after a relaxing weekend at home means putting clothes away for Vicki Melkus, Coldwaier freshman. 2. Kelly Lang. Newton freshman, raises a ques- tion during an Agnew AIL Hall meeting. AGNEW HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Joan Khig, Tina Sager. Kelly Lang, Cindy Campbell Theresa Rosell. Wanda Zellmer. Top row: Susan Sapping- ton. Gloria Bauer, fan Mowry. Mary Beth DeBay, Becky Neal. Denise Smith, Robin Campbell Susan Jewell. Linda Roger, Lori Wilson. Denise Rogers, Connie Witkens. Agnew Hall 165 AGNEW HALL Robin Campbell, Manhattan si ELEM. EDUC Carol Claassen, Whitewater jr, Donna Creevan, Stockton jr. Darla Dible, Rex ford sr, ELEM, EDUC. Sharon Eickhoff. Hays fr. Paula English, Hiawatha so. Doris Fledderjohann, New Knoxville, Ohio jr. Rebecca Forman, Lewisburg, Penn. jr. ▼1 166 Agnew Hall 1 An annual highlight for Agnew Hall is the Thanksgiving banquet. Carl Sprague carves a slice of turkey for Karen Bellerive, Collyer junior, 2. Half the fun of Christmas is ripping open the presents, as demonstrated by Susan Jewell and Carol Bammes. Ellsworth freshmen, at Agnew Hall ' s Christmas party Dec 9, 3, A small area of floor space is enough for Sheila Hooper, Phillips- burg junior, as she attempts to complete a jigsaw puzzle. Sharon George Lebanon jr. Linda Greif Osborne fr, Julie Henningsen, Belvue so. Susan Jewell. Ellsworth fr, Frances Kaiser Kansas City, Kan. jr Catherine King. Zurich fr. Kelly Lang, Newton fr, Julia Lopez, Deerfield fr. Tammy Lund, Natoma jr. Susan McWilliams, Lawrence so. Janette Meier. Abilene sr. HIST. David M of fa It Indianapolis. Ind, fr. Linda Moore, Ulysses so. Jan Mowry Gering, Neb. so. Becky Neal, Lamed sr. SQC, Jean Neuburger, Pratt so. Patty Nicholas. Stockton so. Connie Oesterhaus, Dwight jr. Pam Oesterhaus Dwight jr, Chiduman Qnyechere Nigeria. Imo-State so. Agnew Hall 167 AGNEW HALL Audrey Paxson. Penokee sr COMM. Karen Pershall. El Dorado sr. NURSING Cindy Petersen. Kanopolis fr. Devna Puckett, Hawthorne. Nev. fr. Joe Pumphrey, Sheridan. Ariz, jr. Linda Riedy. Hope jr. Linda Roger, Cheek lowaga, N.Y, jr. Th eresa R osel 1, S t e i la co a m . Wa sh, jr, Shelley Ryan. Kinsley fr. Susan Sappingtom, Kepsey, Colo, jr. 1A 2 1. Jan Meier, Abilene senior, stretches out for the evening to watch the tube. Z. Reeky Neal. Lamed senior, and Gwen Billau, Salina junior, find a quiet room in Agnew to do some last-minute cramming for a law test. 3. Mary Jiricek, Ells- worth freshman, uses her artistic talent to brighten up a hallway. lf 8 Agnew Hall Living in Agnew has given me a lot of opportunities to get involved, both in cam- pus organizations. In my four years here, I’ve established some life- long friendships. 5 5 — Becky Neal, Larned sr. Debra Sayles, Ozawkie so. Martha Schomaeker. Fairway fr. Tracey Schwa rtzkopf, Great Bend jr. Dawm Short, Essington, Penn, so. Julie Slothow f er h Osborne so. Denise Smith, El Dorado sr. ART Mark Smith, Cut Off, La. fr, Rhonda Stithem. WaKeeney jr. Sherry Stukey, Emporia fr. Sue Wagler, Abhy villa jr. Tami Weber. WaKeeney so. Connie Wilkens, Lorraine jr. COMM. Tamara Wilson. Asherville jr. Wanda Zellmer, Norton sr. ELEM. EDUC. Agnew Hall 169 Henson serves first year at Custer CUSTER HALL Boh Allen, Drexel, Mg. jr, Laura Baker, Pratt sr., SOC, Deanna Beckman. Grmnell sr. ACCT. Debbie Bloesser, Tribune so. David Bradley, Imperial. Calif, sr. PHYS. EDUC. Scott Brown, Topeka sr. PHYS. EDUC Carol Bunker. St. John so. Stan Burnham, St. Francis gr., BUS. ADM. Brian Butler, Ulysses jr. Stuart Chance. Fowler jr. Mark Colli son, Elizabeth, ill sr. DATA PRGC. Edith Da Ike, Newton so. Jams Dewey, Great Bend jr, Mark Eberle, I lays sr. BIOL. Making Custer Hall run smoothly was the job facing Sarah Henson in hot first year as head resident. Henson credited her past experience in residence halls for her ability to work with people. She spent her first four years at Fort Hays State living in Agnew Hall, the final year as resident manager along with her husband Cam- eron. Henson, better known to the resi- dents as " Mom believed it was her own earlier mischief that aided her most in getting 120 college students to cooperate, " Everything they cook up, I have 170 Custer Hall already done, or thought of doing at one time in my own life, " she; said. When asked if there were problems getting people so close to her own age (o coop- erate with the rules, she replied, “No, I just scream and my scream is really intimidating, " Custer residents celebrated with . several parties this year. The school year was started with one barbeque in August on the porch of Custer Hall. Another barbeque in the January snow welcomed residents back tor second semester. Other parties included a semi-formal Nov. 10 at the Holiday Inn, a long john party Nov. 30 hosted by third floor, and an all-hall skating party Feb. 26. Besides being a co-ed dorm, Custer was operated on a cooperative system. Resident manager Mark Hopman assigned cleaning duties weekly, which CUSTER HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Ann Young: Helene Conarty, Anita Gilbert, Cindy Harder. Second row: Sarah Henson. Janis Dewey. Cecilia Rfchia. Danene Swiharf Third row: Mark Eberle, Mark Collison, Beth Arnold. Mike Pangburtu Carl Wiebe. Top row: Mike Medlin Dave Hamel. Mark Hauptman. were done by the residents on a rotating system. Each resident was responsible for cleaning about every two weeks. A missed duty resulted in a $2,90 fine and after three missed duties, residents could be asked to leave the dorm. When there wasn’t a party or house- work to do, other ways of participating were found, Custer Hall was repre- sented in every intramural sport this year. 1, A call From home helps brighten a dreary day for ]oAnn Giglia. West Seneca, NX junior. 2. Becky Kiser, Dodge City junior, uses some of her mathematical education in the monthly task of balancing the checkbook, 3. Glancing warily into the mirror as Shelly Nelson. Wichita sophomore, styles her hair is Carol Bunker, St. John sopho- more. Custer Hall 171 CUSTER HALL David Ernst. Parmersville, HI, sr. SOC. SCI, Theresa Evans, Battle Creek. Mich, jr, David Fankhauser. Haviland sr, AGR1C, Ned Farha, Wichita gr. MAN AG. Paul Fleming, Kana polls fr. Thomas Finlay, Greal Bend jr. Gail Fountain, Edmond jr. Neal George, Lakin sr. 1ND, ARTS Delbert Gheen. Smith Center gr. EDUC. Anita Gilbert, Plain ville sr. HIST. Leonard Grant, Garfield jr. David Green. Tribune so. Alan Gregory, Osborne gr, MUSIC Cindy Harder. Abilene sr. BUS. ADM. Kyle Hargett, Montezuma sr BUS ADM. Derk Hedlund. Montezuma jr, Richard Hofmeier, Harper sr. BUS, ADM. Hal Hollembeak, Great Bend sr. COMM. 172 Custer Hall 1 Verta Witthuhn. Bazine junior, consults her computer textbook for the correct code for a pro- gramming error. 2 Mike KUngsick, Derby junior; Scott Vogel, Dodge City junior: and Chris Main, Wichita senior, “roll out the barrel " for Custer HalFs annual third floor long john party, 3, The island between McMindes and Custer Halls was a favorite playing field for fhsbee enthusiasts such as Andy Kisner. Plains junior, and Kelly Torline, Spearville sophomore. Billy Inman, Offerle jr. Dong-Bin Jeong, Korea gr, ENG. Hugo Jimenz, Columbia sr. AGRIC, Daria Keefer, Colorado Springs. Colo, jr. Danny Kendall. Havlin so, Becky Kiser, Dodge City jr. Andy Kisner, Plains jr. Michael Klingsick. Derby jr. Janel Kohls. Clearwater jr. Elaine Lierly, Lenexa sr. ART Mark Livengood, Kinsley jr, Howard Kraushaar. Warsaw, til, sr, AGRIC. Custer Hall 173 CUSTER HALL Dennis Matlison, Salina fr. Chris Main, Fredonia sr, PHYS. EDUC. Colleen McGraw, Hutchinson sr, ELEM EDUC, Duane McLinn, Garden City sr. BUS, ADM. Nancy Moulds, Hutchinson gr„ COMM, Karolyn Nutt Carl Junction, Mo. jr. Michael Pangburn, Wichita so. Jerilyn Pearman, Arkansas City jr. Arnold Pfeifer, Morland jr. Mabille Phera, Lesotho sr„ AGRIC. Cecilia Rziba, Hoisington jr. Renee Scheuermann. Hutchinson jr. Roddy Shaul, Wilkinson. Ind gr, CGUN, Debbie Shoemaker, Lenora so. Danene Swihart, Delta, Colo. so. Lisa Thielen Russell jr, Wanda Thomas, Colony so. Terrance Thomason, Canoga Park, Calif, jr. 1. Alvin Gunther, Middletown, NY. senior, checks on his supper as it cooks io a Custer Hall kitchen. 2. Cleaning up his second-floor room results in a basketful of dirty clothes for Ron Mar- tin, Norton freshman. 174 Custer Hall Being in a coed dorm is a lot more relaxed. Any- thing you do in life, you have to do with people. 9 9 — Helene Conarty, Albu- querque, N.M. Bryan Vargas Lakin so. Debbie Venne, Greenfield ln jr. Bernadette Weber, Ellis jr. Carl Wiebe Garden City jr David Yates. Glenaire. Mo. jr Ann Young, Lyons sr„ ELEM EDUC, Lohli Zenim. Nigeria jr. Custer Hall 175 ‘Blizzard Bash’ cure for winter blues mcgrath HALL McGrath Hall men were active par- ticipants in intramural sports, with swimming as a strong point. Also as supporters of varsity football and bas- ketball games, the McGrath Hall Inter- national Kazoo Band brought excite- ment and spirit to several sports events A universal weight machine was a new addition this year for McGrath The machine was placed in the old caf- eteria, which was converted last year into a lounge. “It definitely gets used a lot, " said Roger Moore, Grainfield freshman. Residents hosted parties including their formal April 11 at the Holiday inn Joseph Bahr, Claflin jr Brice Bickford, Qberlm fr. Roy Cole, Kansas City Kan, sr. PSYCH. Mark Depperschmidt, Dresden sr. AGRIC. Ryan Evans Gove fr David Green. Tribune so. Perry Henman, Troy. Ohio sr. GEQL. 17S McGrath Hall Other smaller parties were held in the lounge, including the Blizzard Bash Feb. 8, " A guy here in McGrath was the disc jockey and we had four kegs of beer and lots of people 1 said Gary Peterman, Ellsworth freshman. During Homecoming, McGrath resi- dents contributed to the festivities by building a giant kazoo float and win- ning the Homecoming Week spirit award. McGrath residents often joined together to spend leisure time. " McGrath has a large front lawn that gets its share of use, " Ruth Stranathan, head resident, said. " When the weather permits there ' s always someone playing frisbee or football, and when it doesn ' t, they ' re throwing snowballs. " m 1, Frank Pool and Ron Rounkles, Lucas freshmen, entertain themselves with a card game in their room, Z A McGrath room is the setting for an intense game of backgammon occupying Scott Byrd, Quint er sophomore, and Bernie Geyer. Ellis sophomore. 3. Scott Jones, St. Louis, Mo, fresh- man, catches up with national events as he reads the Hays Daily News in the main lounge. McGrath Hall 177 mcgrath HALL John Householler, Salma fr. Cary Ki Finer, Hoisington jr. Darin Mason. Jewell fr. Roger Moore, Grainfield fr. Doug Morris, Johnson fr. David Monday, Russell fr, Victor Noordhoek, Haysville sr. Gary Peterman, Ellsworth fr. Mark Powers. Kansas City. Kan, so. Don Ramsey. Torrence. Calif, ir, John Shaw Claflin jr. Alan Shuler, Selden fr. Jon Tuttle. Gove fr, Mike Wilkison, Logan so Bobby Williams, Kansas City. Kan. so. Lohli Zenim. Nigeria jr. 17H McGrath Hall 6 I don’t mind walk- ing over to McMindes to eat. We’ve got to go someplace to eat, so we do. 1 wouldn’t want a cafeteria in McGrath, I’d rather have the extra room. 9 5 — Roger Rabuck, Tes- cott so. 1. The McGrath Hall International Kazoo Band entertains the crowd during a Saturday afternoon Tiger football game at Lewis Field. 2. Roger Rabuck. Tescott sophomore, and Bobby Wil liams, Kansas City. Kan. sophomore, attempt to look all business as they sneak a quick card game in while manning the front desk, 3. Leaning back to enjoy some soothing guitar music by Tracy Tuttle. Qu inter freshman, is Danny Myer, Hays- ville sophomore. 4. Voltaire ' s ' ‘Candide " is read by Thor Linshield, Goodland sophomore, for a lit- erature class. McGrath Hall 179 McMindes sponsors ‘Discovery Series’ McMINDES HALL When a student moves into McMindes Hall in August of the fall semester she is given more than a place to sleep and to store the appliances received as high school graduation gifts. Also provided is a place to eat, friends to go out with and a refuge after a bad day of classes or a wild night out. Y2 Besides the frequent, unplanned activities such as fire drills and panty raids in the middle of the night, many activities are planned and sponsored. According to Mike Ediger, Assistant Head Resident, approximately 90 per- cent of the residents participate in some events. 3es Mike Ediger, Ass ' t Head Resident, Hutchinson gr. COUN, Karie Adams, Courtland fr. Lorn Adams. Goddard fr. Lynna Adams. Goddard fr. Mary Agnew. Hays fr. Brenda Allen. Scott City fr. Jan Ammons. Hays jr. Rod Ammons, Hays jr Amy Anderson. Qberlm fr. Angee Anderson, Sylvan Grove fr. 180 McMli “We usually try to find something that interests everybody I’ve been really pleased with the turnout this year ’ Ediger said. Dances were the most well-attended events. Residents danced at the Christ- mas semi-formal Dec. 8 in the Union and the spring formal March 22 at the American Legion. McMindes Hall was represented at Senior Day and Parent ' s Day, Sept. 29 with a booth and tours of the campus The halPs homecoming entry, “The Goldminers,” won the Anniversary Award Other parties and activities were also attended. A “Hall-oween” scavenger hunt was held Oct, 28, On Nov. 14 final- ists from all the residence halls com- peted in the Roommate Game spon- sored by McMindes. Serious and comi- cal acts competed in the Talent Show Nov, 27. Residents entertained their families as well A fashion show followed a luncheon for MonTs Weekend Nov. 3 and 4, Younger siblings were also invited to Little Sisters’ Weekend April 12-13. “Discovery Series " presentations included material covering everything from an Avon movie on applying makeup to basic car care. Even if McMindes wasn’t the same as home, many activities provided a vari- ety of alternatives and made campus living another learning experience. 1. Combining their efforts to try to figure oat a key problem are resident assistant Jolene Engel, Oakley junior, and Susan Ptacek, Wilson junior. 2. Kelli Burgess, Smith Center senior, catches a ride on the elevator with her return load Sunday night after a weekend at home, 3, Chris Norton, Quinter freshman, manages to stay busy looking up phone numbers during her shift at the McMindes desk. McMINDES HALL COUNCIL — Front row: D. j. Compton, Patrice Christy, Bonnie Haskett, Jean Ann Holle, Mike Ediger, Lisa Billips, Mona Hill. Second row: Shelly Hayden, Deanna Kane, Angie Habiger, Mary Hermesch. Janet Unrein, Teresa Miller, Julie Religa, Mary Preuss, Deb Holm. Kathy Bieker. Eileen Loevenstein, Marcie Larsen. Top row: Cheryl Knabe, Sherrie Masters, Ericka Breckenridge, Bonnie Barclay. Marcia White, Marita Romine, Susan Bryan, Kathy Zink, Tammy Hoverson, Jeanette Mick, Rod Ammons, Sandy Sloan, Sue Habiger, Diane Green, Barb Peterson, McMindes Hall 181 McMINDES HALL Lucy Anschutz, Russell fr. Suzan Ashley. Lamed fr. Mary Baker. Marienlhal so. Sheri Baker. Clearwater fr. Karen Baldwin, LaCrosse fr. Bonnie Barclay, Arlington so. Annette Barlh, Holly. CO so, Wanda Mae Beckman, Lenora fr, 1. Peggy Kramer. Ulysses [union works on the rough draft of her English composition in her room. 2. Jo) ana Wilson, Hans ton freshman, (far right) shows off her wedding photographs to Angie Habiger, Alamota sophomore, Pandora Weber, Great Bend freshman, Nancy Ferguson. Salina sophomore, Georgia Cramer. Healy junior, Pam Hundley, Lyons sophomore, Sharon Hoi man, Hiawatha junior and Marcia White, Wichita sophomore, Wilson, a first -semester resident, was married over Christmas break. 3, Preparing for a night out, Deanna Hinds. Valley Center sopho- more, applies a few finishing touches to her eye make-up. 1B2 McMindesHal! Regina Beecher, Hill City fr. Paula Beim, Phillipsburgso. Pam Bennett, Garfield fr. Sarah Berens, Grainfield Fr, Anita Bevan. Macksville jr. Lisa Beyerlein Phillipsburg jr. Elizabeth Bickford, Oberlin fr. Kalhy Bieker, Hoxie so. Lisa Billips. Hill City so. Kathy Birney. Garden City jr. Connie Bittner, Otis jr, Lori Bliss, Atwood fr. Cynthia Bogart. Oberlin jr. Judy Bowrer, Garden City fr, Elaine Boyles, Burr Oak fr. Tricia Brannon, Meade so. Mary Bra wiser, Kimball Neb, fr, Ericka Brec ken ridge, Stockton so. McMindes Hall McMINDES HALL 1, fan Ammons, Lucas junior, puts the finishing touches on a sweater for her husband Rod, a McMindes Hall resident assistant, 2. Laura Fre- derking. Lucas freshman, discovers that sudden hunger pangs can be cured by popping a T,V. din- ner in the toaster oven, 3. Armed with laundry basket and pillow. Shelly Hayden, White Rock, N.M, freshman, begins her first semester in McMindes Hall. Rojene Broeckelman, Esbon fr. Nancy Brown, Pratt fr. Kay Bruggcman, Phillipshurg so, Susan Bryan. Oberlin sr. MARK. Joan Campbell. Clayton jr. Robyn Carmichael. PlainviUe jr. Robyn Chadwick. Cold water fr. Tammy Chandler. Ulysses fr. Patrice Christy, Agra so. Barbara Clanton, Salma so. Linda Cobb, Sterling fr. Cindy Cochrane, Hoisington jr. Fay Colglazier, Rozel fr, D. J. Compton. Wichita so. Debra Conaway. Alt hoi jr, Dixie Conaway. Smith Center sr. ELEM. EDUC Melody Conaway. Smith Center fr. Marian Corke. Coodland so. 184 McMindes Hall Diane Corpstein, Tipton so, Teresa Cortez, Tecumseh jr Deanna Gartner. Hutchinson fr. Georgia Cramer, Healy jr, Darlene Cromwell, WaReeney sr, ACCT. Gwen Cruise. Wooster, Ohio fr. Jamie Curtis, St. John fr, Terri Daniels. Johnson sr, PHYS. EDUC Suzanne Daughhetee, Court land fr. Tammy Deboer, Phiilipsburg fr. Kathy Defebaugh, Lincoln fr, Carol Dengel, Ottawa fr. Ramona Dibble. Woodstown so. Tammy Dikeman, Syracuse jr. Lesley Dodson, Abilene fr. Donna Dohrman. Bushton so. Jana Doubrava. Ellsworth so, Ann Drogemeier, Wichita sr, ART McMindes Hall 185 McMINDES HALL 1. Don Parsons. McMindes cafeteria manager, slices a piece of ham for Peggy McCandless. Junc- tion City freshman, at ARA ' s caned meat night. 2. McMindes Hall ' s Christmas semi-formal " lee Castles” provided an enjoyable evening for resi- dents and their dales. Kim Brookharl, Ness City sophomore, and Chuck Christy. Hays junior dance at the Dec. 8 event. Carolyn Dubbert. CawkerCity fr. Shelly Duescr, Great Bend fr. Susan Earl, WaKeeney fr. Kim Ecke, Great Bend fr. Deb Eggers, Stock Ion fr. Kristi Eller. Sylvan Grove fr. Diane Engborg, Plain ville fr. Jolene Engle. Oakley jr. 186 McMindes Hail 4 4 I decided that I would like to some day be the head resident of McMindes Hall the first day I moved in as a freshman, ♦ 9 — Lea Ann Scott, McMindes Hall head resident. Jerilyn Erskin, Shields so, Linda Esslinger, Mankato fr. Terri Falcon, Sylvan Grove so. Madonna Farrell, Hill City fr, Lois Feist, Sharon Springs fr. Eileen Fellhoelter, Plain ville fr. Nancy Ferguson, Salina ]r. Pam Fikan, Atwood fr, Sharon File, Courtland fr. Sheryl Finley, Sharon Springs so. Karen Fla nag in, Colby fr. Debbie Fleharty, Hays sr. HIST, Kimberly Foos t Bazine fr. Laura Frederking, Lucas fr. Kan Freeborn, Smith Center fr. Dorian Frevert, Wilson so. Gail Funderburk, Russell jr. Linda Gaines, Kensington, fr. Kathy Gallion, Grinnell, fr. Heidi Gardiner, Salina fr, Kerri Caret son, Copeland jr. Babette Germany, Honolulu, Hawaii fr. Shirley George, La kin, fr. Cindy Gill, Norton fr. Sue Gitchel, Phillipsburg fr. Leanne Gleason, Kinsley fr, Rhonda Gosen, McPherson fr. Robin Greene, Syracuse fr. Annalee Grimes, Smith Center fr, Janel Grinzinger, Kansas City, Kan. so. Teresa Gustafson, Moscow fr, Angie Habiger, Alamota so. Sue Habiger, Alamota jr. Brenda Hake. Plainville fr. Cindy Hall, Kirwin so. Debbie Hammed, Downs fr. Deborah Hansen, Kirwin sr. NURSING Susan Hansen, Kirwin so, Tracey Hanson, Ft. Riley fr. Shelley Harris, Dodge City so, Carla Hartman, Haviland fr. Bonnie Haskett. Naponee, Neb. sr. MATH McMindes Hall 187 i McMINDES HALL Mary Havice, Goodland jr. Pam Havice, Medicine Lodge St. NURSING Shelly Hayden, Los Alamo, N.M, fr. Shawn Hedges. Scot I City so. Laurie Herl. Alamota fr. Mary Hermesch, Seneca jr. Cathy Herrman, Kinsley fr. Debby Herron. Spearville fr. Sheryl Hess, Cold water fr. Jeri Hicks, Smith Center fr. Deanna Hinds, Valley Center so. Becky Hinojosa, Hutchinson so. 1 Deb Miller, Norcatur freshman, performs for the McMindes Hall Talent Show Nov. 27. 2, Julie Litzenberger, Great Bend freshman, recruits Randy Shorh, Liberal junior, and Robin Litzen- herger. Great Bend sophomore, into helping her unload her car in back of McMindes. 188 McMindes Hall Connie Hofmeier, Saiina fr, Jean Holle, Agra jr, Kristi Hollis, Colby so. Deb Holm, Peabody so. Sherry Holman. Nortonville jr. Andrea Honas, Ellis fr. Lori Hoverson, Phillipsburg fr. Tammy Hoverson. Phillipsburg jr. Debbie Howell, Tribune fr. Natalie Hull Hill City fr Cindy HuJlman, St. John fr. Angie Humbarger, Saiina so. Julie Hutchison, Great Bend so, Cynthia Ingersoll Great Bend jr Christina Irby, Bogue fr, Sally Irvin, McCracken sr. MATH Theresa Jacobs. Gorham sr. MATH Eli .abeth Johnson, Seneca fr. Marshiela Johnson. Ness City fr. Andrea Jones, Lafayette. Colo. Jr. Tonya Jones, Oberlin fr Deanna Kane. Ktsmel jr. Janet Karnes, Hoxie sr. HOME ECON. Joyce Karnes, Hoxie fr. McMindesHall 189 McMINDES HALL Linda Karr, O verb rook fr, Kathy Kats. Prairie View fr, Deanna Keller. Ellis fr. Lynn a Keller. Albert so. Patricia Kessler Lenora fr Kristi Keyse, Scott City fr. Cathy Kingsley, Ellis sr. SOC. Lynette Klepper Great Bend jr, Cheryl Knabe. Hiawatha so. Kitza Knight Burr Oak jr. Kathy Kohlmeier Kinsley fr. Carola Kotlas Ellsworth so. Peggy Kramer, Ulysses jr. Joann Kratky. Wilson sr, DATA PROG. Sue Kresin, Salma fr. Ellyn Kruizenga. Mahaska fr Susan Kugler, Smith Center so. Dawn Kuzelka Grand Island, Neb. so. Deb Kuzelka, Grand Island. Neb, so. Susan Lala Kir win fr. Marcy Landis. Lawrence fr. Barbara Lange. Mankato fr. Marcia Larson. Marquette jr. Donna Latham. HaysviUe fr. Debbie Lefort, Woodston so. Lynette Legleiter, Colorado Springs, Colo, so, Lila Leichliter, Norcatur fr. Andre Lester, Dodge City fr. Linda Light ner Solomon fr Diana Litton White Water jr. Geraldine Loflin, WaKeeney jr, Gwen Lohr. Good land fr. Chris Lovell, Smith Center fr, Kathy Lovitt. Ransom jr, Tammy Lynch Boise. Idaho jr, Ramona Macek, Wilson fr. KaH Manz, Abilene fr. Denise Marchel, Liberal fr, Rhonda Marzolf, Glen Elder so, Debra Matteson, Phillipsburg fr. Janis Mauck Stockton jr, Peggy McCandless, Junction City fr. 190 McMindes Hall Janice McClaren, Fowler so, Carla McDaniel, Edson jr. Dena McDaniel, Medicine Lodge fr. Melanie McKenna, Sharon Springs fr. Elaine Me Vi car. Sedgwick fr. Nancy Metllen, Lucas so. Janell Meyer. Ellinw r ood fr. Jeanette Mick, Beloit so. Joan Mick. Downs fr. Valerie Millard. Great Bend so. Debbie Miller, Norcatur fr, Mary Miller, Colb y so. 1. Rod Ammons, McMindes resident assistant. Hunter junior and Jan Ammons. Lucas Junior, trim the tree for the hall Christmas party Dec, 3. 2, Rita Tomanek, WaKeeney freshman, joins her teddy bear for a short afternoon nap after a hard day of classes. McMindes Hall 191 McMINDES HALL Teresa Miller, Bison so, Shelley Monroe, Sterling fr. Lori Moorhous, Oakley sr HOME EGON, Teresa Morel Jennings jr Kathy Morris, Great Bend fr, Cecilia Morton, Abilene fr. Janette Mostrom, Burdett fr, Maria Mullender Waldo jr. Julie Myers, Dodge City fr. Debora Neff. O bed in so. Tami Nelson, Lincoln jr. Lori Noel Port is fr. Patti Olson, Marquette fr. Debbie Orosco, Garden City jr, Denise Ostmeyer. Oakley so. Lisa Ostmeyer, Grinnell fr. Sharon Ottiey Salina so, Kristi Overmiller. Smith Center fr. Toni Palmer, Ludell so, Sandy Paylor, Brookville fr. Andra Pfannenstiel, Ness City so. Roberta Pfeifer, Hoxie so. Theresa Pfeifer, Moorland fr. Brenda Piper, Kir win fr. 1, Sue Habiger. Aiamota junior, and Sandra Sloan Salina freshman, snuggle up to Santa (played by Don Parsons, McMindes cafeteria manager) at the McMindes Hall Christmas party. 2 Wendy Preuser. Gif ton junior, and Teresa Cor- tez, Tecumseh junior, line up for ham being served by Steve Bell Prairie Village senior, at ARA s carved meat night, 3, The contents of a mailbox can make or break a college student’s day. Sue Bryan Oberlin senior checks her box for mail. 4 Mothers of McMindes residents visit with their daughters at a luncheon and fashion show during Mom ' s weekend Nov. 3-4 192 McMindes Hall Barbara Pohlman, Russel! so, Joann Poison, Lyons so. Holly Powers, Grainfield fr. Mary Preuss, Phillipsburg fr Cindy Prue, Richmond fr. Susan Ptacek h Wilson jr. Mary ' Quint. Broomfield Colo. fr. Dawn Rannebeck, Cawker City fr, Rebecca Rarig, Minneapolis jr. Robin Ratliff, Kensington fr. Crystal Ray h Ellis fr, Laurie Ray, McPherson so. McMindes Hall 193 McMINDES HALL 1, Eileen Fellhoelter. Plamville freshman, right, recruits her younger sister Mary for helping with moving in duties. Zenda Reeves, WaKeeney jr. Cindy Re inert, Atwood so Julie Religa, Brookville so. Donna Rhoades, WaKeeney fr. Kathryn Rhoades, WaKeeney jr, Lori Rhodes, Gberlin fr. Connie Richardson. Plains jr. Ramona Ritter, Oberlin fr. Margaret Robbins, Goodiand fr, Denise Robinson. Nortonville fr, Terry Roenne Downs fr Marita Romine, Great Bend jr. Donna Ross. Meade sr. ENG, Martha Ross, luka fr Pat Ruda. Atwood fr Mary Ruff. West Africia fr. Terri Sanchez, Buena Vista, Colo, so. Debbie Sand Overbrook fr. 194 McMindes Hall L 4 4 The best thing ehnut being a resident | assistant is meeting and working with all the jp| people. It ' s just part of — the job. M — Jeanette Mick, Beloit so. Anitta Sanders Miltonvale fr. Karen Scheffe, Marienlhal fr. Crndy Schick, Phillipsburg fr. Tammy Schlepp, St. Francis fr. Connie Schliger, Salina fr. Karen Schneider WaKeeney jr. Mary Schoenberger, Verplank, N,Y, fr, Cheryl Scboeni, Kensington jr. Lisa Schuckman, McCracken fr. Marilyn Schuler, Waldo fr. Tammy Schultz, Russell jr, Deni ssa Seib, Ness City so. Carolyn Sieker, Chase fr. Sandra Sloan, Florence, Colo, fr, Susie Smith. Beaver City, Neb. fr. Jacque Sprague, Caldwell fr, Cheryl Stegman. Spearville fr. Diane Stein. Spearville fr. Melody Stevens, Scott City jr. Patty Stevens. Culver sr. MUSIC Macrina Suziki, Micronesia so. Jen Tacha, Jennings sr, PHYS. EDUC. Denise Tam. Gypsum so. Ann Tatkenhorst, Natoma sr. ELEM. EDUC. Kimberly Tharp, Medicine Lodge jr. Cindy Thies. Prairie Village r. Kathy Thomason, Phil lips burg fr. Tamara Thompson, Bogue fr, Eileen Tice. Montrose. N.Y. fr. Rita Tomanek. WaKeeney fr. Roxanne Tomanek, WaKeeney fr. Linda Torres, Marquette fr, Sandra U betaken Osborne Jr. Cheryl Urban, Salina fr. Deb Urban, Bison jr. Tonie Vaughn, Oberlin so. Carol Ventsam, Leoti fr, Renee Von Feldt, Great Bend jr. Pamela Von HemeL Manter so. Cheryl Wagner, Rush Center fr. Kristel Walter. Sylvan Grove fr. Sandra Warner. Canton fr. Mc Mindes Hall 195 McMINDES HALL T2 Paula Watkins, Great Bend fr, Susan Watson. Montezuma fr. Carolyn Webber, Oakley fr. Sara Webdell, Holcomb fr. Pandora Weber, Great Bend fr. Lynette Wehe, Smith Center fr. Wanda Wenthe. Sylvan Grove fr. Dana West. Norcatur fr. Deborah Wheaton, Lewis fr. 196 McMindes Hall i f Everyone should have the opportunity to live in a residence hall. Being Hall Council president has given me the chance to partici- pate to the utmost. 9 9 — Jean Ann Holle, McMindes Hall presi- dent, Agra jr. 1, Pam Ha vice, resident manager, proudly dis- plays the youngest McMindes Hall resident — Brook Ann, born March 31. 2, Amy Anderson, Oberlin freshman, and Andra Pfannenstid, Ness City sophomore, discuss techniques as Kim Brookhart, Ness City sophomore. Chuck Christy. Hays junior, Chris Rathbun, Great Bend fresh- man. and Carlton Collins Wichita junior, try new dance steps at a McMindes " discovery series " presentation. 3, Checking the floor for a lost item is resident assistant Kim Brookhart, Ness City sophomore. Marcia White, Wichita so. Stephanie Wideman, Minneola fr Carol Wilhelm, Timken so. Connie Wilhelm, Albert so. Louann Williams, Quinter so. Jolana Wilson. Han st on fr. Vandora Wilson, Topeka so, joleen Winkel, Glen Elder fr. Denise Worcester, Hill City jr Wanda Wright, Alexander so. Kathy Zink, Turon sr, NURSING Shelley Zink, Leoti so. McMindes Halt 197 Weight room restored at Wiest WIEST HALL Converting an oid storage room back to its original purpose of a weight room provided Wiest Hall residents with a new way to keep in shape. The idea, funded by the hall ' s perma- nent improvement fund, was set into motion near Thanksgiving and bids were accepted for a weight machine. On April 23 at 1 p.m the weight room was opened for use, complete with a 10- station deluxe model weight machine and a repaired heat sauna from the original weight room. The room, which was carpeted and repainted, was fur- ther decorated by Wiest residents who painted a series of sports murals on the Jim Anderson, Bird City jr. Allen Antholz, McDonald so. Kevin Barrett. Lamed so. Keith Benscheidt, Hutchinson so. Bruce Berger t Loveland, Colo. fr. Jerry Bin ns. Scott City so. Mark Bland. Cassoday so, Brent Blau, Brewster so. Lee Booher, Culver jr, Tim Boxberger, Russell fr. Brent Boyer Caney fr. Stanton Brown, Preston jr. David Bushnell, Ulysses fr, Wes Cantrell. Cheney so. Kirk Cellar, Columbia, Mo, so Gary Cheney. Scott City jr. 1, Terry Blide, St. John sophomore shows off his date, Lisa Gal ton. at Wiest Hall ' s Sweetheart Ball Feb. 14, Galton, a St. John High School sopho- more, drove to Hays especially for the event, Z Preparing posters for Homecoming Queen elec- tions are Mark Koster, Hoxie sophomore, and Doug Wiltfand, Norton junior. 196 Wiest Hall wail. The artists were Mark Haynes, Smith Center sophomore, Nick Baxa, Randall sophomore, and Dave Bossem- eyer, Hays graduate. A crowd of 400 participated in black jack, horse races, and craps among other popular games at Casino Night March 19. " It was a lot of fun and it lets you act like you ' re rich, which is a change for students,” Tom Stoppel, Luray junior, said. A course set up by Hall Council was driven April 26 by approximately 60 participants in the Road Rally. Resi- dents ran the course in their best cars and were clocked for the fastest time. The race was followed by the annual Road Rally Dance, The Wiest Hall Gong Show on March 4 was open for entrants all over campus as a means of raising money for Muscu- lar Dystrophy. Frank Boykin, Cabanne junior, and Gerald Reece, Great Bend, junior, won the $75 first prize for their singing act. The second annual Sweetheart Ball was Feb. 14 at the American Legion. Three marathon movie nights were shown throughout the year at which films were viewed until sunup in Wiest ' s basement. In addition, every Saturday night one movie was shown after the bars closed. Mark Chronister. Abilene fr. Jeff Clarke. let mo re so. Rusty Clinesmith. Rolla fr. Chris Copeland, Spearville so. Stephen Corbett, Garden City jr. Chris Cornwell, Osborne fr. Curt Crawford, Sterling fr. Wiest Hall 199 WIEST HALL Jeff Crippen, Hill City fr. David Crisp, Haviland fr. Glenn Crossley. Oakley fr, Todd Crowder, Alliance so. Scott Darling, Alden fr. Jeff DeBey, Garden City jr Curl Dec a p it e, Colorado Springs so. Gerald Deck man, Sharon Springs sr. Doug Doubek. Belleville fr. Doug Dreyer, Salina fr. Dale Droste. Spearville so. Dwight Case. Leoti jr. ▼1 200 Wiest Hall Wiest Hall is in the best shape I’ve ever seen. I’ve noticed an overall better attitu de of students who also like seing the hall look better. 9 5 — Kelly Moore, Pueblo, Colo. jr. and Wiest Resi- dent Assistant Kelly Duncan, Si. John fr. Scotl Eads, Meade fr. Charles Erdman. Lamed fr Robert Etherton, Si, Joseph fr. Greg Eves. Sublette fr. Dave Fate, Concordia fr. Jay Feist Spearville so Joe Finley, Sharon Springs so. Steve Fose. Great Bend Jr. Lance Frederick. Alden fr. Roger Fuhrman. Hiawatha jr. Donald Fyler, Lamed fr Roger Gardner. Dighton fr, Phil Gilliland. Plainville fr. Patrick Gleason. Spearville fr Tim Graber, Pretty Prairie fr Paul Gregory. Osborne fr. Jaime Gutierrez. Tipton fr Richard Haverfield, Garden City fr George Ha vice. Goodland fr. Pal Hedrick Pretty Prairie fr Randy Henderson, Partridge fr Tim Herrman, Great Bend so. Kent Hermes, Dodge City sr. 1 Eyeing the comer pocket. Ron Murphy, Phil Upsburg freshman, attempts to win a game of pool at the Wiest Hall lounge. 2. John Earl, WaKeeney senior, works on an upper-level course in his room during a late-night study period, 3. Stan Wagner, Phillipsburg freshman, and Scott Showalter Goodland sophomore, rear- range the carpet in a Wiest room to make it a little more comfortable. Wiest Hall 201 WIEST HALL 1. Writing announcements cm the desk sign is one of the many jobs for Mark Pickett, Satina junior, as president of Hall Council, 2, Ron Johnson, Clyde freshman, gets ready for dinner after get- ting back from basketball practice. 3, Enjoying a friendly supper and conversation in the Wiest dining room arc Jeff Sake. Great Bend freshman, Dave Johansen, Champaign, 111. senior. Dave Koetting, Satina freshman. Ross Viner. Great Bend freshman, and D ave Metzger, Satina sopho- more. Steve Hess, Oberlin so. St e w art Homelv ig, Sa 1 i n a s r. G EO LOG Y Michael House. Clearwater fr. Scott Hoyt, Brewster fr. Russel Hrabe, Plainville fr, Dan HubbelL Spearville so. Jeff Jackson Ellsworth fr Joe Jackson, Ellsworth fr Ron Johnson. Clyde fr. Kyle Keeley, St. John fr, Keith Kennedy, Hoxie jr, Randy Kirkpatrick, Great Bend fr. Doug Klein, Atwood fr. Rege Klttzke, Russel fr, Kevin Koehler. McPherson fr, Mark Koster, Hoxie fr. Ron Kreutzer Lamed so, Greg Landau, Oberlin so. 202 W iesl Hall Lance Lindenmuth, Scott City fr. Pat Lingg, Mt. Hope fr Kyle Liizenberger, Jet more so. Thomas McBride, Great Bend fr. Jeff McDaniel, Sharon fr. Blaine Maier. Russel fr. joe Mans, Sharon fr. Larry Meili. Lincoln fr. Wiest Hall 203 WIEST HALL Dave Mel lcr. Brewster so. Dennis Minard, Cheney fr. Mitch Minn is. SL John fr. Dan Moomaw Dighton fr. Kelly Moore, Liberal jr, Tom Moorhous, Oakley gr. Bar! Mravmee, Russell fr. Robert Muirhead, Gberlinso, Ron Murphy, Phillipsburg fr. David Musgrove, Natoma fr. Tim Ninz, Healy fr. Brad Nitsch. Lincoln fr. Steve Norall, Liberal fr. Brad Norton. Plain ville fr. Dennis Pauls, Belleville so, Roger Perkins, Garden City fr. Kevin Pfannenstiel, Norton so. Mark Pickett. Salma jr. Kevin Plank, Harper so, Jerry Piszczek, Almena so. Tom Pollock. Liberal so. Donald Reif. Hoisington so. Greg Reed. Rolla fr. David Remus. Glen Elder jr. 1, Lindsay Stroh, Downs freshman, hitches a ride as Glen Suppes. Otis freshman, moves a bed to a different room. 2, Jairo Flenesen. Bucaramango, Columbia freshman, uses his time to advantage in the Wiest study lounge. 204 Wiest Hall Marty Rhodes. Qberlin so, Randy Rhoads, Superior so, Douglas Richmond. Topeka, sr. P.E. Randy Riekenberg, Dodge City jr. Fred Rock, Hope fr. Jack Rogers, Hugo on jr Jack Ronen, Meade fr, Greg Rowe, Sharon so, Darren Rum ford. Norton fr. Steve Scheer, Cheney fr. Ed Scheve. SpearviJle jr. Charlie Schippers, Grain field so. Tracy Schlesener, Hope fr, Bruce Schultz, Brewster fr, Virgil Scott. Wallace jr, David Sharp, Healy jr. Monte Shelite. Sharon jr Steve Shi ply, Jennings fr. Scott Showalter, Goodland so. Cary Siemsen, Colby jr. Warren Silliman, Towner fr, Curtis Simons, Hays so. Donald Smit h, Lebanon fr. Warren Stecklein. Ness City jr. Wiest Hall 205 WIEST HALL Kevin Steiner! , Russel so. Loren Stephans. Grinnell fr, Jeff Stieglit ., Hutchinson fr. Lindsay Stroh. Downs fr. Lane Stum, Towner jr. Monte Stum, Towner fr. Michael Sullivan. Geneseo so. Ralph Supernaw, Chapman so. Glen Suppes. Otis fr. Darryl Talbott. Marquette sr, BUS. ED, Robert Tomasu. Meade fr. Kelly Torline, Ford so ♦ Marc Trowbridge Topeka so. DougTuxhorn, Phillipsburg jr. Greg Vierthaler. Spearville fr. Lynn Vogler, WaterviHe jr. Arron Von Schriltz, Healy fr. Stan Wagner. Phillipsburg fr. 2CMi Wiesl Hall 1, Blaine Maier, Russell freshman; Ken Shaffer, Bunker Hill freshman: Tim Goodheart Russell freshman; and Rege Klitzke. Russell freshman; indulge in a favorite pastime, playing pitch 2 Glen Suppes Otis freshman, and Lindsay Strain Downs freshman, retrieve a frisbee out of a Wiest third floor window 3 Relaxing after dinner, Sob Crabil. Jet more sophomore, waits for a friend to finish his nap so his bed can be made Allen Walter. Sylvan Grove fr. Larry Weems, Lakin fr. [effrey Wells. Lacrosse sr, 1ND, ARTS Steve Williams. Lindsborg jr. Dan Willits, Lawrence jr, Randal Wilson Lebanon so. Randy Wilson Topeka jr, Greg Wheeler. Plainville so. Bill Whitworth, Willimanic fr, Kenneth Wood Haviland sr. 1ND ARTS Michael Wood. Aurora fr. Dan Zimmerman Oakley fr. Wiest Hall 207 Residents enjoy low rent, friends WOOSTER PLACE Generally, if s tough enough as a mar- ried student, trying to find time for studies, each other and sometimes chil- dren, without worrying about high rent and getting to and from school. Wooster Place provided many needs for married college students. Sheryl Vogel, Dodge City junior, listed several reasons she, her husband Jeff, Dodge City senior, and their son. Adrian chose Wooster Place while attending school, “Well, the price, of course was the first reason. We live right on campus so it ' s so handy, Jeff and I switch off watching Adrian between classes and our neigh- bor upstairs takes care of him six or Carla Andrews, Prairie View sr, ELEM EDUC, Raymond Augustine, Haysjr. Shirleen Augustine. Hays sr. ELEM EDUC. Kay Baier, Bison sr. BUS. ADM. Mark Baier, LaCrosse sr. FIN, Mainasara Bello. Nigeria gr, COMM. Curlis Breckon, Hays jr. ] titmice Breckon, Hayssr, DATA PRQC. Gaye Coburn, Hays so. Mike Coburn, Hays jr. Amanda Cook, Codell sr. MUSIC George Cook, Hays sr. BUS. ADM. Karla Folkers. WaKeeney fr. Wayne Gore, Earned so. Chris Hahn, Hays sr. BIOL. Marsha Kinder Hays sr, ART EDUC. Caryn Koehler, Plainville jr. Randall Lake, Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC. 208 Wooster Place seven hours a week. We all have to help one another ' Vogel went on to say they had met lots of other couples and had made several friends at Wooster Place. “We’ve liked it t we ' ve had fun this year ’ she said. Dave Schulz, Hill City senior, and his wife Sue also lived in Wooster Place for a year. “It was a good deal The rent was so inexpensive ' Schulz said. “However, while we lived at Wooster we had a new neighbor every semester. It was hard to keep track of all the new names The 84 Wooster Place apartments are located on campus with access to class- rooms, the library and the HPERA com- plex, The low rent is a second attrac- tion along with the company of the many other married students. There is generally a waiting list to deal with before couples can move in. 1. Alicia and Markala Wretling wait for a slice of a pizza as their father Mark. Hays freshman, serves supper. 2, The late afternoon play of Larry Parks and Adrian Vogel is interrupted by their mothers Cathy Parks, Kansas City, Kan., and She- ryl Vogel. Dodge City junior, j. Orval Weber, Hays senior, takes time after a long day of classes to play with his son John. Wooster Place 209 WOOSTER PLACE Hank Lee. Seoul Korea gr. t ACCT. Randy Lilak. Wilson sr. BIOL Becky Maune. Syracuse fr. Matt Maune. Syracuse sr. AGRIC. Ron Megee. Ceres, Calif, sr. GEN. SCI. Susie Owens, Lamed so. Larry Parks Jr., Kansas City, Kan. sr, POL, SCI. 210 Wooster Place I spend a lot of my free time crocheting and doing other crafts to occupy myself while Mark studies and attends night classes. 9 ? — Rachelle Ball, Osborne 1 Deeanna Smith. Osborne graduate, makes a stop at her mailbox before going home for lunch. 2, Timothy Bieker, son of Mary Bieker. checks up on Fred Balthazor, Hays sopho- more. who has finished emptying the trash. 3. Cathy Parks, Kansas City, Kan. bundles up the children and herself for an afternoon jaunt in February. Y3 David Rorabaugh, Lebanon sr. A GRIC. Darla Rous. Osborne gr, BUS, EDUC. Laryl Rous, Cawker City gr, COUN, Randy Rueb, Hays jr. Mark Selby, Russell gr. MUSIC Kent Smith, Smith Center jr. Belinda Thalheim, Long Island sr, ELEM. EDUC. Kent Thalheim, Long Island sr. AGR1C. Brenda Unruh. Copeland jr. Dan Unruh. Hays jr. Kathy Waters. Hutchinson jr. Mary Waugh. Dighton jr. Myra Wiesner, Hays so. Connie Wise, Co Id water sr, ELEM, EDUC, Mark Wretling, Hays fr. Wooster Place 211 Clovia sponsors national meeting EPSILON OF CLOVIA Stacy Bell, Lebanon jr. Joyce Eckman. Abilene fr. Joyce James. Girard so. Karen Johnson. Lansing so. Susan Karlin. Great Bend jr Linda Ronsick. Uniontown jr. Lisa VoeltZp Ellsworth jr. After living in their present home at 400 West 6lh oniy three years, members of Epsilon of Clovia outgrew their home and spent the year making ready for a move to a larger one. the old Delta Sigma Phi house a l 209 West 5th. The Kansas 4-H Foundation bought its new house which will house 40 women and will be ready for use by August 1980, The twelve active members were ready for the move. Cindy Hullmam Girard sophomore, said, “we’re excited about it, but it ' s a challenge ’ 1 ' There was a lot of work to be done to get the house prepared for fall 1 said Brenda Bauer, Lebanon junior. 212 Epsilon of Clovia A construction company refurbished the new house in the summer of 1980, laying down new carpet and painting it throughout, Two study rooms were converted into large sleeping rooms. The Clovia organization holds a con- vention each year, with the location rotating between the three chapters at FHSU. Kansas State University and St. Paul, Minn, This year. Hays was the host for the national convention March 22 at the Holiday Inn. Approximately 75 members, alumni and special guests attended a banquet following the afternoon meetings, Many other activities kept the women busy when they weren ' t plan- ning for the convention or cleaning up their new house. Ten prospective mem- bers were invited over for a taffy pull- ing party and to find out more about the Organization. Other parlies included the “Moon- light and Roses " formal April 12 at the Ellis County 4-H building, a Halloween party and Christmas gift exchange and caroling party. Parents were treated to a barbeque served by their daughters Sept. 29, and a booth selling apple dumplings at Oktoberfest helped the members earn money for their chapter. Also in Octo- ber, the group traveled to K-State to visit the Manhattan chapter. 1 Paula Craven, Epsilon of Clovia housemother, and Joyce Eckman, Abilene freshman, begin working taffy at a house party for prospective members. 2. Clovia members Cindy Hullman, St, John freshman, and Lisa Voeita, Ellsworth junior, use greasy hands and lots of arm muscle as their taffy becomes almost ready to eat. 3, Cleaning up a closet in the new house at 209 West 5th is one of the easier tasks for Joyce James, Girard sopho- more. Several workdays were scheduled to get the house ready for the 1980 fall semester. EPSILON OF CLOVIA — Front row: Cindy Hullman, Stacy Bell, Susan Karlin, Lisa Voeltz, Paula Craven, housemother. Back row: Joyce James, Kathy Alexander, Brenda Bauer, Joyce Eckman, Karen Johnson, Linda Ronsick. Epsilon of Clovia 213 OFF- CAMPUS April fire damages apartments The April 14th fire in a Sixth Street apartment building may have made many off-campus students stop and think about what to look for in choos- ing an apartment. The blaze, which was caused by bad plumbing, definitely had an effect on the apartment search of Patty Huilman, St. John senior. M 1 look at the furnace, plumbing and wiring now, along with the other stuff ” she said. Approximately SI .000 worth of dam- age was sustained at the building al 316 West 6th. “Two stereos, all our clothes, shoes, Debra Adams, Condordia sr, UNDEC. Tamara Adams, Quinter so, Mark Akers, Kendall sr. PHYS, EDUC Dennis Albrecht, Russell jr. Lisa Albrecht, Russell jr. Martin Albrecht, Russell jr. Mary Allen, Lebanon jr. Elaine Amrein, Ellis fr. Candy Andrews, Phillipsburg fr. Melinda Angel. Hays sr. BUS. ADM, Robert ha Antetomaso, Ellis sr. BUS, ADM. Lay Anthony II, Satanla jr. Debbie Arensman, Chase sr, MATH, Jeff Arnold, Hays fr. Maxine Arnoldy, Tipton so. Kevin Augustine, Hays fr, Roberta Augustine, Ellis fr. Lee Baalman, Goodland gr, SPEECH PATH, Aaron Babcock, Cimarron so, Nancy Babst. Winona $r. ART 214 Off-Campus plus a lot of personal items were dam- aged by the fire, said Rose Robidou, Council Grove senior, Paula Couch, Mulvane junior and Diane Beougher, Ellsworth junior. Fortunately, no one was hurt in the blaze. Most of the residents carried some kind of insurance. “Our families have insurance, which is the only insurance that we have and it won ' t cover much, ' explained Beougher. Some off-campus students said they had insurance to cover everything. But, some others like Beougher, and her roommates Couch and Robidou carried only their family ' s insurance. The fire may not have directly affected off-campus students, but it did influence many apartment-hunters ' decisions in choosing a place to live and insuring their belongings. Kevin Bailey, Great Bend fr. David Baker, Haddam sr. FINC. Patricia Ballinger. Stockton jr, Michael Bamberger, Jetmore sr, AGRl Jan Bam berry. Garden City jr. Matthias Bamgbose. Sura Lere sr, GEN. SCI. Mixer Barr, Leoti sr. AGRL Donna Barleen, Great Bend gr. BIO. Pamela Barnett. Hays so. Barry Basgall. Sharon Springe sr. BUS, ADM. Eric Batman. Great Bend so. Nancy Bauck. Leoti jr. Sheryl Baxter. Hays fr. Eddie Beam, Ebson fr. Beverly Beaton. Scott City sr. GEN. SCI. Sherri Becker. Logan ir. Kenny Beckman, Wichita sr. IND, ARTS Jackie Begler. Ellis fr. 1, Studying outside under the sun provides Tammy Keltner, Stockton senior, and Carolyn Dunavan, Smith Center junior, with suntans along with education. 2. Like many other Hays students, Gordon Philip. Hays sophomore, beats the cost of gasoline by walking from his house to the university. Off-Campus 215 OFF CAMPUS I Ken Beiker. Plainville jr. Jan Beilman, Hays fr. Diane Beougher, Ellsworth jr. Mike Berblinger. Sterling so. Dawn Berry. Lenora gr COMM. Jana Berry, Monument so. Sandra Bieberle. Hoisingion jr. Mark Bieker, Ellis fr BFenda Billinger. Haysgr. ELEM. BDUC Marcus Bishop, Plainville jr Paul Bland. Cassoday jr. Rex Blanding Formoso jr Charles Blew. Pretty Prairie so. Terr r Blood, Salma sr HIST, James Bloss. Hays fr. Scott Bobbitt. Great Bend sr. INDUS. ARTS Tish Bohme, Colby sr BUS. ADM. Steve Bohonicky Hays fr Mary Boileau, Salina fr. Margaret Boley, Great Bend so. David Bollig, Plainville sr GEN. SCI. Joe Bollig. Hays so. Wayne Bollig, Hays jr. Kathy Borthwick, Beeler sr. ELEM, EDUC. 216 Off-Campus Terry Bottorf, Hays fr. Edmond Boutte, Rexford sr, COMM, Mary Bowen, Ellis sr, ElEM, EDUC Brenda Bowers. Hays fr. Robert Bowman, Pawnee Rock jr, Joni Box. Hays fr. Lori Brady, Clay Center sr. NURSING Janet Braun. Victoria jr. Bill Bray. Hawthorne so, Todd Brewer, Moscow sr. PHYS, EDUC, Harold Brooks, Logan fr. Christy Brown, Hays so. I, Celebrating the return of warm temperatures on the balcony of their sixth-street apartment are Eddie Meltz, Yonkers, N.Y, junior, and Will Green. Luray freshman. 2. Keith Zerr. Grinnell senior, displays his talents as a musician on the guitar. Off-Campus 217 OFF- CAMPUS Kelly Brown O be rim so. Kent Brown, McCracken sr. BUS. ADM, Susan Brown. Merriam so, Terri Brawn. Nickerson jr, Kandra Bruce, Galva fr. Cl el us Brungardt, Walker sr, MATH, Greg Brown. Hugoton sr GEN. SCI. Lori Bryant. Hays fr. Jack Buehler, Great Bend sr. FINC. Cl ini Bullard, Lamed sr. BUS, ADM. Becky Burgess. Smilh Center jr Kelly Burgess, Smith Center sr. HIST. Cynlhia Burton, Cambridge sr, ART Karen Bush. Hays sr. COMM, Rick BushnelL Phillipsburg jr. Barb Bussen, Winona so, Glenda Butcher, Hayssr, MARK. Teresa Cain Hoisington jr, 1. Paula Couch. Mulvane junior, kneels in the front yard of her burning apartmcnl and waits during the April 14 blaze. 2 A Hays fireman rips out a window screen so smoke can escape from the Sixth Street apartment building. 3. Watching fireman fight the fire. Sherri Weigel, Hays junior, sils with a few of her possessions she managed to get oul of her apartment. 218 Off-Campus ■ Brian Campbell. Oakley so, Leslie Campbell, Hays so Curtis Carlson. Victoria jr. Pam Carmichael, Plainville so. Michael Carney, Prairie Village sr, ACCT, Myrna Carney, Hays so, Kevin Carroll Hays fr. Kevin Cederberg, Luray jr. Off-Campus 219 OFF- CAMPUS Kim Christiansen, Greal Bend jr. Lanelte Clapp. Hays fr. David Clark. Oakley jr. Lonny Cl ay camp Hays jr. Loren Cline. Lyons PSYCH. Bob Cramer. Kinsley sr. COMM. Timothy Cress, Goodbnd sr ACCT. Jerry Crippen. Hill City jr. Kaihy Crowley, Hays so. KerU Colwell, Alliance. Neb. so. Deb Cook, Russell jr. Dean Cornwell, Osborne fr. 220 Off-Campus With help from my parents and the money I saved from last year’s job at the library, I attended a college in Philadelphia, Penn., as an exchange student, which I enjoyed. $ 5 — Kathy Jellison, Hays so. Barbara Corpslein, Tipton sr, ELEM. EDUC, Rhonda Couch. Mulvane jr. Bryan Coulter, Hays fr, Vicki Covert. Osborne sr. ELEM. EDUC. Craig Coyle, Fowler jr. 1, For being such a good performer during the Stiles Co. Medicine Show at Oktoberfest, Chris Fleharty, Hays freshman, is presented with a free t-shirl that he models, 2. Dick Ray, Hays graduate, finds a small spot on a messy table to sit on while he and Vince Myerly, Hays graduate, gaze at the Oktoberfest crowd. 3. Dan Schmidt, Hays junior celebrates his heritage with a sandwich and tradi- tional mug of beer. Off-Campus 221 OFF- CAMPUS Carole Curtin Colby gr. ACCT. Duane DaPron. Bird City gr. COMM. Greg Daughhetee, Courtland sr, ACCT. Connie DauteL Goodland sr. PHYS. BDUC. Mark Davis. Prairie Village sr. FIN. Bert Davison, Roll a sr. AGR1C. Ed Deaver Ingalls so. Cindy DeBoer. Phillipsburg so, Michelle Dechant, Hays fr. Dennis Denning, Hays gr BUS, ADM, Joe DeWerff, Hays sr. FIN. Joan Dick. Sharon jr. Laura Dietz, Otis so. Darlene Dinkel. Victoria fr. Lynne Disque, Lyons jr. Gina Dix. Stockton jr, James Dobson, Plainville sr, COMM. Marjorie Dodd. Hayssr. ELEM. EDUC. Greg Doll, Goodland jr. Darrell Dome, Bison so. 222 Off-Campus Pam Doll, Ellinwood jr. Cathy Dossey, Schoenchon fr, Bruce Dougherly, Hays jr. Kathy Deeding. Hays jr. Keith Dreiling, Hays fr. Larry Dreiling, Hays sr. COMM. Cheryl Duel l, Ellis so. Galen Durler, Dodge City sr. AGRT, Susan Earl, WaKeeney fr. Delphine Eilert . Hays soph. Madonna Eilert, Hays jr, Marie Eilert, Hayssr. NURSING t Preparing artwork for a feature article in the University Leader is graphic artist Sondra Pfort- miller, Natoma senior. 2 A " ' well balanced " meal of sandwiches, soda crackers and pop provide Tuesday lunch for Kevin Cederburg, Luray jun- ior, and Dion Mick, Tipton senior. 3. Lisa Fox, Moscow junior, beats eggs in preparation for a noon meal. Off-Campus 223 OFF- CAMPUS Kelly Ekholm, Farmington jr. fan Eller, Atwood sr. DATA PROG. Jody Elliott, Republic so. Richard EUis. Hays gr. ACCT. Pam Emahizer, Russell jr. Tina Emig, Dresden sr. SOC1L Marlin Enfield, McDonald sr. GEN. Joyce Engel, Bison jr, Cathi Engelhardt, Hays so, Judy Erickson, Prairie View so. Tammy Esslinger, Mankato sr. DATA PROC, Gail Euhus, Oberlin sr. FIN, Julie Eves, Sublette jr. Debora Ewertz, Coiwich jr, Diana Facklam, Abilene gr PSYCH, Merle Fager, Hays fr, Sam Farmer, Russell so. Kevin Faulkner, Hays fr, Joan Flax, Hays sr, NURSING Gloria Folkers, WaKeeney sr. ART EDUC. Jim Fonts, Philiipsburg so. Lisa Fox, Moscow jr. Steven Fraker Oberlin sr. FIN. Lisa Freeborn, Smith Center sr, NURSING Shannon French, Waldo jr. Annette Friesen, Dodge City sr ELEM. EDUC Jana Fuller, Hays so, Dana Gardner, Hays jr. Rod Gardner Hayssr SOC, SCI Janice Garretson, Smith Center sr. ELEM. EDUC, Diane Gasper Osborne sr, COMM. Julie Gate, McPherson so. Lonnie Gee, luka jr, Annette Giebler, Hays fr. Tonya Gienger, St. Francis sr. ELEM, EDUC, 224 Off-Campus Wayne Gipson, Garden City sr. GEN. LIB. Dana Girvan. Plainville so. Amy Goetz. Dodge City jr. Brian Goetz, Walker jr. Gayle Goodnight, Englewood jr Debi Gosen, McPherson so. Ronnie Graham, Mahaska sr. MARK. Faith Green. St. Leonard, Md. jr. Hope Green, St. Leonard. Md. so. Michael Gress, Summerfield sr. INDUS. ARTS Betty Griffin, Alton sr, NURSING Kayla Griffin, Hays jr. Steve Griffin, Hayssr. PHYS. EDUC. Gary Grimes, Smith Center jr Ruth Grimes, Woodston sr, ART EDUC, Debbie Gross, Hays fr. Jackie Gross, Hays fr, Shawn Guinn, Oberlin jr. The Sunday comics provide entertainment for Susan Schlepp, Kanorado senior, while she waits for her hair to dry. Off-Campus 225 OFF- CAMPUS Dave Haberman, Great Bend jr. Kim Hager. Gaylord sr. PHYS. EDUC. Brian Hake, Tipton jr. Daniel Hake, Colby sr. BOTANY Eileen Hake. Tipton sr. PHYS. EDUC. Kathy Haiepeska, Hays jr. Rita Harmon. Trumbull sr. ELEM. EDUC. Scott Harmon, Trumbull jr. Tim Ha Ming. Norton so. Jen Hartshorn. Meade jr. Danny Hamel. Zurich jr. Kelly Hamilton. Clay Center jr. Cheryl Hammerschmidt Plain viillesr. HIST. Gerald Hammerschmidt, Hays fr. Peggy Havice, Goodland sr, Jan Hays. Hays sr. ELEM. EDUC. Jackie Hecker, Russell jr, Tim Heffel. Luray jr. Linda Heinze, Wilson fr, Steve Henderson, Hays fr. Carolyn Henson. Jetmore fr, Janet Herd man McCracken j r. Linda Herman, Hays fr. Darryl Herrman. Liebenthal fr. Rhonda Couch Mulvane junior finds it handy to have a beautician for a roommate as Diane Beougher, Ellsworth junior, sets Couch s hair. 226 Off-Campus Linda Heskett, Hays jr, Jean Hess Oberlin so. Rick Heslermann, Ludell sr GEOL. Michael Hilgers, Hays jr. Kevin Hill, Catherine fr Arlene Hillman, Cheney sr. SPEC. EDUC, Richard Hinderliter, Copeland INDUS. Greg Holeman. Abilene jr. Scott Holl, Lincoln jr. Marla Holmes, Hanston jr. John Holub. Marion so. Terri Hooper. Bogue sr. MATH Neola Hoover. Norton fr. Sally Hoover, Great Bend gr, MUSIC Jeff Horlacher. Hays gr. PSYCH. Neysa Horyna Timken so, Roger Hrabe. Plainville sr POUT. Patty Hullman. St, John sr. PHYS. EDUC. Mike Hynek. Hayssr. AGRIC. Richard Ives. Beloit sr Jeanne Jacobs. Goodland jr. Pam Jakoplic, Woodston so, Randall Jansonius. Prairie View jr. Marcia Jellison, Newton so. Janet Jensen Sylvan Grove jr. Lyle Jilka, Salina jr Gina Johnson Sharon Springs jr Ray Johnson. McDonald jr. Rhonda Johnson, Liberal jr. Stan Johnson Hays fr Karen Jueneman, Selden jr Dave Kacirek. McDonald sr AGRIC, James Kaiser Claflin so. Wes Karasek, Ellis sr ACCT, Pam Karlin, Hays fr Brad Kay, Hays jr. Mark Kelly, Ellis fr Gretchen Kemp, Hayssr. ELEM. EDUC. Kurt Kennedy, Great Bend jr Auslon Kenton, Ellis so. Kathy Kessler Lenora fr. Laurie Ketterl. Penokee sr. NURSING Off-Campus 227 OFF- CAMPUS Rose Robidou Council Grove senior uses the late-night hours to finish up a physical education assignment due the next day. Philip Ketter. Natoina sr. GEN. SCI. Kenneth Kickhaefer, Herington sr, ACCT. Paul Kiefer, Leoti so. Kody Ki merer Beloit jr. Les Kinderknecht. Ellis fr. T racy Kingnau Hays sr. ACCT. Lilly Kingsley, Ellis gr. ART Larry Knowles, Hays sr. FIN. Deann Koehler. McPherson so. Pam Koerner, Ha vs so. Alan Kohl Ellis fr, Lee Koon-Hyon, Ellis gr. AGRIC. Geralyn Kraus, Grain field jr. Lisa Kreulz, Inland sr. ELEM EDUC. Bertis Krculzer, Marienthal so. Karla Kreutzcr, Hays jr, Lou wayne Krueger. Hill City jr Gerry Kuhlman, Dighton sr. MANAG. Keith Kuhn, Hays jr, Jean Kunze. LeonardviHe fr. Gayla Lasas. Brookville fr. Patricia Ladenburger, Gra infield so. Diane Lamb, Oakley so. Dun Lambert .. Good land sr. BUS. ADM. 228 Off-Campus S 4 ♦ My future means playing drums in a band, maybe my own. I have played in the Jazz and Symphonic Bands, and substitute in other bands, f f — Max Linin, Goodland sr. Janet Lang, Victoria jr, Kathleen Lang, Hays jr, Carolyn Larson, Prairie Village sr. MARK. Karen Larson, Ellsworth so, Charlene Larue. Oberlin jr. Deb Lechner, Harper sr. ENG. Brad Lee, Abilene so. Tim Legleiter, Hayes fr, Tammy Leiker, Norton so. Patti Lewis, Mankato sr. ELEM. EDUC. Ralph Lewis, Hunter sr. BUS. ADM. Loma Liggett, Rush Center sr. ACCT, Nina Liggett, Mullinville sr. MARK. Fred Light, Topeka so. Louann Lindeman, Oakley sr. MARK. Christy Lindner. Salma sr. ENG. Denise Link, Las Vegas. Nev. jr. Susan Link, Aurora jr. Mike Linn. Albert jr. Lance Lippert, Hays so, Thomas Lippert. Hays sr. COMM. Diane Lively, Hutchinson jr. Diana Livingston. Ellsworth sr. ELEM. EDUC. Carolyn Mai, Wa Keeney sr. NURSING John Mai, Russell so. Marilyn Mater, Hays so, Paul Mallette, Wayne sr. INDUS. Judy Mann, Garden City sr. BUS. AG, Kim Manx, Abilene sr, MUSIC Larry Marks, Atwood sr. HIST. Mary Marmie, Great Bend so, Regina Martin, Wichita fr. Renee Maupin, Great Bend sr. PHYS. EDUC. Stan Mayers, Osborne ACCT, Michael McCarty, Ellin wood sr. ACCT. Melony McClurem, Hill City sr, BUS, EDUC, Diana McComb, Stockton so. Janet McConnaughay, Lamed jr, John McConnaughhy, Larned jr. Joy McDonald. Montezuma so. William McDonald, Brownell fr, Brenda McDowell, Cairo jr. Off-Campus 229 OFF- CAMPUS Becky McFee, Atwood sr. ELEM, EDUC. Erin McGinnis. Hays fr. Doug McGough. Plainville sr, MARK. Mark McLeod, Wellington fr. Dennis McNerny, Sharon Springs sr. BUS. ADM. Marilyn McPeak, Beloit fr. Joe Meade, Plainville fr, Brenda Meder. Victoria jr. Deiita Mein. Meade jr. Dan Meyerhoff. Palmer jr. Cathy Michel Norcatur so. Karie Michels. Hoxie jr. Dion Mick. Tipton jr. Larry Miller, Dresden jr. Steve Miller. El Dorado jr. Susan Miller, Great Bend jr. Dennis Mitchell Hays jr. Kathryn Mitchell. Plainville jr, Debora Mock, Enterprise so. Robert Moiser. Hays jr, Jeris Montgomery, Almena sr, ELEM. EDUC. Dale Moore, Copeland sr. AGRIC. Oralea Moore. Ulysses jr. Krista Mosier, Palco sr. ELEM. EDUC, 1. Silting cross-legged in her favorite easy chair, Christian Conner. Ashland senior, attempts some quick memorization for a test, 2. Not only does Martha Karlin, Catherine sophomore, have a dog to look after, but also a herd of cows which she helps tend to on her family ' s farm near Catherine. 230 Off Campus Sandra Moslem Hays so. Kinclra Mulch, Scott City sr. NURSING Ranee Munsinger, Hays so. Bill Myers, Hays gr. ENG. Joan Myers, Great Bend sr. NURSING Nadine Naselhorst, Hays fr. Steve New, Norcatur sr. ZOOL. Charles Nicholson, Dodge City sr. AGR1C, Marlis Norton, Quinter sr. NURSING Jim Nuckolls, LaCrosse sr. NURSING Mike Nulton, Hosington sr. ZGOL. Steve Odum. Russell sr. PHYS, EDUC Anthony Oldham. Hays sr. BIO. Denise Grten. McDonald sr. BUS. ADM. Dale Owings, Plainville jr. Rim Pakkebier, Praire View jr. Samette Paylor, Brookvilleso, Cory Pearson. Hays so. Kevin Penny, Burlington, Colo. jr. Susan Pepper, Lexington, Neb. jr. Doug Peschka, Hays jr, Janell Petersen. Hoxie jr. Jacque Peterson. Minneapolis sr. BUS. ADM. Jacklyn Petrasek, Hoxie so. OFF CAMPUS 231 OFF- CAMPUS Chris Pfannenstiel, Hays sr. ELRM EDUC. Marlene Pfannenstiel, Hays fr. Jolene Pfeifer. Hays fr. Sondra Pforlmiller, Natoma sr. ART Gordon Philip Hays fr. Sheilah Philip. Haysgr, COMM. Henry Phinazee, Belle Glade sr. ELEM. EDUC. Danielle Pickens. Hays jr. Lynn Pitts. Smith Center sr. INDUS. Linda Plank. Harper sr. MUSIC Ruth Porsche. Sclden so. Mike Pressler. Carltonville. IIL jr. Julia Prater. Hays so. Jeff Prather. Gove jr. Linda Prather Gove, fr. Paula Pratt, Hoxie jr. Sheryl Rader. Mullinville sr. PHYS. EDUC. Heidi Radke, Hays so. 232 Off-Campus 1. Washing the dishes is not the only job Sheryl Baxter, Hays freshman, does as part of her family responsibilities, Baxter, like most other Hays stu- dents, lives at home while attending school. 2, Randy Brady, Clay Center freshman and Jim Kai- ser, Clafin sophomore display their affection for coney dogs while watching a movie on television. Janice Rages. Hayssr. ELEM, EDUC. Don Rahjes, Agra sr. MUSIC Eileen Raney, Lucas sr. MARK. Billi Rath, Hays gr. ELEM, EDUC, Edward Reece, Overbrock sr. PH YS, EDUC Mike Reed, Sedalia jr. Bob Reeh, McDonald sr, AGR1C Stephen Reesa, Edmond sr COMM. James Regier. Clay Center sr. FIN, Charles Reitberger Hutchinson ft. Bonita Reynolds. Hays so. Terra Rhoden, WaKeeney jr. Bruce Rhodes, Gaylord jr. Tamara Richards, Hays so. Tammy Richards, St. Francis sr, GEN, SCI. Rodney Richmeier, Hoxie jr Calvin Rider, Hays jr. Debbie RiebeL Alamonta sr PHYS, EDUC. Marie Ritter, Oberlin jr. Brad Robinson, Colorado Springs sr, MUSIC Connie Rogers, Plainville so. Jerry Rogers, Esbon fr, Jackie Rohr, Hays fr. Keith Rome, Hugoton jr. Linda Romey, Hays fr Amy Rorabaugh, Abilene jr Mitch Rorabaugh, Abilene sr COMM, Gina Rose. Salma sr. PHYS. EDUC. Kurt Ross, Ell in wood sr, BUS, ADM, Mike Ruder, Hays fr. Off-Campus 233 OFF- CAMPUS 1. After all the roast beef from supper is gone, ihe only thing left for Rob Bowman, Pawnee Rook, junior to do is the dirty dishes that ultimately result, 2 + Sinking into a favorite chair, Doug SchnewiSn St, John sophomore, lakes a break from studies in his apartment. I 234 Off-Campus Chris Run del Colby so. Rich Rust. Herbron. Ind. sr. PHYS. EDUC. Ruthann Rhine, Hays jr, Angela Ryan, Colby sr. ART Dianne Sander, Hays so. Dave Sanders, Phillipsburg jr, Pat Sargent, Ransom sr. PHYS. EDUC. Susan Sargent, Ransom gr. ELEM, EDUC. Robert Sauber. Ellin wood sr. MATH. Thresia Schafer. Russell sr. BUS. ADM. Taunya Schamber. Phillipsburg st , Karen Scheck. Russell sr. FOR. LANG. Linda Scheideman. LaCrosse so. Rick Scheu Her. Ellin wood jr, Colette Schlegel. Bazinc so. Susan Schlepp, Kanoradosr. ENG. Jerry Schmalzried, Healy jr, Brenda Schmidt, Hays so. ]on Schmidt. Hays so. Wayne Schmidt berger, Victoria sr. AGRIC. Romona Schneider, Great Bend sr. ACCT, Denise Schreiber, Great Bend sr, ENG, Robert Sehreiber. Beaver jr. Chris Schroeder, Tipton jr. Clare Schulte, Norton sr. BUS. ADM. Kathy Schulte. Victoria sr. MUSIC Laure Schulte, Walker jr, Chris Schumacher. Hays fr. Debra Schumacher, Hays sr. POL. SCI. Joanne Schumacher. Hays fr. Susan Schuster, Phillipsburg so. Conny Seay. Garden City ir. Brad Seibel Hays jr. Marcie Seibel Hays so, Rob Sellard. Bucklin so, Tim Sellmann, Nekoma fr. Kay Shanks, Lucas gr. PSYCH. Connie Shipman, Olathe sr. PSYCH. Tony Shiroky. Luray sr. ACRJC Mark Shogren. Satina jr. Mike Shriwise. [ el more jr. Alan Shull. Beloit jr. Off-Campus 235 OFF- CAMPUS Marie Silkman, Hays jr. Carl Smith. Garden City gr. ACCT. Gwen Smith, Almena jr, Kathy Smith, Marienthal jr, Nancy Smith, Arnold sr. NURSING Robin Smith, New Cambridge sr. NURSING Milchel Sommers, Victoria jr, Larry Sowers, Oakley sr. ACCT. Tammy Spencer, Kendall jr, Gary Splaltstoess. Sharon Springs sr AGRIC. Nancy Stallings. Belleville jr. Martha Steoklein, Hays sr, ELEM. EDUC, Ramsey Slecklein, Munj orsr. BUS. Jo Steele, Colby so, Ken Steffan. Great Bend jr. Debbie Stelt, Milbank fr. Tom Stephens, Lenora so, Kim Stewart. Smith Center jr. Sheri Still, Phillipsburg so, Neil SlreiL Tipton sr. ACCT. Tania St rebel, Earned jr, Kathy Slriggow. Hill City sr, POL, SCI. Kelli Stromgren, Hays so. Carla Stroup, Haysgr, PHYS, EDUC. Brent Gust in, Galatia senior, prepares to finish off a day of classes by riding around town on his motorcycle 236 Off-Campus The class and a friend got me started in archery, which for me is like running to some people. It is a release of tension and 1 like to get outside. 9 9 — Craig Coyle, Fowler jr- Lane Stump, Towner, Colo, jr, Ralph Sunley, Haysgr. IND. ARTS George Susoeff, Unciln, Calif, jr. Lisa Switzer, Nicodemus sr. PHYS. EDUC, Kerry Tackett, Deerfield jr. Mark Talbert, Hays sr, MUSIC Ann Tatkenhorst, Matoma sr. ELEM. EDUC. Cindy Taylor. Norton jr. Tricia Teller, Hays so. Bob Thi haul L Osborne sr. SPEECH Cheryl Thiclen Satina sr, ACCT. Ken Thiessen. Elbing Jr. Danen Thomas, Inman so. Kirk Thompson, Otis sr, GEN. SCI. Helen Thornhill Pratt so. Diane Thorsell, Meade sr, RADIOL, Otis Toll, Morland sr, INDUS, Todd Toll. Morland sr. IND. ARTS Gary Torr, Hays so, Tracy Townsend, Agra jr. Rhonda Trahern, Liberal so, Carole Treu. Hoxiejx. Kenneth Trimmer, Hays sr. GEN, SCI, Cyndy Tucker Plainville jr, Kim Turner Ellis fr. Rita Tuttle, Gove jr. Sharon Uhl, Coidwater sr. PHYS, EDUC. Susan Uhlenhop, Andover sr, ART Debbie Lynn Urban, Bison jr, Sheri Urbanek, Ellsworth sr, ELEM, EDUC, Becky Unrein, Hays jr. Carmen Unruh. Colby so. Sharlet Untereiner, Fowler sr, HOME EGON. Dale Valentine, Hays fr. Debbie Vanding. Hays jr. Off-Campus 237 OFF- CAMPUS Robert Van Dies!. Prairie View so. Bill Van Schuyver, Plainville fr, Richard Von Bchren. Hays gr. PSYCH, Doug Vonfeldt, Lamed jr. Sue Von Schrillz, Healy sr, ELEM, EDUC. Linde Vopat, Wilson jr. Henry Vwamhi. Nigeria jr. Kathy Wade. Russell jr. Rory Wagner. Rush Center sr. GEN. SCI. Robert Wall. Hays jr. Joseph Walter, Walker sr. PHYS. EDUC, Susan Warner, Lebanon sr, ELEM. EDUC. Chris Wasinger. Hays sr, ENG. Jeana Waters. Goodland jr. Tim Watkins. Hays fr. Geri Weber, Hays fr. Elaine Webster. Pratt sr. GEOL. Donna Weeks, Hoxie fr. Julie Weeks. Osborne jr, Mary WeikerL Hays jr. Theresa Weikert, Hays fr. Angela Weinhold, Hays fr. Susan Weishap, Atwood jr. Emmry Wenly. Hays sr, PHILOS. Rod Werhan. Hays fr, Janet Werries, Ulysses so. Brenda Werth. Lawrence jr. Richard Werth. Hays fr. Ronald Werth. Hays sr, ACCT. Kristi Weston, Hayssr. DATA PRQC. Scott Westrup, Wilmoresr. AGRIC. Anna Wetzel. Tribune jr, Paul Wheeler. Plainville sr. MARK. Charles White, Great Bend jr. Karen White. Great Bend sr. BUS. ADM. Randall White, Moscow so. Kelly Wiggington, Hoxie sr. AGRIC. Reginald Wilks. Lamed jr. Greg Williams, Rolla sr, ART Norman Wind hoi .. Victoria sr. GEOL. Barry Witten, Hays jr. Pam Wolf. Hays jr. % j ft A! 238 Off-Campus I- For Scott Emme, Hays senior, lathing is not only an enjoyable pastime but also a natural tal- ent that only requires a few steps. First, Emme places a log on the lathe machine; next 2 the long is shaped by special tools; and finally 3. Emme s imagination produces a variety of products. Dave Wolfe. Almena sr. PHYS. EDUC. Nancy Woods, Lamed sr, GEN. SCI, Peggy W orman, Ellin wood sr, ELEM, EDUC Julie Wright, Sublette jr. Peggy Wyatt, Elkhart sr, PSYCH, Becky Yanak. Overland Park sr, ELEM. EDUC. Steve Yates, Wichita sr, ACCT, Kevin Yaussi, Marysville sr, DATA PROC Dion Yost, Lacrosse sr. AGRIC, Valerie Yost, Lacrosse jr. Barbara You mans, Hays so. William Youmans, Hayssr. COMM. Candy Zachman, Etlis fr. John Ziegler, Coilyer so, John Zielke, Cold water jr, Bridget Zimmerman, Hayssr. NURSING Jayme Zimmerman. Hays jr, Debbie Zwink, Mackville sr. PHYS, EDUC Off-Campus 239 240 Sports Sports 241 1980 Budget $206,767 With two losing seasons behind it, the Athletic Depart- ment is counting on a new team and a new strategy to score some victories in the funding game next year. The Department ' s problems began in 197R A financial audit by Elmar Fox anti Company revealed FHSU athlet- ics had incurred .1 debt of around S8U.0G0 by the end of that fiscal year. There were three major areas of over-expenditure. The biggest vvas a basketball tour of Hawaii, which lost $33 .:hX). The loss was attributed to the last-minute cancel- lations bf 69 fans who were to follow the team to the South Pacific on a chartered plane. The 1976 football budget was overspent by 524,156. It was agreed upon by all parties involved that the Athletic Department had been too generous in bestowing football scholarships, but who was responsible for giving the scholarships was a matter of dispute. — — — r? Gymnastics Wrestling 2,100 2,100 ' 9t f t Tennis Vi 1,700 9 Golf 1,500 Trin»peftiff6R ooiti not Bgurad Into individual iport 242 S [iti r ! s Budget Fifti I u rt 1981 Budget $178,100 A Different Dawn Walter Keating, vice president for administration and finance, said former head football coach Bill Giles had given scholarships without permission, but Giles said he had been given permission by his superiors. Physical edu- cation instructors Lynn Lashbrook and Barry Alien said they had witnessed Giles being given permission The third major area of excess was transportation. The department ran $12,750 over budget in transportation costs, an increase attributable to rising petroleum prices 1978-79 athletics director Phil Wilson said. In order to remedy the situation President Gerald Toma nek appointed seven new members to the Athletic Corporation Board of Directors a committee of faculty, administrators and students that oversees athletic funding and scheduling. At the board’s first two meetings of the year, Tomanek gave explicit instructions as to what he expected of them. The 1978 financial audil indicated “looseness and weak- nesses in operation " of the athletic program. Tomanek said and he expected the board to lake a more active role in regulating the activities of the Athletic Department. The board ' s newly-chosen chairman, Ron Pflughoft, executive assistant to the president, concurred with Tomanek’s phi- losophy. saying he expected a certain degree of commit- ment and effort from each member of the board The Athletic Department continued to lose money in 1979 Two special projects a Way ion Jennings concert and a basketball trip to New Orleans, contributed to the grow- ing deficit. Nevertheless, the board remained relatively optimistic throughout the first semester. Board vice chairman Dan Rupp, associate professor of economics said shortly before Christmas break that the board hoped to reduce Ihe deficit to $50,000 by the end of the fiscal year. At its April meeting however, the board voted to take out a loan lo cover the debt, which had grown to $125,000 by that lime. The drying up of anticipated sources of reve- nue was the reason given for the increase by Keating, The month before, Phii Wilson abruptly resigned his position as athletic director Wilson did not give any rea- sons for his decision but Pfhighoft suggested the athletic program’s financial difficulties may have prompted the athletic directors resignation Head Football Coach Bobby Thompson assumed the position of acting athletic director Thompson drastically revised the 1981 athletic budget, making cuts in the operat- ing expenses of all men’s sports “This athletic program has run amuck, " Thompson said, “It ' s time to make some cold-blooded decisions. " He said the budget presented first semester was unrealistic The Athletic; Board approved Thompson’s budget but the budget was a subject of controversy for Student Sen- ate Thompson ' s budget gave much less money to minor sports. Critics of the budget said it favored fool bail and basketball at the expense of non -revenue sports The main areas of reduction were scholarships and transportation. The disparity between the amounts abated to different sports became clear once l ran sport a lion cos Is were deducted from each sport ' s budget. Instead of setting up a general transportation fund for all teams to draw from, as had been the practice in the by Dave Ernst past the budget allotted a set amount for transportation for each sport Dan Rupp compared the football and track budgets to illustrate the problem with the system. “After deducting .$5-000 (in transportation costs) from the new football budget the team will have $74,000 leav- ing a decrease in their budget of 6,3 percent ' Rupp said “When you deduct $3 000 from the track budget you are left wilh 87 200 for three teams and 50 players at a deduc- tion of 29.4 percent. " Student Senate insisted the 886 000 it had allocated lo athletics be used for non-revenue sports. Thompson agreed I his was a reasonable request. " The new budget is in no way an attempt to phase out minor sports, " Thompson said. “Even with this budget. FH.SU spends more money on minor sports than any school in this conference, " It is too soon to tell whether I he now policies developed in the last year will get the athletic program back in fight- ing trim. But it is apparent that persons in charge of FHSU athletics are making an honest effort to solve the serious problems confronting them, Sports Budget Feature 243 Francis: ' the best ' takes a bow by Deb Lechner In the early days of running, before S40 running shoes and synthetic tracks, there emerged a man who would change the whole aspect of track on the Fort Hays State University campus. After graduating from FHSU in 1935, that man — Alex Francis — returned to his alma mater following seven years as coach at the high school level and four and one-half years in the Air Force where he was athletic and physical education training captain. And 34 years later, after numerous awards, team championships and hon- ors, that man retires to memories of success and a career to be proud of. Tve had my day ... I wouldn ' t trade it for anything, " Francis said of his career. “If I would’ve done something beyond the call of duty, 1 could see why everyone would make a fuss. But, it’s just been my job to do,” 244 Francis Feature A Differen t Dawn As is the case of any career, there has to be a starting point. For the Dunbar, Neb. native, it was returning to FHSU in 1946 ivhere he began as assistant football coach and track coach. Francis held those positions until 1956 when he gave up football to start a cross country program, ‘‘Every young coach acts like he has to prove something ' Francis said. U I just did it because I enjoyed what I was doing Whether he was out to prove some- thing or not, Francis has made a name for himself and FHSU in international track competition. He has coached athletes to 141 National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic All-American performances, and in 1979 capped his 34-year coach- ing career by being named NAIA Coach of the Year for track and field. Francis has won numerous awards and has been coach of American teams in international track competition several times. He served on the United States Olympic Track and Field Com- mittee and was named to the NAIA Hall of Fame in 1963. Francis is a mem- ber of the International Track and Field Committee and in 1977 was inducted into the Kansas High School Activities Hall of Fame for his efforts in high school sports. Four times (1963, 1965, 1968. 1969) Francis teams have won the NAIA cross country championships. They fin- ished as runner-up four times and only twice failed to finish in the top 10, His outdoor track teams finished third in the NAIA championships in 1965, 1966 and 1974. In 1966 Francis indoor track team finished second and the 1974 team third at nationals. In addition, numerous Francis- coached teams have won conference titles in all three sports. The list of credentials continues, but those gathered this season will be the last that are added to the list for FHSU Francis teams. To show their appreciation to Fran- cis, fans and both present and former athletes honored him in a special cere- mony at the last indoor track meet of the season Feb. 25, The crowd rose as one as Alex Fran- cis was introduced and presented with several gifts. The most lasting gift to be bestowed upon the veteran coach was the chang- ing of the name of that meet — the FHSU Invitational — to the Alex Fran- cis Invitational. Francis initiated the annual meet in 1973. Although the gifts made a small dent in the awards deserving to Francis and his records, the athletes, coaches and spectators alike will remember him not j only as a coach but as a person as well, “Coach F rancis is by far the most dedicated and enthusiastic coach I have ever been associated with 1 Lynn Lash- brook. assistant professor of HPER, said, " It was a thrill to have the oppor- tunity to be associated with a first-class individual like him “What makes him different than everyone else is that he coaches the boys every day of the year — not just in ‘season ’ Barry Allen, assistant profes- sor of HPER, said. “I think that is the secret of his success. " “He cares about his athletes before they ever come to school, while they are here and after they have graduat- ed, " Allen continued. “He follows their progress off as well as on the track — and they always come back to him, “He ' s interested in all his runners as persons, citizens and as athletes ’ Allen said, “Nobody could care as much about a team as Coach does — on and off the track 1 Lashbrook said. “He ' s interested in the total person.” All records are set to be broken and in time, even Francis’ records will be challenged. Some may be broken but right now for Alex Francis, his accom- plishments seem incomparable. " When Coach thought someone was good, he didn ' t praise them continually but used one saying to describe that person,” Lashbrook said. “I would like to borrow that saying which is most applicable for Francis him- self, ‘Hes the best 1 .” Francis Feature 245 Harriers start slowly; finish seventh in nationals In 1978, Curt Shelman, Pratt senior, finished in the middle of the pack. And even this season, he finished as the third man on the team after a sluggish start. But, as the season went on, Shel- man kept improving his times and places to close the season with a string of five firsts and a 16th place finish in the national meet Nov. 17 in Kenosha, Wis. " He came to us in very poor shape after not running all summer, " Coach Alex Francis said of Shelman’s per- formance. " He surprised us all — even me. Yet, at the beginning of the 1979 cross country season, the outlook was prom- ising with four letter-winners returning. The team kept to those promises; how- ever, they were minus Lonnie Gee, luka senior, who was expected to lead the team ' s efforts. Instead, Gee sat the year out with injuries. After starting the season slowly, the team came back to win six consecutive meets and climax the season with a sev- enth place finish in the national finale. “We couldn’t have done much bet- ter,” Francis said of his team ' s perform- ance at nationals. “But, you still have to wonder about the possibility of our having won a trophy if Gee and (Doug) Leiker had run.” Throughout the sea- son, Leiker, Hays junior, finished as the team ' s fourth man before having to sit the national meet out, also because of injuries. Mike Coburn, Salina junior, started the harriers on their way to victory by capturing a first-place finish at the Emporia State Invitational. The follow- ing week at Kearney State, Coburn fin- ished side-by-side with Shelman for top honors. From the time of the Kearney State race on, the year was to be Shelman’s. He led the Tigers to first place in the next four meets. To qualify for the national meet, the team was forced into a do-or-die situa- tion. The Tigers met the challenge and won their third consecutive CSIC and District 10 championships and placed as one of the top 10 teams for the twenty-second time. Before the NAIA championship meet, Shelman set a goal for himself — to win All-American honors. Shelman attained that goal to climax his year of victories. Other members of the team who trav- eled to nationals were Randy Kinder, Topeka senior; Cobum; Stacey Cooke, Junction City junior; J, P. Worcester, Hill City freshman; Ken Beckman, Wichita senior; and Jon Tomeden, Dover sophomore. 246 Men ' s Cross Country MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS MEET PLACE Wichita State Gold Classic 5th State Federation 3rd Emporia State Invitational 1st Kearney Slate Dual 1st Emporia State Dual 1st Marymount invitational 1st CSIC Championships 1st District 10 Championships 1st NAt A Championships 7th 1. Mike Coburn. Salina junior, and Randy Kinder, Topeka senior, ran side-by-side during the team trials on the Fort Hays State Golf Course. 2, Brav- ing the 28-degree temperatures and 15 mile per hour winds, Curt Shelman, Pratt senior, leads the Tigers to their third consecutive District 10 cham- pionship enroute to capturing first place with a winning time of 24:19, 3. Coburn nears the finish of the Central States Conference meet Nov. 3. 4. Surrounded by abandoned tennis shoes Stacey Cooke, junction City junior, prepares for the team trials. CROSS GOUNTRY TEAM — Front row: Mike Coburn, Curt Shelman, Steve Miller. Lonnie Gee Ken Beckman, Randy Kinder. Top row: Delwin Masters, Stacey Cooke, Jon Torneden. Lance Lin- denmuth, John HousehoUer. Doug Leiker, J. P. Worcester. Me n ' s Cross Count ry 247 Roger, Torres lead Tigerettes in solo honors For the third year in a row the Tiger- ettes were unable to field a full cross country team for the entire season. The Tigerettes did field a team for one meet — the Wichita State Univer- sity Invitational — where the women finished in eighth place. Leading the Tigerettes once again was Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, N.Y, junior, who was the top Black and Gold finisher in all of the team s fall meets, Roger ' s best time in the 5,000 meter run was turned in at the Wichita State meet when she ran the course in a time of 19:39.5, She also finished 25th at the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women regional meet in Ames, Iowa Nov. 2 over the 5,000-meter course. Also running all season for the women was Sue Torres. Marquette jun- ior. Torres 1 top race came at the Wich- ita meet when she had a time of 20:45.5. She placed 56th in region a Is. " It was a long and sometimes hard season for the women , ' 1 Head Coach Nancy Popp said, " They had no one to push them but themselves in practice, " But both Sue and Linda did a fine job of running . 11 CROSS COUNTRY - 246 Women s Cross Country WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY Kearney State College Triangular Linda Roger 3rd Sue Torres 13th Deb Compton 20th Wichita State University Invitational I think that if we would have had a full team for a few more of our meets, we could have placed higher in the meets. $ J — Sue Torres, Mar- quette junior. Linda Roger 9th Sue Torres 47th Portia Harter 56th Kathy Mitchell 76th Deb Compton 78th University of Nebraska Invitational Linda Roger 13th Sue Torres 15th Marymount College Invitational Linda Roger 2nd Sue Torres 10th WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY — Front row: Sue Torres, Linda Roger, Kathy Mitchell. Top row: Deb Compton, Head Coach Nancy Popp, Barb Peterson. 1, Leading the field isTigerette distance ace Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, N.Y. junior, Roger was the top finisher in each of FHSU meets, 2. Linda Roger shows that it is not always an easy road to victory during a grueling practice session. Deb Compton 22nd AIAW Region Six Championships Linda Roger 25th Sue Torres 56th Women ' s Cross Country 249 Hogan gains 350 yards, wins spot in record books " When I came here last spring it was just like Christmas, " Bobby Thompson said after taking over the head football coaching position. " I knew I was going to get a surprise, but I didn ' t know what it would be.” However, Thompson wasn ' t the only person getting a surprise when the new season started, as all follow- ers of Tiger football received one as well. When Thompson first set foot on the campus, he brought with him a host of new personnel and an offen- sive plan that was relatively new to Tiger football — the pass. Boise State transfer Hoskin Hogan, Compton. Calif, senior, was just the key needed to mesh with Thomp- son ' s offensive game plan to lead the team to a 5-6 season. With his pass- ing, Hogan made a place for himself in the Tiger football record books. In the Homecoming contest against Pittsburg State University. Hogan passed 30 times, completing 16. for 350 yards. The yardage enabled Hogan to replace a Bruce Hawley record for 320 yards from the 1971 season. Hogan also set new records for most completions in a season (123) and most yards passing in a season (1.790), A new record for most yards total offense in a single season was also obtained by Hogan with 1,667. Placekicker Don Ramsey, Tor- rance, Calif, junior, also set four records for himself. Ramsey kicked three field goals against Eastern New Mexico State for most field goals in a game, most field goals in a season (8), most field goals in a career (8) and also surpassed the record for most points in a season for a kicker with 46. Fort Hays State started its season with a win, but was soon faced with five consecutive losses — including a loss to National Collegiate Athletics Association Division I team Illinois State University, " Illinois State completely outman- ned us, " Thompson said. " We knew what we were getting into, so it was just like playing with a loaded gun. " However, even with the string of five losses, the squad kept going and finished the season with four wins out of the last five games. " I was pleased with the way we finished up, " Thompson said. " We gained enough self-confidence and pride to end strong. Closing the sea- son with a win always makes the winter shorter.” Thompson attributed the season- ending comeback to the nine seniors on the team. “1 thought our seniors did an excellent job, " he said, “They could have packed their bags and quit, but they never quit and pro- vided the leadership we needed to finish strong. " The junior varsity squad compiled a 1-4 season mark, but Thompson said winning wasn’t the team ' s main goal. " Our junior varsity schedule was used mainly to give the under- classmen enough experience that they could perform well on Saturday afternoons — and it really helped as we usually had four freshmen start- ers throughout the season, " he said. The varsity team ended the season with a 3-4 conference record which put the Tigers in a three-way tie with Missouri Southern State and Mis- souri Western State for third place in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference. OFFENSE — Front row: Robbi Ehrlich, fames Davis, Tim Krone. Todd Dobbs, Dave Fate, Terry Georgeson, Jeff Briggs, Winn Wineinger Ricky [ones. Top .row: Robert Nickel Brent Blau, Don Ramsey. Hoskin Hogan, Bruce Deterding Tim Graber. Sam Farmer, Wes AlstatL Colin Toot Rick Mondt. foe Blass. FOOTBALL - 250 Football I r r K I 24 3 T 4 VARSITY FOOTBALL Overall Record: 5-G CSIC Record: 3-4 FHS OPR Langston University 31 a Illinois State University 7 35 Northwest Missouri State University 7 17 Kearney State College 7 17 Wayne State College 9 12 i Pittsburg State University 26 27 Washburn University 20 6 Missouri Southern State College 16 17 Emporia State University 31 21 Missouri Western State College 38 20 Eastern New Mexico University 30 23 JUNIOR VARSITY Record: 1-4 FHS QPP. Kearney State College 13 21 Bethany College IS 19 Kearney State College 16 21 Kansas State University 16 35 Bethany College 20 V OFFENSIVE LINE — Front row: Patrick Connor, Craig Stephenson, Scott Jones, Greg Stockhoff, Rick Ki min ski, Rex Engelland. Top row: Dan Marberry, Darryl Dumas, Stan Johnson, Phil Brethower. Andy Mattison, John Gaskin. Kent Colwell. 1. Evading being tackled, Wes Alstatt, Lindsborg senior, rambles for another first down. 2, With his team leading, 31-0 against Langston University, placekicker Don Ramsey, Torrance, CaliL junior, demonstrates his technique of ball handling. 3, After being stopped by an Eastern New Mexico player, running back Jeff Briggs. Broken Bow. Neb. freshman, eyes the marker to see if he made a first down. Football 251 i. A Northwestern Missouri player attempts a one-leg tackle on second-string quarterback Dave Fate, Belleville freshman, 2, Coach Bobby Thompson and quarterback Hoskin Hogan, Compton Calif senior, discuss the next plan of attack for a third and long situation. 3, Hogan attempts to break loose from the tight grip of an Eastern New Mexico player, 4 . Running around the end of the offensive line on his way to one of his two touchdowns against Langston University is Freddie Hurd, Ardmore, Okla, junior. LINEBACKERS AND DEFENSIVE BACKS — Front row: Frank Boykin, Brad Webb, Jim Witt man, Alan Shull Mike McCarty. John Tucker. Ron German, Kevin Romine. Curtis Berry, Mike Berblinger, Scott Brewster. Top row: Wayne Herl, Vernon Dozier, Ron Heles, Ron Johnson, Kirk Maska, Tim Bahr, Daryll Bauer, Shawn McCarty. Doug Doubek. Gary Moss, Junior Hartig, Tim Watkins, Michael Boyd. Harold Dumas. Dave Haberman. FOOTBALL- 252 Football Hartig named to District 10 team Highlighting the football season was the selection of several members of the squad to Central States Conference and District 10 honor teams. Junior Hartig, Ellinwood junior was the only squad member chosen to the District 10 team. He received his second all-district status in as many years as one of 13 unanimous players selected. Hartig was also selected to the CSC sec- ond team. Hartig led the team defense in tackles with 82 solo stops and 68 assists. Senior defensive tackle Bill Turner Cozad Neb repeated as a selection to the all-conference first team. He was also chosen for the same team in 1978. Turner was second in team defense with 78 solo tackles and 48 assists. Named to the all-conference second team were quarterback Hoskin Hogan Compton Calif, senior; tight end Sam Farmer Russell sophomore; offensive tackle Kent Colwell Alliance, Neb, sophomore; and defensive end Justin Marchel Cimarron senior. Honorable mention selections were running back Wes Alstatt, Lindsborg senior; wide receiver Terry Georgeson Lenora senior; running back Jeff Briggs Broken Bow Neb. freshman; defensive end Mike Carney. Prairie Village senior; defensive tackle Steve Johnson Healy senior; and linebacker Ron German Garden City senior. DEFENSIVE LINE — Front row: Bill Turner. Tim Holt Mike Carney. Justin Marchel. Dave Jones Steve Johnson, Top row; Richard Garcia, Brint Walstad. Les Kmderknecht. Bob Heider, Walt Stelzer, Kelly Cruise, Fool bill I 2!Ki Tigerettes add spring lineup to tennis schedule A spring portion was added to the Tigerette tennis schedule in hopes of qualifying for the Association of Inter- collegiate Athletics for Women ' s tennis championships in May. " The team was slowed by the spring weather which forced the team to prac- tice indoors ' Head Coach Molly Smith said. The fall season ended with a second place finish at the KAIAW tournament. Winning individual championships were jiil Marshall, Russell sophomore, and Robyn Chadwick, Coldw r ater fresh- man. The Tigerettes finished the spring season with a 4-3 mark and placed sec- ond in the conference meet at Missouri Southern State College, May 2-3. Sin- gles title winners were Chadwick and Carmen Ginther, Hays sophomore. Chadwick led the team in singles play with a 18-9 record. Close behind her were Ginther and Marshall. Ginther and teammate Donna Keener. Hays jun- ior, finished the season with the top doubles record of 16-4. TENNIS — Front row; Donna Keener, Deb Matteson, Don Bissing, Jill Marshall. DeAnn Koehler, Head Coach Molly Smith, Back row: Patty Hullman, Diane Beougher, Janelie Meyer, Robyn Chad- wick, Leah Adams, Lorri Adams. Rhonda Stitnem, Carmen Ginther. TENNIS — 254 Women ' s Tennis 1. Dianne Beougher, Ellsworth junior, returns a shot in a tournament against Wichita State Uni- versity. 2. Donna Keener, Hays junior, played No. 1 singles for the Tigerettes and finished the year with a 15-10 record. 3, Carmen Ginther, Hays sophomore, shows what helped her win a singles title at the CS1C meet May 2-3. WOMEN ' S TENNIS Record; 13-? Conference: 6-3 FHSU Bethany College 6 Kansas State University 0 Pittsburg State University 9 Washburn University 7 Benedictine College 6 McPherson College 9 Emporia State University 4 Wichita State University 1 Washburn University 7 Bethel College 9 Pittsburg State University 8 Emporia State University 4 Regis College 6 KAIAW Championships 2nd Emporia State University 1 Kearney State College 7 Ka n sas St ate U ni versit y 4 Hutchinson Community College 4 Wichita State University 0 Dodge City Community College 5 Kearney State College 7 Barton County Community College NTSK CSIS Championships 2nd A1AW Region Six Championships OPP 3 9 0 2 3 0 5 a 2 o t 3 3 8 2 2 5 9 4 2 No Team Score Kept J Women ' s Tennis 255 VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Front row Susan Smith, Kristi Hollis. Donna Guesnier Gina Youngblood. Holly Powers. Deborah Wheaton. Top row: Darlene Cromwell. Sharon Keller Kim Van Camp Rose Robidou Rita Tomanek, Gwen Cruise Toni Palmer. Mary Brawner Coach jody Wise. 1. Kristi Hollis. Lenora junior, shows her spiking ability. Hollis was team high scorer for the sea- son, 2. Kim Van Camp. Colby junior, sets up a spike for teammate Darlene Cromwell WaKeeney senior, in tournament play Sept. 21 3. Holly Powers. Gove freshman goes up for a spike during a FHSU -Tabor game in September, 256 Volleyball Powers leads Tigerette spikers; team places fourth in conference Even without the help of one of last year’s key m embers, the Tigerette vol- leyball squad showed improvement under second-year coach Jody Wise. “Donna Guesnier ' s knee injury in the pre-season had a big impact on the team. She was All-Conference and team captain last season and we all had to really support each other until another captain had been selected.’’ Wise said. “The girls ' general attitudes were good. They had a hard time putting together the offense and defense but they pulled together with some team- work, " Wise said. The spikers were led in their efforts by leading server Holly Powers, Wheat- land freshman, with 290 points; Darlene Cromwell and Kim Van Camp, Colby juniors, each contributing 287 season assists and Kristi Hollis, Lenora junior, with the overall scoring high of 653 points. In comparing the year with the 1978 season Wise stated, " We had a 100 per- cent improvement. We increased our conference standing from seventh to fourth place and the team ' s general ability to work improved tremen- dously.” WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL RECORD 14-19 CONFERENCE FHS Air Force Academy 0 Western State College 1 Sterling College 3 Kansas Newman 1 St. Mary ' s of the Plains 1 Tabor College 2 C hadron State College 0 McPherson College 2 Kansas Wesleyan 3 Hastings College 0 Cen t ra 1 Nebraska Tec h 2 Friends University 0 Pittsburg State University 2 Tulsa University 3 Baker University 3 Washburn University 3 Missouri Southern 3 Missouri Western 0 Regis College 1 Southern Colorado 0 Wayne State College 3 Washburn University 3 Pittsburg State University 1 Emporia State University 1 Missouri Western 0 Pittsburg State University 1 Kearney State College 0 Kearney State College 0 Wayne State College 3 Emporia State U n i versit y 3 Missouri Southern 1 Baker University 0 William Jewell College 1 Volleyball 257 1A 1. Demonstrating what he is known best for — the Siam dunk — Lionel Hamer, Lake View, S,C jun- ior. scores another I wo points. 2 . In junior varsity action. Dave Lamberts, Coodiand freshman, bat- tles with a Kansas Wesleyan opponent for posses- sion of the rebound. The junior varsity ended the season with a 10-14 record. 3. Team defense is the key as Luther Acker, Compton. Calif, junior, attempts to block a pass. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Luther Acker, Lionel Hamer, Doug Purdom, Rich Rust. Rocco Margosian Eddie Meltz, Rege Klitzke Tom Wikoff. Top rowr Assistant Coach Todd Brewer Assistant Coach Rob Garrett. Dave Lambertz, Wayne Carr, Kevin Cox. Bill Giles, Brian Slack Steve Williams, Steve Griffin. Max Hamblin. Manager Rod Moyer, Coach joe Rosado. BASKETBALC 258 Men’s Basketball VARSITY ' BASKETBALL RESULTS RECORD: 17-16 CONFERENCE: 7-7 FHSU OPP Doane College BO 68 Chadron State 64 78 Southeast Oklahoma 79 86 Mary mount College 68 76 Marymount College 86 78 San Diego State Univ. 77 101 Kansas Newman 67 80 Tulane University 80 94 McPherson College 103 60 Langston University 106 90 Langston University 85 67 Ottawa University 74 64 Denver University 79 86 Bethany College 71 79 Missouri Southern State Univ. 69 73 Pittsburg State University 63 65 Kearney State College 82 OT 84 Wayne State College 69 56 Missouri Western State Univ. 110 81 Mid-American Nazarene 87 63 Kansas Newman 86 78 Emporia State University 66 69 Washburn University 69 Pittsburg State University 79 75 Missouri Southern State Univ. 90 77 Kansas Wesleyan 94 79 Emporia State University 90 66 Wash bum University 92 72 Wayne State College 91 OT 82 Missouri Western Stale Univ. 66 65 Kearney Slate College 87 93 Tabor College 100 86 Washburn University 62 3 Tigers place second in team offense The Tiger basketball team experi- enced what could be called two differ- ent seasons. The road competition, which was definitely the tougher of the two, saw Fort Hays State University go 1-13 on the road. The second, or home season, which included a 10-game winning streak and a trip to the District-10 playoffs, ended with a 16-3 record, which gave the team a 17-16 overall record. Max Hamblin, Page, Ariz. junior, was the only Tiger chosen as a Central States Intercollegiate Conference player of the week when he went on a three-game scoring spree totaling 64 points. He scored 22 points against Kearney State College, 20 against Wayne State College and 22 at Missouri Western State University and assisted for 17 more. Eddie Meltz, Yonkers, N.Y. junior and Steve Griffin, Hays senior, were chosen as members of the CSIC All- conference team while Hamblin and Lionel Hamer, Lake View, S.C, junior, were honorable mention. In final conference standings, FHSU finished in a tie with Missouri Western for fourth with a 7-7 conference mark. The Tigers vere second in team offense, scoring an average of 80.7 points per game. While the varsity team was having its road problems, the junior varsity team was also having difficulties as it went 10-14 for the year. The squad of 12 played a variety of town league teams, junior colleges and junior varsity teams which Coach Vern Henricks said gave the team a better chance to compete, " I felt we played a very good sched- ule of games to give the boys a better chance to improving themselves Hen- ricks said. " We improved quite a bit maturing as basketball players to a great degree. However, Henricks said the schedule also had a drawback in that the town league team competition was a deter- ring factor for the team. " Whenever we lost to a town-team, it was hard for the guys to take it and they had trouble getting up for the next game, 11 he said, " But, when we started playing other junior varsity teams, we saw that we were the same caliber and the boys responded. 1 Men ' s Basketball 259 BASKETBAL 1, Members of the varsity team listen as head coach foe Rosado goes over a new plan of attack during a home game with Emporia State Univer- sity. 2, Attempting to dunk a shot against the glass while being heavily defended is Bill Giles, Hays sophomore. 3, Eddie Meltz. Yonkers. N,Y, senior, looks question ingly at the referee after being called for a foul 4. Hustle and a keen eye helped Max Hamblin. Page. Ariz, junior, overcome his height disadvantage as he starts down the court. 2(it) Men ' s Basketball BASKETBALL RESULTS JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD: 10-14 FHSLJ OPP Share Corp, Town-team 38 87 Cloud County Comm College 67 81 Kansas Wesleyan ]V 71 64 Kansas Newman JV 68 70 Dodge City Comm, College 78 86 Butler County Comm. College 82 77 Cloud County Comm. College 83 110 Central College JV 70 64 Otero Junior College 88 80 Dodge City Comm. College 54 61 Barton County Comm. College 64 74 Kansas State Univ. JV 65 74 Bethany College |V 79 81 Share Corp. Town-team 72 99 Kearney State College JV 95 88 Share Corp. Town-team 72 OT 73 Kansas Newman JV 68 59 Cloud County Comm. College 81 94 Downtowner Town-team 65 70 Oakley Town -team 82 57 Kansas Wesleyan [V 104 62 Bethany College JV 73 57 Kansas Wesleyan JV 77 59 Kearney State College JV 61 68 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — Front row: Steve Scheer. Dave Lambertz, Terry Slide. Rick Pauls. Ron Johnson. Top row: Jon McKee. Jack Ronen. Brian Slack, Ken Watts. Mike Hahn. Coach Vern Hen ricks. Men ' s Basketball 261 ▼1 1, [tt] io Crispin. Tecumseh junior, goes up between two Missouri Western State University players, for two of her team -leading 370 points, 2. Tigerette guard Aliison Oil. Wichita senior, picks up the ball for a pass on one of several fastbreaks the team performed during the year. 3 Giving a hand to teammate Susie Dinkel, Hill City senior, is Jeri Tacha, Jennings senior. A3 262 Women ' s Basketball Tigerettes tie for first; Miles named Coach of the Year The women’s basketball team com- piled the best season of its 12-year his- tory with a 20-12 record. High marks included a first-place tie in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference and a fourth place finish in the Association of Intercollegiate Athletics of Women’s Region VI cham- pionships. Leading scorer for the Tigerettes was center Julie Crispin. Tecumseh junior, who with 370 points finished as the high scorer in nine games. She also pulled down 251 rebounds. Top rebounder was Susie Dinkel, Hill City senior, with 274. Dinkel also added 322 points to finish third on the scoring charts. Four other Black and Gold players completed their college careers with strong senior seasons. They were Jeri Tacha, Jennings; Connie Dautel, Good- land; Allison Ott, Wichita; and Deb Robinson, Mayetta. Tacha led the team in assists for the second year in a row and finished as the career assists leader with 273. In her first year as a starter, Dautel scored 334 points, second highest on the team. Ott also came off the bench to help with the Tigerette ballhandling. Finishing her four year career with Fort Hays State was career leading scorer and rebounder, Robinson. She also holds several other career and season records. Several Tigerettes and Head Coach Miles received post-season honors. Dinkel was named to the All-CSIC team, while Crispin, Tacha and Dautel were honorable mention. Miles was voted Coach of the Year for the CSIC. WOMEN’S BASKETBALL RECORD: 20-12 FHSU OPR Panhandle State University 59 49 Simpson College 73 61 Midland Lutheran College 62 87 Oral Roberts University 65 73 Wichita Stale University 78 74 Southwestern Oklahoma State University 82 52 Northwestern Oklahoma State University 68 85 Dakota State College 87 33 Dickinson State College 90 63 Northern Stale College 71 84 SL Mary ' s of the Plains College 88 S3 Wayne State College 64 67 Missouri Western State University m 68 Kearney Stale College 75 67 Missouri Southern State University 76 60 Pittsburg Slate University 60 64 Wayne State College 86 57 Missouri Western State University 82 67 Northwestern Oklahoma State University 86 74 Emporia State University 77 92 Washburn University 63 65 Pittsburg Stale University 76 79 Missouri Southern State University 88 74 Kearney State College 71 62 Emporia State University 72 59 Washburn University 89 67 Emporia State University 69 77 Tabor College 86 69 Emporia State University 86 82 University of Missouri — St, Louis 72 65 William Penn College 63 76 William Wood College 77 y WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL — Front row: Robin Greene. Deb Robinson. Roberta Augustine. ]eri Tacha, Allison Ott, Head Coach Helen Miles. Top row: Evelyn Red- fern, Assistant Coach Jill Burton, Jody Elliot, Bonnie Neuburger. Julie Crispin. Susie Dinkel, Connie Dautel, Ramona Macek. Daran Frevert. I Women ' s Basketball 263 Shultz fills in as gymnasts’ coach; Perez becomes first All-American Before the season had even started, the performance of the men’s gymnas- tics team was questionable as Head Coach Ed McNeil was hospitalized because of a heart attack. But even after the sidelining of their head coach, the gymnasts didn ' t give up the hope of competing throughout the season. Instead of hanging up their uni- forms and quitting, the gymnasts wel- comed an assistant coach — Bill Shultz — to take McNeil ' s place. However, for Shultz, the job wasn ' t entirely new as he had previously coached three members of the Fort Hays State University team at Salina South High School. u l had talked to Coach McNeil about helping with the coaching before I ever came out here, 11 Shult 2 said. T was planning on focusing most of my atten- tion on getting my Master’s, but when Coach had his heart attack, I was given a bigger part of the coaching. " " This was a pretty much self- moti- vated group of kids, " he said. " They all improved as much as they could throughout the year, which made work- ing with them a little easier. " The gymnasts highlighted their sea- son by finishing fourth in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics championships March 7-8 in Billings, Mont. To add yet another achievement, Tony Perez, North Platte, Neb. fresh- man, placed second nationally in the vaulting competition to give the team its first All-American. Perez also fin- ished sixth in the floor exercise. Also placing in the national event were Curt DeCapite, Colorado Springs, Colo,, junior, who was third in floor exercise; Carlton Collins, Wichita jun- ior, who was fourth on the parallel bars; John Simpson, Salina junior, who was sixth on the high bar; and Brad Johnson, Wichita freshman, who fin- ished eighth on the side horse, “We had just a super day, " McNeil said of his team ' s performance. “It was the finest performance we have had in a national meet. " GYMNASTIC 264 Men ' s Gymnastics MEN ' S GYMNASTICS — Front row: Dave Ross, John Simpson, Curt DeCapite. Mark Bail, jerry Broils. Top row: Pat McWilliams, Coach Bill Shultz, Brad John- son Carlton Collins, Tony Kissee, Coney Edwards. Kevin Hoopes, Coach Ed McNeil Tony Perez. GYMNASTICS RESULTS r- meet place South D a kot a Slat e U ni ve rsity 2nd New Mexico State Univ Invit NTSK Central Missouri State Univ. 1st University of Kansas 2nd New Mexico Junior College 2nd Air Force Academy 4th Univ of Northern Colorado 2nd NAIA Championships 4th 1. Keeping the rings steady while executing an L- seat is Tony Perez, North Platte, Neb. freshman. 2, Neal Lockwood. Salma freshman, performs an exhibition on the side horse, 3, Jerry Broils, Salma freshman, gets an upside-down view of the crowd in home action as he competes on the high bar. 4, Concentration is shown on the face of Mark Ball Medicine Lodge senior, as he prepares for his next move on the parallel bars. NTSK — No team scores kept J Men’s Gymnastics 265 Gymnasts finish strong; Harvey, Sulzer join team The phrase “something old and something new ' 1 described the women ' s gymnastics team. The old part were the five performers who returned to the team from the year before as new coach Virginia Sulzer took on the job of train- ing the team. Though five letter-winners did return, there was one new competitor in Rhonda Harvey, Qninter sophomore. The Tigerettes’ season was high- lighted by the strong finish in the Asso- ciation of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Region VI meet. They entered the meet with the low- est qualifying score of the 15 schools competing, but the women were able to put on a strong performance to finish in seventh place behind Emporia State University, Leading the way for the Tigerettes were twins Deb and Dawn Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb. sophomores. Both women competed in the all-around event. The Black and Gold team was slowed down by injuries that kept some of the women from being at peak perform- ances. One was senior Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb, " Its sometimes hard to keep going when you are limited on practice time to get ready for meets, " Balerud said. — GYMNASTICS 266 Women’s Gymnastics 9 We finished fifteen hundredths of a point out of sixth place at regionals. That’s like the space between two toes. 9 9 — Laurie Balerud North Platte, Neb. sr. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS MEET PLACE South Dakota State University Triangular 2nd Washburn University Triangular 2nd Central State Oklahoma University 2nd Emporia State University Invitational 4th Air Force Academy Triangular 3rd University of Northern Colorado Triangular 2nd KAIAW Regional Qualifying Tournament 3rd , AIAW Region VI Tournament 7 hJ 1. Working on what will hopefully be a perfect " 1lT is Dawn Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb, sopho- more. She led the team in total points scored, Z. Peggy Armstrong, Mu] vane junior, goes through her floor routine during a practice session. 3. Deb Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb. sophomore, prepares for the regional meet at St, Peter. Minn, April 7-8. GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front to back: Laurie Balerud, Rhonda Harvey, Laura Albertson, Peggy Armstrong, Dawn Kuzeika, Deb Kuzelka, Susan McWilliams, W o m e n Gy ni n a si i cs 267 1. Kim Stewart, Smith Center junior attempts another indoor record in the pole vault competi- tion at the Fort Hays State University Invitational Feb. 25, 2. Susan Lala. Kirwin freshman, crosses the finish line just ahead of teammate Karen Scheffe, Marienthal freshman, in the 176-ya ' rd dash, 3, Form is the key word as demonstrated by Steve Slrecker, Salina freshman, in the high jump competition. 4. Putting out his best effort, Del win Masters. Natoma junior, rounds the last corner to finish well ahead of the pack. 5, Exhausted after running the two-mile race, Linda Roger, Cheekto- waga, N.Y. junior, receives the assistance and consolation of another runner. Y3 268 Indoor Track Four tracksters win All-American 4A INDOOR TRACK MEN ' S RESULTS MEET PLACE Emporia State University NTSK Kearney State College 1st District-10 Championships NTSK NAIA Championships 12th FHSU Invitational NTSK Kansas State University NTSK WOMEN’S RESULTS MEET PLACE Air Force Academy 3rd Emporia State University •NTSK Wichita State University NTSK Kearney State College 2nd Kearney State College 2nd NTSK — No Team Scores Kept The indoor track season was high- lighted by new records as the men ' s and women’s teams together set nine school records. Kim Stewart. Smith Center junior, and Delwin Masters, Natoma junior, led the men’s team with records in the pole vault and 880-yard run, respectively. Stewart cleared a height of 16-1 while Masters finished in a time of 1:53.6. Although women’s coach Nancy Popp used the season as mainly a prac- tice for outdoor, seven records were set. In field events, Susan Skolaut, Hois- ington junior, made a distance of 17-% for the long jump record while Gina Youngblood. Atwood junior, went 5-2 in the high jump. Teresa Morel, Jen- nings junior, broke her own time in the 440-yard dash in 60.41 seconds. Both Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, N.Y. junior, and Shelly Monroe, Sterling freshman, claimed two events for the team, For Roger, it was the one-mile run in 5:23.0 and the 880-yard run in 2:24.1. Monroe set the times in the 60-yard dash in 7.33 seconds and a new event for the team, the 220-yard dash, in 27.0, Although the women did not com- pete in the national meet, the men trav- eled to the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics indoor cham- pionships and came home tied for twelfth place. Four members of the team won All-American honors for their individual efforts. Lonnie Gee, Iuka senior, placed third in the one-mile run while Mike Coburn, Salina junior, came in sixth in the three-mile run. Masters finished fifth in the 880-yard run and Stewart also placed fifth in the pole vault. Indoor Track 269 Wrestlers’ season cut short by injuries, weather Early season injuries and the cancel- lation of three dual meets at the end of the season may well have been the deciding factor for the Fort Hays State University wrestling team. After dropping its first dual meet of the season, the wrestling team rebounded to win the next seven before being forced to cut the season short because of the weather, M We enjoyed the season Coach Barry Allen said. " But we feel we should have been 10-1 instead of 7-1 just because our last three matches were snowed out Allen said the cancellation of those meets hindered the team ' s performance at the regional and national meets The grapplers finished in a two-way tie for second at regional and ended the sea- son with a disappointing 25th-place fin- ish at nationals. Although the team did not achieve its pre-season goal of placing in the top five teams of the nation it overcame the first semester losses of Tom Hershber- ger, Shreve, Ohio, sophomore: Chris Goetz, Great Bend sophomore: and All- American Wayne Petterson, Beloit jun- ior, because of injuries. Hershberger and Goetz returned to compete second semester, but Peterson was forced to sit out the entire season. Because of the injuries, Allen said the wrestlers and weight classes were not matched ot the team s b est advantage. “We were forced to not have the best wrestler in the right weight class for the most part of the season 1 he said. Even with the injuries and cancella- tions, Allen felt his team had improved from the previous season. We didn’t have any superstars, but Fm impressed with our individual statistics ' he said. " Overall, our records were better from top to bottom as a team Of the team’s top 10 wrestlers, only two missed finishing with a winning season. WRESTLING RESULTS DUAL RECORD: 7 1 1 Rich Kune, Belleville senior works against a Kearney State College opponent during the FHSU Open, 2. Dave Jones, Kansas City jun- ior. takes a breather while receiving the atten tion of teammate Mike Hynek, Hays senior and student trainer John Zody, Loudonville, Ohio junior. 3. Tom Hershberger, Shreve, Ohio sophomore, gets instructions from Coach Barry Allen during the national cham- pionships as Wayne Pelterson, Beloit senior, and Zody listen, 4, Referee Pudge Wilson watches carefully as an opponent tries a move on Dan Schmidt. Hays junior. ml ■ . f 7 w . w . ■ It fl| n FHSU OPP Fort Hays State Univ, Open NTSK Kearney State College Open NTSK Central Oklahoma State Univ, n 36 Westmar College 46 0 Univ. of South Dakota — Springfield 43 2 Chadron State College 36 10 Wayne State College 35 6 Kearney State College 22 21 Wayne Sta te College 35 IQ Southwest Missouri State Univ, 22 12 NA1A Regional 2nd NAIA Championships 25th WRESTLING TEAM — Front row: Wayne Pelt arson, George Havice. Daryl Henning, Mike Ray. Second row: student trainer John Zody. Tom Hershberger, Ken Gandy, Mike Powers, Daniel Schmidt. Top row: Tim Holt, Dave Jones, Mike Alpers, Chris Goetz, Clark Sexton, Coach Barry Allen, NTSK — ■ No Team Scores Kept i Wrestling 271 1. Eighl mats are used to accommodate all of th - matches at the NAIA wrestling championships, 2, Official scorekeepers watch intently as the wres- tlers compete in a semi-final match. 3 A new aspect in the national competition is the use of two officials for each match. One of the referees signals two points for a reversal in the match. 4. Spectators leave the chairs empty as they try It) get a better view of the wrestling action. 5. Wres- tling participants and coaches gather at the Hall of Fame Banquet in the Black and Gold Ballroom. 272 NAIA Wrestling Ton rnamenl Wrestlers grapple for national titles at Coliseum They came from as far north as Van- couver, British Columbia, and from as far south as Jacksonville, Fla, They ranged in experience from wrestlers entering the National Associ- ation of Intercollegiate Athletics cham- pionships for the first time to a two- time title winner. They came and competed, and when it was all over, Adams State (Colo.) went home with its seventh NA1A team championship, while the team ' s coach, Dr, Richard Ulrich, was named Coach of the Year, Such was the scene at Gross Memo- rial Coliseum March 6-8 as wrestlers from 80 NAIA schools gathered to com- pete in the 23rd annual national cham- pionship tournament, Adams State finished with a score of 86 points while Huron (S.D,) College finished second with 76,5, The first- time host, Fort Hays State University, ended in 25th place with 13 total points. Thirteen All-America winners repeated their 1979 performance to again place in the top four spots. Two of those wrestlers — Central Oklahoma State University ' s David James and Val- ley City (N,D.) State University’s Tony Hack — successfully defended their tit- list crowns by winning their respective weight divisions. James MorkeJ of Huron State and Ron Essink of Grand Valley State were voted as co-winners of the Out- standing Wrestler award and Jim Miller, also of Huron State, won the award for the most pins in the least amount of time, “It was a super tournament, " Tiger wrestling coach Barry Allen said. " Everything just ran smoothly.” A record number of eight individ- uals were also honored at a pre-tour- nament banquet upon their induc- tion into the Hall of Fame. Tigers defeated in rain-delayed final For the sixth year in a row, Emporia State University crushed the Tiger baseball team’s hopes of competing past the District 10 playoffs. Although the FHSU team lost its first game of the playoffs to Kansas New- man, it rebounded to win the next three games from Bethany College, Kansas Newman and Emporia State. As a result of those victories, the Tigers advanced to the final and deciding game against Emporia State. After a two-day rain delay, the Hornets and Tigers met with the Tigers going down to a 9-5 defeat. The Tigers ended their regular season with a 26-9 record before advancing it to 29-11 after the playoffs. John Holub, Marion sophomore, led T2 the pitching staff by recording an unde- feated season at 7-0. After the regular season, Holub held an earned run aver- age of 1.63. George Susoeff, Lincoln, Calif, soph- omore, threw the most strikeouts with 44. As a team, the Tigers improved their 14 home runs of a year ago to 38. Steve Jones, Hays sophomore, and Jeff Hurd, Parker Dam, Calif, junior, led in that category by each recording eight home runs. Curt Stremel, Hays junior, led the team with a .392 batting average, scor- ing 33 runs and 42 hits on the season. First-year coach Phil Wilson resigned his position as coach as well as athletic director at the conclusion of th e season. Ai 274 Baseball BASE BALI V BASEBALL Record: 29-11 FHSU Bethany College 12 Bethany College 9 St. Mary of the Plains College 9 St, Mary of the Plains College 8 U n i vers! ty of Kansas 3 University of Kansas 4 Kansas State University 2 Briar Cliff College 7 University of South Dakota 15 Sioux Falls College 15 Minot State College 2 Chadron State College 4 Southwest Minnesota State University 2 Emporia State University 0 Emporia State University 2 Kansas Wesleyan 2 Kansas Wesleyan 14 Marymount College 12 Marymount College 10 Marymount College 16 Marymount College 18 Friends University 12 Friends University 4 Washburn University 3 Washburn University 3 Kearney State College 4 Kearney State College 4 Emporia State University 3 Emporia State University 12 Tabor College 7 Tabor College 8 Kearney State College 5 Kearney State College 1 Sterling College 9 Sterling College 7 Kansas Newman 10 Bethany College 6 Kansas Newman 12 Emporia State University 6 Emporia State University 5 OFF 0 8 3 3 5 5 12 3 2 1 0 3 0 10 3 1 2 2 4 8 0 0 3 2 2 3 3 13 9 2 1 14 6 1 6 12 5 10 2 BASEBALL TEAM — Front row: Dave Moffatt, Joe Pumphrey. Neal Schmidt, Mark Davis. Mike Linn. Dave Augustine, Mark Heslop, Steve Jones. John Holuh, Curt Stremel, Ken Miller, Coach George Sallas, Top row: Coach Phil Wilson, Jeff Bieber, Gaylon Walter. Jeff Hurd. Terry Dueser, Kevin Renk. Neal Hudson, George Susoeff, Kevin Cox. Dave Wolfe, Jim Mall, Paul Mallette, Coach Vern Hendricks, 1. Mike Linn, Albert junior, puts all his power behind a swing in a game against Kearney State College at Lark’s Park. 2. Dave Moffatt, Indianap- olis. Ind., freshman, completes a successful steal to beat out an attempted force out at home plate. 3. Kevin Renk, Pittsburgh, Penn,, junior, rears back to attempt another strikeout, Renk compiled nine strikeouts for the season. 4. With a high stride off the mound. John Holub, Marion sopho- more, pitches to a Kearney State College batter, Holub ' s regular season win-loss record was 6-0. Baseball 275 GOLF DeWerffs win All-Conference honors Before the season had even started, Coach Bob Lowen had expectations of a successful golf season. The potential of the team was high and dreams of conference and district titles were in sight But, when it was all over, the Tigers had to settle for a fourth in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference and a third in District 10. “We felt early in the year that we would be the team to beat at conference and District 10 Lowen said. “But, several factors accounted for our plac- ings “We shot a whole lot better than we had in a whole long lime at district ' he said, “But, Emporia Slate had a phe- nomenal first day of golf and it ' s always hard to make up that big of a distance. “The season was both encouraging and discouraging Lowen said. “The kids never did shoot their potential, which is discouraging, but you don ' t win on potential, you win on perform- ance ’ Mike DeWerff, Hays sophomore, and joe DeWerff. Hays senior, made the all- conference team by placing fourth and 10th respectively. Doug Lowen. Hays freshman, finished sixth at district, one shot short of making the All-District 10 team. Following the example of several other coaches at Fort Hays State Uni- versity, Lowen will also make his exit as golf coach For next season, “I have a job here, " Lowen said refer- ring to his position as Director of Uni- versity Relations. " I don ' t have enough time to give both jobs the attention they deserve T2 GOLF MEET Padre 1st and Intercollegiate Tournament FHSU Invitational Baker University Invitational Kansas State University Dual Southwestern Oklahoma State Invitational Crossroads Invitational CS1C Championships District 10 Championships PLACE 8th 1st 2nd 1st 6th 7th 4th 3rd I Doug Lowen. Hays freshman, watches the ball as he works his way around the Smoky Hill Country Club course during practice. 2. Mike DeWerff, Hays sophomore, eyes the hole while keeping his head down after executing a putt. 3. Body language and emotion help Ken Watts, Hays freshman, as he urges the ball into the hole, 4 . As a member of a competing team watches the ball, Joe DeWerff, Hays senior, follows through on his shot. GOLF — - Mike DeWerff, Ty Schartz, Joe DeWerff, Kelly Hamilton, Doug Lowen, Coach Bob Lowen, Bill Bray. 1 Golf 277 1. Bruce Brady, Mission junior, tries to get the calf to lead in the “wild Cow Ride " at the spring rodeo in May. 2. Gayla Laas, Brookville freshman, takes control of the goat to finish in a first-place tie in the tying event at the Alumni Match Ride. 3. Struggling to win the match, Rick Anderson, Hugoton junior, appears to have lei the steer get the best of him in steer wrestling competition. 4, Alumnus Larry Davison. Plevna, attempts to ride the full time in the bareback riding category. 5. Alumni members Kelly Wilson and Bob Miller take top honors with a time of 14.3 seconds in team roping at the Alumni Match Ride in Octo her. TtODEOT ' • .. .• » V v — •. 278 Rodeo RODEO Claremore College Brian Durden 8th in bareback 2nd in saddle bronc 3rd all-around Panhandle State University Bert Davison: 4!h in calf roping Oklahoma State University Brian Durden 3rd in saddle bronc Southeast Oklahoma State University Alumni provide rodeo scholarships For the first time ever, scholarships were available for members of the Fort Hays State University rodeo team. Funds for the scholarships were gath- ered from the approximately 40 mem- bers of the Rodeo Alumni Association. " The Association decided to offer the scholarships to get more rodeoers com- ing here ' team sponsor Larry Insley said. " We need them to compete with the other schools in the region. " This was also the first time we ' ve sent full men ' s and women ' s teams down the road in several years ' he said. " This was definitely a building year ' Insley said. " We put a lot more empha- sis on the sport with the scholarships and full teams ' The rodeo team participated in several rodeos with Brian Dumler, Lakin junior, leading the team by con- sistently placing in the saddle bronc competitions. In total points gathered throughout the year, Dumler finished third in region on the saddle bronc. Insley said Dumler did not compete in two rodeos which would have helped his standings. FHSU sponsored its annual spring rodeo May 2-4 with 384 entries in com- petition, “Ours was the last rodeo in the region and the final standings w r ere decided by our rodeo ' Insley said. “That made it more tense and exciting than it has been in the past ' Brian Dumler: 2nd in long-go saddle bronc Panhandle State University Brian Dumler: 2nd m saddle bronc Southwest Oklahoma State University Mixer Barr 7th in bareback riding Final Regional Placings Brian Dumlar: 3rd in saddle bronc Rodeo 279 Mai, Schneider lead Tigerettes in homers, RBIs The weather — snow and rain — forced the Tigerette softball team to spend much of the early season practic- ing indoors. It also forced the cancella- tion of several games, including all home games. The lack of practice time was also difficult as only two players returned to the squad. A new coach caused even more adjustments. All of these were key factors in a less than successful season for the Tiger- ettes, as they were only able to come up with one win in 20 games. The new coach was new to the team, but she was familiar with the Tigerette program as former Head Coach Helen Miles returned to the diamond. Leading the Tigerettes were Mona Schneider Great Bend senior, and Glo- ria Mai. Hays sophomore. The two led the women in almost every offensive statistic. The pair knocked in 25 of the 52 Tig- erette runs batted in and hit five of the team ' s six home runs. Schneider led the team with a .362 batting average while Mai finished third with a ,244 average. As a team the Black and Gold could only manage a .200 batting average. Rita Tomanek WaKeeney freshman was top pitcher as she pitched 53 innings for the Tigerettes. Picking up the only win of the season was Karen Moeder Great Bend sophomore. " SOFTBALC - - -i, - ■JG. 280 Softball 1. Getting back to first base is Tigerette Mona Schneider, Great Bend senior. Schneider led the team in hits. 2. Around and ready to bunt is Schneider who had a team high batting average of .362- 3. Sue Cochran. Greensburg senior, takes off for first in a game against Bethany College. Cochran recorded eight hits in the season. WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL Record: 1-19 Conference: 0-8 FHSU OPP University of Kansas 0 IB University of Kansas 0 11 St. Cloud University 5 11 University of South Dakota 5 7 f — Emporia Stale University 0 10 Emporia State University 4 12 Pittsburg Stale University 1 11 Pittsburg State University 5 15 Northeast Missouri State University 0 7 Pittsburg State University 5 10 Wayne State College 7 21 Kearney State College 3 13 Kearney State College 3 16 to Benedictine College 5 6 Marymount College 7 10 Bethany College 10 11 Bethany College 4 9 Wayne State College 7 5 Pittsburg State University 0 5 Washburn University 3 J SOFTBALL — Front row: Assistant Coach Deb Bader, Shirley Grecian, Joyce Engel, Karen Larson, Kristy Walter, Rita Tomanek, Head Coach Helen Miles. Back row: Glo- ria Mai. Daran Frevert, LeAnne Gleason, Mona Schneider, Karen Moeder. Connie Candy, Sue Cochran. Assistant Coach Donna Cuesnier. Softball 281 Tigers repeat trip to district action; take third at CSIC For the second time in as many years, the men ' s tennis team qualified for a berth in the District 10 championships. Although the Tigers entered the con- test as the at-large team, they were defeated by Baker University to finish fourth. Chris Hulett, Hays sophomore led the team in the tournament with a second place finish. In addition to their district play, the Tigers placed third in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference. Playing in the No. 1 position Hulett was the only member of the team to win an individ- ual championship. However all of the Fort Hays State University competitors placed third or better in the tournament to win all-conference honors. “It was the first time that we had every kid make all-conference 11 Coach Bud Moeckel said. " We had a very good season 1 he said, " We would have liked to have done better in District 10 but after all, we lost to Baker University who went on to win the meet. " John Forester Hazelton senior led the team with a 13-5 singles record for the season. At the conclusion of the season Moeckel relegated his 10-year reign as head coach to Molly Smith who will assume coaching the men as well as the women. Moeckel will direct the intra- mural program next year. 282 Men ' s Tennis Record: 6-4 FHSU Barton County Community College 8 Emporia State University 3 Kearney State College 3 Bethany College Invitational 3rd Sterling College 9 Kansas Newman 9 Colorado College Invitational 4th Tabor College 9 M cPherson College 6 Bethel College 6 Bethany College 1 CSIC Championships 3rd District 10 Championships 4th OPP 1 6 6 0 0 MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM — Front row: John Francis, John McConnaughhay, Mike Spencer, Jeff Stieglitz, Todd Devaney, Ed Deaver, Top row: Jeff Searle, Chris Hulett, John Forester, Joe Meade. Randy Wilson, Mark Hladek, Curt Crawford, Steve Williams. 1. Conference singles champion Chris Hulett, Hays sophomore, goes up for a smash during home compeition, 2, Mike Spencer. Dodge City junior, concentrates intensely in anticipation of his opponent’s serve during an exhibition match. 3- Steve Williams, Lindsborg junior, leaps into the air to return the ball to his opponent, 4. John For- ester, Hazel ton senior, displays the form that ena- bled him to lead the men’s team in singles compe- tition with a 13-5 record. Men ' s Tennis 283 A1 Tracksters regain conference crown As a going away present for Coach Alex Francis, the men’s track team regained the conference crown that was lost last year to Pittsburg State Uni- versity, Although the Tigers and Pittsburg State battled all day for the elusive title, it was a sweep of the top five places in the 5,000-meter run that secured the championship for Fort Hays State Uni- versity, Kim Stewart, Smith Center junior in the pole vault; Gary Sechrist, Hays sophomore, in the javelin; and Lonnie Gee, Iuka senior, in the 1,S0Q and 5,000- meter runs, successfully defended their respective Central States Intercollegiate Conference titles at the meet. ' Randy Kinder, Topeka junior, set a meet record in the 10,000-meter run to take first and Cary Siemsen, Colby jun- ior, and Delwin Master, Natoma junior, won the long jump and 800-meter run respectively. As was a trademark throughout the year, Stewart set a school and meet record at 16-3 4 in the Kearney State College dual, Francis relinquished his 34-year career as head track and cross country coach after the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics championships in May. During his tenure as coach, Francis-coached outdoor track teams won the conference title 16 times, have finished second 14, third three times and fourth once. T2 OUTDOOR TRACK " 284 Men ' s Outdoor T rack MEN’S OUTDOOR TRACK MEN ' S OUTDOOR TRACK — Front row: Roger Rudiger, Bern Geyer, Rick Whittman, Brad NachtigaL Tracy Tuttle, Kirk Maska. Second row: Lonnie Gee, Delwin Master, Clint DeVore, Lance Frederick, Kim Stewart, Gary Sechrist Lynn Stover, Randy Kin- der, Third row: J, P. Worcester, Stacey Cooke, Vic Noordhoek. Dennis Shipp. Cary Siemsen, Barry McPeak, Randy Pottberg, Steve Strecker, Alan Walter, Top row: Curt Meet Ptece Shelman, Mark Ball, Kevin Yaussi, Gary Novak, Scott Emme, Wayne Sager. Roger Per- District 10 Championships ' NTSK kins, Pat Hedrick, Emporia State University Relays NTSK Kearney State College Dual 1st University of Kansas Relays Emporia State University Triangular NTSK NTSK NTSK 1. Dennis Shipp, Ravenna. Neb. junior, digs up Drake University Relays CSIC Championships 1st the dirt in long jump competition at the Kearney NA1A Championships State College dual, 2. Concentration is shown on the face of Gary Sechrist. Hays sophomore, as he prepares to Felease the javelin in home compel i- NTSK — No team scores kept M tion at Lewis Field. 3. Lonnie Gee, Iuka senior hrpska ht fane in the 1 Sm-mPtnr rum Men ' s Outdoor Track 285 WOMEN ' S OUTDOOR TRACK — Front row: Mary Brawner, Cheryl Milan, Cindy Hullman, Dianne Beck, Second row; Sue Tor- res, Teresa Morel, Darlene Cromwell, Linda Roger Third row: Eilene Hake, Karen Beaver, Karen Sheffe, Linda Torres. Fourth row: Susan Lala, Shelley Monroe, Susan Skolaut. Top row: Gina Youngblood. Head Coach Nancy Popp, Becky McFee, OUTDOOR TRAC 2 fl 6 Women ' s Outdoor Track Tigerettes leap into record book 34 The Tigereite track team was helped by a strong shewing at conference and with several record-setting perform- ances throughout the year. The women finished second at the Central States Intercollegiate Confer- ence track meet for the second year in a row and also managed to narrow the margin between themselves and cham- pion Kearney State College Pacing the Tigerettes run on the record books was Gina Youngblood, Atwood junior, who set records in the high jump and javelin. Youngblood leaped 5-2 in the high jump and threw the javelin 132-1 . Also setting records were Cindy Hull- man, St. John freshman, in the long jump with a leap of 17-814 and Susan Lala, Kirwin freshman, in the 100-meter hurdles with a time of 15.6 seconds. " We seemed to be on the right track with our season,” Head Coach Nancy Popp said, " but then we just fell apart at regionals. " Popp summed up the competition well as the Tigerettes were only able to place in two events at the regionals May 9-10 in Des Moines, Iowa. They earned a third place finish in the mile relay and a fifth place run by Teresa Morel, Jen- nings junior, in the 400-meter dash. WOMEN S OUTDOOR TRACK MEET Fort Hays State University Invitational Emporia State University Invitational Wichita State University Relays University of Northern Colorado Invitational Fori Hays State University Triangular CS1C Championships AIAW Region Six Championships ‘No Team Scores Kept © Did Not Place PLACE NTSK NTSK 7th 7th 2nd 2nd DNP© 1. Susan Skolaut. Hoisington junior, and Shelley Monroe. Sterling freshman, chase the field in the 100-meter dash. 2 , With her eyes on the finish line in the IGO-meler hurdles. S usan Lala, Kirwin freshman, finished in n record time of 15,6 sec- onds on April 26. 3. Teresa Morel, Jennings junior, breaks the tape in the 400- meter dash in a home meet. Women ' s Outdoor Track 267 CHEERLEADERS TRAINERS 1. Adding to the spirit of the fans at FHSU games was Tiger mascot Wes Cantrell. Cheney sophomore. 2, Being taped by one of the train- ers was a daily event for women ' s basketball player Julie Crispin. Tecumseh junior. FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS — - Front row: Deb Kuzelka, Joy Pauls, Nikita Williams, Marla Carsten. Second row: Ed Patterson, David Byrd Keith Mallory. Bob Etherton Melvin Gigger. Top row: Chris Pfannen- stiel, Belinda Season, Laurie Ba I erud, Dawn Kuzelka, TRAINERS — Front row: Evelyn Red fern, Jeanne Jacobs, Anne Herbert, Karen Larsen, Cindy Campbell. Kim Lynne. Top row: Lonnie Irvin, Arnie Reyher, Brad Brown, John Zody, Dan Noffsinger. 288 Cheerleaders Trainers Practice ‘part of the job’ for Tiger supporters Some of the first persons to arrive and last to leave a sporting event at Lewis Field Stadium or Gross Memo- rial Coliseum were the Fort Hays State Trainers. Besides putting in long hours on the day of a game, trainers also worked many hours on non-game days helping athletes get ready for practices and working with injured athletes. Head Trainer Brad Brown was assisted by 10 undergraduates and one graduate student this year. “They were a very dependable group, " Brown said. He added that the trainers tried to be prepared for anything that could occur during a game by participating in practice situations. It was because of these practices that Brow n had the confidence to leave a student trainer on duty at an event while he traveled with one of the other FHSU teams. Also spending many hours preparing for games were the Tiger cheerleaders. After having just one cheerleading squad last year, FHSU returned to two squads this year — one squad for foot ball and the other for men ' s basketball. “One of the reasons for two squads was to give more women a chance to try out ' cheerleader sponsor Cathy Debes said. " Another reason was to give varsity athletes out for a fall or winter sport the chance to cheer at Tiger games in their off-season. " I’m glad to see the school return to two squads this year " Deb Riebel, Ala- mota senior, said, “because you are tired of cheering by the end of March. 11 Riebel was a basketball cheerleader. The football cheerleading squad con- sisted of eight female cheerleaders and five male yell leaders. Of the eight cheerleaders, three were involved in winter varsity sports. Along with cheer mg at all home games, the cheerleaders traveled to the Missouri Southern and Washburn games. The basketball cheerleading squad consisted of six cheerleaders. They made trips to Washburn, Emporia State and Kearney State in addition to cheer- ing at all home games. Also visible at all FHSU home games in football and basketball was the Tiger mascot. Wearing the mask this year was Wes Cantrell, Cheney sophomore. Oheerleaders Tramars 289 New intramural head appointed; participation steadily increases " Students like to be involved, to com- pete and to have fun. and that ' s exactly what our intramural program is all about. " explained Barry Allen, director of intramurals. " In my first year as director of the program I ' ve been extremely impressed with the partici- pation and the keen sense of competi- tion the students of Fort Hays State University have portrayed throughout their intramural involvement. " Allen was appointed director of intramurals following the retirement of former director Wayne McConnell last year. The fall calendar for men was com- prised of competition in touch football, tennis, horseshoes, archery, golf, swim- ming and diving. Intramural participation has steadily increased each year according to school records and the 1979 fall season was no different for the men’s intramural sports. Allen stated. Enthusiasts and spectators alike saw over 600 partici- pants competing in the seven sports offered. Of all the defending champions that competed this fall, McGrath Hall was the only one to hold on to its intramural title. McGrath defeated the Wiest Hall Stars in swimming competition. Mem- bers of the Bad News touch football team came out in full force to upset the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon in the All- School Championship game. The Bad News team, comprised of independent players, outscored the Sig Eps, 26-20. FALL INTRAMURALS 290 Men’s Fall Inlramurals V MEN’S INTRAMURALS Football: Bad News Tennis: Singles — Todd Deramey (Wiest Hall Stars) Doubles — Scott Pratt and Guy Albertson (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Horseshoes: Singles — Dave Kentpke (McGrath A) Doubles — Dean Rausch and Mike Goll (McGrath A) Archery: Bob House holter (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Golf: Singles — Kevin Cox (McGrath A) Doubles — Steve Miller and Kent Strickler (Spookers) Swimming: 200 yd Medley — McGrath A 200 yd Freestyle — Bruce Berger (Wiest Hall Stars) 100 yrd Individual Medley — Mitch McClure (McGrath A) 50 yd Freestyle — Todd Tuttle (McGrath A) 50 yd Butterfly — Mitch McClure (McGrath A) 100 yd Freestyle — Vic Noordhoek (McGrath A) 50 yd Back Stroke — Todd Tuttle (McGrath A) 50 yd Breast Stroke —Tom Schumacher (Independent) 200 yrd Freestyle Team Relay — McGrath A Diving: Tony Perez (Alpha Kappa Lambda) 1. Preparing for a putt. Joe Aistrup. Winfield sophomore, eyes the way for his shot. 2, With art official nearby, members of Custer Hall and an Independent group compete in a typical game of touch football. 3, Participating in singles competi- tion. golfer Kelly Keenan. Great Bend senior, sizes a putt in the final round of the fall meet, 4. Dave Ross, Salina junior, demonstrates his diving abili- ties from the high board as several attentive spec- tators look on, 5. Jon McKee, Brewster freshman, eyes a possible receiver as a defensive player moves in on him for the simulated tackle. Men s Fall! nlramurals 291 1 Swimmer Dianne Wisby, Goodland freshman, prepares for entry in the individual medley com petition at the annual swim meet. 2 Under the defensive pressure of Jenny Haag. Great Bend freshman, Della Zeta quarterback Audrey Rem- ington, Topeka senior, fires one of a number of passes that led her team to a league champion- ship. 3, In motion from her halfback position, Joyce Lang, Hays sophomore, carries the ball on a fourth down situation. 4. Diving champion Cindy Campbell, Overland Park senior, devotes her utmost concentration to the sport as she prepares for her final dive of the annual intramural meet. TALL INTRAMURALS Swimming: 100 yd Medley — Tuna Fish 300 yd Freestyle — Anne Herbert (Tuna Fish) 100 yd Individual Medley — Anne Herbert (Tuna Ftsh) 50 yard Free Style — Lynn Swartz (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 25 yd Butterfly — Barb Cox (Independent) 100 yd Free Style — Lynn Peterson (Delta Zeta) 50 yd Back Stroke — Lynn Schwartz (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 50 yd Breast Stroke — Dianne Wisby (Delta Zeta) 200 yd Free Style Team Relay — Tuna Fish 292 Women ' s Fall Intramurals Participation high in team sports; individual contests lack turnout Beginning the year with flag football and a new administrative structure, experimentation was the key for wom- en ' s fall intramural competition. The actual sports offered to women did not change drastically. However, for the first time in intramural history, the men ' s and women ' s programs were combined under one staff to promote a more uniform schedule, “In combining the two, we hope to offer all students a better program that will provide opportunities and encour- age participation in a variety of sports, " Barry Allen, director of intramurals, said. “With our expansion and new ideas, we hope to involve students as frequently as their interests, abilities and time will allow, " Throughout the fall season, women participants were strong in numbers, according to Associate Director Orvene Johnson, “Competition was popular among both participants and spectators in flag football, swimming and diving. However, it was down from last year in the individual sports of tennis, archery and horseshoes, " she said. In flag football, the Fort Hays Wreck squad held on to All-School Champion- ship honors by defeating the Delta Zetas, 6-0, in a game played on Parents Day. Also repeating as a fall champion was Cindy Campbell, Overland Park senior, who again captured first place in the diving meet. WOMEN S FLAG FOOTBALL ALl SCHOOL CHAMPIONS, FORT HAYS WRECK — Front row: Audrey Beckman, Lynne Disque, Cheryl Hammerschmidt. Second row; Mona Schneider. Jan Mowrey, Rhonda Couch, ]ulie Slothower. Top row: Lori Seitz. Cheri Armatas. Tammy Lunc, Deb Sayles. Rita Tutlle. Women ' s Fall I nlra murals 29S Basketball increases by 15 teams; new marks set in four track events A record number of part-time ath- letes ran, swung and wrestled their way through the men ' s winter intramural season. According to intramural officials, not only did the winter program undergo a substantial increase in participation, but also an increased degree of dedica- tion throughout the eight sports offered. " We had 79 teams compete during the basketball season, which was an increase of 15 teams over a year ago. For a school our size I was impressed with the turnout, " Barry Allen, director of intramurals, said, " For basketball competition alone, we utilized three gyms a night for at least four hours each, throughout November. Decem- ber. January and February. “Basketball was by far the largest winter intramural sport, but along with it we held supervised competition in wrestling, indoor track, bowling, rac- quetball. badminton, handball and table tennis.” Allen said. As the records show, indoor track competitors and enthusiasts enjoyed several peak performances in the 1980 meet. Of the nine events on record, new marks were set in two field events and two running events. With a mark of 45- 6W, Bill Turner, Elm Creek, Neb., sen- ior, captured the shot put record while Dave Augustine, LaCrosse sophomore, set the new long jump mark at 20-11 W. On the track, Monte Shelite, Sharon junior, cl ocked in at 7.6 sec. to break the mark in the 60-Yard low hurdles. The Wiest Hall Stars comprised the record- breaking mile-relay team, covering the distance in 3:47.1. Defending champions that retained their titles throughout the winter cam- paign included Shelite in the 60-yard hurdles and Pete Balerud. North Platte, Neb., freshman, in racquetball singles competition. WINTER INTRAMURAL - 294 Winter Intramurals MEN ' S INTRAMURALS Basketball 1 Flyers 2 Wiest Halt Stars Wrestling; Team Champions 1. Wiest Hall Stars Z Wiest Grapplers Wrestling; Individual Champions 130-lb, Don Pickenpaugb — Wiest Hall Stars 140-lb, Kevin Hewitt — Wiest Hall Stars 150-lb. Brian Butler — Independent 160-lb Dick Heskett — Wiest Hall Stars 170-lb Bill Franz — Wiest Grapplers 130-lb, Charles Ekey — Gang 190-lb. Pat Roster — McGrath " A " HWT Bill Sand - Wiest Hail Stars Indoor Track: Team Champion Sigma Phi Epsilon Indoor Track: Individual Champions Shot Put — Bill Turner — Independent High Jump — Ted Eberle — Wiest Hall Stars Long fump — Dave Augustine — McGrath “A " Mile Run — Jim Smith — Sigma Phi Epsilon 6 byd. Dash — Scott Hoyt — Wiesl Hall Stars 440-yd Dash — Jim Whitman — TKB 60-yd, Low Hurdles — Monte Shefite — Spookers 880-yd. Run — Jim Smith — Sigma Phi Epsilon Mile-Relay — Wiest Hall Stare Bowling: Team Champion Sigma Phi Epsilon Bowling: Singles Champion Greg Holeman — Independent Racquet hall: Singles Pete Bderud — McGrath ’ A” Racquetbail: Doubles Dan O’Dell Cameron Henson — Back Door Intramurals provide students with an oppor- tunity to relax, to have fun and to meet people while still enjoying the competitiveness of ath- letic activities. J 9 — Pat Koster, Hoxie jr. Badminton: Doubles Rick Schulte Rich Tyler — Sigma Phi Epsilon Handball: Singles Steve Johnson — Bad News Handball: Doubles Steve Fraker Larry Shields — TKB Table Tennis: Singles Masahito Sano — Independent Table Tennis: Doubles Masahito Sano Rie Shibata — Independent 1. Winning both the indoor mile and the 680-yard run, Jim Smith. Kansas City. Kan. junior, exhibits the concentration and uniform stride that put him out in front. 2. Awaiting the official s final call, Dave Morris, Russell freshman, holds his oppo- nent Kevin Barrett. Larned freshman, in a near- fall position during wrestling competition. 3. With the defense nowhere in sight, Eddy Patter- son, Topeka freshman, takes advantage of an uncontested jump shot. 4, Dave Green. Tribune sophomore, focuses his eyes on the pins and executes a delivery during mens intramural team bowling competition. Winter Intramurals 295 Coed basketball Winter weather seems to bring about a number of scheduling changes and the women ' s winter intramural pro- gram was no exception. Some changes encountered were directly caused by the weather, but many others were due to the revision of the program itself. Major revisions included lengthening the basketball season and the addition of coed basketball. " In extending the playing season, scheduling was more consistent with the men’s program and the women competitors received the same opportunities that had been offered to the men in the past, " Orvene Johnson, associate director of intramu- rals, said. Ten teams entered the newly organ- ized coed basketball league, adjusting to its special rules as the season prog- added to lineup ressed. " Basically the rules of the game are the same as in a regular intramural contest except for scoring, which dou- bles women ' s points and prevents men from entering the three-second lane ’ Johnson said. " Coed basketball was a lot of fun and a great addition to the program DeAnn Koehler, McPherson sopho- more, said. " After the initial adjust- ment, enthusiasm grew and partici- pants really enjoyed the new game Despite the encouraging turnout for basketball, women’s participation was lower overall in the other winter sports. Competition in racquetball, table ten- nis, badminton and bowling rounded out the winter schedule for women intramural enthusiasts. 296 Winter Intramurals It Racquet bail: Singles Chris Conners — Coal Hangers Table Tennis: Singles Bill i Rath — Fort Hays Wreck Bowling: Team Champion Agnew Hall Badminton: Mixed Doubles Julie Slothower Steve Miller 1. Participating in team bowling competition Donna Staab, Catherine freshman, completes the follow through of her delivery, 2, The defensive play of Susan Leroy, Great Bend junior, provides a bit of an obstacle for Sondra Pfortmiller, Natoma senior, as she looks to pass the ball 3, Competing in mixed doubles badminton play, Julie Slothower, Osborne sophomore, reaches to return a drop shot, 4. Kris Brabec, Lenora fresh- man, contests the jump shot of Bill Kraft, Peck junior, during an intramural coed basketball game. 5. Surrounded by a host of defensive play- ers, Marie Burke, Levant freshman, looks for a familiar face in attempting to complete a pass. Winter Intramurals 297 1. Dave Yates, Liberty Clay, Mo., sophomore, attempts a spike at the net as teammate Brian BuL ler, Garden City junior, watches the ball in volley- ball competition at Cunningham Hall. 2, Having set the pace, Pat Koster. Hoxie junior, completes the first of four laps in the 1500-meter run in the May 6, outdoor track meet, 3. High jumper Monte Shelite. Sharon junior, has all but to clear his trail leg at 5-8 to account for a successful jump at the May 6. outdoor track meet held at Lewis Field. 4 . Stretching just enough to balance the ball on his glove, Dan Zimmerman, Oakley freshman, beats the runner during a game between the Wiest Hall Stars and the Little Kings on the intramural fields south of Cunningham Hall. SPRING INTRAM 298 Men ' s Spring Intramurals McGrath wins All-School honors Well-deserved honors were awarded to both team and individual partici- pants in the men ' s spring intramural program. The dominant figure in team rank- ings was McGrath “A” who received the All-School Championship Award. The team captured first place honors in volleyball, softball and 12 various indi- vidual sports. On an individual basis, McGrath “A " team member Pat Koster, Hoxie junior, led the list of participants to receive the K-Award. The award is one given annually by the intramural program to the man who receives the largest num- ber of points throughout the entire intramural season, “In both instances, the winners of each award were well deserving of the honor,” Barry Allen, director of intra- murals, said. “Both on and off the court they displayed good sportsmanship and that plays a big part in the overall suc- cess of our program.” Despite the fact that the McGrath “A " team dominated both volleyball and softball competition, the Country- side Striders easily defeated them on the track to capture the outdoor team title. Highlighting the men ' s outdoor meet, one record was broken while another was tied. Jerry Peach, Hays freshman, set a new mark in the 3000-meter run, clocking in at 10:11.5, The Holy Rollers combined their efforts in the mile relay to match the current record of 3:49.0. MEN ' S RESULTS Volleyball; McGrath “A” Softball; McGrath " A” Outdoor Track: Team Champion Countryside Striders Outdoor Track: Individual Champions High jump — Ted Eberle, Wiest Hall Stars, 6-0 Long Jump — Jeff Briggs, Wiest Hall Stars, 19-9te Discus — Bill Turner, Independent, 127-9 Shot Put — Chuck White, Sigma Phi Epsilon, 44-1 4 100-meter Dash — Brent Blau, Countryside Striders, 11.6 440-yard Relay — Countryside Striders, 46,6 800-meter Run — Wayne Peterson, Hawaii a ns, 2:07.2 400-meter Dash — John Colglasier, Sigma Phi Epsilon, 58,0 200-meter Dash — Jim Whittman, Hawaiians, 24,5 1500-meter Run — Mark Harbach, Independent, 4:33.0 3000- meter Run — Jerry Peach, Hawaiians, 10:11.5 110-yard Low Hurdles — Monte Sheiite, Spookers, 13.0 Mile Relay — Holy Rollers, 3:49.0 Ail School Champion: All Sports McGrath “A " K-Award Winner: Pat Koster, McGrath " A " Men ' s Spring Intramurals 299 Fort Hays Wreck wins softball, track Contrary to previous years, it was not the weatherman who again hampered the women ' s spring intramural season, but rather the lack of competitors. Volleyball was well received by both players and spectators, but softball and outdoor track were lacking in partici- pants for the duration of each program. Over 20 teams came out and sup- ported the volleyball season as each had the opportunity to complete a six- game schedule before tournament action. In the All-School finals, the Coat Hangars easily defeated the previ- ously undefeated Delta Zetas, 2-0. “A good turnout of teams signed up for the softball season, but once sched- uling was completed a number dropped out and others forfeited throughout the playing term,” Orvene Johnson, associ- ate director of intramurals, said. “When it came to track we had very few entries at all, which was disappointing in itself. " Despite the few numbers, it was members of the Fort Hays Wreck team who came out in full force to capture both the softball and track champion- ship titles. Competing for Fort Hays Wreck, Jeri Tacha, Jennings senior, was a contrib- uting member in both sports and a defi- nite highlight on the track. Tacha man- aged to win three of eight events, tying her own record of 6.8 in the 50-yard dash. 300 Women’s Spring Intramurals 4 4 Intramurals have provided a number of opportunities for stu- dents the past year. In most cases, the high- light of each activity was in going out and having fun. 3 3 — Lynn Disque, Lyons F- Fort Hays Wreck Outdoor Track: Individual Champions High Jump — Cindy Campbell, Agnew Hall, 4-0 Long Jump — jeri Tacha, Fort Hays Wreck, 15-4 Shot Put — Rhonda Stithem Fort Hays Wreck, 40-8Vz 50-yd Dash — Jeri Tacha, Fort Hays Wreck, 6 6 110-yd Low Hurdles — Annette Keith, Fort Hays Wreck, 16.0 440-yd Relay — Lasses, 59 6 200 meter Dash — Annette Keith, Fort Hays Wreck 30.3 100 Meter Dash — jeri Tacha Fort Hays Wreck, 14 5 1. Fort Hays Wrecks Billi Rath, Hays graduate, took to the ground during the All- School softball finals. 2 Running as if the sole competitors, Mona Schneider Great Bend senior. Annette Keith Hays junior and Rita Tom a nek, WaKeeney fresh- man, look to the finish in the 110-yard hurdles. 3, Bev Morlan, Hays junior concentrates on her serving tactics for the Coat Hangers during a vol- leyball contest, 4, With a determined look, Janet Kaiser. Grainfield senior, eyes her pitching deliv- ery as teammate Audrey Beckman. Seldon junior, awaits the outcome, 5. Sharon Uhl, Wilmore sen- ior, steadies herself in the starting blocks for the 50- yard dash competition. Women’s Spring Intramurals 301 ORGANIZATIONS Organizations 303 Center features speakers as ' one aspect of the ministry ' The Ecumenical Campus Center is more than just a place to go to church once a week. It has been, and continually strives to become, a part of the lives of those who attend its activities. Chaplain David Lyon and his administrative assistant Linda Knight have worked hard to have the Ecu- menical Center looked upon in this way. Perhaps the most popular ' ‘extracurricular 1 ' activities sponsored by the center were two speakers — Dr, Allen Denton on cults and William McLinn as Mark Twain, Denton, professor of philosophy at Emporia State Uni- versity and senior pastor of Emporia ' s First Presbyterian Church, spoke to a standing-room only crowd at the Ecu- menical Center in early December. Following his formal lecture on the subject, the queslion- and-answer period became a heated discussion between Denton, opponents of cults, and members of The Way International, a religious organization which Denton char- acterized as a cult. The Way has a base near Emporia. Mind manipulation was one subject that kicked off con- troversy, “Cultists are specialists in what the media calls ‘brain-washing, ' but what I prefer to call ego-destruction, ' 1 Denton said, “All cults practice the same techniques of ego- destruction, whether they be Hare Krishnas in their saffron robes or Moonies in their neat business suits, " Denton attempted to explain cults by comparing them to other types of religious organizations in the United States. He compared churches, sects and cults. Churches are traditional he said. Churches have inclu- sive membership and are involved in charitable endeavors. They practice infant baptism. Sects differ in that they have no connection with the past. They claim to reconstruct the condition of early Christian- ity, practice adult baptism and are congregational in struc- ture, “Cults, " Denton said, “are dominated by a living prophet who is considered more important than the Bible. The sole purpose of a cult is to increase the power of its leader. " Denton said he advocated banning cultists from cam- puses and communities, " First Amendment rights do not apply to persons attempting to take away the freedoms of others, ' 1 he said. The best way to deal with cultists is to " close the door in their faces. " The discussion after Denton ' s speech " was pretty contro- versial, " said Sam McClanahan, Edmond, Okla. freshman. " The Way people claimed he didn ' t know what he was talk- ing about, " Way members said they did not try to force their beliefs on anyone. by Janis Dewey Doug Richmonds, Topeka senior and member of the audience, cited an example of an incident which he intended to disprove this. He asked Way members to explain an incident he said happened two years ago in Wiest Hall, " A resident was prevented from returning to his room by some of your people. " He told the Way members, “It took three football players to get rid of them. " Way members said they were not responsible for every- thing people belonging to the Way did. They then cited examples of harsh techniques used by “deprogrammers, " " Deprogrammers will He people to beds, " one Way member said, “and deny them food, water, and even bathroom privileges, " Denton admitted deprogrammers had sometimes used excessive measures in the past, but said that deprogram- ming was a matter of “getting people to think rationally again. " The consensus of opinion on Denton’s speech seemed to be that it was interesting, but highly emotional. “I didn ' t really like his argument " Rankin said. " It was directed toward emotion rather than reality and fact. " " I felt that the presentation really didn ' t shed a lot of light on the subject, " Dave Ernst, Farmersville, 111, senior said. " It became a verbal sparring match between the more conven- tional members of the audience and the members of The Way. ft was definitely an interesting evening. " A less controversial, but equally interesting presentation was given in early February by William McLinn of Wash- ington, D.C., as he portrayed Mark Twain in a one-man show on “War and Peace, " McLinn ' s performance was co-sponsored by the Baptist Student Center the Catholic Campus Center and the Ecu- menical Campus Center. He had served short-term assign- ments within the White House Congress and the Depart- ments of Justice and H.E.W, and was then a part-time free- lance lobbyist in Washington. McLinn began his program as Twain by making fun of religious hypocrisy. Then he delved into the heart of his presentation. As Twain, he said man is " the only animal willing to cut the throats of other of his species because they couldn ' t get their theology straight, " " In the past 5,000-6,000 years five or six high civilizations have risen and fallen " McLinn as Twain said " All of them have tried and failed to invent a sweeping and adequate way of killing people. Now Christian civilization has suc- 304 Ecumenical Center Feature A Different Dawn ceeded in producing guns and gunpowder ' “War is tragic because nothing is really gained in the long run. Mankind keeps monotonously repealing the same dull performance he said, “and to what purpose, no wisdom can tell ' McLinn ended his performance with a recital of Twain ' s " War Prayer. " It was the story of a congregation praying for victory in time of war. During the prayers, a prophet came Into the church and said, " God has heard your prayer and will grant it if you truly desire it ’ But by asking for victory, he said, the congregation was asking God “to tear the enemy to bloody shreds, cover their fields with the bodies of their dead and destroy their fields in a hurricane of fire ' After an intermission, McLinn as himself reappeared to speak in favor of the Salt II Treaty, He claimed that the United States and Soviet Union are roughly equal in weap- onry strength. Halting the arms race would make the world more secure, he said. Before leaving, McLinn added that the Hays presentation was the highlight of his tour, Lyon felt students enjoyed the presentations of both Den- ton and McLinn. Special attraction occasions such as this seem to be “the facet of ministry most visible ' he said. “Counseling and ministry are more quiet aspects. " “I think everyone came out of the presentations feeling they were worthwhile projects ' he added. I think one aspect of the ministry is to talk about things that are signifi- cant to the lives of the congregation, and I feel these presen- tations do ’jjr T Ecumenical Center Feature 305 ORGANIZATIONS The most exciting part of the year was when our chapter had the honor of initiating new members at Prov- ince Workshop at Bethany College in November. 9 9 — Kim Manz, Abilene sr. 1. Phi Mu Alpha members Brelt Musser, Phillips- burg senior, Paul Gregory Osborne sophomore, Dave Metzger Salina freshman. Mike Pressler, Carlinville, 111 junior, and Alan Gregory. Osborne graduate discuss plans for the upcoming Wheel- a-thon down Hays ' Main Street May 3. 2, Sigma Alpha lota member |o Steele Colby junior per- forms an unconventional piano solo du ring the Silly Recital April 11 in Felien-Start Theater. 3, Showing off their legs during a Silly Recital skit are Lannie Carlson. Gypsum freshman; Marcus Bishop, Plainville junior, and Dave Lundry. Topeka senior. PHI MU ALPHA — Front row; Dave Lundry, Brent Allen. Second row: Marcus Bishop, Linda Plank, Dave Johansen, Kim Manz. Third row: Scott Holl, Dave Metzger, Brett Musser, Morgan Wright. Mike Pressler, Top row: Ed Jones. Paul Gregory, Barry Witten, Alan Gregory. 306 Phi Mu Alpha 1 ' V f ' N ll 1 u V V AL ft v ’ •+ j rm WJ 1 r J Music groups sing at Recital, basketball games A ‘ " Silly Recital 1 ' April 11 highlighted activities sponsored by Sigma Alpha lota. “Both students and faculty from the music department participated in the event we held just for fun ' President Chelle Holden, Garden City junior, said. Members celebrated the seasons with a swimming party in September and by caroling at the houses of faculty members in December. Despite a decrease in the music department ' s enrollment Phi Mu Alpha initiated a pledge class three times larger than the year before. Members of the organization sang at home basketball games and worked behind the stage at music department recitals. They also assisted with the state piano contest Feb. 2 and sold t- shirts at the High Plains Band camp in August. As a service project to the community Phi Mu Alpha provided a polka band for the Hays Wheel-a-Thon parade down Main Street May 3. More that 150 people joined the parade raising $1,225 in pledges for the disabled. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Front row: Chelle Holden. Maggie Boley, Lynette Legleitcr, Anne Hartory, Gina Johnson. Top row: Cindy Cohrane, jo Steele, Carol Wilhelm, Joann Poison, Colette Schlegel. Sigma Alpha loin ;wi 1. Tiger Deb members Sherry Miller, Fellsburg senior; Gail Stuckey, Junction City junior; Clare Royce, Langdon junior; and Cindy Alan is. Hays junior, perform atthe Varsity Show Nov, 17 in the Memorial Union. Z At the Homecoming parade Oct, 13 drum majors Mike Pressler, Carlin ville, 111, junior, and Morgan Wright, Junction City sopho- more, lead the Tiger Marching Band down Main Street, 3. During pre-game activities the newly recruited flag corps leads the band onto the field, 4 , Various junior high and senior high school bands perform with the Tiger Marching Band at the Homecoming game Oct. 13, TIGER DEBS — Front row: Sherry Miller, Mel- ody Stevens. Second row Jane! Grinzinger, Kathy Wade. Kitza Knight. Third row; Lizanne Niles. Cindy Alanis, Clare Royce, Tricia Teller, Tricia Brannan, Val McGinnis, Top row: Dana Miller. Michelle Shanks, Gail Stuckey, Lynn Swartz, 308 Tiger Debs FLAG CORPS — - Gemma Parke, Susan Earl, Susan Boeve, Erin McGinnis, Lanette Clapp. Micki Malsam, Paula Rupp, Flag Corps adds new dimension to Tiger games A new dimension was added to the Tiger Marching Band halftime perform- ances this year. The new unit was the Flag Corps which consisted of eight women who performed precision drills under the direction of Clinton Raynes, Hays high band director and assistant Tim Schumacher, " If was exciting to watch the flags because they performed with such sharpness, 1 ’ Morgan Wright, function City sophomore, said. “Although the band was smaller than in previous years I think it was the best sounding one since Ive been here. ' 1 In addition to performing at football games, the band performed at Gross Memorial Coliseum on Parents Day Sept, 29. They also performed at Flow- ers by Frances Oct. 6 where they earned money for the music department schol- arship fund. This group led all the marching units Oct, 13 in the homecoming parade. Members also performed that after- noon at pre-game and half-time with visiting junior high and high school bands. The next weekend the band, flags and Tiger Debs went on a road trip per- forming Friday night at the Salina South game and Saturday at the Wash- burn-FHSU game. " We had a lot of fun performing at the Salina game except that the wind kept blowing our hats off. So it was hard to concentrate on the routine, 11 Gaii Stuckey, function City junior, said. The Tiger Debs ended their perform- ing season by performing at the Varsity show Nov. 17 in the Memorial Union, and at several basketball games. Marching Band Flag Corps 309 ORGANIZATIONS 1, Dr Donald Stout professor of music, conducts a daily Concert Choir rehearsal in Malloy Hall. 2 Performing for Parents ' Day at Gross Memorial Coliseum Sept, 29 are FHS Singers fo Steele. Colby junior; Rick Bushnelh Fhillipsburg junior; Tye Michaelis, WaKeeney junior; Amie Keyse, Scott City junior, and Brent Allen Lyons junior. 3. Sally Hoover, Great Bend graduate, practices a section one more time in preparation for Concert Choir ' s Palm Sunday concert 4 . John Ritter Oberlin sophomore follows his part cautiously during a beginning practice of " Requiem.” CONCERT CHOIR — Front row: Chelle Holden Gale Hayes, Deb Are n s man, Brent Alien Carol Wilhelm, Alan Brown, Janet Rasgalh Mike Hargrave. Second row: Jeff Moberly, Sally Hoover, Dwight Case, Maggie Boley, Derk Hedlimd, Martha Gregg, David Lundry. Amie Keyse, Sandy White. Cindy Henderson. Third row: Scott Magers. Jo Steele. Rod Beeteh, Collette Sehlegel. Tom McBride, Leslie Campbell, Tye Michaelis Lynda Ard, Ken Stephens. Elizabeth Johnson, John Artman. Top row: Marcus Bishop Tricia Teller. Rick Bushnelh Denise Cole Ron Jansonius, Karen Crow. Michael Pressler Geralyn Giebler, Barry Witten, Dr. Donald Stout. 310 Concert Choir FORT HAYS STATE SINGERS — Front row: Stacey Sell. Alan Brown, Janet Basgall, Scott Magers, Carol Wilhelm. Amie Keyse. Second row: Derk Hedlund. Jo Steele. Karen Crow, Marcus Bishop, Denise Cole. Maggie Boley. Brent Allen, Top row: Tye Michaelis. Ken Ste- pehns, Rick Bushnell. Dr. Donald Stout, Martha Gregg, COLLEGIAN CHORALE — Front row: Pam Fikan. Second row: Kim Hailing. Melanie McKenna, Amanda Cook, Frankie Wiedeman, Ellyn Kruizenya. Debbie Adams, Roxanne Tomanek. Third row: Linda Heinze, Cindy Cochrane, Denise Robinson, Donna Latham. Dana West. Cheryl Milam, Sheila Hooper, Fourth row: Ken Schaffer, Kendall Cunningham. Joe Pianalto, Mark Talbert, Jim Webs. Top row: Brett Musser, Tim Counts. Greg Wheeler, David Carnes. Sean McDermott, Larry Erbert. Kevin Pfannenstiel. Choirs perform at dinner theater, St. Fidelis Church St, Fidelis Church in Victoria was the setting of Concert Choir ' s first perform- ance Oct. 28, “We used the architecture of the church by putting part of the choir in the front and part in the back. We also used the choir loft, " Dr, Donald Stout, professor of music, said. In November the choir performed with the Clarinet Choir in the Fort Hays Ballroom of the Memorial Union. The groups alternated to provide the audi- ence with a variety of music. The choir also rehearsed with the advanced conducting class and then performed under the direction of stu- dent conductors. The Choir went on tour in February for two days, performing at six high schools including Norton, McCook, Neb. and Goodland. On Palm Sunday they performed " Requiem " at Sheridan Coliseum. Their final concert was held in conjunction with the Hays Symphony May 3 also in Sheridan. The FHS Singers spent first semester preparing for the Madrigal Dinner in November. Second semester they were involved in performances around Hays including a concert with the Washburn and Hays High pop singers in February. In April they performed for the Phil- lipsburg Art Council and at their annual dinner theater. The Five course dinner was served April 26 in the Union Ballroom. Two dollars from each meal went towards the Music Scholarship fund, ' The singers sang both during and after the meal with the intent of pres- enting the music in a night dub style. " Stout said. The Collegian Chorale, under the direction of Patrick Goeser. associate professor of music, performed with Concert Choir in a Nov. 19 concert. They also performed with the Hays Symphony in Sheridan Coliseum Dec. 9 and ended the year with a final per- formance May 5 in the Memorial Union Ballroom. FHS Singers Collegian Chorale 311 ORGANIZATIONS 1 Accompaniment is provided by Lanny Carlson, Gypsum freshman and Jeff Lowen P Ellsworth freshman, who form the rhythm section of jazz Ensemble II. 2. A section featuring the saxophone demands concentration from Jim Bloss, Hays freshman, as he rehearses music for the Home Town Cookin’ show March 27. 3. Emphasis is placed on accuracy while Brad Wagner, Victoria junior; Paul Gregory, Osborne sophomore, and Joe Jackson, Ellsworth freshman, practice for the spring tour We worked really hard preparing for Home Town Cookin’. When Rich Matteson came, things just fell together and the show turned out great. 5 5 — Fred Albers, Colby sr. 312 Jazz Ensembles JAZZ ENSEMBLE II — Front row: Kim Hailing, Pam Thyfault Cheryl Urban, Debbie Russell Second row: Brad Wagner. Paul Gregory, joe Jackson. Third row: Max Linin, Kendall Cun- nigham. Jeff Lowen, Lanny Carlson. Wendy Pruser. Bryan Stephens, Ed Deaver, Ross Viner, JAZZ COMBO — ■ Fred Albers, Randall Reyman, Dave Johansen. Tim Ehrlich, Mark Sehnose, fim Bloss, Lanny Carlson, JAZZ ENSEMBLE I — Front row: Fred Albers. Brad Shores. Tim Ehrlich. Jim Bloss. Jeff Pelis- check, Keith Hester, t}ave Metzger. Second row: Keith Mallory. Jeff Sallee, Ed Jones, Morgan Wrighl, Dave Johansen, Dave Koetting, Chuck Ames, Top row: Dave Hughes, Kim Harrison, Chuck Marklcy, Connie Schleiger. Steinel, Matteson perform concerts with jazz groups The appearance of two nationally known jazz musicians and several con- cert performances proved to be valua- ble experiences for members of Jazz Ensembles I and II and Jazz Combo, “The purpose of all the jazz groups is to help the participants develop jazz style and im pro visa tionat skills that will help them become better prepared as teachers or musicians 1 said Director Randall Reyman, assistant professor of music. The Jazz Ensemble I comprised of both music majors and students in other areas, performed at the Fall Jazz Concert with trumpet-piano soloist Mike Steinel. Sp ring activities included Home Town Cookin ' X March 27 featuring soloist and clinician Rich Matteson from North Texas State. Members trav- eled to Wichita for the fazz Festival April 16-19, where they performed for schools from across the nation. lazz Ensemble II was made up of younger performers who required more training in jazz style. The group also performed at the fall concert and at two Memorial Union Activities Board TGIFs in the Memorial Union cafeteria. During the spring semester the ensem- ble performed at several Salina high schools and Bethel College. The Jazz Combo was made up of select players from both of the larger ensembles. " The Combo offers more opportunity to play original compositions, " Reyman said. This group also performed at the fall concert, Home Town Cookin’ X and at the TGIFs (Thank God it’s Friday) where they provided music for the stu- dents and faculty in the Union. Jazz Ensem bl es in 3 CLARINET CHOIR — Front row: Cindy Henderson, Gina Johnson, Deanna Cortner. Brenda Witten. Fred Albers, Kim Man .. Jeff Pelisehek. Second row: Beth Frederick, Carmen Unruh, Linda Heinze Angela Humbarger. Kathy Schulte, Barbara GiebJer. Marsh iela Johnson, Kimberly Hailing. Tammy DeBoer, Joanne Pfannenstiel, Mark PfannenstioL Connie Coddingtom Top row: Victor Sisk, Harold Palmer. 1. Pel ten Piano Trio members Edwin Moyers, assistant professor of music; Byrnell Figler. asso- ciate professor of music: and Richard Hughey, assistant professor of music, prepare for their April concert. 2, Ed Jones, lewell sophomore, adds some depth to the Brass Choir with the aid of his tuba. 3, B-fhit clarinetists Fred Albers. Colby senior; Kim Man ., Abilene senior, and Jeff Pelisehek, Salma senior, practice at one of their twice-weekly rehearsals for the Kansas Music Educators ' Association convention. 314 Clarinet Choir ] . 1 ■ [ ' JJk A t V ; BRASS CHOIR — Front row; Teresa Evans, Joanne Poison, Kim Pakkebier. Linda Plank, Sec- ond row: Ed Jones, Morgan Wright, Joe Jackson, Alan Gregory. Dave Johansen, Chuck Mark- ley, Connie Schleiger. Bryan Stephens, Ed Deaver, Wendy Pruser. Ross Viner. Top row; Anne Hartory. Brad Shores. Randall Reyman. Colorado toured by FHSU choirs in November Colorado audiences were treated to performances by both the Clarinet and Brass Choirs during a tour of that stale Nov. 27-29, Members of the two choirs toured the areas of Denver, Colorado Springs and Limon, Colo. The Brass Choir, under the direction of Randall Reyman, instructor of music for the second year, had 18 members. “The Brass Choir is a learning experi- ence for its members, " Reyman said. " Listeners hear music ranging from centuries old to contemporary per- formed seriously in a concert setting, " he said. The Clarinet Choir was chosen to perform at the Kansas Music Educators Association convention in Hutchinson Feb. 22, " Our choir was selected by tape audition to perform at the conven- tion, " director Victor Sisk, assistant professor of music, said. The Clarinet Choir was directed for the fourth year by Sisk, with Harold Palmer, retired Clarinet Choir director and professor of music, remaining involved with the choir, " Most of our music; has been written especially for our choir by Mr, Palmer, " Sisk said. Both the Clarinet and Brass Choirs also performed with the Concert Choir Nov, 19 in the Memorial Union Ball- room. A year of hard work for the Pel ten Piano Trio was highlighted by its for- mal concert in Felten-Start Theater April 20, Guest artist performing with the trio was Dr. Martin Shapiro, profes- sor of music, viola. The trio consisted of Byrnell Figler. associate professor of music, piano; Edwin Moyers, associate professor of music, violin: and Richard Hughey, assistant professor of music, cello. The trio was formed because it was felt that the public needed access to this type of music, Figler said. Brass Choir $15 1 Playing the xylophone at the graduation cere- monies is Magaret Boley. Great Bend sophomore. 2, Symphonic band member Ed [ones, Jewell sophomore plays his French horn to " Pomp and Circumstance " at the graduation ceremonies May 16. 3. Richard Hughey, Civic Symphony conduc- tor rehearses a piece for the Fure Requiem con- cert May 4. 4 Playing the cello to a jazz arrange- ment for the pop concert Oct, 7 is Carmen Gin- ther, Hays junior. Y2 SYMPHONIC BAND — Front row: Lynette Legleiter, Debbie Ruse! I Erin McGinness, Annette Goetz, Melanie McKenna, Kari Manat, Rhonda Johnson. Second row: Jeff Pelecheck, Kim Man , Amie Keyse, Cynthia Cochrene, Carol Wilhelm, Debbie Howell, Mark Pfannenstiel, David Metzger Lanette Clapp. Third row: Fred Albers. Gina Johnson, Deanne Cortner, Linda Heinze, Angela Hum- barger, Cindy Hullman. Kim Hailing, Diane Schulte, Sheri Baker, Keith Hester, Tim Erlich, Mike Pressler, Cheryl Urban, Linda Plank, Kim Ecke, David Dilley, Kim Pakkebier. Joann Poison, Robin Ratliff, Rick Ives. Ed Deaver, David Hughes, Wendy Prusser, Scott Holt, Ross Viner. Fourth row: Charles Ames. Paul Gregory, David Koetting, Kevin Plank, Marcus Bishop, David Johansen, Joe Jackson, Lanny Carlson, Ed Jones, Alan Gregory. Ken Nonas, Connie Sdeigel, Charles Mark ley. Bryan Stephens, David Horton. Top row: Anne Hartory, Margaret Boley, Mark McCormick, Brad Shores, Jeff Sallee. Mark Schnose. 316 Symphonic Band Western Kansas setting of tour by Symphonic Band A concert tour by the Symphonic Band covered Southwest Kansas April 14 and 15. Stops on the tour included Seward and Barton County Community Colleges, Scott City, Garden City, Dodge City and Ness City High Schools. The band also gave performances at the Annual Band Varsity Show in November, and a joint concert with the Concert Choir Feb. 17. April 13 marked the band ' s Spring Concert, which featured three guest soloists: Mary Lynn Hodgson, Beloit High School senior; fames Diederich, Salina South High School junior; and Jeffery Pelischek Salina senior, “I think the Symphonic Band was greatly improved, and will continue to get better in the future with experi- ence " ' Lyle Dilley, Symphonic Band conductor said. Civic Symphony provided orchestra- tion for the folk opera “Susannah " Jan 24-26 at Sheridan Coliseum. In addition to the opera a pops con- cert Oct 7 at the Hays American Legion featured several jazz arrangements per- formed by the Symphony Other concerts included a Fure Requiem with Collegian Chorale and a Weueber Overture Concert May 4 in Sheridan Coliseum, " ‘We made several performances with the Choirs in which I thought were some really good concerts given by our students " Richard Hughey Civic Sym- phony conductor, said. Civic Symphony 317 ORGANIZATIONS 1. Chemistry Club President Valerie McGinnis, Hays sophomore, watches the crowd for potential customers while selling helium balloons during Octoberfest. Z, Demonstrating their strange wear- ing apparel are Steve Ne w. Norcatur junior, and Valerie McGinnis, during the Halloween party at the Brass Rail. 3. Curtis Carlson, Victoria junior; Joan Staab, Hays junior; Janice Mock. Enterprise sophomore, and Stella Braun, the callers wife, form a set at the dress-up dance in November, CHEMISTRY CLUB — Front row: Laura Nichols, Karen James. Johnny McConnaughhay, Valerie McGinnis. Second row: Delbert Marshall, Bruce Berger. Steve New, Ken Trimmer, Ron Jamsonius. David Figger 318 Chemistry Club FHS STAR PRGMENADERS — Front row; Marla Mullender, Scott Hoik Sheri Weigel, Mar- tin Enfield, Dave Willard, Janice Mock, Tom Norman, Deh Arensman. Second row; Joan Staab, Brian Goetz, Annette Schrant. Curtis Carlson, Pam Osterhaus. Top row: Mike Gress, Tom Herman. Jim Billinger, Carla Kreutzer. Mitch Sommers, Stella Braun. Albert Braun. Magic, dancing events highlight student groups One of the favorite attractions of Chemistry Club was the " Magic Show " put on by Alchemists Ken Trimmer, Hays senior, Valerie McGinnis, Hays sophomore and Rod Stephan, Hays freshman. The trio performed various chemical " magic " at Gross Memorial Coliseum on Parents 1 Day and also traveled to area high schools promoting Fort Hays State University and the Chemistry department. There were 15 members in the club which was open to all students of any major. " Since we were such a small group we had a strong bond between mem- bers that does not develop in the larger organizations on campus, " said Presi- dent Valerie McGinnis, Goggles, aprons and T-shirts from the American Chemical Society were sold by club members throughout the year. Thursday nights were dancing nights for members of the FHS Star Prome- naders. " I enjoyed going every w r eek,” Sheri Weigel, Hays junior, said, " Because it w’as something to do that was free. The only thing that cost anything was the $5 dues at the beginning of the year. " The CAT dance held in October at the VFW Hall in Hays was one of the most successful sponsored during the year by the club. CAT stood for the first initials of the three callers of the dance: Craig Heinen from Cawker City, Tom Peters from Hays and Albert Braun, the regular club caller from Victoria. " It is unusual to have three callers at one time, so that was a drawing card for the clubs in the area, " Debbie Arens- man, Chase senior, explained. On Valentine ' s Day, a Graduation dance was held for members who began lessons the previous semester. " We had eight people that graduated. We made them do crazy things like dance blindfolded, with shoeboxes on their feet, " Arensman said. The Prairie Festival April 20 in Sheri- dan Coliseum featured Wichita caller Gerald Rawlins, Star Promenaders 319 1. Attempting to look inconspicuous at the MUAB Halloween Dance Oct. 31 is Paul Bland. Cassaday junior and Rory Wagner, Rush Center senior. 2 FHSLI students celebrate the end of school at the MUAB Open House Dance May 9 in the Ball- room, 3, Members of Pablo Cruise perform at a concert Nov, 6 in Gross Memorial Coliseum, The group was one of the three well-known acts MUAB scheduled throughout the year. 4. MUAB member Wes Carmichael. Hays junior, awards a jack-o dan tern to a " bunny rabbit " attending the Halloween party. MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front row: Deb Von Feldt. Second row: Gina Rose, Cindy Alanis, Chris Main, Renee Munsinger, Third row: Annette Goetz. Janet Basgall, Jenny Thorns, Fourth row: Derk Hedlund, Bob Kurr, Sondra Pforlmiller, r 320 MUAB MUAB sponsors Colorado skiing, Padre Island trips Memorial Union Activities Board sponsored a variety of activities for stu- dents, including movies, coffeehouses, dances and trips. A new addition were TGIF ' s (Thank God If s Fridays) in the Union cafeteria, where the band “fade” played during lunch on Sept. 14 and the Jazz Ensem- bles 1 and II performed Dec. 7. In addition to the daytime concerts, coffeehouses w r ere featured at night, such as the performance of John Ims Sept. 6 on the Promenade Deck outside the Union, Music Chairman Derk Hedlund. Montezuma senior, said, “I was on the phone everyday trying to negotiate prices with bands and their agents. After they were booked I had to worry about their accommodations for when they got here.” An escape from the books was pro- vided with two MUAB-sponsored trips to the slopes and beaches. Students traveled to Colorado during semester break and to Padre Island for spring break. Although the price of movies soared elsewhere, students were still able to see movies for 75 cents at the Memorial Union. One movie in 3-D, “It Came From Outer Space required students to wear colored glasses to get the three- dimensional effect. Also shown was the movie “ Animal House” at the end-of-school “Open House” May 9. Two free kegs were served at the movie, which played to a standing room only crowd. A dance featuring " Secrets " followed. Members also held two parties for guests and themselves. The first was Nov. 16 at the apartment of Dave Brown, program director. The second one was at the Brass Rail March 28. MUAB 321 6 6 Although the tight security backstage kept us from meeting very many people like we wanted to, we felt the concert ran smoothly. 9 9 — Cory Lerios, Pablo Cruise pianist. 1. Children at the MUAB Halloween Parly Oct, 28 watch as Gary Glover. Hays senior, demonstrates his ability at bobbing for apples. 2. Students look for items to fix up their rooms at the MUAB Room Improvement Sale Sept. 5 in the Prome- nade Gallery. 3. Two McMindes mart tans sample the refreshments at the MUAB Halloween Dance Oct. 31. TIGER PAWS — Front row: Kathy Smith, Gina Rose. Carla Utley, Debi Frey, Jeana Watters, Cindy Alanis, Deb Von FeldL Deb Heinrich. Top row ' Raeleen McKinley, Deb Zwink, Marla Martin, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Susan Schlepp. Diane Tucker. Marqueleta Allen. 322 Tiger Paws Concerts increase with addition of new committee Even though the Nov. 6 concert was not a financial success, Pablo Cruise gave the best performance of the year, according to David Brown, director of programming. Other concerts scheduled by the 13 Concert Committee members included the Atlanta Rhythm Section Oct. 13 and the Dirt Band April 13. " The only problem that 1 saw with the committee ' Scott Bobbitt, Great Bend senior, said, " was that several of the people on the committee were into hard rock and I didn’t feel the majority of people on this campus wanted to hear that 1 Gina Rose, Salma senior, was respon- sible for making sure there were Tiger Paws working at each of the MUAB events and at receptions held at Presi- dent Tomanek’s house. At the Super Bowl Party Jan. 20, Tiger Paws sold popcorn as fans watched the game on the big screen in the Union. They also assisted at Parents Day Sept. 29 and at the Open House dance featuring " Natural Gas " Dec. 14. CONCERT COMMITTEE — Derk Hedlund. Nancy Beckman. David Jenkins. Scott Bobbitt. Brad Lee, Bob Wilson, MUAB Concert Committee 323 a o 1. Sponsor William Claflin and Marcie Larson. Marquette junior, discuss the benefits of the Kan- sas National Education Association at the April 8 meeting. 2. A Kansas State player provides stiff competition for Hassan Rostomy, Iran junior, at the Oct. 7 soccer game at Lewis Field. 3. Ron Wil- liams. KNEA executive director, listens to a point made about the organization April 8. 324 Kansas Student National Education Association INTERNATIONAL STUDENT UNION — Front row: Cyprian Udo, Seizing Fantur, Hum- phrey Am, Umaru Gomel Matthew Agbinda, Ibrahim Hadejia, Lohli Zenim. Aliyu Ibrahim. Second row: Jalal Aii Saleh. Solomon Kolo. David Daciya. Bisi Lawani t Gelsthorpe Alabo, Mohammed Bello Abdu, Mohammed Shehu Joseph Inarigo. Tegbo Jumbo, Emmanuel Oba- dina, Pius An agon Meyer awarded state scholarship; ISU beats K-State Future teachers learned information valuable to their careers at several workshops and meetings held by the Kansas Student National Educational Association, Four members, Colleen Wedermeyer, WaKeeney senior, Cheryl Hammer- schmidt, Plainville senior, Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha sophomore, and sponsor William Claflin, associate pro- fessor of education, attended the state convention in Wichita April 10, 11, and 12. During the convention, Susan Meyer, Garden Plain junior, was awarded one of four state scholarships of $200, She received the scholarship on the basis of academic achievement and recommendations for success in teach- ing. Speakers at KSNEA meetings included Bob White, Uniserve director of the Hays district and Ron Williams, KNEA executive director. An exchange soccer match with the International Student Union from Kan- sas State University and a p a thick pic- nic were two activities enjoyed by members of the International Student Union. The FHSU team won the soccer game Oct. 27, which was a return game with the Kansas State team. FHSU had trav- eled to Manhattan to face their team the previous spring. The game was fol- lowed by a dinner at the Ecumenical Center. A potluck picnic for the international students and their host families was April 20 at the Fort Hays Experiment Station. Two members, Bisi Lawani, Nigeria sophomore, and Aliyu Ibrahim, Nigeria senior, attended the National Associa- tion for Foreign Student Affairs Region II Conference at the University of Northern Colorado in Greeley Nov. 8, 9, and 10. " The International Student is primar- ily an opportunity for a cross-cultural exchange between the students ' spon- sor Kathy Debacker, said. International Student Union 325 o H N I think the Alumni Rodeo and Buck and Ball dance were put together extremely well. I enjoyed seeing the alumni interest, 9 9 — Bill Kraft, Peck jr. RODEO CLUB — Front row: Rick Anderson, Scott Lawrence, Brian Dumler, Dale Moore, Dennis McComb. Tena Anderson. Dan Elam, Brent Hays, Mixer Barr. Second row: ]ohn Eichelverber, Stan Brown. Brian Studley, Larry Bartlett, Kerry Tackett, Sandy Paylor, Linda Moore, Gene Kuhnze, Becky Maune, Larry Insley, Samett Paylor. Top row : Kevin Hill, Kerry Master, Randy Rhoads, Mike Gross, Linda Heskett. Bert Davison, Matt Muane, Mark Hill, 1, Greg Glunz. Scott City freshman, participates in the bull riding competition at the alumni rodeo during Homecoming Oct, 4, 2, Watching for pro- spective customers while working at the Block and Bridle booth during Ocloberfest is John Zielke, Coldwater junior. 3. Bob Miller. North Platte, Neb, alumni, grits his teeth in an effort to pull his team to victory during the alumni rodeo. 326 Rodeo Club BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB — Front row: Helene Conarty, Randy Rhoads, David Rora- haugh, Mike Bamberger, John Zidke. Second row: Janet Kohls, Mary Bray, Geri Loflin, Sandy Mosier, Kerry Mosier, Dale Moore, Larry Insley. Third row: Kelly Wigginton, Kevin Ceder- berg, Cindy Theis, Roger Fuhrman, Kenl Thalheim, Danny Kendall, David Frisbee. Top row: Garry Brower, Dean Myers, Chris Schreoder, Leonard Grant, Mike Shriwise, Jerry MeNamar, Gayle Pletfher, Craig Hoyt. Rodeo grounds improved by club; Ag Days initiated Alumni financial support helped the Rodeo Club sponsor two rodeos, an alumni rodeo and a spring rodeo. The alumni rodeo was sponsored by the club during Homecoming at the Fort Hays State rodeo grounds. The alumni competed against club members in regular rodeo events along with a tug-of-war contest. The spring rodeo was May 2-4 at the rodeo grounds and featured 20 teams from Kansas and Oklahoma in regional competition, " Our alumni have given us a lot of financial support that has enabled Rodeo Club to sponsor these activities with success,” Dale Moore, Copeland senior, said. The club engaged in several workday projects to improve rodeo ground main tenance. Building new restroom facili- ties was a major goal accomplished, “We had fallen behind in several aspects of rodeo ground maintenance in the past, I think we have done a good job of cleaning up the grounds ' Rodeo Club president Bert Davison, Rolla sen- ior, said. Judging contests and organizing activity booths for Octoberfest and Par- ents Day were the major projects undertaken by the Block and Bridle Club, The club sponsored two livestock judging contests, the Junior College Livestock Judging contest and a Little International Livestock Judging contest April 16. Block and Bridle co-sponsored the first Ag Day April 11 with the Rodeo Club, Highlighting the event were agri- cultural guest speakers and several Ag games including a milk relay, egg toss and a tractor pull. Block and Bridle president Mike Bamberger explained that events spon- sored by the club helped promote the club’s popularity, " We made some mistakes. If we had not, I guess we would not be human. Everybody gave his best possible effort, and that is most important ’ he said. Block and Bridle 327 1, Projects from 53 schools are lined up on the floor of Gross Memorial Coliseum during the Western Kansas Industrial Arts Fair April 24-26 sponsored by the Industrial Arts Club. 2, As students file pash Ora Lindell, Kearney State University instructor, judges one of the 1.246 prefects entered. 3, Ron Winkler. Instructor of Industrial Arts and Jim Walters, assist- ant professor of industrial arts cook hamburgers at the Feb. 14 hamburger feed in the Davis Hall auto shop, 4. An industrial arts t-shirt is examined by Everett Sheffield, judge, Chris Weller, Solomon sen- ior and John Simpson, Salina junior at the industrial arts fair. 328 Inti usl rial Arts Club Plaques, trophies created for fair at Gross Coliseum Over 53 schools entered 1,246 pro- jects in the Western Kansas Industrial Arts Fair April 24-26 sponsored by the Industrial Arts Club. The fair, held at Gross Memorial Col- iseum, was open to all high schools in western Kansas. The projects were judged by industrial arts teachers from Kearney State University. “I think the fair was worthwhile because it gave the kids and instructors a chance to see what other schools were doing,” President Greg Dinkel, Quint er senior, said. Members spent four days and nights making the awards for the fair, includ- ing 40 best projects plaques and eight trophies. Over 70 members attended fall and spring hamburger feeds held in the Davis Hall auto shop. Performing at the Feb. 14 feed were the Thomas More Prep Singers. After the feed, club members defeated the instructors at a bowling tournament at the Tiger Paws recreation center in the Union. At their March 6 meeting in the Black and Gold Room, instructors Dr. Tange- man and Dr. Max Pickrill from Colby Community College gave a talk on alco- hol fuel A fishing trip to Webster Lake May 3- 4 topped off the organization ' s activi- ties. “We planned more fun activities this year,” Dinkel said, “including the fishing trip 12 members went on.” INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB — Front row: George Havice, Stan Dreiling, Ron Bartlett. Second row: Jim Walters. Ken Norton, Rhonda Trahern, John Simpson, Tom Lichtenwaldt. Third row: Fred Ruda, Jeff Wells, Todd Toll, Marty Boucher, Mike Coburn, Don Barton. Fourth row: Lynn Pitts, Bill Havice, Joe Brown, Greg Dinkel. Fifth row: Jim Wells, Greg Holeman, Kenneth Thiessen, Lyndell Barton, Mike Gross. Sixth row: Ron Winkler, Rex Engelland, Don Shuler, Kim Stewart, Ron Leiker, Scott Bmme. Seventh row: Mike Gress, Pete Meagher, Glenn Ginther, Chris Weller, Roger Gardner Top row: Jim Copper Robert Newion, Robin Merritt. Scott Bobbitt. Mark Pickett. Ray Blew. Industrial Arts Club 329 MARKETING CLUB — Front row: Andra PfannenstieL Nina Liggett, Deb Von Feldt. Shannon French, Joann Kratky, Raimy Egger, Laura Hammeke, Dixie Cona- way. Second row: Greg Wheeler, Randy Lipseit, Pam Wolf, Lou Ann Lindeman, Jim Dark, Ron Graham, Dwight Case, Dale Patton. Third row: Bill Parker, Lisa Wa singer, Kevin Beckwith. Lisa Switzer, Kathy Lang, Brad Kay, Kurt Ross, Dennis McNerny, Rodney Richmeier, Barry Basgall. Top row: Eric Thoben, Carl Smith, David Haase, Danny Hamel, Mitch Rorabaugh, Maurice Pfeifer, Robert C. Wall, Bob Townsend, Paul Wheeler. 1, Mitch Rorabaugh, Abilene senior, and Dixie Conaway, Smith Center, senior, wait for business at the Valentine ' s Party Kissing Booth Feb. 13. 2. Auctioneer Rob Ebert. Hays senior, calls for the last bid as sponsor Howard Peters tries to look casual 3, Kathy Lang, Hays junior, proudly dis- plays her Marketing Club t-shirt at Oktoberfest Oct. 12. 4, The slave sale was the topic of discus- sion for Kim Carlson, Hays junior, and Cindy Godfrey, Lyons junior, at the Back Door March 27. 330 Marketing Club Marketing Club members travel to Denver, Dallas “The purpose of Marketing Club is ta expose students to the real world of business,” club sponsors Eric Thoben, instructor of business, and Howard Peters, assistant professor of business have decided “We can do that several ways — one is through speakers from various busi- nesses: two, through business trips and tours of various businesses in the towns we visit: three, through fund-raising activities which support our trips, and finally through social activities,” Tho- ben said. Members were able to hear speakers from all areas of business at several of the twice-monthly meetings. Trips included one to Denver in November, and another to Dallas shortly after Easter. Eleven members also attended an American Marketing Association meeting in St. Louis Feb. 29. To finance the trips, members sold School of Business t-shirts and coupon books. Other fund-raising activities were an Oktoberfest booth at which soda pop, homemade noodles, and pickles were sold Promotion Week, a series of activities to raise funds and publicize the group was held during the last week of March. Members were sold for three hours of work to the highest bidder at a slave sale at the Back Door March 27 A Mr. Bill contest, also at the Back Door, brought out three entrants attempting to out-do the Saturday Night Live ver- sion and entertain the large crowd that night. Social activities were also abundant for Marketing Club last year. First semester activities included a keg party in September, Second semester the organization sponsored a Valentine ' s Party at the Back Door Feb. 13, a keg party April 12 at Custer Island, and a pig roast at the end of the year. The club also made available a $500 scholarship to anyone majoring in busi- ness with at least a 3.2 grade point aver- age “Marketing Club is open to all college students, it is not limited to being in marketing or business, 11 Thoben said. “And it is not by invitation.” Market mg Club 331 ORGANIZATIONS 1. Fort Hays State Recreation member Jan Mowry, Gerig, Neb. sophomore, waits on a pitch in intramural softball action. 2, FHS Recreation outfielder Audrey Beckman, Selden junior, scoops up a ground ball during an intramural softball game. 3. Rhonda Stithem. WaKeeney jun- ior, throws the shotput at an intramural track meet May 5. SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY — Front row: Jerry Deck- man. Pam Bertram Thaine Clark, Top row: Wayne Schmidt- berger, Mark El hire. Kent Bums Mike Loges. FORT HAYS STATE RECREATION — Front row: Audrey Beckman, Sheryl Hammerschmidt, Diane Beougher. Jo Brawnaer. Second row: Lynn Disque, Lori Seitz, Jan Mowry, Rhonda Couch, Peggy Armstrong, Dee Ann Kohler, Third row: Pat Sargent, Tammy Lund, Janice Allen, Ramona Schneider. Dorothy Neff. Orvene Johnson. Deb Robinson. Top row: Karen Beaver, Rose Robidou, Rita Tuttle, Ray Augustine, Susan Uhlenhop, Deb Sayles, Seri Amatas, Becky Wiebe. 332 FHS Recreation Recreation, water subjects of group presentations A play day for sixth grade girls in the Hays school district was sponsored March 29 by the Fort Hays State Recre- ation Club. Sixty girls from the Hays area attended the event, which featured activities from disco and folk dancing to skills games. First place finishes in football and softball were won by the FHS Recrea- tion teams, along with a third place fin- ish in volleyball. " I think we did very well in intramu- rals this year,’ Grvene Johnson, FHS Recreation Club sponsor, said. " We have had a lot of good participation from our members ’ A book on conservation was pre- sented by the Student Chapter of Soil Conservation to the library in behalf of Mr. Earl Poore. ‘The presentation was made in behalf of a donation,” Student Chapter of Soil Conservation sponsor, Thaine Clark, professor of agriculture, said. “We were very grateful for the money and pleased we could present the book in behalf of Mr. Poore.” Soil Conservation members helped publicize many Hays area 4-H projects and heard several speakers at their monthly meetings in Albertson Hall. The Society for Range Management sponsored a presentation discussing water availability in Western Kansas in November. The program dealt with the water tables in Western Kansas and what effects they would produce Robert Nicholson, Society for Range Manage- ment sponsor, said. Nicholson said booths for Oktober- fest and Parents Day were very success- ful. ”We tried to give the public some ideas of what Range Management is all about and I think we were successful in doing so,” he said. SOCIETY FOR RANGE MANAGEMENT - — Front row: Robert Nicholson. Debbie Carnahan, Nancy Lehman. Top row: Lee HuUtme, Dave Figger, Dan Hake, Mark Eberle, Greg Isinghoff. Soil Conservation Range Management 333 i fi In KANS, I learned how important we are as pre-professionals in working with the rules and regulations that will affect us as profes- sionals. 9 9 — Patti Hollern, Stock- ton junior. 1, Manpower is provided to pain I chairs at the Hays Day Care Center by Cindy Muir. Stockton senior, and Kim Schultze, Osborne senior. 2, Kim Schultze prepares to explain her clothing to the blind at a fashion show in the Holidome Oct. 6. 3. Renee Sinclair Hays senior, listens to Marian Shapiro of Planned Parenthood in Hays, as she explains birth control at a Kansas Association of Nursing Students meeting March 5. 4 k Mari an Shapiro explains Ihe difference between teenage sexuality altitudes in the past and present. KANSAS ASSOCIATION OF NURSING STUDENTS — Gene Quint. Janet Pugh, Ardith Powell, Tim Johnson, Pat Darnell, Daria Keefer, Janet Johnson, Patti Hollern. 334 Kansas Association of Nursing Students HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION — Front row: Peggy Havice, Debbie Mock, Cindy Rorabaugh, Karen Schneider, Raelynn Daugherty. Second row: Annottia Zoschke, Jolene Engel, Janet Karnes. Shirley Loflin, Shelly Dueser. Kim Schultze. Organizations prepare for work in health, home Members of the Home Economics Association aimed “at being recognized as a student organization ” according to President Karen Schneider, WaKeeney junior. The organization worked toward that goal by sponsoring a Homecoming Royalty nominee selling kolaches at an Oktoberfest booth and helping with Home Economics Day Oct, 13, The group also painted chairs for the Hays Day Care Center in February. “We bought the paint and provided the manpower 1 Schneider said, “In the past, the groups contributed money to a charity the state decided on, but this year the state decided we should have a local project of some sort. Since home economics is associated with children, we decided to do this project.” The group participated in most activ- ities in conjunction with Kappa Omi- cron Phi, home economics honorary. One activity was a fashion show for the blind Oct, 6 at the Holidome. Members explained what colors and fabrics the clothes they modeled were as guests were allowed to feel the clothing. “The most important thing I think the Kansas Student Nursing Association has done is to open the eyes of mem- bers to the fields in which they can spe- cialize,” secretary Patti Hollern, Stock- ton junior, said. Educational films were shown at meetings of the group which were con- ducted the first Wednesday of every month. Topics included alcoholism and childbirth. Speakers included Marian Shapiro from Planned Parenthood in Hays who spoke on birth control at a March meet- ing. At an Oktoberfest booth, members sold t-shirts and candy to raise funds for trips and projects. Nursing t-shirts and shorts were also sold as fund-rais- ing projects. Members enjoyed themselves at a picnic for incoming nursing majors in August. A picnic was also held in May to honor graduating members. Service projects included a first aid booth at the Circle K Thing-a-Thon April 19-20 and assistance with both the fall and spring Bloodmobiles. Home Economics Association 335 ORGANIZATIONS 1, Lynn Peterson. Mt. Hope freshman, teachs spe- cial education students disco dancing at the Fort Hays State Special Olympics March 20. Z Watch- ing his women ' s team perform in basketball is Chris Main, Wichita senior, while Neal George. Lakin senior Allen ZordeL Hanson senior and John Temple, Hill City senior, operate the scoring table. 3, Two women ' s basketball teams, the Celt- ics and the Hawks, participate in final round action of the Olympics. 4. Leslie Blanchard. Salma freshman, helps register special education teams from across the state. 1 336 Student Council for Exceptional Children STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front row: Janet Braun. Shirley Augustine, Diane Green, Connie Wise. Sherry Miller. Top row: Cindy McCullough. Connie Kahle, Arlene Hillman, Cathy Smith, Vicki Thomas. Paula Watkins. Glenda Glover, Pam Thy fault. Volunteers work Special Olympics, donate to center Donations to the Homer B. Reed Cen- ter and volunteer work at the Special Olympics marked the major accom- plishments of the Student Council for Exceptional Children. “We made several donations to the Homer B, Reed Center as well as having a Christmas party at the Center 1 Mar- tha Claflin, Student Council for Excep- tional Children sponsor said. SCEC members helped with the Fort Hays State University Special Olym- pics March 20 at Gross Memorial Coli- seum. Mentally handicapped children from various centers in the state partici- pated in the event. “It is hard to have a good turnout from a small group but I was pleased with the participation of our members ” Claflinsaid, SCEC was also represented at the national convention in Philidelphia, Representing the club were Diane Green Tribune freshman and Paula Watkins Great Bend freshman. Student Council for Exceptional Children 337 ORGANIZATIONS 1. Reveille Photo Editor Tami Spencer, Kendall senior, looks through photo orders as Doug Carder, Sterling sophomore, waits for his proofs. 2. Dave Adams. Reveille adviser, checks on a Tay- lor Publishing Co. contract as Donyell Bissing, Hays freshman, and Mira Karlin, Oakley junior, wait for an answer concerning deadlines. 3 Lis- tening to a suggestion from a staff member during a Monday Reveille Lab is Editor in Chief Diane Lively, Hutchinson junior. Reveille and stu- dents both gained by the fee increase. Rev- eille will continue to be adequately funded and students will continue to receive their book without charge. 5 ? Dave Adams, Reveille adviser 338 Reveille REVEILLE STAFF — Front row: Bill Gasper, Tamt Spencer Second row: Cindy Petersen, Dave Adams, Diane Lively. Third row: Doug Carder, Mare Trowbridge. Fourth row: jams Dewey. Cindy Alanis. Fifth row: Jeff Jackson, Julie Schramm. Top row: Stacy Friend, Deb Lechner, Mira Karlin, Photo editor adds expertise, link to Reveille production " Despite minor catastrophies and the staffs lack of experience, I feel we have maintained the high quality the Rev- eille has become known for, " Editor Diane Lively, Hutchinson junior, said. Several new concepts and ideas were used such as thinner line elements and the full-color cover which created a whole new look for the book. " We used consistent line elements to make the book appear as one unit, " said Associate Editor Mira Karlin. Oakley junior. The greatest innovation to the staff this year was the addition of a photo editor who helped bridge the communi- cation gap between the Photo Lab and the staff. The Reveille editorial board met twice a week in addition to Reveille Lab to discuss picture, layout and staff problems. In October, staff members attended the national Association Collegiate Press convention in San Francisco with the Leader staff, where they attended sessions on layout and copy prepara- tion in addition to touring the city. At the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association convention in Denver in April the 1979 Reveille was awarded first place In general excellence. The 1979 book was also awarded an All- American rating by the Associated Col- legiate Press. First semester was highlighted by the annual Reveille-Leader staff Christmas party. A buffet dinner was served at Adviser Dave Adams ' home followed by the opening of unusual gifts picked out for each staff member. Second semester was hectic with large deadlines to be met. Staff mem- bers could be found working late at night and into the morning with only the radio and delivered food to keep them going, " Our main goal was to give the book a lighter, fresher look, " Lively said. " I feel we were successful in using that concept while producing another qual- ity book that students will enjoy. " Reveille 339 ORGANIZATIONS 1, Mark Tallin an. Hays sophomore and Leader managing editor, types an editorial into one of the three video display terminals in the office, 2, Waxing copy to be pasted up later that night is Editor in Chief Karen Bush, Gatlin, 111. senior. 3, Fall feature editor Joni Haxton, Greensburg sen- ior. uses an Exacto knife to trim copy for a fea- ture, 4 . Figuring column measurements. Jerry Crippen, Hill Qty junior and advertising manager for the Leader, lays out ads on a dummy sheet, 5, Senior copy editor Gaye Coburn, Saline sopho- more, removes copy from the developing unit during a late night at the Leader office. LEADER STAFF — Front row: Bruce Dougherty, Bill You- mans, Bill Gasper, Dave Ernst, Second row: Charlie Riedel, Annette Munson, Susan Schlepp, Larry Dreiling, Curtis Bunt- ing, Dave Williams. Third row: Dave Sodamann, John House- holter, Sondra PfortmiUer, Linda Riedy, Deb Heinrich. Fourth row: Deb Leehner, Connie Rogers, Joni Haxton, Gaye Coburn, Cindy Weaver, Dave Adams, adviser. Fifth row: Leslie Eikel- berry, June Heiman, Mona Hill, Karen Bush, Bonnie Barclay, Edith Dalke. Sixth row: Mark Tallman, Donna Latham, Doug Carder, Sue Kresin, Amy Rorabough. Top row: Jeff Crippen, Jerry Crippen, Mitch Rorabaugh, Jeff Jackson. 340 Leader Expanding Leader repeats honors; magazine added For the third consecutive semester, the University Leader received a five- star All American rating from the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press- Nearly forty people, including the largest reporting corps ever, comprised the largest staff in Leader history. Editing the Leader for the fall semester was Rod Lake, Abilene senior- Karen Bush, Gatlin, 111. senior, took over the post for the spring semes- ter. A monthly magazine begun in the fall became a colorful addition to the pages of the Leader. Edited by Bill Youmans, Hays senior, the magazine titled “And More " featured articles ranging from interviews with God to an entire issue on budget skiing. For the last two issues, the “And More " logo was drop- ped and humorous mocks of well- known magazines were published instead. “The magazine went from bland to controversial in one month. Our inter- view with God in the “National Enti- cer " resulted in more comment than any story that we ran, " Youmans said. The advertising staff, managed by Jerry Crippen, Hill City junior, helped Leader ad volume reach an all-time high with net receipts totaling more than $40,000. This figure covered two- thirds of the Leader’s total expenses with the remaining funds coming from student fees. Increased ad volume also allowed the Leader to run more eight and ten page papers instead of the regular six page papers usually published. " The Leader has grown from a weekly tabloid to a twice-weekly, full- sized newspaper, " said Dave Adams, Leader adviser. i hope to see contin- ued growth in quality and quantity. " Leader 341 ORGANIZATIONS 1. While Becky Kiser. Dodge City junior, runs the control hoard, Paul Bland, Cassoday junior, and Nancy Cunningham, Westchester, 111, senior, record a program for KFHS. 2. Brian Hake. Tipton junior. Thomas Caklarulo, Abilene junior, and Don Rahjes, Agra senior, check the monitors dur- ing a CCTV news production, 3, Monica Wil- liams. Atwood freshman, keeps the Top 40 pro- gram flowing smoothly for KFHS listeners. 4, Pre- paring to read the afternoon news in the KFHS studios, is Betty Fell ham, Kansas City, Kans, sen- ior and Cindy Griffith ' s, Linclshorg junior as Carl- ton Collins, Wichita junior, cues them using hand signals. 5, Zooming in on Felt ham is Nancy Beck- man, Menlo senior, as Collins signals Ihc amount of lime left and Griffith ' s listens patiently. 342 KFHS CCTV New equipment, news coverage added to KFHS Addition of the KFHS News Bureau and new equipment, installed during the summer of 1979, provided many advancements for KFHS and CCTV. The additional equipment provided for color capabilities, on-the-scene news reports and more special effects. " Hays offers the best program in the state. The students get to work with the equipment and they get more on-the- job training than any other school I know of, " said news director and stu- dent engineer, Thomas Caldarulo, Abi- lene junior. CCTV, cable channel 12 in Hays and channel 9 in Ellis provided practical experience for students in the closed- circuit TV operations classes. Students performed a variety of jobs, including programming, film selection, and elec- tronic news gathering (E.N.G.) stories, " The E.N.G, stories provide us with a colorful at-the-scene television news report. " said CCTV supervisor Dave Lefurgey, associate professor of speech. Regular programming for KFHS-TV included " Let s Talk, " a talk show fea- turing personalities from campus and the community, video-taped broadcasts of athletic events and campus news. Operated entirely by students, from station manager to announcers, KFHS expanded its news presentation with the addition of the KFHS News Bureau. This service, under the direction of Jim McHugh, instructor of communication, provided local news for both KFHS and CCTV, Broadcasting to the residence halls, KFHS provided music, campus news, and public service messages five days a week. Students from the announcing classes and the campus sta- tion operations classes manned the sta- tion for over 36 hours a week under the direction of Jack Heather, professor of speech. KFHS CCTV :m ORGANIZATIONS 1- John Pflughoft, Hays junior 2. Kurt Ross, Ellin- wood senior 3, Dale Moore, Copeland senior. 4, Brad Norton, Plainville freshman. 5, Charlie Rie- del, Hays freshman, 6, Dale Sims, Plainville soph- omore. 7. Tammy Spencer, Kendall senior. 344 Photographic Services Photographers anticipate move, travel to Chanute While serving campus related photo- graphic needs, the Photographic Ser- vices staff made plans for its move to new and improved facilities. The new lab, to be located in the basement of Forsythe Library, was scheduled for completion in Fall I 960 " The new lab should allow us to do more audio visual shows, a limited amount of color photography, more graphics work, and teach studio pho- tography to the more advanced photog- raphy classes, " said Jack Jackson, direc- tor of photography. Photographic Services provided cov- erage of cam pus- related events for use by Reveille, University Relations, Sports Information and many other departments. Activities were shot by student photographers who earned money while gaining practical on-the- job experience. Students photographed jobs ranging from portraits to athletic events as well as processing film and printing photos. M I really enjoyed working here because I get the chance to meet many interesting people and I also get a lot of experience which will be helpful in my career, " said Brad Norton, Plainville freshman. In March, student photographers traveled to Chanute to attend the National Press Photographer Associa- tion ' s Region Seven Photo Retreat. While there, the students took feature pictures of local residents, which were later critiqued by prize-winning profes- sional photographers. At the retreat, a photo sequence by Tammy Spencer, Kendall senior, of a boy retrieving dropped mail from a puddle was judged to be most representative of the weekend. Feature pictures taken by Charlie Riedel, Hays freshman, and Dale Moore, Copeland senior, were later published in the Chanute Tribune, Pho { ogra ph ic S e rv ices 34 S 1. Myrlc McNeal, Paradise senior and Rob Wall, Hays senior, discuss the proper way to put up the Alpha Kappa Psi Oktoberfest booth as Denise Orten, McDonald senior, looks to see what is going on elsewhere. 2 . RoxAnn Riley, Dodge City sophomore: Dale Droste, Spearville sophomore; Kane Michels, Hoxic junior: JoAnn Kratky, Wih son senior, and Nancy Emerson, Wichita junior converse at the Brass Rail party April 21. 3. Alpha Kappa Psi Executive Council members Rob Wall, Hays senior; Brenda Werth, Laurence junior Dennis Denning, Hays graduate: Tammy Esslinger, Mankato senior; and Al Comeau, Hays graduate: met on a Monday night at the Endow- ment Association to discuss club business. 4 Laughing at a joke told by Tom MacLean. Man- chester, Conm graduate is Tish Boh me, Atwood senior, at the Brass Rail Party. 346 Alpha Kappa Psi The people I’ve met in Alpha Kappa Psi are people I’ll know for a long time. No matter 4 where I go I’ll find someone who belongs to the organization. 9 9 j — David Haase, Salina ' sr. Visits to cities provide insight to business world Three active members of Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity, Presi- dent Dennis Denning, Hays graduate, Master of Rituals A1 Comeau, Hays graduate, Tammy }o Sharp, Liberal sen- ior and sponsor Robert Armstrong, associate professor of business, returned from the National Convention in New York City Aug. 19 to begin a new year of activities for the business organization. Southwestern Bell in St, Louis and Hallmark Cards and Merriam Lab in Kansas City were toured on the annual field trip taken over Spring Break, “As far as I ' m concern ed, this was the best one yet, " Denning said. Speakers featured at the group’s meetings included Ken Folsom of Hein- hold Commodities, and Keith Ander- son, vice-president of Farmer ' s State Bank in Hays, Service activities included organizing the campus bloodmobile in November and March. “We made more than our quota both semesters, " Denning said. The Founder s Day picnic Oct, 6, an alumni social the afternoon of Home- coming, a Christmas informal, and the Alumni Banquet May 3 were the main social activities of the year. Members of the organization worked several banquets for ARA food service to raise funds. An Oktoberfest booth, at which members sold lemonade, tea and apple cider, also brought in funds. ALPHA KAPPA PSI — Front row: Joann Kralky, Nancy Cox. Rhonda Frey, Denise Orten, Tammy Jo Sharp. Second row: Carolyn Larson, Jan is Dewey, Tish Bohme. AI Comeau, Cathy Anderson, Tammy Esslinger. Third row: Brenda Worth, Debbie Hoopes, Tami Nelson. Deanna Beckman, Tom Owens, Dennis Denning. Kenneth Milsap, Top row: Steve Gumm, Mark Davis, Kelly Keenan. Myrle McNeal. Patrick Wiesner, Mike Reed, Robert C. Wall Terry Smith, Alpha Kappa Psi 347 1, John Householter, Salina freshman, pauses during his firs! affirmative speech at a practice debate in Malloy Hall, 2, Assistant debate coach Larry Dinges, Hays graduate looks at a case on freedom of the press while members practice 3. Fort Hays State Players Tim Counts, Hays senior; Sally Hoover, Great Bend graduate; David Clark, Oakley junior; and Sheila Smith, Goodland soph- omore, practice impromptu acting on the Felten- Start Theater stage. 348 Deb ate Forensics FORT HAYS STATE PLAYERS — Front row: Sean Mahan. S econd row: Susan Jewell, Sheilah Philip, Ellyn Kruizenga. Third row: Leslie Campbell Deb Adams, Roxanne Toma- nek. Dr. Stephen Shapiro. Top row: Sally Hoover, David Clark, Larry Erbert, Tim Counts. Debaters study media, compete at USC, UCLA “Resolved: That the Federal Govern- ment should significantly strengthen the regulation of Mass Media Commu- nication in the United States. " This debate topic was responsible for long hours of research for the Debate and Forensic Squad. “It turned out to be really different than I expected,” said Kevin Faulkner, Hays freshman, “We debated cases dealing with subliminal seduction, libel and the Supreme Court’s closed court rulings.” The first tournament was at Oklahoma City Christian College Oct. 5-6 where three members were finalists in speaking events. The team of Natalie Hazelton, Hays freshman and John Householter, Salina freshman, received a second place tro- phy in debate at the University of Nebraska at the Omaha tournament Oct. 19-20, At the same tournament, Jim Bloss, Hays freshman, and Faulkner earned a third place trophy. Leaving wintry Kansas behind, the debaters traveled to California Dec. 28- 31. Graduate assistant Larry Dinges went with the two top teams to the Uni- versity of Southern California and Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles tournaments. Faulkner received a tro- phy in extemporaneous speaking at the UCLA competition. While there the group also toured various attractions in California including Disneyland and Universal Studios. FHS Players was made up of a group of 12 students interested in or majoring in theater, Larry Erbert, WaKeeney freshman was president of the organization spon- sored by Dr, Stephen Shapiro, assistant professor of communication. The Players prepared various baked good for the Mall Food Fair Nov. 17 as their major money-making project. FHS Players 349 1 Patty Lohoefner, Qberlin graduate, works with hearing-disabled children at the Speech and Hearing Clinic in Malloy Hall. 2. Pronunciation work is assisted by Nancy Rathe, Bison graduate, during a therapy session in the clinic. 3. Greg Wheeler, Plainville sophomore: Kevin Pfannen- stiel, Norton sophomore: and Kirk Oloman, Gar- den City senior, listen as plans are outlined for the upcoming Phi Beta Lambda Denver trip. PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front row: Barbara Lange, Kay Miller Baler, Corlene Lange, Anita Sanders. Second row: Pam Oesterhaust Mark Baier, Kevin Pfannensliel, Kirk Olomon, Arnold Pfeifer, Joy DeLee Pahls, 350 Phi Beta Lambda NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH AND HEARING ASSOCIATION — Front row: Lisa Voeltz. JaNell Peterson Tami Perry. Pally Lohoefner, Mary Bahruth. Second row: Pam Von- HcmeL Margaret Schwarts Marcia Banniter. Audrey Paxson, Nancy Rothe, Karen MulBson. Back row: Sheryl Robinson. Chuck Wilhelm, Roxie Bcedy, Mike Lang. Lee Baalman, Baalman awarded NSHA scholarship; paper drive held Members of ihe Hays Chapter of the National Speech and Hearing Associa- tion combined work and recreation to have a rewarding year. Meetings were held the first Wednes- day of every month. Dr. Sue Huff stutter of the High Plains Mental Health Clinic spoke on child psychiatry Nov. 7 in Malloy Hall. Afterward, Lee Baalman, Goodland graduate, was awarded the Geneva Herndon scholarship for his contribution to speech pathology. About twice a week during the year, members helped entertain vocational rehabilitation patients at Hadley Regional Medical Center in Hays. " The National Speech and Hearing Association is meant to bring all stu- dents of speech and hearing together for fun and a learning experience, " President Sheryl Robinson, Hays grad- uate, said. Members of Phi Beta Lambda busi- ness club took several honors at the organization ' s state conference in Feb ruary at Emporia. Those placing in the competition were Kay Baier, Hays senior, third in accounting; Mark Baier, Hays senior, first in accounting and third in business administration; Barbara Lange, Man- kato freshman, first in junior typist; and Anitta Sanders, Miltonvale freshman, first in data processing and third in jun- ior typist, Arnold Pfeifer, Morland junior, received Who ' s Who in Phi Beta Lambda recognition. FHSU also placed second in current events in competition with 15 other schools. Members raised funds by selling Fort Hays State car tags, a paper drive in which they collected over five tons of paper, and an Okloberfest booth, where they sold ice cream cones, cupcakes and popcorn balls. These activities also helped pay for the club ' s Spring Break trip to Denver. While there, they toured the Goers fac- tory, the United Bank of Denver, the Denver Mint and the Colorado State Capitol. " We try to educate our members about the business world, ' 1 said Mark Baier, Phi Beta Lambda president. N at i on a 1 S I u d e nl Sp eech a nd H ea ri hr 35 1 £ t We have had a real positive year. The students have received all our programs with great interest. 9 9 — Rev. David Lyon, Ecu- menical Campus Center minister ECUMENICAL CENTER STAFF — Barbara Feldon, Rev. David Lyon H Linda Knight. 352 Baptist Calholic Eeumenica I Centers 1 Father Duane Reinhart talks with Catholic Campus Center members Kathy Graff. Osborne senior, and Martha Martin, Healy graduate at the center s fall picnic, Z Barbara Feldon. Vista Corps representative and Linda Knight Ecumenical Center secretary discuss plans for Ihe new r 24- hour Helpline service, 3 Rev. Ron Cary, Baptist Center minister talks with members at their Sun- day supper at the center. Church groups sponsor Helpline, see ‘grandparents’ A grandparent adoption program and a spring retreat for students were two new programs adopted by the Catholic Campus Center. “We have begun a grandparent adop- tion program in which Catholic Cam- pus Center members visit residents of the Good Samaritan Home in Hays on a regular basis ' Father Duane Reinert said A spring retreat at Victoria offered several religious studies for students during spring break. “Spirit has really grown at the cen- ter Reinert said " We have more involvement than we have had in many years 1 Workshops group meetings, and Sunday worship services were pro- vided by the Ecumenical Center. The center is jointly supported by the Methodist and Presbyterian Churches and the Church of Christ. The center began operating a 24-hour Helpline Feb. 1. Rev. David Lyon also offered counseling services for stu- dents. Protestant worship services at 5 p,m, Sundays followed by a evening supper were provided for students by the Bap- tist Center. The center also offered Bible study programs Sunday mornings. Guest speaker Rev, Jack Brenner spoke at the Center April 18 about his journey to Iran to visit the American hostages. Baptist Catholic Ecumenical Center 353 1, Bill Wright, Scott City junior, discusses the appropriation of the new athletic budget. Z Jim Anderson, Bird City junior, opens a Senate meet- ing for officer reports. Jeff Peier, Hays senior, lis- tens to one of these reports, 3, Preparing the allo- cation budget for final approval is Frank Rajew- ski, Cimarron senior 4, Senators Mark Tallman, Hays sophomore; Jenny Thorns. Hays senior; and Debi Schumacher, Hays senior; approve an appropriation funding. STUDENT SENATE — Front row: Tammy Jo Sharp, Denise Qrten, Deb Cassatt, Kelly Isom, Linda Murphy, Kelly Keenan. Second row; David Remus, Jana Dou- brava, Debi Schumacher, Mark Tallman, Roger Fuhrman, Susan Jewell, Dale Droste. Third row: Mark Baier, Jimmy Strong, Conni McGinn ess, Tom Moorhous, Darran Kinyon, D. L. Compton. Dale Antoine. Top row; Bob Wilson, Jeff Peier, Jim Anderson, Frank Rajewski, Dianne Leis, Becky Perry, 354 Student Senate Student Senate initiates increase, approves ROTC bill Ratifying a student fee increase and the Reserve Officers Training Corps were two of the major accomplish- ments of the Student Senate. The largest voter turnout in 10 years supported a student fee increase April 4. Voters passed the proposed bill 655- 319. The approved increase added 50 cents per credit hour for the 1980-61 year tuition, “I was proud that the student body realized the necessity of the fee increase 1 Conni McGinness, WaKeeney junior, said. iS The increase will enforce the quantity and the qual- ity of student organizations Jan. 25 marked the ratification of the ROTC bill, which was passed by the student body 203-157. The senate also passed a resolution supporting ROTC after the election, " I was glad to see the students take an active role in the ROTC issue 1 McGinness said. Student Senate’s allocations commit- tee issued approximately 8200,000 dur- ing the course of the year. Allocations were issued to the usual organizations in addition to various allocations given to organizations for field trips. March 27-ApriI 2 marked a week of lobbying in Washington, D.C., for five Student Senate members. Senators par- ticipating in the trip were Jeff Peier, Hays senior; Jim Anderson, Bird City junior; Mark Tallman, Hays sopho- more; Conni McGinness, WaKeeney junior, and Connie Rogers, Plainville sophomore. The five, sponsored by the United States Student Association, con- centrated its lobbying on Kansas sena- tors in an effort to reduce the proposed interest rate increase to 19 percent for future student loans. " I thought Student Senate made a lot of major accomplishments, " Jim Ander- son, Student Senate president, said. " This was one of the best senates we had in several years, 1 think it can be attributed to a lot of hard work by sena- tors. " Student Senate 355 1. Jim Anderson, Bird City junior, and Frank Rajewski, Cimarron senior check on some figures earlier presented at a Student Senate meeting. 2. Athletic Director Phil Wilson and Frank Rajewski discuss the 1980-81 athletics budget at an alloca- tion meeting in the State Room of the Union. 3 Allocations committee members Waller Keating, Mark Baier, Hays senior, and Kelly Kenyon. Belle- ville senior, listen to a budget increase request. 4 Dianne Leis Minneola sophomore, lakes a break from her secretarial duties for the Student Gov- ernment Association to study for a test. A 1 Y2 358 Student Government Association ROTC, lobbying efforts receive time, attention The addition of Reserve Officers Training Corps was a major issue con- fronted by members of the Student Government Association. A special election was held January 23-24 concerning the establishment of an ROTC program at FHStL The pur- posed issue passed by a 203-157 margin, A United States Student Association committee was formed, which coordi- nated the university’s lobbying efforts concerning efficiency on Associated Students of Kansas issues, “One of our original goals was to increase lobbying efforts and I feel we have been fairly successful in doing so,” Jeff Peier student body president and Hays senior, said. Five SGA members also attended the USSA workshop in Washington, D.C. t March 31-Apri! 1. The workshop con- sisted of lectures on lobbying techni- ques and issues that affect students, FHSU hosted the KANEBCO (Kan, Neb, Co,) Student Government Confer- ence Nov, 8-10. The conference was co- sponsored by SGA and the Heartland Conference of Student Associations, The conference featured representa- tives from Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri, and Iowa, “There were 160 participants at the conference ! think it was probably the largest KSGC in the history of Kansas, 1 Dr, Bill Jellison, Vice President for Stu- dent Affairs, said SGA did more than attend confer- ences, helping Student Senate with allocations and the clearing up of several statutes, “SGA is organized to help the stu- dent, We work to help students solve any problem, ranging from grade con- flicts to traffic tickets Peier said. Student Government Association 357 Ai 1 Former Hays resident Virginia Slimmer, calls FHSU alumni for pledges during the Endowment Association’s p ho noth on. 2. Kent Collier, execu- tive secretary and Kristie Dexter. Hays sop ho- mo re. listen to Bernard Harvey. Development Fund director at the executive meeting in Octo- ber. 3. Members of the campus and Hays commu- nities donate their lime to call for pledges during the April phonethon. 4 The University Fair was the highlight of Grandparents Day sponsored by the Endowment Association in October, ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION — Front row: Dennis Minard. Bernard Harvey. Kent Collier Den- nis Denning. Top row: Kristie Dexter, Betty Linneman. Karen Marshall. Brenda Werlh, Scarlet Dick- erson. 356 E n d i w me n t Assoei a lion Recruitment goal gains priority for FHS Endowment During the past 17 years, the Endow- ment Association was responsible for financial support to over 19,000 stu- dents through scholarships, awards, loans and on campus employment. “Recruitment and retention of more students is our major goal for the ' BO’s 1 Bernard Harvey, Development Fund director, said. “We hold a fund drive each year to increase our scholarship program because a university having the most generous scholarships is the one that will usually get the most stu- dents . 11 The fund drive was held in February, followed by a phonethon in April. Vari- ous organizations on campus volun- teered their time to make calls during the two events. The nine staff members of the Endowment Association were in charge of planning for Grandparents 1 Day Sept. 24, " It was very hard to plan because some grandparents can ' t get around too well. Next year, we may just have them register and leave the day up to the students, " Karen Marshall, administrative assistant, said. Another event sponsored by the Association was the annual Ross Schol- arship Banquet in April, The first class of graduating seniors in the program were honored at the banquet. " The students we picked in 1976 when it started are the ones who gradu- ated this year, 11 Executive Secretary Kent Collier said. “These students will have their names placed on a bronze plaque that will be hung in our office ' Scholarship recipients were former stu- dents of Rooks County high schools. Endowment Association 359 index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index in index index index index index Abdu. Bello 325 Acker, Lot her 258. 259 Adams, Dave 74. 104. 105. 340. 341 Adams, Debra 214,311.349 Adams. Karic 160 Adams. Lorri 180 Adams, Lynn a 180 Adams. Tamara 214 Adckunle. Morel unmubo 184 Administration 82, 63, 64,65 Agbindn, Mall hr? w 325 Agnew. Chris 156 Agnew Hall 166. 167. 168, 168 Agnew. M a ry 180 Agriculture 69 Aistrup. Joe 290, 291 Akagi, Mark 104 Akers. Mark 214 Atab-o. Geislhnrpn 325 A Ian is. Cindy 104. 105 . 152. 308. 320. 322. 339 Albers. Fred 312, 313. 314.316 Albertson, Guy 291 Albertson, Laura 267 Albrecht, Dennis 214 Albrecht, Lisa 214 Albrecht. Marlin 98. 100, 214 Alexander, Kathy 100 Allan. Barf y 93, 245. 270. 271. 273 . 290. 293 , 294 Allen, Bob 170 Allen, Brenda 180 Allen. Brent 31.306. 310,311 ,4 Jen. L Iteene 95 Allen. Jane 164 Alien. Janice 145, 332 Allen. Marqueleta 1 22, 151, 322 Allen. Mary 214 Alpers. Mike 142. 271 Alpha Kappa Psi 346. 347 Alpha Lambda Delta 102, 103 Atatetl. Wes 250, 251. 253 Amatas. Cheri 332 Ames, Chuch 313, 316 Ammons. ]an 160. 184. t01 Ammons. Rod 191 Amrein, Blaine 214 Anagor. Pius 325 Anderson, Amy 180, 196. 197 Anderson. Andy 147 Anderson. Angelynn 189 Anderson . Cathy 133, 147, 347 And erso n . j i m 198. 354 . 356 Anderson. Rick 278, 279. 326 Anderson, Tina 326 Andrews. Candy 214 Andrews, Carla 208 Andrisek. Norma 135 Angel. Melinda 214 Ani, Humphrey 325 Anschutz., Lucy 102. 165. 182 Anlctomaso, Robert ha 214 Antholz. Alien 198 Amhok, Mercedes Anthony, Loy 214 Antoine, Dale 142. 354 Arbors!, Gil ry 93 Ard. Lynda 310, 311 Arenstnan. Deb 106. 108. 112,214. 310. 319 Armatas. Cheri 293 Armstrong, Peggy 127. 267, 332 Armstrong. Robert m Arnhold. Jeff 214 Arnhold, Rose 80 , 61 Arnoldy. Maxine 108, 214 Art 70 Artman, John 310, 311 Art Bps, fa rues 60. 109 Aschwege, Neil 126 Ashley, Su?.an 182 A f kins. Alison 77 Atlanta Rhythm Section 22, 23 Augustine. Dave 274. 275. 294, 295 Augustine. Kevin 214 Augustine. Ly nolle 157 Augustine, Raymond 208. 332 Augustine, Roberta 214. 263 Augustine, Shirleen 96, 2(J8, 337 Ausbie. “Goose’ " 28, 21 Ayles. Greg 70, 103 Baalman, Gwen 138. 152. 154 BaaJman. Lee 214, 350. 351 Babcock. Aaron 214 Babst. Nancy 214 Bachman, Mark 131. 144. 153 Bachman, Raymond 131. 142 Baconriiul, Pal 85. 96 Da hr. |oe 176 Bahr. Tim 252 Bah ruth, Mary 351 Baier. Kay 208. 350, 351 Baler. Mark 206. 350, 351. 354,356 Bailey, Kevin 215 Bain. Jeannine 164 index index index index index Baker. David 215 Baker, Laura 170 Baker, Mary 1 14. 182 Baker. Richard Sit Baker, Sharia 138. 139. 151 Baker, Sheri 182. 316 Baldwin, Karen 182 Balerud, Laurie 122, 131,268, 267, 268 Baler ud, Pete 294. 295 Ball Mark 264. 265, 284. 265 Bail, Rachel le 211 Ballinger, Patricia 215 Bamberger, Mike 110, 215. 327 Bam berry, Jan 215 Bamgbosc. Mall bias 2 15 Bammes. Carol 152, 166. 167 Bannister. Murcia 74. 351 Baptist Student Center 304 Barber, Bill 88 Barclay, Bonnie 182. 340 Barleen. Donna 215 Barnett. Dr. Jeff 83 Barnett, Pamela 215 Barr, Mixer 21 5. 278. 279 Barrel!. Kevin 198. 294. 295 Barth. Annellc 99, 182 Bartholomew, Lehnd 71 Bart lei L Larry 326 Bart lei I, Ron 329 Barton, Don 1 1 1 , 329 Barton. Lyndell 329 Barton. Sharon 86 Baxter, Vivian 83 Baseball 274 r 275 Rasgalt. Barry 215. 330 BasgalL, Eddie 12, 12a Bnsgall. Janet 310.311.320 Basketball, Women ' s 262, 263 Batman. Eric 215 Bauck. Nancy 215 Bauer, Brenda 96.97. H 0. 103, 213 Bauer. Darrell 252 Bauer. Gloria 164 Baxter. Sheryl 215. 232 Beal, Joyce 48. 49 Beam, John 215 Bean, Dennis 93 Beardslee, Carroll 68. 67 Beeson, Belinda 288 Beason. Shine 88 Beaton. Beverly 98, 215 Beaver, Karen 164,332 Becker. Sherri 215 Beckman. Audrey 164, 293,332 Beckman. Deanna 165. 170, 347 Beckman. Kenny 215. 246. 247 Beckman. Nancy 323. 342. 343 Beckman, Wanda 182 Beckwith, Kevin 330 Bencher, Regina 183 Beedy. Roxane351 Bevtoh. Rod 310. 311 Bugler. Jackie 215 Beiker. Kenneth 216 Heilman. Jan 216 Bern. Paula 183 Reiser. Lisa 132 Bell. Stacy 212,213. 311 Bell. Sieve 192, 193 Belle rive. Karen 164, 166, 167 Bello. Mainasara 208 Bennett. Blake 88. 221 Bennett. Pamela 163 Benscheidt, Keilh 198 Benson. David 156 Eeougher. Diane 83. 216, 332 Borblmger, Mike 216. 252 Borens, Sarah 183 Berger, Bruce 196. 291, 318 Bergman, Carla 72 Berry. Curtis 252 Berry, Dawn 216 Berry. Jana 216 Bertrand. Pamela 164, 332 Sevan, Anita 183 Beyer, Eilcne 324 Bcyurluin, Lisa 127,183 Bickford, Brice 176 Bickford, Elizabeth 183 Bieher. Jeffery 274. 275 Rieberlc. Sandra 218 Bicker. Kathy 99. ial Bicker. Mark 216 Riggs. Kelly 152 Rillau, Gw en 164. 168 Billinger, Brenda 216 Bi [linger, Tim 319 Billips, Lisa 99. 108. 183 Binder. Deb 147 Bin ns. |erry 198 Biology, Department of 78 Birney, Kathy 127. 183 Bishop. Marcus 30. 31,216. 306, 367, 310, 311. 316 Hissing. Donydl 152, 338,339 Bittner, Connie 183 Bland. Mark 198 Bland. Paul 216. 320. 342 Standing, Rex 100. 101, 108.216 Btass. | DC 250 Blau. Bren 1 198,250.299 Blew. Charles216 Blew, Ray 111 329 R] id c, Terry 198. 261 Bliss. Jancnc 90 Bliss. Lori 102, 183 index index index index index Boardman. Doug 109 Block and Bridle 325. 326 Rluesser, Debbie 170 Blood. Terry 216 Bloss. Don 88 Blass. Jim 216. 312, 313, 348, 349 Bobbitt. Scott 215. 323. 329 Boeyc, Susan 309 Bogart, Cynthia 183 Boh me. Lelitia 15,216. 346. 347 Bohonitky, Stephen 216 Roitcau, Mary 102, 216 Bolcy, Margaret 216,310, 311. 318 Bollig, David 216 Bollig. Joseph 216 Bollig. Keith 147 Bollig, Wayne 216 Boohcr. Lee 198 Born hold!. Virginia 75 Rorlhwick. Kathy 216 Bossemcyer. David 11. 165 Boilorf, Terry 217 Boucher. Marty 111. 329 Bouile, Edmund 217 Bowen. Mary 217 Bower. Judy 183 Bowers, Brenda 217 Bowker, Radene 154 Bowman, Robert 217, 234 Box. joni 217 Box burger. Tim 198 Boyd. Michael 252 Boyer, Brent 198 Boykin, Frank 252 Boyles, Elaine 183 Bra bee, Kris 297 Bradley. David 170 Brady. Lori 217 Brady. Randy 233.278.279 Brannao.Tricta 183. 308 Brass Choir 314, 315 Braun. Albert 319 Braun, janct 217 Braun. Lee 147, 183 Braun. Stella 318, 319 Browner, Mary 183, 256, 332 Bray. Mari 102. 164, 327 Bray. William 217. 276. 277 Bracken ridge, Ericka 183. 348 Brack on, Curtis 208 Brack on, Juanicr; 208 Braning, Sheila 91 Brant. Ray 26,30, 31.42.43 Bret ho war. Phil 251 Brewer. Todd 217, 258 Brewster, Scot! 252 Brier. Jack 132 Briggs. Jeff 250, 251, 253, 299 Broeckelman, Rojene 164 Broils. ]crry 1 25. 127. 254. 265 Brookhart, Kim 186. 196. 197 Brooks, Hamid 217 Brooks, Steven 74, 348 Brower, Dr. Cary 89, 327 Brown. Alan 311 Bnown. Brad 93, 283. 269 Brown. Christy 217 Bmivn. Dave 67. 320 Brown, jan 113, 133.145 Brown. Joe 329 Brown. Kelly 218 Brown. Kent 218 Brown, Nancy 184 Brown, Rohert 71 Brown, Scot! 170 Brown, Stanton 198, 326 Brown, Susan 218 Brown. Terri 218 Brownell. Eldon. 62 Bruce, Kandra 218 Bruggeman. Kay 184 Brungardl, Get us 218 Bryan, Greg 218 Bryan, Susan 184, 192. 193 Bryant, Lori 218 Buehler, lack 218 Bullard, Chris 218 Bunker. Caro! 17(1, 171 Bunting, Curtis 340 Burgess. Becky 218 Burgess. Kelly 180. 181, 2 16 Burke. Marie 297 Burnham, Stan 176 Burns. Kent 382 Burr. Barb 8. 89 269 Burton. Cynthia 218 Burton, J HI 263 Bosch, Dr. Allan 68 Bush. Ka ran 96, 104, 105, 112. 218, 340. 341 Bushncll. David 196 Bushmill. Rick 218.310. 311 Business Administration 64, 85 Business Education 85 Bussen. Barb 218 Butcher. Glenda 218 Butler. Brian 170, 295. 296 Cam. Teresa 96. 218 Caldamld, Thomas 342,543 Camp. Cameron 80 index index index index index index Campbell. Brian 219 Campbell. Cindy 266, 292, 293, 301 Campbell, ]oan 164 Cambell Dr. Keith 58, 59, 60 Campbell, Leslie 219, 310. 311, 349 Campbell. Robin 166 Cantrell, Wes 268. 289 Caplan. Louis 72 Carhallo. Dr. Benito 76 Carder, Doug 104. 142. 338, 339, 340 Carlilc, Sid 65 Carlin. Ramona BO Carlson. Curtis 98, 103. 219. 318, 319 Carlson. Kim 133. 151, 330. 331 Carlson. Urniy 307. 312. 313. 316 Carmichael. Pam 219 Carmicheal, Robyn 129. 184 Carmicheal, We® 126. 129. 320. 321 Carnahan, Debbie 333 Carnes, David 311 Carney. Deb 132. 133. 135 Carney, Michael 219,253 Carney. Myrna 219 Carrol, Kevin 219 Carslen, Marla 288 Cary, Rev. Ron 353 Case. Dwight 310. 330 Casper, Jerry 348 Caspers, Glen 142 Catholic Campus Center 3 04 Cederberg, Kevin 110,219,223. 327 Cellar, Kirk 198 Central Slates Intercollegiate Conference 246. 250, 253, 259 Chadwick. Robyn 154 Chance. Stuart 170 Chandicr. Tammy 184 Chatertfar. Bob 88 Cheerleaders 286, 289 Chemistry 72 Chemistry Club 318, 319 Cheney, Gary 198 Chester, Mike 111 Chesney. Michelle 96. 100. 122. 129 Chickenman? Choi. Ellen 102 Christiansen. Kim 220,221 Christy. Chuck 186. 1%, 197 Christy, Patrice 99, 1B4 Chronisler, Mark 198 Chuck wudebe. Victor 81 Civic Symphony Band 316, 317 Claassen, Carol 166 Cl a flirt , Martha 88 Cl a fit n. William 88, 324 , 325 Clanton, Barbara 164 Clapp. Lanette 220, 309, 316 Clarinet Choir 314, 315 Clark, David 26. 27, 29, 42. 43. 220. 349 Clark , Thainefifh 332 Clarke, Jeff 198 Cline, Loren 220 Clinesinith. Rusty 190 Close, Melinda 133 C3 a ycamp . Lonn y 220 Cobb, Linda 134 Coburn, Gaye 50, 59, 104. 105. 208, 340. 341 Coburn, Mike 206, 246, 247,259,329 Cochrane. Cindy 134, 311. 316 Coddmgton. Connie 13, 122, 157. 314 Cole, Denise 26. 27.310.311 Cole, Roy 176 Co Ig I aider. Fay 184 ColglarJer, John 102. 147, 299 Collegian Chorale 310, 311 Collier. Kent 358. 359 Coliison, Mark 96, 170 Collins, Carlton 196, 107, 264, 265. 342. 343 Colwell. Kent 220, 251, 253 Cornea u. Al 346. 347 Communication 74 Compton. D. J, 164. 3S4 Conarly. Helene 175. 327 Conaway. Debra 184 Conaway. Dixie 184 Conaway, Melody 184 Concert Choir 310, 311 Conner. Chris 23fl. 297 Conner. Pa! rick 251 Conway, John 156. 157 Cook. Amanda 311 Cook. Deb 220 Cook. George 208 Cooke, Stacey 246. 247. 264. 285 Copeland. Chris 198 Copper. Jeff 142 Copper. Jini 92, 111.329 Corbett. Steve 108 Corke. Marian 184 Cornwell. Chris 198 Cornwell, Dean 220 Corps tein, Barbara 221. 324 Corpslein, Diane 138. 185 Cortez, Teresa 185. 192, 193 Conner, Deanna 185. 314, 316 Costig n, James 74 Couch. Fhonda 218. 221,226. 293. 332 Coulter. Bryan 221 Counts, Tim 26, 27, 29, 42. 43, 31 1, 349 Covert. Vickie 221 Cox. Barb 292 Cox, Gerry 81 Cox. Kevin 250, 274, 275. 291 Cox. Nancy 133, 145, 347 Coyle. Michael Craig 156. 237_ 360 Index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index in A Fort Hays State faculty member may be sitting in Congressman Keith Sebelius’ scat nexl year Howard Peters assistant professor of business, announced his intention to run for the first Congressional district seat being vacated by Sobeiius. Peters, who said he would seek the Democratic n omination, made his announcement at a press conference April 29 at the Memorial Union. He said his experience as a businessman gave him lL a broad view of things which will benefit not only Kansans, but the nation as a whole. " In addition to his teaching duties at FHSU, Peters is owner of Heim s Home Furnishings in Hays, Crabill. Robert 20? Crambkb Terri 129 Cramer. Bob 220 Cramer, Georgia JS2, 185 Craven Paula 213 Crawford. Cull 108. 202, 283 Creevin. Donna 166 Cress, Timothy 220 Crippen, Jeff 20Q, 326 Crippen, |crry 220. 340. 341 Crisp, Dave 200 Crispin, Julie 262, 283.288 Cromwell. Darlene IBS. 268 Crowley. Glenn 158. t5D, 2uu Cmlts. Rosie 133 Crow, Karen 310. 311 Crowder. T odd 20Q Crowley. Kathy 220 Cruise. Given 185. 256 Cruise. Kelly 253 Cruise, Pablo 23, 24, 320, 321 Culver. Steve 165 Cunningham. Karen 138 Cunningham. Kendall 311 Cunningham, Nancy 104. 342 Cunningham, Nancy 145 Currier Mikv 88 Curtin, Carole 222 Curtis, Jamie 165 Custard, Blake 12H. 129 Custer Half 170. 17!, 172, 173, 174, 1?S IXiefyn, David 325 Daley. Hill 00 Dalkr. Edith 170.340 Dsn Ids, Terri 185 DaPron. Duane 106.222 Dark. Jim 110, 330 Darling. Scott 200 Darnell, Pal 334 Darr, Diane 133, 14? Da ughhetee, Gregory 222 Daugherty, Raelynn 335 Daughetee, Suzanne 185 Daniel, Connie 222. 263 Davidson, julie 133. 145 Davison, Julie 133. 145 Davis. Bob 104, 105 Davis. James 250 Davis. Mark 103, 107. 222. 274, 275.34? Davison, Bert 110. 223. 3?8, 270.326 Davison. Larry 278. 278 Oav. Leonard 29 Weaver. Ed 222, 282. 2R3. 313. 315, 316 Dehacker 225 Debate Squad 346, 349 Debes. John 88 Debey, Jeff 200 Deboer. Cindy 67. 127. 222 Deboer, Tammy 102, 185. 314 DeCapile. Curl 126, 200. 261, 265 Occhant. Ervrald 86 Det.hanl. Michelle 222 Dechanl. Sharon 131. 138 Deck man. Gerald 200 . 222 Defebaugh. Kathy 165 Delta Tau Alpha 110, IU Dengct. Carol 162. 185 Denning, Df?nm 100. 222 6. 347. 358 Denton. Dr. Allen 304, .105 Depperschmidi. Mark 176 Petaruy, Todd 291 Dcterding, Bruce 25(1 DeMer Kristie 358 Driller Dean 110 Devancy. Todd 282. 2U3 DeVore. Clint 284. 285 DeWerFf. Joe 222. 276, 277 DeW ff. Mike 276, 277 Dewey, jam 170, 339.347 Dcy, Key $2 Pey, Lisa 122 Dibble. Ramona 185 Dible, Darla 166 Dick. Juan 222 Dickerson. Scarlet 133 Dietz. Laura 222 Dikemann. Tamara 185 Da Buy. David 316 Dilley. Lyle 71 Din yes. Larry 348. 349 DinkeL Darlene 222 DinkeL Greg 110. 111.329 JDinkel, Susie 262, 263 Dirks. Martha 90 Disque. Lynn 222 293. 30 1.352 District 10246.253,259 Di , Gina 222 Dobbs, Edith FW Dobbs, Tudd 250 Dobson, fames 222 Dobson. Lesley 105 Dodd. Marjorie 222 Dohrman. Donna 102. 185 □olL Greg 222 Doll. Pam 223 Dome, Darrell 222 Dorseh. Ed 60 Dossey, Cathy 32a Doubck, Doug 200. 252 Dou brave, lana 99, 185.354 Dougherty. Bruce 44. 43, 105. 223, 340 Dougherty. Tim 67 Dozier. Vernon 252 Or, Caligsri 32. 33 Draft Feature 46, 47 Drei ling, Carrie 147 D reiting, Dave 143. 145 Orel ling, Kathy 21. 223 Dneiting, Keith 222. 223 Deeding. Larry 105, 223. 340 Dreiling. Start 111,329 Dressier. Robert 73 Dreyer, Doug 73 Dreyer, Doug 200 Drinan. pat 82 Dracgcmeler Ann 165 □male. Dale 200, 346. 34?, 354 Dryden, Larry B3 Dubberl. Carolyn 131. 186 Dubbcrt. Dared 102: 103. 138. 151 Duel!. Cheryl 223 Dueser. Shelly 186.335 Dueser, Terry 274. 27a Dugan. U, Gov. Paul 12. I2d Dumas. Darryl 251 Dumas. Harold 252 Dumlur. Brian 278. 279.326 Du n ava n. Caroly n 2 1 4 Duncan. Kelly 200 Purler, Galen 223 Eads. Scott 200 Earl. Susan 102, 186,223. 309 Earth Science 79 Eberie, Mark 170. 332, 333 Eberle, Ted 295. 299 Eckcr. Kim 186. 318 Eckman, Joyce 212.213 Economics 87 Ecumenical Campus Center 304. 306, 352, 353 Edigar, Mike 103, 165. 1BO Edmund. Eliiabdh 74 Education 56, 57, as, 69 Edwards. Clifford 75 Edwards. Coney 265 Egger, Raimy 139. 330 Eggers. Deb 185 Ehr. Dr Carolyn 83 Ehrlich, Robbi 142.250 Ehrlich. Tim 313. 316 Eichman, Lavonda 133 Fickhoff. Dr. Harold 82 Eickhnff, Sharon 166 Eiklrbem. Leslie 340 Eilert. Delphimr 109. 223 Eifert, Madonna 106. 223 Eilert. Marie 223 Ekev, Charles 205 Ekhulm, Kelly 234 Elam, Dan 326 Eller. Jan 224 Eller. Kristi 106 Elliot, fody 224. 263 Ellis. Richard 221 Ellse, Ervin 82. 83 Emahixer. Pam 224 Emerson. Nancy 346. 347 Frmg. Tina 224 Em me, Scott 111 239, 294.285. 329 Endow ' mu nl Association 358, 359 Enfield. Marlin 224, 319 Engborg. I bant? 586 Engel, joiemrtw. 1 BO, 181. TUB, 335 Engel, Joyce 224 Engel hard t. Cal hi 127, 224 Eng el hi nd, Rex 251. 329 Englert, Dave 76 English 75 English, Paula 166 Epsilon of CEo via 212, 213 Epsilon Pi Tsu 119.111 Erhert, Larry 27, M. 31. 311. 340 Erdman, Charles 200 Ermcbwn. Chris 75 Erickson, Jody 102, 224 Erickson, Ken 142 Ernst. David 105. 172.242. 243. 304. 340 Erstkln. JerUyn 187 Essmk, Ron 273 EsaUngcr, Lmda 187 Esslingtr. Tammy 96, 96, 103, 224. 346, 347 Ethertun. Robert 27. 200 Eller. Orville 82. 83 Euhus, Gail 224 Evans. Patricia 152 Evans. Ryan 176 Evans, Teresa 172. 315 Evers. James 147 Eves, Greg 200 Eves, Julie 224 Evins. Dawne 126, 127, 138 Ewerlv., Debora 224 Fad am, Diana 224 Eager, Merle 224 Falcon, Teresa 187 Fankhauser, David m 110, 172 bantu r, Seizing 325 Earha Ned 172 Former. Sam 224. 250.253 FarrcIL M 3 Donna 187 Fate. Dave 200. 250. 252 Faulkner. Keith 66, 67 Faulkner. Kevin 224, 348. 349 Feist, Jay 103, 165. 200 Feist, Lois 187 Feltkin. Barbara 352. 353 Fell boulter. Eilene 187. 194 Fell ham. Betty 96. 147, 152. 343 Fenton, Sherri 106, 138 Ferguson. Nancy 182, 187 FHS Players 348, 349 FHS Singers 310,311 FI c ken. Dale 70 Rigger. David 318, 333 Eight. By melt 71, 314. 315 Eikan, Pam 187, 311 File, Sharon 107 Finlay. Thomas 172,200 Finley, Joseph 200 Finley. Sheryl 18“ Flanagin. Karen 89. 18? Flax, Joan 100. 224 Fled dot, Johann 166 Flcharty. Chris 220 Floharty. Deb 96. 1B7 Flcharty, Eugene 78 Fleming. Paul 1 " 2 Flenesen, fairo 205 Flusser. Peter 83 Flynn, Mike 100 Folkers, Gloria 224 Folkers, Karta 208 Fo turun so. Kay 76 Foes. Kimberly 187 Football 250. 251.252, 253 Foreign Languages 76 Forester. John 282. 283 Forman. Becky 166 Forster, Nancy 133. 147 Forsythe. James 68 Post?. St eve 200 Foster, Craig 14 " Foster. Larry ifis Fountain. Gail 100. 172 Fouty.. |im224 Fox. Usa 106, 223. 224 Fraker. Steve 224,295 Francis. Alex 93. 244, 245. 245. 247. 284. 285 Francis. John 107. 282.283 Franz, Bill 295 Frederick. Beth 122, 158. 159, 314 Fredrick, Lance 200. 284. 285 Frederking. Laura 1H4, 185. 187 Freeborn. Kari 16? Freehnm. Lisa 96. 100. 224 French. Karl 156. 15? French, Shannon 224. 330 Frerer, Laura 42. 43 Freml.Daran 263.28f3. 2« l Proverb Durian 99, 102. 187 Frey, Deh 133,322 Frey, Rhonda 133. 136. 137, 347 Friend. Stacy 104, 152.339 Fnrseii. Annette 224 Fnsber. David 327 Fu wiles, Enc 128 Fucrtgc Don 93, Roger 68. TtiO. l«3. 1 10. 20P, 327. 354 Fuller. Jana 224 Funderburk, GaiJ 187 Fybr. Donald 200 Fundis. Ron 80. 81 Index 361 index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index Thirteen turned out to be an unlucky number for the Memorial Union cafete- ria when a deep-fat fryer burst into flames Nov. 13. The blaze was believed to have started when the thermostat controlling the grill malfunctioned and allowed the fryer to overheat. Hand-held extinguishers were used in an attempt to put out the fire, but they were not successful Five units of the Hays Fire Department were then called to the scene. No injuries resulted from the fire, but the south serving line remained closed throughout the spring semester. Gabel A my 145, 133 Gabel. Chris 113 Gagelman. Mr and Mr. V, E. 29 Gaines;. Linda 187 Gailentinc, Rex 156, 157 Gal lion, Kalhy IS? Gallon. Lisa 166 Gandy, Ken 271 Garcia. Richard 253 Gardner. Dana 224 Gardner, Heidi 187 Gardner. Rod 224 Gardner, Roger 200. 329 Carets son, Kerri 167 Cartels. Loren 7 8 Garn. Wayne 256 Garrett. Rob 256 Garretson, Janice 98, 224 Garwood. Dr. John 62. (53. 65 Gaskin. John 251 Gasper. Diane 105, 224 Gasper, William 104, 339. 340 GdfsciW. Carolyn 95 Gatschet Dr . Paul 75 Gatz, Julie 224 Gee. Lonnie 224, 246, 247. 269. 264, 265 Gentleman. Kathy 157 Gentry. Ruff 69 George. Sarah 100 George. Neal 172 George. Sharon 122, 167 George, Shirley 187 Geo igeson, Terry 250, 253 German, Ron 252. 253 Germany. Babelte 167 Certiz. Or. Albert 75 Geyer, Bern 284, 285 G feller. Craig 85 Gheen, Delbert 172 Gibson, Randy 147 Gibson. Tamm ie 147, 152 Giebler. Annette 224 Giebler, Barbara 314 Gieblet, Geralyn 310, 311 Gienger. Tonya 98, 224 Gigger. Melvin 288 Giglia, JoAnne 171 Gilbert, Anita 172 Giles, Bill 258, 260 Gill, Cindy 187 Gilliland, Phil 200 Gil strap, Jess 100 Ginther, Carmen 67, 317 Ginthcr. Glenn 2 I J, 32§ Ginzburg, Alexander 24. 25 Gipson, Wayne 225 Girvan. Dana 225 Gitdicl, Sue 187 Gleason. LcAnne 107 Gleason , Patrick 1 02 . 200 Glendening. Kevin 14 2. 143 Glover, Gary 322 Glover, Glenda 337 Godfrey, Cindy 331 Gluntz, Greg 326 Goeser. Patrick 27. 31 J Goetz, Amy 225 Goetz, Annette 138, 320, 316 Goetz. Brian 225, 319 Goetz. Chris 270, 271 Goins. Lori 152. 153 GolF 276+ 277 Goll, Michael 291 Good heart, Tim 206 Goodnight, Gayle 225 Gore. Wayne 209 Goscn, Debi 225 Gosen. Rhonda 187 Graber, Tim 200, 250 Graf, Brad 147 Graf, Kathy 352 Graham. Ronnie 225, 330 Gramley. Richard 74, 75 Gran Folklorico de Mexico 38 Green. David 172. 176. 295 Green, Diane 337 Green, Faith 225 Grant, Leonard 172. 327 Green, Hope 225 Green. William 217 Greene. Robin 187, 263 Gregory. Alan 306. 315, 172, 316 Gregory-. Paul 200,312.316 Gregg, Martha 310, 311 Cress. Michael 225, 319, 329 Greif. Linda 167 Cress. Mike 319 Griffin, Betty 225 Griffin, Kayla 225 GriFfin, Susan 134 Griffin. Steve 225, 258, 259 Griffith ' s. Cynthia 102, 115, 151, 152, 153.343 Grimes. Annalee 187 Grimes. Brenda 152, 156, 159 Grimes, Gary 128, 225 Grimes. Ruth 225 Grinzinger, Jane] 99. 203. 306 Gross, Debbie 225 Gross, Jackie 225 Gross, Mike 131, 142. 153, 329 Guesnier, Donna 256 Gumel, Lfmaru 325 Guitim, Steve 347 Gunther. Alvin 174 GurskL Dr, John 80 Gust in. Brant 236 Gustafson. Teresa 187 Gutierrez, Jamie 200 Guyol.Dr. Wally 86. 87 Gymnastics, Women ' s 266, 267 Haag. Jennifer 129, 145. 292 Haag. Jim 104, 105 Haas, Donna 133. 134 Haase. David 330, 347 Haase. Gary 128 Haase. Jane 152 Haberman, Dave 226. 252 Habiger, Angie 182, 187 Habiger, Sue 18 " , 192 Hadejia, Ibrahim 325 Hager, Kevin 142 Hager, Kim 226 Hahn, Chris 206 Hahn. Mike 261 Hahnemann. Barbara 94, 95 Hake. Brenda 187 Hake. Brian 104. 105,226, 342 Hake. Dan 226, 333 Hake. Eileen 226 Hake, Cery 108 Ha]derman, Brent 80 Halepeska, Kathy 100. 226 Ha]], Cindy 42. 43, 127, 167. 348 Hailing. Kimberly 152, 311. 31 3. 314. 316 Hamblin. Max 256, 259. 260. 2S1 Hamel. Danny 330 Hamer, Lionel 256, 259 Hamilton. Kelly 226. 276, 277 Hamilton. Kirk 148 Hamilton. Dr, Sam 76 , 77 Hammeke, Laura 133. 330 Hammer!, Debbie 187 Hammerschmidl. Cheryl 109, 226. 293. 324. 325. 332 Hammerschmidl. Gerald 226 Hammerschmidl. Mary Beth 100 Hammerschmidl. Shelby 122, 123 Hampton, Dana 124, 13S Hanched. Virginia 107 Hansen. Deborah 187 Hansen. Susan 187 Hansen. Tracy 73 Harbin , Dr, Calvin 62. 100. 101 Harder, Cindy 172 Hargett. Kyle 172 Hargrave, Mike 310 Harlem Globetrotters 20, 21 Harmon, Rita 226 Harmon. Scot! 226 Harris, Shelly 187 Harsh. Donna 68 Hart, Belinda 152 Harlig. Junior 252. £53 Harting, Frank 226 Hartman. Carla 187 Hartory, Anne 316 Hartshorn. Jerri 226 Harvey. Elaine 94 , 95 Harvey, Rhonda 266 Harwich. Eugene 70 Haskett. Bonnie 90, 187 Hassam. San! 69 Hassett, Mary 95 Hathaway, Sandy 135 Haverfield, Richard 200 Ha vice. Bill 93, 100. 1 10, 1 1 1 , 329 Havice. Brook Ann 196. 197 Havice, George 200, 271. 329 Havice, Mary- 188 Havice, Pamela 16®, 196, 197 Havice, Peggy 226. 335 Haxton, jont 96. 340 Hayden, Shelly 184. 185, 188 Hayes, Gale 310 Hays, Jan 226 Hazel ton, Natalie 348, 349 Health, Physics! Education, Recreation and Athletics 93 Heaney, Jim 88 Heather , Jack 343 Heoker. Jackie 226 Hedges. Shawn 188 Hcdlund, Dark 172, 310, 311, 320. 323 Hedrick. |oe 14, 15 Hedriqk, Pal 12B, 200. 284, 285 Hef ' feL Tint 226 Heider, Bob 253 Heier. Pam 122, 147 Hell Richard 32 Heim an, June 165. 340 Heinrich. Deb 104. 135, 322, 340 Heinrich. Lonnie 125, 147, ISO, 306, 307 Heinze. Linda 311,314, 316 Helcs, Ron 252 Henderson, Cynthia 310+ 311, 314 Henderson, Steve 226 Henke, Ron 100 Henman. Perry 176 Henning. Daryl 271 Hennmgcr, jo Ann 162 Henningsen. Julie 167 Henricks. Vem 259 261 , 274. 27$ Henson. Cameron 295 Henson, Carolyn 226 Herbert, Anne 288, 292 Herdman, Janet 226 Her!, joan 135 Her!, Laurie 188 Her!. Wayne 252 Herman. Ann 147. 152 Herman. Linda 157, 226 Herman. Tom 319 Hermes, Kent 200 Hermesch. Mary 188 Herr man, Cathy 186 Herr man. Carry! 226 Herrman.Tim 200 Herron. Debby 188 Hershberger. Tom 270, 271 Heskel, Dick 295 Meskell, Linda 227, 326 Heslop, Mark 274, 275 Hess, jean Ann 145,227 Hess. Sheryl 188 Hess. Steve 103. 200 Hester, Keith 316 Heslermann, Rich 227 Hewitt, Kevin 295 Heyka, Mike 142 Hicks. Jeri 188 Hilgers, Mike 227 Hill, Kevin 227, 326 Hill, Mark 326 Hill, Mona 340 Hillman. Arlene 227, 337 Hilmes. Elaine 138 Hinderliter. Richard 227 Hinds. Deanna 162. 183. 188 Hlnkhouse, fames 70 Hink house. Judy 70 Hinojosa. Becky 188 History 68 Hladek. Mark 282.283 Hobbein. Billie 75 Hoc h. Charlie 142 Hofmeier. Connie 189 Hofmeier. Richard 172 Hogan, Hoskin 250, 252, 2S3 Holden, Chel le 310 Holeman, Greg 100. 227, 295. 329 Hoi!, Scot! 227. 306, 316 Holle. Jean Ann 189. 197 Hotlem. Patti 334, 335 Hoi 3 is. Krisli 189, 256 Hollombcak. Hal 172 362 Index ndex index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index inde . . .and the Red Coat Fire also struck the Red Coat Res- taurant across from campus April 26. Cause of the blaze was nearly identical to that of the Union fire — excessive heating of a grill, which caused grease in the overhead duct to ignite. Surrounding businesses were affected by the fire, with smoke and water damage occurring in the Bijou club, Student Book Exchange and St. Joseph’s Credit Union. No injuries were recorded. Holm. Deb 162.189 Holman, Sharon 182 Holman. Sherry 127, 189 Holmes. Marla 227 Holt Tim 253. 271 Holup, John 227,274. 275 Holzwarth, |anine 139 Home Economics 91 Home Economics Association 334, 335 Hon as, Ken 316 Hon as. Andrea 189 Hooker. Rhonda 134, 145 Hooper. Sheila 167. 311 Hooper, Terri 108. 112, 227 Hoopes. Debbie 122, 347 Hoopea, Kevin 265 Hoover, Sally 227, 310,349 Hopkins, Duane 103 Hopper, Dennis 146. 147, 148 House, Michael 200 Househ oiler. Bob 291 Household. John 147, 178. 247, 340. 348 Hoitacher, Jeff 227 Hon on. David 316 HoryO . Neepa 227 Hoverson, Lori 189 Hoverson, Tammy 103. 108. 189 Howell, Debbie 189, 316 Howell, Kathy 135 Hoyt Craig 68.327 Hoyt Scott 200,295 Hrabe. Judy 102 Hrabe. Roger 96. 100,227 Hrabe, Russell 200 Hubbel, Dan 165 Huber, John 71 Huck. Tony 273 ' Hudson, Neal 274, 275 Huffstuttcr. Sue 350 Hughes, David 316 Hughey. Richard 7h $14. 31$ Hulett, Chris 282. 283 Huletl ' Dr. Cary 73. 79 Hulett, Ha 73 t Hull. Natalie 189 Hullman, Cindy 189. 213, 316 Hu liman, Patty 227 Hu1siine.Lee333 Humbarger, Angie 189, 314,316 Hundley. Pam 182 Hurd, Freddie 253 Hurd, Jeff 274. 275 Hurst. Don 1QO Huseman. Jill 157 Hutchison, Julie 189 Hynek, Mike 227, 270. 271 Ibrahim. Aliyu 69.110,325 tms, | oh n 39 Enarigu, Joseph 325 Industrial Arts 92 Industrial Aria Club 323, 329 IngaUbe. Nada 5 Ingersoll. Cindy 189 In mam. Billy 173 Insfty, Larry 69. 279. 279. $26. 327 International Student Union 324, 325 Intramural , Fell 290. 291. 232, 293 Intramural , Spring 298, 299, 300, 301 Intramural , Winter 294. 295, 296, 287 Irby. Christina 189 Irv in. Sally 108. 189 Isinghoff.Greg 333 Ison. David 75 Ives, Richard 227, 316 Jackson, Jeff 200, m 340 Jackson, joe 200, 315. 316 Jackson, Lorraine (jack) 74. $45 Jackson. Dr. Tom 56. 59 Jacobs, Jeanne 227. 288 j scobs, Theresa 189 Jade 39 jakoplic, Pat 227 fames. David 273 lames. Joyce 212. 213 James. Karen 318 lames. Terry 99. 103 fanner, David 142 jansonius, Randall 227, 318 Jansonius. Ron 310. 311. 318 lanzen-Bilte]. Susan 96. 105, 1 1$, 152 Jettison, Dr. Bill 62. $3. 100. 101 , $57 Jenkins. David 323 Jellison, Marsha 227 JcJlison. Kalhy 100, 221 Jennings, Robert 100 Jennings, Waylon 18, 17 Jensen. Jane! 227. 334 Jensen. Penny 135. 147 jeong, Dong-Bin 173 Jewell, Susan 26, 166, 167. 349, 354 I ilka, Janet 106 Jilka, Lyle 227 Jimenez, Hugo 173 Jiricek, Mary 168. 169 Johansen, Dr. Dale 84 Johansen. Dave 28. 70, 71. 306. 313: 315. 318 Johansen, Tom 156 Johnson. Dr. Arris 88, JOG W1 Johnson. Brad 264. 265 Johnson. Cheryl 129. 152 Johnson, Elizabeth 189, 310, 311 Johnson, Gina 227, 314. 316 Johnson, Karen 103.212, 213 Johnson, Marsh Leta 189, 314 Johnson. On-ene 29$, 296, 332. 333 Johnson, Ray 227 Johnson, Rhonda 227, 316 Johnson, Ron E 48. 49, 98, 100, 101, 10S, 115. 1S9 Johnson, Ron 5. 142. 200. 252, 261 Johnson, Sidney 74 Johnson, Stan 227, 251 fohnson Steve 253. 295 Johnson, Tim 334 jqjliffe. Jody 125 | ones. Andrea 199 I ones. Dave 14. 15, 253, 270, 271 Jones. Ed 70, 7], 306. 314. 315. 31 6 Jones. Ricky 250 Jones, Scott 251 Jones , Rosa 91 Jones, Sieve 274.275 Jones, Tonya 189 Juenemann. Karen 227 Juergensen, Christy 139 jumbo, Tegbo 325 Kacirek, Dave 227 Kahl. David 88 Kaiser, Frances 167 Kaiser, James 227 Kalbach, Vicki 146, 148, 152 ICa miniski, Rick 251 Kdmphnus, Kevin 126 Kemp ha us, Mike 128, 129 Kane. Deanna 189 Kansas Association of Nursing Students 334,335 Kama Stud ent National Education Association 324. 325 Kappa Mu Epsilon 108s 109 Kappa Omioron Phi 112, 113 Karasek. Wes 227 Karlin. Martha 122, 129. 231 Karlin, Mira Jo 105, 115. 147. 152, 153, 338. 339 Karlin. Pam 227 Karlin. Susan E. 212, 213 Karlin. Susan M. 147. 152 Ka mess. Janet 112. 189.335 Karnes. Joyce 102, 189 Karr. Unda 190 Karst ing. Rosemary 74 Kaslle. Phil 106 Kals, Kathy 190 Kauffman. Dan 87 Kay. Brad 227. 330 Keating, Walter 356 Keeler. Darla 173. 334 Keefer, William 142. 150. 1 SI. 159 Keelew. Kyle 200 Keenan. Kelly 147. 290, 291, 347, 356 Keener, Donna 106 Keith. Annette 300 . 301 Keller, Deanna 190, 239 Keller, Leann 122 Keller, Lynna 99. 103. 190 Keller. Sharon 256 Keller. Tim 149 Kellerman, fames V. 64 Kelley, Milo 80 Kelly, Mar k 227 Kellner. Tammy 214 Kemme. Cindy 115, m. 123. 131 Kemp. Grelchen 227 Kempke, Dave 291 Kendall, Danny 66, 173, 327 Kennedy. Mary Anne 94.94 Kennedy. Kurt 200. 227 Kenton. Auston 227 Kessler. Patricia 190. 227 Keller, Phillip 228 Keller], Laurie 227 Keyse, Amie 30, 31. 135, 145, 311. 316 Keysfi, Kristi 135. 190 KFHS CCTV 342, 343 Kickhaefer. Kenneth 228 Kiefer. Paul 228 Ki merer. Kody 157 Kinder. Marsha 206 Kinder. Randy 246, 247, 284, 285 Kinderknecht. Leslie 226 King. Cathy 167 Kingnow, Tracy 228 Kingsley, Calhy 190 Kingsley, Lilly 70, 228 Kircher. Tonya 135 Kirkendall. Jim 142. 158, 159 Kirkpatrick, Randy 200 Kirmer. Gary 178 Kiser. Becky 104. 171, 173, 342 Kioner. Andy 173 Kiwee.Tony 265 Kissick. Brian 147 Kjvnaas, Dr Richard 72. 73 Klaus, Eldon 6$ Klein, Doug 200 Klema, Dan 147 Klepper, Lyneue 190 Klier, Dr, John 6$, J 09 Klingsick, Michael 173 Klitzke. Regc 200, 206. £58 Knape, Cheryl 190. 325 Knight. Dr. John 33. 75 Knight. Kitr.a 190. 306 Knight, Linda $04, 352. 353 Knoll. Dorothy 65, 102 . l$h 1JJ Knowles. Larry 228 Koehler. Caryn 208 Koehler. Deann 228. 296. 332 Koehler. Kevin 200 Koerner, Pam 228 Knelling, David 316 Kohl. Alan 228 Kohlmeier, Kathy 190 Kohls. Janet 189, 327 KoJJman. Chris 128 Kolo. Solomon 110. 325 Koster. Mark 184. 196. 199, 200 Koster. Pa It il 62. 163. £95. 298 KoUas, Carols 190 Kowalsky. Penny 135 Kraft, Bill 297 Kramer, Peggy 182, 190 Krankenberg, Terry 147 Kralky. jo Ann 190, 330. 346. 347 Kraus. GeraJyn 100. 108. 228 Kraus, Harold 12 Krause, David 128 Kraushaar. Howard 173 Krebs, June 92, 112 Kresin, Sue 190,340 Krculz. Lisa 228 Kreutzer, Bertis££8 Kreutzer, Carla 228 Kreutzer, Ron 100. 103, 200 Kroeger, Lou wayne 228 Krone, Tim 250 Kruegger. Lisa 122, 129 Kreuger, Nelson 100 Krug, Rod 142. 144 Kruiaenga, Ellyn 190.311, 349 Kruse, Lois 122, 131. 139 Kuchar , Kathleen 70, 367 Kucher. Dr. Roman 76. 1G3 Kugler. Susan 99, 102,190 Kuhtman. Gerry ' 7.28 Kuhn. Denise 135, 137, 147 Kuhn. Keith 228 Kune, Richard 270.271 Kunze, Jean 228, 326 Kurr. Bob 146. 148. 150. 151. 320 Kuzdka, Dawn 145, 190, 266. 267, 288 Kuzetke. Deb 145, 190. 266. 267. 268 Kvisnicka. Cheryl 105, 134. 135. 154 Laas.Gayla 228, 278, 279 La Bane, James 87 Labdau. Greg 200 Ladenbuger, Kenton llQ. 1 IS. 156 Ladenhurger, Patricia 22H Lake, Randall 208 Lake, Rodney 104. 105, 341 LaJa, Susan 190, 268, ' 269 Lamb, Diane 228 Lamberi. Deanne 74. 105 Lambert z. Dave 228. 258. 259, 261 Landes, Marcia 190 Lang, Janet 103. 229 Lang! Joyce 135, 159, 292, 293 Lang. Kathy 229,330,331 Lang, Kelly 162. 163, 165, 167 Lang. Marva 135, 136 Lang, Mike 351 Lange, Barbara 190, 350. 351 Lange. Curl ene 350 Larsen, Karen 229 Larson, Carolyn 129, 229. 347 Larson, Jerry 126 Larson, Karen 2HH La raun , M a rc ir 1 90. 324 t X i- j - ndex index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index ind index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index ndex index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index inde Larson. Terri iGO l aRuc, Charlene Faye 229 Lashbrook, Lynn 92. 92. 245 Lass man, feannci 81 Latham, Donna 190. 311,340 Lawani, Oisi 325 Leader 340, 341 Lechner. Deb 104. 105, 229. 339. 340 Lee, Brad 229. 323 Lee. Koon -Hyon 220 Lecscm. Richard 75 Leferi, Debbie 99, 190 Lefuigey, David 74, 343 Leglciter, Lynelle 190. 316 Legleitcr, Tim 229 Lehman, Nancy 333 Lcibbrandu Deb 135. 151 Leachleler. Lila 190 Leiker„ Cindy 132. 134, 135. 142. 145. 151 Leiker. Connie 135 Leiker. Doug 246. 247 Leiker. Tammy 229 Leiker. Ron 111.329 Leis. Dianne 135. 136. 151. 354 UHner. Cindy 131, 135, 145, 151 Lotos, Cory 322 Leroy, Susan Diane 296,297 Lesler, Andre 190 Lewis, Patti 229 Lewis, Ralph 229 Library Science 90 Lichlenwaldt.Tom 92 Lieriy. Elaine 173 Liggett. Lorna 229 Liggett, Nina 229. 330 Light, Fred 229 Lighlner. Linda ISO Litak. Randy 2 10 Lindell, Ora 320 Lind em an. LouAno 229. 330 Lindenmuth, Lance 200, 247 Linder. Christy 229 Lingg. Pal 200 Linin, Max 313 Link, Denise 229 Link, Susan 229 Linn, Mike 229, 274, 275 Linneman, Betty 105. 135. 137, 145 Linshield, Thor 179 Lippert. Lance 229 Lippert. Thomas 229 Lipseit. Randy 330 Liston. Dr Ann 68. 109 Lilchtenwaldt T om 32S Litton, Diana 190 Lilacnberger, Julie 155. 108, 109 Litaenberger. Kyle 200 Litzenbcrger. Robin 144, 145. 146. 154, 188. 1S9 Lively- Diane 44. 45, 48, 49. 104, 105, 229. 338. 339.368 Livengood. Mark 173 Livingston, Diana 229 Lockwood, Neil 264. 265 Lodges, Mike 332 Lofl in. Geraldine 100, 103. 110. 190, 327 Lofl in, Shirley 113. 122, 335 Logan. Jack 84 Lobocfner, Patty 152. 350. 351 Lohr, Gwen 190 Lopez. Julie 167 Lotief. Cecil 71 Lovell. Chris 190 Lovitt. Kathy 190 Lowen, Doug 276, 277 Lowen. Jeff 312.313 Lowen. Robert 66. 67. 104. 105. 276 277 luehrs. Dr. Robert 18, IS. 32. 33. 66 Lund, Tammy 167. 332 Lundry. David 31. 306, 307. 310,311 Lynch. Tammy 190 Lynne. Kim 283 Lyon , Rm David 32. 33. 304. 305. 352. 353 McBride. Thomas 200, 310, 31 1 McCabe. Martha 86 McCandless. Peggy 186. 190 McCarty, Mike 229, 252 McCartney. Beth 122. 125 McCarty. Shawn 252 McClanahan. Sam 304 McClaren. Janice 190 McClure. Melony 106. 229 McClure. Mitch 291 McComb. Dennis 326 McComb. Diana 103. 229 McConnaughhay. Janet 229 McConnaughhay, John 229, 282. 283 McConnell, Wayne 29. 290 McCormick. Mark 316 McCullick. Jack 87 McCuLlgh. Cindy 337 McDaniel, Car] a 190 McDaniel. Jeff 200 McDaniel. Den a 102, 206 McDermott, Sean 30, 31. 31 1 McDonald. Joy 223 McDonald. William 229 McDowell, Brenda 2 29 McFarland Alice 100. 101 McFce. Becky 230 McGaugh. }ohn 69 McGee, Mark 364 McGinness. Conni 155. 132, 135 McGinnis. Darrell 70 McGinnis. Erin 230. 309. 316 McGinnis, Valerie 123. 125. 127. 308,310, 319 McGough. Doug 230 McGrath Hall 178, 173, 180, 181 Me Craw, Coloen 174 McHugh, lames 74, 343 McKee. ]on 261. 291 McKenna, Melanie 190, 206. 311, 316 McKinley, Raeleen 32 2 McKinley, |ay 147 McKinney. Doug 128 McLeod. Mark 230 McLinn. Duane 174 McUnn, William 304. 305 McMahan, Belinda 152 Me Mind es HaJf 182-197 McNamor. Jerry 327 McNed. Myrie 142. 346, 347 McNeil. Ed 93, 264. 265 McNemy, Dennis 230. 330 McPeak. Barry 384, 20$ McPcak. Marilyn 157, 230 Me Vicar, Elaine 190 McWilliams, Patrick 136. 167, 265 McWilliams. Susan 267 Mabry. Nancy 14. 15 Macek. Jerry 142 Macek. Pomona 190. 263 Maclean. Tom 346 Madrigal Dinner 26, 29 Magers, Scot! 310, 311 Mahan. Sean 349 Mai. Carolyn 229 Mat. John 229 Maier. Blaine 200. 206 Maier, Marilyn 95 Main. Chris 174, 320 Main. Chris 165. 173 Maier. Marilyn 229 Mall, jim 274. 275 Maileck, Vanessa 74, 7S Mallette. Pad 221, 229. 274, 275 Mallory, Keith 288, 313 Mai sam, Micki 132. 135, 300 Malsam, Vicki 122 Manley. Robert 88 Mann. Judy 229 Mans. Joe 200 Manz, Kart 190. 316 Manz, Kim 229. 306. 314, 316 Man berry, Dan 251 Marche], Denise 190 Marche], Justin 253 Marching Band 14, 15, 306. 307 Marcotte. Kathy 129 Margosian. Rocco 258 M rke ting Club 330, 331 Markley. Chuck 315, 316 MarkJey. Robert 60 Marks. Larry 109. 229 Marks. Mike 75 Marmie, Mary Lou 229 Marr. Mrs, Orpha 21 Marshall, Delbert 73, 318 Marshall, Jill 147. 152 Marshall. Karen 359 Martens, Michael 150, 156 Martin, Debbie 75 Martin, Marla 103. 135, 137, 147 Martin, Martha 352 Martin, Regina 229 Marlin, Ron 174. 175 Maska, Kirk 252, 284. 285 Mason, Darin 178 Masters. Delwtq 247. 268, 289, 284. 285 Math 83 Matheny. Robert 64 Matteson. Debra 190 Mattisoa, Andy 142, 251 Madison, Dennis 174 Mauck, janis 190 Maune. Becky 210 Maune. Mad 210 Maupin. Renee 229 Maurin. Desiree 134 Maxwell. Robert 75 Mayers, Stan 229 Meade. |oe 230. 282 283 Meade. Dr Michael 75 Meagher. Pete 111. 144. 156, 329 Meckel, Mr. and Mrs. Vivian 29 Meder. Brenda 26, 42. 43. 320 Megee. Ron 210 Meier. Janette 12d, 109. 167. 168 Meier. Robert 85 Meili. Larry 200 Mein. Delila 230 Mcis. Jean 95 Melkus. Vicki 135, 165 Mellick. Vanessa 125 Melt ,. Eddie 2 16. 258 260 Memorial Union 362 Memorial Union Activities Board 320, 321, 322. 323 Merklein. Mary 145, 152, 153 Merritt. Robin 111, 329 Mettlen. Nancy 191 Metzger. Karl 67 Metzger, David 306, 316 Metier, Dave 200 Meyer, Dana 102 Meyer, Janell 191 Meyer, Mary Lou 139 Meyer, Susan 100. 324.325 Michaelis.Tye 147. 149. 150. 310, 311 Michel, Cathy 230 Michels, Karie 230. 346. 347 Mick, Dion 223, 230 Mick, (can 127.191 Middleton. Larry 78 , 79 Miles, Helen 93 Millard, Valerie 191 Miller , Dr. Allan 18. 19 MiOer, Bob 270. 279,326 Miller, Carolyn 152 Miller Dana 8. 152. 289, 308 Miller. Debbie 168, 191, 192, 193 Miller. Jim 273 Miller. Julie 123. 131 Miller. Kara 147, 152 Miller. Ken 274, 275 Miller, Lawrence 230 Miller. Le wis 71 Miller, Mary 191 Miller, Sherry 136. 147. 308. 337 Miller, Steve 230, 247 Miller, Sieve 297 Miller, Susan 230 Miller, Teresa 192 MiJlhollen.Gary 79 Mills, Greg 102 Mills. Susan 107 Millsap, Kenneth 347 Minard. Dennis 200 Msnnis, Mitch 200 Mi recourt String Trio 38 Mitchell. Dennis 230 Mitchell. Kathryn 230 Moberly. Jeff 310 Mock. Debra 230, 335 Mock 318. 319 Moeckel. End 282, 283 Moffat. David 167, 274,275 Mondl. Rick 250 Monroe, Shelley 192, 269 Montgomery, Jens 230 Montoia.Ted 149 Mooma w. Dan 200 Moore, Dale 110. 230. 326. 344 Moore. Doug 129 Moore. Kelly 200 Moore. Lena 152 Moore. Linda 167.326 Moore, Marilyn 100 Moore. Oralen 230 Moore, Roger 178 Moorhous. Lori 96, 192 Moorhous. Tom 200. 354 Morel. Teresa 192. 269 Morgan, Gale 126, 127, 150 0 pular again — Wheels! As the California craze finally hit the plains of western Kansas, students could be found roller skating up and down sidewalks, dormitory halls and even into the classroom. “Although roller skating is a current trend right now, it never has lost its popularity, 11 Mark McGee, owner of Stardust Skate Center in Hays, said. With the addition of an all-adult skate on Sunday nights, more and more FHSU students laced up their skates and whizzed around the rink. J 364 Index : index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index Morkel, lames 273 Mortal), Ben 300, 301 Moms, Dave 149, 194. 295 Morn , Doug 178 Morris, Kathy 192 Mortar Board 97 Morton. Cecilia J 92 Muster, Kerry 327 Mosier, Krista 230 Mosier, Sandra 231. 327 Moss. Gary 232 Moss. Jeanne 134 Moslrom, Janette 192 Moulds Nancy 20. 174 Mounts. George 88 Mowry. ]an 107. 293. 332 Moyer. Rod 238 Moyers. Edwin 71. 314, 315 Mravirucc, Bari 200 Muane. Becky 326 Muir. Cindy 96, 113, IIS, 129, 140, 133. 134. 153.334 Muirhead. Robert 200 Mulch, Kindra 231 MuUender. Maria 109. 192, 312 Mullison, Karen 331 Munday. David 178 Munoz Tammy 136 Munsinger, Renee 231. 320 Munson, Annette 340 Murphy, RonaJd 200 Murray, Srien 86 , 67 Musgrove, David 200 Music 71 Mussor. Brent 306. 311 Myer. Danny 179 Myerboff. Daniel 230 Myerly, Lois lee 62. 102 Myer ly. Vince 220 Myers, Bill 231 Myers, Dean 327 Myers, loan 231 Myers. Julie 192 r-N 1 Nachtigal, Brad 264. 235 Naselhorst, Nadine 231 Nahas, Marwan 76 Nslionsl Student Speech and Hearing Association 350; 351 N AiA m 264. 363, 269, 272. 273 Navo. Kirk 78. 79 Neal, Becky 167. 168. 169 Neal + M Citriy , ‘2ft21 Neal, Kevin 128 Neellj . Rock 144, 149 Neff. Debora 192 Neff. Dorothy 332 Nelson. Calvin 126. 127. ISO Nelson. Michael 78. 79 Nelson. Shelly 171 Nelson, Tami 347 Neu burger. Bonnie 263 Neu burger. Jean 167 New, Steve 96, 100,231.318 Newt cm. Roger 111, 329 Nichols. Laura 136 Nichols Palty 167 Nichols, Steve 128 Nicholson, Charles 110,231 Nicholson. Larry 73 Nicholson, R. A. 78. 333 Nickel, Robert 230 Nichols, Frank 7Q Niles. Lizanne 145. 154.306 Nitsdi. Brad 200 Noel. Lon 192 Noordhoek. Vic lor 96. 176. 284. 285, 291 Norail, Steven 200 Norman. Tom 3 19 Norton. Brad 200, 344 Norton, Chris 1B1, 197 Norton, Ken 111.329 Norton, Mariis 231 Novak, Gary 284,285 NuckoU. Jim 231 Nugent, Jim 66. 67, 162, 163 Nuhon, Mike 231 Nursing 94, 95 Nuss, Elson 82.83 Nutt. Karolyn 174 Ohadina. Emmanuel 323 Ochs, Kay 100 O ' Dell. Dan 295 OdUnd Lon 123 Odom, Vicki 147 Odum. Steve 231 Gesterhaus Connie 167 Oesterbaus. Pam 167. 350 Off-Campus 214 239 Ohmart. Dean 149 Oldfield. Ken 83 Oldham. Anthony 23 ] Oliva, Bonila 100 Oliver Sarah 147, 151. 154 Olomon, Kirk 96, 350 Olson, Donna 124, 147 Olson, Patricia 192 Olson, Rhein hold 86, 100, 10? Omtcron Della Epsilon 106, 107 Onyechere. Chidumam 167 Organizations 302 360 Orosco. Debbie 192 Qrten . Den ise 231 . 346, 34 7 Osadolor. Samson fll 0$lerhaus. Pam 319 O lmayer, Denise 192 Oslmeyer, Lisa 192 Ott, Allison 262. 263 Ottley. Sharon 192 O verm ill cr. Kristi 192 Owens. Beth 139 Owens. Susan 210 Owens, Tom 347 O wings. Dale 231 Pabst, T ami 129 Pahls. Faye I3B, 139 Pah Is, Joy 138,139, 145,350 Paige, Leslie B0 Pakkebier, Kimberly 231, 316 316 Palmer, Harold 3U. 31S Palmer. Toni 193, 256 Pangburn, Michael 174 Parker, Bill 330 Parker. Carl 87. 1 07 Parks. Cathy 206. 209. 210. 211 Parks, Larry Jr. 208. 209. 210 Parry. Becky 144, 14S. 164.354 Parsons, Don 165, 186, 192 Patterson. Ed 288, 294, 295 Patton. Dale 330 Pauls. Dennis 200 Pauls. | oy 288, 289 Pauls Rick 261 Paxson. Audrey 13,96, 162. 168, 351 Pavlor, Samolle 231, 326 Paylor. Sandy 193, 326 Pearman. Jenlyn 174 Pearson. Cory 231 Peter. Dale 84 Peier. | eft 96, 107. 115, 140. 143. 145. 354.356. 367 Petischek. Jeff 71, 314 316 Petika, fean 95 Penny, Kevin 1 10 111. 231 Perez, Tony 128, 264. 265, 291 Perkins, Roger 200, 284, 286 Perry, Tami 351 Peschka. Doug 231 Pershall, Karon 168 Peleete, Clarice 95 Peters. Howard 85. 330. 361 Petersen. Cindy 166 Peterman. Gary 2300 Petersen, |aneU 231.351 Peterson, |acque 96. 100. 106.231 Peterson, Lynn 145. 292.336 Pettersoa. Wayne 270. 271 Petra sek, facklyn 231 Pfannenstiel, Andra 193. 196. 197,330 PfannenstleJ, Chris 131. 144. 145. 232, 286 Pfannenstiel Joanne 314 Pfannenstiel. Kevin 200, 311. 350 Pfannenstiel. La Vera a 139 Pfannenstiel Mary 314 316 Pfannenstiel Marlene 232 Pfeifer. Arnold 174. 350.351 Pfeifer, Dale 100 Pfeirer, Galen 125. 149 Pfeifer. |uleoe 232 Pfafer. Leona 76 Pfeifer. Maurice 330 Pfeifer. Roberta 193 Pfeifer, Theresa 102, 193 Pflughoft, John 344 Pflughoft. Ron 63 Pfort miller, Sondra 96. 104, 222. 232. 296, 297. 320.340 Phelps. Lon 136, 324 Phers. Mabrtle 174 Phi Alpha Tbeu 10B. 199 Phi Ere Sigma 102. 103 Phj Kappa Phi IDO, 101 Philip. Gordon 214,215.232 Phtltp. Sheila 74, 232, 349 Phillips , Paul 76, 79 Philosophy 77 Phi Mn Alpha 306 307 Phinazee. Henry 232 Photo UbM4, 345 Physic 73 PtanoMo. Joe 3M Pick in pa ugh. Don 293 Pickens Danielle 232 Pickett. Mark 110. Ill, 200.329 Pierson, D. W. 78 Pilot Awards 367 Pin kail, Gary 149 Piper. Brenda 192. 193 Piszczek, Jerry 200 Pitts, Lynn 111.232,329 Plank, Kevin 200.306,316 Plonk, Unda232.315. 316 Plelcher, Gayle 68. 327 PUmptoo, George 24 25 Plymouth School 18 18 Pochop. Becky 100 Pc hi man, Barbara 193 Political Science 82 Pollock. Tom 200 Poison |o Aim 102. 193. 315, 316 Poore. Jay 128, l$l Popp. Nancy 269 Porsch. Ruth 233 Pol I berg. Randy 264, 285 Poller. F. W. 78 Powell And ith 334 Powers, Bill m Powers Holly 193. 256. 257 Powers Mark 178. 2?l Prater Julia 232 Prather. Jeff 232 Prather, Linda 232 Prat I . Paula 232 Pratl. Scott 130. 149.291 Pressler, Mike 100, 102, 233, 306, 310. 311 . 316 Preuser, Wendy 192. 193, 315 Preuss. Maty 193 Price. Beverly 154 Pride. Charley 7. IB. 17 Pratts, Bo no te 157 Ptue, Cindy 193 Pruitt, Roger ?2 Pruitt , Ruth 63 Prosser, Wendy 316 Psychology 80 Ptacek. Susan 100, 181. 193 Puck el t. Deyna 168 Pugh, Janet 334 Pumphrey. Joe 168. 274, 273 Purdom, Doug 258 r n Quint, Gene 94, 334 Quint, Mary 193 Ra ben. Trudy 13S Rabuck. Roger 179 Rader. Sheryl 232 Radke. Heide 232 Rages, Janice 233 Rahjes. Don 233. 342 Rajewski, Frank 96, US. 128, 150, 354,356 Ramsey. Don 170, 230, 251 Raney. Eileen 233 Range Man gemeot Club 332; 333 Rankin. Jerry 100. 304 Rannebeck, Dawn 193 Rang. Rebecca 114, 165, 193 Rath Bilii 233, 297, 300, 301 Ralhbun, Chris 131, 196, 197 Ratliff. Robin 193,316 Ratzlaff, John 79 Rausch. Dean 291 Rauscher, Millie 154 Rawlins. Gerald 319 Ray. Crystal 193 Ray. Dick 220 Ray. Laurie 193 Ray. Mike 271 Kazak, Neveli 80 81 Red Coat Restaurant 363 Rodfern, Evelyn 263,288 Reece, Ed 233 Reed. Greg 200 Reed. Mike 232. 347 Reeb. Bob 233 Reesa. Stephen 233 Reese. Teresa 139 Reese. Trudy 131 15B. 159 Reeves. Zend a 194 Regier, lames 233 Reif. Donald 200 Reineri. Cindy 194 Re inert. Father Duane 48, 49. 352 Rectberger, Chuck 233 Rdiga. Julie 194 Remington. Audrey 292 Remus. David 200. 354 Renk, Kevin 274. 275 Reveille 338, 339 Reves. Teddy 100 Reves, Wanda 72 Reyman, Randall 71, 315 Reynolds Bonita 233 Reynolds. H. C- 78 Rhine. Rulhann 234. 235 Rhoades Donna 194 Rhoades, Kathryn 194 Rhoads. Randy 326; 327 Rhoden. Terra 145. 232 Rhodes. Bruce 233 Rhodes. Lori 102. 191 Rhodes. Marty 103, 200 Rhorer, Alicia 136 Ribordy. Donita 136, 147, 154 Rice . Dr. fimmy64. 65 Richard. Tammy 233 Richards, Tamara 232 Richardson. Connie 194 Richmeier, Rodney 233. 33f Richmond, Douglas 304 Rickman. Dr. Bill 87, 96, 107 Rider, Calvin 233 Riebel, Debbie 233. 289 Riedel. Charlie 340. 344. 345 Riedel, Rick 156 Riedy, Linda 105, 166, 3+0 R i eke n berg. Randy 200 Riley, RoxAnn 139, 346, 347 Rippe. Sue 72. 73 Ritter. Marie 100.233 Ritter. Ramona 194 Robbins. Margaret 194 Roberts. Betty 95 Roberts. Kent 157 Robi dou, Rose 220, 256, 332 Robinson, Bill 88 Robinson, Brad 30.31,71,233 Robinson, Deb 263. 332 Robinson, Denise 311 Robinson, Jamie 143. 153 Robinson, Sheryl 122. 124.35a 351 Rock. Fred 200 Rodeo Club 326, 327 Roemer. Chris 1 00 Roemer. Florence 100 Roemer. Richard 100 Roenne, Terry 131, 194 Roger, Linda 102. 168. 268. 289 Rogers. Connie 105. 145, 233. 340 Rogers. Jack 100. 103. 200 Rogers. Jerry 233 Rogers Katherine J05 Rohr. Jackie 233 Rolfs. Marvin S3 Roller Skating 364 Rome. Keith 103. 110, 233 Romey. Linda 233 Romirm, Kevin 252 Rom me, Marita 194 Ronen, Jack 200, 261 Roniick, Linda 212. 213 Rorabaugh, .Amy 233. 340 Rorabaugh, Cindy 335 Rorabaugh. David 110 210. 327 Rorabaugh, Mitch 233.330. 340 Rosado. Joe 93. 256. 260 Rose. Gina 137. 233. 320, 322 RoselJ, Theresa 12d, 165. 168 Rosin. Bob 98, 115. 146 Ross, Donna 96. 194 Ross. James 126, 265. 291 Ross. Kurt 233, 330,344 Ross. Marth 194 Ross. Mary Jo 124, 123 Ross. Rebecca 80 Rosiomy. Hasson 324, 325 Rothe. Nancy 350, 351 Rous, Darla 210 Rous, Laryl 210 Rowe. Greg 101, 103. 200 Royee, Dare 306 Ruda. Fred 93. 110. HI Ruda, Pal 194 Rudd, Cathy 131 Ruder. Donna 3, 52. 53 Ruder. Michael 232 Rudiger, Roger 284. 285 Ruff, Mary .Ann 194 fiumpeJ. Joan 85 Rumpel. Max 73 RundeL Chris 234, 235 Rupp. Dan 12, 67, ICO. 1U7 Rupp, Lisa 124.136 Rupp, Paula 126. 309 Rupp, Sandra 86. m. 107 Russell, Deborah 318. 316 Russell, Ellen 154 Rust, Rich 234.235.258 Ryabik, Dr, James 80 Ryan. Angela 234. 235 Ryan. Shelly 114. 165. 166 Ryneraon, Lisa 135. 154 Rziha, Cecelia 174 Sager. Wayne 284, 285 Saleh, JalaJi 325 Sal ten. Dr Jean-Mane 76. 77 Sallas, George 274. 275 Sallee, faff 313. 316 Sampson. Pat 124 Sanchez, Tem 194 Sand. Bill 295 Index 36S n d ex index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index ind index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index inde. index index ex index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index mde Sand, Debbie 194 Sander, Dianne 534, 235 Sanders. Anitta 195, 350,351 Sanders. Dave 234, 235 Sarto, Masahito 295 Sapping! on, Susan 114. 163 Sargent, Pal 100. 234, 235, 332 Sargent, Susan 234. 235 Sauber, Robert 235 Sayles. Debra 169, 293, 332 Saylor. Esther 60 Schafer, Loren 100. 101 Schafer. Thresta 235 Schaffer. Ken 311 Schamber, Taunya99, 103, 235 ScharUs,Ty276.277 Scheck. Karen 235 Seheer. Steve 200. 261 Scheffe, Karen 195. 268, 269 Scheideman. Linda 235 St h alien berg, Richard 60 Scheuermann, Renee 122, 123, 174 Scheufler, Rick 110, 235 Scheve. Ed 200 Schick, Cindy 195 Schiferl, Dr. Ellen 70 Sc hikes. Linda 115 Schippcrs, Charlie 200 Schippers, Theresa 136 Schtegel, Colette 102.235. 310, 311 Schhich, Phyllis 71 Schleiger. Connie 195,313, 31 5, 316 Schlepp, Susan 105. 225. 235, 322, 340 Schlepp. Tammy 195 SchJesener, T racy 200 Schmalzried, Gerald 235 Schmeller. Dr. H. J. 63, 80 Schmidt, Brenda 235 Schmidt, Dan 221,270, 271 Schmidt, Jon 235 Schmidt. Neal 274. 275 Schmidt. Pam 106. 107, 124, 126 Schmidt, Shelley 124. 147 Schmidt be rger, Wayne 100, 110,235. 332 Schneider, Karen 113. 195. 335 Schneider. Romona 235,293,300, 301, 332 Schneweis, Doug 234 Schnose, Mark 313, 316 Schoeni. Cheryl 195 Schomacker, Martha 165, 169 Schranl. Annette 319 Schramm, Julie 145, 339 Schreiber, Denise 235 Schreiber, Robert 235 Schroeder, Chris 235 Schroder. E, K. 78 Schuckman. Lisa 195 Schugart, Brenda 155 Schuler. Marilyn 195 Schulte. Clare 235 Schulte, Kathy 235.314 Schulte, Laure 235 Schulte, Rick 149, 295 Schultz, Bruce 200 Sch u Itz. Tammy 129.195 Schultte. Kim 15. 96, 97, 113, 334, 335 Schumacher, Chris 235 Schumacher, Debra 235, 354 Schumacher, Joanne 235 Schumacher, Stephanie 324 Schumacher, Tom 291 Schumacker, Martha 114 Schuster. Sue 103. 235 Schwartz, Margaret 351 Schwartz. Paul 151 Schwartz kopf. Tracey 100, 169 Schwein, Mark 149 Scott, Dane 140 Scott, Karla 129. 136 Scott, Reesa 124. 129 Scott. Virgil 42.43, 200 Seaman. Dwight 1S6, 157 Searte, Jeff 292. 263 Seay, Conn y 235 Sechrist, Gary 284, 285 Seib, Denissa 195 Seibet, Brad 235 Seibel, Mariee 235 Seitz, Lori 131.151,293. 332 Selby, Mark211 Sella rd. Rob 235 Seltmann. Tim. 235 Seventh Cavalry 96. 99 Sexton, Clark 271 Shade. Thomas 145 Shaffer. Ken 206 Shaffer. Pam 75 Shanks. Kay 235 Shanks. Miche!lel55. 308 Shapiro. Marian 334,335 Shapiro. Martin 71, 315 Shapiro. Dr. Stephen 27, 74 Sharp, David 200 Sharp, Tammy 112, 136, 347 Shatila, Ham 99 Shaul, Roddy 174 Shaw-. John 176 Shearer. Edmund 73 Sheets. Iynnette99, 122, 123, 125 Sheffield, Everett 329 Shehu, Mohammed 325 Sheldon, Janie 100 Sh elite. Monte 200. 294. 295. 296. 299 Shelman, Curt 246, 247, 284. 285 Sherman, Renee 145 Shabita, Ric 295 Shield, Larry 295 Shiltz, Linda 124. 145, 151 Shipley. Steve 200 Shipman. Connie 235 Shipp, Dennis 264, 285 Shiroly. Toney 110, 235 Shoemaker, Debbie 174 Shogren, Mark 235 Shorb. Randy 188, 189 Shores. Brad 313, 315. 316 Short, Dawn 169 Showalter, Scott 200 Shriwisc. Mike 235, 327 Shuler, Alan 178 Shuler, Don 111, 126, 329 Shull. Alan 235, 252 Shultz. Bill 264, 265 Seiker, Carolyn 195 Siemsen, Cary 264, 285 Sigma Alpha Iota 306, 307 Silkman. Marie 157, 236 Simons, Curtis 200 Si monton, Jeff 156 Simpson, John 111, 126, 264. 265,329 Sims. Dale 344, 345 Sims, Rhonda 42, 43 Sinclair, Renee 234 Singleton. Sidney 155 Sisk , Victor 71. 314, 315 Skolaul. Susan 269 Slack. Brian 145, 258. 261 SJecbte, Don 82 Sloan, Sandra 192, 195 Slothower. Julie 169, 293, 296, 297.332 Smith, Carl 236, 330 Smith, Deanna 210,211 Smith, Denise 169 Smith, Dirk 149 Smith, Donnie 200 Smith, Gwen Marie 236 Smith, James 294, 295 Smith, Kathy 236 Smith, Kent 211 Smith, Mark 169 Smith, Molly 93 Smith, Nancy 236 Smith, Robin 157, 236 Smith, Ronald 80 Smith, Sheila 138. 139 Smith, Susie 194. 256 Smith, Terry 347 Snodgrass. Donna 155 Society for Collegiate Journalists 104, 105 Sociology 61 Sodamann, Dave 340 Solomons Co. Da nee 39 Sommers, Mitchel 236 Songer, Herb 64, 1 ?5, 150 Soutter, Florence 86 Sowers. Larry 236 Special Services 66, 67 Spencer. Mike 282. 263 Spencer, Tamra 104, 236, 338, 339. 344, 345 Splattsloesser, Cary 236 Sports 240-301 Sprague, Carl 166, 167 Sprague, Jacque 74, 75. 181, 195 Spurs 96, 99 Squier, Deb 152, 155 Staab, Donna 296. 297 Slaab, Joan 3 16. 319 Staab, Marla 74 Stallings, Nancy 236 Stans bury, lames 88 Stanton, Doug 155 Star Promenaders 318, 319 Starr, Jill 124 Starr, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stecklein, Martha 236 Stecklein, Ramsey 236 Stecklein. Warren 200 Steele. Jo 100.236, 306. 311 Steffan. Ken 236 Steffen, Rodger 100 Stein, Diane 195 Ste inert, Kevin 200 Stegman. Cheryl 194 Stegman. Cheryl 194 Stehno. Ed ffl. 89 Slelte, Debbie 236 Sleizer, Walt 253 Stephens, Bryan 315.316 Stephens, Ken 311 Stephens. Loren 200 Stephens. Tom 236 Stephenson, Craig 251 Sfevcjiov, Zoran 70 Stevens, Melody 195, 30S Stevens, Patty 103, 195 Stewart, Kim 111, 236, 268, 269, 284, 265, 329 Slicglitz, Jeff 200, 282, 263 Still, Sheri 200 Slithem, Rhonda 169, 301.333 Slockhoff, Greg 251 S orm, Bonnie 71 Stout, Donald 18. 19. 20 71, 310. 311 Stover, Lynn 284. 2B5 Strahm. Tammy 122, 123. 124, 157 Strauss, Tracy 102 Slrecker, Steve 268, 269, 284, 265 Slreit, Neil 236 Slremel. Curt 274.275 Strickland, Kenton 291 Stricklin, Gary 60 Striggow. Kathy 236 Strobe! .Tania 236 St rob. Lindsay 204. 206 Stromgren, Kelli 236. 269 Strong, Jim 354 Stroup. Carla 236 Slruckoff, Kevin 149 Slrutt. ' Darvin 156 Strutt, Kim 100 Stuckey, Gail 153. 155, 157 Stockman, David 128, 131 Student Cou ncil for Exceptional Children 336,337 Student Government Association 356, 357 Student Senate 354, 355 Stukey, Sherry 169 Studley. Brian 326 Slum. Lane 200,2 6,213 Slum, Monte 200 Sturgeon, Laurie 13, 124 Sturgis, Phillip 85 Sturgis, Sharon 103, 131 Sub left, Steve 112 Sugar 15, 26,27 Sullivan. Michael 200 Sulzer. Ginny-Lib 266 Sumearll, Eric 26 Supernaw, Ralph 200 Suppes, Glen 200, 204, 206 Sunley, Ralph 236 Susannah 36, 31 Susoeff. George 236, 274, 275 Sutton, Shelly 122, 123, 124, 125 Suzuki, Macrina 195 Swartz, Lynn 158, 158, 292. 306 Swihart. Danenel74 Switzer. Lisa 236, 330 r ] Tacha, |eri 195, 262, 263. 300. 301 Tackett, Kerry 236, 328 Talbert, Mark 23C 311 Talbott. Drayl 200 Tall man, Mark 105. 340, 354 Tam, Denise 99, 103 Tarter. Terri 155 Tatkenh oral. Ann 236 Taylor, Brad 128. 148 Taylor, Cindy 236 Teller, Tricia 96, 97, 106. 236, 306, 310 Men ' s Tennis 282, 283 Women ' s Tennis 254. 255 Tetreault, Alice 95 Thalheim. Belinda 21 1 Thai helm, Kent 211,327 Thamert. John 148 Tharp. Kimberly 195, Bob 104, 236 Thiel en, Cheryl 107, 236 Tiger Debs 306, 307 Thielen, Lisa 174 Thies, Cindy 327 Thiessen, Kenneth 236, 329 Tfmben. Eric 85, 330 Thomas , Calvina 95 Thomas, Danen 236 Thomas, Michelle 136 Thomas. Rick 149 Thomas. Tony 145 Thomas. Vicki 115. 135, 136, 140, 147, 337 Thomas, Wanda 174 Thomason, Terrance 174 Thompson, Bobby 93, 250, 252 Thompson, Kathy 86 Thompson, Kirk 236 Thompson. Tamara 195 Thompson. William 69 Thornhill, Helen 236 Thorns, Jenny 47, 101. 115, 15S. 320, 354, 367 Thorns, John 70, 71 Thorsell, Diane 236 Thy fault, Pam 313 Thurman. Marisa 132, 136 Tice, Eileen 195 Tiffany, Phyllis 80 Tiger Debs 14, 15, 368, 309 Tiger Paws 328, 323 Toll. Otis 236 Toll. Todd 101, 237.329 TomaPek, Car aid 12, 62, 65. 103 Toman ek, Rita 191, 195, 256. 390, 301 Tomanek, Roxanne 26. 195. 311 Tomesu, Robert 200 Toot, Colin 250 Torch Awards 367 Torline, Kelly 173. 200 Tomeden. Jon 246, 247 Torr, Gary 237 Torres. Linda 195 Townsend. Robert 330 Townsend, T racy 237 Track, Men ' s Outdoor 284. 265 Trahern, Rhonda 237.329 Trainers 263. 269 Tramel, Stephen Dr. 76, 77 Trew r , Carol 237 Trexler, Lynn 155 Trimmer, Kenneth 96, 97, 112, 318. 319 Trowbridge, Mark 200, 339 Tucker, Celela 132 Tucker, Cyndy 237 Tucker, John 252 Turner. Bill 253, 294, 295. 299 Tucker, Diane 322 Turner, Kim 237 Tuttle. Jon 176 Tuttle. Rita 237.293.332 Tuttle. Todd 291 Tuttle, Tracey 179. 264, 265 Tuxhorn, Doug 200 Tyler, Richard 295 Ube laker, Sandy 195 Udo, Cyprian 325 Uhl, Sharon 237, 301 Uhlenhop, Susan 237. 332 Ulrich. Richard 273 Unruh. Bev 83 Urban. Cheryl 195.313 Urban, Debbie 195. 237 Urbanek, Sheri 237 Unrein, Becky 237 Unrein, Jackie 165 Unruh. Brenda 211 Unrgh. Carmen 314 Uhruh, Danny 211 Urban. Cheryl 316 Untereiner, Sharlet 113, 237 Utley, Carla 136, 147 Valentine, Dale 237 Van Camp, Kim 236 Vandine, Debbie 237 Vandiest, Robert 238 Vanities 42,43 Van Kooten, Rhonda 122,123, 124. 131, 139. 145,151 Van Schuyver, Bill 238 Vargas, Bryan 99,174, 175 Vaughn, Tome 103. 195 Venne, Debbie 175 Ventsam, Carol 195 Viner, Ross 313, 315, 316 Voeltz, Lisa 212, 213, 351 Vogel, Adrian 206, 209 Vogel. Nancy Dr. 18, 19, 75 Vogel, Scott 173 Vogel. Sheryl 208, 209 Vogt. j. C:?8 Vohs,John 110 Volz, Mike 75 Volleyball 266, 257 Von Behren, Richard 236 Von Feldl, Debbie 112, 136. 145, 322. 330 Von Feldt, Doug 239 Von Feldt, Renee 195 Von HemeL Pamela 195, 351 Von Schriltz, Sue 96. 238 Vopat, Linde 238 Voss. David 156 Voffliv, Charles Dr. 83 Vwamhi, Henry 238 r n Wade, Eva Jean 160 Wade, Kathy 238,308 Wagler, Sue 100, 169 Wagner, Brad 312,313 Wagner. Cheryl 195 Wagner. Rory 238, 320 Wagner, Rory 79 Wait Until Dark 4% 43 Walker, Karen 42,43.74. 124 Walker, N. A. 78 Wall. George 85 Wall, Robert 236, 330, 346. 347 Wallace, Bradley 126 Waist ad. Brint 253 Walter, Allen 200, 284, 285 Walter, Gay Ion 274. 275 Waller, Joe eph 236 Walter, Kristel 195 Walter, Scott 147, 148. 149 Walters. fames 111, 328 Walters, Mark 149 K OS 366 Index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index Wenke. }. L 78 We nthe, Wanda 196 Wenly. Emmry £38 Werhan, Cindy 124 Watfel. Sam Dr . 75 Ward. Brad 72, 73 Ward, Deanna 100 Ward, Sally j 5. 66, 67 Warfel. Dr. Samuel 367 Warner. Sandra 102. 105 Warner, Susan. 238 Wasinger, Chris 238 Wastnger. Lisa 330 Watchous. Sandra 95 Waters, Kathy 211 Watkins, Paula 196.337 Watkins, Tim £38.252 Watson, H. L 78 Watters, Jean a 230, 322 Watson. Susan 102, 162, 196 Watts, Ken 261 Waugh, Mary 100, 211 Way International 304, 305 Weaver, Cindy 104. 340 Weaver. Laura 75 Webb, Brad 252 Webb, Karla 155 Webber, Carolyn 196 Webdcll,Sara 102.1% Weber. Bernadette 175 Weber. Geraldine 230 Weber. Kelly 136 Weber, Pandora 182, 196 Weber, Orvat 208, 209 Weber, Sarah 99 Weber, Tami 169 Weber, William 149 Webs, Jim 150, 311 Webster, Barb 113, 138 Webster, Elaine 238 Wedermeyer, Colleen 325 Weeks. Cindy 124 Weeks, Donna 238 Weeks. Julte 230 Wnems. Larry 200 Wehe. Lyhetle 131, 145, 1% Weigel. Sherri 219, 319 Weikert. Mary Ann £38 Weikert. Theresa 238 Wei n hold, Angela 238 Weins, Mike 125, 148 Weishapl. Susan 230 Welch. William 72 Welker, Jeff 128 Weller. Chris 110. 111. 115, ISO. 156. 329 Wells, James 111. 329 Wells, Jeffrey 111, £00, 329 Wells, Robert 100 Wendel, Patti 138. 139 Werhan, Rod 230 Weiries, Janet 230 Werih, Brenda 47. 238, 346. 347, 356 Werth, Richard £38 W r erth, Ronald IZd, 230 Werlh t Susan 95 West, Dana 196. 311 Weston. Kristi £38 West r up, ScoU £38 Wetzel, Anna 238 Wheaton. Deborah 196, 256 Wheeler, Greg 200. 311. 330, 350 Wheeler, Paul 115, 238. 330 Whisler, Susan 124, 129 White. Charles 238. 299 White, Karen 238 White. Marcia 182.196 White. Marilyn 155, 157 White. Randall 238 White, Sandy 310 Whittmanjim 295. £99 WhiLlman, Rick 204. 285 Whitworth, Bill 200 Who ' s Who 112, 113 Wiebe, Carl 105, 175 Weigel, Sherry 319 Widcman. Stephanie 196 Wiebe. Randy 332 Wieck. Janice 100 Wiedeman. Frankie 311 Wiens. Michael 149 Wiesoer, Patrick 347 Wiest Hall 198-207 Wiesner, Myra 211 W ' igginton. Kelley 64. 100. 238. 327 Wikoff, Tom 258 Wilbdm. Carol 102, 197, 311.316 Wilhelm, Charles 4, 74, 351 Wilhelm, Connie 196 Wilhelm. Sammie 74 Wilkens, Connie 169 Wilkins, William 71 Wilkison, Mike 178 Wilks. Reginald 238 Willard, Dean 96. 97 William. Ann 152 Williams, Bobby Earl 178, 179 Williams, Dave 104, 105, 340 Williams, Greg 238 Williams, Louenn 196 Williams. Monica 34 £ Williams. Nikita 288 Williams, Ron 324. 325 Williams. Steve 200, 258. 282, 283 Willi Is, Danny 200 Wilson. Bob 100, 114. 115, 144. 158, 159, 323, 354 Wilson, Jolana 102. 196 Wilson, Kelley 278, 279 Wilson. Phil 93. 274, 275 , 356 Wilson, Pudge £70. 271 Wilson. Randal 200 Wilson, Randy 200. 282, 283 Wilson, Raymond 109 Wilson, Tamara 169 Wilson, Vandora 196 Wiltfong, Doug 198. 199 Windholz. Norman 238 Winkler. Ron 111. 323 Winainger, Winn 250 Winkel. Joleen 196 Winter, Leslee 114 Winterlin , De Wayne 76 Wisby, Dianna 138. 292 Wise, Connie 96. 112, 211. 337 Wise, Jody 256 Witt. Grace 75 Witten, Barry 103 109, 238. 306. 310 Witten, Brenda 314 Witten, Joye 91 Witten , Maurice 72 Witthunn. Verta 172,173 Witt man, Jim 252 Woelk, Diane 115. 140, 151. 153, 155. 157 Wolf, Pam 238, 330 Wolfe, Dave 239. 274, 275 Wood. Kenneth 87. 200 Wood. Michael 165, 200 Woods, Nancy 239 Wood. Steve 67 Wool folk, Mtrian 348 Wooster Place 208, 209, 210. 211 Worcester, Denise 1% Worcester, j. P, 248. 247. 284, 265 Wcrman. Peggy 239 Worth, Sue 60. 81 Wrestling 270. 271, 272, 273 Wretling, Alicia 208, 209 Wretling, Mark 208. 209, 211 Wright, Bill 90. 115, 354 Wright, Julie £39 Wright, Morgan 10, 11, 145,309. 313.316 Wright. Wanda 106 Wright. William 130. 131, 145, ISO, 151 Wyatt, Helen 112 Wyatt, Peggy 239 Wyatt, Riene 139. 147. 158. 159.289 Wyland, Pamela 124, 157 v — r I Yanak, Becky 239 Yales. J. David 175 Yates, Mac 93 Yales, Steve 239 Yaussi. Kevin 239, 284. 285 Yost, Diem 239 Yost, Valerie 239 Youmans, Barb 239 Vo urna ns, William 239. 340, 341 Young. Aim 165, 175 YoungbJood, Gina 256. 269 Zackeil, Mike 11 0 Zac h man, Candy 239 Zakrzewski, Richard 78, 79 Zelhart. Paul 30 Zellmer, Wanda 189 Zenger, Weldon 83 Zenim. Lohli 175. 178 Zen, Keith 217 Ziegler, John 239 Zielke, John 110. 239. 326 Zimmerman. Bridget 239 Zimmerman. Dan 200. 298. 299 Zimmerman. Jay me 239 Zink, Kathy 181, 196 Zink, Shelley 196 Zody, John 270. 271. 288 Zoschke, Armenia 113. 335 Zwink. Debbie 239, 322 index ind seniors, teachers ' The 1980 Torch and Pilot Awards were announced May 16 at the Senior Banquet. The Torch Awards, presented to a male and female graduating senior, honor academic excellence and leader- ship. The Pilot Awards are voted on by the senior class and presented to the male and female instructors whom the students feel have contributed most to their education. Jeffrey Peier and Jennifer Thorns, both of Hays, won the Torch Awards, Peier, a finance and economics major, was a member of Sigma Chi fra- ternity, student body president and active in several organizations and honoraries. Thorns, a communications and busi- ness administration major, was a mem- ber of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority president of Memorial Union Activities Board and also active in several other organizations. Dr, Samuel Warfel, associate profes- sor of English and Kathleen Kuchar associate professor of art were pre- sented with the 1980 Pilot Awards. Warfel who developed the " Updata” program a system for counseling stu- dents, has taught at FHSU since 1975 Kuchar specializes in design and began her teaching career at FHSU in 1967 Index 367 index index index index index index index index index index index iindex index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index index Applause and Appraisals. After a decade of the somewhat apathetic 70s, " Reveille " became more than just the title of this book, but an expression of our lifestyles Issues of major national interest — Iran, the presidential election, the draft — all seemed to blend together as FHSU stu- dents awoke from their apathy Further evidence found on campus was the controversy surrounding estab- lishment of the ROTC program and the spring SGA election, which drew the largest voter turnout most seniors could remember The result has seemed to be the pull- ing together of different people toward common goals Perhaps, this time around, " me " will be replaced by " we " . It was this idea — different people working towards a common goal — that produced this story of 1979-80 at FHSU that you hold in your hands now I would like to thank those people, especially those staff members who gave even more of their time when it seemed there was none left to give. Thanks to my associate editor, Mira Karlin, for her creativity, time-consum- ing work and attempts at getting me organized; to Reveille adviser Dave Adams for guidance and support; my family for their additional support; and to Brad Ashens, who listened, cared, and gave me the freedom I needed Thanks also to the manufacturers of Sugar Free Dr, Pepper and Fisher ' s Sunflower Seeds for getting me through some long nights Each of us is awakening to a different dawn — may your future be a bright and productive one Diane Lively 1980 Reveille editor 168 Closing editor in chief Mira Karlin associate editor David Adams adviser Editorial Board Cindy Alarm — organize litms editor Stacy Friend — living groups editor Bill Gasper — education CO- editor Deb Lechner — spurts editor Cindy Pul Green — education co-editor Julie Schramm — Greeks editor Tamm Spencer — second semester photo editor Dave Williams — first remaster photo editor Contributing Staff Stella Abbah — education Donycll Btssiog — living groups Dong Carder — organizations Jams Dewey — organization Annette Gmblur — education Jeff Jackson — living groups Cheryl Kvasnicka — sports Mike? McMahon — sports Sandra Ff nr t miller — graphic artist Cha rlie Riedel — organ iza I inns Marc Trowbridge — sports Ron Wurth — . business manager Photographers Lorraine “lack " Jackson, director Jean Han eke. secretary Thad Allton John Gunn Dale Moore Brad Norton John Pflughnft Charlie Riedel Kurt Ross DaJu Sims Tammy Spencer Dave Williams The 1980 Reveille was published by Fori Hays Stale Student Publications. Fort Hays Stale University, Hays. Kansas, and was printed by Taylor Publishing Co., Dallas, Texas. The cover is printed by a four-color process on 150-poinl bin- der board. Cover photo was taken by pave Williams. The paper is HO-pourtd Matte, trim situ 9x12 inches. All copy is set in Melior. and Quorum is the main headline style, Siudanl portraits were taken by Slovens Studios. Bangor. Maine. )

Suggestions in the Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) collection:

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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