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

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 372

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1981 volume:

_ __ m - . Academics— J 78 Organizations 2 1 8 SDorts 794 158 Closino 366 - Scalding temperatures do not delay construction at the univer- sity farm. Crosswalk stoplights are ignored by students who hurry to class. Cardens and greenery near the intersection flourished noticeably in the mild fall weather. izzling excitement filled the 4,000 acres of the university as tanned students returned from a summer heat wave unsurpassed in Kansas history. Gardens and lawns flourished, splashing the col’ ors of red canna lilies and firey marigolds bordering construction sites. Rarick and Stroup halls neared completion, despite the 12( degree heat wave that beat upon the backs of construction workers. Controversy over the proposed Media Center building turned the heads of administrators as the state legislature encouraged, then scolded, steps taken by those in charge to ensure its completion. The structure of PHSU altered to meet the de mands of a 5,800 student population that set enroll ' ment records, starting the year in an energetic at- mosphere. A sunny afternoon accompanied the Kickoff celebration which marked the opening of football season. The northeast section of campus bustles after the doors of Rarick Hall opened in January, Opening 3 4 Opening Proposals to raise the Kansas legal drinking age to 21 sparked concern from students and owners of popular night spots Construction of the media center, which originally was planned as remodeling of the Forsyth Library basement, began In the fall amid contradictions concerning sources of funding. I t was a year of heated issues as tuition rose $80 I per semester and the federal government cut I financial aid to lower-income students, Ronald Reagan ' s inauguration sparked national optimism on the day that 42 hostages were released from Iran, and dusters of people formed around televi- sion sets to watch the 40th president take oath and the American heroes return home. To remain detatched was impossible as “The Star Spangled Banner ' 1 rang From the throats of a sell-out crowd at the evenly-matched Denver Uni- versity-Fort Hays basketball game that evening. Patriotism, however, was tested as students and facu lty felt the oncoming crunch of slashed pro grams for education, and grew silent while listening to news reports concerning an attempt on the life of the chief executive, and of those who blocked the shots intended for him. It became unstylish to be uninformed when pro- posals dealing with the sale of bottled beer and drug paraphernalia were acted upon by the city commis- sion. Politically, the year crackled with hot issues. Opening S Tiger mania stalked the entire campus and Hays community as over 90.000 people jammed into Cross Memorial Coliseum throughout the basketball season. PEOPLE Pens, notebooks and occasional sleepy eyes accompany the D.J.’s, a renovation from supermarket to bar, nourishes with classroom lecture in McCartney Hall, rock and roll music and capacity crowds of 800 people. E nergy of the people seeped into all aspects of student life. Gross Memorial Coliseum overflowed with excitement as the Tigers were ranked Mo. 1 nationally by the Motional Asso- ciation of Intercollegiate Athletics, Most minor sports won District 10 champion- ships, and the athletic budget which had plunged into debt two years prior was projected by Athletic Director Bobby Thompson to feel promising results from record ticket sales. Crowds poured into a new bar on Seventh Street that boasted of being the largest in Kansas. It also caused an angry reponse from residents in the area who were disgusted with the takeover of parking area, litter and rowdy behavior in a previously quiet neighborhood. Mew wave music, preppy clothes and western style hats claimed the fancy of young people searching for identity in a society that in the 80s said ‘ ' be an Individual 1 One could not help but notice the ethnic original- ity of the Volga-German community, and the spirit of progress on the Central Kansas campus that was embraced by a year teeming with political, econom- ic and social changes. 1981 was not a lukewarm span of time in any sense of the word. 1981 was just plain HOT, Joining team action the spring semester. Levartus “Dino " Larry shows the sell-out crowd Ms famous two-handed, over- head reverse dunk, Larry was the Tigers leading re bounder and received honorable mention in the Central States Intercol- legiate Conference. b Opening Opening 7 8 Summer School Even casual summer attire provides little escape from the morning heat as students race to class. MER SCHOOL A s students left the campus at the close of the spring semester, 2,582 students began arriving for the summer session. Dressed in the usual summer clad of shorts, sandals and tank tops, students lurked on campus under a record- breaking summer heat wave. Whether it was the thought of cooling off near a swimming pool, taking advantage of the sun’s rays with tanning lotion and a glass of iced tea, or melt- ing in unair conditioned housing, the heat seemed to affect studying habits outside the classroom. ' it was harder to get motivated to do homework because it was so hot out,” Donna Ross, Meade graduate, said. Even those students who out-battled the heat and were motivated to study often had to alter their learning schedule, especially when living in unair- conditioned quarters. 4 The heat changed my studying habits during the day, " Scott Showalter, Goodland senior, said. " It was so hot I mainly just loafed and had to do my studying at night when it was cooler. " Although the summer term lasted a maximum of two months, classes were conducted each day, " Academically, we achieved as much during the summer as we did during the regular school year, " Dr. Ed Stehno, professor of education, said, A majority of the summer enrollment included parents, graduate students and teachers who re- turned to earn additional credit hours. This, indicat- ed Stehno, set a definite mood characteristic of the summer session. " You saw a lot of new faces, and the people brought back so many experiences that the whole class could relate to. It was a much more relaxed atmosphere. Summer School 9 ENROLLMENT ' 8 1 ■ n the waning days of a summer so hot no one I could remember its equal, a record number of | students arrived at the campus for the fall se- mester, Clad in the attire of a summer gone by, 5,863 students entered the balmy classrooms for the start of school. In just a year the enrollment had increased by 219 students. The expansion typifies a trend which began five years ago. The fall enrollment was nicely complemented in the spring when 5,222 students were present for enrollment. Why are more people venturing to western Kan- sas for their college education? The reason cannot be precisely pinpointed because it involves a vari- ety of factors. These factors range from efforts by the Admissions Office, to a campus-wide project by faculty, staff and students. Recently, college employees have focused their attention on the need to recruit students, " For the past two years there has been a conscious effort by faculty and staff members to maintain campus pop- ulation, as well as to recruit new students, " Dennis Schamber, assistant director of admissions, said. " The employees recognize the need to maintain the population and therefore they have been making an effort to bring students to the campus. " Another factor contributing to the increase was the growing state-wide respect for the university, " Some of our enrollment increase stemmed from the quality which has come to be associated with many of our campus programs, " Registrar James Kellerman said. " This factor lured many students to the campus. " Both Kellerman and Schamber agree that current students played a major role in the enrollment ef- fort. " Satisfied students are the best sellers we have, " Schamber said. " Students who are pleased influence not only their younger siblings but also other high school students, " Along with the other factors, world affairs includ- ing inflation, unemployment and rising prices con- tributed to the increased enrollment. Early in the summer, Uncle Sam made himself known once again. This time the issue was draft registration. Even before its acceptance, the regis- tration was the subject of heated controversy. With reinstatement, the United States took a big step toward a military draft. Many men saw the necessity to make some provisions to protect them- selves from the draft, and education was one solu- tion. Although the number of young men influ- enced by the reinstatement cannot be precisely calculated, Schamber said he thought the registra- tion played a major role in the enrollment increase. During the summer, prices continued to soar higher, while more people were either released from their jobs or simply could not find employment. For some, additional education seemed to be the logical answer. With more formal education people out of work figured they would have a better chance of obtaining employment. The final reason for the increase is an area of great concern to the college. Currently in Western Kansas the high school population is showing a steady decline. On the other hand, at the university level there has been a steady increase. The ground- work for a paradox of great concern to the school is layed because Western Kansas provides the major recruiting reservoir for the college. President Gerald Tomanek offers what he thinks is keeping the enrollment steadily increasing — despite the population decrease in Western Kansas. " A higher percentage of those people graduating from high school are going on to college than in the past. One of the schools feeling the increase is Fort Hays. " The future holds many challenges in store for the college. Wi ll the population continue to grow? Can the efforts of the staff and faculty continue to sup- ply enough new students? To cope with some of these questions the univer- sity is already initiating new recruiting programs in the urban areas of eastern and central Kansas. In the fall students were Familiarized with the campus when the Admissions Office sponsored student bus- ses to the campus for a weekend. To keep the trend alive more programs like this have been planned for the future. If similar programs and efforts remain strong, perhaps the answers to the proposed questions will be positive, and 1982 will signify the sixth year of the population trend. Two costumed Tiger Paws hostess at the Halloween dance on Oct. 31, Rock and roll entertainment was provided by Savan- nah. The three-piece group. The Tunes, was the featured band at the Oct, 17 dance. SPECIAL MUAB keg parties experience ups and downs S un tanned bodies of new and familiar faces crowded in the Memorial Union Ballroom on Aug, 22 for the Welcome Back Dance, Spon- sored by the Memorial Union Activities Board, Resi- dence Hall Association, Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic, the first dance of the semester was a scene of discussing summer activities, drinking beer, dancing to the rock and roll beats of Chatauex and planning the coming year. Although the turnout for the dance was strong, the trend for MUAB dances did not continue, “They were not as popular this year as in the past, " Dave Brown, MUAB program director, said, “We talked to several people, but no one seemed to know why. " In December, the MUAB scheduled the first All- Campus Formal, However, low advance ticket sales forced its cancellation. A rock and roll atmosphere was set at each of the nine dances with such familiar band sounds as Sa- vanna and natural Gas, The evening entertainment was highlighted by the addition of films, including “Mash,” “Alice and Wonderland’ ' and “The Rocky Horror Picture Show. " ,H We packaged our dances, " Brown said, “We built an evening around them by showing a film before and after them, " Organizations who join the Memorial Union Activities Board in sponsoring a dance serve as hostesses in the refreshment line, Michelle Shank ' s attention diverts from a filling pitcher of beer to the person waiting for the cool draft. 12 MUAB Dances M(J AB Dances 11 Although the sight and aroma of beer, bratwursts and bierocks dominated Frontier Park, an occasional authentic VolgaGer man entered the scene. As members of Joy Fellowship, Kathy Mall and Dennis Reed sell balloons to fund a scholarship for the Shalom Elementary School, Over 700 balloons were sold. PECIAL 14 Oktoberfest! Volga-German celebration adds flavor to Homecoming weekend F riday, Oct. 3, may have seemed like any other school day, but students who often skipped morning classes found it impossible to sleep in when thoughts of bierocks, bratwurts and beer would soon become reality. The eighth annua! Volga German celebration Ok’ toberfest, began the homecoming weekend festivi- ties, but at a new location. The activities were moved from Hays South Park to Frontier Park. In addition to the new location, an organ was included in the music program for the first time, ”The organ is the official instrument at the Okfo- berfest in Munich, Germany, ' Francis Schippers, chairman of Oktoberfest, said. Although the purpose of the festival is to pro- mote the heritage of people in Hays and the sur- rounding areas, students supplemented that mean- ing with their own ideas and experiences, ‘‘Oktoberfest got me in the swing of college life, " Roxie Kehlbech, Bird City freshman, said. Sandra L Sloan, Safina sophomore, expressed another view when she said, ' It was an opportunity to draw my friends in from out of town,” Mo matter how one viewed the festival, however, everyone can agree it was a celebration. " It was a day everybody looked forward to,” Stan Wagner, Phillipsburg sophomore, said " And after it was over, you are left with the challenge of remember- ing everything about it.” People who sponsored booths find little loafing time as crowds of celebratory wait eagerly in line for a Volga-German treat. A cold beer in the hot sun often accompanied a friendly conver- sation Afternoon classes were canceled for the Oct. 3 celebra- tion. 15 The defensive secondary comes up with a turnover during the intense battle which the Tigers lost in the dosing minutes to Wayne State College. Parades, parties, floats " Worlds of Fun " for Alumni, students ■ ays seemed to be the home of a second ■■■■ Worlds of Fun Oct. 34. Not only was the | slogan the theme of the Homecoming pa- rade, but it seemed to describe the entire homeconv ing weekend. Colorful, exotic floats and 31 bands streamed down Main Street on the warm, calm Saturday morning and were welcomed by what Jim Nugent, director of housing, said, " the biggest crowd 1 have ever seen at a homecoming parade. " Five of the participants in the parade were queen candidates-. Nancy Brown, Pratt sophomore; Renee Munsmger, Hays junior; Donna Olson, Russell sen- ior; Gail Stuckey, Junction City senior; and Amie Keyse, Scott City senior. Munsinger was crowned queen during the half- time football game which the Tigers lost to Wayne State College with less than three minutes remain ing. In addition to the alumni banquets and parties following the game was the musical comedy, " Company,” The drama production revealed the good and bad sides of married life as seen through the eyes of a 35-year-old bachelor. Mounting support for the football team during the calm, sunny afternoon are the Tiger cheerleaders and yell leaders. Mot even a handful of vacant seats remained in Lewis Fie ld Stadium when the capacity crowd of over 8,000 gathered for the rivalry. SPECIAL 16 i I The spirit or Kansas City. Wo. is vitalized In Hays as the homecoming parade streams down Main Street. Queen Renee Mu n singer receives a warm congratulations from sorority sister. Robyn Chadwick. SPECIAL ' t Foot-stompin ' crowd rocks to hit music T he applause and screams of 5,760 people flooded Gross Memorial Coliseum when Lit ' tie River Band walked on stage. Before the sell-out crowd on a warm, Oct, 3 evening, the Aus- tralian band performed the familiar, welcomed sounds of " Lady, " " Cool Change " and " Lonesome Loser 1 Although the preceding act, the Dirt Band, re- ceived standing ovations for " Mr. Bojangles " An American Dream " and " Make a Little Magic, " the spotlight seemed to focus on the Australian band. " The Little River Band was a band the campus had been waiting on for a long time, " Dave Brown, Memorial Union Activities Board program director, said. Students began waiting outside the Memorial Union to purchase tickets 15 hours in advance of sale time. On the opening sale day, $10,000 of tickets were sold in 45 minutes. By the end of the day, more tickets had been sold for the LRB concert than for any concert since 1974, When the 7 piece band left the stage at the end of the concert, it was only for a short time. Clapping, foot-stomping and yelling sent the Australian band back to sing " Reminiscing. " As the spotlights dimmed and the LRB cleared the stage for a second time, the sell-out crowd slowly dispersed out into the cool air. An evening of concert entertainment was in the past. However, the one-word encore song will not let it be forgotten. v Lead vocalist Jeff Hanna reveals another of his multi talents when spotlighted during the Dirt Band ' s performance 18 Little River Band Dirt Band : $ graph. X fans eagerly wail a forever treasured auto l ithe River Band ' s lead vocalist dances with the audience during Ihe year ' s first concert in Gross Memorial Coliseum, An endless mob of the eventual sell out crowd jam inti Memorial Union for concert tickets. f if ff it 4t « little River Band Dirt Band 19 wm w I ■p ’ ' ■ M ’■ : . •? A 1 %! " • ' £ $ ■’ a; • - SPECIAL : A guitarist for the guest band, Missouri sets the pace for the rock and roll evening entertainment Rorescent tennis balls accompany Chris Bliss during one of his mystical juggling acts Icy roads and a chilling wind have little impact on audience size as nearly 4.700 people crowd into Gross Memorial Colise- um. Through the mist of a fog. " overall dad " Roger Boyd eases into a hard rock song. Head East splashes in Midwest HI t might be cold in Hays, but it is going to be | HOT in Gross Memorial Coliseum ' These words, spoken by Dave Brown, Memorial Union Activities Board program director, best de- scribed the evening of Jan. 31. Although the warm, mild January weather was briefly interrupted by the first snowfall of the year, icy roads and windy snow did not stop 4,680 people from crowding into the coliseum for the hard rock sounds of Head East. Led by producer keyboard player Roger Boyd, the five-piece band entertained a standing, applaud- ing audience with tunes such as “Since You ' ve Been Gone, " “Get up and Enjoy Yourself, " and “Never Been Any Reason. " The opening act was Missouri, a five-piece hard rock band from St. Louis. Stepping up the pace of the rock music was jug- gler Chris Bliss. The young entertainer, who has appeared on " The Midnight Special " and per- formed with Dr. Hook and the Starland Vocal Band, sent an array of florescent tennis balls and stream- ing fire into the air as he juggled to the sounds of “Stairway to Heaven, " “Carry On, " and " Sgt Pep- per A Day in the Life 22 Rick Pinetle Oak Last Sheridan concert features rock ' n ' roll of East coast band W hen the tights dimmed in Sheridan Coliseum on Saturday, Nov. 22, am other concert was near beginning, while a tradition was about to end. The east coast rock and roll band, Oak, marked the last concert in Sheriden Coliseum. Led by Rick Pinette, founder of the band in 1970, the five-piece group performed primarily rock and roll tunes, including their hit single, “This is Love ’ Although not well known in Kansas, the band ' s success in the northeast played a vital role in its appearance in western Kansas, ,H The music committee figured Oak was an up- and-coming band, Mike Maxwell, Memorial Union Activities Board music chairperson, said. “We wanted the people to have a chance to see some- body new and different Despite the unexpectedly low turnout of 200 peo- ple, the atmosphere challenged a full capacity crowd with cheers, foot stomping and dapping. " ‘The people who w re there really enjoyed the concert immensely, ' Maxwell said, ' They got one good show 1 Leading off the evening’s entertainment was J.T. Cook, a seven-piece band from Kansas City, Mo, The group set the pace for Oak to enter the stage with “Bright Blue Eyes, 1 a number one hit in the Kansas City area during the summer. When Oak finished its final selection for the even- ing, and the response of the audience slowly faded, the band left the stage, the crowd dispersed out into the autumn air, and the concerts in Sheridan Colise- um became memories. Opening entertainment was provided by the seven-piece Kan- sas City. Mo. band. J.T. Cook, Lead vocalist Rick Pinette and remaining Oak members per- form the final concert in Sheridan Coliseum. Rick Pinette 23 ...And I thought that I was in style down vest fmrIJions of ducks have sacfificed. ..} wool plaid shirt (millions of sheep have sacrffkzecr ,. | [hiding Mickies?) [the waileteating gator) feathered harr | plastered in pJaccJ chewing tobacco [just a pinch ' tween cheek " n gum] cowboy hat j taken off for one reason onlyj feather headband (known for carrying lice] tweed slacks Oust like Grandpa s} boaters {leave white footprints] cowboy boots {have never seen a pasture] H ere it is, my first day on campus, or what seemed like a 3,000 acre metropolis to me. I had an exhausting time trying to look presentable today. ] mean, just what do you wear on a college campus? Should 1 wear John Travolta ' s typical urban cowboy outfit, Dolly Pan ton’s designer jeans or Donna Summer ' s glittery disco fashions? As I was walking past Picken Hail, t noticed two seemingly vogue fashions. A tall blonde strolled by me wearing a pastel sweater with decorator pins enhancing it. While the guy in front of me was probably noticing her posterior being shown off by a pair of straight-legged, slim-cut designer jeans, 1 was wondering if she had to use a crow-bar to climb into them. Across the sidewalk a short brunett raced to class in a turtle neck sweater dress. She reminded me of an hour glass with legs, a look 1 would not mind sharing. Unfortunately, 1 have struck a no-hitter with those two fashions. The only dress 1 own is too short, and it might be embarrassing if someone noticed I wear K-Mart specials instead of name brand jeans like Lee, Cinema, Male, Levi, Body Lingo or Brittania. After seeing those two girls, i wondered how much time they must have spent primping today. Is it not amazing how men can spend a trivial 15 minutes to shower, dress, blow dry their hair and splash on some cologne, while a woman often spends an hour just deciding what to wear? First, she has to choose between a plaid, pleated or slit knee-length skirt Then she can choose be- tween silk stockings with dots, stripes, backseams and rhinestones or knee-length socks. The next 30 minutes she spends applying make- up and choosing a hairstyle. She can either attempt Bo Derek’s beaded cornrow and hope to be a 10, or she can settle on french braiding, feathering or krimping. If these styles do not suit her fancy, she can bring back the curlee hairstyle from the ’50 ' s. A finishing touch to the chosen outfit could in- clude a popular decorator pin, a tie, a thin gold or leather belt or even a fashionable hat. Speaking of the revival of past trends, have you ever noticed how many past styles are returning to the fashion scene? Before i finished packing for college I sat down and looked through my mother’s scrapbooks. A year or two ago 1 would have laughed at the silly clothing that she and her friends wore. However, now I am the one wearing those silly styles. Well, so much for daydreaming, and on to my first class. [ had not sat down for two minutes when my attention was diverted from a brief, but boring lec- ture on debits and credits in my 10:30 accounting class, to two people impatiently squirming and scratching at their itchy, but fashionable wool and tweed skirt and trousers. 1 never thought I would see the day when those two fabrics would be popu- lar again. Today I have not only been checking out what fashons are favorable to women, but also what styles men are wearing. First, 1 nearly ran into a wall when the Joe College who winked at me in the Memorial Onion was wearing a three-piece, pin- stripe suit. If there is one thing that attracts my attention, it is a suit. As Joe sat and tugged at his gagging tie, Sam the fraternity man wheeled around the corner with g reek letters monog rammed on his sweater, a pair of slim-cut jeans and boater shoes with a corduroy blazer. After seeing Sam, 1 realized how many popular items of clothing that men and women share. Each sex spends hundreds of dollars on crew, cowl and V- neck sweaters, as well as tight fitting jeans and blazers. They even share basically the same taste in shoes with boaters, slip-ons, casuals, oxfords, Mikes and hiking boots rhythmically stampeding the sidewalks. Finally, the ultimate fashion was modeled before my eyes. Stanley the stud and his girlfriend saun- tered through the corridor decked out in matching western boots, belts, hats and shirts. Stan wore the new popular style of boot-cut jeans, while his girl- friend tucked her jeans into bright red cowboy boots. It seems that no matter where 1 look, l see the country-western look replacing the disco fad. Once l was through with half of my eventful day, 24 Fashion f 1 decided to take a break and eat in the McMindes by Christi Hockersmith Hall cafeteria. After spending ten minutes trying to decide what was on my plate, I glanced up when a guy walked past me in a complete army outfit. Of the two friends with me, one thought that he looked ridiculous, while the other wanted to ask him where he purchased the wardrobe. I also noticed a lot of people wearing baggie trousers, sweats, overalls and painter pants Per- haps they place more emphasis on comfort when they buy their clothing. After my observations today, I decided to punt my 2:30, get-to-know-everybody-Qn-the-firstday class, and see if The Mall and other downtown stores stocked the same prevailing taste in clothing as my new home. After I cautiously weaved my way off campus, being extremely careful not to run anyone down or be ran down myself, I got a few of my questions answered. Dennis Mollering, senior merchandiser of J.C Penney s told me that, “the preppy dressed-up look is in ' and that, “women have replaced slacks with dresses ' Bob Johnson, manager of K-G Men ' s Wear, agreed when he said, “that young men are putting more emphasis on dressing up in the 80s T Johnson explained that suit lapels, shirt collars and ties have become gradually narrower. Since 1 do not wish to dress up seven days a week, 1 decided to look for a more leisurely ward’ robe. Pants Plus sold every pair of overalls in their first shipment in little time and continue to sell about 30 pairs of Dee Cee brand painter pants a week. " Straight! egged and baggie jeans have be- come popular trend-setters for the 80s ' Manager Carole Hartenbower said. As far as footwear is concerned, 1 was not sur- prised to find that Gallenkamp sells at least two pairs of hiking boots a day, and that Double AA Sporting Goods sells at least four to five sets of Mikes daily, l have found a lot of suprising information through my visits to the local stores today, Buy my biggest surprise awaited me at my last stop, Regis Hairstyling on the Mall. “Even though curlee pen manents cost from $35 to $50, we sell an average of 24 a day to both men and women " Hairstylist Jan Tremblay said. After my debut of college life, 1 have reached two interesting conclusions. First, I must schedule a rummage sale next weekend to dean out my clos- et And second, it is absolutely necessary I get a second job to pay for a new wardrobe. french bald ' s | used afso by American women) sun visor [great camouflage for cheaters) hoop earrings (improve hearing by stretching buy ness be (for the no-nonsense approach) sweater vest [definitely preppy) Mickey Mouse watch [takes a licking. sweat socks to you SWMIJ spike heels [add height enhance wiggle) Nike running shoes [to dodge persistent men) Fashion 25 Khaki uniforms more than fad to ROTC A sparse sprinkling of people in military uniforms drifted on campus when the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps, commonly referred to as ROTC. was added to the fall curriculum- As a voluntary program, the pur pose of Army ROTC or Military Science, is to devel- op college educated males and females for the Ac- tive Army, Army Reserve and Army National Guard. Twenty students enrolled in the course the first semester, with 25 entering the class during the spring. " I think it was very successful for the first year, " Major John Allard, assistant professor of military science, said. Both a two-year and a four year program are included in the ROTC curriculum. The two-year program, which emphasizes leadership and man- agement to be used in any major, met one hour a week and also included the completion of a lab. “There are very few requirements for the basic course because most students do not know much about ROTC or the military Allard said, “It is an introduction to acquaint students with the opportu- nities of ROTC- 11 Students who continue after the two-year pro- Sargeant Major George Mounts Instructs 22 caliber pistol marksmanship during the fail semester gram incur a military obligation. In return, the stu- dents are paid $100 a month for up to 20 months and are also paid while attending advance camp, a training period of approximately six weeks which is conducted at a military installation. Classes were conducted two or three hours a week with an additional lab requirement. Although students may participate in the pro- gram for up to four years, they cannot receive a degree in military science. “ROTC offers an addi- tional opportunity for students who have a career, or it can be used as a second job upon graduation Allard said. “It is not a major itself Each semester the students went on camping expeditions to practice mountain climbing and pro- pelling off cliffs with a rope, in addition, the group took land navigation trips at various locations on campus and the Cedar Bluff Reservoir, What did students who enrolled in the program learn from the classroom, the lab requirements and the field trips? “You learn how to conduct yourself to be a good leader, not necessarily in military situations, but also in everyday life Harold Brooks, Logan junior, said. At a mountaineering and camping trip In Fall River, Kurbe Winslow rappels off a cliff. Preparing to leave for a training exercise at Fort Riley m March are Cadets Terd Hornung and Annette Olson, 26 ROTC mm w Cadets Charles Ekey and Melodic Allen use the DunnKempf Battlefield simulation game to improve leadership and tactical skills. Advanced course cadets listen to a lecture by Cadet Captain James Hazlewood. ROTC 2 by Shelley Ryan Reagan steals the show; Local candidates co-star in political scene T he political stage found an actor- turned politician challenging the in- cumbent in the hottest race of the year. However, even with a strong third candidate adding sparks to the race, the final act of the contest seemed anti-elimat- ic. The 1980 presidential race was expected to be a close contest, and those clustered around radios or televisions anticipated a long night as they watched the election returns. However, incumbent Jimmy Carter conceded the race before the polls in the West were closed, and students knew early in the evening on Nov, 4 that Reagan had gained the required 270 elec- toral votes and would be the next presi- dent. National " I was expecting to stay up until 2 or 3 o ' clock the next morning watching the re suits come in, " Terry Meier, Atchison sen- ior, said, " but by 9 o ' clock that evening it was all over. " A month earlier, students had predicted the winner in the presidential race. ARA polled students on their choice for the na- tion ' s leader in a mock election on Oct. 7, Reagan gained 28 percent of the vote in the mock election, while Carter received 22 percent. Independent candidate John An- derson polled 25 percent, white 25 percent were undecided on their choice. The large vote for Anderson in the mock election characterized the support for him among young people across the nation. The young ' people proved to be one of his strongest bases of support, although he polled only 7 percent of the vote national- ly. Students displayed Anderson T-shirts, buttons and other campaign items in far greater numbers than any for Carter or Reagan. Perhaps one reason for this sup- port was the dissatisfaction with the two major-party candidates. " He (Anderson) just seemed to have more gusto, " Peter Simpson, Oberlin junior, said. " When he talked, he sounded excited and made you feel excited. He also was a different kind of candidate, with new and definite ideas on the issues. He seemed to be more realistic about making promises and seemed more honest. " Pat Drinan, professor of political sci- ence, played a direct role in the national election. He traveled to New York in Au- gust as a Kansas delegate to the Democrat ic National Convention, Drinan, however, was a delegate for Carter ' s opponent in the red indicates states carried by Carter, plus Hawaii (49 electoral votes) white states carried by Reagan [489 electoral votes) 28 Elections State 1 st Congressional District: Pat Roberts (RJ over Phil Martin (D) 37th State Senate District: Joe Norv ell (DJ over Bernice Holmes (R) primary. Sen. Edward Kennedy, Drinan said that he became involved originally in the Kennedy campaign because he felt Carter was not doing his job, ' 1 thought that perhaps Kennedy could unify the par- ty, " Drinan said. After working locally for the Kennedy campaign with literature drops, radio advertisements and letters to the editor, Drinan was selected by the state party as a convention delegate. Members of the College Republicans and Young Democrats sponsored the visits of state candidates to the campus. Demo- crats John Simpson and Phil Martin, and Republican Pat Roberts were each guests on campus during the campaign and vis- ited with faculty and students, spoke to political science classes and distributed campaign literature. One student oversaw a state candidate ' s campaign in this area, Craig Green, Hays senior, served as Ellis County chairman for the U.S. Senate campaign of John Simp- son. " I have been active and am well- known in the local Democratic Party,’ 1 Green said. I had met John several times before and had been impressed with him, so when he asked me to coordinate his campaign here, 1 accepted the job, " Green was in charge of all aspects of Simpson’s campaign, including raising money, over- seeing advertising, making press releases and appointing a local group of active, long-time Democrats to serve as a steering committee. " Like most local campaigns, the campaign here for Simpson was most- ly door-to-door, " Green said. Both students and the people of Hays seemed to take a greater Interest in the election. Over 82 percent of the registered voters in Ellis County visited the polls. The Associated Students for Kansas sponsored a voter registration drive Oct. 6-10. ASK Local County Commission: Harold Kraus (R) over Bob Batman (D) Orlando Wasinger (D) unopposed 1 1 Oth House District Bob Miller (RJ over Bob Binder (D) Elections 29 30 Parents Day Fair day for parents; brass band performs underneath gazebo M urmurs of “is that the new Rarick?” “what is the latest back home? " and “are you doing any studying? " echoed in the autumn air as families reunited for Parents and Grandparents Day Oct, 25. The university fair, departmental displays, an art auction and various organizational entertainment highlighted the morning activities. In the afternoon, families ventured to Lewis Field Stadium to watch the Tigers battle Missouri South ' ern University. The Jack Daniel ' s Original Silver Cornet Band provided evening enjoyment by re creating the gazebo band era of the 1890s. “The day gave parents an opportunity to visit their students and the campus, " Herb Songer, asso- ciate dean of students, said, " For many parents, it was the first time they had a chance to visit the campus. " In conjunction with Parents and Grandparents Day was Senior Day. Joining area high school sen- iors for a campus welcome was 175 students from Wichita, Topeka and Kansas City. The Admissions Office sponsored the three chartered buses used to recruit the urban students, most of whom had nev- er attended a senior day anywhere. As conductor of the Jack Darnel ' s Original Silver Cornet Band, David Fulmer leads the group In providing the mystique, foot- tapping atmosphere characteristic of the Small Town Bands a century ago. Curiosity from all ages is captured when Rod Steffen causes a volcano to erupt during the Chemistry Club Magic Show at the university fair. Who says pythons are not friendly? Gwen Smith, a representa- tive from the department of biology at the university fair, demonstrates the rather unusual sight. Parents Day 31 SPECIAL Caligari returns; Halloween customs beckon young-at-heart T ricks and treats awaited aver 2,600 people who gathered in the Memorial Union Ball- room Oct. 29-31 for the Revenge of Dr. Cali- gari ' s Carnival of Shadows. For the first time in the event ' s three-year histo- ry, a single theme was presented each day. The celebration began with Werewolf Day, which was a dedication to monsters. Four faculty members, Dr. Allen Miller, associate professor of education; Dr. Albert Geritz, assistant professor of English; Dr. Gerry Cox, associate professor of sociology; and Dr. Robert Luehrs, associate professor of history, spooked the audience with lecture topics such as ■Monsters in the Classroom: A Primer: and ' ‘Wolfs- bane and Werewolves The monster dedication was further enhanced with two films, " The Wolf Man 1 and ‘ " The Mummy, " Dracula was the theme of the second day. Fea- tured entertainment consisted of dramatic readings by students and scenes from the theater production of Dracula ' The highlight of the day, however, was the German Dracula Film, " Nosferatu, the Vam- pyre " The film had the biggest single audience of any one event, " Luehrs said. " Unlike most monster films, the story went into beautiful camera work and also developed the character of Dracula ' Closing the Halloween festival was Science Fie tion Day The theme was a new addition to the program and featured Lee Kiilough. a science fic- tion author and former FHSU student. Dr, Louis Caplan, professor of physics, participated in the activities with a lecture titled, " The Bermuda Trian- gle and other Enigmas ' As darkness clothed Hays that evening, the city flourished with youngsters dressed as goblins, witches and ghosts. The campus was now silent, but only three days earlier a holiday festival involv- ing representatives from nearly every sector of the campus had begun. " There is no reason why kids should have all the fun, " Luehrs said. " Halloween should be something for adults, too, and that is what Dr. Caligari s Carni- val of Shadows is all about Former FHSU student, Lee Kiilough, autographs " A Voice of Ramah ' for Annette Martin. The book was the first of four science fiction novels Kiilough has written. Lawrence “Mac " Reed provides organ accompaniment during the German silent movie. " Nosferatu. the Vampyre ' 12 Dr. Caligari It appears ns though Danny Korem had psychic ability as he demonstrates card tricks and magic stunts. Korem used his ability to create illusions as a basts to dispute soothsayers and psychics, claiming (hat this fallacy has lured people to put faith in false prophets. Following the day of the assassination attempt on President Ronald Reagan. Coretfca Scott King emphasizes in her speech the need for the American people to hah violence and hate in our society. Despite the timeliness of her appearance, a rela- tively small crowd attended the televised event at Gross Memo iiat Coliseum. 34 Speakers Mike and Miriam Currier and Kathy Radke listen attentively as Alger Hiss speculates on the handling of International affairs by the government Films and photographs provided visual aid for Lorraine Warren In her study of psychic phenomena- As a sensitive. Warren with her husband Ed, have investigated unusual events Involv- ing the occult and spiritual manifestation, including the AmytF ville case. Initially sec ret ary -genera I of the first United Nations confer- ence In 1945. Alger Hiss was accused of leaking top-secret information. Hiss expects his name to be cleared by the Su- preme Court within two years due to the recent discovery of evidence. During a convocation at Sheridan Coliseum in Octo- ber, Hiss denounced the handling of the Iranian Crisis by Presi- dent Jimmy Carter, skirling the Issues of his 1948 trial. Mystery, reality dominate four lectures A n eerie atmosphere spread across the in one of America ' s most renown spy trials, Alger capacity crowd in the Memorial Union Hiss somewhat avoided his accusations of passing ballroom when noted psychic invest] top secret information to the Soviet Union and fo- gators Ed and Lorraine Warren presented a lecture cased his lecture on the United Nations and Presi- and slide program titled " The Amity ville Horror, " dent Jimmy Carter ' s handling of the Iranian crisis. Not only was the forum the first convocation in the Following the serious tone of Hiss’ convocation Special Events Lecture Series, but according to was the mysterious setting of magician Danny Dave Brown. Memorial Union Activities Board pro- Korem, Sponsored by the Campus Crusade for gram and planning director, it was the most well Christ on Feb. 17, Korem left an audience of over received. 250 people stunned, surprised and repeatedly ask- " The popularity was due in part to the success of ing themselves, " How did he do that? " the film, ’The Amityville Horror. 1 Also, the subject The series of guest speakers came to a close matter was different and intriguing — something Mar. 31 with Coretta Scott King, widow of civil not often discussed at a convocation. " rights leader Martin Luther King Jr, King stressed A further step back in history from the 1974 the challenge to eliminate violence, poverty and Amityville murders was needed Oct, 23 for the racism in her lecture the day following the attempt- second convocation. Convicted in 1948 for perjury ed assassination of President Ronald Reagan, Speakers 35 SPECIAL Clouds of mist accompany the trumpeteers fanfare summon- Banquet quests congregate in the Sunset Lounge of the Memo- ing the arrival of the Lord and Lady of the Castle. Mr. and Mrs. rial Onion and toast wassail while awaiting the coming of the Leonard Day. Lord and Lady of the Castle. 36 Madrig p Amid the setting of an Old English castle, Mrs. and Mr. Leon- ard Day converse at the head table. The couple was accompa- nied by special guest Charles Steele, a patron of the university. One of the members of the string quartet is Scott Neumann, assistant professor of music. The four-member group provided background music throughout the evening festival. Increased response adds third banquet to English festival A misty fog seeped down the winding stair- way of the Memorial Onion as trumpe- teers sounded the fanfare announcing the arrival of the Lord and Lady of the Castle. The 17th annual reenactment of the 16th century English Madrigal Dinner had begun. What is the purpose of this December festival featuring acro- bats, dancers, singers and instrumental musicians richly dressed in colorful costumes of velvet, felt, satin, lace and leather? “It is a means of introducing the Christmas sea- son on campus and within the community ' Dr. John Thorns, professor of art, said. The traditional celebration, which attracts resi- dents from surrounding states as well as from the Hays community, originated in 1964 as a onemight event. Because of its immense popularity, a second night was eventually scheduled, and in 1980, the dinner expanded to include a third banquet. “The two nights that we had originally scheduled were sold out within two hours ' Thorns said. " Therefore, we went to a third night which was sold out in two days ' Subjects of the realm feasted a dinner of baked trout, Cornish hen, roast beef, cheese, fruit, tarts and wassail in the Old English celebration directed by Thorns and Dr. Donald Stout, professor of mu- sic. Although a severe ice storm delayed the opening of the second night, it nevertheless did not curtail the flourishing activity of the English festival on the plains of Kansas. Madrigal Dinner 37 Universal vampire Dracula. (Davy Clark) prepares backstage for his evening stalk Robert “Bobbie " (Jeff Church) entertains the audience in a musical scene from " Company 1 Church was awarded the leading role in the first comedy of the year Harcourt (Virgil Scott) and Dr. Seward (Raymond Brent) wait for Dr Van Helsing ' s (Dr Lloyd Frerer.) diagnosis of Lucy Seward ' s (Carol Davidson) vampire bite 38 Drama SPECIAL Legendary Dracula follows two dramas with modem plots S urprise and a flare of controversy dominated spectators of “Company ' first presented during Homecoming weekend, Oct. 3-4. The contemporary musical depicted life among five of Mew York ' s restless, swinging married couples as seen through the eyes of an observant bachelor friend. " ' Company was probably the most daring musi- cal ever done at Fort Hays ’ Dr. Lloyd Frerer, pro- fessor of communication, said. " The subject matter was very sophisticated and, therefore, the language and other parts of the play likely offended the audi- ence. " Somewhat mellowing the musical pace was “Chapter Two, " a comedy -love story sponsored by the Special Events Committee, Mov. 1-2. Written by Neil Simon to reflect his own life starting over with his present wife, the story centered around a writer widower who was “fixed up " with a recently di- vorced actress. The couple married, but were left to work out numerous problems after a honeymoon trip which turned out to be the same place the writer went with his first wife. Following “Chapter Two, " Mov. 20-23, was the legendary story “Dracula. " Unlike familiar produc- tions of the story, the theater department chose the original 1927 script. The basic plot of the play concerned Dracula’s migration to England, where he attacked the daughter of an insane asylum war- den, Lucy Seward (Carol Davidson, Russell senior). An all-out search to find the famed vampire (David Clark, Oakley senior) was then instigated by Dr. Van Helsing (Frerer). “It was an interesting dichotomy that made Dracula an extremely interesting and provocative charac- ter, " Clark said. “I was both thrilled and apprehen- sive about the role because it was a big, famous part and because it was so well known that every- one had preconceived notions about him. " While the acting cast of ' ' Company 1- was revealing their ability on stage, other crew members were exhibiting talent back- stage. Stage manager Carol Ohinart assists Donna Rhoads with Lighting. The comic couple. Faye and Leo. of " Chapter Two 1 ' attempt a love affair after borrowing the heroine ' s apartment. Drama 39 Morality, romance challenge creativity of budding actors T hirteen cast members and a 13 member or- chestra recreated the 1900 Victorian Eng ' land village of Loxford, Jan, 22-24 in the comedy-opera, ‘ ' Albert Herring, " With plans to renv edy the declining moral standards among the young, the community crowned the shy, introspec tive Albert Herring (Brent Allen, Lyons senior) May King, The village people were left in awe and embar- rassment at their " high standard example " when Herring got drunk at the crowning ceremony. The setting was switched from Victorian England to hew Orleans, La. t for the March 5-8 production of " A Streetcar Mamed Desire ’ Written by Tennes see Williams, the play featured Blanche du Bois (Brenda Meder, Victoria senior), a woman whose life was undermined by her romantic illusions. She re- jected the realities of life with which she was faced until she met the earthy and extremely ' normal " young husband of her sister " ’Streetcar " was probably the most successful play of the year in terms of the quality of the show ’ Dr. Lloyd Frerer, professor of communica- tion, said. ’It was cast with the most experienced professionals in the theater department. " Perhaps not quite as successful was " The Man of Mode. " or " Sir Fopling Flutter, " Written by Sir George Etherege in 1676, less than a generation after Shakespeare, the classical comedy focusing on the life and loves of a Restoration gentleman, left some audience members questioning the meaning of the play. ‘ " The Man of Mode’ was a more difficult play for the audience to understand and relate to because the style of speaking was so different, " Frerer said. Intense antagonism rs revealed in " A Streetcar Named Desire " as Stanley Kowalski (Terry Weber) rapes Blanche du Bois (Brenda Meder), 40 Drama SPECIAL As Head Servant for Dorirnanl ' s Valtet. Kenton Kerstirtg in- structs fellow ser vents for the neid set change. Each scene was arranged by the servants In direct view of the audience in a comical sequence. In a scene from 1+ The Man of Mode 1 Dorimant (Todd McElroy) arranges a rendezvous with Belinda (Carol Davidson} his mis- tress ' s besi friend. tntts and money are awarded to May King Albert Herring (Burnt Allen} by I ady Billows (Denise Cole} during Ihe crown mg ceremony. 1 iiamn 41 SPECIAL Mellow style receives warm reception despite unusually small student turnout S mooth, easygoing Ambrosia beckoned lis- teners to Gross Memorial Coliseum for an evening of live entertainment on April 30, Perhaps because finals were only two weeks away, students did not fill the bleachers and stands on the damp Thursday night, The warm up group, Kinesis, blazed the crowd with instrumental rock and jazz, music that was uncharacteristic for a Hays audience. The five members composing Ambrosia stepped up the pace with the hit songs “Biggest Part of Me " and " You ' re the Only Woman. 1 ' Cigarette lighters and waving arms accompanied the show; as the sparce crowd showed appreciation for the mixture of rhythm and blues, rock and roll, and jazz. “Ambrosia is not your average type of musi clans ' Marla Martin. Goodland sophomore, said. “Their music flowed well and was relaxing, without the usual foot-stomping from the audience that ac- companies most bands, " The mixture of music appealed to varied tastes. " I like to listen to all different types of music, " Gary Kirmer, Hoisington senior, said, “Ambrosia is borderline in style between many kinds of entertain- ment, and that is why 1 enjoyed their music. " Lead vocal guitarist Joe Pack brought the audi- ence into the act, " We try to put on a clean show, " he said, smiling into the microphone between songs, “but tonight I feel guilty. Let ' s celebrate the joy of filthiness. " Ambrosia ' s seduction of the audience was obvi- ous as the musicians were applauded back onstage for an encore. Instrumental jazz filled the ears of music lovers as warm up hand Kinesis strummed and played for the 45-minute act pre- ceding the featured performers. Burleigh Drummond sets the beat for Ambrosia during an original song performance. Members of the California-based band all write as welt as perform their own songs. 42 Ambrosia 4 X Spotlighted against a dim background. Ambrosia mellows the crowd with the hit song, “ ' You ' re the Only Woman " with Joe Pack and Joe Puerta harmonizing. Bassist vocalist Joe Puerta shows his appreciation of Hays by performing in a FHSC T-shirt. o Ambrosia 43 Two faces added to campus layout by Donyell Bissirjg Cos son Construction of Topeka was contracted to erect Stroup Halt. A crew member tapes plaster board on the wall of the future nursing building. Despite minor constr uction delays, progress contirv ues on the first facility to house the entire school of nursing, Stroup Hall. While construction workers were ending the two year building process o! Rarick Halt the grounds crew was just beginning the somewhat endless task of transferring furniture books and supplies to the new structure. T wo years ago the northeast part of campus was vacated by the de- struction of Rarick Hall. Now a new and much more modernized Rarick Hall occupies the empty ground with fea- tures different from the 190b, two-floor construction. This time. Rarick Hall con- sists of three floors and utilizes a solar heating system, a feature unique to the other campus buildings. The system, which supplies 65 percent of the building ' s heat, is the largest public building in Kansas to use solar heating. The roof of Rarick Hall was designed with 325 black panels which have a base of black-painted steel covered with plate glass Between the glass and metal is coiled tubing which contains a mixture of water and antifreeze. The mixture is con- tiually pumped from the roof down to a heat sink and back again. The heating sink which is below the first floor, is a concrete tank filled with water. The solar heating fluid from the roof flows down through the coils in the tank and warms the water. The heat is then transferred from the tank water to a set of coils while thermostatic controlled pumps transport water from these coils to coils in different parts of the building. Pans blow air over the coils and the heated air flows through heating vents into classrooms and offices. The $4 4 million Rarick Hall consists of three floors. The department of art and the art gallery, the Visual Arts Center are housed on the first floor. The school of education is located on the second floor, and the departments of mathematics, for- eign languages, English journalism, philos- ophy sociology psychology political sci ence and history occupy the third floor. Construction of the new hall began a five-year capital improvement plan for campus buildings. " Rarick Hall was in a bad state of deterioration, and it was as good of a place as any to start with im- provement, " Brien Murray director of physical plant and planning, said. Since the School of Nursing was orga- nized in 1952, students and faculty had been residing in every available space across campus. However, with the addition of Stroup Hall, the school was finally housed in one location. Tentative plans for settling in the new building, which was begun two years ago, was scheduled for December. Problems in the construction of the individual study carrels, however, pushed the date ahead to the end of April. The hall, which is named after the found- ing dean of the department of nursing edu- cation, Lenora Stroup, is located between Malloy Hall and University President Ger- ald Tomanek ' s home. Although the build- ing is the newest construction on campus, its limestone exterior blends with the oth- ers. Funding for the structure was provided in a federal grant and state money. The university also found a source of money in the Nurse Training Act of 1979, a bill passed by Congress to provide assistance to nursing students. One of the features in the hall is a model clinic laboratory, an area which provides nursing students with actual encounters in a hospital. Classroom facilities include a large lecture room which can be converted into two or three separate rooms. Also in the hall are individual study areas used for testing out of classes, bath- ing facilities, waiting rooms and an L- shaped student lounge. These luxuries account for only some of the special features of the building as seen from a student ' s viewpoint. " The best thing about the new hall Is the learning lab which is used for demonstrations, 1 Karen Lane, Colby sophomore, said. According to Brien Murray, physical plant and planning director, however, the building ' s biggest advantage is its location. " The main feature of the $18 million Stroup Hall is that if the hall needs to be expanded, it can. It was built in such a way that it can be enlarged without crowding the nearby buildings, " Additional space and improved classroom settings accompany the school of education from its tempo- rary quarters in Cunningham hall to its permanent second-floor housing in Rarick Hall. Although the limestone exterior of the three-floor Rarick Hall blends among the other campus build- ings, the roof is unique. Over 300 black panels line the top of the building to utilize solar heating. How much is TOO much? by Mira Jo Karlin T uition rose 22 percent per semes- ter. Student aid was cut by $9.2 billion nationally. Is there any hope for the student who will not qualify for those loans and grants which will have had eligibility levels lopped off? In an effort to balance the federal bud- get, the Reagan economic package called for cuts in 83 government programs. Among them were Social Security pay- ments to adult students and student assis- tance programs such as Guaranteed Stu- dent Loans and Pell Grants. Cuts in these programs affected about 2,500 students at FHSC1, who in 198081 received $3.2 mil- lion in federal money. Also, on the state level, students were expected to pay a 22 percent tuition in- crease. In 1980-81 students paid 1 7- IS per cent of their total tuition cost. In March, an agreement made by the Board of Regents in the 1960s was brought to its attention, and tuition was hiked $40 per semester. Pending a gubernatorial veto, 3,5 per- cent of the 22 percent increase was de- signed to provide property tax relief across the state. In addition, highway, road con- struction and maintenance share part of the pie provided by students. Although most people seemed to favor national tax cuts and reduced spending, not many were willing to be the target of the cuts. This included students, A student protest rally at Emporia State University in March assembled 350 people, including students, administrators and leg- islators who were fighting the federal cut- back in student aid and the stale ' s propos- al to raise tuition. Other universities in the state waited to see what success Emporia State had with the rally, Linda Murphy, Hays senior, said. Due to the success of the " Trial balloon ' " a rally was staged here for April 23, National Student Action Day, " The rally informed students of the seri- ousness of these proposals and hopefully motivated people to write to their con- gressmen, " ’ Murphy said, " We hoped that the press coverage would reach people like Robert Dole and Nancy Kassebaum, who are miles away. " Student reactions to the situation were mixed. While some recognized the need to cut federal spending and believed that the cuts were justified, others thought Reagan went too far. " Slashing education this way just throws everything out of balance, " Lori Wright, Junction City freshman, said. " I really do not know how they expect stu- dents to cope with a raise in tuition and a cut in loans. ' " It Is going to be impossible for some to come up with the money. Something should be done about this now. People do not realize how this will affect them until they find that they are not getting their money, " 1 As a senior, Karen Bellerive, Morland, considered herself lucky that the changes can no longer affect her education. " If I were not graduating this year, I doubt that I could have come back to school with these cuts. I have relied upon grants and loans for my education, plus work study and summer jobs. " With Reagan ' s proposals, students will have to provide for at least $750 in order to qualify for the Pell Grant. " There is no way that I could have come up with the extra money, " Bellerive said. " It would cut me out.” David Clark, Oakley senior, is returning next fall to complete a double major. " Sure, it is going to make things more difficult, " Clark said. " But students really do not have much choice other than to come up with the money, I know 1 will come back, regardless of the cuts. After four years of putting money into an educa- tion 1 am not going to quit now. " To Mike Wiens, Oakley junior, the differ- ence will result in whether he will have to find work during school, " 1 make enough in the summer to tie me over, " Wiens said. " But my first year, l needed a loan to get started. If 1 were beginning school now, there is no way I could make it without the loan. ' " Wiens said that while his family in- come remained stable, he qualified for a grant one year, but not the next. 46 Tuition Increase Although Joe Pratt, Hoxie senior, quali- fied for a Joan, he believed that the govern- ment was too lenient in allowing grants and loans, “1 think it is good that they are lowering qualifications ' Pratt said. “We need to cut government spending. 1 know too many people who receive grants and loans who do not really need them. Some could work during the semester and still make it, even though it is tougher 1 To explain the reasons behind cutting education so drastically, Reagan said in his budget proposal that the Pell Grant pro- gram is designed primarily to assist lower income students. Yet, administrative re- cords state that grants occasionally reach students from families earning $30,000 per year. The Reagan proposal cut higher income students from the program above a $19,000 level and required that students provide $750 in contributing support, ex- cept in cases of extreme need. Regardless of income, Guaranteed Stu- dent Loans allowed $2,500 to $3,000 a year. The new program will not accommo- date borrowers who cannot demonstrate a need. Students who received Social Security from the ages of 18-21 — those whose parents were dead, retired or disabled — were eliminated from the program. Pay- ments will be cut 25 percent a year until the student is 22 years old. Altogether, proposals in the Reagan cuts would save an estimated $27 billion over the next five years. Do leaders in Washington understand the problems of the middle- in come family struggling to send children to college? In his message to Congress, Reagan said; “The plan I outlined will stop runaway inflation and revitalize our economy, if giv- en a chance. There is nothing but politics- as-usual standing in the way of lower infla- tion, increased productivity and a return to prosperity ' If student lobbying and rallies were “poll- tics-as-usual, " then, according to recent in- dications from college students, Reagan ' s economic plan may meet with skeptical approval. Concern over the tuition increase and financial aid cuts prompted a student rally in front of the Memorh a) Union. Associated Students of Kansas Director Bob Bingeman challenged the crowd of 200 to cxer cise their rights by writing their congressmen and voicing their opinions. Tuition Increase 47 by Charles Ray Blew HOT SITUATION Iranian crisis cools after 444 days A north wind blew From the moun- tains that chilly Sunday morn- ing. The grounds outside the United States embassy in Tehran were de- serted on hov. 4. 1979. However, less than a mile away at the Tehran University, four Iranian students were making plans to in vade those deserted grounds. Angered at America For granting refuge to the deposed Shah, the soon to be terrorists plotted the best way to seize the United States embas- " To the Iranian people, the taking of the hostages was not a form of injustice. The hostage situation was a reaction to the United States ' helping the Shah and not returning him to Iran. The whole issue was meant as an understanding to the American people about the wrongdoings of their government. " Asghar Etemadi, Mashad Iran. At 10:30 a.m., 450 students stormed the embassy. Using crude weapons, the stu- dents destroyed the American flag and marched towards the central embassy building, chanting anti-American slogans and carrying posters of the Ayatollah Kho meini. American Marines resisted the at- tackers with tear gas, but in less than three hours the Iranians captured the 66 Ameri- cans and the embassy. In a statement broadcasted by Iranian radio, the militants let the world know their demand: The hostages would be released if and only if the Shah was extradited to Iran for Islamic justice. When executives in Washington refused to accede to Iranian demands, Khomeini canceled a treaty of friendship with the United States. Uncontrollable mobs of stu- dents and Iranian citizens burned Ameri can flags and chanted Margh Bar Carter, Margh Bar Shah, (Death to Carter, Death to " A positive impact of the crisis was a rekindling of student interest in government and foreign affairs. Enrollment in political science general education courses surged upward. Students were genuinely seeking some insight into the United States ' dilemma as well as an understanding of cultural forces at work in Iran. " Mary Ann Orman, instructor of political science. 48 Iranian Crisis Shah). The western world expressed out rage about the takeover, with no avail to the terrorists. On Nov. 7, President Carter sent Attor- ney General Ramsey Clark to mediate ' the release of the hostages. Carter terminated the shipment of military supplies on Nov. 8 and closed Iranian oil imports on Nov. 12. To counter these moves, Iran threatened to withdraw all assets from American banks. However, before their proposals were carried through, Carter froze all Iran- ian assets. On Friday, Nov. 16, Khomeini ordered the militants to release 13 women and the black hostages. Without hesitation, the hostages were released and returned to the United States. Three American clergymen and a French cardinal from Algiers went to the embassy on Christmas eve. The men vis- ited 43 of the 50 captives in small groups. The clergymen were told that six captives declined to see them. In mid-January, the Iranian foreign press chief announced that all American news personnel would have to leave Iran in three days. Iran had accused the American press of “insulting the Iranian revolution. " Six Americans who had been outside the embassy during its takeover were smug- gled out of Iran on Jan, 28 by the Canadian embassy. They had been hiding at the em- bassy since the overthrow. “The complexity of international politics entered into the picture. People think the United States is a " hero nation " dressed in a white hat and riding a white horse. The United States people cannot comprehend the wrong doings that caused the ill feelings and in turn led to the hostage taking. " Dr. Paul Phillips, associate professor of geography. “I feel the situation got way out of hand. Something should have been done at the very beginning. The taking of the hostages was breaking international law and was unexcusable. Freezing Iranian assets was a good move which became useful in the end. A more effective blockade and a stop on all United States exports entering the country could have possibly ended the problem sooner. I do not believe actual war would have done any good, but I do believe that the draft registration was a very intelligent move. I do not wish to go to war, but if the need should have arisen, I would have gone. " Allen Park, Protection freshman. After months of planning and debat e, the Carter Administration attempted a mili- tary rescue. The plan included six C-130 Hercules transports, eight RH-30 Jolly Green Giant helicopters and 90 men from a crack military rescue team. Upon entering Iran, three helicopters developed mechani- cal problems and were abandoned. Com- manding officer Col, Charles Beckwith felt that six helicopters were needed to com- plete the mission. Beckwith requested per mission to abort the rescue and President Carter granted the request. The order to evacuate was transmitted, but on takeoff a helicopter crashed into a parked C-130 transport. Explosions tore both of the mili- tary aircraft apart, and five crew members from the transport and three men from the helicopter were killed. Amid flames and twisted metal, the remaining forces re- grouped and left Iranian soil, leaving the eight airmen behind. After 250 days of captivity, hostage Richard l. Queen was released to his home in Maine. Queen had been freed after he suffered an illness which was later diag- nosed as Multiple Sclerosis. The Shah, weakened by cancer, died on Sunday, July 27, in Cairo, Egypt. However, the Iranian parliament announced that the Shah ' s death would not affect the hos- tages ' freedom. In October, Iran ' s Prime Minister Rajai visited the United States. Carter seized the opportunity to negotiate with Rajai, and stated that if Iran released the hostages, he would free the billions of dollars of Iranian assets, lift the embargo against shipments to Iran and normalize relations. Rajai indi- cated that the United States had met the Khomeini ' s conditions and began secret sessions to free the hostages. Almost as shocking to the United States was the national presidential election. Re- publican Ronald Reagen soundly defeated President Carter in the Nov. 4 election. Iran’s militants released the hostages to the Iranian government during the first week of November. Algeria announced it would act as an intermediary to secure the Americans ' release. Deputy Secretary of State, Warren M. Christopher, worked through the Algerian diplomats to free the hostages before president elect Reagen ac- cepted the control of the government from President Carter. On Inauguration Day, 7.9 billion dollars in Iranian assets had been placed in a es- crow account in the Central Bank of Alge- ria at the Bank of England. The Iranians made it evident that the hostages would be released after Reagen officially became the 40th president. Forty-one minutes after the. oath was spoken, the Americans cleared Iranian air space. It was their 444th, but last, day as captives. Iranian Crisis 49 UNDENIABLY by Sherry Pfannenstlel and Mira Karlin W eek after week the sun glared with hostility upon the Kansas soil, baking the land that normally glories in it. Hays was one of the hottest cities in Kansas with 37 days of temperatures over 100 degrees during the months of June, July and Au- gust. Highways buckled, vast fields of wheat, corn and soybeans surrounding Hays with ' ered and chickens died by the thousands In oven like coops — all of which threatened to raise food prices by fall. The downtown streets of Hays and the campus seemed almost silent as people imprisoned them selves in cooled offices and residence halls. " Going to summer school is always hard, but the I960 heat wave made it even more difficult. " Sheryl Finley, Sharon Springs junior, said. " The dorms were like giant ovens turned up full blast and study ing was impos sible ' For the months of June, July and Au gust, the usual average temperature has been 76.6 degrees, but the 1980 summer revealed a startling 81.6 degree average, the highest temperatures recorded since 1902, Eleven record highs were set during I960 — one in June, three in July, one in September, five in November and one in December. SO Heal but our days were cut short because of the unbearable temperatures. ' Although the summer months cooked people with hundred-degree severity; the fall and winter months of 1980-81 were the warmest in 80 years. " I am not so sure we even had a winter, " Baxter said. ' On February 1 1 we had a 13 below zero reading, and 1 thought that win- ter had finally arrived. But two days fa ter it was 60 degrees and even 73 degrees during that week. " Due to the mildness of winter, crops sun rounding the area had a somewhat prema- ture start. " Usually, the last killing frost in the spring is around mid-April, Baxter said. " For a while it seemed that March 24 Average temperatures on Fahrenheit scale ft ingtjtne , iver.ujr 1 1980 monthly aviv.tqc longtime mu I monthly average , ivtv ai i Bill Baxter, weather observer at the FHSU Experiment Station, said the lack of moisture had much to do with the severity of the problem, ' In July when there were 21 days of 100 degrees or higher tempera- tures, there was no effective rainfall, or less than half of an inch. " Lack of moisture was felt more keenly by Hays residents who were running short on water, " Hays has historically had a wa- ter shortage, 1 Baxter said. " 1 believe that we came very close to rationing water for outdoor use on lawns this year, 1 ' The most vulnerable citizens in Hays during the summer heat wave were those over 65. " The hospital where l worked at was filled with patients with heat-related sickness or accidents, " Connie Kerschen, Garden Plain freshman, said. " Most of them were elderly ’ The heat wave was neither the first nor the worst siege of torrid weather that Kan- sas or Hays has endured. Heat killed 15,000 people in the Dust Bowl years and 4,785 in 1936 alone. Thanks to air-condi- tioning and electric fans, the total has been far iower in recent blazing Kansas sum- mers as 1,253 people died during the i960 summer. Churches, th National Guard and the Red Cross opened comfort stations. The Kansas National Guard distributed thou sands of free electric fans, and Hays police- men offered telephonic advice to disturbed callers: " Drink fluids, and go to the nearest aircooled refuge. ' Elderly citizens sought shelter in air-con- ditioned homes and hospitals, but the younger generation piled in un air-condi- tioned vehicles and drove to the surround- ing lake resorts. During the months of July and August, record numbers of people could be seen at Wilson Lake cooling off in the water or drinking a beer in the shade. Recreation outside during this summer heat wave was one thing, but a job that required outside labor was another story. " Working on the farm was hell, 1 Paul Lorensen, Dodge City junior, said. " My work was a lot harder because of the heat. June 73 J 77.5 July 79. r 86.9 August 77 7 80 2 Sep tember 687 70. J October 56 5 56.2 November 417 45.2 December 3r 4 36.0 would be this year’s last, which would have been the earliest we would have ever seen. " But on May 10. freezing weather licked at young stalks and blossoming fruit for a couple of hours, ruining acres of wheat and destroying the projected bumper crop for northwest Kansas. " Ellis County was the hardest hit in Wheat Streak Mosaic, " Bax ter said. He attributed the lateness of the frost to the overall mildness of the Novem; ber through April months. Students did not seem to mind the lack of freezing temperatures during the usually chilling winter months. Light jackets. January 28.3 33.3 February 32.5 36.3 March 4L8 45.5 Aprit 537 6 3 8 May 62.6 59.6 •statistics provided by Fort Hays Experiment Station sweaters and flannel shirts replaced fur parkas and heavy coats for most outdoor excursions. Periodically in February, it was not unusual to see students running around campus in shorts and rompers. While summer temperatures were obvi- ously recordsetting due to physical dis comfort, the winter season fooled every- one by being the real climatical contradic- tion. The presence of a blistering hot sun in one season and a mild, pleasant heat in another are two extremes that offer both distress and comfort. In some cases, un- usually high temperatures seemed eagerly welcomed. Dallas in Kansas introducing the J.R. syndrome T he place: a small spread just a short drive from the city, sitting pretty between two sections of land overflowing with cattle, thor- oughbreds and black gold. The people: country folk — just like you and me — trying to make an honest living off of the land without screwing their neighbors, bribing the government or up- setting the ecology. The plot: only the writers know for sure. The time: brought to you in living color, every Friday evening at 9 p.m. The show: well, gushing oil wells chile’! If you have not figured it out by now, you are just a dumb Texsan, And, the good Lord knows we do not need anymore of them than we already have on “Dallas,” the hottest nighttime soap on television. From J.R. ' s irresistible ways, to Miss El- lie ' s proper Texas charm, the simple little show about everyday life in Texas has staked its claim on Americans ' Friday evening activities, and students seem to provide no exception. Avid Dallas fans have been known to delay Friday night partying by as much as six hours in order not to miss one minute of action-packed down-home Texas living. Linda Wilkinson, Morton sophomore, ex- plained her fascination, “It amazes me how the Dallas clan can drink ail day long and still have energy, a clear head, and look like they just walked out of Shepplers 52 Dallas Fashion wear department.” Kevin Burr, Dodge City junior, thinks that the intense response to Dallas stems from a chance to escape reality and fanta- size about living the life of one of the char- acters. " ‘Whatever your fantasy might be, there is someone on Dallas to whom every- one can identify.” For Dennis Haynes, Hays junior, that someone is J.R. “J.R. is just an average businessman trying to get ahead. ' 1 And big bad J.R, is having no problem doing just that What J.R. wants, J.R. gets, including a minor foreign political disturbance, an- other billion dollars of his best friend ' s oil, his wife ' s sister, his public relations lady, or anything or everything else he takes a fancy to. But as Linda Wilkenson says, ”On Dallas, money talks and bullshit walks!” This means that J.R. and his irre- sistible charm will continue to run Dallas as long as the series continues. Just as J.R. likes his ladies, his beauty- queen wife, SueEllen likes her men and her booze, never seeming to be without the first in bed and the second in hand, ne ver- theless, she has become a devoted mama to little John Ross and his doctored, blood test results. Do not fool yourself. The kid is cute, but he was not conceived at South- fork. SueEllen only married for money and after the honeymoon was over, everything else became a dusty memory. However, in another Ewing bedroom the honeymoon continues for that loving cou- ple of Bobby and Pam. Everything is — or is made to seem — like a bed of roses. Bobby Ewing, as described by Steve Fose, Great Bend senior, is, " ‘upfront and hon- est,” How else could he have made Sena- tor? Well, we will leave that to speculation. Pamela, his wife, is too a model spouse, supposedly totally devoted to her husband and her new-found mother. The darling bru- nette is too in love with her own looks to follow in her sister-in-law ' s wanton ways. Then there is Ray, the illegitimate, newly welcomed member of the Ewing clan, and his easy, “you can not fall off that horse” attitude. He, too, in a moment of apparent weakness, got hitched, bewitched by Don- na, a conveniently widowed senator’s wife. What a lovely pair they make riding off into the sunset. Adding a fourth duo to the list of happily married Ewing twosomes is little 4 , 2 11 built- like-an-oil-pump Lucie, and her doctor-to-be Mitch. Of this marriage, viewers are skepti- cal. Kevin Burr, Dodge City junior, voiced his doubts. “Lucy is soooooooo dumb, but then again her husband has to be dumber. 1 ’ But no need trying to guess the fate of Miss Dallas and her hubbie. That is up to the writers " imagination. Heading up the Southfork household is that cool old lady, Miss El lie, and her dis- tinguished white-haired troubador, Jock. Hts name says it all Marrying into money, he put the Ewing name on Southfork, though Miss Ellie still holds the purse strings. Yet, Jock, despite his war rendes- vous that produced Ray, is very much in love with his Texas queen, and they appar- ently will remain together until they die or the series gets cut. Also, deserving a short mention, if any- one cares to identify with him. Is Cliff Barnes, Here ' s the mention and that is ail that needs to be said. Whoever you identify with, ridicule or fantasize about, these principal characters have made Dallas the top-rated nighttime soap in the industry. Why? Troy Moore, Wichita junior, said, “Dal- las shows all off the evils in society thrown into one family. You can look at your own family as not being so bad by seeing the mess the Ewings are in.” But what mess is that? Southfork seems like the perfect place to live. You can take a dip in the pool before breakfast, dine on thick Texas steaks for lunch, and partake in a coctail hour three times a day. The Ewings trade their cars, their spouses, and their oil shares as often as they brush their teeth. Anything you do is accepted by the family as long as you show up for dinner in your three-piece western suit, or for the ladies, a designer house dress. Dallas ' s popularity has also made its promoters rich off of specialty items rang- ing from posters of over exposed Lucie to J.R. beer. The “Who-shot-J.R. 11 phenom- enon rocked the nation worse than Rea- gan ' s economic plan. Still, those creative writers continue to churn out new plots. It seems that those who put the Daugh- ters of the Alamo and the Ewing boys to- gether had a gusher of a good idea, one that will continue to sap addicted viewers for all they are worth. Personally, got rid of all my Southfork oil shares after the first episode. Dallas S3 A scorched Hays absorbed 5,800 students into the city limits Aug. 25, the first day of fall classes, as people hurried into the college routine. Thirty percent of the student population lived in the residence halls, while 2030 percent were per- manent Hays residents. The greek population, 10 percent, offered both an off-campus atmosphere along with group living experience. And other students, the 4, very off campus ' stu- dents, commuted, rented apartments or pitched tents. A particularly hot year forced students to bring electric fans, wear cool clothes longer, and study out-of-doors when air-conditioning was not afforda- ble. Even the winter months brought little relief to the thirsty area, and what snow finally fell in Janu- ary became a memory before even settling. The activity of people meeting, talking, making friends and enemies kept a steady exchange of ideas and thoughts moving to and from minds that in the end had one common goal: to learn. Rows and rows of cars indicate the crowded parking conditions that on-campus as well as commuting students contend with. Lance Frederick and Greg Veverka weaved through the Wiest Hall parking lot that on the weekends had considerable more space. Wooster Off campu GROUPS ngnew_ 5 McGrath. f) McMinde s_ 6 The case of the suitcase ■ o one has to mention it is Friday- If it is not B the solemn campus, the lack of student g g activity or the absence of open books and study sheets, then it is the empty parking lots surrounding the residence halls. Are these the signs of a suitcase college? Is FHSU, a college with an enrollment of nearly 5,700 classified as a suitcase college — one in which a majority of its students pack up and venture home for the weekend? Or, do these typical Friday traits signify a stu dent population tired from the week ' s studies who have resorted to local bars, shopping centers or who have simply sought the highway for short escape rides? FHSU has tong been termed a suitcase college. Is this a justifiable description for the northcentral Kansas college of the plains? From the view of university president Gerald Tomanek, the answer is no. “I do not think students go home any more than any other university our size or smaller. I think a few years back we were thought of as a suitcase college, but that image is disappearing as it should, because it is not true. " Tomanek did indicate, however, that 25 years ago when farm machinery was not as sophisticated 56 Suitcase College as St is today that FHSU tended to resemble a suitcase college. ' “Students used to go home more because a larger percentage of them were from farms where they were needed to work 1 Lee Ann Scott, McMindes Hall head resident, agreed with Tomanek’s status of the college. " There are those people who do go home, but then there are those who stay around the majority of the weekends. On an average weekend, two-thirds of the people stay, 1 Scott attributed the reason for weekend stay to increased activities scheduled during the week- ends, " We are getting to the point where people are staying more on campus due to more programs, such as dances sponsored by the Memorial Union Activities Board and the residence halls, as well as Derby Days, " Further supporting the view of Tomanek and Scott was Bev Price, Great Bend senior. M | think when people first come to school they have a ten dency to go home. After one semester, though, they get involved in so many activities that they do not go home as often. " As the president of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. Price said she " really could not tell a difference on weekends, " referring to the vacancies in the house. Price mentioned the large number of towns locat- ed so closely to Hays as a chief reason for students staying on weekends. " Because so many people live close to campus, they can go home for supper during the week instead of making a whole week- end trip out of it, " Modern machinery, increased weekend programs and the nearby locality of students’ hometowns, coupled with the economic problems of inflation and gasoline prices, student employment on week- ends and the recruitment of students from Eastern Kansas have undoubtedly hushed the idea of the suitcase college. However, the label still seems to be applied and appears to spark some support. Becky Budke, as- sistant director of admissions, agrees with the ste- reotype. ““My contacts are mainly with freshmen, and there is a greater tendency for them to go home on weekends because they are not familiar with the college setting, " Budke said that making new friends and adjustments causes people to go home on weekends where they are not in an unusual surrounding. Casting aside the fact that she mainly works with freshmen who encounter the problems of adjust- ment and homesickness far more than students who have already experienced college life, Budke by Sue Schuster said she has noticed a trend over the past three years for students to stay at the college on week- ends. Not only did she support the reasons of To- manek, Scott and Price, but also included the in- creased success of Athletic teams as a factor. Given these differing views, it is evident the suit- case phenomena cannot be answered. The label was applied years ago, perhaps very appropriately. Is the FHSU of today trying to shield a stereotype of yesterday? Will the term adequately describe the future? Maybe these questions can be answered, but for th e present FHSU, the stereotype remains debatable. Hopping into a seat, fastening a seat belt and taking off into the wild blue yonder is how Rarer Beaver, Guinter senior " gets away. " Beaver is a pri- vate pilot Beaver ' s interest in aviation began three years age when she was employed at the Hays Municipal Air port. During her sophomore year at FHSG, she took a fivemonth aviation training. Before receiving her airplane license, Beaver had tc make two solo cross-country flights During her first solo flight the sky became overcast with very low clouds. Beaver said her sense of direction was altered while heading toward her destination in Safina. One-half hour later she sighted an airport and landed the plane. It was not Salma, but Beaver found herself safe and on the ground at the Great Bend airport “That was the most exciting flight that I have ever flown and definitely one that I will never forget 1 Bea- ver said Stella Abbah, Portland, Ore jr. Lew Adams, Co Id water fr, Gloria Bauer, Ransom sr., ACCT. Karen Beaver, Quinter sr., PH»o. EMC. Candice Be the, Hope fr Gwen Billau. Satina sr., SOC. Connie Bowen, Morton fr. Mari Bray, Hawthorne s o. Valynda Buck I and, Concordia so. Ersi Demetriadoo. Greece fr. Darla Dibte Rex ford sr„ HIST. Donna Dockendorf. Kingsley fr. Lori Dugan, Osborne fr. Pam Dunlap, Stockton so, Kristi Erickson, Oberlin fr. Linda Farr Stockton so. Brenda Gerstner, Copeland jr. Debbie Glenn, Conway Springs fr. 5a Am T 1 «a A v ' } w . 4 % f 7 V i J W ' M Sr 4 k i c m nm ¥ 1 m HALL COUNCIL MEMBERS — Front row: Jan Mder, Darla Dible Linda Riedy, Susan Jewell. Second row: Linda Farr. Patty Nicholas. Deanna Hensiek, Barbara Fasig Third row: Susan Sappington, Janna Keenan Margaret Robbins. Kelli Larkins. Top row: Sheila Hooper, Anne Hiebert, Becky Meal. “The perfect boy — he does not talk back or any- thing 1 Jo Henningsen said. Wooden robot “Max” is the creation of Ann Heibert. Henningsen ' s room- mate, who carves as a hobby in her father ' s wood- shop, “Miss Dolly, " alias Agnew Hall President Susan Jewell, attracts, entertains and sells etexir treat- ments ’at Professor Stiles Medicine Show, during Oktoberfest, Similar performances were famous in the 1890$, Can crushing furnishes ' smashing ' W orlds of Fun the 1980-81 Homecoming theme de scribed the attitude of Ag- new Hall residents. " The women were real- ly willing to get into things " Darla Dible Rexford senior said, Agnew sponsored a Homecoming float which depicted Dra- cula, Santa Claus and spring formal danc- ers. Each month residents kicked stomped crushed and smashed aluminum cans. " We dumped out a sack of cans and some- one jumped into the middle of them " Lin- da Riedy, Hope senior said. Money collect- ed from the cans helped boost the social fund. A football burying ceremony plus the dunking of football coach, Sue Sapping- ton, Kersey Colo, senior in the muddy waters of Big Creek brought flag football to a close. Volleyball Coach Bonita Lewis Wichita freshman, was treated to z whipped cream bath at the end of volley ball intramurals. Although alcoholic beverages were pro- hibited at Agnew residents were given a night of drinking freedom on ftov, 4, Those who attended the election party drifted off soon after Reagan ' s landslide victory and Carter ' s early concession. In addition to traditional turkey and dressing at the semi-formal Thanksgiving banquet seniors were " roasted, " Riedy said. Accomplishments along with the " odd little things " that had happened dur- ing the senior ' s college years, were recog- nized. Latch hook rugs tree decorations, em- broidery, crochet paintings and baked goods were sold at the Agnew Crafts Carni- val in December. At the close of first se- mester residents gathered around a Christ- mas tree in the lobby to sing carols and open gifts distributed by a roly poly Santa Claus. social fund Sandy Lamia, Kanopolis freshman, and Mary Jiricek Ellsworth freshman, placed first in the CJndormit Contest for Agnew Hall. Their basement room nicknames the " ghetto, " was decorated with painted Ziggy Characters in college situations. Roomate talent games spring formal and little sister ' s weekend ended resi- Former Fort Hays State graduate Dennis Kouvb lured track star Linda Roger to the windy, limestone campus. The Cheektowago, KY. senior said that Kouvb, her track coach at New York junior college, had a high opinion of former Coach Alex Francis, After Roger left the junior college, she took Kouvb’s advice and ventured to FHSCJ. Since entering the college, Roger has excelled in cross coun try and track. She broke the 5,000 meter cross country recorc with a time of 18:30, only to better it by four hundredths of e second during the Centra! State Intercollegiate Conference meet, Roger also broke the two-mile record in indoor track anc the 3,000 and 5,000 meters during spring track. Roger began her track career as a freshman in high school Although she is associated with long distance running, Rogei said she started out running sprints. “The coach started mak ing the team run three miles a day, and it about killed me Roger said. “Then I started liking it and switched to running tht mile ' Although college competition seems to be taking its final lap for Roger, she said she will keep running. “I do not see any reason to stop, but 1 will try running in Marathons and roac races, " Faith Green. St. Leonard, Md. sr., SOC. Hope Green, St. Leonard, Md. sr., SOC. Akiko Hi rata. Japan sp. Joy Jecha. Timken fr. Susan Jewell, FI Is worth so. Mary Jirieek, Ellsworth fr. Lorene Katz. Kinsley fr. Jana Keenan, Jennings Jr Mildred King, Scott City jr. Cru nchy, finger-smacking chicken aroma creeps through a basement kitchen and lobby as Diana Sodowsky prepares supper. When the American hostages were released from 444 days of Iranian captivity Jan. 20. Agnew joined the country ' s pride and patriotism. To welcome the freed Americans home, Margaret Robbins, Sue Grimes and Susan Merkel pasted a huge yellow ribbon in a front window. 60 Agnew Sandy Lamia. Kanopotis fr. Karen Lane. Colby so. Kelli Larkins. Assaria so. Eugenia Lockhart. Osborne fr. Shirley Morrow. Leavenworth jr. Becky Meal. Larned sr., COCJM. Cindy Nicholas. Stockton fr. Pat Nicholas. Stockton jr. Darla Dible concentrates on knitting the yellow, orange and black ripples of an afghan. Amid the clanking, spattering and deafening noise of flattening aluminum cans are stampers Shirley Morrow. Anne HEebert. Deanna Hensiek Susan Mer kel and Pat Nicholas. o h Agnew 61 Students who have taken a beginning foreign language course know the difficulties of learning a second language Imagine, then how freshman Maryann Ruff felt about learning six languages. Ruff grew up in Sabah, Malaysia, where Malay Kadazan, Indonesian, the Jawi form of Arabic, and English ar spoken. in addition to Malay, the official language of the country each area speaks its own dialect of Kadazan. " Each of thes dialects sound very different from one another, " Ruff said “even though they are alt the same language. " Ruff speaks nine of the dialects, but claims this is a small number com pared to the 20 dialects her mother speaks. " Many movies shown in Malaysia were made in Indonesia Ruff said, " so I just picked up their language. " English anc Arabic were taught to her in grade school. English was taugh because Malaysia was a British colony until 1963, and Arabk was taught because of the large number of Muslims living ir Malaysia. Ruff also speaks Brunai, a dialect of Malay which is spoker in Malaysia ' s neighbor country of Brunei, and has completec one semester of Spanish at FHSCL While most people are satisfied mastering one language Ruff has no intentions of stopping even after learning six. He; eyes light up as she exclaims in her heavily accented English " I want to learn French, German and . . . let me see , . . wha other languages are there in the world? Sonata 1, a flute arrangement by Bach, sets a mood of entertainment for Agnew residents at the Thanksgiving and Senior Recognition banquet. Lor cue Katz ' s piano talents accompanied Kristi Erick- son, Homework in Historic Costumes keeps Karen Beller- ive busy preparing the class’ final project, Mobiles often require untangling and Linda Riedy gets the job. Riedy prepared a display of homemade crafts for the Agnew Crafts Carnival. 62 Agnew Hall Audrey Paxson, Penokee gr, Terri Perkins. Scott City so. Darlene Pinkston Ellsworth fr. Linda Riedy, Hope sr„ COMM. Margaret Robbins, Goodland so, Linda Roger. Cheektowaga, N.Y. sr„ ACCT. Theresa RoselL Hays sr., NURSING Shelley Ryan Kinsley, so, Tina Sager. Scott City fr. Susan Sappington Kersey, Colo. Sr.. BUS. Karen Schneider. Wakeeney sr. HOME ECON, Dawn Short. Zurich Jr, Deborah Venne, Greenfield, Ind. Jr. Susan Wagler Abbyville sr. ELEM. EDOC. Connie Wilkcns, Lorraine sr„ SPCH, PATH. Linda Wilkinson Norton fr. Tamara Wilson, AJSierviUe sr . NURSING Wendy Yohn, Liberal jr. Time out tor relaxing is not a sin during finals week. Maradith Sloan, Becky Yanak and Karen Lane enjoy an evening free of studying. How much money is in your roommate ' s account? Fraternal twins Hope and Faith Green had trouble answering that question at the Roommate Game finals. Agnew Hall Although death is a subject often avoided, it ha become a natural part of Craig Dengel ' s lifestyle. Sine Dengel’s father and grandfather were both funeral diret tors, it seemed only natural that he chose to follow th family tradition. The Ottawa junior began his studies at the Kansas Cit Kans. Community College and completed his apprentice ship at the Wilson Funeral home during July. One of Dengel ' s duties as a mortician included workin with families. ' 1 did not know how to work with familie at first, because there are so many views on death, Dengel said, " However, I learned how to handle difficul situations as I became more experienced. " Dengel also made arrangements for flowers, printer ' services and burial permits. Although Dengel is majoring in geology, he does nc plan to abandon the three-generation tradition, " I plan t go back to being a mortician some day ' Dengel said. like the profession, and [ want to follow in the famil footsteps 1 Glgiobe Adalikwu, Pittsburg fr. Joel Awolaran. Nigeria jr, Brian Beery, Cimarron jr. Charles Boardman, Cimarron gr. Jeff Clark, Quinter so. Kevin Cox, Weskan }r Daniel Craig, Natoma fir. Merle Craig, Kinsley so. Mark Depperschmidt. Dresden sr., AGRl. Ryan Evans, Gove so, David Flusser, Hays fr. Larry Foster, Natoma sr„ MARK. 64 McGrath Kazoo Band captures Tiger Spirit n 1 One good backhand is all it takes Tor Bobby Wit Hams to grab a victory. Although the only hall piano is slightly out of tune, it serves the purpose for Jeff Church as he plays his favorite Broadway tune, “What I did for love ' from Chorus Line. W hat one word could describe the atmosphere of McGrath Hall better than spirit? If the enthusiasm of the hah was not totally evi- dent through the hall ' s lively parlies or Big Creek fishing expeditions, then it was in- deed revealed by the Kazoo Band. The 25-member band supported the foot ' ball and basketball teams and often assist- ed the cheerleaders. “The band always yelled at the games, even if the rest of the crowd was not yelling with them.” Mark Deppershmidt, Dresden senior, said. If the cheers of the band were not easily heard, then the band gained attention through their unique apparel. " ‘Members dressed in whatever outfits they bought from the thrift shop and went to the game dressed in their favorite fantasy ' Dep- perschmidt said. ”!Ho one could go to the game dressed like that by himself, but in a mob of guys, it was safe.” The Kazoo Band, along with the hall- sponsored float, marched their way to a second consecutive Tiger Spirit award in the annual Homecoming parade. ”1 think we won the spirit award because we showed our excitement as soon as we saw the judges coming, and we kept singing and doing cheers until the judges were out of hearing distance,” Depperschmidt said. “Even then, they could probably still hear us.” Whether it was the frequent parties, the Kazoo Band or simply the residents play- ing pranks on one another, McGrath Hall indeed projects enthusiasm. “We had high- spirited guys that always had to be doing something whether it was supporting the teams or just staying up all night,” Dep- perschmidt said. “They were always ac- tive.” McGrath 65 Students and faculty have undoubtedly heard of the Sternber Museum in McCartney Hall, but perhaps only a handful hav toured Merle Craig“s Museum of Unreality in McGrath Hall The Kinsley sophomore ' s museum and living quarters, whic consists of everything and anything from a choir-robed hay bale t McMindes Hall signs, originated in the fall semester. 41 We just began putting up stuff we collected, and a lot of th stuff people brought to us t " Craig said. Since Craig is a biology major, he has been able to contrlbut raccoon, skunk and squirrel skins from mountain field trips. Craig said his favorite part of the museum is the windmill blad which came from his " grandma ' s farm. " " I saw it lying out in field and thought it looked lonely, so I picked it up and brought i back for the room. Mow it has deep psychological suggestions t it that are hard to explain. " Although the museum occupies the majority of his 9 ' by 12 room, Craig said it has not presented any problems yet. However there could be a slight confusion in the future. " I do not know what 1 am going to do with all this when I mov out. " Then added Craig with a chuckle, " 1 will probably thro most of it out and start again next year. " 66 McQrath Hall Idris Gawo, Nigeria fr. Labaran Ha mis, Nigeria so. John Horcas Council Grove fr. Joe Inarigu. Nigeria so. Dennis Kirmer Hoisington fr. Gary Kirmer, Hoisington sr.. ZOOL, Harold Kraus. Hays fr, Marty Kuglcr, Smith Center fr. Bruce Latham. HaysvtILe fr. Calvin Logan, Scott City fr. Maynard Lugenja Tanzania gr. Jay McKinley. Scott City fr. Max Meschberger Stafford gr. Jiya Mohammed Nigeria so. Larry Newberry, Garden City fr. Karl Niedermeier. BlasdelL N.Y. Jr, Victor Noordhoek Haysvitle gr. Reginald Qesterhaus Dwight fr. Chris Quint, Imperial. Neb, fr. Roger Rabuck Tescott so. Tom Rohr, Ransom fr. Donnie VonHemeL Manter so, Mike Wilkison. Logan so. Kurbe Winslow Burr Oak fr, Ken York. Healy fr MCGRATH HALL COUNCIL — Dave Kempe Tracey Tuttle Mark Depperschmidt, Jay Stoker. Ryan Evan. Dan Craig. Resident Assistant Gary Kirmer burns the midnight oil to complete a dentistry paper. V N 6 McGrath Hall 6? “Why are so many songs about rainbows?” loveable Kermit the frog sings in " The Muppet Movie,” Perhaps the answer is the same as Melinda Black ' s answer. " You can put them anywhere and they will brighten up the room, " the Dodge City sophomore said. " They make a place look cheery. " Black has more than 25 glass, ceramic, cloth, paper and plastic rainbows. Strewn across her room are emble matized sheets, pillow cases, T ' shirts, key chains, plaques, night lights, decals, stationery, glasses, frames, jars, ribbon holders and postcards. " Rainbows are the universal symbol of peace and har mony,” the special education major said. " 1 go crazy over rainbows,” " The Muppet Movie " is Black ' s favorite movie, she said, because of the rain bow happiness theme and the big color filled rainbow that is etched across the screen at the show ' s finale. Katrina Aistrup, Spearville fr. Brenda Alien, Scott City jr. Shelly Amack, Oberlin fr. Rodney Ammons. Hunter sr„ ACCT. Linda Andrews, St. John fr. Lucy Anschutz, Russell so. Mercedes Antholz. McDonald so, Janet Axelson, Stockton fr. Diane Bailey. Great Bend fr Shawna Baldwin, Syracuse fr, Susan Baldwin, Cimarron fr, Deborah Barnett. Parker fr. Jams Barnett, Morland fr. Mary Barr, Newton so. Marcel Barstow, Sharon Springs fr. Teresa Basinger, Utica fr. Joyce Beach. Morrill fr. Mary Beth Bechard, Grinnelt fr. Wanda Beckman, Lenora so. Donna Bednasek. Bushton fr, Gina Beecher. Hill City so. Jana Belt. Quinter fr, Lori Benedict, Ness City jr. Kathryn Beougher, Bird City fr. Lisa Beyerlein. Phillipsburg sr„ ELEM. EDUC. Donna Bieberle, Hoismgton fr. Lisa Blake. Augusta fr, Brenda Bocse, Haven fr. Susan Boeve. WaKecney so, Cynthia Bogart, Danbury, Neb. jr. Denise Boomhower. Russeil jr. Tracee Borger, Ness City fr. l.ynne Bradshaw, Turon fr. Lyn Brands, Goddard fr. Tricia Brannan, Meade jr. Ericka Breckenridge. Stockton jr. 68 McMindes Record capacity crowds McMindes T he largest number of women ever to live in McMindes Hall arrived in late August. The lfryearold struc- ture was the home for 541 women during the following nine months. To increase resident participation, sever- al breaks in tradition were initiated by Hall Council. Each of the six floors was allowed to enter a float in the Homecoming parade, instead of having the entire hall represent- ed by a single float. Marita Romine, resi- dent assistant for second floor east, said she was glad to see the change. " There was more variety, more individual ideas expressed.” The decision proved reward- ing as the second floor won the Alumni Award, while fifth floor east captured the President ' s Award. Another change Hall Council enacted was providing a disc jockey instead of a band for all of the dances. Mike Ediger, assistant head resident, said the students seemed to enjoy the versatility of a disc jockey because he was able to provide non- stop music and a light show. These breaks with tradition were accom- panied by improvements from the Perma- nent Improvement Committee. The com- mittee consisted of six volunteers who as- sessed the needs of the hall, made recom- mendations and then initiated them. The two foremost changes desired by the resi- dents were a sun deck and a Plexiglas sign identifying their home away from hpme. Kay Bruggeman is car eful to let her soup simmer for only the time specified on the label. A cold soft drink is a refreshing treat for Vicki Flory after a day of classes, work and intervarsity fellow ship. McMindes 69 Motel keys — people often lift them accidently after renting a room, but few people do it intentionally like Martha Kraus, Mulvane junior. Kraus ' hobby started in the winter of 1978 when a friend brought her a motel key from Brecken ridge, Colo. Kraus decided that collecting the keys would be a unique and exciting hobby, with the added challenge of not getting caught. Kraus ' accumulation consists of 76 keys from motels and hotels throughout 20 states. She has 15 keys hanging on her bulletin board in McMindes Hall, but the majority of her collec- tion is hanging on a pegboard display case in her bedroom at Mulvane. Kraus 1 father, a shriner, always brings back keys from con- vention sites. Her most valued key comes from Las Vegas and was given to her father by David Hartman, the host of " Good Morning America. " “This key is very special to me, and it hangs on the top of my pegboard, " Kraus said. Shriners, friends, family, boyfriends and celebrities have all helped Kraus in a hobby she hopes to continue for the rst of her life. " It is something that not everybody does, and it makes me feel unique. " Kay Bruggeman, Philiipsburg jr, Mary Bruggeman, PhillEpsburg fr. Joyce Bruce, Minneapolis sr„ ELEM. EDtIC, Penny Buell. Augusta jr. Paula Burris, Colby so. Cdsty Buss, Stockton fr. Kim Carothers. Lacygne fr, Cindy Chambers, Hutchinson jr, Barbara Clanton, Sallna jr, Nadine Classen, Dodge City jr. Chris Coggins. Haviland fr. Fay Colglazter, Rozel so. Brenda Collie, Salma fr. Shellie Collier, Arkansas City fr. Sandra Constable, Ulysses fr. Teresa Cortez, Tecumseh jr. Deanna Cortner, Hutchinson fr, Donna Cowan, Plainville fr. MCMINDES HALL COUNCIL ■ — Front Row: Sandy Roberts. Luetta Duffy, Anitta Sanders. Mary Beth Bechard, Ma Donna Farrell, Cindy GilJ, Sandy A. Sloan, Brenda Allen, Sherry PfannenstieL Jeanie Clanton. Second Row : Sandy L. Sloan. Deb Eggers, Lori Hoverson, Jamie Curtis, Sheryl Severin, Carol Dengel, Ramona Miller, Elaine Me Vicar, Laurie Herl, Deb Stewart, Kay Bruggeman, Top Row: Kris Norton, Lori Noel, Crystal Ray, Ericka Breekenndge, Deb Hutches, Donna Latham, Linda Karr, Janet Princ. Ronda Crow, Julie Wirth, Marsha Snowbarger, Terry Sanchez, Mike Ediger. 70 McMindes Hall Lisa Counts, Hutchinson fr. Karen Craig, Winfield fr, Lisa Cramer, Kinsley fr, Rosie Crotts. Cimarron so. Jill Crouse, Topeka fr, Ronda Crow, Joes, Colo, fr. Angie Curtis. St. John fr, Jamie Curtis. St, John so. Sue Daughhetee, Court land so. Cindy Davis, Esbon fr. Alicia Deeds, Goodland fr. Stagey Demanett. PlamviJIe sp. Carol Dengel, Ottawa so. LoH Deterding, Believille fr Juanita Dick. Sharon jr, Tammy Dikeman, Syracuse sr., ELEM. EDtJC- Rosy Dolenz, Lyons fr. Kelly Doll. Chase fr. No gift at the MoMindes Hall Christmas party could have been more appropriate for Lea Ann Scott than a can of diet Dr, Pepper, According to the note attached, Scott is “the woman who watches her weight the most of anyone in McMindes Hall, " McMindes Hall 71 A mini-electric skillet and a hot pot may not provide all th conveniences of a modern kitchen, but for Joan Mick, Down ; sophomore, they are two basic necessities. As a freshman, Mick ate most of her meals in the McMinde: cafeteria. However, by the end of they ear, she said she wa: ready for a change. 4 ' I was tired of the cafeteria food. Also, if could not be there when the cafeteria was open, 1 missed meal. " Mick can now fix her meals whenever she wants. Often Mick and several other girls fix a meal together. " It is like potluck dinner ' Mick said eating with the other girls is ont way she keeps her expenses low. She also purchases some o the more inexpensive brands of food and brings homegrowr fruits and vegetables from home. Even with these advantages there are also problems to cook ing in your room. " I find myself eating a lot of the same foot after awhile 5 Mick said. " Then there are always dirty dishes However, Mick said the advantages do outweigh the disadvan tages and she is glad she made the change. Dana Downing, Anthony fr, Ann Droegemeier, Wichita sr., ART Shelly Dueser, Great Bend $0. Luetta Duffy, Menlo fr. Cheryl Dutton, Osborne jr. Susan Earl, Wakeeny so. Mike Ediger. Hutchinson gr. Deb Eggers, Stockton so. Lavonda Eichman. Dodge City sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Debra Eiiert. Portis fr. Kerry Ekholm, Farmington. N.M. fr. Joiene Engel, Oakley sr., HOME ECON. Sherri Eulert, Paradise fr. Madonna Farrell, Hill City fr. Lois Feist. Sharon Springs fr. Linda Feldkamp, Sylvan Grove fr. Jonna Ferguson, Colby fr. Pamela Fikan, Atwood so. Sharon File, Court I and so, Becky Filener. Wichita jr. Sheryl Finley, Sharon Springs jr. Karen Flanagin, Colby so. Vicki Flory, Nortonville sr., SEC. Mary Flummerfelt, tllysses fr. Roxie Foley. Sharon Springs jr. Marilyn Foersehler, Enterprise, fr. Kimberly Foos, Bazine so. Tammy Poos, Grainfield fr. Cindy Fox. Earned fr, Stephanie Frevert. Wilson fr. Verlayne Froetschner, Lamed so. Heidi Gardiner. Salina so, Donna Garvert, Plainville fr, Lisa Gerard, Syracuse so, Gerl Giebler. Red Cloud. Neb, so. Cindy Gill, Norton, so. Wednesday nights are considered by most college students to be one of the few nights for relaxation. Teresa Kolb, with the use of a curling iron, puts the finishing touches to her hair before an evening out. Deena Glendening, Stockton fr. Shelly Goodheart, Greensburg so. Shari Gormley, Grinnell fr. Meribeth Grimes, Smith Center fr. Kim Grose Brownell fr. Kathy Guard, Oaflin fr. Kelly Guesnier. Great Bend fr. Teresa Guesnier, Great Bend fr. Teresa Gustafson. Hays sr . ART McMindes Hall “Watching the front entrance of McMindes Hall is a lot like watching a soap opera,” Stanley Burnham, McMindes night manager, said. Nightly performances of sweetheart arguments, fights and love scenes often were witnessed during Burnham ' s 1 1 p.m. to 6 a.m. shift, three nights a week. “At first 1 was really ambitious about enforcing poli ' ey t ,f the St. Francis graduate said. “I felt that if I did not catch somebody every night, I was not doing my Job. " However, Burnham relaxed his diligent enforcement during his second year on the graveyard shift, and be- lieves no harm has come from bending the policies. Burnham will receive a master ' s degree in business administration in May and will return to campus in the fall as Custer Hall ' s resident manager. Angeiia Habiger, Alamota so, Brenda Hake, Plainville so. Kenda Hailing, Dodge Cit y fr. Janet Harrnncke, Larned fr. Robin Hardman, Hill City fr, Carol Hartig, Elltnwood jr. Carla Hartman, Havlland fr. Sandra Haverfield, Garden City fr, Mary Havice, Herrington sr., ELEM. EDGC. Anne Havlick. Kanopolis fr. Jodi Hawkinson, Ness City fr. Shelly Hayden, White Rock, N.M. so. Barbara Hefei. Ness City fr. Debbra Heier. Grinnell fr, Lori Heier, Grainfield fr. Tami Herbel. Colby so. Laurie Her!, Alamota so. Anne Hkkert, Smith Center fr. Although she will not be living in McMindes Hall, Kandy Bruce lends a helping hand to a friend by moving her belongings to a new home on first floor. 74 McMindes Pam Vanderplas appears to have a difficult time choosing between the main courses for lunch. Each day three different courses were prepared, with Deb Meier and Elaine McVicar serving them Deanna Hinds. Valley Center so Lisa Hoberecht. Great Bend fr Sharon Holman. Hiawatha sr„ SPCH PATH- Barbie Hoover. Grmnetl fr, Marsha Hornbacker. Lakin jr. Debra Howell, Tribune so. Haney Hubbard, Syracuse sp. Cindy Hull Wood stem ft Debra Hutches, Springfield, Colo, fr. Cynthia Ingersoll, Great Bend $r., MARK Lori Jacobs, Plains jr. Elizabeth Johnson Seneca fr. Kim Johnson. Great Bend fr. Julie Julian. Hanover fr Tina Kaempfe. Hays fr. ’•l t Martha Karlin Hays fr, Marianne Karns. Piainville fr. Linda Karr Overbrook fr McMindcs 75 The daughter of a retired Lieutenant Colonel Laura Burris refers t herself as a brat — an army brat, that is, Burris ' father served in th army for 26 years, and, like father, like daughter, she seems to bt following in her father ' s footsteps. Although her father ' s career influ enced her decision to enroll in the ROTC course, it was not the onh reason. " I enrolled in ROTC to become a better person, " Burris said Her father ' s military career entailed a great deal of traveling, most o it in the United States. " It makes you think of the world as your home You become especially close to your family because you repeated!} leave so many friends behind. " Besides her family, another important part of Burris ' life is her major speech pathology. She said the army is a good starting place for i career such as hers. " I will gain the necessary experience needed for my first job as a civilian. " If Burris enrolls in ROTC for a third year, she will have to make i committment to join the army upon graduation. In the meantime, she h gaining valuable experience. Kathy Kats, Prairie View so. Roxie K eh I beck, Bird City fr. Cheryl Kcil, Russell fr. Melinda Keim, Glade fr. Lynna Keller. Albert Jr. Kelly Kellerman, Phillipsburg fr. Lori Kelley, St. Francis fr. Dorothea Kcrtz. Natoma fr. Debbie Kile, Kansas City jr. Lynette Klepper, Great Bend fr. Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha fr. Jens Knoll. Garden City fr. Roxanne KnoJL Garden City fr. Carols Kotlas. Ellsworth jr. Marsha Kraus, Mulvane jr. Patty Kreier, Russell fr. Kelly Krasin. Salina fr. Susan Kugler. Smith Center jr. Barbara Lange, Mankato so. Edith Langston, Courtland jr. Leticia Laremore, Garden City fr, Donna Latham, HaysvilJe so. Andre Lester, Dodge City so. Linda Lightner. Solomon so. Kristie Lobb, Tonganoxie fr. Shayla Lofton. Ogallah fr. Gwen Lohr, Good land so. G ayla Lohrmeyer. Logan fr, Becky Loude, El Dorado so, Gina Lundberg. Gypsum fr. Tricia Lyman, Garden City fr. Mary McCullough, Lindsborg fr. Dena McDaniel. Medicine Lodge so. Patricia McGinnis. Hays so. Melanie McKenna, Sharon Springs so. Belinda McMahan, Great Bend jr. 76 McMindes Hall Elaine McVicar, Sedgwick so, Kari Manz. Abilene so. Rhonda Marsetl. Salma fl Valerie Martin. Salina fr, Rhonda Marzolf, Glen Elder jr Debra Matteson Phillipsburg so. After a week of classes and extra-curricular activities. Teresa Smith finds herself with a clothesbasket of dirty laundry. Smith uses the washing machines in the base- ment to complete the Sunday afternoon task. Kathy Mauler. Great Bend fr. Lisa Mayers. Osborne fr. Sandra Mayhew Havitand fr. Cindey Mease. Pratt fr. Lisa Messenger. Dighton fr. McMindes Hall 77 After a breakfast of pancakes, orange juice and milk, Lynne Willard gives her teeth a thorough brushing before class. Deb Sand was a disciplinary, a source of information, an adviser and a friend tc 51 women. The 19-year-old was a resident assistant on the fifth floor of McMindes Halt, Sand was available 24 hours each day in case someone had a problem or needed tc talk. She also had to work at the main desk two hours a week and every other week ' end. " It was the type of Job that I was thinking about, " the Overbrook sopho- more said. " It was my home, and I was responsible for it. " Although the job was often demanding. Sand considered herself lucky. " The wom- en understood my responsibility and did not put me in awkward situations. " Sand said she was looking forward to resuming her responsibilities in the fail. " The majority of the women living on my floor now are also going to live on the same floor 1 will live on next semester. That will make my job even more enjoyable. " 7 McWndes Jeanette Mick, Beloit jr Valerie Millard Great Bend jr. Teresa L, Miller Almena so. Teresa M, Miller, Bison sr., ART Chaiena Mills, Lamed fr. Sandra Millwee, Great Bend fr. Sue Montfoort. Overbrook fr. Kathy Morris. Great Bend so. Marla Mullender. Waldo sr , HIST. Julia Myers, Dodge City fr Connie Nelson. Oakley fr Klonda Newell, Plain ville fr Lori Newell, Stafford jr. Karen Nichol Hill City fr Jennifer Nickel, Winona fr. Lori Noel Portis so Carrie Norton. Quinter fr. Chris Norton, Quinter so Kris Norton Manhattan fr. Diane Noyes, Dodge City so, Kelly O ' Brien, Victoria fr. Kay Ochs Park sr , ACCT Debra Olson, Ludell fr Patty Otson. Marquette so. Debbie Orosco Garden City sr . DATA PROC. Sharon Ottlcy. Salina jr. Gemma Parke, Col Iyer so Iris Pastrana, Puerto Rico so. Eloise Penka, Healy jr Carolyn Peterson, Chase fr. Chris Pfeiff, Winona fr Garnell Ptoutz. Ellsworth fr Denise Poage, Augusta fr, Kathy Potthoff McCook, Neb. fr. Sylvia Powers Spearvitle so Kendra Poyser, Smith Center fr With a few quick strokes of a wide-tooth comb, Lisa Angelone untangles even the worst knots. McMindes 79 Luella and Corrine Terry share more than just their last name Mot only are they both freshmen sisters from Matoma, but they are also twins. Since competition between the two sisters has nev- er existed, they were able to share many of the same interests during high school, Corrine was awarded valedictorian while Luella was honored as salutatori- an. Only one oneTiundredth of a grade point separated their achievements. During high school the twins were Friends with many of the same people since their class consisted of only 17 students. In fact, they eventually began dating brothers Although the two sisters still remain close, they both agree that college has somewhat separated their lifestyles. Luella has chosen a career in English and journalism, whereas Corrine has begun pursuing home economics. Mary PreusS. Phillipsburg, so. Janet Princ Lucas fr. Teresa Ptacek, Wilson fr. Mary Quint, Broomfield, Colo jr. Lisa Radke, Hoisington fr Lori Rahjes, Agra fr Sherry Raney, Weskan so. Dawn Rannebeck, Cawker City so. Leslie Rannebeck. Cawker City fr. Crystal Ray. Ellis fr. Laurie Ray, McPherson jr, Zenda Reeves, Wakeeney sr , ART Michaela Rehmer. Grinnetl so Barbara Reiter, Great Bend fr. Louise Rempe PlainviJIe fr. Because unseasonably hot weather lingered in Kan- sas during the winter months, an ice-cold glass of orange juice was a refreshing treat for Erin Gallagher on a warm Sunday afternoon. 80 McMindes Hall Sharon Ottley tries to bridge the distance between her and her boyfriend by writing to him everyday. The couple had not seen each other in two years since he was stationed in California as a marine corporal. Kathryn Rhoades. Wakeeney sr„ ELEM. EDUC. Sandi RiedL Hoisington fr, Lori RtepL Atwood fr. Loretta Ring, Salina fr. Kim Ritterhouse. Lyons fr, Brenda Robben, GrinneM fr. Connie Robben. Victoria fr, Darci Roberson, St. Francis fr, Denise Robinson, Nortonville so. Cathy Roblyer, Topeka fr, Marita Romine, Great Bend sr„ COMM. Cassi Rose. Sawyer jr. Martha Ross, Mess City so, Patricia Ruda, Atwood fr, Tamie Rudell, Oakley fr. McMindes Hall A At the age of five Deb Sissel, a native o Hays left the only home she had eve known and moved with her family tc Grand Forks N.D, Having spent only her childhood ir Hays, Sissel wished to return as a membe of the national student exchange program " I applied to the program because I wantec to meet new people and become acquaint ed with a new environment ' Sissel said. When Sissel returned to the University of North Dakota at the dose of the spring semester she brought with her a host o valuable experiences. However, before leaving Sissel said the most important as pect of the program concerned culture ' ' Going on exchange made me appreciate the differences in people and societies ' Melanie Rueschoff, Grmnell fr. Beverly Rumford. Norton fr Terri Sanchez, Buena Vista, Colo. jr. Debbie Sand Over brook so. Anita Sanders Mil ton vale so. Jo Schlegel. Ness City fr Tamera Schlegel, Bazine fr. Connie Schleiger. Sal in a so. Linnea Schmidt New Cambria fr. Debbie Schrum, Norton fr Roberta Schulze, Norton fr. Lea Ann Scott Hays gr Karen Seaman, Codell Fr. Debbie Sears. Augusta fr, Diane Seib, Ness City fr. Sheryl Sevcrin, Hutchinson fr, Shaunalee Shain, El Dorado fr, Lori Shively. Scott City fr Kelley Shuey, Great Bend fr Carol Sicker. Chase so, Sandra A. Sloan. Florence Colo fr, Teresa Smith, Phillipsburg fr Marsha Snowbarger. Greensburg so, Teresa Sobba. Fowler jr. Peggy Stalder, idana jr Diane Stein, Spearville so Judy Stein. Spearville fr. Melody Stevens, Scott City sr. SOC Debra Stewart Harper fr Karen Stieglitz, Hutchinson fr. Trade Strouse Newton so. Denise Tarn, Gypsum }r, Diane Taylor, Pratt fr. Corinne Terry, Russell fr Luella Terry Russell fr Eileen Thielen Salma fr. 62 McMindes Dale Thornburg, Bird City fr. Rita Tom a nek , Wa Keeney so. Tamms Trauer. Palco fr. Deanna Truetken, Park fr. Myrna Tuttle. Grinnell fr, Deanna Tuxhorn, Phillipsburg fr. Deniese Tuxhorn. Montezuma jr. Janette Ollum. Potwin so. Sunshine and warmth provide just two ingredients for a healthy, green plant. Water, a third necessity, is supplied by Denise Robinson. Sleeping late on weekends can sometimes prove to be a problem, especially when meals are missed. Shonda Wheeler curbed her appetite between meals with crackers and peanuts. McMindes 03 A 20-year-old Bison senior, Teresa Miller, had a dream come true four years ago. Miller, an interior de- sign major, jumped at an opportunity to own a home and get an early start of practicing her profession. Miller said she began the project as a hobby, but later realized she could apply her work to school, " I was tickled when I learned that I could earn three credit hours for it, " Miller said. Although the process was slow, Milter said it was a thrill to watch the changes materialize. Without any pro fessional help, Miller spent approximately two years completing the project. Miller, along with her family and friends, knocked out walls, built closets and cabinets, enlarged a bathroom and lowered the ceiling. Then they painted, papered, furnished each room and re-upholstered furniture. As these finishing touches were added to the house, it was evident that much more had been accomplished than just the two-year project. A dream had become reality for Teresa Miller. Tammy Unruh Garden City fr. Maria Valcarcel, Spain gr. Pamela Vanderpias. Philtipsburg fr. Penny Vap, Atwood fr. Tonic Vaughn, Oberlin fr. Stacy Veh. Logan fr. Nora Vsegra, Lamed fr. Beverly Vonfeldt, Victoria fr. Pamela Vonhcmel. Manter jr. Tamara Vopat, Wilson fr. Lynda Votapka. Oberlin fr. Cheryl Wagner, Rush Center so. Elaine Wagner, Bucklin fr, Gerri Wagoner, Ellis fr. Jenney Walters, Junction City fr. Sandra Warner, Canton so. Susan Watson, Montezuma so. Sara Webell, Holcomb so. 84 McMindes Susan Weeks. Downs fr. Kellie Weir, Courtland fr. Jean Wendel. Almena fr. Dana West. Norcatur so. Shonda Wheeler, Holcomb fr, JoAnne Wickwar. Wheeler fr. Kay Wieck. Hays fr. Connie Wilhelm. Albert jr, Lynne Willard, Hays fr. Linda Willey, Solomon fr, Julie Wirth. Ctaflin fr. Kara Woodham. Dighton fr. Denise Worcester, Hill City jr, Sidney Worf, Scott City jr. Laurie Wright, Junction City fr. Patricia Wyland, Hutchinson jr, JoAnn Zimmerman, Guinter fr. Although televisions are found in the lounge area of each floor, Wary Barr chooses to watch her portable television in the privacy of her room. McMindes as When Tom Moorhous painted the first mur on the wall of Wiest Hall in 1976, he did n realize the fad he was starting. Not only has ti Oakley graduate since left his mark througho Wiest, but he has also spread the painting era into the other residence halls, Moorhous lives in Wiest Hall and has creah over 100 paintings, including former presiden Nixon, Ford and Carter. The presidential portraits are painted in tf second floor hallways, with future plans of ad ing a Ronald Reagan portrait to the collector Encouraged by his family and friends, Moe hous spurred his artistic talent during his gra( school days. " I began drawing from sheer boi dom, " Moorhous siad, " I found I had a knack f drawing and kept it up. " Sketching cartoon characters on Saturd morning television also gave Moorhous drawir experience. " 1 watched a lot of television wher was a kid, and I always admired the superht oes f " Moorhous said. " I always wanted to coj them, and one way for me to do that was to dra them. " Although the political science major v shown his paintings throughout western Kansi and has taught art for one year, he now looks art as a hobby, instead of a career. " I decided return to school and follow politics, " Moor hoi said. 1 want to be a city manager some day at then teach political science at the college level David Allison, Pratt fr. Jim Anderson, Bird City sr.. FIN. Kirk Anderson. Manhattan so. Thomas Arnold. Kinsley fr, Gary Aufdemberge Lincoln fr. Mike Aufdemberge, Lincoln fr, Peter Barnard, Great Bend fr. Kevin Barth. Holly. Colo fr, Brent Bates, Clearwater fr. Keith Baugh, Edmond. Okla, fr Craig Beste, Wright City. Mo. fr. Jim Bollig, Hays so. Mark Bray, Atwood fr, Bennett Bruner, Liberal fr. Brian Buettgenbach, Lebanon fr. Jerry Bunch, Alton so. Hashim Butt, Pakistan fr. Scott Campbell. Lincoln fr. Wes Cantrell, Cheney so. Dwight Case. Leoti sr , MARK. 86 Wiest Roger Casey, Hays fr. Gary Cheney, Scott City sr., BUS. AGR1, Craig Chizek, Belleville fr. David Clouston, Mess City fr. Philip Cloyd, Wilson fr. Bill Colburn, Spearville jr. Attempting to parlay his money into millions. Wes Cantrell plays another hand against dealer Paul Gregory. Munsinger reigns in hearts of Wiest A s the largest men’s living facility on campus, Wiest Hall provided over 400 men with a home away from home. Led by hall council, the resi- dents unified to elect a Homecoming queen and to organize the Sweetheart Ball, Casi- no night and the annual Road Rally. The hall achieved its main goal for the first semester when Homecoming queen candidate Renee Munsinger was crowned to reign over Lewis Stadium Oct. 5. Her royalty marked the fourth consecutive year WiesLs candidate has been elected. The Sweetheart Ball on Feb. 14 began the social activities for the spring semes- ter. A Topeka band, August, entertained the residents at the Fanchon Ballroom and SuppeF Club. A Las Vegas atmosphere was created March 25 at Casino night. Play money was distributed for betting on black jack, chuck-luck, crap games and horse races. Hall council tapped beer free to residents and campus women. ' We offer games that you do not get to play every day, " Presi- dent Jerry Piszczek, Almena junior, said. ’ Besides that, everyone likes to get out and drink beer. " Wiest ended its spring social activities with the sixth annual Road Rally. The rally began when participants received clues to check points along a set course through- out Hays. The winner of the rally was the driver who trav- eled the least miles. C e h Wiest 87 For an amateur song writer, placing in the America Song Festival might seem like a rare opportunity. Tha rare chance became a reality for Joe Jackson in hi second year of entering the contest, which gave him rank in the top 50 songs in a field of 7,000. The Ellsworth junior has since written additions songs, which he entered in the annual contest for ami teur lyricists in the United States and Canada, Jackson ' s interest in music began when he was a sma child. " I always liked going to see the parades and watcf ing the big bands, " As a result, he began writing songs ii junior high and his instructors urged him to continue, Jackson plans to major in music and has pa rticipate in symphonic band during his three years on campus After he graduates, he plans to work in music recording and engineering with one special goal in mind. " Som day I would like to write my own songs and have then published, " Kip Compton, Cheney fr. Jim Council, Dodge City jr, George Cox, Herndon fr Jay Crawford. Lincoln fr. Dale Crockett, Offerle fr. Todd Crowder, Alliance, IHeb, jr. XHon Cunningham Agra fr. Scott Curtis, Hays fr. Scott Darling, Alden so. Jeffery DeBey, Garden City jr. Mike Decker. Galva fr Jesse DeGarmo, Haviland fr. Donald Derby. Dresden jr. Dale Dirks. Pawnee Rock fr Rodger Donley, Clay Center fr, Laurence Engborg, McPherson fr, Bradley Farmer Viola fr Steve Fellers, Ashland fr. David Filbert Hitchinson sr„ MARK Steven Fose, Great Bend sr., COMM. Tim Fox, Larned fr. Lance Frederick, Alden so Roger Gardner Dig h ton so, Greg Goodnight, Englewood, fr Lyle Green, Luray fr. Paul Gregory Osborne jr, Robert Groth. Spearville fr. Kent Gustavson, Dighton fr. Jaime Gutierrez, Tipton jr. Jerry Haley, Hays so. Carl Hamilton, Beloit jr. Terry Hansen, Grinnell so, Kevin Harper Conway Springs fr. George Havice, Herington jr Troy Hawk. Beloit fr. Gale Hays, Prairie View so 68 Wiest Randy Henderson Partridge so, Gabe Higgins, Salina so. Jeff Jackson Sylvan Grove fr Steven Jacobus. Tribune Fr Bruce Jedwabny. Dodge City fr Brent Jones Oakley fr Mark Karlin Oakley fr. Kyle Keeley St. John so. Robert Kennemer Dighton fr, Kenton Kersting, Offerle fr. !’ WIEST HALL COUNCIL — Front row: Ken Shaffer, Jason Smith Keith Baugh, Dave Remus Darren Rumford. Second row : Dan Steffen, Roger Gardner Rick Meier. Kelly Isom. Jim Anderson. Steve Shipley Randy Riekenberg. Third row : Doug Bartlett Jerry Piszczek, Joe Miller George H vice, Kevin Barrett. Mike Sullivan. Dave Weed, David Riemann. Top row; Curtis Carter, Tim Boxberger Jim Long, Bruce Jedwabny, Kent McCall After two hours at Oktoberfest. Jeff Stieglitz rests on a bail of hay by the Block and Bridle Club booth. Wiest S9 The voluntary efforts of Roger Gardner with the Sp dal Olympics for the Handicapped has earned him tf Bob Mageral award and several memorable experience l l love to make kids happy ' Gardner said. " Seek them smile and having them call you buddy are the mo rewarding feelings 1 will ever have ' Gardner feels the participants are easy people to woi with. " They realize they have a problem, and they kno you are there to help them. " Although he is an industrial arts major, Gardner plar to minor in special education and combine both fields t study with his desire to help handicapped childre “Some day, I would like to teach the mentally han capped industrial arts. " Tracy Kingsbury, Smith Center jr, Kevin Koehler, McPherson so Mark Kosler. Hoxie so. Rick Krehbiel, Healy fr. Mike Krueger Cheney fr Lane Kvasnicka, Oakley fr. Millard Kyle. Dodge City sr . AGRL William LaBarge Downs sp. Larry LaShell. Utica so. Lance Lindenmuth. Scott City so Kyle Litzenberger. Jetmore jr Thomas Locke, Commerce City. Colo. fr. Blaine Maier, Russell so. Steve Mayfield. Atwood so, Todd McElroy, Hanston fr. Alan McIntyre, Randall fr. Jon McKee, Brewster so. Trent McMahan Clearwater fr. In hopes of cheering up the gray walls of fifth floor Wiest. Dave Weldon swishes an azure stripe on the lobby wall. Second floor resident Larry Heikirk dons a mask of rainbows at the Halloween face painting sponsored by the Memorial Union Activities Board. Jerry McVey, Lakin fr. Rick Meier Olathe fr, Terry Meier, Atchison jr. Steve Miller. Wellington jr. Dan Mcomaw, Dighton so. Brad NachitgaL Hutchinson jr. I.eLand Orr. Logan fr. David Ottley. Salina fr, Keith Ottlinger, Hutchinson fr. Wiest 91 Finding the right room in the right building oft poses problems for students without handicaps. How er, when you are blind like Ralph Supernaw, the adv ture becomes even more of a challenge. The Chapman junior was born with a disease tt gradually deteriorated his optic nerve. " I can see to £ around campus, but only if it is bright outside, " Sup naw said. " I cannot see faces or colors, and at night 1 c only see lights. " Despite the sight hindrance, Supernaw said he usua walked alone to class and most people never realized was blind. An electronic visual aid and taped recording of da lectures accompanied Supernaw while he studied. A career in business marketing is Supernaw h $ plan I the future. Although he realizes his handicap may p sent new problems and challenges, Supernaw said he h no intention of letting it hold him back, " People with handicaps have made it before. I do n really look at my blindness as a handicap, but someth! I have to live with. " Allen Park, Protection fr, Dennis Pauls. Belleville jr. Robert Perkins, Montezuma fr. Mark Pickett, Salma $r.. IFSD. ARTS Jerry Piszczek, Almena jr. Kevin Plank, Harper jr. Howard Putter, Kinsley fr. Rick Quigley, St. Francis fr. Donald Reif, Hoist ng ton jr, Brent Reinhardt, Great Bend fr, David Remus. Glen Elder sr„ POL, SCI. Scott Remus. Glen Elder fr. 92 Wiest Ron Reneberg Kensington fr. Marty Rhodes, Oberlin jr Randy Riekenberg Dodge City sr., BUS, ADIM, Edward Rieth Plerceville jr Alan Reeder, Goodland fr Vincent Ruder Liberal fr. Darren Rum ford Norton so. Jim Shea, Tribune fr. Laurin Setzkorn Offer le jr. Kenneth Shaffer Russell so Daniel Sharp Healy fr. David Sharp. Healy sr „ BUS AGRI. Dennis Shoemaker Glen Elder fr David Shubert, Ogallah so. Allan Shull. Beloit jr Paul Siglinger, Phillipsburg so Dennis Smith Lebanon fr. Jason Smith. Wichita fr Lee Smith Courtland fr Brent Stauth, Dodge City fr. Loren Stephens Grinnell fr. Jeff Stieglitz. Hutchinson so. Phil Stites Natoma fr Roger Stites, Wakeeney fr. John Stockton, Meriam fr. Taylor Stone, Ellinwood fr Daryn Stormont, Dighton fr. Elmer Stover Bremen fr. Kenton Stockier. Scott City jr. Lindsay Stroh, Downs so. Craig Stull. McCracken fr. Monte Stum, Towner, Colo, so Mike Sullivan, Genesee jr. David Sulzman. Goodland fr. Ralph Supernaw, Chapman jr Stephen Sweat. Cedar fr Superbow! Sunday calls fora quick television repair. Mark Brown adjusts the vertical hold on the set while Doug Carmicheal Allen Mclntrye and Dennis Shoemaker wait for the results Wiest 93 If you think two or three blocks is a long walk to class, imagine being in Dave Weed’s shoes and running ten miles a day. The Levant junior started his hobby during high school, continued through military service and incorporated it into his college schedule. " It is just part of my daily rou- tine and life, " Weed said. Each afternoon the speech therapy ma- jor left Wiest Hall and ventured through Hays and the surrounding areas. Even ad verse weather conditions of snow and rain did not stop Weed from running However, his outdoor pattern was slightly altered and usually consisted of a quick jog to the indoor track at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Although Weed said he mainly runs for enjoyment, he has entered competition. Weed won his first award during military service by placing second in the mile run oF the Marine Corp Base Championships. Neither this honor nor others, however, favorably compare to Weed ' s goal and dream as a runner. " I would like to qualify for the Boston Marathon 1 Weed said Richard Sargent, Ransom fr, Lee Salisbury, Puerto Rico fr. Dave Scott, Tribune fr. Will Schmttker, Nashville jr. Brett Schmitt. Scott City fr. Charlie Schippers, Grainfield so, Ed Scheve. SpearviMe sr. BUS AD, Doug TallanL Pretty Prairie jr. Casey Tate, Luray fr, Jeff Taylor, Hutchinson fr. Jose Viegra, Lamed so, Arron Von Schriltz. Healy so. David Vondracek. Timken so, James Vopat. Wilson fr. Charles Wagner. Downs fr, Doug Warren, Republic fr. Leonard Weber, Oakley fr. David Weed. Levant jr. Charles Weinhardt, Gunnell fr. Mike Wester man, Kensington fr. 34 Wiest Hall Clarence Wetter, Norton so. Greg Wheeler, Plainville jr. Curt Wolters, Port is fr. Mike Wood, Haviland so. Glen Wood, Haviland fr. Lynn Wright. Scott City fr. Steven Yocum. Topeka so. Larry Young, Long Island fr. Loren Young. Long Island fr. Chris Zarr, Oakley fr. Dan Zimmerman, Oakley so. Keith Zweygardt, St. Francis so. Backgammon is the source of relaxation after an intra- mural basketball game for Roger Gardner, Steve Fellers, Millard Kyte and Jim Fellers. After using up his final reserve of clothes, Frank Leto is forced to spend an evening doing laundry. Wiest Hall 95 In May, when the home economic sty dents walk across the stage to receive thei degrees, Wayne Hedden, Colby senior, wil be the exception to the rule. The only male in the home economic: program said he does not mind being in the minority. Hedden is a retired Air Force dental as sistant and hygienist. " Twenty-one yean were spent in the service, " Hedden said " That is most of my life. " Although Hedden, 47, is 27 years oldei than the average student, he said he doe, 1 not notice a generation gap. " I more or les; stay to myself, " he said, " but that is be cause I am studying most of the time, i ge along all right with the students. " After graduation, Hedden plans to work as a food supervisor in Coby. In the future his goal is to obtain a managerial positior in a university cafeteria. David Bernasconi, Scott City gr, Sunday Chirdum. Nigeria fr« Patrice Christy. Agra sr., DATA PRQC- Helene Conarty. Albuquerque, flM. sr„ AGRL Arsun Dapoet, Nigeria sr . AGRL David Fankhauser. Haviland sr.. AGRL Paul Fleming, Kanopolis so. Gall Fountain, Edmond sr FINE ARTS Shirley George. Lakln so, Mike H addon, Plains sr, PHVS. EDtJC Debbie Hoffman. Garden City so. Rolla Horton, Pawnee Rock so. Si-tat Ip, Hong Kong jr. Michelle Jaeger, Salina fr. Valarie Jelinek. Laramie, Wyo. jr. Janet Jensen, Sylvan Grove jr. Dong Bin Jeong, South Korea Don Jesch, Chapman jr. Dave Kacirek. McDonald gr. Daria Keefer. Colorado Springs, Colo, sr„ NURSING To add flavor to college afternoons, students often sharpen unique skills, Mike Scruggs balances up- side down while Steve DeSantis scampers to a ceil mg perch. COSTER HALL COUNCIL — Front row : Becky Kiser, Judy McGuire, Helene Conarty. David Dutchia. Second row: Janis Dewey, Virginia McGraw. Valarie Jelinek, Third row ; Colleen McGraw, Sara Henson, Connie Osterhaus, Mike Pangburn. Fourth row: John Grahm. Bryan Vargus, Glenda Riddle. Jerry Rankin, Top row ; Rose Randall. Dave Hamel, Dave Fankhauser, Dave Yates. Vandalism reveals pride, concern S tudents with an inbred desire to be different inhabit Custer Hall, Head Resident Sara Henson said. The structure is encased with coed, cooperat- ive and responsibility philosophies. What is unique about Custer? ' ' People, ' James Hazelwood, San Antonio, Texas ju nior, said. Male and female interaction is relaxed and easy going. Rock ' n‘ Roll melodies have not hampered the growth of his lucious wait to wall greenery, Dave Yates said. Yates misted 30 members of his minLgreenhouse. imitating spring rain with a wa- ter filled sprayer. " Students have a better opportunity liv ing with both sexes to have a more open atmosphere, " Cameron Henson, Jackson ' ville, Fla. graduate, said. The coed hall pro jects a casual and comfortable living area, residents agreed. Students clean, paint and repair Custer Hall, Steady caretaking gives students pride in the building, Jim Nugent, director of housing, said. This pride was demons trated when $750 in vandalism plagued Custer. " The stu- dents reacted the way college students should react, " Sara Henson said. " They wanted to know what could be done. " " Men and women can live together in harmony, " Dave Hamel, Clifton graduate, said. " It is actual living conditions, like it would be away from school. " c f Custer Hall 97 Leopards, hoards of bugs and no electric ity or running water are some of the unordin ary experiences Karolyn Mutt, Carl Junction Mo. junior had during childhood in the bust country of Zimbabwe, Africa. Nutt is the daughter of missionaries who worked with native tribe — the Shona, The family returned to the United States ir 1975. ' 1 could not believe how much so many people have ” Nutt said, “still they say they are poor college students.” Nutt worked in India as a volunteer at ar orphanage in 1978, “Poverty In India was worse than in Africa,” Nutt said. Nutt is working towards a nursing degree M l am hoping to go back to Zimbabwe, Indie or an underdeveloped country that would real ly need medical help ” Nutt said. Rebecca Kiser Dodge City sr., COMM. Colleen McGraw Hutchinson $r.. ELEM, EDCIC. Virginia McGraw. Hutchinson, sr.. PSYCH. Duane McLinn. Garden City sr. BUS. ADM. Mitch Mmms. St John so. Brian Mishler, Arnold fr. Kelvin Mobly, Ulysses jr. Janette Mostrom. Burdett so. Shelley Nelson Wichita so. Karolyn Nutt. Cart Junction Mo jr. Gooshy. stimmy, furry things treat Dan Odell guid- ed by Mary Crabtree, to Halloween spooky fun Odell is reaching for peeled grape eyeballs. 98 Custer Hall Better lighting and a quick route to the water foun tain sometimes forces students to move into the hails to study. Rolla Horton prepares a management paper while Chris Connor shows interest in the pro- ject. An attack is about to be launched as Kevin Gardner (foreground) plans strategy to surprise his opponent David Byrd. Bob Searcy. Witch Taylor and Marc Thibodo wait for a victor. Custer Hal! $9 When Sam McClanahan, Edmon Okla. junior, was a teenager, he was trouble a lot. " I was a rebellious person McClanahan said. As a result, he wants t remedy conditions which force people t strike out against society. ‘Institutions, local state and nation government tend to ignore its constiti ents, " he said. " If 1 become a lawyer, hope to rectify some of those situations Another career objective of McClan Han ' s is to become a minister or yout director. International development, a third c reer choice, would allow McClanahan t work with the United Nations and Wor Bank In stimulating economies of thb world countries. Following graduation, he plans to ente law school. " But, ask me again in 15 mil utes and I might have changed my mind, he said. Connie Oesterhaus. Dwight sr . NURSING Pamela Oesterhaus Dwight sr,, BUS. ADM. Date Owings, Plainville sr., GEOL. Geogess Gwuor, Nairobi so Michael Pangburn Wichita fr. Arnold Pfeifer Morland jr. Rose Randall, Watertown, N.Y. so Rebecca Rarig, Minneapolis sr. BUS ADM. Glenda Riddle, Hays jr. Abubakar Sani Nigeria fr CaroJ Schaffner Oak Grove. Mo. jr. Danene SwiharL Delta, Colo jr Bryant Tallant Lakin so. Kim Thompson. Dodge City jr. Bryan Vargas. Lakin jr. Anne Wagner. Dodge City sr.. BOTANY Larry Weems, Lakin so. Carl Wiebe, Garden City $r„ COMM. Doris Ziegler, Hutchinson so. Books slam shut and studying is ignored when a backgammon set is unfolded. Rhonda Reed and An gie Kieffer race for the championship. Business Administration major Hosein Shadkam reads a passage from a managerial accounting book. Shadkam spends an average of 40 hours per week studying. Before settling down to study. Mike Sturgeon se + iects a Pot County Pork ' n Bean band album to set the atmosphere. o O ' s ih Custer Hall 101 Although the dream to play professional football seldom comes true, it becan reality for Wes Alstatt, Undsborg senior. The fullback signed as a free agent with tf Miami Dolphins during the spring of 1979, Alstatt attended the Dolphin minicamp where he and two of the other six fullbac free agents were invited back to the summer camp. While at Miami, Aistatt climbed to the number three position, following two vetere fullbacks. However, his luck did not last for long, as he suffered an ankle injury ar was placed on the reserve list. Alstatt then returned to Hays to earn a degree in physical education. In his tu years at FHSU, he was awarded honorable mention All Central States Interc legiate Conference. Alstatt had compiled 1,351 yards in 312 carries, gainir over 600 yards in each of his two years as a Tiger, After graduating in May, Alstatt said he planned to return to Miami ar once again try to earn a position on the team. " With a year ' s expe ience, it will give me a little better chance over some of the new gu brought in, " Alstatt said. David Abbott, Salina so. Henry Agboga, Benin City Jr Trudy Alstatt Norton sr., NURSING Dianne Ashens, Hutchinson sr., COMM. Raymond Augustine, Hays sr.. PHYS. EDUC. Shirleen Augustine, EUIs sr., ELEM. EDCIC, Arsalan Bayat. Goodland Jr. Marcia Beetch, Hays )r. To pass a cool November afternoon Bob Heider gives his son Matt a few football tips. Heider played defensive tackle for the Tiger football team. David Clark. Oakley sr,. ENG. Gaye Coburn. Hays jr, Michael Coburn, Hays jr. Tom Cyre, Morganville jr. Karla Folkers, WaKeeney so. Dennis Gilbert, Plainvtlle fr, Cynthia Goff, Morland sr„ SOC. Cole Hargett, Montezuma so. 1 W ooster Place, an 84-unit orv campus housing project, proves to be one of the most economical places to live for married coir pies. The one-bedroom apartments rent at $128 a month and the two-bedroom apart ' ments for $ 150. This price includes all utili- ties, excluding telephone, cable television and furnishings. Despite this relatively low price. Wooster has over $13,000 in out- standing debts. These debts date back several years, and stem from a collection problem. " Until one to two and one-half years ago the Uni- versity had a policy of greater leniency toward past-due rent, " Steve Culver, direc- tor of the housing annex, said. Present residents account for approxi- mately one-half of the debt. The other half is attributed to those no longer residing in Wooster. Since most of the residents, for- mer or present, are on an active repayment plan, the biggest share of the debt should be collected on, Culver said. As the fall semester draws to a dose. Randy Kinder prepares for bis final examination in the class, the Exceptional Child. Marcia Reetch strives for perfection as she practices on one of her two guitars. -N Q (3 O Wooster 103 College, in many instances, is a time of change for st dents. For Wesley and Kristi Mettlen, their change came in tl happy form of a baby boy who arrived on Oct, 3, Having a baby in the family and attending classes at tl same time has not been too much of a problem for the Me lens, “We staggered our schedules so that when one of us not here, the other is, " Kristi said, Kristi, an elementary education major who is a sophomor only missed about one and one-half weeks of school to gb birth to their baby, “He came at a good time because I did n have any tests that week or anything so it was not much make up, ' Kristi said. Having a newborn baby would be a goc reason to sleep in and miss an 8:30 class, but Kristi said th she rarely skips. 1 missed more classes when 1 was pregna than 1 do now ' she said. Wes, a business administration major, will graduate in tl spring. They plan to move to Lucas, their hometown whe Wes will engage In farming. Kristi plans to finish her educatic by commuting to Hays. At the annual Oktoberfest. Robin Wilson seems to be giving his Tiger a drink, but, actually, balancing four beers In two hands Is no trick. Wooster Place Yolanda Hargett. Hays |r. Brenda Heffel. Cairo, Neb. sr ELEM. EDUC. Tim Heffel. Luray sr„ BUS. ADM. Caryn Koehler. Hays sr.. ART EDUC Larry Meili. Lincoln so. Rita Meili. Lincoln !r. JoKana Perkins. Hays so. Roger Perkins Hays so. Jeffrey Prather, Gove sr., AGR1. Kent Smith Hays sr.. ART Rick Smith Osborne jr. Lane Stum, Towner, Colo. jr Tammy Stum, Towner Colo- sr. ELEM. EDUC. KenTHelson Suggs Little Rock. Ark. jr Nancy Suggs. Hutchinson gr. Danny Unruh Copeland jr. Mary Waugh. Hays sr., ART Robin Wilson. Hays jr, Barry YoxalL. Phillipsburg sr.. BUS, ADM. Candace Yoxall. Phillipsburg so. Wooster Place Linda Karr and Jamie Curtis participate in a discussion concerning the purchase of new stereo speakers for the Back Door, A lesson in projector mechanics is needed by Craig DengeL Blaine Maier and Mike Sullivan as they attempt to rewind one of four films shown at the Beach Party, At a February meeting. President Teresa Miller shows members a Spider Man sandpail, one of the raffle prices chosen for the Beach Party 106 RHA For their winning effort in the ' 50s Dance Contest at the Back Door, Craig Dengel and Donna Carvert each received a T-shirt, a pizza and a pitcher of beer. Image Renovated at Back Door T he Back Door received a major face lift, and the Residence Hall Associ- ation played a part in the remodel- ing project. The Back Door is now consid- ered as a restaurant that serves beer in- stead of a bar that serves food. 41 We wanted to change the bar image and cut down on the fights, " President Te- resa Miller said. To change the image, a new bar was built, celling fans and carpet were installed and a canopy was constructed above the bar. The interior was also rewired, painted and paneled. In addition, air conditioners and a soft ice cream machine were in- stalled. Students were also allowed to use meal cards at the Back Door. 41 A big advantage at the Back Door was that the vali-dlne cards could be used for meals, " Mike Ediger, McMrndes Hall assis- tant head resident, said. To finance the Back Door project, RHA received a loan from the Housing Office. RHA usually receives 5 percent of the monthly gross sales from the Back Door, James Nugent, director of housing, said. " But RHA voted not to take the 5 percent of the gross sales to finance the project, " In addition to remodeling, the scheduling of previous years was changed and movie nights were added one Sunday a month. Some movies shown were Magic, Mash and The Champ, " We found that movies were mainly what the people wanted, rather than dances, because there were other dances scheduled on campus, " Miller said. " The turnout for the movies was good unless there was a conflict, such as the Super Bowl " RHA 107 108 Resident Housing Association Gearing up for Oktoberfest Linda Heinze and Mike Pressler polka at the Oktoberfest Polka Dance. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION — Front row: Teresa Miller. Larry Foster. Crystal Gray, Joe Miller, Dan Craig, Rick Mier. Second row: Deb Eggers, Jamie Curtis. Judy McGuire. Susan Merkel, Mike Edtger. Third row: Lucy Anschutz, Jim Long, Blaine Maier. Steve Culver, Jim Nugent, Mark Depper Schmidt. Eddie Basgall and his band provided the music for RHA’s Oktoberfest Polka Dance, The RHA sponsored ' 50s dance gave Larry Foster and Becky Neal the chance to try a new dance step. Resident Housing Association 109 One career may be enough for most stu- dents, but for Peggy Ha vice, Goodland senior, a second career was needed to fulfill her col- lege goal, " it is versatile for me to have two careers, 1 ' Havice said. Within the past five years. Havice graduated from Colby Commu- nity College, attended Montana State Univer- sity and Fort Hays State University, While attending school in Montana, Havice was em- ployed by St. Vincent ' s Hospital in Billings At one time she was a charge nurse for the even ing shift in the psychiatric wing at Hadley Regional Medical Center in Hays. After Havice completed her nursing degree in 1977, she began working on her home eco- nomics degree. However, not until she gradu ates with her second degree will her college goal have been met. Kathy A. Alexander. Eabon sr, ACCF, Brenda A. Bauer Hudson $r. BIO. Stacy L. Bell. Lebanon sr., ELEM. EDCIC Mary E. Boley. Great Bend so. Joyce A, Eckman, Abilene so. Sara A. Field Almena fr. Cindy M. Hullman. St. John so. Joyce A. James Girard jr. Karen S. Johnson. Leavenworth jr Susan K. Karlin Great Bend sr HOME ECON. Lori L. Pierce Stafford jr. Kelly A. Rogers. Spearvtlle sr., ELEM. EDUC. Linda M. Ronsick Uniontown sr., NURSING Lisa J, Voeltz. Ellsworth sr.. COMM, Cindy S. Wilhelm Albert so. Part of the duties at Clovla include yard work. Peggy Havice devotes a Monday afternoon to clearing the leaves from the yard of their newly renovated house. To help cure the midnight munchies T Carol Classen mixes chocolate fudge cookie batter early in the everting. After a semester of piano lessons, Cindy Hullman entertains other Clovia members by playing some of their favorite songs. i I t Membership boost accounts for residence change A fter nearly a year of renovation, the Epsilon of Clovia members have settled into their new home at 209 W. Fifth St. A larger home for the 17 members was the result of Clovia’s stead- ily growing membership over the past four years. The Kansas 4-H Foundation, who sponsors the chapter, financed the pur- chasing and remodeling of the house. Clo- via members hosted an open house on Oct. 19 and welcomed the Kansas 4-H execu- tive board on Oct. 27. Since the members share the cooking and cleaning tasks of the house, Clovia is a cooperative living organization. ‘ ' Each of us has duties that we are responsible for every week, " President Kathy Alexander, Esbon senior, said. " Our duties are ar- ranged around our class and work sched- ules so we never have to miss either of them. " One of the main factors which attracts women to Clovia is the low cost of living, Alexander said. " That reason soon be- comes secondary, though, because the friendships and closeness of the house be- come more important. " The members hosted a barbecue on Oct. 25 to highlight Parents 5 Day weekend. The women went Christmas caroling at the homes of President Gerald Tomanek, var- ious school advisers, and sponsors of Clo- via. In March, all of the Clovia members at- tended the national convention at the chapter house in Manhatten. The Clovia women exchanged ideas about improving them- selves and their chapters. The an- nual spring formal and spring membership drive ended the year ' s activities. 6 O ,0 8 h Clovia 111 When he is not reading patronizing theaters and art working for student publications, or watching college basketball and football games, Mark Tallman, 198H9K student body president, is working to better the quality o American life. " Basically; politics is my enjoyment, " the 21 yearolc Hays junior said. Many of Tallman ' s leisure hours ar spent sparking interest and challenging students to take part in lobbying on issues which affect them. " Education is the best way to give everyone an equa chance for succeeding in the time honored American wa of life, " Tallman said. As student body president, Tallman hopes to increast student awareness and input in student government ant academics. Direct student lobbying and the creation of i council of living groups and organizational presidents arc two of his goals. In addition to being a University Leader editor an news editor during his college years, Tallman has been £ student senator , an Associated Students of Kansas cam pus director, a United States Student Association mem ber, a delegate to the National Student Congress, ar Allocations Committee member and a chairman of the Campus Affairs Committee. Leah Adams, Courttand sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Mark Akagi. Ulysses sr.. COMM. Laura Albertson, Tucson, Aril, sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Dennis Albrecht, Russell sr., ACCT. Lisa Albrecht, Russell sr„ ELEM. EDUC. Mary Allen. Lebanon sr, DATA PROC. Linda Almaguer. Salina jr, Mark Altman Logan so. Allan Amrein, Phillipsburg jr. Angee Andersen, Sylvan Grove so. Harold Anderson Healy fr, Tina Anderson. Prairie Village sr , ACCT. Lynda Ard, Salma so. Jeff Arnhold. Hays so. Kristie Arnhold, Hays fr. Maxine Arnoldy. Tipton jr. Roberta Augustine. Ellis So. Kenton Auslon. Great Bend jr Rex Ball, Hays jr Jan Bamberry, Hays sr,. BUS. ADM. Matthias Bamgbose. Nigeria sr., GEN. SCI. Louise Barber. Hays fr. Bonnie Barclay, Arlington jr. Donna Barleen, Great Bend gr. Steve Barnes. Dodge City jr. Pamela Barnett, Hutchinson jr. Annette Barth. Holly. Colo. jr. Lisa Bartlett, Fowler jr Nancy Bauck. Leoti sr.. DATA PROC. John Beam, Esbon jr. 112 Off Campus Greek t-shirts fad among nongreeks A ny speculation of campus T-shirts reveals the traditional Greek insig- nias and the familiar nongreek em- blem. However, confusion has resulted by the addition of organized nongreek groups, each of which has adopted its own T-shiFt motif. One such group, the Beta lota Theta Chi ' s or Beta Chi ' s, have actually spon- sored parties and functions resembling those of a greek organization. The first function was a dacquari party to celebrate Ground Hog Day. “We did not form Beta Chi’s to make fun of sororities, president June Helman, Bar- nard sophomore, said. “It is just that we wanted a group to have fun, 11 The organization was formed during the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in Chicago. “It is not limited to journalism people ' Heiman said. “Anyone can be a Beta Chi ’ Since its origin, the group has “slowed " instead of rushed its members and has con- ducted “distillation " instead of initiation, bringing its total membership to 30, which includes the little brother organization, the Golden Puppies. The " I Fdta Thi ' s, " a four-member male group, designed their own T-shirts and president Charlie Reidel, Hays sohpomore, printed them in the print shop. “We have not had any functions, but once we went to a basketball game in our shirts, suit coats and homemade glasses, " Jeff Jackson, Ellsworth sophomore, said. " When we started the group, we were go- ing to have regular meetings, but now we just hang out. " Starting in late spring was off-campus living, or " Omega Chi Lambda. " “We start- ed the group the day before the Greek Week T-shirt day, " Mike House, Clear- water sophomore, said. " We wanted a shirt to wear, so we formed the Omega Chi’s, not to make fun of Greeks, but to have fun with them ’ This three-member group hopes to in- crease their membership next year. " We already have several women who want to Bob Beard. Great Bend sr.. GEOL. Mark Beardslee. Hays fr. Dianne Beck. Russell Sr., PHYS. EDOC. Sherri Becker, Logan sr , DATA PROC, Audrey Beckman, Selden sr.. AGRL John Been Ellis jr. Tammy Before, Ellis fr. Jackie Begler. Ellis so. be little sisters, " House said. " We also plan to get together and buy a keg of beer for our first function. " Off Campus 113 Four years ago, Mike Reed, Sedalia Mo, senior, entered Wiest Hall, Althougf he was an eager to learn freshman, Reec was homesick. To overcome this feeling Reed purchased a pet. No, not the usua cat or dog, but a 6inch tarantula namee Hugo. “Actually, tarantulas are good pets,’ Reed said, “They are solitary creatures re gulfing nothing. 1 can go on vacation with out having to worry about who will takt care of her. " Hugo can survive for twc years and three months without food anc seven months without water. Although people are often afraid o Hugo, Reed indicated there is nothing tc worry about since tarantulas are not poi sonous to warm blooded creatures. “Hugo is shy and just as scared of peo pie as they are of her, " Reed said. " She has never bitten anyone and will only try to if i is her last resort in defending herself. " " Reed said he will keep Hugo until sh dies, which will probably be 12 more years Ken Beiker, Plainville jr. Sandra Bellerive, Hays so. David Benson. Kingman sr„ AGRL Jana Berry, Monument jr, Anita Sevan. Macksville jr. Sandra Bieberle, Hoisington sr, ACCT, Mark Bieker, Ellis fr, Kathy Birney, Garden City sr,. ACCT. Marcus Bishop. Plainville sr., MQSIC Connie Bittner. Otis sr . PHYS, EDCJC, Paul Bland, Cassoday sr., COMM. Rex Blanding. Formoso sr,, MATH, Joe Blass. Beloit so. Charles Blew, Pretty Prairie jr, Lori Bliss, Atwood so. Debbie Bloesser, Tribune so. Jim Bloss. Hays jr, Mary Boiieau, Salma jr. Jeff Bollig, Hays fr, Lee Booher, Culver sr. Terry Bottorf, Hays so, Brenda Bowers, Hays fr. Joni Box, Newton so. Elaine Boyles. Burr Oak so. Michelle Bradley, Dodge City jr. Lori Brady, Clay Center sr„ NURSING Randy Brady. Clay Center jr. Janet Braun, Victoria sr„ ELEM. EDCIC. LeeAnn Braun. Victoria fr. William Bray, Hawthorne jr. 114 off Campus Jarold Broils, Salina so. Earl Brown. Russell so. Stan Brown. Preston sr . AGR1. Terri Brown Nickerson sr„ ACCT. Kandra Bruce, Galva so. Gary Bruner. (Jniontown sr, AGRL Harvey Brungardt, Garden City jr. John Brungardt Hays jr. Julia Brungardt, Victoria so. Susan Brungardt, Walker jr. Lori Bryant, Hays so. Carol Bunker, St, John jr. Robert Burtscher, Hays sr., ACCT. Rick Bushnell, Phillipsburg sr. ART Brian Campbell Oakley sr., ACCT. Joan Campbell. Clayton sr , BUS. EDUC Robert Carder, Sterling fr, Patrick Carl, Wilsey so. Off Campus Childhood games and idols that were fused in the heart of Marisa Thurman, Great Bent soph more, resulted in the pursuit of a degree she labe nursing. As a child, Thurman refused to act the role teacher when her playmates chose to play schot However, when the need for a school doctor arcs the situation was different Thurman, equippt with a set of homemade tools and bandages, quic !y requested the part. “These chidhood games and the influence of sister involved in nursing created the need for me find a way to help people ' Thurman said. Nursir became her outlet. “It is satisfying to see someboe get well. Thurman feels that the hardest patient to de with Is one who is dying. “It is so unnatural seeir somebody lying there not breathing, 4 ' Thurmc said. “I cannot even explain it “ Working at a hospital in Wichita is one of ThL man’s goals following graduation “l would like try a bigger hospital and then come back to smaller one. Experience in both types of hospita would make me a better nurse ’ Curtis Carlson Victoria so. Pam Carmichael, PlatnviJIe jr. Robyn Carmichael, Plainvilte so. Marla Carsten Bird City $r. ELEM. EDUC, Debbie Carter. Russell jr. Tamara Carter. Russell fr Kevin Cedcrberg, Luray sr. AGRI Karol Chaffee Hays so. David Chaffin, Stockton fr. Connie Christensen Garden City jr. Jeff Clarke, Jetmore jr Jerry Clarke, Jetmore so. Teresa Clothier, Florence sr. AGRI Linda Cobb Sterling fr. Brenda Conrad, Kiowa so. Diana Constantin ides, Cyprus fr. Debra Cook Russell sr. FINE ARTS George Cook. Hays sr, BUS EDUC. Cindy Cooper. Hoxle sr COON. Chris Copeland, Spearville jr Chris Cornwell Osborne so. Dean Cornwell, Osborne so. Diane Corpstein. Tipton jr. Bryan Coulter, Hays so. Georgia Cramer, Healy sr. ELEM. EDUC Donna Creevan Stockton sr ELEM. EDUC. Jeff Crippen. Hill City so Julie Crispin Tecumseh sr. MARK. Julie Cronn. Wakeeney fr Karen Crow, Hays so. lib Off Campus Tammy Daubert. Phillipsburg sr., MATH. Raelynn Daughtery, Lakin, sr,. HOME ECON. Deborah David, Lenora fr. Cindy DeBoer, Phillipsburg jr. Tammy DeBoer, Phillipsburg so. Kim Dennis, Abilene sr., PHYS. EDOC Christy Devader, Goodland, sr., PHYCH, Clint DeVore. Greensburg jr. Darnell Dible, Rexford jr. Ramona Dibble. Woodston jr. Joan Dick, Sharon, sr., BUS. EDUC, Dean Dillinger. Wllmore so. Darlene Dinkel, Victoria so. Bonnie Dixson. Atwood sr., BUS. EDOC. Jo Doan. Great Bend jr. Greg Doll, Goodland sr,. BUS. EDUC Pam Doll, Ell in wood sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Richard Dombroski Plainville, jr. Robert Dombroski, Plainville, fr. Darrell Dome, Bison jr. Jana Doubrava, Ellsworth jr. Alan Downing, Moscow, sr. GEO. Ann Dreiling, Hays fr, Carrie Dreiling, Victoria jr. Off Campus 117 The time is 10 p,m. and television view- ers are tuning in KAYS for the evening news. One of the people responsible for the news is Tom Caidarulo, Abilene senior. Cal- darulo was a daily fulltime director at KAYS from 4 p.m. to 1:30 a,m, Calarulo, a communication major, spent most of his working time operating a video switching machine. The video switcher al- lowed him to select the pictures viewed on the news. In addition, he timed out the advertisements, prepared the station for network feeds and directed Summary Sev- en and the local Newsbreak, Establishing a " rhythm” is what Gaidar- ulo felt was the most important part of adjusting to his job, “You were either very relaxed, or really busy,” Caldarulo said. Although Ca Ida rulos background in television is a very comprehensive one, his future in the field is questionable, “I would like to stay in production because it is the creative part of this medium, but low pay may force me to change my mind. 1 Mike Dressier, Carlmville, III, jr. Dale Droste, Spearville jr. Carolyn Dubbert. Cawker City fr. Cheryl Duel. Ellis jr. Janet Dunn. Greeley. Colo, jr, John Earl, Wakeeney sr., FIN. Jill Echer. Lucas sr., NURSING James Eichman, Quinler sr,. POL. SCI. Delphine Eilert. Hays jr. Madonna EHcrt, Portis sr„ BUS. EDUC. Danny Elam. Brookville sr., AGRJ, Jan Eller, Hays sr., DATA PROC. Michaela Elliott, Phillipsburg so. Nancy Emerson, Wichita sr. Lori Emigh, Setden jr, Diane Engborg, Plainville so. Joyce Engel, Bison sr., PHYS. EDUC, Darcy Englert. Hays fr. Paula English, Hiawatha so. Monty Enright. Hays sr., 1ND. ARTS Charles Erdman, Larned so, Judy Erickson, Praire View jr. Sue Erick sen. Hays fr, Julie Eves. Sublette sr., ElEM. EDUC. Debora Ewcrtz. Colwlch sr., NURSING Erasmus Ezeji. Nigeria jr, Sam Farmer, Russell jr. Eileen Fellhoelter, Plamville so. Pat Fillmore, Garden City jr. Joan Flax. Hays sr„ NURSING 118 Off Campus Foster Fritz, McCracken sp Jim Foutz, Phillipsburg jr. Lisa Fox, Moscow $r,. BUS EDUC, Janet Frank, Smith Center sr., BUS. ADM. Jennifer Frank, Hays fr, William Franz, Ft, Riley so. Lisa Freeborn. Smith Center sr . NURSING William Freeborn. Smith Center sr., BIOL. Annette Fricsen, Dodge City sr.. ELEM, EDUC. Kelly Frydendall, Smith Center fr. Rogar Fuhrman, Hiawatha sr„ AGRL Donald Fyler. Lamed so. Christine Gabarron, Hays so. John Gabarron, Hays fr, Tammy GabeL Ellis so. Kimberly Gage. Salina so. Linda Gaines, Kensington fr, Kathy Gallion, Grinnell so. Melanie Gardner. Hays $r., DATA PROC. Kerri Garelson, Copeland sr., HOME ECON. Ann Gaschler, Ness City jr. Julie Gatz. McPherson sr„ BUS. ADM, Lonnie Gee, luka sr., GEN, SCI. Jane Geist, Victoria fr. Anita Gilbert, Plainville sr., HIST. Metane Gilbert, Patco fr, Jon Gilchrist, Hays fr. Mark Classman, Hays jr. Alan Glaze, Minneola jr. LeAnne Gleason. Kinsley so A few minutes of guitar accompany Dean Dillinger ' s quiet afternoon away from campus. Off Campus 119 if tradition is followed for the fifteenth year in a row Darla Gnruh, Wallace sophomore, will spend the summe months of June and July beneath the hot sun in th golden wheatfields of Oklahoma, Colorado and Kansas Gnruh is a member of her family’s custom combining crew. When only seven years old, Gnruh began traveling witl the six-member crew. However, it was not until hp wa 12 that Gnruh actually began working with the crew, Shi would drive the pickup to the new cutting area when thi harvesters were ready to switch fields. The following yea she was promoted to the position of driving the whea truck, and shortly afterward began mastering the long complex process of operating the combine, her curren responsibility. Unlike the normal eight-hour work day, Gnruh enter: the field at 8 a.m, and often does not leave until after 1 p m. Although the drawbacks For a custom combiner an numerous, there are those happy and memorable me ments that only crew members can experience. “Yen meet a lot of people, " Gnruh said. 41 It is like a famih reunion each summer, " Furthermore, there are a I wavs i few spare hours during the week for sightseeing an shopping. However, Gnruh feels that the most exciting time dur ing the harvest year is moving from one town to another “It is like starting a new chapter in a book. " Although Gnruh has spent more than two-thirds of he summer vacations traveling in the four-state harves area, she has no intention of abandoning the family crew “If i did not go, i would look back and be sorry, ' 1 On rut said. “In fact, one reason I am majoring in elementan education is because I have my summers free to go or harvest, ' 1 Pat Gleason. Spearville so. Amy Goetz. Dodge City sr.. AGRI. Brian Goetz. Walker $r.. ART EDGC. Gayle Goodnight. Englewood sr.. ELEM. EDGC, Wayne Gore. Hays jr. Lloyd Gotschalk. Hays fr. Tim Graber, Pretty Prairie so. Diane Green. Tribune so. Kathy Greif, Osborne sr. PHYS. EDUC- Annatee Grimes. Smith Center so. Janel Grinzinger Kansas City jr. Michael Gross, Junction City so. Shawn Guinn, Oberlin sr.. BOS. ADM. Bryan Guipre Minneapolis fr. Steven Gumm. Glasco, sr.. FIN. Susan Habinger Hays so. Cheri Hachmeister. Hill City sr . SEC. Lee Haga, Hays jr. Brian Hake. Tipton sr., COMM. Cynthia Hail, Kirwin jr. Mark Hall. Liberal fr. Kimberly Hailing, Bucklin so. Danny Hamel. Zurich sr., ACCT. Kelly Hamilton, Clay Center sr., MARK. 120 Off Campus Vince Hammeke, Great Bend }r. Francis Hammerschmidt. Hays fr, Gerald Hammerschmidt, Hays so. Susan Hansen, Kirwin fr. Cindy Harder, Abilene sr., BUS. ADM. Tim Harting, Morton jr. Beth Hawkins, Brewster jr Natalie Hazelton, Hays so. Jacgulen Hecker, Russell sr„ FOR. LANG. Sharon Hedges, Scott City jr, Derk Hedlunc. Montezuma sr., GEN, LIB. Pat Hedrick, Pretty Praire so. Linda Heinze, Sylvan Grove so, Margaret Heller, Hunter jr. Cindy Henderson. St. Francis sr,. MUSIC Kevin Henderson. Hays sr,. BUS, ADM. Steve Henderson, Hays so. Kirk Hendricks. Dodge City fr. Janet Herdman, McCracken sr,. ELEM, EDCJC, Karla Herman. Ellis fr. Karla Heroneme, Zurich fr, Debby Herron. Spearville so. Mary Hess, Hays fr, Jean Hess, Oberlin jr. A two-line classified advertisement in the Hays Daily Hews sparked Jim Kirken dall’s interest to be a fireman. The Smith Center senior said he applied for the job after reading the request for volunteer fire- men in Ellis County, Before Kirkendall could be a state certi- fied firefighter I, he had to pass a physical examination and complete an extension course from the University of Kansas, which included 80 hours of book work and 40 hours of practical experience. Since Kirkendall was " on call " 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, the job sometimes interfered with his education. The commu- nication and psychology major was called to fires during the middle of class. He also remembered the time when he answered a fire alarm at 4 a.m. did not return home until noon and had a test at 1:30. Fortu- nately, Kirkendall had little trouble receiv ing excused absences or rescheduling tests, simply because of the significance of his occupation. Although students might feel that the opportunity to miss a class or postpone a test would make the job seem ideal, Kir- kendall sees another advantage in being a fireman, " The biggest reward is the knowledge that you are doing something for the cor munity. I do it for a public and communit service. " When Kirkendall graduates in Decembe 1981, he will set aside a stack of book end a college education and receive a dipl ma. However, it is doubtful that he wi hang up his fireman ' s cap, " I do not thin fire fighting would make a very good c reer, but there is always the possibility th£ 1 would continue to work voluntarily c part-time. " Steven Hess. Oberlin jr, Vincent Hess, Hays fr. Marilyn Hessmam, Dodge City gr, Rick Hesterman, Ludell sr„ GEQL. Bcrnie Hickel Biinwood sr,. PHY$. EDUC. Kevin Hill . Hays so. Arlene Hillman, Cheney sr.. ELEM. EDUC, Richard Hinderliier, Copeland sr„ USD. ARTS Cynthia Hoff, Hays fr, Pat Hoff, Hays fr. Jerome Hoffman, McPherson so, Leon Hoffman, Hoisington so Connie HofmeEer, Satina so. Che lie Holden. Garden City sr,. MUSIC Gregory Holeman. Abilene sr., 1ND. ARTS. Jean Holle, Agra sr., FIN, Vincent Hoile, Hays gr. John Holub, Marion jr. Kevin Hamburg, Ellis sr., MARK. Ken Nonas. Ellis so. Debbie Horchen, Hays so. Linda Horton. Hays fr, Mike House. Clearwater so. Lor Hoverson Phitlipsburg so. 122 Off Campus Forty cases of Coors cans re places the famed jingle " 100 bot- tles of beer on the wall ' at the apartment of Rob Bowman. Dave Lambert?, Bill Giles and Doug Jones. Bowman adds another emp ty can to the collection consumed during the fall semester. House cleaning may not be Dei- dre Gonzales ' favorite way to spend an afternoon but neverthe- less. it is one aspect of off-campus living. Catherine Howard. Lamed jr. Scott Hoyt. Brewster so. Russell Hrabe, Plainvillc so. Danny HubbelL Spearville jr. Cathy Hughes, Colby jr. Connie Hull. Hays ft. Angela Humbargar. Salma so. Pamela Hundley, Lyons jr. Julie Hutchison. Great Bend jr. Jeff Hurd, Parker Dam. Calif, sr.. PHYS. EDUC. Patricia Ighofose, Nigeria jr. Russell Ingold. Lenexa gr. Off Campus I2j Although it took her a little longer than average Carol Ohmart, Oakley senior, received a bachelor ' s de gree in general studies. It took her 23 years to complete what most students do in four. Oh mart began her studies in 1957 at the University oi Kansas. After marrying in 1958, she moved to Kansas City, but did not continue her education. ‘There was not a state school, and it was just too expensive, " Ohmart said. The arrival of two sons and a daughter made It necessary for Ohmart to give her family priority over college. When her daughter began attending preschool In Colby, Ohmart also enrolled at the community college. The support she received from her family helped her feel confident about enrolling at FHSU, However, trier e were some conflicting feelings. " Dean was embar passed, " Ohmart said, referring to her second son who was also a college senior. ‘He asked me not to say anything about him in class or in front of his friends. " Ohmart thought it was humorous that her father re- ceived material for Parents and Grandparents ' Day and added with a chuckle, " I just hope my father does not receive my grade cards. " Tina Irby. Bogue so. Kelly Isom, Kensington sp, Richard Ives, Hays sr.. MUSIC Pamela Jakoplic. Woodston sr., ELEM. EDUC. Mike Jeffus, Ellis jr. Katherine Jellison. Hays sr., HIST. John Jenkins. Garden City jr, Lyle Jilka, Satina sr., AGRI. Gina Johnson, Sharon Springs sr„ MUSIC Jerry Johnson Minneapolis jr. Lori Johnson. Hays sr., BIOL. Andrea Jones, Lafayette, Colo, sr., SEC. Ed Jones, Jewell Jr, Valerie Jones. Hays fr. Karen Juenetnann, Set den jr, Janet Kaiser. Hays sr., PHYS. EDUC. Daenna Kane. Kismet sr,. ACCT, Chris Karlin, Hays so. A pile of books awaits Connie Christensen, but she manages to spare a few moments of studying time to write her family a letter. Christensen shared an upstairs apartment with two other students at Fourth and Oak streets. 1 12 4 Off Campus Donna Keener. Hays sr . MATH. Annette Keith. Norland sr , PHYS EDUC. Monte Keller, Palco fr, Mark Kelly Ellis so Joni Kendall, Phillipsburg so. Jan Kennedy Hoxie sr , PSYCH. Kurt Kennedy. Great Bend jr. Diana Kepferle, Quin ter so, Mike Kepka, Dorrance Jr Kaien Kersting, Offerle so. Kathryn Kessler, Hays so, Philip Ketter, Natoma sr. GEM. SCI. Leslie Kindcrknccht, Ellis so. Cathy Kingsley Ellis so, Lorri Kiser, Delphos so. Mark Kisner Plains sr PVHYS EDCC. Vicki Kisner. Hays fr. Carla Kitcb, Garden City sr. COMM. Carmen Kite Great Bend sr. PHYS EDGC. Doug Klein. Atwood jr. MIcheal Klingsick, Derby sr., HIST. Kitza Knight Burr Oak jr. DeAnn Koehler, McPherson sr . HIST, Kathy Kohlmcr Kinsley jr. Geralyn Karus Grainfield sr». MATH. Sondra Krayca Hays fr. Susan Kresln, Salina so Bertis Kreutzer, Marienthal jr Karla Kruelzer Hays sr, ELEM EDCC Ron Kruetzer. Earned sr. ACCT. Although extra space is rarely found in a student ' s apartment, Craig Coyie and his two roommates manage to design a drawing room As indi stria! arts majors, the three students were often found study ing there Off Campus One of 17 children? Although that ques tion may seem strange to most students, i is very common for Jim Doll. Born Marcl 27, 1958, Doll was the seventh child o Catherine and Emanuel Doll, The Garden City senior grew up on i family farm. “When my family outgrev our house, my mother and father built t new and larger one ' Doll said. " Sine then, onlookers have called it a dormi tory. " Doll said he has always had enough pri vacy throughout his life. However, hi: thinking moments usually were fount while driving his father ' s tractor. The large size of Doll ' s family did no hinder him from feeling close to his broth ers and sisters. However, he preferred con fiding in his friends. Doll said that this no only enabled him to avoid competitior among other children, but also assurer that confidential material would not be dis closed to family members. After graduation, Doll plans a career ir business. However, his career as " one o seventeen, " will continue. Undoubtedly Doll will always hear such familiar com ments as " l bet you take up a whole pagt in the Census Bureau, ' " " Do you travel by greyhounds or train loads? " and " Have your parents ever tried birth control? " Louwayne Kroegcr, Hill City sp. Colleen Kronewitter. Hays fr. Lisa Krueger, Russell sr„ BUS. A DM. Keith Kuhn. Hays sr., ACCT, Mary Kuhn, Hays gr. Ronald Kuhn, Hays sr«. FIN. Jean Kunze, Leona rdvitle Jr. Dawn Kuzelka. Grand Island. Neb. jr, Debra Kuxelka. Grand Island. Neb. Jr, Tammy Lalieker, Garden City Jr, Greg Landau. Oberlin so. Leslie Lane. Ness City sr.. BUS. EDUC. Duane Lang. Ellis gr, Karen Lang, Victoria fr. Marcie Larson. Marquette sr., ELEM, EDUC. Jim Leiker, Hays fr. Lisa Leiker. Hays fr, Mark Leiker, Hays fr. Jose Leon, Garden City sr., FOR, LANG, Terry Lester, Hays fr. Sherrill Letsch, Russell jr. Cecilia Lewis. Great Bend so, Fred Light, Topeka so, Tammy Lindeman. Menlo jr. 126 Off Campus T7- Mary Lindsay. Hays fr. Debbie Ungnau. Sedgwick jr. Tracy Lingnau, Sedgwick sr, ZOOL, Denise Lind, Great Bend jr. Susan Link. Aurora sr„ HORSING Mike Linn, Albert sr., PHYS. EDOC. Gerald Little, Towanda so. Geraldine Loflin Qgallah sr., AGRl. Kim Lohman. Hays sp. Bill Losey Hays fr. Mark Lott. Minneapolis sr. GEOL, Kathy Lovitt, Ransom sr,, SOC. SCI. Anthony Loy, Satanta sr, Haney Mabry. Lincoln sr„ HORSING Larry Mages, Wright so, John Mai. Russell jr. Gregory Maier Oakley sr„ GEOL, Denise Marchet, Liberal so. Marytou Marmie, Great Bend sr,. BOS, ADM, Larry Marks, Atwood sr., HIST. Darin Mason Hays jr, Janie Mauck. Stockton sr. DATA PROC. Bob Maxwell. Hays fr, Mike Maxwell Hays jr. s “Sometimes I feel like my life did not start until I was 30 Rosiland Clark, 32-yearold Logan freshman, said. After a divorce two years ago, Clark decided to do something she had always wanted to do — become a nurse. She completed Licenced Practical Nursing school and then be gan her studies to earn a bachelor ' s degree, Clark said the hardest thing about coming back to school was adjusting to the lifestyle, especially the home- work, Although she did not feel that her age made any significant differ ence, she realized there were not as many opportunities to socialize. In addition to 13 hours of classes, Clark worked the 7 p,m. to 1 1 a.m. shift at Hadley Regional Medical Cerv ter. ,H 1 kept very strange hours, " Clark said. " Many times I got up at 3 or 4 in the morning and did my home- work, " Although her age, work and class schedules have presented some ob- stacles, Clark plans to pursue her ca- reer, l could go back to the office job I had for seven years, but I knew I would not be satisfied. It is a rough schedule, but 1 am determined to make it, " Michael McCarty, Ellinwood sr„ ACCT, Janice McClaren, Fowler jr, Diana McComb. Stockton jr. Melanie McComb. Stockton sr., BUS. EDUC, Jeff McDaniel, Sharon so. Brenda Meder, Victoria sr . COMM. Alice Meerian, Hanover sr., NURSING Richard Mehringer. Hays sr„ FJNE ARTS Dellla Mein, Meade sr,. ACCT. Mitchell Messerly. Sublette sr., ACRE. Karie Michels, Hoxie sr., ACCT. Cheryl Milam, Plainville fr. Adrian Miller, Wilson jr. Johanna Miller, Hays gr, Lawrence Miller, Oberlin sr,. HIST. Lonnie Miller, Canton fr, Melanie Miller. Cold water sr,. SEC, Susan K. Miller, Great Bend sr., BUS. EDUC. Kathryn Mitchell. Hays sr,. ACCT, Debora Mock. Enterprise jr. Karen Moeckel, Hays sr., ELEM. EDUC, Wayne Mohr, CoMyer jr. Shelley Monroe, Sterling so. Lori Moorhous, Oakley sr., HOME ECON. 128 Off Campus Keith Dube takes advantage of the warm February weather by cleaning his car Dale Moore. Copeland sc. AGRI, Mike Moore. Pryor. Qkla so Oralea Moore Ulysses gr, Tom Moorhous, Oakley gr. Cecilia Morton Abilene so. Robert Mosier, Hays jr , AGRI. Sandra Mosier Hays jr. Robert Muir head. Oberlin jr. Lloyd Mull Minneapolis sr., IND. ARTS Brett Myers Gatva jr, William Myers Hays sr. ENG Debbie Neff Dresden jr. Doug Nelson Sylvan Grove sr , AGRI. Tami Nelson. Lincoln sr.. FIN. Julie Neutzman Beatrice, Neb. gr, Stephen New, Norcatur sr., CHEM. V £ h Off Campus 129 The age-old process of building clocks wa recreated in Davis Hall by Bernie Flax. Instea ' of purchasing a grandfather clock, the Rar som junior manufactured the internal tinrv pieces. The clock was the project Flax fabricate in the class. Independent Study of Metallurgy The only dimensions Flax followed were fron a wood geared clock. “The whole procedure was a step-by-step process ' Flax said, “W did not have any plans to show us exacth how to build the clock 1 Flax, an industrial arts major, estimate that he spent 150 hours developing the time piece. When asked why he would attemp such a difficult project, Flax said, “It was thr thought of taking an idea and making i work Laurie Newton. Kiowa so. Chris Nicola ides Cyprus fr. John Nondorf, Hays sr,. SOC. Steve Norall Libera] so. Brad Norton, Plainville fr. Jane Olson, Great Bend sr. BUS. ADM. Denise Orten, McDonald sp, Joe Orth. Hays fr. Maureen Orth. Hays jr. Merideth Qrtquist. Hays jr, Sam Osa dolor, Nigeria jr, Toni Palmer. Ludell so. Juliet PapatheodotiioLi. Cyprus so. Pamela Pavlu, Brownell sr,, NURSING Jedlyn Pearman. Arkansas City $r. GEOL. Mike Pearson. Hays fr, Andrew Peppiatt, Ellsworth so. Douglas Peschka. Hays sr.. COMM, Greg Peters, Buhler jr. Janell Petersen. Hoxie sr„ ELEM, EDUC, Phillis Petracek. Jennings jr. Andra Pfannenstiel. Ness City so. Bruce Pfannenstiel. Hays fr. Joanne Pfannenstiel Hays jr. Kevin Pfannenstiel. Norton jr. Jeff Pfeifer Victoria so, Joiene Pfeifer, Hays so. Michelle Pfeifer, Hill City fr. Teresa Pianalto. Atwood $0. Patricia Pifer, Palco fr. Tamera Pifer Palco fr. Brenda Piper. Kirwin so, Lynn Pitts, Smith Center sr. IND. ARTS Cindy Plante Hays sr,, PHVS. EDUC. Rebecca Pochop. Atwood sr„ ENG. JoAnn Poison. Lyons jr. 130 Off Campus After a month ' s work, Nancy Emerson will complete a muppet character latch hook rug. The finished product was given to her niece as a birthday present. Annette Powell Hays jr. Debbie Powers, Quin ter so. Bruce Pray Hays gr. Mike Pressler Carlmville, III. jr. Sherry! Province, Hays fr. Susan Ptacck Wilson sr„ BCJS. ADM Roxie Ptaschek Ellis sp. Deyna Puckett. Hawthorne. Nev. so. r- Off Campus 131 Imagine someone who loves football so much that he rarely leav Lewis Field Stadium. Craig Stephenson, Wa tonga. Ok la., jr., does it deed spend a lot oF time in the stadium, and he loves football, Stephet son, along with four other Tiger gridders, are living in the stadium. The old Tiger Club meeting room in Lewis Field Stadium has bee converted into rooms. Actually, the rooms are just partitions that hav been erected to form a semblance of privacy. Lack of privacy is one c the major drawbacks of “the palace,” the name given the stadium by if residents. Also, the locker rooms, which are located downstairs, are th only bathroom facilities. These drawbacks, however, seem slightly les significant when considering the fact that these footbaJ players pay n rent. Stephenson, the Tiger offensive center, lives in Lewis Field primaril because it does not cost anything to live there. It is considered part c his scholarship. Despite the lack of luxury of Stephenson ' s new res dence, there are some advantages, “We are kind of a family,” Stephenson said, in reference to the othe men living In the stadium. After graduation, the prelaw major may follow his father ' s footstep and become a lawyer or maybe even an Oklahoma state representative But in the meantime, Craig Stephenson will continue to play footba and live in Lewis Field Stadium, Joe Pumphrey. Sheridan, Arlz. sr., ACCT. Clarence Quint, Hays sr,. NURSING Mike Quint, Hays fr. Heidi Radke. Hays jr, Robin Ratliff, Kensington so. Mike Reed, Sedalia, Mo. sr„ MANG, Mitchell Reed, Sublette jr, David Reeves, Holy rood jr. Rise Reitmayer. Hays fr. Julie Religa, Brookville jr. Kevin Renk, Pittsburgh. Pa, sr., PHYS. EDOC, Cynthia Rezac, Hays sr,. ACCT. Jolene Rhine. Hays fr. Ruth Rhine, Hays jr, Bruce Rhodes, Gaylord sr,. BIOL. Tamara Richards, Hays jr. Connie Richardson, Plains sr„ ACCT. Calvin Rider. Hays sr„ ACCT, Charlie Riedel, Hays so, Randy Riley, Dodge City so, RoicAnn Riley, Dodge City jr. Marie Ritter, Oberlin sr„ POL. SCI, Ramona Ritter, Oberlin fr, Kasey Robbins, Lamed sr„ ELEM. EDUC. Mark Robinson, Hays fr. Mary Jo Robinson. Ellis sr„ COMM. Gary Rogers, Denver. Colo. so. Jack Rogers, Hugoton sr„ GEOL, Jerry Rogers. Esbon so. Mike Rohr, Hays so. 132 Off Campus Keith Rome. Hugoton sr,» AGRt. Jennifer Ross, Hays fr, Hassan Rostamy, Iran jr. Dane Rousseau. Anthony so. Gr eg Rowe, Sharon jr, Kevin Rude, Denver, Colo. fr. Mike Ruder, Hays so, James Rundel, Colby so. Michael Rush, Shawnee Mission gr. Wayne Sager, Bird City jr, Jeffery Sallee, Great Bend fr. Carmelita Sander, Hays fr. David Sanders, Hays sr„ ACCT, Masahito Sano, Japan sr., PHYS. Susan Sargent, Ransom gr. Debra Sayles. Ozawkie sr., NURSING Taunya Sdiamber, Phillipsburg jr, Anita Schick, PhilJipsburg jr. The gold drinking glass at the end of the room is Kevin Bailey ' s target In his game of ' ‘Putting for Bucks. 1 ' Off Campus 133 Leaving home and Mom and Dad see natural for most college students, but f Christi Pfannenstiel, Victoria Rt, freshrm the story was different. Pfannenstiel T lil other area students lived at home. “ course there was not as much freedom living on your own simply because of tl family obligations to consider. " Commuting from home may be cheap then renting an apartment or living in residence hall, but Pfannenstiel sees a other advantage. “Living at home my fir semester made the transition from hi£ school into college much easier becau my family was there to help me. " However, not living on campus hinder Pfannenstiel ' s chance of meeting peop until she joined the Alpha Gamma Del sorority. " The sorority has given me chance to meet a lot of people, both gre and non-greek ’ Pfannenstiel plans to leave her hon and family next year and move into t! Alpha Gamma Delta house. " I want tl experience of being on my own before graduate or leave Hays to attend Kans; State University ' Andrew Schmidt. Hays fr. Mark Schnose Hays so. Cheryl Schoeni, Kensington sr, MARK. Barbara Schroeder, Jetmore Jr. Chris Schroeder Tipton sr AGR1. Mark Schuckman. Hays ft. Phil Schuhs Leoti fr. Marilyn Schuler. Waldo so. As early signs of spring arrive in February. Jodi Dannels was one student jogger who benefited from the warm temperatures. 134 Off Campus Bruce Schultz. Brewster so. Tammy Schultz, Russell sr,. MARK. Tonya Schultz. Palco sr., HOME ECON, Susan Schuster. Phillipsburg jr, Tracey Schwa rtzkopf. Great Bend sr., ACCT. Virgil Scott. Wallace sr.. COMM. Conny Seay. Hays $r., ART EDGC. Marcie Seibel, Hays jr, Rob Sellard. Bucklln jr. Jamal Shatila. Beirut $r„ AGRL Monte Shelite. Sharon sr., BUS. ADM. Rockne Shelite. Sharon sr., FIN, Dennis Shipp. Ravenna. Neb. sr., PHYS, EDtJC. Mark Shogren. Sahna sr., MARK, Scott Show a Iter, Good land jr. Cindy Shumate, Mmneola jr. Marie Silkman, Hays sr,. FINE ARTS Warren SiHiman, Towner, Colo. so. Curtis Simons, MaHenthal so. Lea Ann Simpson, Great Bend gr. Donald Smith, Lebanon fr. Gwen Smith, Almena sr., PSYCH. Kathy Smith. MaHenthal sr., ELEM, EDGC. Mark Smith. Hill City jr. Sandra Smith, Luray sr., BOS, EDGC, Mitchel Sommers, Victoria sr., ART EDGC. Tamara Spencer, Kendall sr.. COMM, Jacque Sprague. Caldwell so. Perry Stanton. Hays fr. Martha Stecklein. Hays sp. Ramsey Stecklein. Hays sp. Warren Stecklein, Ness City sr., FIN, Ken Steffan, Great Bend sr., PSYCH. Rodger Steffen, Hays sr.. GEN. SCI, Greg Stephens, Jennings gr. Bruce Sternekcr. Cunningham so. At least 16 hours a month, Lee Booher dons a policeman ' s uniform and responsibilities. Booher is a member of the Hays Police Department Reserves. Police reserves have the same duties as regular officers, Booher said, except for making primary decisions. A reserve is accompanied by a full-time officer. " The reserves are interesting, exciting and worthwhile ' Booher said. “It gives you a first hand chance to help people Booher is required to uphold Hays ordinances and the statutes and laws of Kansas. He has responded to burglaries and scenes of accidents, taken care of drunk people, settled family disturbances and written tickets. " At first it was a little shakey Booher said about writing tickets, " but it becomes easier. You have to develop a way of treating people so that they know you are writing the ticket because of something they did wrong, not that you are just singling them out.” " When you put on a uniform, people look toward you for help ' Booher said. " If one person appreciates you, it is rewarding. " Patty Stevens, Culver $p. Sheri Still. Phillipsburg jr. Rhonda Stithem, WaKeeney sr., PHYS. EDOC. Brenda Stoppel, Wilson jr. Tom Stoppel, Luray sr., BUS. ADM. Brenda Stout. Hoi sing ton so. Scott Stoutimore, Stockton so. Mary Stowe. Manhattan sr„ NURSING Steve Strecker, Salina so. Tania Strobel. Larned sr., RADIO TECH, Kelli Stromgren, Hays jr. Jimmy Strong. Hays sr,. ELEM. EDOC. Sherry Stukey, Emporia so. Glen Suppes. Otis so, Nick Swans trom, Hays sr., SOC. Gina Talbott. Halstead so, Janis Tangeman, Hays so, Bradley Taylor, Hays sr., POL1, SCI. Brenda TemaaL Oakley jr. Rhonda Tholen, Grinnell jr. Wanda Thomas. Colony jr, William Thompson, Hays fr. Helen Thornhill. Pratt sr„ NURSING Diane Thorsell, Meade sp, Melanie Tinkler, Russell so. Pat Toelkes. Plainville so, Tonya Tomanek, Ogallah fr. Tracy Townsend, Agra jr, Rhonda Trabern, Liberal jr, Carole Treu, Studley sr., ELEM. EDUC, 136 Off Campus Kristin Tripp. Saiina fr. Marc Trowbridge, Topeka jr. Kim Turner, Ellis so. Rita Tuttle. Gove sr . ELEM, EDOC. Carmen Unruh. Colby jr. Deb Urban. LaCrosse, jr. Debbie Urban. Bison sr.. DATA PROC. Robert Vandiest. Prairie View. jr. Debra Vandine. Hays Sr., PSYCH. Bill Vanschuyver. PJainville so. Tracy Venters, Hays fr. Charlotte Vincent. Hays so. Lynn Vogler Waterville sr.. GEOL, Renee Vonfeldt, Great Bend sr„ PHYS. EDUC. David Voss, Colby gr. Melanie Voth. Scott City so. Henry Vwamhi Nigeria, sr. FIN Kathy Wade. Russell sr.. GEOL. Houseplants give Denise Plymell a pleasant atmo- sphere while completing studies for her nursing classes. o (f 8 h Off Campus 117 “1 started carving as a freshman in college 1 Greg Aytes, Scott City junior, said, ‘l enjoy it because it gives me the freedom to express myself After returning from Montana where he studied ceramic sculpture last year, Aytes was commissioned by the Hays High School class of 1980 to carve a totem pole for the new high school. The project was completed in about two months. ‘l did not have the wings and beak which are attached to the pole with bolts Besides carving the totem pole, Aytes carves furniture. He has made several water beds as well as other pieces of furnh lure. h i like to take something functional, keep it functional but add something to it artistically Aytes said. Aytes plans to someday open a furniture shop where he will sell his work. “1 have been offered a two-year apprenticeship with Wendell Castle in Mew York. After those two years, 1 could open my own furniture shop anywhere Rory Wagner, Rush Center sr,. GEN, SCI, Stan Wagner. Phillipsburg so, Andrea WaldSChmidt, Ellis sr,. COHN. Gaylon Walter, Sylvan Grove jr. Deanna Ward. Winona sr., EL EH. EDUC, Tim Watkins, Hays so. Kevin Wattes, Colby jr, Sally Waugh, Russell fr. Cindy Weaver, Hays sr., COMM. Kim Weaver, Hays sr„ ACCT, Bernie Weber, Ellis sr„ ELEM. EDUC Sarah Weber. LaCrosse jr. Sheri Weigel. Hays sr,. ART Diane Weikert, Hays fr. Theresa Weikert, Hays so. Mary Wells, LaCrosse so. Rod Werhan, Hays so. Brenda Werth. Lawrence sr., ACCT. John Wetig, Hays jr. Anna Wetzel, Tribune sr„ ENG, Susan Whisler, Russell Sr., ELEM. EDtlC- Randall White. Moscow so. Tom Wierman, Brownell sr„ ACCT . James Wigginton, Hoxie sr., AGR1. Carol Wilhelm, Timekn jr. Monica Williams, Atwood so. Randy Williams. Dodge City sr.. PSYCH. Steve Williams. Lindsborg sr., BUS, ADM. Randy D. Wilson. Lebanon jr. Vandora Wilson, Topeka so. Douglas Wiltfong. Horton sr,. MARK, M orman Windholz, Victoria sr., FIN. Joleen Winkel, Hays so. Sylvia Winklmeier, Lawrence so. Karl Wolf. Hays fr, Pam Wolf, Hays sr., BUS. ADM. 1 38 Off Campus Since commuting to campus requires transports lion Mike House gives his car a tune-up to keep it in good running order David Wolfe Almena sr., PHYS EDCJC, Mitchell Woods. Smith Center so. Julie Wright, Sublette sr , EMC. Wanda Wnght. Alexander jr Steven Yates. Wichita sr. ACCT. Valerie Yost. LaCrosse. sr . HOME ECON Barb Youmans. H ays }r Gina Youngblood Atwood sr.. PHYS. EDUC. Donna Younker. Hays fr. Candy Zachman, Ellis so. Karla Ziegler. Hays fr. Jeanette Zodrow. Leoville jr Off Campus 139 Off-campus team members Anita Bevan, Peggy Armstrong. Deb Kuzelka and Bonnie Barclay tug for that extra inch at the opening event on Wednesday. A popular event during the week was the chugging contest. Ten women and two coaches comprised the team. Phi Sigma Sigma member Les Eikleberry takes her turn at chugging beer. he traditional Sigma Chi Derby Days broke tradition in 1981 by including two new teams, Epsilon of Clovia and off-campus. These two teams combined with teams from McMindes and Agnew Halls and the four sororities: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Delta Zeta, Phi Sigma Sigma and Alpha Gamma Delta. " The addition of two new teams enabled us to raise more money and added more competition, " Charlie Hoch T Derby Days chairman, said. From April 22, to 26, over 390 women competed for the Derby Day title. The tug ' of-war on Wednesday kicked off the activi- ties with Agnew Hall prevailing over Epsi- lon of Clovia for first place. Alpha Gamma Delta placed third to start their run for the overall victory. The results of the poster contest, which was also on Wednesday, gave Alpha Gamme Delta a first place hon- or. On Thursday, the women participated in Smile Day. This involved getting the signa- tures of Sigma Chis by making them smile. Alpha Gamma Delta acquired the most sig- natures to again receive first place. Delta Zeta won second place honors, and the off- campus team placed third. McMindes Hall captured fourth and Sigma Sigma Sigma, Epsilon of Clovia, Agnew Hall and Phi Sig- ma Sigma took fifth through eighth, re- spectively. DJ h s was the setting for the beer chug- ging and dance contests Thursday night. The women assembled at DJ ' s to cheer on their teams, drink beer and get into the true Derby Day spirit. The beer chugging contest involved ten women and two coaches chugging glasses of beer in suc- cession. McMindles Hall won the event. " We had a bunch of beer-drinkers, " De- anna Hinds, McMindes team member said, " we were excited and just decided we were going to beat everyone. " Alpha Gamma Delta took second and Sigma Sigma Sigma third. The dance contest highlighted the even- ing as eight different couples competed for the title. Beth Frederick and Glenn Gross- ley won the dance contest for Alpha Gam- Sat urd ay morning was weighing-in for the year round can collecting, as Vicki Melkus and Marisa Thurman weigh cans for the Delta Zetas. The win- ning team collected 749 pounds of cans and 1,602 bottles. lt T s bombs away for the off-campus coach, Craig Hamill, as Janel Grinzmger attempts to drop her egg In the cup. And ma Delta. Peggy Armstrong and Dane Scott, representing the off-campus team, received second with their Fred Astair- Ginger Rogers routine. Phi Sigma Sigma won third place with Faye Pauls and Jim Kirkendall as their representatives. The Derby Chase began Friday morning at 10:30 and lasted until 1:30. Many bumps, bruises, and sore muscles were the result of the three hour tackle-a-thon. As Sigma Chis ran between the Union and Picken Hail, the girls tackled them to ob- tain their derbys. Alpha Gamma Delta won the Derby chase, but the off-campus team was close behind for second. Delta Zeta took third, Sigma Sigma Sigma fourth, McMindes Hall fifth, and Agnew Hall, Epsi- lon of Clovia, and Phi Sigma Sigma sixth, 140 Derby [Days One of the few times a year when men are literally chased by women on campus is at the Derby Chase, Lori Shively takes a grab at Craig Hamlll, as Julie Wright realizes the tackle is beyond her reach. the chase is on! by Bonnie Barclay seventh and eighth. “The Derby Chase is fun because you get to do something that you ordinarily would never do 1 Julie Wright, off-campus team member, said. “It is a novel idea, and it brings everyone together for one pur- pose.” Friday ' s activities ended with the back- gammon tournament and penny collect- ing. The backgammon champion was McMindes Hall, with Phi Sigma Sigma and Delta Zeta winning second and third. Alpha Gamma Delta won the penny collecting with the off-campus team coming second and Sigms Sigms Sigmas third. The last day of competition began by revealing the winners of the can collecting contest. Once again. Alpha Gamma Delta boasted a first place. Delta Zeta won sec- ond and off-campus received third. The competition games, including skin the snake and the egg drop, were on Saturday afternoon. There was a tie for first place between off-campus and Phi Sigma Sigma. Sigma Sigma Sigma placed second. Alpha Gamma Delta third, McMindes Hall fourth, Delta Zeta fifth, Epsilon of Clovia sixth and Agnew Hall seventh. When the scores were all added, Alpha Gamma Delta became the Derby Day champions for the second year in a row. The off-campus team won second place for their first time effort. McMindes Hall placed third and Delta Zeta fourth. Fifth, sixth, seventh and sighth places went to Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Sigma Sigma, Ep- silon of Clovia and Agnew Hall, respective- iy- After the fun, the parties, the jubilation, and the feelings of defeat had passed, there remained approximately $1,300 for Wal- lace Children ' s Village, a center for mini- mally brain-damaged children in Broom- field, Colo. Along with the $1,300, there remained the bumps, bruises and aches which result- ed from the tug-of-war and the Derby Chase. But, those bruises will heal, just as the money raised will help to heal the chil- dren at Wallace Village. The true purpose of Derby Days had been fulfilled. Derby Days 141 142 Rush Parties, picnics offer taste of Greek life R ush is the only activity that in- volves all sororities and fraternities at different times throughout the year. Formal rush began with the information picnic on Sept. 3. The traditional lineup of house, union and preferential parties fol- lowed. Over 140 women participated, " Formal rush is effective because it gives the rushees a chance to see every house and experience what each has to offer. They can then make comparisons and decide which is best for them, " Kim Carlson, Lindsborg senior, said. " Summer rush is also good because freshmen can get a taste of Greek life before they come to school. " Card parties, scavenger hunts, coke dates and dinners at the individual houses were part of informal rush. Fraternity rushing, although less formal, consists of keg parties, skating and bowl- ing, and parties with little sister organiza- tions. Although formal and informal rush are familiar to most, Greeks first rush during the summer. Summer rush involves outdoor activi- ties, water sports, and rushing in conjunc- tion with other fraternities and sororities. " Summer rush is most effective for us. We get the opportunity to talk with parents as well as the rushees, " Mike Wiens, Oak- ley junior, said. Some rush chairmen spent time on the road during the summer visiting potential pledges throughout the state. Members of the four sororities and rushees help themselves to the food offered at the information picnic Sept 3. While portraying the barker at the Delta Zeta country fair, Kim Carlson explains the benefits of sorority life to Vicki Melkus. Dressed in western garb, Lori Seitz, Nancy Davis, and Paula Rupp round up prospective members at the Alpha Gamma Delta union party Performing the " witch doctor skit, " at the Phi Sigma Sigma union party are Christy Juergensen, Robyn Chadwick and Faye Pahls Lee Braun and Monte Smith visit at the Stardust Skating rink during a Sigma Phi Epsilon rush party. Rush 143 fd o Scholarship excellence undaunted by high turnout at fraternity parties F or the third consecutive semester, the women of Alpha Gamma Delta won the scholarship tray. Winning the tray for three semesters allowed the Alpha Gams to retire this tray with one they had won during previous semesters. The house underwent renovation by ae- quiring new siding and storm windows dun ing the summer. Six new pledges were added during for mal rush and eight more pledges were ac- quired through informal rush. A third place Finish in intramural volley- ball enabled the Alpha Gams to enter the championships. Although the Alpha Gams were eliminated after their first two games, It was the first time the sorority had quali- fied for championship competition. President Cindy Kemme said that soror- ity functions had more participation than those in past years. The Western Party at the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity house boast- ed an exceptional turnout when almost ev- ery one of the 63 women attended. The Alpha Gams also joined the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity for a card party and assisted the Sigma Chi fraternity in a food drive for the elderly. Dad ' s Day provided entertainment for members and their fathers. The Alpha- Gams took their fathers to a Tiger football game and then showed them a taste of the night life at the Club Three and the Prairie Schooner. 144 Alpha Gamma Delta What could be more appropriate for the year of the Kansas City Royals that a Halloween party with George Brett and Preparation H? Michelle Dechant and Cheryl Stegman received the most original cos- tume prize at the Halloween party on Oct. 30. A frosty keg provided Renee Schuerman with re freshmen! at the Sig Ep game night. Terry Krankenberg explains the rules of spades to Kim Slater and other Alpha Gams at the Sig Ep game night. Jane Aldrich Ft. Morgan, Colo. so. Marqueleta Allen, Arapahoe, Colo, sr., BOS. EDCIC, Laurie Balerud, North Platte, Neb. sr, t PHYS, EDGC. Laurie Burris, Colby jr. Lanette Clapp Hays so. Connie Coddlngton, Salina jr. Nancy Davis. Concordia jr. Michelle Dechant, Hays so. Dorian Frevert. Wilson jr. Sharon George, Lebanon jr, Deadra Green, Lorraine fr. Debbie Hoopes, Garden City sr., ACCT. Denise Hughs. Scott City fr, Belinda Jacobs, Russell fr, Jody Joliffe, Hays so. Leann Keller, Albert so. Cindy Kemme, Newton sr.. MATH, Susan Lala, Kirwin so. Beth McCartney, Gorham so. Erin McGinnis, Hays so. Vicki Malsam, WaKeeney so. Julie Miller, Canton sr., ENG, Sandi Miller. Salina so, Sharri Miller, Salina jr. Mary Nelson, Salina jr. Lori Odland, Scott City jr. Donna Olson. Russel sr., ART Alpha Gamma Delta 145 Paula Rupp. WaKecncy so Renee Scheuermann, Hutchinson sr. PHYS. ED. Paula Schoendalier, Hays fr. Reesa Scott. Russell sr. ELEM, EDUC, Lynn Sheets. Assaria jr. Linda Shittz, WaKeeney grad, SP. PATH Pam Schmidt, Russell sr. BOS. EDUC. Maradith Sloan, Colby so, Cheryl Stegman, Spearville so. Rhonda Van Kooten. Long Island sr. COMM. Cindy Weeks, Downs sr. HORSING Stephanie Wideman, Minneola so. Pam Wyland, Hutchinson sr. RADIOL. One of the Alpha Gann ' s money-making projects was selling homemade mums. Sandy Milter and Kim Slates discuss their plans for the Homecoming fes- tivities. 146 Alpha Gamma Delta What do a bear and a bum have in common? Lori Seitz and Sherry Miller find out at the Halloween party. With spring around the corner Jill Starr, Beth McCartney, Beth Frederick and Erin McGinnis take advantage of a warm afternoon rap session. Fitting in a few minutes of studying before a rush party are Patti Wyland. Renee Scheuerman and Lynn Sheets, ft r A Alpha Gamma Delta 14? V Membership boosted in two-fold rush T hirteen men provided the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity with a 50 percent increase in the fall. The in- crease could be due to the fraternity ' s two- fold rush program. Prospective members were invited to the fraternity house for tours and general information. On the sec- ond visit, they were treated to a night on the town, courtesy of the AKLs. The pro- gram’s main advantage, Dave Ross Salina senior, said, is that it showed the serious side as well as the fun side of the fraternity. The AKLs were unique from other frater- nities in that 1 1 of their 25 members were varsity gymnasts. This resulted when sev- eral men with a common interest in gym- nastics joined forces and became AKLs. Known for their traditional beer break- fast functions at the Redcoat Restaurant, members shared eggs and beer with the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. The AKL lit- tle sisters hosted a get acquainted picnic for members in the fraternity house back- yard. They also joined the men for refresh- ments and a gift exchange at the Christ mas party. A Goto-Hell informal in Victoria on Nov, 25 and the Spring Splash Formal April 11 completed the fraternity ' s parties. A booth at Oktoberfest provided the fra- ternity with $85. Baked goods and sno- cones were sold at the booth by members and the Little Sisters. The AKLs received a keg of beer in November for fitting 24 men inside a toyota at the Toyota Cram spon- sored by Hardy Toyota. During intramural sports competition, the AKLs placed second in football, third in volleyball, fourth in golf, and second in diving. House renovations included carpeting for the basement, remodeling of the greek letters and painting of the fraternity coat of-arms. Landscaping of the lawn was an- other project during the fall semester. LITTLE SISTERS — Front row ; Mary Quint, Kim Caruthers, Peggy Armstrong, Michelle Thomas. Back row: Pam Green, Leann Tyree, Michelle Blackwood, Eloise Pinka, Mary Ann Boileau. Cindy Hall, Zukj Proehaska. Dayleen Morel, Pam Hundley. 148 Alpha Kappa Lambda One of the 1 1 AKL gymnasts, Neal Lockwood, pre- pares to dismount on the side horse during compete tion with Denver Metro. Mike Anderson, Salma so. Walter Knight. Salina fr. Calvin Nelson, Garden City jr. Tony Perez, North Platte. Neb. fr. James Ross, Salina sr. PH¥S. EDGC Joel Seed. Salina fr. John Simpson, Salina sr. PHYS. EDUC. Brad Wallace, Tipton jr. A K A Alpha Kappa Lambda 149 Gangsters Warren Siliman, Ed Rathburn, Mick St. Peter and Jim Kaiser hold Penny Buell at gun point during the fraternity’s philanthropy project. DELTA SIGMA PHL Proof row: Mark Llvengood, Second row; Kevin Kamphaus, Joe Aistrup, Harold Brooks. Jim Kaiser Third row: Kerry KoJIman. Doug Stanton. Eric Puentes, Wes Carmichael, Chris Kollman. Top row: Kevan Neal, Curtis Simons. Ed Ratbburn Rick Smith. 150 Delta Sigma Phi Jim Kaiser and Karie Adams share a dance at the Valentine Party on Feb. 13. Gangsters kidnapp group leaders; women held hostage for canned food " I ft was a Friday afternoon. Four I guys dressed like the mafia grabbed me by the arms. They were armed with guns, which they thrust at me as I was pushed into a van with the other captives ' Sherry Pfannenstiel, Dodge City fresh- man, was describing the antics of gangster day; sponsored by the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. The philanthropy project drew participation from the women residence halls and the four sororities. Members of the fraternity were dressed as gangsters in 1940s attire, complete with toy machine guns and a replica of a getaway van. Presidents of the sororities and resi- dence hall floors were captured, with one canned food item from each member of the organization serving as the ransom, A keg of beer was awarded to the organization that collected the largest amount of food. The event ' s main purpose, to collect canned food for the needy of Ellis County and surrounding areas, proved to be profit able as a total of 827 pounds of canned goods were collected and distributed. " The drive was a very big success, " Joe Aistrup, Winfie ld junior, said. " A lot of peo- ple participated by playing out the role and having a good time ' Dave Stuck man, Syracuse senior, was awarded first prize in the " best Bluto beard Pf contest, named after Popeye ' s arch-rival, at the annual Sailors Ball infor- mal on Dec. 5. The women of Alpha Gamma Delta donned their western apparel and joined the Delta Sigs in a cowboy party at the fraternity house. The men also participat- ed in a skating function with the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. The Sphinx Ball in- formal and Carnation Ball formal in the spring completed the year’s parties. A national field representative provided the fraternity with a revised rush program and informed them of events involving na- tional officers. The national executive president and grand council vice president also visited the chapter. To inititate the beginning of a group pro- ject coordinating the fraternity and their alumni, the Delta Sigs sponsored a home- coming party and open house for their alumni, with a dance following at Victoria. The purpose of this project was to promote better relations between the two since the fraternity and its alumni are working close- ly together for their upcoming anniversary. “We are striving to encourage our alum- ni to help us prepare for our 30th anniver- sary in 1983 ' Wes Carmichael, PlainviUe senior, said. " The members are building up the chapter in numbers and improving our scholarship standards for this purpose. " LITTLE SISTERS — Front row: Renee Munsinger, Lisa Cramer. Susan Whisler. Lori Odland, Second row, Karla Scott. Tammy Tucker. Kelly Weber. Donna Snodgrass, Michelle Shanks, Tammy Munoz, Robyn Carmichael. Top row: Debbie Herron, Kimberly Hailing, Trina Aistrup, Bonnie Barclay, Tammy Schultz. Lisa Krueger. Beth McCartney. Nancy Davis, Martha Karlin, Delta Sigma Phi 151 I Lisa Beiser Great Bend so, Mary Bittel Ellis fr. Kim Carlson, Smolan sr. MARK Melinda Close Oakley sr. FIN, Jodi Daniels Hays fr. Lori Erba cher. Hays fr Rhonda Frey Oakley sr., MARK Amy Gabel Hays jr Sandy Hathaway, Hudson jr Deb Heinrich. Oakley sr, COMM Kathy Howell Larncd so. Julie Hutchins. Scott City so Amie Keyse, Scott City sr » MUSIC Kristie Keyse, Scott City so. Tonya Kircher Winfield sr. ELEM EDUC Ruth Kneiling. Ellis fr. Becky Kraft, Great Bend fr Dianne Krause, Plains fr. Denise Kuhn. Ulysses sr. MARK Joleen Kuhn, Ellis fr. Cheryl Kvasnicka, Oakley jr. Lynn Kvasnicka. Oakley fr, Joyce Lang. Hays fr. Marva Lang. Hays sr. MARK. What a better job to have during a 304 Tiger season than working in the press box. Marva Lang and Cheryl Kvasnicka followed the Tigers by typing play-by-play action for each home game. 152 Delta Zeta Each year a national field representative travels throughout the United States visiting Delta Zeta chapters. Sandy Hathaway. Marva Lang and house- mother Celeta Tucker enjoy a formal supper with field representative Patti Floyd. Delta Zeta merits Most Improved Chapter Award T he Most Improved Chapter Award marked the highlight of province weekend for the women of Delta Zeta. There were tense moments at the banquet preceding the announcement of the honor, which was awarded to the chap- ter in the province of Kansas, Nebraska, or Colorado that exerted outstanding im- provement. “I feel the award we received was very valuable, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Oakley junior, said. " As a chapter, we set our goals in the areas of membership, scholarship and phi) a nth ropy and improved our overall pro- gram, 11 A bake sale was conducted by the pledges during house move in, a weekend when the active members vacate the soror- ity house and the pledges move in. The sale raised $75 and was used for house improvements. " The house move-in helped us learn a lot about each other, " Lisa Lessman, Hays freshman, said. " It promoted cooperation with others in working together. We bought a new chair and cleaned the house, which really impressed the active mem- bers when they returned on Sunday- " The men of Alpha Kappa Lambda and Delta Sigma Phi fraternities assisted the DZs in their annual gamea-thon in the fall. Games such as Monopoly and Yahtzee were played for 48 consecutive hours by members and their guests. Pledges were collected from local bus inesses and a total of $721 was distributed to the speech and hearing clinic and Galladet College, a school for the deal in Washington. Candles were also sold, raising $ 1 ,200 for the soror- ity; " The game-a-thon was one of our biggest fundraisers, " Kelly Weber, Ellis sopho- more, said. " The guys had a lot of fun, and we raised money for a worthy cause at the same time. " The DZs and the Sigma Chi fraternity threw on their robes and pajamas for a pajama party in January. Fig leaves, as- sorted sheets, and cries of " Toga, Toga, Toga, " signified the Delta Zeta, and Sigma Phi Epsilon toga party in February. The annual branding party informal in the fait, a western hoedown in the spring, and the Rose Formal in April at the Ameri- can Legion completed the year ' s parties. A field representative from Virginia vis- ited the sorority in February and evaluated the chapter ' s progress and made sugges- tions for improvement. " Patti Floyd arrived in Hays and visited our chapter for a week, " Marisa Thurman, Great Bend sophomore, said, " During this time, she observed our organization and gave us valuable criteria in areas where we were lacking. " Honors in intramurals included first In volleyball, second in swim- ming and bowling, third in football and all-school first place. Delta Zeta 153 If Brad Wallace ' s reaction is any indication of his token of fortune, he just hay have to ' Go directly to jail, not pass go, not collect $200 . . " The Alpha Kappa Lambda and Delta Stgma Phi fraternities as- sisted the Delta Zeta’s with their game a thon. Although it may not be the Tennessee Waltz. Chris Copeland and Tonya Kircher may be starting a dance trend of their own. 1 4 Delta Zeta Sharon Lang. Hays fr. Deb Lei b brant. Atwood jr. Cindy Leiker. Hays sr„ POL. SCI. Shari Leitner, Norton Fr. Dianne Leis, Minneola sr. SOC. Lisa Lessman, Hays fr. Micki Malsam. WaKeeney so. Marla Martin. Goodland jr. Connie McGinness. Wakeeney sr., POL. SCI. Vicki M elk us. Cold water so. Joyce Moore. Hays fr. Tammy Munoz. Kanopolts so. Laura Nichols. North Platte, Neb. so. Tammy Perkins, Scott City fr. Lynn Peterson, Mount Hope so. Donita Ribordy. Oakley so. Lisa Rupp. Ellis so. Danielle Schmidt. Hays fr. Marta Schuvie, Hays fr. Karla Scott, Lamed so. Sue Stalder, Hays so. Marisa Thurman, Great Bend so, Michelle Thomas, Hays so. Tammy Tucker, Leavenworth so. Kelly Weber, Ellts so. Dianna Wtsby. Goodland so. Amy Wright, Scott City fr. Delta Zeta 155 Permanent residence builds unity Taking time to pose at the Paddington pledge party are Sheila Smith Beth Owens Renee Munsinger and Robyn Chadwick The Holi day Inn provided the atmosphere for the T- shirt informal. A fter experiencing both a resi- dence hall and an apartment style of living the Phi Sigma Sig- ma sorority made plans to relocate once more, this time in a house. We ' re looking forward to moving into a house because it will make the sorority more unified and build a stronger sister- hood ' Trudy Reese Logan junior, said. Preliminary sessions election of officers and workshops were conducted at the na- tional convention in Philadelphia during the summer. The Phi Sigmas joined the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity in a pajama party Sept. 18. Beer parties with Wiest Hall Council and the residents of first floor were included in activities during the fall, along with the Paddington Pledge informal at the Holiday Inn Tootsie rolls were sold at Oktoberfest in conjunction with the Kidney Foundation the Phi Sigma ' s national philanthropy Vi- sors were sold to raise money for the son ority. The Phi Sigmas volunteered their help in a telefund at Plainviile by performing the " Alvin and the Chipmunks " skit The skit was also performed during the Special Olympics on March 27 Six members were initiated Into the so- rority Dec. 7 Members enjoyed wine and cheese at a party on Dec. 13. The annual Sapphire formal was in May. " All in all, 1 think the sorority has made a lot of progress in the last two years, " Reese said. " We ' ve encountered a lot of obstacles and worked to overcome them We ' re finally able to function as a soror- ty " 1S6 Phi Sigma Sigma Members of first floor Wiest Join the Phi Sigmas for beer and conversation during a post game party at the Beachcomber Engaged in a game of backgammon after classes are Beth Owens and Renee Munsinger The game was a favorite pastime at the Phi Sigma house. Phi Sigma Sigma 157 f Sharia Baker. Hays so. Robyn Chadwick. Cold water so, Marriette Dow. Russell sr., ACCT. Darcel Dubbert, Cawker City jr. Annette Goetz. Crinnel! sr„ MtlSlC Heliana Goetz. Grinnell jr. Brenda Hciman. Beloit jr, Leslie Higgins. Elkhart sr.. ELEM. EDCJC. Christy Juergensen. Great Bend sr.. ART Lome Juergensen. Great Bend so, Renee Munsinger Hays jr. Beth Owens, Ed son sr,. ELEM, EDOC. Faye Pahls, Cawker City sr,. BOS, EDUC. Joy Pahls, Cawker City so, Laverna Pfannenstiel, Hays jr. Kathy Pfeifer. Morland jr. Theresa Pfeifer. Morland so, Teresa Reese. Logan jr. Jams Stmitimore, Stockton so. Riene Wyatt, Elkhart jr. Dressed in western apparel, Riene Wyatt serves re freshmentsat the Phi Sigma Sigma union party. The party was part of formal rush week. 1 SB Phi Sigma Sigma Homework is temporarily ignored while Glenda Mar- tin, Hcliana Goetz and Marriette Dow respond to a joke. Joy Pahls and Jan Stouttmore find leisure and relax ation after a morning of classes. Phi Sigma Sigma 159 President Bob Wilson supervises the mountain oys ter try for the Sigma Chi fathers on Dad ' s Day, March 28. Although 23 people from the Sigma Chi and Sigr Phi Epsilon houses were stuffed into a Toyota, th could not top the Alpha Kappa Lambdas total of The Toyota cram-a-thon was sponsored by Har Toyota. Sigma Chis third-year province leaders or the third consecutive year, the B®® Sigma Chi fraternity received the Peterson award. The award is given to the Sigma Chi chapter of that province that exemplifies outstanding achievement in the areas of scholarship, pledge pro grams and financial status. Bob Wilson re- ceived the province award for outstanding individual achievement. Aside from the award the fraternity re- ceived a $50 cash gift which they donated to Interfraternity Council to be used for a scholarship. The award was given at the Leadership Workshop in Illinois during the fall. The annual canned food drive was con ' ducted in Movember with the assistance of the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. A total of 5,000 items were gathered, the second lar- gest total since 1974, ' “Another fraternity also conducted a drive of this sort, but it did not seem to interfere with ours, " Mark Toepfer, Hays junior, said. Santa Claus visited the Sigma Chis dur- ing their annual wine and cheese party bearing various gag gifts for members and their dates. A bathtub full of punch pro vided refreshment for the annual Blue Bum ny informal in the spring. Sigma Chis and their dates attended the White Rose For- mal at the Fanchon Ballroom and Supper Club in April with Catfish Charlie providing the music. Playing host to functions at the Bijou was a first for the Sigma Chis. Members entertained the Sigma Sigma Sigma soror- ity in the fall and their little sisters in the spring. Initiating their third-year house-mother Verna Augustine as a little sister was also a first in the history of the fraternity. " We presented her with a T-shirt, a pin and a book which made it official ' Bob Wilson, Oberlin senior, said. Both living rooms of the fraternity house were completely remodeled with paint, fur- niture, carpet and paneling. A fresh coat of paint was added to the outside of the house, also. A field representative from Evanston, ML, visited the fraternity in March to facili- tate chapter operations and offer assis- tance in helping improve weak areas. The Sigma Chis sponsored a breakfast at the Sirloin Stockade on the last day of his visit. ' l was pleased with our chapter ' s pro- gress h Wilson said, “1 think it was due to the enthusiasm and a greater understand- ing of what the fraternity is all about ' The Little Sigmas were entertained In January by their big brothers with a party at the Bijou. Mark Nebel, Rick Binder and Amy Gabel discuss their plans for the semester. 160 Sigma Chi Mike Alpers. Hutchinson sr.. PHYS. EDGC. Mark Bachman, Wichita fr. Scott Barnhart. Newton fr. Rick Binder Hays fr. Glen Casper. Smith Center sr.. MGMT. Reed Conner. Ashland jr. Mike Dresden. Junction City fr. Robbi Ehrlich, Wilson fr. Ken Erickson. Oberlin sr.. NURS, Kevin Glendening. Hays sr„ MARK. Andy Hill McPherson fr. Charlie Hooh, Wilson jr. John Hornback, Wichita fr. Dave Janner. Hutchinson, jr, Ron Johnson. Lebanon sr.. ENG. Bill Keefer. Hays sr,. HIST. Jim Kirkendall. Smith Center sr„ PSYCH. Pat Lingg, Mt. Hope so. Jerry Macek. Wilson sr., MARK. Andy Mattison, Salina sr.. MARK. David Moffat. Indianapolis. 1ND. so. Stgma Chi 161 Iflark Nebel. Smith Center fr. Rcwk H ftley] Hutchinson $r., ENG, Dane Scott. Hays si . COMM. Tom Shade Hays sr., IND. ARTS Brian Slack, Scott City so. Mark Toepfer, Hays jr. Bob Wilson, Oberlin sr„ POL, SCI. Bit! Wright, Scott City sr., POL. SCI. Morgan Wright. Junction City so. Alan Yancey, Natoma sr., MKTG. Fraternity brothers find supper an assured way to catch up on the day ' s activities LITTLE SIGMAS w Front row; Lizanne Niles, Julie Schramm. Deb Kuzelka. Jody JoUiffe. Seond row; Millie Rauscher, Kelly Biggs, Lori Goins, Dianne Leis. Faye Pa his. Amy Gable. Top row; Lynn Scheets, Julie Wright, Terra Rhoden, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Dori Frevert, Shari Leitner. Tonya Kircher, Joyce Lang. Renee Scheurman 162 Sigma Chi FORSYTH LIBRARY FORT NAYS STATE UNIWEMHV Each semester the little sisters receive big brothers within the fraternity. President Bob Wilson. Lon Goins and Lizanne Niles check over the new list. In his modernized toga outfit, Jim Kirkendall gets a beer the quick, easy way from Rock Neelly, With her routine almost completed, Verna Augus- tine ends another day as housemother for approxi- mately 25 fraternity members. Sigma Chi Gary Pinkatl arid Renee Munsinger share a joke about the third person who forgot to dress western at the Sigma Phi EpsilomPhi Sigma Sigma bar party John Colglazier, Oakley so Brad Graf Russell jr Doug Hammer, Ulysses so Tim Herrman, Great Bend so. Dennis Hopper, Lewis sr.. FJPL Bob Householter Russell sr . ACCT. Chris Kerth, Wakeeney fr. Brian KissEck. Garden City jr. Brad Norman, Junction City jr. Jerry Ostmeyer. Oakley fr. Galen Pfeifer, Hays sr„ ACCT. Alan Pfeipfer, McCracken fr. 164 Sigma Phi Epsilon A Mickey Mouse guitar and Incredible Hulk sung- lasses were two of the gag gifts Bob Householter received from his date at the Delta Zeta Christmas party. At the Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Heart Christmas party, Marla Martin and Galen Pfeifer exchange Christmas break plans. Pledge program accepted nationally T he Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity re- ceived national recognition for a pledge development program the group initiated. The program was accepted by national officers and distributed among Sig Ep chapters across the United States. + We feel the program has been very beneficial in promoting better communica- tions between members and improving the quality of our men ' Gary Ptnkall, Lyons junior, said. The Sig Eps captured the active scholar- ship award for highest overall fraternity grade point average, along with all-school honors in intramural sports competition. The fraternity received first place hon- ors in intramural football, volleyball, arch- ery and table tennis. In the swimming com- petition, the Sig Eps placed second. During Oktoberfest, the pledges sold cin- namon rolls, hot dogs and sauerkraut. A car wash, also sponsored by the pledges, raised SI 20 for the fraternity. A game night with the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and western bar party with the women of Phi Sigma Sigma were two fraternity functions during the fall. The blue mountain blast informal in Oc- tober and the red mountain blast in the spring were two of the Sig Ep ' s outside parties in which members and their dates enjoyed skits performed by the pledges. The golden hearts joined the Sig Eps in their Halloween and Christmas parties. April 4 marked the date for the Golden Heart Ball. Members of the fraternity traveled to Oklahoma City Feb. 27-28 for the regional academy where they exchanged ideas with other Sig Ep chapters. Mew Orleans pro- vided the setting for the four-day national conclave beginning Aug. 14. The Sig Eps attended workshops where national offi- cers discussed ways to improve their chap- ters. House renovations included the install- ment of an underground sprinkler system and a new lawn. Sigma Phi Epsilon 165 Five-year housemother Erma Baird admires the Christmas gifts Dan Klema received from his pledge pop Gary PinkaL Lyons jr, Mark Randall, Wakeeney fr Glenn Riedel. Wakeeney fr. Joe Schamberger, Collyer fr Rick Schulte Spearvitle so Monty Smith, Lewis jr. Rick Thomas. Montezuma jr Brent Walter, Hudson fr. Scott Walter, Hudson sr ACCT. Willie Weber, Wakeeney so, Galen Worth, Lawrence fr. Mike Wiens, Oakley jr 166 Sigma Phi Epsilon The Sig Eps are known for their traditional bar pan ties in which the rooms each prepare a different drink. Testing their fruit punch before serving it are Brad Norman and Galen Werth. GOLDEN HEARTS — Front row; Kristie Keyse, Mira Karlin, Susan Karlin. Leant! Keller. Vicki Melkus, Denise Kuhn, Joleen Kuhn, Christ! Hockersmith. Sara Web-dell, Tammy Gibson. Second row: Nancy Brown. Sarah Oliver, Sandy Hathaway, Riene Wyatt, Diane Craft. Donita Ribordy, Julie Cronn Joan Her!, Susan Baldwin, Vicki Malsam. Top row: Tammy Schlepp, Vanessa Malteck, Diane Engborg. Brenda Grimes, Sue Stalder, Lynn Kvasnicka, Marta Martin, Tammy Chandler, Kelly Guesnier, Julie Miller. Kathy Howell, Sigma Phi Epsilon 167 Astride Dave Stuckmau ' s shoulders. Michelle Shanks waves her arms to the disc jockey ' s music. The Tri Sigma informal dance given for the pledges followed a costume theme on October LB. ;wses W r j Tri Sigs win triple honors, add new housemotner W inning triple honors at the summer National Con- vention in Virginia opened the Tri Sig s academic year. The Sigmas earned the significant chapter award and received recognition in the categories of scholarship and alumni ad- viser. Fifteen new pledges joined during formal rush to meet the local rush quo- ta. Another member who tried sorority life, Olive Marcotte, supervised while house mother Agnes Townley under went open-heart surgery, A costume dance in Victoria, given by the actives for the pledges, enabled members to get better acquainted. The Sigma ' s first fraternity function was a beer breakfast with Alpha Kappa Lamb- da. To celebrate Halloween, the Sigmas joined the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity for a costume dance. Later in the year the Tri Sigs attended a semi-formal dance at the Bijou night- club with the Sigma Chi fraternity. By placing first in the 500- and 200- yard freestyle swimming, first in the 25- yard butterfly and first in the 100- and 200 yard freestyle relays, the Sigmas won a first place ranking in the intramu- ral swimming competition. The Tri Sig intramural football team took honors with a third place finish. The Sigma ' s annual philanthropic shoe shine and balloon sale, formerly in the Memorial Union, moved to The Mall. The new location proved to be a suc- cess as total income of the project ex- ceeded $160. 1B8 Sigma Sigma Sigma After classes, Julie Litzenburger relaxes in her room by crocheting an afgan and talking about as- signments with Jeanne Moss. The IStgoiti house provided dining, laundry and recreation services in addition to regular sleeping quarters. Filling in first semester as house mother was Olive Marcotte, Agnes Townley, who had been with the Tri Sigs for over 20 years, was temporarily absent while in the hospital One telephone between each pair of roommates in the house allowed Gail Stuckey to spend leisure time talking to friends. Gwen Baalman, Hoxie so. Carol Bammes. Geneseo so. Kelly Biggs, Great Bend so. Donyeli BEssing, Hays so. Melinda Black, Dodge City so. Patricia Evans, Claflin sr., NURSING Stacy Friend, Dodge City jr. Tammy Gibson, Great Bend jr. Lori Goins. Junction City so. Brenda Grimes, Great Bend sr., BUS. ADM. Jennifer Haag. Great Bend so, Vicki Kalhach, Leoti jr. Mira Karlin, Oakley sr„ ART Susan Karlin, Oakley so. Sue Lawless, Colby fr. Roxanne Leg tetter. Great Bend fr. Jill McAdam, Cimarron fr. Gwen Mahoney. Stockton so. Kara Miller, Garden City sr.. SPCH. PATH. Lana Moore. Oakley sr. H ELEM, EDUC. Jeanne Moss. Wallace so. Lizanne Niles, Salma jr. Sarah Oliver, Great Bend so. Sherry Pfannenstiel, Dodge City fr. Beverly Price, Great Bend jr. Trudy Raben, Russell jr, Millie Rauscher, Edson jr. Sigma Sigma Sigma 1h9 As their national philanthropy project, the Sigmas raise money for a children ' s rehabilitation center, Michelle Shanks gives extra care to President Ger- ald Tomanek ' s shoe shine. With the annual spring formal rapidly approaching. Llzanne Miles adds the finishing touches to her dress. Each week night the Sigma women take turns doing the supper dishes, Brenda Grimes and Kelly Biggs share the evening chore. l?f Sigma Sigma Sigma Cathy Rudd, Garden City sr. BUS, EDUC. Ellen Russell. Hays sr. RADIOL. Lisa Rynerson, Medicine Lodge sr. PHYS, EDUC. Karla Schlageck. Grinned jr. Tammy Schlepp, Kanarado so. Julie Schramm, Hays sr, FINE ARTS Michelle Shanks, Minneapolis jr. Donna Snodgrass, Ransom jr. Gail Stuckey. Junction City sr. ACCT, Lynn Swartz, Salina sr. ELEM. EDUC. Daria Unruh. Wallace so, Glynis White. Salina fr. Cyndi Young. Colby fr. Sigma Sigma Sigma 171 Construction of house nails reform A rebuilding period for the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity resulted in an increase of members. Var- ious beer parties served as effective rush tools in the recruitment of eight new pledges during the fall, " The Sig Taus have been through a stage of reform that has been quite fulfill ing and beneficial to us Jeff Simonton, Oakley senior, said, " Fraternity life is a building process and 1 feel that the Sig Taus are gaining some solid foundations in Important areas. " The fraternity house experienced some minor changes, also, Members painted the outside of the house and remodeled the basement. Alumni members attended the post- homecoming party at the fraternity house. The Alpha Gamma Delta sorority joined the Sig Taus in a Halloween costume party for an evening of games. The Holiday Inn was the setting for the annual White Rose Formal April 25. The Sig Taus hosted their annual bowl-a- thon in which members and a selected so- rority bowled for 48 consecutive hours. The proceeds went to various charitable organizations. Other philanthropy projects were sponsored by the Sig Taus in the spring. intramurals sports participation includ- ed volleyball, basketball, wrestling and softball. Backgammon games are widespread with the col- lege crowd. Alan Wentworth watches his opponent, Jim Harden, decide on his next move. Chris Agnew. Hays sr. MARK, Karl French, Topeka Jr. Rex Gallenttne. Gberlin sr, JPtD, ARTS Jim Harden. Oakley sr, AGRh Tom Johanson, Hays gr, Dan Meyerhoff, Palmer sr, AGRI. 172 Sigma Tau Gamma Responsibilities of a spring semester president are varied. Mike Martens verifies the reservations for the White Rose formal. r N EMv l j ji V ' K) With a near future CPA examination, Dwight Sea ' man was often found only in the company of his textbook LITTLE SISTERS — Front row: Connie Coddington. Lynn Swartz, Sandy Miller Lori Seitz, Lisa Rynerson, Pam Wyland, Mary Kay Nelson Top row: Kody Kimerer. Leslie Blanchard Sherry Miller Laurie Sturgeon Cathy Rudd Gail Stuckey, Debbie Hoopes. Sigma Tau Gamma 173 (NTERFRATERNtTY COUNCIL — Herb Songer. sponsor; Steve HictioJs, Bill Keefer Scott Pratt. John Colglazier Waller Knight. Mike Gross. Mike Martens. 174 Ifiterfraternity Council Panhellenic, IFC attend two planning workshops S erving as the governing body for the four sororities, Panhellenic kept busy with a host of activities and functions. Alpha Gamma Delta received top honors for the highest active grade point average and Phi Sigma Sigma so- rority for highest pledge GPA at the an- nuai scholarship tea. Panhellenic participated in the Mid- America Interfraternity Council Associ ation convention in Indianapolis and the IFC Panhellenic workshop held in Em- poria where ideas were exchanged and new concepts discussed. Panhellenic and IFC worked together to assemble the Freshmen Record, plan Greek Week, and organize a Parent’s Day booth. A back-to school dance was sponsored by Panhellenic and IFC, along with M(JAB, “Our main objective this year was to work closer with Panhellenic and get more accomplished, 11 Scott Pratt, presi- dent of IFC said. Other activities included organizing formal rush week, sorority exchange dinners with Residence Hall Associ ation, and a secret sorority gift ex- change. “I think relations between the sorori- ties are improving. It is evident through the hard work and cooperation of the members as they work toward a com- mon goal, ,T Rhonda VanKooten, Panhel- lenic president, said. Interfraternity Council, Panhellenic ' s counterpart, participated in rush as well as joint efforts with Panhellenic. Schol- arship awards were sponsored by IFC. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity received the active member award and Sigma Chi fraternity received the pledge award. The group worked on reinitiating out- standing individual scholarship awards. “I think IFC serves a very useful func- tior , " Herb Songer, IFC sponsor, said, “The men seem to do well together with each working at his own pace.” Two members from each fraternity comprise the governing body, and make policy decisions concerning group rela tions. Annette Goetz. Phi Sigma Sigma, and Sandy Hathaway, Delta Zeta T share dinner at the Delta Zeta house. The monthly exchange dinners were spon- sored by Panhellenic. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — Front row: Sarah Oliver. Dianne Leis. Rhonda VanKooten, Da reel l Dubbert. Top row: Marqueleta Allen. Deb Liebbrandt, Cheryl Kvasnicka, Dorothy Knoll, sponsor. Lori Seitz, Robyn Chadwick, Dawne Evins, Panhellenic 175 ? Comedy, Great Race revive Greeks § he 1980s — a greek revival ' was the theme representing the special week set aside for fraternity and sorority members, the pur pose being to promote interest in greek life and unity among the houses. Monday kicked off the week with facul- ty apprecia tion day in which doughnuts were distributed, honoring the faculty for their contributions throughout the year. A Greek revival was had by all partici- pants in the talent show Wednesday. Phi Sigma Sigma sorority captured first place, with Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority placing second. Third place was awarded to the men of Alpha Kappa Lambda. A new addition to the talent show was the Golden Greek Awards, comic awards honoring individual Greeks for outstanding features. The Great Race was Thursday afternoon outside of Sheridan Coliseum. Team mem- bers walked, ran, rode tricycles, and skat- ed in relays. Friday evening marked the highlight of the week with the Greek Banquet at the VFW. Outstanding individuals were recog- nized for their achievement. Bob Wilson, Oberlin senior, received the Outstanding Senior Man award and Cindy Kemme, Mewton senior, received the Senior Woman award. The Outstanding Greek Man award was given to Mike Gross, Juncion City sophomore, with the Outstanding Greek Woman award going to Cindy Griffith’s, Lindsborg senior. Troy Moore, Wichita ju- nior was named Outstanding Pledge Man and Lanette Clapp, Hays sophomore, re- ceived the women ' s Pledge Award, The Alpha Gamma Delta sorority won the active scholarship trophy and Phi Sig- ma Sigma sorority had the highest pledge grade point average. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the active fraternity trophy and Sigma Chi won the pledge division, ‘The spirit of the Greeks pulling togeth- er contributed to the success of the week, " co-chairman Griffith ' s said. “There was better participation than in previous years. " Singing their way to first place at the Talent Show, the Phi Sigma Sigmas performed their version of " The Greek Ship Lollipop. " ' Guest speaker James Costigan. entertained the ban- quet crowd with many student-faculty jokes. Costi- gan, communication department chairman, stressed the value of Greek unity in his address. 176 Greek Week A cameo appearance by George Brett (Jim Evers) was made at the Talent Show. Emcee John Thaa- mert questions George about his medical condition. One of the many events at the Greek Games was the tricycle race. Coney Edwards is cheered by team- mates as he crosses the finish line. Outstanding senior man award was given to Sigma Chi Bob Wilson at the Greek Banquet, Herb Songer sponsor of Interfraternity Council, congratulates Wilson. Greek Week 177 After the dust settled From the racing about of construction crews and heavy machinery, teachers and students moved into the new Rarick Hall be- tween semesters to complete the academic frame work of the university. Davis Hall surrendered the art department as it moved to occupy the entire ground floor of Rarick, making it the largest art department area-wise in the state. Education students, who previously were scat- tered between Cunningham, Picken and Wiest halls found the second floor of the new facility their new scholastic domain. Sociology, political science, math, English, for- eign language and history centralized their depart- ments and offices on the third floor of Rarick, The added space enabled the school of business to schedule ail of its classes in McCartney Half, Stroup Hall, still incomplete at the end of the term, promised the nursing program greater flexibility for the coming year. Also incomplete was the Media Center building which slowly took shape despite the disputes between the university and state legis- lature concerning its funding. After the dust settled from the moving of file cabinets, tables and boxes of books, instructors picked up their chalk in a new solar-heated building and lectured to a student body that was hot with the ideals of higher education. Mi id weather allowed the move from Picken to Rarick Hall to proceed smoothly. The three floors of Rarick opened for the spring semester and maintenance men Steve Herrman, Sera- phine Dreher and SyEvamis Dreber hauled departmental sup- plies from all comers of the campus. 1 Administration 1 82 Special services 186 Arts and sciences ] 90 Business 2 1 2 Nursing 2 1 6 EMICS The nine-year battle jf JM MM M etching the media cen- M M ter being constructed is a little like watching a child play with tinker toys, " Robert Clapp, media center director, said. The concrete and steel skeleton of the one-sto- ry structure between Forsyth Library and Malloy Hall was rapidly receiving layers of Styrofoam and fiberglass on its way to completion as the spring semester came to a close. The basement interior of Forsyth Li- brary was also under construction, as the audiovisual center was being renovated and expanded to include Photographic Ser- vices and student photography facilities. The two-phase center underwent several revisions and setbacks since 1973, when Lorraine “Jack " Jackson, photographic services director, began interest in the con- struction of a media center to be installed in the Forsyth Library basement. However, because sewer lines from the library base- ment are in the basement ' s ceiling, and water used in the photo iab would have had trouble draining properly, the media center was not installed. On May 7, 1976, the first formal media center proposal was submitted to Presi- dent Gerald Toma nek. Audiovisuals and photography were combined in the propos- al, and Forsyth ' s basement, already hous- ing audiovisuals, was the suggested site to be remodeled for photography use. A media center committee rejected the proposal. The committee reported that a merger of photography and audiovisuals would not significantly improve media ser- vice, and that the new Rarick Hall would have space allocated for a photography lab. Ideas for a media center prevailed, how- ever, and by October, 1976, the committee incorporated radio-TV into media center plans. A year later, the late Earl Bozeman, then campus planning director, completed plans which placed the TV studio in a wing attached to the east side of Forsyth Li- brary, Other media functions were to be in the library basement, and the two facilities were to be connected by a stairway. The center was estimated to cover ap- proximately 14,000 square feet at a cost of $375,000. The Board of Regents approved 180 Media Center Much steel and concrete reflect the progress of con- struct! on by March Utilizing as much space as pos- sible, the building was projected to open for ra- dio TV students by fall of 1981 Media Center conquers financial setbacks spending the amount and the Legislature approved it during its 1978 session. Construction of the two-project center was allotted $180,000 of the $375,000. Equipment was allotted $160,000; fees and administration $21,600; contingency $10,000; and $3,400 for landscaping. tn August, 1978, Brien Murray, director of physical plant and planning, revised the media center basic concept to a reduced 12,600 square feet. He replaced Bozeman, who died in 1977 The plans were reviewed by a commit- tee of James Bibb, state budget director, Warren Corman, Regents architect; and Murray, but the review process lasted sev- eral months. By midsummer, 1979, Bucher and Willis of Salina, media center associate architects, reported the proposed center would cost an estimated $380,000 for con- struction — more than the budget for the entire project The plans were then revised and the bud- get was reshuffled to provide for the revi- sions Since the TV -studio wing accounted for the biggest share of construction costs, plans were made to put radio-TV into a separate building at the site where it is now. " The media center concept has not changed drastically from the original con- cept, " Clapp said. " The TV-studio addition to the east side of the library — to match the stone work and utilize the internal me- chanical systems of the library — would have cost more than to build a new build- ing with self-contained mechanical sys- tems, 11 Construction of the radio-TV building was set at $225,000, and renovation of the library basement was set at $25,000. The revised plan was approved by the Re- gents in October, 1979, and the review committee approved it the following Janu- ary Bucher and Willis began work on the media center design upon approval. Revi- sions dealt with more renovation, reas- signment and utilization of open area not used by the library, Clapp said, with less construction. In October, 1980, bids for the radto-TV building were received from six contrac- tors. Once again, the media center ran into a snag. The lowest bid was $313,000, which exceeded the budgeted $225,000 by $88,000. On Nov. 7, the university long- range planning committee decided to award the construction contract, pay for the extra $88,000 with money from the media center equipment budget, and ask the Legislature to approve additional funds to buy equipment " With inflation, " Clapp said, " any scal- ing down of the project would have had to been drastic. With 90 days to respond to the bid, we decided to switch the $88,000 from equipment money to construction, and hoped to receive supplement appropri- ations for the equipment, " Although supplement appropriations were denied this year, Clapp said appropri- ations will be sought next year and the year after, or as long as it takes to reinstate the equipment money " We hope it does not take too long, " Clapp said. " We are losing buying power on the $88,000 through inflation. Quite a few of the media center functions were put on the back burner and are waiting for the money, " Final plans for the center were approved by the Regents on Nov. 21, 1980. The plans were reviewed and approved by var- ious state committees, Clapp said, and construction began Jan. 5. Later, the Legis- lature attempted to halt construction be- cause the Senate Ways and Means Com- mittee had been neglected in the review process, Clapp said. " No one disapproved of the plans, just that sequential steps were not taken to notify and get approvals from certain of- fices. " The plans were approved for the final time, and construction continued. The two-phase media center ' s basic function is to update, upgrade and utilize media services, Clapp said. Radio-TV space vacated in Malloy Hall will eventual- ly be utilized by speech pathology, and the Photographic Services space vacated in Picken Hall will be remodeled for adminis- trative purposes. The media center, a dream which began in 1973 for some, was to be completed and ready for full occupancy with the onset of the 1981 fall semester. Or has it? by Becky Fllener Spray paint is applied to foundation framework in the preliminary stages of the Media Center construc- tion in January. By February, the construction crew of Bucher and Willis of Salina had poured the cement foundation of the Media Center as the administration continued meeting with financial obstacles Media Center " 181 After the dust settles: Former dean made President Gerald Tomanek felt that all those in- volved with promoting the university made a lot of progress with projecting the true image of Fort Hays State, and that this showed itself in the record en- rollment In the fall. After ser ing as dean of the School of Business Dr. Dale Johansen was made responsible for the univer- sity budget as vice-president for administration and finance. Ron Pflughoft’s new office of vice-president for uni- versity development and relations dealt with public relations and future planning. 182 Administration budget A fter 41 years of service, Dr. Wal- ter Keating, vice president for ad- ministration and finance, retired. Before assuming this position, Keating served as an accountant and business offi- cer, “He (Keating) probably had more influ- ence on the character of Fort Hays than any other person, " President Gerald To- manek said. He attributed this to Keating’s influence on the budget and his responsibil- ity as chief fiscal adviser to the president Replacing Keating in the spring was Dr Dale Johansen, former dean of the School of Business. A title change resulted in the addition of a fourth vice president, Ron Pfiughoft, for- merly the executive assistant to the presi- dent, moved into the newly created posi- tion for university development and rela- tions Toma nek said the change was most- ly in name, not in duties The main pur- pose of the change was simply to put Pfiughoft on an equal level with the other vice presidents and to make the adminis- trative structure more orderly. Joining the administration was Dr. James Murphy, vice president for aca- demic affairs. Murphy transferred from an administrative position at Western Illinois University and replaced Dr. John Garwood who retired in spring 1980 administrator The office of Dr. James Murphy, vice-president for academic affairs, oversaw the academic program and the faculty Dr, BUI Jell Ison ' s office of vice-president for student affairs oversaw all aspects of student life. Including student organisations and financial aids. Administration 103 After the dust settles: Knoll recruits foreign Dr. Elaine B. Harvey. Dean of the School of nursing visitors T he Associate Deans of Stu- dents, Dorothy Knoll and Herb Songer, joined the Alum ni Association in chartering buses from Wichita, Topeka and Kansas City to trans- port high school seniors to Hays for Senior Day in the fall. 14 We hoped to give more students the opportunity to visit the cam- pus, " Songer said. Knoll was elected to the National Stu- dent Exchange Program Council which co- ordinates the national exchange of stu- dents within participating colleges. She re- presented a 12-state region. Knoll has di- rected the exchange program on campus since it originated in 1976. " Our students have always been receptive to the idea of attending other schools on this program, but for the first time, interest increased among out-of-state students in visiting our campus, ' 1 Knoll said. The university host- ed four exchange students. Knoll also worked with the Malaysian and Saudi Arabian governments to recruit foreign students from those countries on the campus. " We are trying to get more countries represented and less students from any one country ' Knoll said. The Registrar ' s Office received a com- puter terminal which gave them access to student information files through the com- puting center. " We now have the ability to immediately update or inquire into any in- formation directly from our office 1 Regis- trar James Kellerman said. Regents divided the state of Kansas into three geographical jurisdictions for the Continuing Education Program. FHSG and Kansas State University shared one area. The Hays program received nearly the en- tire western half of Kansas. The Continu- ing Education faculty traveled over 75,000 miles to teach 147 classes during the fall and spring semesters, an eight percent in- crease over the previous year. The theme of the department was " Fort Hays on the Road Serving Western Kansas ' " We tried to get across the concept of our responsi- James V, Kellerman, Registrar and Director of Ad- missions bility to Kansans ' Robert Matheny, Dean of Continuing Education, said. Jack McCullick, former Chairman of the Department of Economics, became acting Dean for the School of Business when Dale Johansen, the former Dean, was promoted to Vice President for Administration and Finance. Dr. Leland Bartholomew. Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences; Dr LaVier L. Staven, Dean of the School of Education Deans of Schools 185 After the dust settles: Student secretary for University Relations Tammy Schlepp, proofreads copy for the faculty magazine Today . Examining David Boulton ' s Injured wrist Is Dr Doro- thy Cody. Each day, Dr. Cody visited the Student Health Office from 12:30 to 2:30. Special service 186 Special Services V pays off T he Alumni Association finalized its plans to settle on the second floor of the renovated Endowment Asso- elation headquarters across from Picken Hall. The move enabled the organizations to work more closely together and relieved the crowded conditions of the Alumni As- sociation ' s former offices, A survey of alumni was conducted by the Alumni Association to update and sup- plement the information keyed into the new computer system. Buses sponsored by the Alumni Assod- ation brought 175 high school seniors from Kansas City, Topeka, and Wichita for Sen- ior Day in September, “Business is as usual said Donald BIoss, director of the Counseling Service, despite the department ' s move to Rarick Hall from the second floor of Picken Hall. The department no longer counseled veter- ans, as the veterans headquarters relocat- ed in Wichita. The office of University Relations, work- ing in conjunction with radio and television classes, produced videotaped programs featuring topics such as Rarick Hall and its solar heating system, and university sports. The establishment of an alumni place- ment-assistance program available to all graduates was one major goal of the Career Planning and Alumni Association depart- ments. The Career Planning office also brought more job interviewers to the cam- pus and department director Robert Jen- kins was pleased with the student re- sponse. " Increasing student awareness of our services and development of campus rapport are our primary consideration, " Jenkins said. Occupancy rates in McMindes Hat! are discussed by Lea Ann Scott and Bonnie Laudtek in the Housing office. Assisted by Marcie Seibet and Jill Starr. Freda Rockwell checks work assignments in the Student Financial Aids office, Rockwell assigned all work- study jobs, and helped students find jobs on cam- pus. Special Services 187 After the dust settles Record A record enrollment enabled the Housing Office to exceed its goal of 1,300 people in the residence halls. A second goal, the improvement of relations between residence halls and off- campus living groups, also progressed as programs were cosponsored by on-campus and off-campus organizations. Remodeling of the Backdoor was com- pleted in January and its management was changed to make it more of a restaurant, and less of a bar. " There will be far fewer problems this way, " James Nugent, direc- tor of housing, said. Nugent was referring to the fights that used to occur at the Backdoor. Freda Rockwell retired from her office position on the Department of Financial Aids staff. Rockwell had been employed there for 13 years " She was a dependable, loyal, excellent employee, " Carroll Beardslee, director of the department said. " She handled a tough job with exceptional talent ' Rockwell ' s position was filled by Carol Grant who had previously worked as a secretary in the office. The Health Fair, which was sponsored by the Student Health Service, brought professionals from the Red Cross, the Health Association and the American Can- cer Society. The organizations set up booths in the Memorial Union for blood pressure and urine tests. After a visit from the repairman, Rosie Crotts ad- justs a typewriter for Becky Rarig in the Housing Office. Susan Sheldon inquires at the Student Service Cen- ter about the Jack Daniels Original Silver Cornet Concert in October. The center, which is located in the Memorial Union, provided such services as check cashing and ticket purchasing. 1ft8 Special Services enrollment fills halls The newest registered nurse at the Student Health Service, Mickey Ellis, takes Sue Stalder ' s pulse Ellis joined the staff at the beginning of the fall semester. DarceL Dubbert and and Ted Sammons check off- campus job openings. Sammons who represents the Job Service Center, helped students find off- campus employment through the Student Financial Aids office. At the Computer Center, Sue Holzmeister key punches library orders- The center which is located In Sheridan Coliseum provided computing services for university faculty, staff and students. Special Services 189 After the dust settles: Visual Arts occupies Randall Reyman, assistant professor of music per- forms at his trumpet recital on Feb. 16 Recitals were frequently given by faculty members of the Department of Music. Concentration and a steady hand help Randy Riley begin a perfect acrylic painting in one of the new studios on the first floor of Rarick Hail 190 Art Music J first floor of Rarick k T he entire School of Art was housed for the first time in one building after classrooms and offices were moved to the first floor of Rarick Hall from Davis Hall and the Art Annex. The Depart ment of Art gained floor space, enabling each studio to have a room for its own specific use, " This change facilitated the development of each studio and allowed art students to return to their work after class ' John Thorns, department chair- man, said. A graphic design studio and a new exhi- bition area, the Visual Arts Center, were additions to the department in its new quarters. The Visual Arts Center houses the university ' s permanent art collection as well as temporary exhibits. A monthly newsletter replaced the se- mester summary that had previously been published by the Department of Art. The newsletter, which informed art students about the department’s activities and spe- cial events, was distributed in the studios. The Creative Arts Society, the depart- mental club, was established in the spring, " We had been trying to get this club start- ed for years, and this time it really got off the ground, " Thorns said. Members of the organization visited local studios to study the style and techniques of professional artists. Lefand Barthoiemew was promoted from chairman of the Department of Muse to Dean of Arts and Sciences, John Huber replaced him as acting chairman. Faculty additions included Lawrence Zehring, di- rector of choir, voice and sectional choral method; William Jefferson Etheridge, pro- fessor of music; Scott Neumann, director of orchestra and low strings; and part-time instructors Mary Barthoiemew and Carla Markovich. The women ' s glee club, fast in session in 1974, was revived during the fall semester because more women requested involve- ment in music activities. The glee club, Les Chantes, was directed by Scott Neu- mann. A community jazz ensemble, under the direction of Randall Reyman, was formed for graduates and members of the commu- nity. The ensemble, whose membership was by invitation only, met twice a month. A freshmen enrollment increase in the music department was matched by a trend towards interest in music fields other than education, such as accompaniment, man- agement, and the recording industry. The Tiger Pep Band traveled with the basketball team to the National Associ- ation of Intercollegiate Athletics ' cham- pionships at Kemper Stadium in Kansas City, Mo. ■ Hr r J Individual instruction comprises the majority of a music major’s education. Karen Walton received a tip on technique from Larry Zehring, assistant pro- fessor of music, during her voice lesson. Front row: Allison Atkins, assoc, prof, of music; Bonnie Storm, asst, prof. U of music; Mary Bartholomew, instr. of music; Phyllis Schleich, assoc, prof, of music; Carla Markovich, instr. of music. Second row ; Dr. William Wilkins, prof, of music; Scott Neumann, asst, prof, of music; Larry Zehring, asst. prof, of music. Third row. Randall Reyman, asst. prof, of D music: Lyle Ditley, prof, of music; Dr. Lewis Miller, prof, of music; Cecil Lotief, asst. prof, of music: Dr. Martin Shapiro, prof, of music. Top row: John Huber, assoc, prof, of music, E, Edwin Moyers, assoc, prof, of music; Robert Brown, assoc, of music; Dr. Donald Stout, prof, of music; C, Victor Sisk, asst. prof, of music. Kathleen Kuchar, prof, of art; Joanne Harwich, assoc, prof, of art; Martha Holmes, asst, prof, of art; Darrell McGinnis prof, of art; Jim Hinkhouse. prof, of art: Zoran Stevanov. John C. Thorns, Jr„ prof, of art: Dale Pick r f music 191 After the dust settles: r, Albert Dr. Paul Front row; Dr. Nancy Vogel, prof, of Eng.: Alice McFarland, prof, of Eng.; Robert Maxwell, asst. prof, of Eng. Second row t Dr, Geritz. asst. prof, of Eng,: Sharon Wilson, instr. of Eng Gatschet prof, of Eng.; Dr, Clifford Edwards prof, of .. H . row ; Michael Volz, Instr, of Eng.: Richard Leeson. instr. of Eng.; James Sullivan, instr. of Eng4 Dr. Michael Marks assoc, prof, of Eng.; David Ison assoc, prof, of Eng,; Kelley Hayden instr. of Eng. Front row ; Dr, Marcia Bannister prof, of comm.; Elizabeth Ed ' round, assoc, prof, of comm.; Jeanne Lambert, Instr. of journalism; Marla Staab, instr, of comm. Top row: Jack Heather, prof, of comm.; Michael Leikam, instr. of closed circuit television: Dr. Charles Wilhelm prof, of comm.; Dr. Jim Costigan prof, of comm,: David Lefurgey, asst, prof, of comm.: Sidney Johnson, assoc, prof, of comm.; David Adams, asst, prof, of journalism; Lorraine Jackson, asst. prof, of journalism. As part of his CCTV class requirements, Sean Ma han directs the closed ' drcuit news program, News 12. The class was taught by David Lefurgey. assis tant professor of communication. Liberal Arts 192 English practical for study T he number of literature classes re quired for a Bachelor of Arts degree program in the Department of Eng- lish was increased. The change gave Eng- lish majors the option of English courses or foreign language courses and reduced the number of linguistics from six to three. " These changes will mean better Eng- lish majors and will make the degree more attractive to students ' Albert Geritz, pro- fessor of English, said. The department planned to give the program a greater em- phasis in literature. Because of the growing job market for English-related skills, a Technical Writing minor was also added to the department ' s program " Job opportunities are extremely good for the English major ' Geritz said " There is a critical demand for high school English teachers in this part of the country. " In its move from Picken Hall to Rarick Hall the department gained improved of- fice quarters. a meeting room, a classroom- library and a testing tutoring room " With the private faculty offices, in- structors are better able to prepare for classes, and student-teacher conferences are more convenient 1 Geritz said. Grace Witt, assistant professor of Eng- lish, spent her sabbatical leave in England, Virginia Bornholt, assistant professor of English, retired from the department after 12 years. She had taught the World Master- pieces and Appreciation of Literature classes. The department sponsored the fall Eng- lish Workshop, which was designed to pro- vide current teaching information to junior high and high school teachers, and the Hootenanny, which raised money for Eng- lish scholarships. The department hosted English Scholarship Day, at which time 170 high school seniors competed for three scholarships and had the opportunity to earn three credit hours in English Composi- tion I. The Department of Communication in- corporated its theme, " Career Education in a Liberal Arts Setting " by encouraging stu- dent involvement in such department ac- tivities as the campus newspaper, the year- book and the radio station. " We hoped to make students aware of career opportuni- ties and increase the amount of practical experience they receive, " James Costigan, chairman of the department, said. Freshman enrollment was higher than in previous years. The department offered more credit hours and more majors than any other arts and sciences department on campus. " We really tried to develop the Idea of a unified, flexible communication depart- ment by integrating the operations of the various programs, " Costigan said, Steve Larson joined the faculty from the Mary Washington University of Virginia. He was the instructor of Technical theater and assisted in the design and construction of sets for the plays presented by the the- ater program. The media center, located between For- syth Library and Mai! y Hall, was under construction during the spring semester. A financial and budgetary misunderstanding between the administration and the Kansas Board of Regents delayed the start of the building ' s construction. The center will house the radio, television and film pro- grams. David Clark participates in a teaching simulation of poetry in Techniques of Teaching English. Communications 193 After the dust settles: Dr. Jean-Marie Salien, assistant professor of French, emphasizes to Arsalam Bayat and Georgias Vichas the importance of foreign language in communica- tion, The presentation was made to an Interpersonal Communications class as part of Foreign Language Discovery Week. Current issues In ethics Is the discussion topic in the class Bioethics. In addition to Dr, Gary Hulett, pro fessor of biology, the class was also taught by Dr, Eugene Fleharty, professor of zoology, and Dr. Ste- phen Tramel. professor of philosophy. Language arts T he Department of Foreign Lan- guages acquired a library and an individual office for each professor in its move to the third floor of Rarick Hail. The foreign language library made maga- zines and books available to students. Summer programs in Tahiti and Quebec were inaugurated by the department for anyone interested in a study program with a foreign language. Another program in Mexico was developed in conjunction with the School of Education, " The response to these programs was very encouraging, " Jean Salien, chairman of the department, said. " Many people expressed an interest in them. ' 1 German for Travelers, a Continuing Edu- cation class, was added to the course offer- ings of the department. A French Club was established in the spring, with meetings scheduled in the Memorial Onion twice a month. In addition to the club, French stu- dents had the opportunity to eat at a French table every Thursday at noon. The club sponsored special speakers and lec- tures on topics related to French culture, such as crepe-making. New activities during Foreign Language Week included a French film with English subtitles, slide shows on the Soviet Onion and Latin America cultures, the French Club ' s candy sales in the Onion and lec- tures delivered to business and sociology classes. Salien received a National Education As- sociation grant to attend a foreign lan- guage workshop in Houston, Texas, in De- cember. " It was extremely beneficial, " Sa- lien said. " We are still trying to apply the ideas 1 returned with, " The move to Rarick Hall doubled the total office space of the Department of Philosophy , which transferred from the basement of Picken Hall to the third floor of Rarick Hall, Dana Radcliffe joined the staff to replace Dr, Sam Hamilton, who returned last spring. Radcliffe, a native Kansan, trans- ferred from Yale University, where he had been studying for his doctorate. Advanced French students. Ri Jamison and Laura Burris, sell foreign candy in the Union during Foreign Language Discovery Week, 194 Foreign Language Philosophy study Tahiti, Quebec Front Row ; Dr. Jean-Marie Saltan, asst. prof, of French; Leona Pfeifer, asst. prof, of German; Dr. Roman V, Kuchar, prof, of lang.; DeWaync WinterJin. asst, prof, of Spanish. Top row: Marwan flahas, instr. of for, lang.; Dr. Benito Carballo. prof, of Spanish. Dr. Stephen TrameL prof, of phi I.: Dana Radcliffe asst. prof, of phtl. Foreign Language PhNosophy 195 After the dust settles Defraction system In a Petrology Lab. Tim Bahr identifies and de- scribes a rock Sample- Reproductive physiology of domestic animals is the subject studied by Danny Kendall and Perry Owens as they examine an animal in their Anatomy and Physiology of Domestic Animals Lab. T he National Association of Colleges and Teachers of Agriculture Con- test was sponsored by the Depart - menf of Agriculture during the Spring- Over 500 students competed for more than 200 prizes in the categories of livestock, crops and soils. Schools were represented from such distant places as New York and California, " We appreciated the opportuni- ty to present the contest, but a lot of work was involved, " W, W. Harris, chairman of the department, said. The department moved a few rooms down from its former quarters on the third floor of Albertson Hall to occupy the rooms vacated by the Department of Math. Facul- ty offices on the fourth floor were convert- ed to an animal science laboratory. Larry Ensley left the department to earn his doctorate at North Dakota State Uni- versity. Ronald Lane, a native of Pennsyl- vania who received his master ' s degree at Utah State University, replaced Ensley as the instructor of the livestock judging team and livestock production courses. The Department of Earth Sciences re- ceived two equipment grants, one from the National Science Foundation and one from the Hanson Foundation in Logan. " The ma- jor event of the year was the acquisition of new equipment with the grant, " Michael Nelson, chairman of the department, said. An X-ray defraction system, which iden- tifies minerals and their chemical content, was purchased. A soil test laboratory used to study subsurface geology was also pur- chased. Freshmen enrollment doubled that of the previous years. " Job opportunities are tremendous, " Nelson said. " Many people plan to go into the energy fields, " Kenneth Neuhauser, professor of phys- ical geography, joined the department from Radford College in Virginia. As a result of completed research pro- jects, several reports were published by faculty members. Nelson ' s report con- cerned fossil musk-oxen. John Ratzlaff’s report dealt with ground water resources. Gary Millholien researc hed the volcanic ac- tivity of the Cascade Mountains, including Mount St. Helen. He spent the summer in Oregon conducting his investigations. 1% Earth Science Agriculture Steve Sneath and Keith Stubbs analyze crop seeds in their Grain Grading and Seed Analysis class. G£ Front row ; Dr. Paul Phillips, assoc, prof. Of earth scl.; Dr. Kenneth Neuhauser, asst. prof, of geoL: Dr. Gary Millhollen. assoc, prof, of geol. Top row: Dr. Richard a | a Zakrzewski. prof, of geoL: Dr. Michael Nelson, prof, of LU geol.; Dr. John Ratzlaff, assoc, prof, of earth scl. Earth Science Agriculture 1 97 After the dust settles: Chemistry stresses 1 98 Bi ology Chem i st ry A spine X ray is evaluated for technical quality by Barbara Goodrow, a registered radiologic technolo- gist and Rita Thompson. Metal ion oxidation of organic substances is the topic discussion of Dr. Samir Hanna at a weekly Chemistry seminar. Hanna was a guest speaker in the seminar program from the University of Missouri at Rolla. Before streaking bacteria on a petri plate, Zita Dick- inson sterilizes an inoculating loop in her microbiolo- gy lab. safety S peakers from the Kansas Depart- ment of Health, the University of Missouri, Halliburton Oil Company, and other agencies, schools and compan- ies participated in the weekly seminar pro- gram sponsored by the Department of Chemistry The purpose of the seminars was to allow senior students to gain aca- demic credit. " We feel we brought in quite an ambitious supply of speakers, " Dr. Max Rumpel, departmental chairman, said. The seminars were also open to those interest- ed outside the department. Overcrowded labs, which caused a safe- ty problem, prompted the continuation of a project to improve waste disposal proce- dures for departmental operations. " So far, we have been more than lucky, " Rumpel said. " We have had a good safety record.” Rumpel hoped the added safety precau- tions, including improved safety showers and eye washes, would help them continue their record and be responsible in waste disposal. The Museum of the High Plains was able to expand after the department of math- ematics moved to Rarick Hall. Dr. Eugene Fleharty, chairman of the Department of Biological Sciences % emphasized that this was the main benefit of the move for his department, " The move facilitated all the departments in Albertson Hall, " Fleharty said. The department was also able to add a few new offices. Aided by the work of a curriculum com- mittee, the department renewed the class Wildlife Management and various classes in Radiological Technology, Increased in- terest in the area of natural resources prompted the department to add a new degree program in Management of Natural Resources. " rant row: Elton Schroder, assoc prof, of zoo!,; Dr. Frank Potter Jr., asst. prof, of bioL: Dr. Robert niuiviwiii assoc, prof, of botany: Q. Loren Garlets asst. prof, of biol : Dr. Howard Reynolds, prof, of botany. Top row: Dr. Eugene Fleharty prof, of zool : Dr. David Pearson, assoc, prof, of bioh: Dr. John Watson, assoc, prof, of botany; Dr. Charles Ely, prof, of zooL; Dr. Gary Hulett, prof, of bio!,: Dr Thomas Wenke. prof, of zooL Dr Richard Kjonaas, asst, prof of chem,; Dr Delbert Marshall, prof, of chem.; Dr. Edmund Shearer prof of chem.: Dr. Max Rumpel, prof, of chem : Dr, Larry Nicholson, assoc, prof of chem,; 11a Hulett instr of chem.: Dr. Robert Dressier, prof, of chem. Biology Chemistry 199 fter the dust settles: Energy saving T he new facility will give us a better opportunity to teach mathemat- ics, 1 Elton Beougher, professor of mathematics, said. The new facility was Rarick Hall, and its completion gave the department a math lab and classroom set- tings with tables, rather than desks. One instructor who did not transfer to Rarick Hall was Vivian Baxter, associate professor of mathematics. Baxter retired from the staff at the end of the fall semes- ter. She had taught lower division courses for 16 years. During the summer and fall, six new courses were approved. The first class available for enrollment was scheduled to begin in the summer. The growing interest in computers among high schools added seven lectures to the visiting science program. The pro- gram s four members traveled to area high schools and presented discussions linking math topics with computers. Math day and the third annual math re- lays also kept the department in close con- tact with area high schools and prospec- tive students. Two new classes, a dual degree program and a pre-medical adviser benefited the 22 percent enrollment increase in the physics department. One of the new classes, Ener- gy Efficient Homes, focused on energy conservation in homes and also explored alternate forms of energy. The Micro-Computers Course familiar- ized students with a new innovation, deci- sion-making tiny computers. The comput- ers are placed on such devices as thermo- stats and car engines and regulate the de- vice to benefit the consumer, ' The micro-computer will have a greater impact on our style of living than the in- dustrial revolution 1 Dr. Maurice Witten, professor of physics, said. The dual degree program offered stu- dents a degree in both physics and engi- neering. To obtain the degree, a student attends FHSG for three years and then transfers to an engineering school for one year. The student then receives a physics degree from FHSG. After completing a sec- ond year at the engineering school, the student will receive an engineering degree from that college. Assisting students who were interested in a career of medicine, optometry, den- titstry or osteopathy was the chief duty of Dr. William Welch, the pre-medical advis- er. Welch ' s overall responsibility is to in- crease the number of students who will enter medical school. Proof by mathematical induction was the topic of the day in the Pre-Calculus course taught by Dr. Jeffrey Barnett, assistant professor of mathematics. Lisa Lessman displays the concentration that is needed to understand the complex equations in Pre- Calculus. 200 Physics Chemistry MATH prompts exploration In his Fundamentals of Physics class Dr. Roger Pruitt, professor of physics demonstrates electro- magnetic induction with a solenoid and reads the weight through the galvanometer. Front row ; O. Eugene Etter. assoc, prof of math ; Vivian Baxter, assoc, prof, of math.; Ruth Pruitt, instr. of math.; Marvin Rolfs assoc, prof, of math.; Sally Irvin, grad, asst.; Greg Davidson grad, asst,; Dr. Charles Votaw, prof, of math-: Top rowt Dr. Elton Beougher. prof, of math.; Dr. Ervin Eltze prof, of math.; Lawrence Dryden, assoc, prof, of math.; Dr, Carolyn Ehr assoc, of prof, of math.; Dr. Peter Russer. asst. prof, of math. Dr. Maurice Witten, prof, of phys.; Maynard Be llerive. electronic technician; Dr. Louis Capian. prof, of phys.; Dr. William Welch. Jr. asst. prof, of phys.; Wanda Reves instr. of phys.; Dr. Roger Pruitt, prof, of phys. Physics Chemistry 201 POLITICAL SCIENCE HIS After the dust settles: Issues in the Middle East is the discussion topic in the class. The Global Age: the World Since 1945. taught by Dr. Wilda Smith. Front Row: Dr. Robert Luehrs, assoc, prof, of hist.: Dr. Wilda M. Smith, prof, of hist.: Dr. Lee Pendergrass, historian in residenL Top Row ; Dr. H.J. Schmeller, prof, of hist,: Dr. Raymond Wilson, asst. prof, of hist.: Dr. Janies A. Arvites. asst, prof, of hist.: Dr. Ann E, Liston, assoc, prof, of hist.: Dr. Allan J. Busch, assoc, prof, of hist,; Dr. James L. Forsythe, prof, of hist. jm Jack Barbour, asst. prof, of pol. sci.- Dr. Patrick F. Drman. prof. Of poh sci,: Richard P. Heil, assoc, prof, of pol. sci.: Dr. Donald B. Slechta. prof, of pol. sci. Shuffle A lthough the Department of Histo- ry acquired new office and class ' room space with the move to Rarick Hall, there were many problems In the move. The amount of space remained the same or in some cases decreased, and classrooms were without maps or film screens. ' It is all just a matter of getting moved in and resettled, " Dr, James Forsythe, de- partmental chairman, said. " Even with the problems of getting adjusted we like our new surroundings. " Phi Delta Kappa, a professional educa- tion honorary, named Dr. Robert Luehrs, associate professor of history, as one of 75 outstanding Young Educators. Luehrs was nominated by the local chapter, then se- lected by the national organisation in cele- bration of its diamond jubilee. The department again sponsored the his- torianinresidence program. Through a grant, Lee Pendergrass worked with the county, libraries and museums in the area on various historical topics, such as family history, A record number of students traveled to St. Louis, Mo., in February for Midwest Model United Nations. The 23 students were sponsored by the Department of Po- litical Science. These same students helped with the department-sponsored Mo- del UN for high school students in Novem- ber. Materials for research on projects such as Model UN were housed in the new re search conference room for political sci- ence in Rarick Hill. Additional facilities made available for the department with the move included separate faculty offices and an office for graduate assistants. 202 History WWW f compromise A government simulation in the State and Local Government class finds “Mayor 1 Brad Peterson lob- bying with “Governor’ 1 Jack Barbour Barbour was the newest member of the Political Science faculty joining the department in the fall from the University of California at Santa Barbara. Prelaw students gain practical experience as they play The Law Game in the Public Law class taught by Dr. Don Slechta. Randy Shorb consults with fel- low members of the trial court as they rule on an objection. Political Science 203 After the dust settles: Sociology offices o uo Keith Campbell, asst, prof, of soc.; Gerry Cox asst, prof, of soc,: Rose M. Arnhold, asst. prof, of soc,; Dr. Nevell Razak. prof, of soc.; Ron Fundis. assoc, prof, of soc. OO Q_ Ramie Arnhold, secretary; Pam Kingsley, instr. of psych,; Dr. David Kleim. asst, prof, of psych.; Dr. Jack Kramer, asst. prof, of psych.; Dr, James Ryabik, director of psychological services; Dr, John Gurski, asst. prof, of psych,: Dr, Robert Mark ley, prof, of psych.; Dr. Phyllis Tiffany, assoc, prof, of psych.; Dr. Paul Zelhart, prof, of psych. 204 Sociology Demonstrating to Debbie Kile the administration of an IQ test is Brent Halderman. Halderman was a graduate student in the psychology department and Dr, Nevel Razak ' professor of sociology, explains a worked at the Psychological Service Center point in the class. Sociology of the Family unite. Additional space, classes expand curriculum T he move to Rarick Hall brought to- gether the scattered parts of the De- partment of Sociology. Formerly, classes were in Picken, McCartney and Al- bertson halls, while the department was housed on the third floor of Sheridan Coli- seum. The transfer relieved crowded office and classroom space and provided a facul- ty research room, a conference room and a statistics library. In an effort to reach beyond the campus, the department sponsored its third annual symposium. The November conference dealt with the widespread problem of fam- ily violence. Special emphasis was placed on its existence in the Hays area, Ron Fun- dis, Dr. Mevell Razak, and Rose Arnhold were the three faculty speakers. The Department of Psychology expand- ed its curriculum with the addition of three new classes. One of these was Altered States of Consciousness. The class, for- merly called Topics in Psychology, was changed so that it could be offered each semester. The other two additions were graduate classes Program Evaluation taught stu- dents to measure the effectiveness of a treatment program, while Internship in School Psychology allowed students to in- tern with a school psychologist. Also offered to graduate students was a series of workshops. The sessions were taught by graduate students as part of their training and included such topics as assertiveness, weight control and parent- ing skills. As a joint effort between the two depart- ments, Dr, Keith Campbell, assistant pro- fessor of sociology, and Dr. Tom Jackson, associate professor of pyschology, toured the Midwest for one week in September and interviewed pioneers in social psychol- ogy, The interviews were videotaped and used as educational films. Psychology 205 After the dust settles: Centers aid student Map reading using coordinates to Find a location was the topic of the day in Sergeant Major Mounts class in ROTC leadership and management. Annette Ol- son and Terri Hornug study an area on the map with the guidance of the instructor of education u D Q IXI Front row: Dr. Richard Baker prof, of educ.: Dr. James Stansbury, asst. prof, of educ Dr. Bill Daley, prof, of educ. Dr. Edward Stehno, prof, of educ . James Heany, instr. of educ , Major John Allford, asst. prof, of Military Science. Second row: Dr. Allan Miller, prof, of educ., Dr. Elaine Beatson. assoc, prof, of educ. Dr. Elizabeth Delany. asst prof, of educ,. Dr Edith Dobbs, prof of educ . Martha Claflin assoc, prof, of educ. Dr. Diana Larson, prof, of educ. Dr. Judy McEaney, asst. prof, of educ,. Dr, William Robinson prof, of educ Top row: Dr Raymond Youmans prof, of educ., Sgt. Major George Mounts, ROTC representative Dr. Weldon Zenger prof, of educ. Dr. Bill Powers assoc, prof, of educ.. Dr. Tom King, asst, prof, of educ. Dr Louis Fiilinger. assoc prof of educ. Dr Arris Johnson, prof , of educ. Dr Bob Chalender prof, of educ. 206 Education teachers § here I s no question that it is one of the finest things that has happened to the Depart ' ment of Education 1 These words, spoken by Department Chairman Dr. Bob Cha lender, summarized the feelings of all members of the department after their move from Cunningham Hall to Rarick Hall The department ' s location on the sec- ond floor marked the first time all class- rooms, study areas and offices were housed in one building and on one floor. As a result, the elementary, secondary and special education divisions were able to work together, and the faculty was able to work closer with one another. The change also put the department more in the mainstream of the university, since the new location allowed convenient access to other departments and facilities such as the library, New facilities acquired in the transfer included a reading center, the tutorial cen- ter and the guidance counseling center. Each of these allowed students to gain first-hand experience in their area of spe- cialty. Dr, Robert Jennings, director of the read- ing center, said the center would improve students ' reading skills and help in evaluat- ing children ' s reading abilities. A room of cubicles provided areas for tutoring chil- dren, and a two-way mirror allowed faculty members to observe students in actual counseling situations. In an effort to increase curriculum op- tions to students, the department added the division of Military Science. Approxi- mately 20 students enrolled in the program during its first year. Dr, Robert Jennings, professor of education, lee tures on the aspects of word structure in his Disabil- ity Lab, while Lori Pierce and Heliana Goetz take notes. Education 207 ? After the dust settles: Physical endurance Instructor Brian Haber assists Carol Davidson in a lock-up movement during Self Defense class. All sessions of the class drew one of the highest enroll- ments among service courses offered by the Depart- ment of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, and was especially popular among women. C ompletion of a three-year project to develop a physiology laboratory en- abled the Department of Physical Education to increase its range of studies. The laboratory is used to test the stress and endurance limits of the human body. Each experiment measures the physical fitness of a person. “The physiology labo- ratory meant a major, immediate improve ment in physical science areas,” Dr. Don Fuertges, chairman of the physical educa- tion department, said. Another addition to the department was the redesigned weight room equipped with a new set of weights. The weights and wrestling area was increased from one room to two rooms in order to accommo- date the system of attached weights. Mew faculty members included Tonya Dempsey, instructor of health education; Dr. Mark Giese, assistant professor of physical education; James Gilstrap, foot ball and wrestling coach; Dr. Tom Kems t associate professor of recreation; and Jo- seph Fisher, head track coach. An advisory board assisted Fuerlges in scheduling the use of physical education facilities. Eight representatives were ap- pointed to the board, which was created to increase student participation in the de- partment. The Saturday sleep-in may be something almost everyone enjoys, but Library Sci- ence students had to survive without the rest. Classes were conducted on Saturdays instead of evenings to accommodate the working graduate students who made up the majority of the enrollment. “The class schedule worked pretty well, " Martha Dirks, instructor of library science, said. “Enrollment was better because of this new schedule. “ Since enrollment included students from such areas as Garden City, Hill City and Cimarron, the teaching format from pre- vious years had to be altered. “I had to change the type of assignments to be giv- en,” Dirks said. “Projects had to be adapt- ed to each particular locality.” Study resource guides for both teachers and students were the subjects for the classes Dirks taught each Tuesday night in Scott City during the fall semester. 208 Health Physical Education Recreation HPERA analyzed Library Science students Cindy Murphy and Phyllis Schmidt answer reference questions in the class Approaches to information Sources, The spring se- mester class was taught by Dr. Dean Willard, associ- ate professor of library science. Front row: Molly Smith, Instr, of HPERA; Orvene Johnson, asst, prof, of HPERA; Helen Miles, asst, prof, of HPERA; Jill Blur ton, instr, of phys, educ,: Jody Wise, instr. of HPERA, Top Row: Mark Giese. asst, prof, of HPERA; Gary Arbogast, Instr, of HPERA; Joe Fisher, instr. of phys, educ.; Robert Garrett, instr. of HPERA; Brad Brown, instr, of HPERA; Brian Naber. instr. of HPERA; Edgar Me Weil. prof, of HPERA; Merlyn Moeckel, asst, prof, of HPERA; Dr, Tom Kerns, assoc, prof, of rec,; Dr Don Fuertges, prof of phys. educ Martha Dirks assoc, prof, of library sci- ence; Dr, Dean Willard , assoc, prof, of library science. Library Science 209 HOME After the dust settles: Industrial Education Krebs, assoc, prof, of home econ.; Joyce Witter , instr. of home econ.; Rosa Jones, asst, prof, of home econ.; Glen McNeil, asst. prof, of home econ. Plump juicy hamburgers are served by Shelly Dueser and Janet Dunn at the Home Economics Club hamburger fry in April. Bryan Bacbkora, asst. prof, of ind. arts; James Walters asst. prof, of ind. arts: Glenn Ginther. assoc, prof, of ind. arts; Dr. Fred Ruda, assoc, prof, of ind. arts: Donald Barton, assoc, prof, of ind. arts: Ronald Hinkler, instr. of ind. arts; William Havice, instr. of ind. arts. 210 Home Economics assumes new title T he Department of Industrial Educa- tion substituted the “Education " for “Arts " in its title and revised the names, contents and objectives of its cur- riculum in order to give a more clear define lion of its major programs of study. “We wanted to show that we have two areas within the department — teacher prepara- tion and industrial technology, " Fred Ruda, chairman of the department, said. Ruda felt the new title gave a more positive connotation to the department ' s program Plans began for expansion into the wing of Davis Hall abandoned by the Depart- ment of Art when it moved to Rarick Hall in the spring. Drafting, graphic arts, upholstry, electronics and two faculty of- fices will be transferred to the wing. Mew classes added to the curriculum included Ornamental Iron, Metal Casting, Fundamentals of Graphic Arts and Alter- nate Energy Conversion. The Western Kansas Industrial Arts Fair was presented in Gross Memorial Coliseum in April High school students entered pro- jects in any one of eight areas: graphics, arts and crafts, woodworking, metal work- ing, electronics, drafting, multipupil pro- jects and open division The students com- peted for 57 trophies and rosettes. The Department of Home Economics was awarded two grants from the State of Kansas. " The grants we received this year have enabled the department to be more visible at the local and state level, " June Krebs, chairman of the department, said. The Research and Development grant dealt with teaching material for home eco- nomics teachers in Kansas The Workshop Update grant was intended to increase pro- fessional development. These were the first grants the department had ever re- ceived Additional space was gained when the Department of Art vacated one wing of Davis Hall An art storeroom housed the home economics ' ditto machine, and the use of the available rooms was allotted more conveniently. " We can use the dining room now for the purpose it was intended, instead of as a classroom, " Krebs said. Foods for Special Occasions and Ad- vanced Pattern Theory were the two new classes added to the curriculum. Glen McNeil joined the staff as an assis- tant professor of home economics and food and nutrition. He is both an instructor and the coordinator of the food and nutri- tion program. McNeil, a native of Hays, came to the university from Morehead State University in Kentucky. With the help of instructor Glenn Glnther, John Ei- ehelberger cuts a dado joint in his Fundamentals of Woodworking class Brad Fowles lays out joints in a gun rack base for his woodworking class at the Davis Hall workshop Industrial Arts 211 After the dust settles: Computer contract T he United Information System in Kansas City signed an agreement with the Department of Business Administration to provide unlimited com- puter time sharing. The department re- ceived a hard copy printer and a telephone connection in the computer laboratory which was tied to the software terminal in Kansas City. “Our students now have access to the virtually unlimited programs of the Infor- mation Center ' s computer ' Robert Mas- ters, chairman of the department, said. The new computer system was used pri- marily by date processing majors and the operations research course for graduates and seniors. Masters came to the university in the fail from the University of Southern Colorado. “The first task 1 undertook was to update and revise business courses for our major programs,” Masters said. Dale Johanson, the former Dean of the School of Business, was promoted to Vice President of Administration and Finance. Jack McCullick, chairman of the Depart- ment of Economics, became the acting dean. Curriculum changes included the addi- tion of the Organizational Behavior class, the conversion of the course. Supervision and Personnel, into Personnel Management and the change of Production Management to Operation Management. “Our program is now more in line with traditional schools of business programs,” Masters said. Business students were actively in- volved in the educational opportunities of- fered by the department. Alpha Kappa Phi traveled to Chicago to visit businesses and corporations. The Marketing Club spon- sored a field trip to Houston to tour the port of Houston, the Astrodome and the headquarters of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. A group of business students also vis- ited the Gnited Information System in Kan- sas City. During thetr COBOL Programming I class, Dwight Case and Roger Moore write and debug programs. Conducting the class during the spring was Vera Thomas, associate professor of business. 212 Business BUSINESS links terminals Time and patience are required as Pam Steckle “ de bugs ' or looks for errors in a program she wrote for her COBOL Programming I class Edie Langston listens to a lecture on computer sorb mg, in her COBOL II class. The class was taught by Jack Logan, assistant professor of business. Front row: Penne Fuertges, instr. of bus.; Joan Rumpel, instr. of bus, adm.; Eric Thoben, instr. of bus.; J, Dale Peter, assoc, prof, of bus. Second row: Dr. George Wall, prof, of bus,; Dr. Robert Masters, prof, of bus,; Craig Gfeller, instr. of bus. adm,; Dr. Robert Meier, assoc, prof, of bus. Top row: Howard Peters, asst, prof, of bus.; Larry Grimsley, asst. prof, of bus.; Martha Conaway, asst, prof, of bus,; Jack Logan, asst. prof, of bus,; Vera Thomas, assoc, prof, of bus.; Patricia Baconrind, asst. prof, of bus. Business 213 After the dust settles: Economics, business O n January 1, the Department of Economics settled in McCartney Hall instead of Rarick Hall as had been tentatively planned. The Department of History took their place in the new build ' ing at the last minute so that the School of Business could begin its consolidation. “The major reason for the changed plans was that we felt we would get greater uniformity and cooperation within the School of Business once the departments shared a single building, 1 1 Jack McCuMick, acting dean for the school of business, said. The Department of Business Education began preparing for a transfer to McCart- ney Hall, where they would gain office and classroom space. “The move will mean better and more convenient surroundings for us, ' 1 Wally Guyot, chairman of the de- partment, said. The fourth annual Business Conference was sponsored by the department on March 7, The department sent 180 invita- tions to high school and college business teachers in western Kansas. McGraw-Hill Publishing Company pre- sented the guest speaker, Scott Peterson, a high school business teacher and Certified Public Accountant from Minnesota. The conference featured the most recent lines of office equipment, including computers and duplicating machines. Mike Moore proofreads his work on an office simula- tion packet in Advanced Typewriting. The packet contained business forms often encountered by a typist in an office setting, Responsiveness of sales to changes in price is the discussion topic of Carl Parker, associate professor of economics in a microeconomics class. 214 Business Education consolidated In the class. Advanced Typewriting Martha Ross corrects an error on her office simulation packet. Front row t Dr. Florence Soutter, assoc prof, of bus. educ,; Sandra Rupp. asst. prof, of bus. Top row: Dr. Wally Guyot, prof, of bus.; Sharon Barton, assoc, prof, of bus.: Martha McCabe instr. of bus. DO u LU Front row : Dan Kauffman, asst. prof, of econ.; Dr. Jack McCullIck. prof, of econ.; Dr. Carl Parker, assoc, prof, of econ. Top row : Dan Rupp, assoc, prof, of econ.: Bill Rickman, asst. prof, of econ. Economics 215 After the dust settles: Stroup refines Karolyn Nutt and Evelyn Bowman practice mouth cleaning In the clinical lab. on Front row: Jean Schulte, asst, prof, of nursing; Marilyn Scheuerman, asst prof, of nursing; Carol Quit, Q secretary; Dr. Elaine Harvey, prof, of nursing; Mary Hassett asst. prof, of nursing; Fa Donna Hoke, instr. D of nursing. Second row: Pam Havtce. instr. of nursing; Mary Anne Kennedy. Instr. of nursing; Terri Casey, instr, of nursing; Lleene Allen, prof, of nursing; Dr. Alice Tetreault, assoc, prof, of nursing; Ruth Neil. _ instr. of nursing. Top row: Clarice Peteete. asst. prof, of nursing; Rose Brungardt asst. prof, of nursing; Nona Hawthorne, instr. of nursing; Carolyn Gatschet.asst prof, of nursing; Jane Littlejohn, assoc, pof, of m — nursing. 216 Nursing medical study " T he major change of the year was moving into our new building,” Elaine Harvey, Dean of the School of Nursing, said. The department moved to Stroup Hall from Sheridan Coliseum in April. For the first time since the department was established on campus 29 years ago, all faculty mem- bers received private offices, Harvey said that separate offices improved instructors ' success in counseling students. Learning laboratories were also addi- tions to the nursing facilities. One laborato- ry simulated a hospital laboratory where students received job experience in a real- istic atmosphere. The other laboratory was a computer-assisted learning center where students were tested and received course information. “Our audio-visual stations are the most sophisticated in the United States ' Harvey said. Before transferring to the new build- ing which houses 24 stations, the depart- ment worked with only eight. One member of the FHSU Chapter of Nursing Students was elected to the Kan- sas Board of Nursing Students. FHSU was also the only baccalaureate school in the state to send delegates to the national con- vention. ' [ do not know why it is, but if is very unusual for a university, like ours to be selected, " Harvey said. The number of scholarships available to nursing students increased when the Wag- ner Endowment provided one scholarship and the 40 and 8 Groups, a veterans organi- zation within the American Legion, estab- lished an annual scholarship. Nursing instructor Nona Hawthorne introduces con- cepts of aging to Level I nursing students. Among the new facilities in Stroup Hall is computer assisted learning, which tests students and provides course information. Brian Vandorn experiments with one of the computers in the center. Nursing 217 I t V Extracurricular Activity 101. This was the unoffi ctal title given to dubs, honoraries and organiza- tions that “taught outside of the classrooms. " True. Beer parties, pizza parties, weiner roasts and scavenger hunts had little to do with education And picnics, dances, taffy pulls and icecream socials had little to do with education. And Christmas caroling, watermelon feeds, pan- tomime skits and midnight movies had little to do with education. Or did they? Who could measure an individual ' s development from peer encouragement and the responsibility of leadership? Perhaps the hours spent decorating a dance hall, chopping wood, or collecting canned food did more than occupy student ' s time Perhaps someone who sacrificed an hour of studying for a psychology test gained more wisdom by doing volunteer work for underprivileged children. Involvement provided students with experience, direction and greater exposure to people of varied interests. And the results were obvious. Fort Hays flourished from the dedication of people who made the campus thrive within an atmosphere of feverish activity. Bronco-riding cowboys receive coaching from professional Lyle San key during a rodeo school sponsored by the Rodeo Club in September, Honoraries Special interes TIONS y Hays America: Party town U.S.A. Is it True? When someone asks you where you go to school, and you answer " Fort Hays State University ' an immediate response ts often. " Wow, isn ' t that in Ellis county, the beer drinking capital of America? " According to local beer merchants, how ever, this is a fallacy, Jerry Ruder, general manager of A A Coors, believes the rumor originated when a FHSU student during the 1950s gathered the information for a thesis. Theoretically, the student used inaccurate figures as only one brand of beer and the entire population of Hays were sampled. " Ellis County is not an overpopulous beerdrinking community, " Ruder said, " But judging by the scale, it ranks about average. ' 1 This is not to say, however, that Hays residents do not consume their share of alcohol. Although no estimates were avail able for beer consumption in Hays, Ruder said Coors controls 60 percent of the local beer market. It is estimated that Kansans consume 21 gallons of beer per person per year. This is a far cry from West Germany who holds the world’s record with an esti- mated 47.88 gallons according to the Gui ness Book of World Records, Playboy magazine, who recently con- ducted a survey of this type had never heard of Hays, Kansas, let alone Ellis Coun ty. Based on an article printed in Sports Illustrated, the University of Virginia is 22 0 Night Life by Deb Heinrich i rs known for proportionately large amount of beer consumption. This legend has accompanied the uni- versity throughout the years. Although residents of Ellis County control a wide corner of the Kansas beer market, and Hays bars are filled to the brim every Fri- day and Saturday nights, it is just not enough. So what if there is no truth to this myth? Hays residents and FHSG still have a repu- tation to live up to. Besides, what the rest of the world does not know will not hurt them. So come on everybody, drink up! W ith the fastpaced entertain- ment industry of today, stu- dents are finding it easier than ever to choose a hot night spot to gather with friends, take a date or just have a good time. Hays has at least 23 drinking establish ments, ranging from plush, elegant sur roundings that serve full course meals and mixed drinks for those over 21, to bars serving 3.2 beer and featuring pinball ma- chines and admitting anyone over 18 years of age. And if beer and dancing was your fancy, D.J s, a new bar owned and operated by two brothers, Don and Jon Schmidt, was claimed by the owners to be the largest spot of that type in Kansas. " My brother and I have experience work ing in night clubs and decided the people in Hays needed something new and differ- ent, " Don said. " We traveled around to various bars in different states, took in a few concerts, and got some great ideas. When people think ' party we want them to think ‘D.J. ' s. " And a party place it is. D.J s, which opened in February, could house an esti- mated 800 people and covered 13,000 square feet. Different themes for each night of the week catered to individuals with varying tastes, such as a country western night, ladies night and a drown night, A portable stage could be moved to the dance floor to accommodate bands Probably the most unique feature was the fog, fire and rain light show. At sched uled times of the night, the lights were dimmed, fog spewed from the floor, and bright lights in an array of colors illuminat ed from the ceiling, swirling the dance floor in a spectrum of color. The music ranged from hard rock to a middleof the-road sound. Very little disco was played as the brothers said they were trying to get away from that style. Several residents in the 7th Street area protested the opening of the bar, voicing their complaints to the city commission. Parking was a problem until policemen be gan writing tickets for cars using private driveways. Litter and rowdy behavior in the vicinity also disturbed nearby homes at late hours. Nevertheless, the owners voiced their right to operate a business that they said satisfied a demand, and dis couraged obnoxious behavior and littering from their customers. Another popular dancing and drinking spot was the Home I. When viewing the scene on a Friday or Saturday night, it was On cue From Disc Jockey Jerry Haley, Flames leap From the dance Floor at as eager dancers wait at its edge. not unusual to see a line of students await- ing admittance, hoping to become part of the 300-capacity crowd. According to Ken Gottschalk, owner and manager of the Home, an estimated 600 700 people passed through the bar on a crowded night. Ah though the Home specialized in disco mu- sic, Gottschalk said he did not particularly like that stereotype, " Our music encompasses a little bit of everything, " Gottschalk said, " I would call it dancing music. I just want to give people what they want to hear. " Live bands drew large crowds, but disc jockeys provided music most of the time. Flashing lights over and under the dance floor were added in 1979, along with a stage floor to accom- modate bands. Adjacent to the Home I is a private club, a hot spot for persons 21 years of age or over. With an atmosphere slightly more subdued than its counterpart, the Home IK served mixed drinks until 3 a.m. With its plush decor and air-ventilated environ- ment, the club attracted upperclassmen, faculty and Hays residents after the beer- drinking establishments closed at mid- night. Leaving the dancing scene but sticking to beer is the comfortable and relaxing at- mosphere of the Brass Rail on 1 1th Street, The Rail first opened Its doors in 1954 and the fact that it is still doing business speaks for the bar ' s success. The only ma- jor change in the decor in 27 years was the addition of a metal canopy over the bar. It was coined " the wishing well " by custom- ers who pitched money into the canopy for good luck, " The Rail has always been a gathering place for people of all ages to meet and talk, " Dave Gaoindo, manager of the Brass Rail, said, " In the past, the bar has had a reputa lion of being a biker hangout, but that has changed. " The crowd varies, although Gaoindo said that fraternities, sororities and residence halls provide most of the business. Maximum occupancy is 108 on the main floor, and 216 when both the main floor and basement are open. A tele- vision, pool tables, and a game room com- plete with a variety of pinball machines were popular attractions. When Wednesdays, Fridays and Satur days rolled around, students could be found living it up in both popular and out of the way spots all over Hays, From cele- brating the completion of a term paper, to the acquisition of a new roommate, or just because partying is one of students ' favor- ite pastimes, night spots all over town un- doubtedly welcomed the business of the college crowd The reputation of Hays as a party town lives on. Highl Life 221 HONORARIES Regular meetings of the group were every other Thursday in the Western Collections Room of For syth Library. 222 Mortar Board MORTAR BOARD Members brought a covered dish to the get-acquaint- ed barbecue on Aug 24. President Roger Fuhrman finds as much humor in Julie Eves white elephant gift as she does Front Row: Linda Roger. Pat BaconHnd, Amie Keyse. Diane Ashens Patricia Evans, JuJie Eves Julie Wright. Second Row: Brenda Werth. Mane Ritter Martha Conaway. Ceraiyn Kraus. Kathy Mitchell Brenda Bauer Kathy Alexander, Terri Brown. Top Row ■; Bill Rickman. Rodger Steffen, Stephen hew Tammy Daubert Donna Creevan Bill Wright, Roger Fuhrman, Kathy Jeilison, Curtis Carlson Senior leadership guides freshmen; no elephants sold C ounseling freshmen enrolled in the class, Succeeding in College, was the biggest project and money- making program for Mortar Board. Mem- bers individually met with the freshmen five times during the five-week course. The program was developed to help prevent the high percentage of first-year dropouts. " The program made it easier for fresh- men to adjust to college life President Roger Fuhrman, Hiawatha senior, said Helping with the Special Olympics, Sen- ior Day, Commencement and the Develop- mental Services of Northwest Kansas ban- quet were other group projects. The senior honor society exchanged white elephant gifts at a Christmas party on Dec. 4 Although no one received a white elephant gag gifts such as a dog toy, a German book and an Uncandle were ex- changed. M We just gave anything lying around the house that we did not want anymore " Ju- lie Eves Sublette senior said. The group sponsored a get-acquainted barbecue at the beginning of the year, and also asked the University Leader cartoon- ist, Andy Pep piatt, Ellsworth sophomore, to design a Mortar Board T-shirt for promo- tional and traditional purposes. In March the honor society began the lengthy process of selecting new members Letters of invitation were sent to prospec- tive juniors with a minimum grade point average of 325. After the orientation session designed to explain the function of Mortar Board inter- ested juniors submitted an application list- ing their campus and community achieve- ments in leadership scholarship and ser- vice The maximum Mortar Board member- ship of 35 was then selected by the group with each new member receiving the re- quired minimum vote of 80 percent. Mortar Board 223 HONORARIES LU 1 Front row: Lynna Keller Denise Tam Susan Kugter, Marriette Dow, Jolene Engel. Second row ; “JJ Dr. Robert Dressier, Julie Eves. Mary Soileau Diane Ashens, Julie Wright Kay Ochs, Top row: Bill Wright, Jim Smith Ron Johnson, Kevin Faulkner Steve New. At the lead of the parade Seventh Cavalry members Ron Johnson and Jim Smith carry the homecoming banner 224 Seventh Cavalry SPURS Students share Christmas spirit F ruit baskets and Christmas caroling to the elderly shut-ins and residents of the Good Samaritan Home high lighted the Spurs’ activities, “Our motto is " at your service’ p and we like to help other people who are not as fortunate as we are ' President Linda Karr said. “Christ ' mas is a special time and we enjoyed help ing out the elderly ' The group also did service work on the campus such as ushering plays and carry- ing banners in the homecoming parade. During the semester members tutored students in Math and English, Off campus, the Spurs did odd jobs for area citizens. Washing windows, babysitting, cleaning house and mowing lawns were a few of the tasks tackled by the SO-member group. Working to even out their budget, the Spurs sold M S Ms and conducted a car wash in the spring. To raise money for a $200 scholarship, members of the Seventh Cavalry spent an entire day chopping wood, Marvin and Twila Secevek, who own a farm near Ba- zine, donated the wood and provided the Fund raising projects provide the main topic for Regional Director Linda Duderstadts’ presentation during a Tuesday evening Spurs meeting. machinery for the group’s expedition. Enough wood was cut to fill a semi truck and a party at Dr. Robert Dressler’s house ended the day. “A bunch of city kids chopping wood in the country was quite a sight ’ President Bill Wright said, “It was a profitable day, and we had something to show for our work !n the spring the members and their guests attended a banquet honoring the nine new initiates and alumni. Front row: Karen Flanagin, Kristi Keyse, Linda Karr, Mary Preuss, Mari Bray, Trade Strouse, Joteen Winkel, Diana Kepferle. Leann Keller, Jorma Ferguson. Second Row : Annalee Grimes, Det bie Sand, Teresa Milter, Cindy Hullman Angie Habiger, Tammy DeBoer, Robyn Carmicheal, Karla Scott, Lee Ann Brown, Sand! Miller. Top row: Chris Cornwell, Jeff McDaniel, Ryan Evans, Ron Murphy, David Moffatt, Stan Wagner. Spurs 225 Carmen Unrufi, Warren Steckiein and JoAnn Poison listen to president Arris Johnson deliver the initi- ation address. Vke president Dr. Paul Phillips, president Arris Johnson and treasurer Lois Lee Myerly recite the commitments to the honorary. Hullman, Faulkner choice scholars of upperclassmen ii T he nomination for competi- tion in this contest was the most prestigious award any- one could ever receive, " Ron Johnson, Lebanon senior, said. " 1 was happy about being nominated, although 1 did not win. " Johnson was referring to his nomination for Phi Kappa Phi’s National Fellowship Scholarship. The scholarship, which is to be applied for graduate work, was awarded to an outstanding senior among all the na- tional chapters. The honorary stressed academic excel- lence during its Initiation of 56 members on April 27, " The upper 5 percent of the ju- nior class and the top 10 percent of the senior class were eligible for membership, " Dr. Pau! Phillips, honorary vice president, said. To help the advancement of higher edu- cation, the honorary awarded a sophomore scholarship to Cindy Hullman, St. John. Kevin Faulkner, Hays, received the junior scholarship. While receiving instruction from Lois Myerly, Dennis Albrecht signs his name to the register. Accepting the honorary pin from Dr, Phillips com- pletes the initiation process for Darla (Inruh, 226 Phi Kappa Phi Front row: Alida Emerlck. Deann Koehler, Kathy Greif, Mari. Second row: Greg Mann. Marty Rhodes, Wanda Rcves, Tome Vaughn, Joann Poison, Curtis Carlson, Shelley Ryan, Third row: Kathryn Mitchell. Susan Mills, Carmen Unruh. Karen Aldridge. Warren Stecklein, Roxie Roley, Linda Shiite, Darla Unruh, Fourth row: Marilyn Ginther, Dave Schubert, Ka ' len Kersting, Theresa Ayre. Jim Blass. Steve Yates, Martha Schmeidler. Top row: Donald Bloss, Stacy Sell. Donald Slechta, Dennis Al- brecht, Kevin Faulkner, Jim Council. Maxine Arnoldy. Patrice Christy, Don Jesch. John Beer. Barry Witten, Greg Rowe, Stephen Drass, Wayne Wilgers. Phi Kappa Phi 227 PHI ETA SIGMA Front row; Edna Mae Giebler. Leslie Blanchard. Lanette Clapp, Sandy Batchelor, Joe Beer, Mary Stimbert, Konnte Kahle, Dar- lene Dlnkel. Mariette Dow, Barbara Lange, Debra Matteson, Leann Keller, Erin McGinnis, Second row; Cindy Hullman T Jo- iene Engel. Anitta Sanders, Joan Her!, Lori Goins, Denise Mar chel, Rosie Crofts Susan Schuster. Vicki Melkus, Lynna KeL ler, Marty Rhodes. Marla Martin, Diana McComb. Fop row; Ken Shaffer, Deanna Winder, Timothy Watkins, Mark Schmeidler, Keith Rome, Jack Rogers, Patty Stevens, LIchelle Goodheart Tammy Daubert. Tonic Vaughn. Patrice Christy, Maxine Ar- noldy Curtis Carlson. Herb Songer, 22d Phi Eta Sigma — — — — — 1 Newly selected president Julie Wirt h, signs her sig- nature to the objectives of Alpha Lambda Delta, Front row : Dana Meyer. Sara WebdelJ, Robin Ratliff Connie Schleiger Gwen Baalman Carol Bammes Monica Williams. Mari Bray Alice McFarland Lois Lee Myerly. Second row: Karol Chaffee. Mary Preuss Mark Schnose Carol Dengel. MaDonna Farrell Susan Watson Karen Baldwin, Trade Strouse Susan Earl Theresa Pfeifer. Top row: Jeff McDaniel, Lee Ann Brown. Michelle Dechant Paula Rupp Cheryl Urban Sandra Warner Patrick Gleason, Carol Drees Lucy AnschuU, Diane Engborg John Co I glazier Joint initiation inspires leadership, award scholars T he first initiates banquet combing the two freshman honoraries Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta was on March 7 in the Black and Gold room of the Memorial Union. “The combi- nation for the banquet was just to associ- ate the two honoraries together " Julie Wirth Alpha Lambda Delta president said Ronald Fundi s associate professor of soci- ology delivered the keynote address which focused on the different trends of leader ship, Maxine Arnoldy Phi Eta Sigma vice president attended the 25th national con vention for her honorary November 7-9. The convention was at the University of Florida at Gainsviile and concentrated on national honorary business. The Book Award which is Alpha Lamb da Delta ' s outstanding academic senior award was given to Geralyn Kraus Grain- field senior. Kraus had maintained a mini- mum grade point average of 3.8 since her initiation. Both honoraries focus on the advance- ment of higher education. " We are not a service organization " said administrative liasion Dorothy Knoll. “Alpha Lambda Del- ta ' s members hdp promote better academ- ics through the distribution of scholar- ships. " Alpha Lambda Delta 229 Late night hours and an assembly tine were required to compile the 198081 Student Directory. Four of the eleven fall Initiates listen to Dr. James Costigan discuss the six steps to good communica ' tion. Even with an overloaded stack of directory pages, Mira Karlin braves through the ordeal with enthusi- asm. 230 Society For Collegiate Journalists SCJ President Brian Hake uses the Leader light table to work on paste ups for the editions. Front How: Stacy Friend. Virgil Ward, Carl Wiebe, June Heiman, Dave Adams (Adviser). Mark Akagi. Second How : Deb Heinrich Linda Riedy Gaye Coburn, Leslie Eikleberry Teresa Cortez Donyell Bfssing Mira Karlin. Diane Ashens Mark Tallman. Top How: Brian Hake Kevin Hager. Marc Trowbridge Bill Gasper. Dana Meyer Record advertising pays for Chicago, Springfield trips T he Society for Collegiate Journal- ists broke all previous records by selling $3,800 of advertisement for the publishing of over 1 ,700 campus direc- tories. Money remaining after production ex- penses was allotted for journalism scholar- ships, initiation banquets and transporta ' tion of two trips. Members traveled to Chicago Oct 21-27 for the Associated Collegiate Press confer- ence in April the group attended the Soci- ety for Collegiate Journalists convention in Springfield Mo To compensate for regis- tration fees, members finished the 3-year project of microfilming Leaders for storage in Forsyth Library. Dr James Costigan was the guest speaker at the fall initiation banquet on Hov. 21 The spring initiation banquet was on April 24, in the Memorial Onion. To be eligible for membership, the initi ates had a minimum cumulative grade point agerage of 2.75, had completed 30 credit hours and had participated in at least two semesters of Reveille, Leader, KFHS Radio or CCTV. President Brian Hake, Tipton senior said " The best thing that SCJ does is to provide a link for the people in Leader Reveille and Radio TV, ' The Society also assisted with the Kan- sas Scholastic Press Association’s Region- al Writing Contest on Feb. 12. Over 500 high school students competed in various divisions of newspaper, photography and yearbook skills contests Society For Collegiate Journalists 21 1 Chapter history inspires women for Golden Award T he Golden Award for 50 years of active service was presented to Pi Omega Pi during the national con vent ion in Denver, Dec, 28-30, “We worked hard throughout the year putting together various service projects ' Sponsor Sandra Rupp said, “We achieved our goal when we received this award ' The business education honorary sold department letterhead stationery to the typing classes during the fall semester, helped the school of business build the winning Homecoming float and sponsored a Bloodmobile with Alpha Kappa Psi in April, Members of Kappa Omicron Phi sold popcorn, peanuts and pop at Dr, Caligari ' s Carnival of Shadows for their yearly fund- raising project. Proceeds enabled four members to attend the Home Economic’s Regional Conference, March 1014, in War- rensburg, Mo, “We learned more about our chapter his- tory and different fund-raising techniques ' Denissa Seib, Ness City junior, said, Omicron Delta Epsilon , a national eco- nomics honorary, entered its second year on campus. The seven-member group met once every two months with sponsor Dan Rupp and sold German sausage in a booth at the Oktoberfest, Late in April the group initiated three new members at a banquet In the Memori- al Onion, Front Row: Jeii Taeha, Faye Pahls, Melanie McComb, Barbara Lange, Second Row: Pam Schmidt, Joan Campbell, Donna Snodgrass. Top Row: Madonna Eitert, Joan Dick, Anitta Sanders. Sandra Rupp. 232 PI Omega Pi KAPPA OMICRON PHI Faye Pahls smiles as the Lambda chapter of Pi Omega Pi receives the National Top Ten Chapter Award for its outstanding service. During spring installation Shelly Due er Carrie Gar- etson and Terri James listen to Anitta Sanders read initiation instructions. Front Row: Connie Wilhelm, Lou Ann Tummons, Peggy Havice, Susan Kalpin. Top Row: Janet Dunn. Karen Schneider Cindy Rorabaugh, Carla Lampe. Dcnissa Seib, Annettia Zoschke Jolene Engel Carrie Garetson. O ' Front Row: Rheinhold Olson, Susan Mills. Kathy Mitchell U John Francis. Top Row: Dan Rupp Dr. Dan Kauffman, Dr Jack McCullick o Kappa Omicron Phi Omicron Delta Epsilon 233 PHI ALPHA THETA Math, history wizards donate talent T he organization of a Mathematics Club highlighted the year for Kappa Mu Epsilon, a national mathematics honor society. " Being an honorary, Kappa Mu Epsilon excluded many students interested in mathematics, " President Geralyn Kraus, Grainfield senior said. " Therefore, we or ganized a Math Club to include a broader range of members, programs and activi- ties. ' ' Another addition to Kappa Mu Epsilon was the publication of a student newslet- ter. " The letter concerns activities of the chapter and the department of mathem- tics, " Kraus said. The initiation of eight students maintain- ing a minimum grade point average of 2.75 and having completed Math 236 was April tO. Dr. Joe Eagleman from Kansas Univer- sity gave a presentation and demonstration on severe weather. The 19 members gathered at the Swing- ing Bridge Park for picnics on May 4 and Sept. 15, and organized a costume party for Halloween on Oct. 31. Members of the history honorary. Phi Alpha Theta, collected history books from various campus departments during the fall. Tables were organized in McCartney Hall on Dec. 3, 4 and 5 where the books were sold for 25 cents each. " Books of little substantial use to histo- ry instructors were sold for a constructive purpose rather than being thrown away r " President Barry Witten, Hays senior said. The group collects books each year and every three years the money earned buys new books which the members donate to the Forsyth Library. Two students who had maintained a minimum grade point point average of 3 0 and completed 12 hours of history classes were initiated into the honorary on April 23. After the initiation Jan Meier converses with the new members. 234 Phi Alpha Theta KAPPA MU EPSILON Front Row; Dr. Jeffrey Barnett, Usa Calweli, Donna Keener, Wanda Reeves. Second Row ; Dr, Peter Flusser, Tammy Daubcrt, GeraJyn Kraus, Don Jeseh, Cynthia Kemme, Greg Davidson Top ffaiv; Rex Blanding. John Strasen, Dr. Charles Votaw. Historian Tammy Daubert witnesses Donlta ftibordy signing the chapter roll at the April 10 initiation. At the Oct, 31 costume party, students found them- selves asking, ‘Dr, Votaw, is that you? " " Kappa Mu Epsilon 23 S An A. B. Hischfeld representative demonstrates the printing process of a linotype machine during the fraternity ' s tour- The typesetting maching is used in the printing industry to prepare lines of type. Front row: Bill Havice Charles Blew, Dick Hinderliter Lynn Pitts Ken Thiessen, Mike Cobum. Second row; Don Barton. Charlie Hoch John Simpson Mark Pickett Chris Weller, Greg Hoteman, Fred Ruda. Top row; Jim Wallers Kim Stewart, Glenn Guiltier, Ron Winkler Mark Talbert Scott Em me. i 236 Epsilon Pi Tau DELTA TAU ALPHA Industrious club visits manufacturers S ilk screening notebook covers and T-shirts funded Epsilon Pi Tau ' s industrial tour to Denver in No- vember. ' ‘Visiting various facilities in a large industrial center exposed the stu dents to the technological aspects in the industrial arts field 1 Ron Winkler, instruc- tor of industrial arts, said. The first busi- ness toured was Hewett Packard, manufac- turer of desk top calculators and electric components. Next, the 1 1 students visited the Woodward Governor Co., which ex- posed the group to the manufacturing of hydro-flow governors, the standard in oil fields all over the world. The fraternity also toured the brewery, ceramic plant and aluminum can produc- ing center of Coors Industries. Ending the trip was a tour at A.B. Hischfeld Printing Co. r printer of the weekly magazine, T. V. Guide. Six industrial art students were wel- comed to the brotherhood on Nov, 6, To Ken Thiessen and Kim Stewart remove the screen to reveal one of the quality prints which helped fund the three day tour. qualify for membership, the initiates were required to have completed 16 hours of courses in industrial arts as well as having the area of study as a major. On March 19, six Delta Tau Alpha mem- bers and adviser Ruff Gentry attended the national convention at Jonesboro, Ark. Members of the agricultural honorary gath- ered at the convention to elect national officers and vote on amendments to their national constitution. The members sponsored the second an- nual Ag Day on April 10, Events of the day included a tractor pull, a milk maid race and an obstacle course. " 1 was glad to see the participation and student help in the activities ' President Kevin Cederberg said. Nine members were initiated into the honorary at a May 1 banquet. The mem- bers were addressed by Dan Simms, an agent from the Kansas State University extension service. At a February initiates meeting, Kevin Penny ex- plains the laws of the honorary to new members. Front row : Randy Rhoads, Doug Klein, Barry McPeak, Gary Cheney, Kevin Penny, Jamie Powell, David Fankhauser, Second row: Greg Rowe Kelly Wigginton. Dean Myers, Wayne Schmid tberger, Debra Gather, Jan Mowry, Jeri Loflm. Top row: Roger Fuhrman, Keith Rome, Kent Colwell Ruff Gentry, Tim Binns, Kurt Royer, Kevin Cederberg, Delta Tau Alpha 237 Roger Fuhrman. president of Mortar Board, installs a new member at the April 1 1 initiation. Seniors selected by achievements, academic quality A cademic achievements, service to community, leadership in ex tra-eurricular activities and fu- ture potential were the basis for the selec- tion of the 1980-81 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges. During the fall, letters were sent to sen- iors with a minimum grade point average of 3,0. Those expressing interest in being on the list of Who ' s Who returned an appli- cation to Faculty Senate. A subcommittee consisting of Don Bar- ton, associate professor of industrial arts; Larry Grimsley, associate professor of business; Carolyn Gatschef, assistant pro- fessor of nursing; Mike Meade, associate professor of English; Mark Tallman, Hays junior; and Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha junior, selected the 47 seniors. " Personally, I tried to consider the nomi- nees ' grades, social activities, involvement in campus government and service organi- zations equally ' Tallman said. The students were selected from more than 1 ,200 institutions of higher learning in all 50 states, the District of Columbia and many foreign nations. Who ' s Who is sponsored jointly by the Student Government Association and Fac- ulty Senate. " I feel that this is an excellent program to recognize outstanding achieve- ment and service to our campus, " SGA President Jim Anderson, Bird City senior, said. How did the students react to their rec- ognition? " 1 was thrilled and a little bit shocked to be chosen as a member of Who ' s Who, " David Clark, Oakley senior, said. " This honor makes all the work seem worth it, " Geralyn Kraus, Gratnfield senior, said. Who’s Who On ft of the activities sponsored by the Theater De- partment on Parents Day was a makeup demonstra- tion, David Clark reveals another talent, in addition to his directing and acting ability. One of the achievements aiding Linda Roger in at- taming this recognition was her participation in track. The 1980-81 Students named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges were; Kathy Alexander, Esbon; James Anderson, Bird City: Diane Ashens, Hays; Raymond Augustine, Hays; Shirleen Augustine, Hays; Brenda Bauer, Hudson: Joyce Bruce, Minneapolis; Curtis Carlson, Victoria; Kevin Cederberg, Luray; David Clark, Oakley. Tamara Daubert, Hays; Lisa Day, Wel- lington; Patricia Evans, Oaflin; Lisa Free- born, Smith Center; Roger Fuhrman, Hia- watha: Annette Goetz, Grinnell; Cynthia Griffith’s, Lindsborg; Kimberly Herman, Hays. Chelle Holden, Garden City: Kelly Isom, Smith Center; Gina Johnson, Sharon Springs; Ronald Johnson, Lebanon; Mira Karlin, Oakley; Cynthia Kemme, Newton; James Kirkendall, Smith Center; Rebecca Kiser, Dodge City. Geralyn Kraus, Grainfield; Lisa Krueger, Russell; Geraldine Leflin, Ogallah; Conni McGinness, Wakeeney; Dale Moore, Cope- land; Tamra Nelson, Lincoln; Stephen New, Norcatur; Annettia Riedesei, Hays. Linda Roger, Hays; Colette Schegel, Ba- zine; Paul Schwartz, Dodge City; Roger Steffen, Hays; Kathy Wade, Russell; Karen Walker, Arkansas City; Carl Wiebe, Garden City; James Wigginton, Hoxie; Bob Wilson, Oberlin. Who’s Who 239 Each fraternity and sorority nominated one fall pledge for the $100 scholarship. Faye Pahls voices her opinion on an applicant. Rat Evans and Bev Price read an application of a potential member for the honorary during a meeting at the Tri-Sigma house. 240 Order Of Omega RESIDENCE HALL HONORA HQI D A RIES During residence hall honorary elections, President Dave Remus listens for nominations from the floor Living groups recognize leaders, select delegates O rder of Omega, a greek honorary sponsored by Herb Songer, pro- vided two $100 scholarships and a keg party during Greek Week, March 23- 27. Scholarships of $100 for outstanding fall male and female pledges were present- ed to Troy Moore, Wichita junior, and Lan- ette Clapp, Hays sophomore, during the Greek Week banquet at the American Le- gion The awards were based on grade point average, pledge class offices and leadership and campus involvement. The group met at the different sororities and fraternities to become better ac- quainted with the nine greek houses, t4 We wanted to try something new instead of always meeting at the Memorial Onion 1 Faye Pahls, Cawker City junior, said. Delegates From the Residence Hail Hon- orary traveled to Texas A M, College Station, Texas, to attend the National Resi- dence Hall Honorary convention, May 19- 25. Membership in the honorary comprised 1 percent of the residence hall population and was based on campus and hall partici- pation " We selected those students who were very active in the residence halls and on campus,” Sponsor Lea Ann Scott said ‘That is the main reason our activities seemed so limited. ” The group met once each semester to choose new members and gathered in De- cember for a Christmas party and gift ex- change. A picnic at the Swinging Bridge Park ended the year and honored the newly elected officers Front Row: Kelly Isom, Dave Remus, Deb Sand, Cheryl Knabe, Mike Ediger. Second Row ; Jerry Plszczek Shelly Hayden, Crystal Ray, Susan Jewell, Jeannie Clanton, Becky Heat. Top Row: Jim Anderson, Donna Latham, Jeanette Hick, Donna Green way, Linda Karr, Teresa Hiller, Lucy Anschutz, Lea Ann Scott, Jim Long. Residence Hall Association 241 uo LU DC DC O 2 O X Front Row: Anne Hartory. Lynctte Legleiter, Cindy Henderson, Chelle Hold- en, Amie Keyse, Second Row: Maggie Boley. Jo Ann Poison, Jean Ann Hess, Gerilyn Giebler, Jo Steele, Stacy Bell. Top Row ; Cindy Cochrane Colette Schlegel Carol Wilhelm, Cindy Hultman Tm gonna 1 Wash That Man Right Out of my Hair, 1 ' is sung at the Silly Recital in complete costume by Chelle Holden, Gerilyn Giebler and Amie Keyse. As a member of the Big Creek Philharmonic group, Linda Heinze performs. ‘The Roosters Lay Eggs in Kansas ' 1 at the Silly Recital 242 Phi Mu Alpha Musical talent applied by fellowship S ix active members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia attended a regional work ' shop in Oklahoma City, Oct. 5-6. The three-year event includes province meetings, lectures by guest speakers and a recital. M The workshop serves as a means For sinfonians to get together and share ideas and also promote music and brotherhood ' President Mike Pressler, CarlinviUe, III sen- ior, said. The national professional music fraterni- ty organized a chili supper on March 29 at the Ecumenical Campus Center and two picnics in September and April featuring softball, pop and hot dogs. The 17 members sold T-shirts at the High Plains Band Camp sponsored by the Department of Music, Aug, 2-8 and spon- sored the Music Department Formal on April 10. Phi Mu Alpha members combined with members of Sigma Alpha lota and had a Halloween party in October and a Silly Re- cital on March 27. The two groups also sang at the First Baptist and Methodist Churches on May 10 and went Christmas caroling to houses of faculty and President of the University Gerald Tomanek. The Alpha Pi chapter of Sigma Alpha lota celebrated their 50th year on campus, April 26. Invitations for the celebration were sent to ail alumnae of the chapter. Past and present members performed indi- vidual and group singing programs. Following a banquet and the initiation of four pledges, Province President Irene Shaw of Wichita greeted the group, ' We were really excited at having so many alumnae and even charter members attending our celebration President Mag- gie Boley, Great Bend junior, said. At a May picnic in the Swinging Bridge Park members selected alumnae as secret sisters. Cards and gifts were sent on spe- cial occasions to women throughout the year until they were introduced in Septem- ber. The 17 members went trick or treating for Unicef on Halloween night and roller skated at the Stardust Skate Center on Nov. 10. The group also traveled to State Day, Sept. 13 in Wichita to attend officer work- shops and participate in a silly song and serious song contest. Front Row : Stephen Bom gardener, Brad Odette, Dennis Smith. Second Row; Scott Hall. Mark Robinson, Dr. Jefferson Ethridge, Steve Thomas, Ross Viner, Mark McCormick. Top Row. Robert Ritchey, Edward Jones, Paul Gregory, Ron Jansonlus, Marcus Bishop, Mike Pressler, Linda Heinze and Brad Shore dance at the April 10 Music Department Formal. The dance was organized for ail music students. Sigma Alpha Lota 243 Sensing the rise and fall of the musical mood, Con- ductor Lawrence Zehrig motions to the Concert Choir during a performance. 2 Front row t Lori Williams, Debra Tempero, Liz Johnson, Dennis Smith, Steve Bomgardner. Brent Allen, Kevin PfannenstieL Kevin Kennedy, Mark Robin- O son, Sandy White, Kendall Cunningham, Blair, Dana West, Karen Walton, Maggie Botey. Second row: Gerilyn Giebler, Violet Vopat. Amle Keyse. Melannie McKenna, Jo Steele, Pam Vanderplaus, Top row: Lisa Counts, U Kristi Erickson, Eva Weems. Mark Nebel. Greg Wheeler, Jeff Church, Mike Pressler, Marcus Bishop, Mark Sehuekman, Phil Stites, Rick Krehbiel. 244 Concert Choir Chorus, Singers perform variety classical, modern O pen to all students with a musical interest was the Concert Choir which presented five concerts and toured Eastern Kansas during the spring semester. Members of the group met three times each week in Malloy Hall and practiced a variety of classical and modern selections. " I tried to choose a varied program of musical numbers that presented a goal for the choir 1 Conductor Lawrence Zehring, said. Directed by Scott Neumann, the newly formed Women ' s Chorus presented six concerts and performed a benefit concert at the Senior Citizens Center. The group sang mostly li ght pop selections from pop- ular musicals. In December, they joined the Concert Choir and Civic Symphony to perform the " Gloria , 1 1 a section of the Ro- man Catholic Mass. The university ' s pop performing group, the FHS Singers spent the first semester preparing for the Madrigal Dinner. During the second semester, the group performed concerts for the campus, Hays and sun rounding communities. Directed by Dr. Donald Stout, the FHS Singers performed selections from the musicals " Oliver, " " The Music Man, " " Pippin " and " Annie, " and at their April Dinner Theater sang a medley of songs from the turn of the nineteenth century. o Front row; Brent Allen, Janet BasgaLI, Tye Michaelis, Amie Keyse, Carol Wilhelm. Scott Majers. Rose Randall, Rick Krehbiel. Top row ; Marcos Bishop. Denise Cole. Mark Schwien. Jo Steele. Maggie Boley, Jeff Church. Karen Crow, Mike Pressler. Concert Choir members Jo Steele, Janet Basgall, Pam Vanderplas and Melanie McKenna perform to Hayden ' s " Messiah ' ' during a Christmas concert in the Memorial Union Ballroom, Preparing for a spring concert, Scott Neumann, di- rector of the women ' s chorus, practices one of the- musical selections. Ln LU Proof row; Michelle Tomanek, Chalena Milts. Linda Hemze. Sheila Hooper. Pam Fikan. Second row; Christine Bishop, Marsha Hays, Marilyn Foerschler, Lisa Radke. Top row: Debbie Sears, Roxanne Tomanek, Sandra Cushing, Jean Ann Hess. Denise Robinson. Marga- ret Bray. Scott Neumann. FHS Singers Women f s Chorus 245 RGAMIZAT IOM Robbi Kennemer and Brad Odette serenade the audi- ence with a trumpet duo from the song M ln the Mellow Tone ' ,l Matchpomt a fast moving piece, puts Lanny Carl- son ' s Fingers to work during a Tuesday afternoon rehearsal. Before traveling to the Wtehita Jazz Festival, Bret Ryabik practices his trap drum solo in the song, " Of Another Time. 0 246 Jazz Ensemble BLE Jazz music lovers apply versitility in musical medley ecause of a lack of student interest ■Kand a enrollment decrease in the music department, Jazz 1 and 11 were dropped from the fall and spring schedule. Even though Jazz l and II did not form, IB interested students participated in Jazz Ensemble. " Enough students re sponded to form one jazz group, 1 Director Ronald Reyman said. " There are only a few of us, but we can play all levels and vane- ties of jazz. 11 The group practiced for two hours semi weekly to prepare for the fall and spring concerts in Pelten-Start Theater. A medley of jazz pieces were performed " In the Mel- low, " " Yellow is Mellow " and " Match point " were a few of the selections. In April the ensemble packed up their talents and traveled to Wichita to attend the annual Jazz Festival to compete on the university level. During a fall jazz concert in Fel ten ‘Start Theater, Ronald Reyman performs a trumpet solo. Front row. 1 Janet Basgall, Steve Thomas. Keith Hester, Cheryl Urban, Tim Ehrlich. Second row: Brad Odette, Rick Ives, David Koetting. Brian Stevens. Chuck Markley, Connie Schleiger. Top row: Brad Shores, Bret Ryabik, Jeff Sallee, Robbi Kennemer, Lanny Carlson, Randall Reyman. Jazz Ensemble 247 ORGANIZATIONS Outdoor concert new experience for Clarinet Choir D espite being only a first semester ensemble, the Clarinet Choir per formed two concerts and toured the eastern half of Kansas, During an October ice cream social the 22 member group joined the Tiger Debs and Marching Band to present their first outdoor concert. " We wanted to try some ' thing new and it was challenging to play outside ' Director Victor Sisk said. In December, the group joined the Con- cert Choir to present a formal concert. The Choir performed Playground by Rossanni and Tchaikovsky ' s William Tell Overture, which was especially arranged by Harold Palmer, former Clarinet Choir director. " The William Tell Overture was a fast moving piece of music and Mr, Sisk liked to speed it up Deanna Courtner, Sharon Springs sophomore, said. " It made it excit- ing to play. " During their two-day tour through east- ern Kansas, the Clarinet Choir made ap- pearances in the high schools of Hutchin- son, Winfield, Kingman and Wellington. While striving for perfection, Victor Sisk directs the bassoon section on a difficult spot in Tchaikovsky ' s William Tell Overture. 24B Clarinet Choir 1 YW 1 Front row: Cathy Conley, Elaine Wagner Deanna Courtner Karen Craig Patricia Wagner, Gerl Wagoner Gina Johnson, Cindy Henderson. Top row: Victor Sisk Linda Heinte Beth Frederick Carol Wilhelm. Karen Walton. Cherly Urban. Tim Ehrlich Kim Halting, Deborah Howell Fonda Emigh, Mark Pfannenstiel. Tammy DeBoer Clarinet Choir 249 Guest conductor directs students; ' Gloria ' presented U nder the first-year direction of Scott Neumann, the Civic Sym- phony presented three concerts and joined the Women ' s Chorus and Con- cert Choir in December to perform a mixed concert. The 5 -member group, consisting of campus and community people, met twice weekly to practice for their concerts. An oratorio involving the Symphony, Concert Choir and Women ' s Chorus was presented on December 7. The choirs and orchestra performed Francis Poulenc ' s " Gloria 1 a difficult musical selection for a large ensemble. " We practiced for hours to ready our- selves for this piece, 1 ' Director Scott Neu- mann, said, “Through much effort we fi rally performed as one unit. As a second semester group only, the Symphonic Band presented three concerts and went on tour in April, Stops on the tour included Hill City, Norton, Oberlin, Colby, Goodland and Hoxie. The 70-member group performed a con- cert in Sheridan Coliseum where graduate assistant Cathy Conley and Michael Pressler guest conducted, A variety of numbers were played ranging from " Con- creto Grosso for Woodwinds and Band ' ' to ‘ ' Dances from Westside Story. " Dennis Smith demonstrates his talent on the chimes, while the mixed chorus and orchestra per- form “Gloria,” During a December Symphony concert, Carol Bay- singer waits for her cue to play in Schulzs ' “Magnify cant.” on Front Row ; Stacy Bell, Lorene Katz Tim Ehrlich, Annette Goetz Kari Manz, Lisa Counts, Kristi Erickson, Lynette Legieiter. Second Row: Fred Albers Geri Wagoner Cathy Conley, Patricia Wagner, Karen Craig, Linda Heinze, Cindy Hullman Lori Shively, Linda Andrews. Debbie Howell, Victor Sisk Kim Haling, Lanette Clapp, Carol Wilhelm Cindy Cochrane Third Row: Dave DMIey Eva Weems, Robin Ratliff JoAnn Poison, Kim Pakkebier. Rick Ives Christine Bishop. Steve Thomas, Cheryl Urban. Mike Pressler. Fourth Row : Paul Gregory. Steve Bomgardner, David Koetting, Marcus Bishop Connie Schleiger Brad Odette. Bryan Stephens. Ross Vtner. Robbie Kennemer, Lynda Votapka Colette Schlegel. Top Row: Maggie Boley Mark McCormick, Dennis Smith Jeff Sallee. Anne Hartory Brad Shores, Joe Jackson Ed Jones. Ken Nonas, Robert Ritchey 250 Symphonic Band Band 251 Ice cream social puts three talents in varied setting P recision and perfection reigned throughout Lewis Stadium as the Tiger marching band stepped onto the field. Before a Homecoming crowd on a sunny October afternoon, the 89-member band performed drills to " Walking up the stairs, " " Off the line " and " Let it be Me. " The band was assisted in the half-time per formance by five area high school and ju- nior high bands. In addition to marching performances, the band sponsored a free ice cream social in front of the Memorial Onion, " The pro- gram let the student body see the band in a different setting, " Victor Sisk, director of the band, said. The Rag Corps, under the direction of Ciint Raynes, Hays High School band direc- tor, accompanied the band in its perfor- mance at the ice cream social In addition to the ice cream social, the Hag Corps performed at home football and basketball games. Dressed in new black, knee-length skirts, the eight Hag members performed to such tunes as " The Sting, " " Charlies Angels, " " Chicago " and " Star. " The Flag Corps also performed at high school basketball games and assisted with flag corps clinics and high school march- ing festivals. Poise, personality projection and show- manship all point to the qualifications of the 16-member Tiger Debs, The Debs per- formed at an Ellis High School football game, participated in promotional func- tions, entertained students attending Sen- ior Day on Oct, 25 and joined the band and Hags at the Sept. 25 ice cream social. Tricia Brannan, Meade junior, and Clare Royce, Langdon senior, led the girls as they performed to marches and arrange- ments of popular songs such as " Ease on down the Road, " " Mississippi Mud " and " Saint James Infirmary, " Various props in- cluding pompons, mops, colored disks and wash tubs added variety to the routines. Third year drum major Mike Presler leads the band Catching a few minutes rest before another perfor- during the Homecoming parade. mance is Dennis Smith. O Front Row; Janet Gdnzinger, Kttza Knight, Melody Stevens, Tricia Brannan, Clare Royce, Dale Thornburg. Angie Unger. Tammy Foos. Top Row: Merideth Ortquist, Julie Religa, Carol Dengel. Tamy Dikeman, Gretchen Schmidt, Cindy Hall, Brenda Hake, Lori Hoverson, 252 Tiger Debs Marching Band The Debs are all smites as they perform to the musk of “Dallas ' 1 during the halftime Homecoming game with Wayne State, Vticki Malsam displays the Flag Corps ' new uni- forms during a pregame performance. Flag Corps 253 Hochzeit, puppeteers liven learning Geneva Herndon presents Nancy Moyer with the Geneva Herndon Graduate Scholarship at an Octo ber meeting. H ays was the site for the Kansas Speech and Hearing Association convention on Oct. 10 and 1 1. Wil liam Pitts from the Uyahogi Hospital in Cleveland, and Louise Van Vliet of the Mi- ami University in Oxford, Ohio, gave pre- sentations on stuttering and ephasia. The 26 members of National Sfudenf Speech and Hearing , a national organiza- tion for speech pathology and audiology majors, sold 1980 KSHA convention T shirts. Following the convention, the group organized a Hochzeit, or German celebra- tion, consisting of a dance, dinner and beer at the Memorial Union. At an October meeting. Dr. Geneva Herndon, professor emeritus in speech pa- thology, presented Colby graduate Nancy Moyer with the Geneva Herndon Graduate Scholarship. The group also went Christmas caroling at the Hadley Regional Medical Center and the Good Samaritan Center, A new organization, Kappa lota Delta Sigma , was introduced on campus after having their first meeting on Feb, 25. The group was developed to promote concern for children, provide professional exper- Front Row: Pair) Von Hamel, Julia Prater, Top Row: Dr, Charles Wilhelm, Dr, Marcia Bannister. Marcia Beetch, Lynnette Klepper, Kathy Lovitt, Jana Berry, ience and offer program speakers for stu- dents. The 52 members interested in early childhood education and advancement or- ganized a nurtury center, Pooh Corners which is an on-campus daycare center available to the children of students and staff. Internationally known puppeteer, Wilma Stutheit rom Kearney, Neb., was featured at the March 28 puppet conference, KH We were shown how to use puppets as an instructional tool in teaching kids,” Presi dent Denise Link, Great Bend junior, said, Marion Shapiro demonstrated how to make puppets out of old socks at the March 6 meeting. The group then sewed 50 individual puppets. The puppets were sold at the Midwest Association for the Education of Young Children conference. Three members and two sponsors attended the April 22 26 com ference promoting the healthy develop- ment of young children. Evaluation and therapy were the discussion topics of Louise Van Vliet at the KSHA convention. 254 National Student Speech and Hearing KAPPA IOTA DELTA Front Row ; Annalee Grimes, MaDonna Farrell, Denise Worcester, Dada Unruh. Deb Neff. Erin McGinnis, Susan Boeve, Denise Link, Pam Breen. Tammy Munoz. Cindy Shumat. Bruce LaFleur. Second Row: Susie Brungardt, Ann Basgall, Barb Youmaiifl, Carla Hartman. Brenda Conrad. Cheryl Stegman, Connie Christensen, Cecilia Morton, Lavonda Eichman. Kathryn Rhoades. Top Row: Dr. Mike Currier, Midam Currier, Denise Boomhower. Larry Newberry, David Hughes, Fay Colglazier Kathy Kats, Ramona Ritter. Paula Schoendaller, Patty Fillmore, Georgia Cramer, Susan Whisler. Bonnie Ridder. Old socks and panty hose are used by members to assemble a portion of the group ' s 50 puppets. Jan GUI of the Social and Rehabilitation Services speaks on child abuse and neglect at the April 2 meeting. Kappa lota Delta Sigma 255 f Plans for the April Mash party are discussed Dave Brown during an executive meeting. Fronf flow - David Brown, Second Row: Dirk Headland Mike MaxweU Trudy Reese Renee Man singer. Top Row: Bob Searcy Patti Hollern Mike Gross Morgan Wright 256 Memorial Union Activities Board Suds Flicks revives programming; afternoon beverages boost popularity T he Memorial Union Activities Board opened the year with the outdoor concert, Wheatstock, on Sept. 6. The concert featured bluegrass and coun- try western bands and accompanied the football kick-off- “The Wheatstock concert was a new thing we wanted try, " Renee Munsinger, MfJAB chairperson said. Although the ex- periment was only partially successful be- cause of rain and technical difficulties, the board plans to continue the program. Another activity sponsored by the stu- dent-funded organization was the Suds Flicks film series. The series was charac- terized by low attendance in the past, but gained momentum after refreshments were added and weekly show times were set at 2:30 and 7:00 p,m, each Wednesday. “The Suds Flicks program gave us the biggest boost in programming this year, " Munsinger said. The eight- member group sent represen- tatives to a convention in Kansas City, Mo., early in the year. Another convention was attended by the entire board in San Antonio, Texas, The National Entertain- ment Activities convention in San Antonio gave chairpersons an opportunity to at- tend educational sessions on their specific topics. They were also able to sit in on a showcase session which featured perform- ers the board could book for later dates. The Halloween face painting was an ac- tivity that Munsinger felt was successful without being a major project. By having their faces painted students were able to prepare for Halloween night free of charge. The face painting was scheduled in con- junction with the costume dance on Hal loween night. “The face painting was a bizarre atten- tion-getter, " Dave Brown, director of pro- gramming, said. “At Halloween, people are just in that kind of mood.” Munsinger felt that the success of MUAB was due to its members. “This was the first year we had a screened board, and we all had personalities that worked well together,” After a tong wait in the beer line. Gary Lenkiewicz and Ron Johnson are served by Jeff Clarke, Open house in the Memorial Union gives Beth Owens a chance to play a game of pool. Memorial Union Activities Board 257 Big name musicians recruited by student group T he Memorial Onion Activities Board concert committee brought a touch of big name entertainment to the plains with such well-known groups as the Little River Band, The Dirt Band and Am- brosia. The combination Little River Band and Dirt Band performed during Homecom- ing weekend in October. A flavor of novelty was added to the Head East concert in January by the jug- gling performance of Chris Bliss, Finishing the concert season in April was Ambrosia, The band slowed down the rock and roll pace of the previous concerts with a mel- low, pop-rock performance. The 13-member committee, chosen through a two-fold process of application and screening selected the concert groups. Although not every concert was a box office success Dave Brown, program di- rector, said sales did not reflect the quality of the concert, " Hone of our concerts were a flop from the performance standpoint, although they did not sell well, " Since Hays is not a metropolitan area the committee often had to schedule con- certs during the week, " Sometimes we did not want to have concerts on week days, but we had to schedule them then or not at all, " Brown said. To compensate for the inconvenience the committee received slight discounts for the midweek concerts. Brown plans to put the committee under total student leadership in the future. " 1 want to get the students involved in the actual production of the concerts. It will give them good experience and it will free time for me. " Suds Flicks, a film series sponsored by the MUAB, was a shot in the arm for the campus hostess group, Tiger Paws, Each week the group of women served pop, beer and popcorn to afternoon and evening movie goers, " We became professional beer pourers " Patti Hollern Tiger Paws chairperson said. " We really made a name for ourselves. " The 22-member group assisted with Par- ents Day, Grandparents Day and the MUAB dances. In addition they served the Madrigal dinner at Christmas and orga- nized both a Halloween and an Easter party for the faculty children. Hollern said the group was effective because of its partici- pants. “The girls we chose were true lead- ers. " Members apply each spring and are screened by the chairperson. Tiger Paws is a voluntary organization with members coming from all sections of the student body. " We have tried to open up Tiger Paws to all students, 7 ' Hollern said. " They are supposed to be the school ' s hostesses, so they should represent everyone. " Ideal seats for the Head East concert are being cho- sen by Gay Ion Walter Todd Crowder and Kevin Koerner while MtlAB member Bob Wilson looks over the seating chart and manages the cash box. 258 Tiger Paws t As one of their many projects Patti Hoi tern and Angie Habiger string balloons during Parents Day Serving ice cream during an outdoor marching band concert in October keeps Cathy Howell and Tammy Munoz busy satisfying the line of hungry music lovers. Front row : Patti HoHern Brenda Highman. Second row: Bonnie Barclay, Deb Heinrich Third row: Martha Stecklein Maria Martin, Robyn Carmicheal Mary- Lou Marmle. Marqueleta AJien, Cindy Bogart. Paula Rupp Christy Juergensen, Beth Owens. Fourth row: Joy Yuca Diane Kraft, Fifth row: Tonic Vaughn Kelly Weber Sixth row: Angie Habiger, Tammy Munoz Top row: Susan Habiger Tiger Paws 259 Future teachers enlightened by issues State Consultant Don Anderson discusses the out ' line of a resume evenly -five members comprised the Kansas Student National Education Association. " Our group acquaints students interest- ed in being elementary education and se- condary teachers with the ideas and issues of teaching, " Susan Meyer Garden Plain senior, said. The professional organization which consists of freshmen through seniors, sponsored a resume workshop in Hays on March 10. Don Anderson discussed job in- terviews, applications and resumes Jack Tangeman one of the board of directors of the state KNEA and Bob White UniService director for this dis- trict ' s KNEA spoke at two early fall meet- ings. They also helped associate students from each district with people at the na- tional level On April 9 and 10, three members ah tended a representative assembly in Sail- na. During the assembly the students elect- ed new officers and adopted policy state- ments. Also Carol Crowell, the national presi- dent gave a presentation on current legisla- ture and its effect on teaching. " Our main goal this year was to strive to let education majors know what a vital organization KSNEA can be for their fu- ture " Meyer said The Sunflower Council of Girl Scouts asked the International Student Union to provide a day of international exchange for their cadet scouts. The Feb. 7 fair consisted of food cloth- ing, doll and coin exhibits. Tables were organized in separate rooms in the Memori- al Union by students from Korea Japan, Cyprus Spain and Nigeria, A banquet fol- lowed and was highlighted by a Molaysian and Cypriote dance, and a traditional Japa- nese tea ceremony. The additional countries of Iran, Thai- land and Hong Kong joined the countries of the Feb. 7 fair on Feb 15. The international students once again organized exhibits from their countries. Traditional clothing was worn and films and slides were shown of a Korean dance and a Greek wedding. " International Student Union is orga- nized to provide a cultural exchange among the students themselves " Kather- ine DeBacker, assistant foreign student ad- viser, said President Cheryl Knabe and Mary Havice enjoy a variety of foods at the potluck supper on Dec. 9, Front Row: Bernie Weber. Diane Budke, Cheryl Knabe Second Row: VV Maroie Larson, Melinda Black. Denise Tarn, Cheryl Seirer. Top Row ; Bill Claflin, Cheryl Dutton, Debbie Neff. Brenda Stoppel 260 Kansas Student National Education Association Cypriote students Kypros PaptheodJou. Diana Constantinides, Geogias Vichas, Julie Constan- tinides and Christopher Nicholases practice a traditional Syrtaki dance at the potluck picnic. Emmanuel Kiloko and Joshua Ikyagh explain to University President Gerald Tomanek, the cloth ' ing, wall paper and accessories of the Nigerian culture. Front Row ; Matthew B. Agbinda, Joseph U. Vaasa, Kintus A A. Ben, Joseph O, Inarigu, S, Gentle Omoruyi. Mohammed B, Abdu, Mohammad Hosem Shadkam Parrokai, Christopher O. Onwuka, Top Row ; Mamma n Abdullahi Chafe, Muhammed B. Shehu, Maynard M.S. Lugenja, Kin-Tak Kwok, Si Tat Ip, Chf-Fong Chang. r { International Student Union 261 □ Front row; Leanna Jacobs. Paula Wilson. Carl Ventsam, Rick Anderson and Zeke, Dan Elam, Tina Anderson, Bobby Massey and Moe. Kevin White. Debbie Gather. Mary Zerr. Second row : Dennis O Schmidt. Bernie Harvey. Misti Moss. Kevin HilL Stan Brown, Steve Knowles, Debbie Funke, Doug Colson, Pam Hartwick. Bryan Guipre, Louise Barber, Jean Kunze. Randy Rhoads. Pam Carmi- aj chael. Top row : Sheila Heier, Teresa Clothier. Gay la Laas. R.K, Mosier. Doug Carmichael, Greg Goodnight, Janet Kaiser. 262 Rodeo Club Tug oTwar may be an unusual event at a rodeo, but It was just one of the activities at the Alumni Rodeo on October 5. Dan Elam congratulates an A.R.C. cowboy after he received a metal for his participation in the Rodeo. Groups host specialized rodeo, livestock judging T he first Tri-State Association for Re ' tarded Citizens Rodeo, Sept. 26-28, was sponsored by the Rodeo Club. " Mary Roth well, special projects coordina- tor for the A.R.C., approached the club about having a special rodeo for the associ- ation, " Dan Elam, club president, said. " We decided it would be an outstanding public service project for the club. " Over 260 participants from Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska practiced rodeo techniques while receiving special instruction from club members. ' The Rodeo was mostly for the kids, not the spectators, " Rick Anderson, Hugoton senior, said. " It was a great way to help the A.R.C with a new activity, and 1 had a great time helping out. " The annual Fort Hays State Rodeo, May 13, attracted contestants from area col- leges. " We had good attendance and par ticipation even though the weather did not cooperate completely, " Dan Elam said. The National Association of College Teachers of Agriculture organized their am nual judging contest at the University Farm. The Block and Bridle Cfub assisted over 500 students and faculty from col- leges all over the United States in judging livestock from six categories. ' It was quite an honor to have the show here, " Randy Rhoads, club president, said. " This was the first time that the N.A.CT.A contest was ever in the state of Kansas. " In October, the club s ponsored a live- stock show that attracted 15 different ju- nior and community colleges. The contest entrants came as far as Texas and Wyo- ming to prepare for the national contest in Louisville, Ky. The club prepared their second annual Hog Roast on Dec. 5 at the University Farm, and on April 10 members assisted the Agriculture Department with Ag Day activities. m iM m T jUg B 1 u O -j QQ Front row: Roger Fuhrman, Randy Rhoads, Kevin Cederberg. Sandra Mosier, Helene Conarty, Amy Goetz, Jen Loflin, Louise Barber, Jean Kunze, Second row. ' Dale Moore. Bryan Guipre, Doug Klein, Dennis Shoemaker, John ZuJke Gayle Pletcher. Robert Mosier, Doug Nelson, Kathy Crowley, Diana Meyer, Kelly Wiggmton, Top row. ' John McGaugh, Dan Kendall. Criag Hoyt. David Rorabaugh. Lenord Grant, Rodney Beetch, Mike Shriwise, John Ricker. Garry Brower, Ron Lane. Garry Brower demonstrates the art of making leath- er belt buckles to Diane Meyer. The club spent six evenings working on the club project. In an effort to raise funds for the club, Randy Rhoads demonstrates his artistic ability on the university corrals. Block And Bridle 263 5 Agility was a necessary skill for Dick Hinderliter who helped the club team to a second place finish in the barrel relay. Front row; Bill Havlce, Carl Stores Kent Wagner, Charles Blew, Richard Hinderliter, Allen Park, Jim Cathon, Lynn Pitts, Ken Thiessen, Mike Coburn Second row ; Don Barton, Dennis Btxby, Charles Hoeh. Rex Engclland, Rodger Gardner, John Simpson. Mark Pickett, Chris Weller, Greg Holeman, Kurbe Winslow, Darrel Dlble. Top row: Jim Waiters, Clarence Wetter , Richard Johan- sen. Lyndel! Barton, Rob Disney, Kim Stewart, Glenn Ginther, Ron Winkler. Mark Talbert, Scott Ermine, Monty Enright, Phil Tgmmons. Fred Ruda. 264 Industrial Arts Club a Handmade gumball machines, constructed by sev- enth grade students, are inspected by judge Rus Van Dyke, as student Mike Coburn helps with ribbon placement. Instructor Bill Havice and Ken Th lessen combine their efforts to satisfy the hunger of other members and guests at the fall feed. Quality drafting keynote character for high school, college artists T en industrial Arts Club members participated in the second Agricul- ture Day festivities on April 10, The dub team along with six other campus teams, competed for a $75 first prize and trophy in such events as the cow chip throw, the tractor pull, the barrel relay and the milk maid race. “Even though we did not win, Ag Day was a great way to have fun and meet new people ' Jim Cathon, Johnson junior, said. The 22nd annual Western Kansas Indus- trial Arts Fair, April 23-25, displayed over 1,279 projects From area junior and senior high schools. Forty-five schools competed Kearney State judge Everett Sheffield and student assistant David Chaffin examine the cannon coffee table. The open division entry won the best project award for the 12th grade. for the best project award, The Ed Davis award, with individual honors awarded in the areas of wood, metal, drafting, graphic arts, arts and crafts and the open divisions. " ' Quality was the keynote character of the show, with craftsmanship, design and utili- zation of materials making this the best fair ever, " Jim Walters, club sponsor said. Club members prepared and served the hamburgers, potato salad and baked beans at the hamburger feeds on Oct, 23 and Feb. 26. “The Industrial Arts Club hambur- ger feeds have been a semester event for 20 years, " Dr. Fred Ruda, chairman of the department, said. “This kind of event al- lows industrial arts majors to demonstrate talents which normally are not seen in everyday classes Industrial Arts Club 265 ORGAMZA Promotion Week dunks volunteers, recruits members A dunk tank, slave sate and beer chugging contest highlighted the Marketing Club promotion week, March 30 through April 4. 11 Marketing Club is a great way to meet people and get more actively involved in the school Kathy Lang, Hays senior, said. One of the ways that the social group incorporated students with campus activi- ties was by sponsoring a Nuts and Bolts dance on Feb, 5, The three couples who matched their randomly selected nuts and bolts received $50 each. The group also sponsored a service where students could send cute sayings, love letters or friendly notes to anyone in Hays. These Val-E-Grams were purchased for 50 cents on Feb, 12 and 13, with a 23- cent expense to remain anonymous. Peo- ple receiving the message on Feb. 14 were required to pay 50 cents to learn who sent it. The 59 members participated in a 30- hour Thing-A-Thon for Muscular Dystro- phy April 24-25. Activities for the event included eating at Kentucky Fried Chick- en, bowling, drinking beer at the Home I, and rocking in rocking chairs. “The main idea was to have several things going on for 30 straight hours ’ Lloyd Horn, Dighton senior, said. Other functions throughout the year in- cluded selling coupon books during enroll ment, organizing a costume party on Oct. 30, and sponsoring an 8-ball pool tourna- ment at the Golden-Q on Dec. 9 and the fourth annual pig roast on May 9. During November, 36 members toured various business facilities in Kansas City. The National American Marketing Associ- ation convention in New Orleans furnished public relations and business sessions for 33 members in April. “We had already learned the book con- cepts of business, but we gained exper- ience through the tours by seeing the real, practical side of our future jobs ’ Horn v? VfO 266 Marketing Club Three trophies, a Busch mirror and a pool cue and case were the prizes at the 8 + ball pool tournament. Members workng at the dating service table became familiar with such phrases as " how about, 5 ' 7’ fun, single , , " Disc Jockey Ray Blew rocks the night away at the Nuts and Bolts dance. People who had never seen a pregnant nun were in for a surprise at the costume party ■ - - Front Row: Penny Kowalsky Mary Preuss, Athena Thornhill, Tammy Keltner, Melanie Gardner, LU Kelly Weber, Penny Buell, Julie Hutchison. Cathy HoJsman, Andra Pfannensttel, Gary Pfannen- stie I, Cheryl Schoeni, Paula Merritt, Larry Foster, Rory Wheeler. Kevin Homburg, Rob Erbert, Kelly Brown, Deidre Gonzales, Larry Mages, Second Row: Jackie Begler, Joan Herl, Leticia Laremore, Debby Herron, Karla Scott, Linnea Schmidt, Mary Lou Marmie, Donna Greenway Stephen Dreier, Curtis Simons, Diane Stein, Jeana Penny, Dwight Case, David Filbert. Adrian Miller. Carrie Dreiling, Jane Olson, Debbie Nowak, Lisa Lessman. John Schlitter. Top Row: Jon Prescott, Sam Farmer, Phil DeYoung, Galen Pfeifer, Cynthia Inger oll, Norman Windholz, Lynn Womack. Bryan Coulter, Jeff Arnhold, Dean Atteberry, Sue Ptacek, Julie Crispin, Bev Price Jerry Macek, Rex Ball, Bertis Kreutzer, Randy Brady, Glen Stremel, Lloyd Horn. ,■ FORSYFH U MVf Marketing Club 267 ORGANI Front Row; Kris Emme, Orvene Johnson, Annette Keiths Audrey Beckman, Donna Herrman Daniel Sharp, Second row; Brett Myers Kathy Graf Patti Holtern. DeAnn Koehler, Karen Beaver, Deniese Tuxhorn Mark Shogren. Top row: Eloise Penka, Jacque Sprague Patty Olson Lynne Disque Joe Beer Rita Tuttle Lyle Jilka. David Sharp Anita Bevan gives MaryLou Marmis " some skin M after their winning match. Fort Hays Recreation placed 6th in the all-school playoffs. 266 Fort Hays Recreation ATIOIMS U Front row: Shirleen Augustine, Debbie Augustine, Debbie Vadine, Susie Brungardt, Lane Basgall, Second row: Andrea Honas, Shirley George. Ann Reneberg. Diane Green, Jana Doubreua. Melinda I a Black, Darci Slang. Wayne Rohr. Top row; Dr. Delaney, sponsor, Angie Humbarger, Chris Palazfci. V J Arlene Hillman, Cindy Remert, Brenda Stoppel. Pat Sattter, Paula Watkins, With their own rendition of the Homecoming theme. “Worlds of Fun ' Fort Hays Recreation gives it ,4 all they ' ve got 1 in the car bash. Lending a helping hand were tiger mascot Morgan Wright, Roxanne To manek, Mark Shogren and Lyle Jilka, While Melinda Black fills out a raffle ticket for an afaghan, Brenda Stoppel watches closely. The pro- ceeds from the raffle funded their international con vention. New wheelchair, youth play day serve community A n increase of 28 members was Student Council for Exceptional Children ' s determining factor in activity participation. Because of the addi- tional membership, the 35 students were able to partake in more activities. The membership not only represented special education majors, but also included stu- dents from diversified areas of study. In November, SCEC joined the Early Childhood Development Center in a fund raising project to purchase a $900 wheel- chair for a young girl, in early December the organization sponsored a free babysit- ting day. Parents of the mentally handi- capped left their child for an aftc noon of musical chairs and water coloring. Badminton, racquetbali, softball and basketball attracted 6th, 7th and 8th grade girls to the annual play day sponsored by Fort Hays State Recreation- The competi- tion ended with a swimming party and cookout at Cunningham Hall. The organi- zation won a first place award in flag foot ball and a sixth place honor in the all school volleyball tournament. Fort Hays Recreation also received an honorary prize for its float entered in the Homecoming parade. Student Council For Exceptional Children 269 Nurses try sign language, foot therapy Fun night at the Memorial Union included a game of bowling for junior leader Mary Hasott. Members enjoyed Kentucky Fried Chicken and side dishes at a picnic in the Swinging Bridge Park. A workshop on sign language, a techniques session on feet then apy and one on lawsuits brought against nurses highlighted the Kansas As- sociation of Nursing Students convention, Peb. 20-22, Twelve members attended the Emporia convention. A March 14-15 bake sale in The Mall was organized to raise money for students attending the National Student Nursing As- sociation convention, April 29-May 3, in Cleveland. Nursing students from across the nation attended nursing sessions and workshops. Another workshop included a tour of the intensive care unit and kidney dialysis cen- ter of the St. Francis Hospital in Wichita, Oct. 18-19. The 44 members sponsored a booth for blood pressure screens, blood sugar tests, eye tests and cardiac risk tests at the Had- ley Health Fair, March 28-29. The group also organized a Dec. 12 chili supper and a fun night in September con- sisting of bowling, snacks and pool in the Memorial Union. ' ‘Nursing students, pre- nursing students and faculty were invited to have fun and get acquainted, " President Gwen Hettenback, Chapman junior, said. Tiger T-shirts, KANS cups and license plates stating: " Nurses, proud profession- als ' were sold at an Oktoberfest booth. A salad supper on April 27 sponsored by the Home Economics Association hon- ored seniors and June Krebs, associate pro- fessor of home economics. Krebs had been in the department for 19 years. The group sold German funnel cakes at an Oktoberfest booth and judged the cow- pie throwing contest at the Special Olym- pics Rodeo on Sept. 28. During Christmas the girls decorated the department in Davis Hall and also shared their favorite Christmas recipes with each other. Members enjoyed hamburgers, potato salad, baked beans and ice cream at a ham- burger feed, Feb. 26. Foods that could easily be cooked in a dormitory room were demonstrated and sampled by members at the dorm cookery in November. " The demonstration aided many of the freshman in our group that cook for themselves in the dormitory, " Ja- net Dunn, Greeley, Colo, junior, said. Athena Thornhill models a tiger T-shirt which was sold along with KANS cups and license plates at an Oktoberfest booth. Front flow: Carla Lamp . Peggy Ha vice, Karen Cook. Kerri Garetson. Second flow;Klonda Newell Joyce Engel. Third Row; Raelynn Daugherty, Debbie Mock, Lou Ann Tummons. Sheryl Severln, Annettia RicdescL Susan Karlin, Pam Breen, Top Row: Janet Dunn, Jana Keenan, Marsha Kraus. Cindy HuLlman, Cindy Rorabaugh, Denissa Setb. Kris Emme, Terry James, Michelle Blackwood. At a hamburger feed in the Home Economics kitch- en, Debbie Mock, Michelle Blackwood and Kris Emme fill their plates with hamburgers, potato sal- ad, baked beans and ice cream. Leanna Jacobs models a blouse that she sewed at the Home Economics Fall Fashion Show in the black and gold room of the Memorial Union. Kansas Association Of Nursing Students 271 H was more than just an Interview for Associate Editor Sue Schuster and Roger Boyd Head East keyboard player and producer Taking out her work night frustrations on a Josten ' s pica pole is Editor Mira Karlin LU 0 £ Front row- Sue Schuster Sherry Pfannenstiel Mira Kar- lin Second row : Lyn Brands, Cyndi Young Christ! Hoekersmith Stella Abbah, Third row: Vicki Melkus Shelley Ryan. Paula Schoendaller Fourth row : Kim Carlson Becky Filener. Deb Heinrich. Top row: Jeff Taylor Ray Blew Marc Trowbridge Greg Peters, 272 Reveille AIMIZATION Staff changes publishing companies; issues combine to produce ' hot ' book Interview appointments are often matte over the tele- phone, Sports Editor Mark Trowbridge uses Ma Bell to complete the task. A fter contracting with Taylor Pub- lishing Co. for over 30 years, the 1981 Reveille switched to Jos- ten ' s American Yearbook Co, Twenty -two staff members adjusted to the transition to produ ce a " HOT 1 ' Reveille. " We just started out hot this year, " Edi- tor Mira Karlin, Oakley senior, said, " Hot weather, combined with such hot issues as the elections, Iranian controversy, a nation- ally ranked basketball team, record enroll- ment and fast night life simply made the year hot. " During the first semester, staff members arranged picture appointments and distrib- uted yearbooks in fall enrollment lines. In Monday afternoon Reveille labs, layout, copy and theme ideas were discussed. A major deadline was set before Christmas break. Members of the staff ventured to Chica- go for the fourday Associated Collegiate Press convention in October. Speakers for the sessions discussed trends in copywrit- ing and graphic design. The evenings were filled with recreational activities, such as touring the Chicago Sun Times facility and attending the musical " Evita. " The University Leader and Reveille staffs comb ined during the Christmas holi- day to exchange gifts at Adviser Dave Ad- ams’ house. Second semester brought monthly dead- lines and Thursday night work sessions in Martin Allen Hall. Thanks to Stop ' IN Shop snowballs and the Taco Shop’s fast deliv- ery service, working until 3 a.m. was made much easier. Proof sheets, prints and layouts are yearbook ba- sics. Cyndi Young tries to decide which picture she wants on her layout. Reveille 273 LEADER Final touches for a perfect tiger are being added by Cartoonist Andy Peppiatt. Spring Sports Editor Doug Carder puts the border around a story featuring the Tiger basketball team. Front Row: Becky Lourle. Second Row: Shonda Wheeler. Vince Hess, Lisa Quack ' enbush. Third Row: Glenda Riddle, Judy Mosier Linda Riedy Joni Haxton, Dave Clouston. Fourth Row: Charlie Riedel June Heiman, Debbie Schrum Diane Ashens. Cindy Griffith ' s. Fifth Row: Marc Trowbridge Gaye Coburn, Kim Weaver Cindy Weaver Annette Munson. Sixth Row: Michelle Thomas, Mark Tallman. Seventh Row: Doug Carder Bill Gasper, Eighth Row: Becky Filener Donna Latham, Ninth Row: Dave Adams advis- cr) Jeff Bollig. Tenth Row: Jeff Taylor. Eleventh Row: Jim Kirkendall Sue K re- sin. Top Row: Kenton Kersting. 274 Leader RGAMIZATIOM University paper largest in state; magazine fails T he addition of 18 members to the University Leader Staff led to the purchase of an Editwriter 7900 highspeed typesetter. J The new invest- ment reduced the amount of time spent on production nights by nearly two hours ' Spring Editor Gaye Coburn said. The Sail na senior was the staffs senior copy editor for the fall semester. An increase in the amount of coverage of each paper by four to six pages made the All-American publication the largest re- gional university paper in the state. ‘The size increase allowed people to obtain more experience and gave readers more to read 1 Adviser Dave Adams said. In addition to being a larger paper, the Leader made a major face-lift during the fall semester, " At the beginning of the se- mester the editing board tried to complete- ly redesign the paper to give the readers a better organization of news 1 Fall Editor Mark Tallman said. “We did this by adding more color and artwork such as charts, graphs and artists ' compositions ' the Hays junior explained. Another addition to the Leader was the monthly magazine publication, “Big Creek Review. " Although the magazine succeed- ed editorially, a low quantity of advertising caused the discontinuance of the publica- tion after the fall semester. During the week of Oct. 21-27, staff members attended the Annual Associated Collegiate Press Conference in Chicago. Tallman and Adams chaired a session on the advantages and disadvantages of pub- lishing a semiweekly paper. At the Associated Collegiate Press Conference. Hark Tallman explains how publishing a twice weekly paper enables coverage before and after an event. The search for privacy did not succeed for Mark Tallman as Gaye Coburn peaks through his ' cus’ tonvbuilt " door. Leader 275 As assistant music director at KFHS, Mark Ivey, fulfills part of his job requirements by previewing new songs and recording them on tape The KFHS program requires a varied selection of music. Program director Alvin “Butch M Hammersch- midt locates albums for the announcers. 276 KFHS CCTV Floor man Phil Huslig cues arcchorpeopte Kathy Cameraman Carl Wiebe exhibits the concentration Dreiling and Mike Maxwell, as technician Randy and skill the CCTV color camera demands. Pottberg records Thursday evening ' s " NEWS 12,” LX Front row: Carl Wiebe. Kathy Dreiling, David Lefurgey Mark Akagi, Virgil Scott. Top row; Brian V Hake. Phil Huslig, John Mai, Mike Maxwell, Chuck Christy. Sean Mahan. Kevin Hager, Carlton X Collins. On-the-spot news, pop rock format reach living halls M t Davis Hall, for Mews 12, this is Virgil Scott report- m m tng, 11 Phrases like this were heard in local places when the CCTV t Elec- tronic Mews Gathering team reported a sto- ry for their 15-minute weekly newscast. " The E.M.G. stories gave us a chance to expose local news interests and add a vari- ety to our news, " Mike Maxwell, Hays sen- ior, said. The station broadcasted the news each Thursday at 6:30 over cable televi- sion. " The newscast is the end result of the practical, on the job T production exper- ience we have at CCTV, " David Lefurgey, assistant professor of speech, said. " We do everything a major station does, just on a smaller scale. " An adjustment in the music format at KFHS allowed announcers to choose their own music. " Last year we were required to play a certain percentage of each type of music ' Announcer Larry Weems, Lakin sophomore, said. " Mow we concentrate on a pop rock format, including the top 40 selections. During the week of Homecoming, the station sponsored a " Call in and Win " con- test. Winners were presented with posters and albums of the Little River Band, Although the broadcasts can only be heard in residence halls, it undoubtedly benefits everyone involved. " The student broadcasters receive hands-on training of a radio station and the audience in the resi- dence halls hear the kind of music they desire, " Station Manager Virgil Scott, Wal- lace senior, said. KFHS CCTV 277 After analyzing the proof Sheets to determine which pictures to print. Secretary Karen Seaman files the packet for future reference. Quarters cramped as new laboratory nears completion ■ n an effort to provide photographic cov- I erage of all campus-related events, Pho- I tographic Services employed six stu- dent photographers. These students worked scheduled hours during the week with a rotating schedule For evenings and weekends. Each photographer worked ap- proximately 12 hours a week, dividing that time between actually taking pictures and working in the laboratory. Although they received no academic credit, the photographers gained exper- ience by working in a variety of situations. According to Lorraine " Jack " Jackson, as- sistant professor of journalism, most uni- versities hire professionals to do the same type of work. Several groups benefited from the stu- dent photographers 1 efforts. University Re- lations, the University Leader, Reveille and individual professors, among others, re- quired their services at various times. Rev- eille utilized the majority of their time. As more people became aware of the services available, the demand for service increased. This resulted in slower work output. The larger laboratory facilities, lo- cated in the remodeled portion of the For- syith Library basement, should alleviate many problems. The new facilities were orginally scheduled for completion in the fall of 1980, However, budget and legisla- tive problems delayed the start of the pro- ject until early spring. Front Row: Jeff Taylor. Second Row: Karen Seaman. Dale Sims. Top Row: Charlie Riedel, Brad Norton, Shannon Bain, Greg Peters, Linda Montgomery, Karen Belledve, Jack Jackson. 278 Photo Lab Charlie Riedel looks through his portfolio searching for a requested photograph. Riedel worked part-time for photographic services and was staff photogra- pher for the University Leader. Scratches on slides can ruin a print as photographer Brad Morton demonstrates. Darkroom printing was a main feature of Photo Lab ' s services. 27S Front row: Martha Conaway, Deb Cather, Denise Hughes, Marqueleta Allen, Angie Habiger, Lynna Kelier, Karie Michels, Cory Pearson, Connie Richardson, Gail Stuckey, Phil Kuhn, Rod Richmeier Jim Anderson. Diana Tucker, Tonie Vaughn, Jack Logan, Second row.Marcie Seibel. Deb Hoopes, Slephany McKanna, Lisa Fox, RoxAnn Riley, Carola Kotlas, Nancy Emerson, Brenda Werth, Carrie Dreliing, Tom Owens, Ken Shaffer, Steve Gumm, Kelly Isom, Jeff Clarke. Top row: Patrice Christy, Cynthia Bogart, Warren Stecklein. Roxie Foley, Tom Wierman, Rod Beech. Dale Droste, Rob Wall, Mike Reed, Rege Klitzke, Tim Boxberger. Rick Weber, Jerry Piszczek, 260 Alpha Kappa Psi Robert Armstrong 41. upheld the highest goals of the fraternity white sponsor Although hindered by a lengthy illness. Armstrong worked with students until his death on Sept. 15. Students assist rodeo, bloodmobile D uring spring break, 16 Alpha Kappa Psi members traveled to Chicago for a business tour. ' The trip exposed our members to industrial and consumer-related businesses,” President Mike Reed said. The members joined other campus orga- nizations on September 25 to sponsor the Kansas Association of Retarded Citizens rodeo at the FHSG rodeo arena. Both semesters, Alpha Kappa Psi and the local chapter of the American Red Cross sponsored the public service blood- mobile. Student and faculty participation accounted for a record number of dona- tions Oct, 31 through Nov. 2, area Alpha Kappa Psi chapters met at the Holiday Inn for a regional conference, National spokes- men for the professional business fraterni- ty presented information for fraternity im- provement. In addition, members from the different fraternities exchanged ideas and developed new concepts. Sponsor Robert Armstrong died on Sept. 15 after an extended illness Armstrong, an assistant professor of business, was a busi- ness administration instructor for seven years and was also a member of Phi Delta Kappa, Faculty Men’s Club, Fort Hays Fac- ulty Association and the American Man- agement Association, National Vice-president Tom Bastez stresses unity as he addresses the various chapters at the regional conference. An American Red Cross volunteer prepares Carie Michels for her donation at the October 7 bloodmo- bile A record number 248 pints was collected. Alpha Kappa Psi 281 Fort Hays State Players Brenda Meder and David Clark rehearse lines for the play, " A Streetcar Mamed Desire. ' Players, Forensics attend festival, increase trophies T welve drama students attended the American College Theater Festival in Manhattan Jan, 27-31, During the four-day experience, the Fort Hays State Players participated in workshops and cri- tique sessions. In the evenings, plays were presented by selected colleges and univer- sitles. Allocations from Student Government helped fund the Manhattan trip and the Association of Kansas Theater’s conven- tion in Salina. The second trip was orga- nized for March by Alpha Pst Omega, An increase of trophies highlighted the year for the Debate Forensics team. " I attributed this increase to the many talent- ed and enthusiastic members in our group, " Coach Steve Brooks, said. Brenda Meder, Victoria senior, earned an individual trophy in five different tourna- ments. The categories of competition in- cluded oral interpretation of prose, oral in- terpretation of poetry, oral interpretation of programs and dramatic duo. Once every three weeks, the group at- tended a tournament in Kansas, Colorado, Iowa or Nebraska. Here they competed in public speaking, oral interpretation of lit- erature, dramatic readings and political is- sues debates. April 1 ’4, the 15 members traveled to Gatlenburg, Tenn., to compete in the Na- tional Forensic ' s tournament. Front Row: Susan Jewell, Larry Erbcrt, Stephen Shapiro. Second Row: Roxanne Toma nek, Chalena Mills, Kim Snider, Lex Doerfler. Scott Haley. Top Row: Donna Rhodes, David Clark, Raymond Brent. Fonda Emigh, Mik e House. Carol Davidson. Virgil Scott. 282 FHS Players Front Row; Fonda Emigh, Carol Davidson. Lex Doerfler. Top Row: Todd McElroy, Larry Erbert Steve Brooks, John House hotter, Ray Brent. Self defense is demonstrated as Ray Brent and Larry Erbert improvise a physical, dramatic scene. In a scene from “Mary, Queen of Scotts, " Lex Doerfler slaps Fonda Emigh. Debate Forensics 283 A career in public accounting was the topic of Ralph Howerton, certified public accountant. President Danny Hamel reads the agenda of the Nov, 24 meeting. 264 Phi Beta Lambda Top chemists honored; float wins President ' s trophy S nake and spider toxins were the subject of Dr. Col is Geren’s lecture at the Annual Chemistry Club ban quet on April 1 1. Following the banquet, various awards and scholarships were presented to stu- dents and faculty in the Department of Chemistry. Dr. Max Rumpel was honored with a plaque for his 20 years of service. Rumpel then presented President Steve Mew, Nor- catur senior, with the Outstanding Senior in Chemistry Award. Jacque Fellers, Ashland freshman re- ceived the Outstanding Freshman in Chemistry Award and Mosahito Sano, Gun Hyogo Ken senior, was presented with the American Institute of Chemists certificate. The R,C. Richard ' s Memorial Scholar- ship was given to Steve Hess, Oberlin ju- nior. Dave Schubert, Ogallah sophomore, Randy Talbott, Salina Sophomore, and Marcy Reed, Belleville junior, received Ran- kin Memorial Scholarships. During the fall, the 12 members orga- nized an annual get-acquainted picnic in the Buffalo Park. They also sold helium balloons at an Oktoberfest booth and spon- sored an Oct. 31 Halloween costume party. Dr. A.W, Cordes, a professor at the Uni- versity of Arkansas, presented an illustrat- ed discussion on symmetry at an Oct. 15 meeting and the group viewed the movie. Bill Loosely ' s Heat Pump at the Nov. 5 meeting. Phi Beta Lambda, a 12-member business fraternity, constructed a portion of the School of Business float which won the Presidential Award in the homecoming pa- rade. Ralph Howerton, a certified public ac- countant of Hays, spoke in public account- ing as a career at a Nov, 24 meeting, and Donna Ruder of the Career planning and Placement Center discussed career plan- ning during a February meeting. Farm Bureau insurance representative, Mike Page of Plain ville, lectured on life insurance and a career in Insurance at an October meeting. To raise money, the group sold caramel pop corn, ice cream and ice tea at an Okto- berfest booth, and organized an October car wash at JCPenney’s Auto Center. They also sold T-shirts and pop at the Zurich Centennial over Labor Day weekend. The group telephoned alumni during the Endowment telefund and sponsored a Dec. 12 Christmas party. Dinner at the Sirloin Stockade on April 27 ended activities for the year. " This pro- vided a final get-together to have fun 1 President Danny Hamel, Zurich senior, said. Dr. Max Rumpel presents Steve New with the Out ' standing Senior in Chemistry Award at the April 1 1 banquet. i u Front Row - David Briggs, Mary McCullough, Steve New, Top Row: Delbert Marshall, Dave Bollig, Rod Steffen, Bill Myers, Chemistry Club 265 Too much food left too little space on the plates of Deborah Neff and Mary Wright during the salad sup- per for the liturgical helpers. The bible and its teachings was the featured topic of Rev. Bill Ripley during the Sunday morning sermon. Although last in line. Father Duane Reinert is still able to smile at the salad supper. 286 Religious Centers f ORGANIZATIONS Engaged couples discuss marriage in new program A long with three Sunday masses and daily services, the Rev. Duane Lyon, the Rev. Bill Ripley and Pr. Duane Rienert discussed marriage preparation with students. The program was designed to help engaged couples plan their future, A picnic at the swinging bridge park brought the Big Brother Big Sister organ i nations together. Throughout the year each student spent time roller skating or attending Saturday matinees with a one- parent child, Adopt-a grandparent program, a Home coming breakfast on the front lawn of the center and a salad supper for the liturgical helpers in the masses and services was organized by a student council committee. During the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays, the center joined the community in a canned food drive. A sunny morning seemed to provide the appropriate setting for Denise Tarn, Pam Breen and Susan Kugler at the Homecoming breakfast. t Religious Centers 287 Student funding of religious organizations prompts student body president Jim Anderson to read a let- ter from the Kansas Board of Regents. The education topic of competency testing keeps Sherry Pfannenstiei and Jana Doubrava busy taking notes at a Thursday evening senate session. D i— uo Front Row; Jana Doubrava. Jo Steele. Joann Poison, Beth Frederick. Laurie Balerud. Laura Albertson. Linda Murphy. Leslie Etkleberry, D.J. Compton, Daniel Craig, Tom Moorhous. Second Row: Mark Tali man. Kelly Isom. Dave Sanders. Teresa Schipper. Mona Hill. Nancy Bauck, Teresa Weikert. Cheryl Knabe. Paula Watkins. Jim Anderson. Steve Henderson. David Remus. Top Row: Rick Weber. Jeff Clarke, Dale Droste. Dave Jenkins, Gerald Reece. Conn! McGinness. Bob Wilson, Paul Gregory. Marsha Snowbarger, Kevin Faulkner. BUI Wright, Troy Moore. Mark Deppersch- 286 Student Senate r i After listening to a debate during an allocations meeting Nancy Bauck contemplates her voting deci- sion Finances slashed; students protest via post cards C ontroversial issues dominated Stu- dent Senate throughout the year In October, Memorial Union Ac- tivities Board requested supplemental allo- cations of $ 1 ,000 for the purchase of a new sound system. The Allocations Committee approved the request and submitted the proposal to Senate on November 6, where it was passed. Late in November Student Body President Jim Anderson vetoed the bill which sparked heated debate through ' out the Senate. A roil call vote to override Anderson ' s veto failed and the sound sys- tem also failed to pass. “SGA represents student views and con- cerns to the campus administration, state legislature and Kansas Board of Regents ' President Jim Anderson said, “l belie ve that myself and the Senate did a fair job, and that is all you can expect of any stu- dent body government The dominating issue of Associated Stu- dents of Kansas was state budget cutting in education. “Education is on the chop- ping block, in both the state Legislature and Congress ' Campus Director Mark Tallman said. With the help of the student- body, Tall man launched a campus-wide postcard campaign as part of an effort to prevent cuts in funding education. “It had as much impact as anything we have done ' Tallman said, “Legislators do not get much mail, particularly from stu- dents 1 Student Senate Allocations and Appro- priations met weekly and dispersed ap- proximately $307,000. Major recipients of student allocations were athletics $86,000, student publications $62 500, MUAB $28,000, SGA $26,000 and special events $25 000, Smaller organizations requesting under $1,000 appeared before the Senate Appropriations Committee. An amendment to a senate statute calls for the direction of allocations from major to minor sports within the 1980-81 budget. Senators Troy Moore and Bob Wilson discussed the bill at a public hearing. Student Senate 289 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Minority, legislative leaders approved F or the first time in four years, stu- dents occupied all 63 campus com- mittee positions in the Student Gov- ernment Association. The final appoint- ment was made in mid October by Presi- dent Jim Anderson, Bird City senior. One of Anderson ' s campaign promises, which had been to fill all student committee posi- tions, was met with the appointment. Five additional committee appointments increased the size of the financial aids, scholarship and scheduling committees. Three newly created staff positions — Di- rector of Legislative Affairs, Women ' s A- fairs Coordinator and Minority Affairs Coordinator — were added through the adoption of a supplementary bill, which later became a statute. Student interest in the placement of the football players " weights in the wrestling room initiated the reinstitution of the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Association advisory board. Student con- cern was sparked by the wrestlers ' com- plaint that the weights took up half of their already limited practice space. The board provided a means for students ' input relat- ing to the HPERA department and the use of Cunningham Hall facilities. Publication of a student handbook pro- vided information about campus facilities and organizations. Although some stu- dents expressed skepticism concerning the feasibility of the project, Anderson be- lieved that it was well received by the stu- dent body. Five thousand copies were pub- lished, and over 3,800 were distributed on campus. Front row: Kelly Isom, Joann Poison, Mona Hill, Donald Relf. Top row: Gerald Reece, Conni McGmness, Jim Anderson Bob Wilson, Bill Wright. Dr. Robert Meier, associate professor of business, reviews his notes before reaching a decision con- cerning the ethics of the appropriation of student funds to the graphic design students. This was the first meeting of Student-Faculty Court since 197S- 79, 290 Student Government ¥ j 1 As one of her duties as chief secretary, Becky Parry types the agenda for the Student Senate meeting. She also acts as the receptionist for the SGA offices. Before presenting the proposed bill to Student Sen- ate, President Jim Anderson and Vice President Bob Wilson discuss the merits of making the senate vice chairman an automatic member of the scheduling committee. The bill was passed with a vote of 26 in favor, 2 against, and 1 abstention 291 Expansion, move incorporates use of mutual assets Ina Dec, 10 decision, the Alumni Associ- I at ion elected to move into a new addi | tion of the Endowment Association. Construction of the structure was complet- ed in the spring. The $57,000 addition has four times the area of the past Endowment structure and an exterior limestone facing. Since both organizations share basically the same objectives, much duplication will be saved by mutual use of computers and copy and office machines. Furthermore, since the two groups will be located in the same building, communication and infor- mation can be transferred with more effi- ciency. In a 12-day telefund beginning Oct. 13, the Endowment Association exceeded its $45,000 goal by $1,500. " Substantial con- tributions are a main factor to the future successes of the Endowment, " Adolph Rei- sig, executive director, said. Reisig re- placed Kent Collier July 1. Collier had served the Endowment for 18 years. Much consideration was given to chang- ing the Endowment Association’s title to the Foundation Association. However, the Endowment ' s 55 trustees voted to keep the original name. By a unanimous decision on June 14, the Endowment Association made a $150,000 loan to the Athletic Department. " As a primary objective of the Endow- ment, the athletic funding was made to strengthen and benefit FHSG, " Reisig said. Two volunteers. June Hetman and Kenton Kersting, represent the Leader by contacting some of the 7,464 alumni during the Telefund, To complete an internship, secretary Brenda Werth transferred to Dodge City at the end of the fall se- mester. Shade Construction of Hays was chosen to con- struct the $57,000 addition. The owner. Date Shade, is an Endowment trustee. 292 Endowment Association ftt the Endowment Alumni Awards Banquet, retiring Executive Director Kent Collier is recognized for his services. Front Row; Mary Brugge man Karen Marshall, Brenda Werth, Rita Meili. Betty Johnson. Top Row : Dennis Minard, Bernle Harvey, Adolph Reisig, Dennis Denning. Dale DrosEe, 0 Tiger Mania! Record crowds filled Gross Memori ai Coliseum to watch the Mo. 1 nationally ranked basketball team perform. The Denver Post said that the Tiger fight song in reality was “In Heaven There is ho Beer, " and that to take on the Fort Hays basketball team was to challenge the entire city of Hays Even Coach Joe Rosado called the crowd participation " a sixth man, " The basketball team ' s success led them to the Kansas City National Athletic Intercollegiate Asso- ciation championship tournament only to be defeat- ed during the first round. Though Hays was Feverish with " basketball en- thusiasm, " minor sports also had an unusually suc- cessful year Individuals such as gymnast Curt De- capite, Colorado Springs, Colo, sophomore, and wrestler Daryl Henning, Great Bend sophomore, were national champions At least nine other Tiger athletes were chosen as All-Americans in their re speetive sports. Although the idea of the two-year indebted sports budget was still smarting in the minds of many students and administrators. Athletic Director Bob- by Thompson was optimistic due to the additional ticket sale income due to the success of the sea- sons. The attention drawn by the athletes gave the university an image of competitiveness that made the year in sports a distinctively hot one. Victorious teammates and spectators boost Mark Wilson to the net on March 4. the night of the District IQ championship at Gross Memorial Coliseum. W ith the growing population of jogging, young and old alike, it seemed only natural that some campus event would originate to accommodate the popularity of the sport with a campus-related angle. The idea became reality when Becky Budke, assistant director of admissions, began running during the summer of 1979. Budke decided that the organization of a running competition, the Gold Rush Run, would complement the jogging trend and be an excellent way to get people to the campus for recruitment purposes. The theme, 4, Gold Rush Run ' was given to the event after a brain storming session by the admissions staff. The theme was borrowed from the fall season events, which used the Gold Rush title. “It was adapted from the kick-off, the Homecoming parade and the annual Par ents. Grandparents and Senior Day week- 2% Gold Hush Run by Donyell Bissfng end ' Budke said. The event was scheduled for November and attracted 186 runners competing in different age and ability categories in the two-mile and five-mile courses. Certificates were awarded to the top three finishers in each category. Although the idea of a second run had not taken root, the overwhelming response of the first-year participants led to the orga- nization of the 1980 event. " The reason runners wanted another run was because it was one of the few so (ate in the year in Kansas, " Budke said, " It fin- ished up everything. Since all cross coun- try competition was over, it was another area of competition. " Plans for the second run duplicated the schedule of the first except for changes in the divisions. They were changed for sim- plicity to age and sex divisions. This time the run attracted 200 runners, some travel- ing from as far as Hugoton, a distance of 300 miles. Because of the success of the second run, thoughts of the event becoming annu- al appear positive. " I think it will be continuous as long as there is interest in it, " Budke said, " and 1 think jogging is here to stay. " Gold Hush Run 29? Athletic Director Bobby Thompson took charge in the spring of 1980 while the department showed a $125,000 debt. Record crowds filled Gross Memorial Coliseum dur ing the basketball team ' s successful season- Money from gate receipts went toward funding of all 16 sports, and the department paid off over a third of the incurred debt. Bobby Thompson Record Crowds Deficit Payoff 296 Sports Budget The Big Tur by Marc Trowbridge D espite continued financial trouble, one college activity that has fought to stay alive for the past several years has been athletics. More and more universities are dropping some of their sports programs to stay com- petitive in other sports. This is a problem that has faced PHSO. " At the present time there are no plans to make any cuts in the number of sports that we offer Athletic Director Robert " Bobby " Thompson said, " The athletic de- partment will reflect the attiude of the uni- versity ' s administration. As long as they want 16 sports, the athletic department will continue to budget for 16 sports This may have not been the case when Thompson took over as head of the depart- ment in spring, 1980. At that time the athletic department was $125,000 in debt. The first problem facing Thompson was to find some way to turn the program into a money winner, instead of a money loser. In August, the department secured a loan for $150,000 from the Endowment Association, and set up two different bud- gets to handle the money. One was for the repayment of the loan. The other budget was to run the department itself. To repay the loan, the department orga- nized a separate bank account. Only mon- ey in the account could be used to repay the loan. The funds were to come from concession stand sales throughout the year. In the first year of the propsed five-year payoff, the department earned nearly $45,000. The amount was $10,000 more than had been expected. The added income came from the out- standing season enjoyed by the school ' s athletic teams, particuarly the men ' s bas- ketball squad. During their 30-4 season, the team drew more than 90,000 fans in their 21 home games. The second budget was to be used as in the past, for conducting the total athletic program. Funding came from the Tiger Booster clubs, student allocations, gate re ceipts and program advertising. This is di- vided among the 16 sports. But it was not all roses for the athletic department as it came under fire with a proposal from student senate, The Alloca- tions Committee tried to pass a bill that would have " ear marked " all money re- ceived from the senate for minor sports and administrative costs. " The intended bill was to limit the amount of money that the athletic depart- ment could request 1 Kelly Isom, chairman of the Allocations Committee, said, “It was unable to pass in the senate because the wording of the bill was just too vague, " Bill Jellison, vice president for student affairs and a member of the committee, and Walter Keating, vice president for ad- ministration and finance and member of the Athletic Board, both felt that such a restriction would have caused drastic cuts in the athletic budget, since no fee money could be spent on football or basketball. Thompson was pleased with the sen- ate ' s veto of the bill since it would have limited the total budget. He said that all budgets are the same and the people who draw them up are most knowledgeable in that area. Thompson drew in comparison that when the state legislature allocates money to a university it does not tell that institution how much money is to go to each area. The total athletic budget for 1980-81 o c 3 a was $213,738 and as of March 31, the Tiger athletic department had spent $204,444, leaving a little over $64,000 for the rest of the year. Of the seasons that had already ended at that time, football and basketball appeared to be the biggest savers. Football was $3 t 459 under their total budget of $79,000, while basketball saved $4,452. This compares to the 1981-82 budget which is calling for nearly a $7,000 in- crease, bringing the total budget to $221,400, Of the total amoung budgeted, $10,000 will come from student fees, and increase of nearly $20,000 in just one year. Although the athletic department re- ceives the largest student allocation, it draws the largest amount of students to its activities. With the turnaround that the program has displayed in just one year, it appears as though the program may have won the fight for now. Sports Budget 299 Dempsey earns Coach of Year title T he number two may not mean much to a majority of people, but it certainly did to first-year coach Tonya Dempsey and the four original members of the women ' s cross country team. Gaining two additional girls during mid season resulted in the first full team for the Tigerettes in three years. As a re suit, the Tigerettes captured their first Dis- trict 10 Championship and Dempsey ' s Coach of the Year Title. The six team members competed at the Bethany Invitational and continued through the Marymount Invitational, Kear- ney State Dual and Nationals, where they finished second, fourth, first and fifth re- spectively, Also, at the Central State Inter- collegiate Conference meet, the team placed second. " I was very proud of the girls,” Demp- sey said. “Every single one of them gave 1 10 percent ' Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, IN. Y. sen ior, and Carol Hartig Ellinwood junior, both broke the women ' s cross country record of 18:43. Roger set the record at 18:30 but later broke it by four hundredths of a sec- ond. Hartig and Roger, along with Sue Torres, Marquette junior, and Sarah Jilka, Assaria sophomore, received district honors, All- American honors were awarded to Hartig and Roger, 300 Women ' s Cross Country Although the dual with Kearney State College was rugged, Sarah Jilka finishes the race strong. Nearing the finish line, Carol Hartig picks up the pace en route to second place honors, Hartig also placed second at the District 10 Championships. I TIGERETTES CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS MEET PLACE Wichita State University Linda Roger 2nd Sue Torres 6th Carol Hartig 10th Sarah Jilka 13th Shocker Invitational Linda Roger 13th Sue Torres 19th Carol Hartig 24th Sarah Jilka 54th Kearney State College Linda Roger 1st Carol Hartig 2nd Sur Torres 3rd Sarah Jilka 7th Bethany College Invitational 2nd Mary mount College Invitational 4th Kearney State College Dual 1st CSIC Championship 2nd District 10 Championship 1st NAiA Championship 5th Linda Roger shows the bitter sweetness of success as she claims top honors at the home dual with Kearney Stale College. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY — Head Coach Tonya Dempsey, Sarah Jilka, Sue Torres, Linda Roger, Joyce Eckman. Carol Hartig. Teresa Morel, Women’s Cross Country 301 J P Worcester sprints for the finish fine at the MAlA’s cross country championships in Safina Karl Miedermeier sets the pace during the Harriers only home meet of the year. The Tigers defeated Kearney State in a dual meet First-year Fisher finishes fourth T he men ' s cross country team was under the direction of a new coach for the first time in 34 years. Taking over at the helm was Joe Fisher, who came from Costa Mesa High School in Cali- fornia. At the beginning of the year it looked as though Fisher had a big pair of shoes to fill, and by the end of the year he had done the job as he coached the Tigers to their fourth straight conference and district 10 titles. The harriers then advanced to the Na- tional Association of Intercollegiate Athlet- ics Championship in Salma on Nov 15. The team entered the meet with a fourth place ranking in the national polls, and lived up to the polls’ belief by finishing fourth. Pacing the Tigers in the three champion- ship meets was J.P Worester, Hill City sophomore. Worcester finished third at conference, second in the district and earned All-American honors with a 13th place finish at the NA1A. Capturing first-place finishes in meets throughout the year were Mike Coburn, Salina senior, Lonnie Gee, luka senior and Karl Miedermeier, Blasdell, N.Y. junior. Gee set the only record of the season in a home dual with Kearney State College. Gee covered the 5,000 meter course in a time of 24:37, One of the first to congratulate All-American J.P. Worcester is Mike Coburn. Worcester earned the All- American honors by finishing fourth at the NAlA’s championships Nov. 15, As a team the Tigers fin- ished fourth in the nation. I 1 On his way to a record setting performance is Lonnie Gee in a dual with Kearney State, Gee covered the Fort Hays State Golf Course in a time of 24;37. TIGER CROSS COUNTRY SITE PLACE Wichita State Invitational 3rd Kansas State Invitational 3rd Kearney State Dual 1st Bethany Invitational 1st Mary mount invitational 1st CSIC Championships 1st NAIA District 10 Championships 1st NAIA Championships 4th J Men ' s Cross Country 303 Tailback Brent Blau breaks into the open against Wayne State College. Todd Dobbs scores on a flanker reverse during the homecoming game. Besides being the team ' s top receiver, he was also the leading punter with a 37.4 average, Darrell Bauer prepares to tackle a Washburn Univer- sity receiver during the Tiger ' s 28-17 win over the Ichabods. Tiger bowl bid frustrated by last-minute defeats; Wayne State spoils Homecoming with 57-yard bomb F or the gridders it was a season of " almosts,” as they had an opportu- nity to win every game in the clos- ing moments, and almost received a bowl bid. Going into the final game with Missouri Western State College the Bengals could smell an ensuing bowl bid. tinder the field direction of second-year head coach, Bob- by Thompson, the Tigers were sporting a 3-2-1 record in conference play, and all they needed was a win to seal the bid for the Boot Hill Bowl. But it was not in the cards for the Tigers as they were held to a tie by the Golden Griffons. With the tie the bowl bid was lost. The Tigers finished the season with an overall record of 4-4-2, with the other tie coming at the hands of eventual Central States Intercollegiate Conference champ Kearney State College. The Tigers opened the season with a 13- 21 loss to non conference foe, Lincoln Uni- versity After dropping the first game of the year the Tigers came back to stop Ft. Lewis 21-14. In the road opener the next weekend at Northwest Missouri State Uni- versity, the team fell 1419. But in the Ft Lewis game, the pattern for the rest of the year‘s games was set, as the Tigers came from behind to score two late touchdowns to give them their first victory. The real story that night was not how they won, but the adversity which they overcame to win the game. The problems began just as the first half came to a close and the stadium lights flickered and went out. This resulted in the first 17 minutes of the second half being played with only the lights from the west side of the stadium working. Following the MW Missouri game the Ti- gers traveled to Kearney to take on the Antelopes. There, the Tigers spoiled the Kearney State Homecoming by handing them a 21-21 tie and its only blemish in conference play. The next week was Homecoming for the Tigers and they treated the crowd of over 8,000 to a 30-34 thriller. Trailing by three points with 2;42 left, Wayne State College went for the touchdown and got it on a 57- yard bomb to Bart Emanuel from Rick Lade for the win. It was on the road again for the Tigers the next weekend as they traveled to Pitts- burg State University to face the Gorillas. The Gorillas were able to capitalize on a Black and Gold fumble with just 57 sec- onds left. PSU was able to score the win- ning touchdown 34 seconds later. The Bengals used the Washburn Univer- sity ichabods to get their season turned around for the second year in a row the following week. Two years ago the Black and Gold finished up the year with a 3-1 record after beating WU, while this year they finished by winning three of four and tying in the other. Using a stingy defense in the Washburn game, the Tigers were able to stop two of the nation ' s top players, Ron Hamilton and Mike Atkins, in keying the Tigers to victo- ry. In the final home game of the season, it was once again the defense that led the way as they set a single game team-high record with six interceptions. Both Bard Webb, Protection sophomore, and Darrell Bauer, Hudson sophomore, picked off two passes each. These inter- ceptions together with another balanced Tiger offensive attack, helped the Black and Gold to defeat Missouri Southern State College, 34-12. The next weekend the Tigers were on the road against Emporia State University, and the Black and Gold enjoyed their finest offensive performance of the year. Scoring one of his 10 touchdowns for the season is tailback Jeff Briggs Briggs lead all the Tiger ball caries with 680 yards on 176 carries. Football 305 306 Football Time was the ally of the Bengals that day. It seemed as though the Tiger quarter- backs had an eternity to sit in the pocket and pick out their receivers. Given time by the offensive line, quarterback Rick Mondt, Kersey, Colo, junior, threw for 230 yards. Overall, it was a promising year for the Tigers as they finished with a 3-2-3 record which was good enough for third place in the CS1C. Four players were named to the All-CSlC team. They were Phil Brethower, Bird City sophomore, Mike Norris, Lenox, Calif, junior. Junior Hartig, Ellinwood sen- ior, and Todd Dobbs, Phoenix, Ariz, senior. Hartig, who finished the year as the Black and Golds ' leading tackier, was also named All-American. Quarterback Rick Mondt sets up for a quick pass to split end James Davis ( 8). Tiger defensive lineman Bruce Forney (60) and Har- old Dumas wrap-up Wayne State ' s Rick Lade just as he releases the ball. Giving new instruction to his team at half time is Head Coach Bobby Thompson. The Tigers were tied with Wayne State at 21-2L TIGER FOOTBALL OVERALL RECORD: 4 4 2 CSIC RECORD: 3-2-2 FHSCI opp Lincoln University 13 21 Ft. Lewis College 21 14 Northwest Missouri State University 14 19 Kearney State College 21 21 Wayne State College - 30 34 Pittsburg State University 17 32 Washburn University 28 17 Missouri Southern State College 34 34 Emporia State University 34 6 Missouri Western State College 28 28 •Central Games States Intercollegiate Conference Offensive line coach Brain Naber relates blocking assignments to the line during the Tigers Homecom- ing game with Wayne State College. I Football 307 omen ' s Tennis Jill Marshall prepares for a backhand during the Barton County Community College meet. An ankle injury in the latter part of the season prevented Marshall from further competition. A powerful backhand awaits Robyn Chadwick ' s Washburn University opponent. The team competed against Washburn twice and both times Chadwick was able to defeat her opponent. 306 Women’s Tennis r WOMEN’S TENNIS RECORD 1 5 CONFERENCE 7-1 MEET Barton Country Comm. College Emporia State Unlveristy Wichita State University Garden City Comm. College EmpoHa State University Baker University St Mary of the Plains College Tabor College Washburn University St. Mary of the Plains College Emporia State University Kansas State University Baker University Washburn University NAlA District 10 Championship Kearney State University Ben adk tine College Hutchinson Comm, College Kansas State College Wichita State University Emporia State University Kearney State University CS1C Championship NAIA Nationals FHSU OPP 6 3 7 2 0 9 9 0 6 3 2 1 9 0 9 0 9 0 8 0 7 2 5 4 5 1 8 1 1st 8 1 4 5 6 3 0 9 1 8 4 5 5 4 4 th 10th A concentrated forehand is about to be unloaded from Donna Keener during the meet with Washburn University, Keener won the match 6-2, 6-3, f h i ■ pM ! ™ i A j J 1 I M i ' 1 jfli j j fcii fe r 2 [ M Up 1 Scholarly athlete leads teammates, tenth in nation M aking a trip to the National As- sociation of Intercollegiate Ath- letes for the first time since women ‘s tennis started five years ago was the highlight of the season, along with an All-District crown. The women captured tenth place in the nation with six points; however, they were unable to qualify anyone for All-American honors. Five All-district honors helped the wom- en to a first place AlhDistrict title during the season. Capturing singles titles were Donna Keener, Hays senior; Rhonda Stithem, Wakeeney senior; Ramona Miller, Hutchinson freshman; Sheri Searle, Hays freshman; and Robyn Chadwick, Cold- water sophomore, in doubles, all the wom- en including Carmen Ginther, Hays junior, won their flights, and Smith was named All-District Coach of the Year. Keener also received the academic Ali- Conference honor which is given to a play- er who has maintained a grade point aver- age of 33 or above for the past three sea- sons. Stithem led the team in singles play with a 13 1 record while the doubles team of Keener and Ginther ended their doubles career in first place. WOMEN ' S TENNIS — Front Row: Jill Mar- shal]. Don yell BEssirtg, Amy Rorabaugh, Don- na Keener, Sheri Searle. Top row : Diane Beougher, Ramona Miller, Carmen Ginther, Robyn Chadwick, Rhonda Stithem, Head Coach Molly Smith. r Women ' s Tennis 309 At the second annual FHSG Invitational Tourna- ment Gina Youngblood prepares to set the ball for a teammate The Tigerettes placed second at the tour- nament. Head Coach Jody Wise instructs the girls during a During a home conference meet Lynne Bradshaw time out at the FHSU invitational. The two-day tour- goes up for a block nament began Sept 12, All-American candidate Holly Moore prepares to un- load a spike while Mary Bra wrier cheers her on dur- ing the FHSQ-Sterling College match. Tigerettes awarded District 1 0 title, four placed on All-American team F or the past Five years, the volleyball team has played the same song. However, after ending the season with a 28-19 record and their first District 10 title, the Tigerettes were able to hum a new tune Although tht theme song, “And Another One Bites the Dust " rang throughout the year, the volleyball team probably never really tasted any dust. Even the loss to Cameron State University in the bi-District match seemed victorious for this was the first time the Tigerettes had a chance to participate in the national competition. “There was a great deal of improvement on the depth of the bench, plus the attitude of the team was good, 1 ' Head Coach Jody Wise said. In addition more girls were placed on honor teams than in the past. Sharon Keller, Palco senior, and Holly Moore Gove sophomore were nominated as candidates for the AlhAmerican team. Those named to the Ail District team were Gina Youngblood Atwood senior; Kristi Hollis, Lenora senior; Keller and Moore. The All -Con fere nee team consisted of Hol- lis Keller and Moore. Moore led the team in serving with 440 points, while Keller led the Tigerettes in scoring and assists with 1 106 and 619 points respectively. " There is no question about it ' Wise said. “The skill and talent of the people on the bench was better along with the season and record. " 310 Volleyball r WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL RECORD 28’ 19 CONFERENCE 7-7 St. Marys of the Plains Kansas Wesleyan College Hastings College Southern Colorado University Central State University Sterling College Sterling College Bethany College Marymount College South Dakota Tech. Marymount College C hadron State College Sterling College Baker University Cloud County Comm. College Kansas Wesleyan College Marymount College Baker University Marymount College Kansas Newman College Missouri Southern Missouri Western Colorado School of Mines Colorado Women ' s College Southern Colorado University Emporia State University Wayne State College Pittsburg State College Colby Comm. College Lamar Pittsburg State College Washburn University Missouri Southern Kearney State College Kearney State College Washburn University Missouri Western Wayne State College Tabor College Marymount College Kansas Wesleyan College Cameron University NTSK No Team Score Kept FHSU OPP t 3 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 1 2 2 1 1 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 2 0 0 3 0 2 2 1 2 1 0 2 2 G 0 2 2 1 3 1 3 0 2 0 1 2 3 0 1 3 0 3 3 1 0 2 0 2 3 1 I 3 1 3 NTSK NTSK 3 1 1 3 0 3 ! 2 0 2 0 2 3 l VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Front row: Gina Youngblood, Toni Palmer, Cathy Roblyer, J.J. Julian, Lynne Bradshaw, Sharon Keller, Mary Brawner. Top row: Kim Leibbrant, Holly Moore, Kim Van Camp, Michelle Jaeger, Kristi Hollis, Kristi Lobb, Lori Deterding, Rose Robidou. Volleyball 3n Wayne Petterson tries to gain an advantage over his opponent, Petterson was later forced out of action of the year with an injury. In championship form is Daryl Henning during the team ' s opening meet of the season. Henning ended the year by becoming the second Tiger wrestle r to win a national title Tim Holt attemps to roll an opponent on his back for the pin on his way to a first place finish at the FHS Open, 312 Wrestling David Reimann tries to get away from his opponent during the Fort Hays State Open. I Wrestlers pin national position in best season of team ' s history T he Tiger wresiing squad capped an up and own season with their best finish at a national tournament in the school ' s history. " We really worked hard all year long, ' 1 Jim Gilstrap, the team’s first-year head coach, said, " and that helped at nation- als, " Leading the team to their sixth-place fin- ish at the National Association of Intercol- legiate Athletics Championships March 5-7 in Edmond, Qkla.„ was Daryl Henning, Great Bend junior, Henning became only the second Tiger wrestler to ever win a national title, the last being Leland Tresner in 1969, On his way to the national title, Henning also picked up three first-place finishes in other tournaments ending the season with a 26-2 record. Also earning All-American honors at the NAIA tournaments were Chas Ekey, Hays senior and Chris Goetz, Great Bend junior. Ekey finished fourth in the meet and ended the year with a 29-4 record, Goetz, who had missed practice four weeks prior to the championships, cap- tured the eighth-place slot. 1 thought that I did well for having missed a month of practice, " Goetz said. " But I had hoped to place a little bit higher. Three other squad members ventured to the national meet, but did not return with any honors. They were Mike Alpers, Hutchinson senior; Tim Holt, Ardmore, Okla. senior; and Dave Jones, Kansas City, Mo. senior. Another Tiger who perhaps could have boosted the team to an even higher finish at the NAIA tournament was Wayne Petter- son, Beloit senior. However, an early-sea- son injury forced Petterson out of action for the remainder of the year. In the Fort Hays State Open Petterson, Holt, Goetz, Alpers, and Jones all won their weight classifications. Henning, and Mike Ray, Morton sophomore, finished second, while Mark Powers, Kansas City sopho- more, rounded out the eight-man squad with a fourth place finish. The Black and Gold also traveled to Cen- tral Missouri State University and South- west Missouri State College. At the CMSU meet the team faced such powerhouses as Missouri University and Eastern Illinois University of the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics. In addition, they met Central State University of Oklahoma the NAIA 1980 champion. " Overall I thought the team did very well, Gilstrap said. " And with the people that we have returning we should have the foundation for an even better team. " TIGER WRESTLING — Front row; Rusty Wiggins, David Riemann, Tom Hershberger. Mark Powers, Curtis Simons. Chris Vick, George Havice, Top row: Head Coach Jim Gilstrap, Dave Jones, Mike Alpers, Chris Goetz. Tim Holt, Daryl Henning, Gregg Hetten- bach, Mike Ray, Daryl Lucas, Wayne Petter ' son. OPP 27 23 TIGER WRESTLING FHS Fort Hays State Open NTSK ' Kearney State College 20 Northern State University 26 Central Missouri State University 7th Southwest Missouri State College 16 Garden City Community College 26 NAIA Regional Tournament 4th NAIA Championships 6th " NTSKi No Team Scores Kept Wrestling 313 WO MEN ' S GYMNASTICS — Laura Albertson, Lon flumes. Deb Kuzelka, Peg gy Armstrong, Debbie Bit- tel, Dawn Kuzelka, Wendy Fry. Debbie Barnett — ■ During her first college meet, Wendy Fry prepares to do a kip to the high bar. Fry ended the season with It 5 points, a fourth place finish in total points earned. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS South Dakota State Gniv. PLACE 2nd Central State University 1st Oral Roberts University 2nd Washburn University 2nd Emporia Si ate University 2nd Air Force Academy 2nd Washburn University 2nd Regional Qualifying Tournament 7th Dawn Kuzelka displays a hand stand on the balance beam during the meet with Central State Oklahoma University. The team won the meet II 6- 104 and Kuzelka led the scoring honors with 33.5 points. 314 Women’s Gymnastics Part of Peggy Armstrong’s routine on the balance A eagle on the uneven bars is demonstrated by Deb beam included a scale, which she practices during a Kuzelka during the meet with Washburn State Clm work out. versity, Kuzelka placed 2nd in total points earned. Skill level peaks for gymnasts hree faces were added to the worn en ' s gymnastics team. Freshman Lori Burns, Olathe, Kan. and Wendy Fry, Scott City, Kan., were coached by Dr. Mark Giese, a notso- new face to FHSU and gymnastics. Giese competed for the men’s gymnastics team 12 years ago. The Tigerettes ended the season with a 4-6 record, two losses by only one point differences. The women were unable to qualify anyone in the regional meet at Washburn University, but Giese felt the team did gain value from the season. “The girls all reached their skill level during the season and that is very impor tant,” Giese said. “Therefore, the year went real well.’ All-around competitor. Dawn Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb, junior was leading scor- er. Kuzelka accumulated 168 points, and was followed by her twin sister Deb, only 10 points behind her. Two Tigerettes, Peggy Armstrong, Mul- vane, Kan. senior, and Laura Albertson, Hays, Kan. senior, completed their gym- nastics career at FHSU, Both girls compet- ed in the all-around division during their four years on the team. Women ' s Gymnastics 315 Dave Ross performs an L-seat on the still rings in the teams season opener. Ross was later lost for the season with a knee injury Showing strength and balance is Tony Perez during the Tigers home meet with the Air Force Academy. Perea went on to place first in the all-around. Determination is Brad Johnson as he prepares for his pommel horse routine Perez sets pace amid team injuries; muscle, sweat merits national trophy T he men ' s gymnastics team was one of three Black and Gold teams to be under the direction of a new head coach. “The team accepted new direction very well and did not compare my coaching style to that of former coach Ed McNeil 1 Head Coach Mark Giese said. After finishing his career as a Tiger gym- nast in I960 Giese spent time coaching at several high schools before returning to head the Tiger gymnastics program. Giese said that the season was highlight ed by the team’s third place finish at the national meet, which had been a goal of the team all year long. Other high points in the season included a record-setting performance at home against the Air Force Academy, and a sec- ond-place finish at the prestigious Hobbs New Mexico Junior College Invitational Jn the meet with the Air Force Academy, the Tigers scored 197 95 points, but it was not enough to catch the Falcons who fin- ished with 204.80 points. The Black and Gold held a slight edge after four events, but were overtaken in the final event as three Falcons scored above 9,0 in the high bar. At the Hobbs meet, the Tigers finished behind the host school, but ahead of three teams from the National Collegiate Athlet- ics Association. Pacing the gymnasts in the meet was All-American Tony Perez, Grand Island, Neb. sophomore, who finished third in the all-around competition Although the team had a good meet, it was not all good news for the Tigers as they lost Dave Ross, Safina senior, to an injury which held him out the rest of the year. One week after the home meet with Air Force, the Black and Gold traveled to Colo- rado Springs, Colo, to face the Falcons on their home floor The Black and Gold scored a whopping 225 points. However the meet was conducted under NCAA rules, using the top five individuals score, rather than the top four as done by the NAIA " The success of the team was due to their willingness to work hard, 1 ’ Giese said, in reflecting on the season ,H lt is easier to get gymnasts to work when they have a goal in mind 1 316 Men ' s Gymnastics TIGER GYMNASTICS — Front row: Dave Ross, Second row: Jerry Broils, Ken Westfield, Brad Johnson, Kevin Hoopes, Pat McWilliams, Tony Perez. Third row t Tony Kisscc. Neal Lockwood, Carlton Col- lins, Jason Smith, Coach Mark Glese, Top tow: John Simpson. Curt DeCapite. - . - - AM- American Curt DeCapite races for the spring- board in the long horse vaulting. DeCapite ' s perfor- mance was during the opening around of the nation- al champinships. PLACE Sout h Dako ta State University Dual 1 st New Mexico Junior College Invit. 2nd Denver Metropolitan University Dual I st Port Hays State Triangular 3rd Air Force Academy Dual 2nd Air Force Academy Triangular 3rd NAIA Championships 3rd Men ' s Gymnastics 317 NAIA NASTICS With a smile of joy is Jerry Broils following his floor routine during the opening round. He went on to finish in sixth place All-Around champ Dan Nekich performs a move of his own on the still rings Nekich was a key member of the winning University of Wisconson-Oshkosh team. Near perfect is Curt DeCaptie In his floor exercise routine during the meets finals. He went on to cap- ture the floor exercise title Carlton Collins prepares for his dismount during th opening round of the meet in Gross Memorial Colise- um. 318 NA!A Gymnastics DeCapite national gymnast champ; Simpson, Perez named All-American Proudly displaying their championship plaques are the top six finishers in the floor exercises with Tiger Curt DeCapite at the peak. G ymnast Curt DeCapite became the first Tiger to win an individual title at the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Championships. ‘‘Here comes the national champ. " These were the first words of Head Coach Mark Giese as DeCapite, Colorado Springs, Colo, senior, neared the end of his floor exercise in the finals before a home crowd of some 1,000. It was the sixth time the Tigers hosted the meet. DeCapite, who earned All-American hon- ors with the win, entered the final round of the championships with a 3.5 point lead over Buzz Miller, Eastern Montana College, DeCapite felt that all he needed to win was an average routine, which he surpassed with a 9.45 performance. In addition to DeCapite two other Tigers earned All-American honors: John Simp- son, Saline senior, and Tony Perez, Grand Island, Neb. sophomore, with second place finishes in the high bar and vaulting. But, the three All-Americans were not the only Black and Gold gymnasts to ad- vance to the finals. They were joined by Brad Johnson, Wichita sophomore, Carl- ton Collins, Wichita senior, and Kevin Hoopes, Wichita senior. Giese noted the teams overall strong per- formance, but was particularly pleased with the performance of Johnson, who moved from last to third place in the finals of the pommel horse, and Neil Lockwood, Salma junior, who just missed qualifying for the finals. Perez also finished third in the parallel bars, while Simpson was third in the still rings. Though the Tigers came up with an out- standing performance, it was the Universi- ty of Wisconsin-Oshkosh which stole the show from the hometown favorite. Winning its fourth consecutive team ti- tle, Oshkosh easily outdistanced second- place Eastern Montana and the third-place Tigers, Dan Niemch, of Oshkosh captured the all-around title in pacing his teams per- formance. " Oshkosh was just so darn good that the Tigers knew going into the meet that we would need to have a great day and Osh kosh would have to fall apart, 11 Giese said after the meet. When pressed as to why Oshkosh is ai ways so strong Giese said that it was be- cause they have over 100 high schools that have gymnastics programs within 150 miles of their campus. But if the Tigers continue to build their program, and Wisconsin high schools cut back in theirs the Black and Gold may soon catch up. Finishing behind Oshkosh, Eastern mon- tana and the Tigers were: University of Wisconson-Stout, Denver Metropolitan University, University of Wisconson-La- Crosse and University of Wisconson-Plate- ville. MAIA Gymnastics 319 With less than five seconds on the clock. Daran Frevert shoots the winning basket to pull the women ahead of Marymount by one point. Head Coach Helen Miles discusses strategy during one of the five time-outs in the game against Kansas Wesleyan, Assistant Coach Jill Blurton gives Roberta Augus- tine a few words of encouragement during the Kear- ney State game. 320 Women ' s Basketball Augustine top conference scorer; team finishes as offensive leader A Marymount Spartan Forces Jill Marshall to break to the outside while looking for an open woman under the basket. A duo block by Julie Cronn and Corinnc Terry forces a Kearney State turnover. The Tigerettes recovered the ball and won the contest. O ne way to describe the women ' s basketball season, according to the head and assis tant coaches, was a very surprising one. After losing most of last year‘s team to graduation, Head Coach Helen Miles and assistant coach Jill Blurton were left with a team of five returning lettermen and eight new recruites. Although the team was young, both Miles and Blurton said the team exceeded their expectations. “We had a good year, " Blurton said, “Considering the young team we had, 1 did not expect it to be that good. " The Tigerettes ended the season with a 5 1 record, and a tie for third place with Kearney State College in the Central States Intercollegiate Conference. In the confer ence, the team led in free throw percentage and was the top offensive team. Leading the CSIC in scoring and assists was Roberta Augustine. The Ellis sopho- more ended the season with 284 points and 55 assists. Daran Frevert, Wilson senior, led the conference in free throw perce nl age with a .719 points, and Bonnie Meu- burger, Wakeeney sophomore, headed the field goal percentage with .535. During the season, the single game scor- ing record was broken twice. First, AuguS ' tine broke the old record with 35 points. (continued on pg. 322) Women ' s Basketball 321 (continued from page 321) leaving Frevert to break it with 37 points. Augustine also received the Most Valu- able Player award and both her and Neu- burger were placed on the All-Tournament team during the Dodge City Tournament Leading scorer for the Tigerettes was Augustine with 510 points, while Julie Cri- spin, Tecumseh senior, scored 431 points and Frevert made 389 points Top rebounder was Meuburger with 279, while Crispin pulled down 278 and Augus- tine hauled in 217 Augustine also dominated the team in assists with 168, Robin Greene, Dighton sophomore, finished with 105 Six Tigerettes received post sea son hon- ors Both Crispin and Augustine were named All-District unanimously. All-Con- ference recognition went to Augustine, while Crispin, Frevert and Neu burger were named All-Conference honorable mention. in a game against Marymount College Julie Crispin adds two points to the scoreboard Crispin averaged 16 points a game for the Tigerettes. Bonnie Neuberger shows the style she used to out rebound a Kansas Wesleyan player with 279 re- bounds. ISeuberger was the Tigerettes leading re- bounder. 32 Women’s Basketball WOMEN’S BASKETBALL RECORD 15-11 CONFERENCE 8-6 FHSU OPP Wichita State University 82 107 Northwest Oklahoma S tate Univ . 70 80 St, Mary of the Plains 83 65 Southern Colorado College 100 97 Buena Vista College 51 52 Chadron State College 89 81 Colorado ColJege 74 Kearney State College 75 90 Missouri Western 57 72 Wayne State College 73 68 Panhandle State University 87 95 Bethany Nazarenc College 84 78 Washburn University 77 76 Emporia State University 60 78 Panhandle State University 73 70 Pittsburg State University 58 80 Missouri Southern 76 56 Kearney State Coll ege 87 75 Washburn University 71 64 Emporia State University 73 93 Missouri Western 70 80 Wayne State College 95 92 Marymounl College 68 90 Pittsburg State University 85 84 Missouri Southern 102 86 ,0T U J i tTl U Y’j; t " 7 n P ™ WTO??, 1 . " « J -i W ' - r 1 r ■ U Jf .tA WL iffw Roberta Augustine: drives to the bucket for an appar- ent basket during the quarter finals of District 10 against Pittsburg. Augustine scored 510 points and led the women in scoring honors for the year. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL — Front row; As- sistant Coach Jill Blurton. Julie Bronn, Jill Marshall, Sherri Searle. Sherry Raney, Jack- ie Bentley, Head Coach Helen Mites. Top row: Roberta Augustine. Julie Crispin, Bonnie Neubergcr, Robyn Greene, Da ran Frevert Co- rinne Terry, Lynn Kvasnicka. Women’s Basketball 323 Basketball Junior guard Dave Lambertz surveys the hardwoods for a teammate. Basketball fever grips community; national coverage sparks pride, spirit W hile all of the athletic teams were enjoying their best sea- sons in years, the men’s bas- ketball team stole the show as they went to the national Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Championships in Kansas City, Mo. for the first time in 18 years. tinder the direction of fourth-year head coach Joe Rosado, the Black and Gold ran off 30 wins against four losses. A total of eight team and nine individual records were set during the season. However, the Bengal Tigers ' season came to an abrupt halt when they lost to Hanover (Ind.) State College, 64-66, in the first round of the MAI A tournament. The Tigers had several other big games throughout the year before facing Hanover in the tournament. The Black and Gold opened their season with three wins in the Big Cheese Classic at Hays, stopping Wayland Baptist Col- lege, Rockmont College, and Columbia Col- lege. Two Tiger players were named to the all- tournament team. Cesar Fantauzzi, Mew York freshman, Bill Giles, Hays senior, and Mark Wilson, Columbus, Ohio senior, were named the tournament ' s most valuable players. Three of the Tigers’ next five games may have been the teams most important of the young season as they faced peren- nial powerhouse Marymount College twice and Kearney State College once. In the first Marymount game, the Tigers used pressure defense and a 25-point per- formance by Max Hamblin, Page, Ariz. sen- ior, to overcome a nine point deficit to nip the Spartans on their home floor, 92-80. The next important test came just two weeks later when the Black and Gold trav- eled to Kearney to face the Antelopes and came away with a narrow win, 77-76, " We did not play a great basketball game, but the men had it when we needed it, " Rosado said, (continued) Central States Intercollegiate Conference ' s fresh- man-otthe-year, Cesar FantauzzL waits to enter the game with Hanover (Ind.) College during the Nation- al Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Cham- pionships. The Tigers lost the first round game, 64- 66 . AIRime leading scorer Mark Wilson drives for a basket against Bethany College. Wilson returned to the squad after a season’s rest and broke Mike Pauls’ scoring record on Jan. 20 in a game against Denver University. 324 Men’s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 325 After having as much as a 12-point lead in the First half, the Bengals saw their ad- vantage slowly slip away in the second to trail momentarily at 59-62, But a 10-2 scor- ing outburst in the next few minutes saw the Tigers back on top 69-64. In the end it was clutch free throw shoot- ing that saved the Tigers, as they hung on for the win. Just three days later the Tigers faced the Spartans in a rematch and were victori- ous once again, 9078. before a home crowd of 5,500. ,J We dominated both halves of the ball game ' Rosado said. “I didn ' t think that Marymount could have at us at this point in the season ' he said after the second game. The Black and Gold continued its win- ning streak with four more victories, pass- ing the old 11-game record for most con- secutive wins. After five tough games in the early part of January on the road, the Tigers returned home as the country ' s number two team in the NAIA ' s weekly coaches ' poll, and their next opponent was Denver University, ranked seventh. Seven thousand fans turned out for the game, marking the first Tiger basketball sell-out at home. With the over-flow crowd in their seats, the Tiger basketball squad gave the fans more than they expected. The Bengals straggled through much of the first half and found themselves down, 43-34, at the half. About the only thing that the 7,000 fans had to cheer about was when Wilson passed Mike Pauls to become the school ' s all-time leading scorer. Down but certainly not out the Tigers rallied from 10 points behind to win, 7262, There was little time to savor the victory as Washburn University came to town two nights later. Playing before a crowd of between 7,000 and 8,000 the fans saw their team jump to an early 13-point lead. The Ichabods mounted a strong come- back, and just when it seemed darkest for the Tigers, there came the play that may have saved the sinking ship. Washburn ' s Head Coach Bob Chipman was hit with a technical foul when he com- plained too strongly about a call on center Rodney Trunnel. Hamblin claimly hit four charities to make it a six-point lead for the Tigers, which the Blues could not over- come, losing 70-63. ' The Wilson-to-Fantauzzi connection was the final nail on Washburn ' s coffin ' Rosado said, following the game. The Tigers continued their winning streak for another three games before hav- ing their 22 consecutive winning game streak stopped at the hands of Missouri Southern State College. It also ended the streak for road victories at nine. The still first-ranked team traveled to Topeka the following Friday to face the Blues, and things did not go any better than the Saturday night before. The Tigers Fell victim to the Ichabods and the friendly confines of Whiting Fieldhouse, 61-75, Though some of the Tiger faithful were quick to cry " foul " over the officiating of the game, the Tiger head coach was not, " The calling of the technical foul did not cost us the game, " Rosado said. " They were able to run almost 10 minutes off the 326 Men ' s Basketball in the foreground are three members of the McGrath Kazoo band The band earned recognition from sto- Dino Larry left no doubt about this shot as he puts it ries in the Hays Daily Hews and the Wichita Eagle- through with the slam dunk After becoming eligible Beacon. at semester he was the team ' s top rebounder clock and though they scored only one basket, we were not able to get any clos- er 1 The trip to Topeka not only cost the Tigers a game but also their Mo. 2 ranking. The Black and Gold picked up wins in their next four games before losing again to the greatest menace of the season, Mis- souri Southern, 77 84 1 this time before a home crowd of close to 8,000. Southern ' s victory stopped a Tiger streak for home victories at 26, which had stretched over two seasons. The loss also spilled the Tigers ' hopes of a shot at the Central States Intercollegiate Conference title. The Tigers then defeated Kearney on Tuesday night at home, 85 83, to finish in a second-place tie with the Antelopes. Mext, the Tigers moved into the District playoffs. Following two opening round wins the Black and Gold won the right to face two-time season foe Washburn at home in the rubber game of the season match, with the winner advancing to the MAIA tournament in Kansas City. The game was nip and tuck all the way before the Tigers were able to seal the win, 66-62, on the free throw shooting of Giles and Hamblin. Giles made seven straight be- fore missing, while Hamblin made four, giv- ing the Black and Gold their ticket to Kemper Arena The Tigers ' trip to Kansas City proved to be short lived, and it was a slow first half that made the difference. The Tigers ran out to an early lead only to see it evaporate to a 10-point deficit with four minutes left in the half But the play of Wilson, Fantauzzi and Giles pulled the Black and Gold back to within three, 27 30, at the half " We did not play that bad of a full-court game with our fastbreaks, but when we slowed down at half court, we did not have a game of our own, 11 Rosado said. In the second half it was more of the same for the Tigers as they continued to fight back, but they could get no closer than within one point Two missed free- throws and a three-point play by Hanover ' s Dave Snyder gave the Fathers a four-point lead. The Black and Gold had one more Tiger mentor Joe Rosado receives a stern warning from the official during the Tiger’s play-off game with Washburn University. One of the many autograph seekers during the year was this child More than happy to sign is guard Mark Wilson Men ' s Basketball 127 chance to tie the game, when with 42 sec- ends left Dino Larry, Poughkeepsie, M.Y. junior, went to the line for a one-and-one. A malfunction of the clock delayed his attempts for nearly two minutes. Follow ' ing the delay, Larry missed, which all but dashed the Tigers hopes, " We had the opportunity to tie at that point, and we had an excellent free-throw shooter at the line, " Rosado said. Following the game Rosado praised the offensive performance of Hanover through- out the game. Looking back on the year, he said, " Mot any one thing made the year for us. A lot of things went well. One man or another would raise up to the occasion and help us win. " The Tigers were ranked in every NAIA poll throughout the year and held down the top spot for a total of four weeks. Other seasonal records were; most wins, 30; most points scored, 2823; most field goals made, 1118; most rebounds, 1363; and highest field goal percentage, .528. Fantauzzi set a record for the highest individual field goal percentage by hitting .654 percent of his shots. Wilson ' s other record, besides all-time leading scorer — 1721 points, included; most assists in a single game, 15; most assists in a season, 205; career records for most assists, 556; most field goals made, 594; most field goals attempted, 1393; most free throws made, 467; most free throws attempted, 674. Several Black and Gold players were named to all-star teams following the se a- son. Mamed to the AI1CSIC first team were Hamblin, the teams ' leading scorer with 541 points, and Wilson, while Fantauzzi was voted the conference ' s top freshman. Fantauzzi along with Giles, Larry, and Lio- nel Hamer, Lakeview, S.C. senior, were honorable mention to the CSIC team. The Tiger athletic program continued to dominate the District 10 Coach of-the-Year award, as Rosado became the fifth coach at Fort Hays State to win the honor after his team captured the district title. One of the season’s most impressive re- cords was the fact that around 90,000 peo- ple saw the 21 home games in the 7,000 Head Coach Joe Rosado joyfully receives the Dis- trict 10 Championship plaque following the Tigers’ win over Washburn University in the district finals. seats of Gross Memorial Colisem. " It has been a great year, " Rosado said. " Our kids were up and down but they had a super year. Our fans were the best of any we say. " Two seniors, Hamblin and Hamer, both of whom made the All-District 10 team along with Wilson, received the chance to play in an extra game, being picked to the west squad of the second annual District 10 All-Star game. Though their team lost, both were thank- ful for the chance to compete in the game. When asked about the Tiger ' s season following the District 10 All-Star game Hamer may have summed up the Black and Gold ' s season best, " We had our ups and downs, but we stuck together through it all and that is what made for the great season that we had. " 328 Men’s Basketball TIGER BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD: 30-4 CSrC RECORD: 11-3 FHS OPP Wayiond Baptist College 85 67 Rockmount College 109 67 Columbia College 73 52 Mary mount 92 80 Kansas Wesleyan University 99 63 Sterling College 65 55 Kearney State College 77 76 Marymount College 90 78 Kansas Newman College 116 85 McPherson College 89 55 HarriS ' Stowe College 100 65 Baptist Bible College 91 87 Tabor College 121 81 Ottawa University 78 68 Kansas Newman College 63 62 Missouri Western State College 76 65 Wayne State College 91 85 Denver University 72 62 Washburn University 70 63 Emporia State University 86 63 Bethany College 80 72 Pittsburg State University 71 61 Missouri Southern State College 73 91 Washburn University 61 75 Emporia State University 64 61 Missouri Western State College 90 79 Wayne State College 88 66 Pittsburg State University 95 81 Missouri Southern State College 77 84 Kearney State College 85 63 Emporia State University 91 67 Benedictine College 74 68 Washburn University 66 62 Hanover College 64 66 CSIC Games Part of winning a basketball championship includes cutting the net after the game. Following the tradi- tion is Dino Larry, TIGER BASKETALL — Front row: Tom StoppeJ. Tom Wikoff. Max Hamblin. Mark Wilson. Bill Giles Lionel Hamer, Back row : Head Coach Joe Rosado, Assistant Coach Todd Brewer, Ron Johnson. Roger Casey. Dino Larry. Rege KHUke. Cesar FantauzzL Dave Lambert . Assistant Coach Robert Garret. Head Trainer Brad Brown, V J Men ' s Basketball J29 Head trainer Brad Brown consults with cornerback Kirk Masks after a hit by a Wayne State player. The Wildcats won the Homecoming game. 37-30. One of the first things Lynn Kvasnika does before a game or practice is stop at the training room. Under- graduate trainer Karen Larsen raps Kva$mka s knee after an injury she suffered against St. Mary of the Plains. FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS — Front row: Carolyn Dubbert. Joe Miller, Bob Austin, Riene Wyatt, Kevin Gardner, Debbie Lefort. Second row : Mike Anderson Rick Meier, Top row: Beth Fredricks. Laurie Balerud. Joye Pah Is, j 30 Pep Squad Trainers Tiger mascot Morgan Wright leaves the world of yell leading to watch the Tiger football team execute a play. Sideline personnel encourage athletes TRAINERS— Arnie Reyher, Dennis Gassman, John Jenkins, Kim Lynne, Karen Larsen, Carla Stoddard, Brad Brown. BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS — From Bottom ; Christ! Hockersmith, Ed Reeves, Leann Tyree. Donna Snodgrass. Deb Barnett, Sharon Gormley. Left; Rick Meier. Right: Mark Karlin. Hidden: Mark Schuckman, Craig Beste, Bob Austin. A new dimension was added to the basketball season when the cheerleaders voted to have yell leaders. “With the six yell leaders we were able to do more routines on the sidelines during the games ' Christi Hocker- smith, Oakley freshman, said, “Also, it gave us the chance to do more high risk stunts during the time outs ' Six cheerleaders and five yell leaders composed the ITmember football cheer ing team. The squad made trips to several road games, including Kearney State Col- lege and Emporia State University. The seven assistant trainees were under the direction of fourth-year man Brad Brown, The trainers work at jobs such as taping and ieeing, which enable the ath- letes to compete in games as well as in practices. To keep the trainers ready for any type of injury that may happen while Brown is away with another Tiger team, the trainers must go through weekly practice sessions. One of the seven assistant trainers was Carla Stoddard, who served as the wom- en ' s trainer. She was working as a gra- duate assistant under Brown, having re- ceived her undergraduate degree at St. Mary’s College in Massachusetts. Pep Squad S Trainers 3.TJ Wes Rugg aims at the oncoming ball As a sopho- more, it was Rugg’s first year with the Black and Gold. Randy Wilson follows through on his shot during a junior varsity match. Wilson also filled in at several varsity meets during the year. Ace is what Bryan Shroyer is thinking of as he gets set to serve. Shroyer was the only freshman to break into the Tiger top si . Young team ends third in conference, reacts with enthusiasm to new coach T he men ' s tennis team entered the season facing two main questions. First, how would the team respond to new head coach Molly Smith, and see ond, how would they cope with such a young team? Although Smith coached the men ' s pro- gram for the first time, she was not new to the Tiger tennis program, as she has coached the women ' s team for the last three years. The Tigers responded well to Smith by finishing with a 6-3 record in dual meets, and capturing third at the Central States Intercollegiate Conference meet. Although the team consisted of only three seniors on the 11 -member squad, four of the top six players from the 1980 team returned for play. At the CSIC, the Tigers finished behind Emporia State University and Kearney State College. But the real story of the meet was the fact that it was in the hands of ESG most of the way as they picked up first place wins in each of the nine flights. Pacing the way for the Black and Gold was Todd Devaney, Phoenix ville, Pa., sophomore, who finished third in the No. 4 singles. Devaney then teamed with Jeff Stieglitz, Buhler sophomore, to finish sec ond in the No, 2 doubles. Also earning third place finishes in sin- gles play were Jeff Sea He, Hays Sopho- more, and Wes Rugg, Kiowa sophomore. Steve Williams, Russell senior, Bryan Shroyer, Sterling freshman, and Stieglitz earned fourth place finishes. The team ' s season ended with a 9-0 loss to ESG in the first round of the District 1 0 playoffs. Emporia State advanced to cap- ture the district title and finished 10th at the national championships. " Overall 1 thought we had a good sea- son, " Smith said. " We would not have been pleased with anything lower than third at conference. " 332 Men’s Tennis One of the four sophomores on the team’s top six, Jeff Stieglitz, prepares for a return shot. r -J TIGER TENNIS Kearney State College Bethel College Emporia State University Washburn University Sterling College Garden City Community College Tabor College College uetnany college Invitational McPherson College CS1C Championships District 10 (Emporia State) FHSCl 1 9 0 5 9 OPP 8 0 9 4 0 5 9 1 NTSK TIGER TENNIS — Front row: Steve Lungren, Bryan Shroyer, Rod Carder. Top row: John Francis, Jeff Stieglitz. Head Coach Molly Smith Todd Devaney. Mike Spencer, ■ Men ' s Tennis 333 Season for self-coached athletes withstands ups and downs on course A s each of the other spring sports was welcoming a new coach to their program, so was the golf team. Taking over the reins as coach in the spring for team members Kelly Hamilton and Joe DeWerff, was Gary Casey. Pacing the team through most of the season were three hometown players; Mike DeWerff, senior, Doug Lowen, sopho- more, and Roger Casey, freshman Highlighting the squads up and down season was a third place finish at the Na- tional Association of Intercollegiate Athlet- ics District 10 meet in Salina. “We had kind of an off and on year, " Lowen said. “We played well at some meets and then bad the very next time we went out. " Leading the team during the two-day meet was Casey, who shot a 151 for 36 holes One such meet in which the Black and Gold did not play well was the Central States Intercollegiate Conference meet, where the Tigers finished a disappointing fifth. The Tigers did manage to come up with several first place finishes throughout the year, including victories at the Bethany College and Marymount College Invitation als and defeating Kansas State University in a dual meet on the Tigers home course. Preparing to chip to the green in a practice round before the District 10 meet is Roger Casey, who led the Tigers to a third place finish at the meet Down the fairway with this tee shot is Randy Brehrn. ■ 334 Golf PLACE 2nd 1st 1st 1st 5tb 3th TIGER GOLF — Front row: Kelly Hamilton, Doug Lowen. Top row: Rog- er Casey, Randy Brehm, Coach Gary Casey Mike DeWerff. In a wet situation Doug Lowen swings away from the pond on the Tiger’s home course. On the green, concentration is the key as Mike DeWerff gets set to putt. With the put on its way DeWerff eyes it to the cup. State University Dual Bethany College Invitational Marymount College Invitational Kansas State University Dual CS1C Championships District 10 Championships TIGER GOLF Golf 335 % Rodeo At the Spring Rodeo, Debbie Funke rounds a barrel in the barrel racing competition. In the steer wrestling event, Rick Anderson dis- mounts his horse to pull a bull down. A hazer from Panhandle State University rode dose by to keep the bull running straight. Ropin ' and Ridin ' popular despite heat D espite the hot, windy conditions, Saturday’s and Sunday ' s atten- dance at the Spring Rodeo, May 1- 3, was considered tremendous by Dr. Gary Brower, team sponsor. Over 300 contes- tants from Kansas. Oklahoma and Texas participated in the rodeo. This rodeo brought the team’s season to a conclusion with four of the team members breaking into the final round on Sunday. Bob Mas- sey, Eudora junior, qualified in the team roping and Debbie Funke, Kingman sopho- more, made the cut in the barrel racing competition. Also entering the final round were Lonnie Miller, Canton freshman, in the bareback riding and Kerry Tackett, Deerfield senior, in the bull riding. Although no FHSU student received top honors, Brower considered the rodeo a suc- cess, " This rodeo sure was good for re- cruiting purposes. We gained some border- line recruits, which will help out next sea- son. " During the fall and spring seasons, Miller placed third in the bareback competition at Oklahoma State University, and Massey placed fifth in the team roping at Pratt Community College. Also bringing home an award was Darci Roberson, St. Francis freshman, in the barrel racing at Garden City Community College. " Our team really did not have as much depth as we have had in the past, " Brower said. " We lost most of our experienced riders through graduation. Out of our nine-member travel- ing team, five were novice riders. " Another area of concern was the drastic increased competition. " We were compet- ing against professionals that were going to college, " Brower said, " At this time there is no ruling against these profession- als participating at the college level, but we are gaining support to get one passed. With this ruling the rodeos will be fairer for the students. " 336 Rodeo RODEO SITES Oklahoma State University Kansas State University Pratt Community College Dodge City Community College Garden City Community College Colby Community College Panhandle State University Southeastern Oklahoma State University Northeastern Oklahoma State University Western Oklahoma State University Fort Hays State University Lonnie Miller attempts to ride the horse until the eight-second whistle. After leaving chute number two Lonnie Miller com- petes in the final round of the bareback competition. Miller did not place. Rodeo 337 Softball Shortstop Lori Dugan snags a ground ball hit by a Dodge City Community College player. FHStl won the doubleheader 23-10, 17-13. Fast pitcher, Rita Tomanek, displays her style by starting with her wind up, following with the release, and then ending with the follow through. New coach sets dual goal; teamwork, record-boost successful A lthough the Tigerette soft- ball team was unable to compile a winning record, they accomplished various goals set by new Head Coach Jody Wise. " One main objective for the season was to win more games then the team did last year, " Wise said, " and we did. " However, the winning did not start until the Tigerettes swept a doubleheader from Dodge City Community College six games into the season. They went on to win nine of the 36 games; eight more than the 1980 season. A second objective according to Wise was good teamwork. Since the group was so young, this would provide a foundation for next year ' s team, and improve their basic skills to help them work together. The National Association of Intercolle- giate Athletes District 10 Tournament was a key part of the season as the squad was seeded seventh in the tournament and were able to capture fourth place. Several players provided strength for the Tigerettes during the season. Jackie Bentley, Topeka junior, led the team in fielding percentage with an ,941 average; Joyce Engel, Bison senior, accumulated eight errors for the season, landing her sec- ond place. Cathy Roblyer, Topeka freshman, led the batting with an average of .390. Engel and Karen Larsen, Ellsworth junior, ended the season in second and third places re- spectively, with batting averages of .390 and .347. Engel and Bentley also led the squad in stolen bases with 24 each. Both girls received post-season honors. Bentley was named to the All-District tour- nament team and All-Conference team while Engel picked up the All-Conference honorable mention. Accomplishing Wise ' s two objectives, and team members earning district and conference honors seemed to overshadow their losing record. 338 Softball WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL— Front row: Diane Beougher, Joyce Engel, Lort Dugan, Karen Larsen, Joyce Moore. Deb Stewart. Top row: Connie Gandy. Jackie Bentley Carmen NiUer, Rita Tomanek, Den- ies® Tuxborn Lori Wright. Cathy Eteblyer, Kim Lelb brand!. A late throw from a Dodge City Community College player enables Lori Wright to score another run for her teammates during the doubleheader. WOMEN’S SOFTBALL RECORD 9 27 CONFERENCE 1CM) MEET Kansas Wesleyan College Kansas Wesleyan College Mary mount College Marymount College Washburn University Washburn University Dodge City Comm, College Dodge City Comm. College Oklahoma Baptist College Chadron State College North Dakota University Kearney State University Peru State University Concordia Teacher’s College North Dakota University St, Mary of the Plains College St, Mary of the Plains College Marymount College Wichita State University Pittsburg State University Dodge City Comm, College Tabor College Emporia State University Emporia State University Northwest Missouri State University Marymount College Sterling College Marymount College Kearney State College Kearney State College Bethany College Bethany College Kearney State College Missouri Western State University NAIA District 10 Championship FHSO OPP 6 6 3 3 20 6 0 0 0 2 4 0 1 9 12 0 4 4th Softball 339 Randy Shorb looks to the third base coach for the sign during a game with Marymounl College. 140 Baseball Jl BASEBALL RECORD 21-24 Wasbhurn FHSU 12 OPP 18 Washburn 7 3 Colorado 4 5 Colorado 6 5 Colorado 6 12 Colorado 13 5 Kansas State 11 12 Kansas State 3 9 Kansas State 3 13 Kansas State 5 9 Wichita State 0 10 Wichita State 4 12 Tabor 10 0 Tabor 9 2 Washburn 10 11 Washburn 14 2 Kansas Newman 3 9 Kansas Newman 7 8 Friends 21 11 Friends 14 3 Marymount 2 1 Mary mount 10 0 Emporia State 3 5 Emporia State 7 9 Bethany 9 1 Bethany 11 I Sterling 3 5 Sterling 2 3 Kansas University 0 2 Kansas University 1 7 Marymount 2 3 Marymount 7 3 Emporia State 3 18 Emporia State 12 22 St. Mary ' s 6 5 St. Mary ' s 10 9 Kearney State 10 7 Kearney State 4 0 Bethany 3 2 Bethany 5 6 Emporia State 12 14 Sterling 4 2 Emporia State 13 7 Kansas Newman 4 3 Kansas Newman 7 10 Young ball players rescue season; Lenkiewicz pitches no-hitter at Bethany F or the second year in a row, the baseball team’s season came to an end one game too soon. The team’s season ended with an 11-7 loss to Kansas Newman College in the fin- als of the District 1 0 play-offs, to finish the season with a record of 21-24. But it was not an easy road for the Ti- gers to the National Association of Intercol- legiate Athletic title game. The team had to fight adversity all year long, as all but two of the Tiger ' s starters were forced out of action with some kind of injury at one time during the season. The problem with the injuries forced Tiger Head Coach Vern Henricks to play several younger players in their place, and the younger players improved with each game. At the District meet, the Tigers fell in the opening round to Emporia State Universi- ty, 14-12, It was the fifth straight loss to the Hornets. The Black and Gold battled back to face Emporia in the losers’ bracket fin- als, and were 13-7 winners. The next opponent was Newman, and TIGER BASEBALL — Front row: Curt Herr- man, Gary Warren, Jerry McWhorter, Kevin Rude. Rene Fiores, Joey Pumphrey, Steve Jones, Ken Miller. Curt Peirano. Jeff Ora- ch e In Mark Heslop. Top row: Assistant Coach Jeff Hurd, Randy Shorb, Neal Schmidt, Tim Thayer, Curt Stremel, Gary Rogers, Craig Turner, Gary Lenkiewicz, Kevin Co , John Holub, Gaylon Walter, Dave Su gustine. Lance Munyorr, Head Coach Vern Henricks, the Tigers were winners in the first game and forced a second title game. However, John Holub, Marion senior, the winning pitcher in the first game, just did not have enough for the second game as the Black and Gold fell. 4, I think that we played with gutts and determination in the district play-offs, and the team gave their all,” Henricks said. But the district tournament games were not the only important games for the Ti- gers during the year. " Taking two from Kearney State College at Kearney helped to turn the team around, " Henricks said. One of the biggest highlights of the year came against Bethany College, when Gary Lenkiewicz, Morganville, N.J. freshman, pitcher a no-hitter in an 8T victory. Henricks noted the outstanding play of pitchers, Lenkiewicz, Kevin Cox, Weskan senior, Gaylon Walter, Sylvan Grove ju- nior, Jeff Orscheln, Gthathe freshman, and All-District outfielder Curt Stremel, Hays senior, who hit a school record .425 at the plate. ■ r Baseball 341 Susan Lala dears a hurdle in the 110-yard hurdles. Lala claimed first place m the Fori Hays Invitational with a time of 16.2 High jumper Gina Youngblood stretches to clear the bar at 5 2 " during the Fort Hays Invitational A hand off from Susan Skoiaut to Deb Benne during ( the last leg of the 440 meter race enabled the relay r team to move ahead and capture first place 342 Women’s Track Wilson shines in field events; three All-Americans excell at Houston A trip to the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletes out ' door track Championship in Houston, capped another women ' s track season. The women placed tenth at the meet, which landed three All-American honors. Vandora Wilson, Topeka junior, led the way as a double All American after placing second in the shot put and third in the discus. She also broke her own record in the discus with a throw of 141 ' 3 M . Fourth place in the 5,000 meter run was captured by Linda Roger, Cheektowaga, N,Y, senior. Gina Youngblood, Atwood senior, placed fifth in the javelin. Two other women also competed In the meet. Sue Torres, Marquette senior placed seventh in the 1,500 meter run as did Roger in the 3,000 meter run. Teresa Johnson, Beeler sophomore, placed in the top fifteen in the shot put. Also during the season the women cap lured a second place conference title and set new records, Teresa Morel, Jennings junior, set the 400-meter dash record with a time of 56,6 while Lynne Bradshaw, Turon freshman, set a new mark of 5 ' 6 " in the high jump. Head Coach Tonya Dempsey summed up the season. " The year went really good, the girls worked really hard and it paid off. All 1 tried to do was to draw out the best in every girl I had, and then make them work a little bit harder. " WOMEN ' S TRACK MEET PLACE INDOOR TRACK Fort Hays State University Invitational Kearney S tate College Invitational Kearney State Dual OUTDOOR TRACK Fort Hays State University Invitational 1st Bethany College Invitational 2nd Kearney State College Dual 2nd Wichita State University Invitational 2nd University of Northern Colorado Invitational 3rd BSIC Championship 2nd NA1A Nationals 10th WOMEN ' S TRACK — Front row: Robin Hard ' man, Susan Skolaut, Lynne Bradshaw, Su- san Lata, Gina Youngblood, Second row: Carolyn Peterson, Teresa Johnson. Julie Ju- lian, Cindy Hullman. Linda Roger, Sue Tor res. Top row: Head Coach Tonya Dempsey, Teresa Morel, Carol Hartig, Karen Scheffe, Vandora Wilson, Shelly Monroe. Deadra Green, Robin Hardman spins and tosses the shotput in an April track meet. Women ' s Track 343 Karl Niedermeier prepares to pass a slowing runner from Emporia State University during a home meet. On his way to one of two first place finishes at the FHSU Invitational is Roger Perkins, " -1Vlen TIGER TRACK INDOOR United State Federation Meet Fort Hays State Quadrangular Alex Francis Invitational NAIA Championships OUTDOOR Fort Hays State Quadrangular Emporia State University Relays Kansas University Relays Drake University Relays Fort Hays State Invitational CSIC Championships District 10 Championships NAIA Championships NTSK No Team Scores Kept PLACE NTSK NTSK NTSK NTSK NTSK NTSK NTSK NTSK 344 Men ' s Track Six conference champs in track events finish second to Pittsburg for title U nder the direction of new Head Coach Joe Fisher the men’s track team was unable to win its second conference title in a row. Although the Tigers captured six first place finishes at the meet they were still a distant second to Central State Intercolle- giate Conference champ, Pittsburg State University, The Gorillas scored a whopping 266 points, while the Black and Gold finished with 168. In a distant third was Kearney State College with 74 points. Pacing the way for the Tigers in the meet was J.P. Worcester, Hill City sopho- more, who won both the steeplechase and the 5,000 meter run. Also picking up first place wins were Randy Kinder Topeka senior and Lonnie Gee, luka senior, in the 10,000 and 1,500 meter runs respectively. The final two Ti- ger wins came in field events, as Kim Stew- art won the pole vault at a conference record heighth of 16-1. Gary Sechrist won the Javelin with a toss of 210 ft. “I was very pleased with our perfor- mance ' Fisher said, “Pittsburg has an aw- fully good team, and our kids made a good showing of themselves ' The Tigers also had several good show- ings during the indoor season. In a meet against three other universi- ties, the Black and Gold came away win- ners in 10 of the 15 events. They then completed the home portion of their indoor season by picking up seven first place finishes in the Alex Francis Invitational Track Meet. The thinclads finished their indoor sea- son when Stewart and Gee earned All- American honors at the National Associ- ation of Intercollegiate Athletic Champion- ships in Kansas City, Although the Tigers were not outstand- ing at the meet, Fisher was pleased with the team ' s performance. " There were around 90 teams compet- ing that featured some Olympian perform- ers 1 Fisher said. " Hopefully, our younger guys gained some good experience ' Sprinting for the finish-line is Troy Moore, Moore was the Tigers top 800-meter man during the year. Fatigue begins to show on the face of distance run- ner Randy Kinder. A senior. Kinder competed in almost every distance race for the Black and Gold. Men’s Track 345 f In the championship game, Bob Househoiter, Brian Kissick. Joe Bahr and Dean Ohmart are involved in a mid-air collision while attempting to gain control of the ball. Sigma Phi Epsilon A, in the white shirts, defeated the Outlaws 14-13, to take the first place title in intramural touch football. While looking through two defensive players, Chris Kollman searches for an open teammate during coed water polo com petition. New director unites intramurals C hange typified the intramural pro- gram, At the beginning of the year, a new intramural director was appointed- Bud Moeckel, previously the head tennis coach, accepted the duties of directing both the men and the women ' s intramural programs. " Overall 1 felt very well about this year ' s program, " Moeckel said. " Everything fell into place. " Another change was the addition of sev- en new sports to the fall schedule. The sports, which were mainly added to the recreational and the open-team competi- tion, ranged from cross country to coed waterpolo. " We added more recreational sports to make it more fun for the stu- dents, " Moeckel said. Men ' s team competition sports were of- ten rescheduled at different times so more students could become involved. As a re- sult, participation increased from last year by over 100 students. Sigma Phi Epsilon A won the touch foot- ball championship with an undefeated re- cord. " Organization was the key to our success, " Bob Householter, Russell senior, said. During the men ' s swimming competi- tion, four members of the Outlaws set a new record in the 200-yard medley relay with a time of 1:54. The team consisted of Mitch McClure, Goodland senior; Tracy Tuttle, Quinter sophomore; Todd Tuttle, Quinter sophomore; and Mitch Metzger, Council Grove freshman. Steve Miller picks up his pace as he approaches the finish line in the cross country competition. 346 Fall Intramurals N MEN ' S FALL HMTRAMURALS Touch Football: Sigma Phi Epsilon Horseshoes: Singles — Jim Mortinger (Independent) Doubles — Dean Rousoh and Marlon Beogher (McGrath A) Tennis: Singles — Ken Thiessen (Independent) Doubles — Curt Crawford and Robert Tomasu (Wiest Hall) Golf: Singles — Rich Tyler (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Doubles — Kent Strickler and Steve Milter (Fort Hays Wreck) Swimming: SDyard butterfly — Mitch McClure (Outlaws) 50-yard breast stroke — Mitch McClure (Outlaws) 100-yard individual medley — Mitch McClure (Outlaws) 50-yard freestyle — Tracy Tuttle (Outlaws) SDyard backstroke — Tracy Tuttle (Outlaws) 200-yard freestyle — Doug Morris (Outlaws) 100-yard freestyle — Doug Morris (Outlaws) 20Oyard medley relay — Outlaws 200-yard Freestyle relay — Outlaws Diving: James Ross (Alpha Kappa Lambda) Archery: Mike Martel (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Cross Country: Brad Fowles (McGrath A) Alan Shull concentrates on the exact point of impact while tossing the horseshoe during the men ' s horse- shoe singles competition. Putting power on the ball. Ken Thiessen serves dur- ing the intramural singles competition. Thiessen won the men ' s singles championship title. Fall intramurals 347 With the goal In sight, halfback Annette Keith drives for a touchdown for the Fort Hays Recreation team. After paddling her way into a good defensive posi- tion, Lori Seitz attempts to block a pass from Dave Yates in coed waterpolo action. In the process of completing a roll-out reverse Trish Neeland thrusts the ball to Garneil Ploutz. Both are members of the McMindes 6th Floor West intramu- ral flag football team Strong involvement calls for title F or the first time in women ' s intra- murals, a championship title will be awarded to the overall team winner. A steady increase in participation influ- enced the 1979-80 intramural council to approve the new title Another new policy that was implement- ed was the combining of the men ' s and the women ' s intramurals under one director Previsouly, there was an associate director to oversee the women ' s division Under this new system, Bud Moeckel was ap- pointed the int ramural director " This com- bining makes both the men ' s and the wom- en ' s divisions more consistent, " Moeckel said. The number of coed sports also in- creased. in the fall, men and women could participate together in golf, tennis, softball, and waterpolo. These coed sports, which come under recreational and open-team competition, allowed students to play un- der a less competitive atmosphere This atmosphere makes it more enjoyable for the students, Moeckel said. The flag football team, Fort Hays Wreck, was able to keep its football championship title with an undefeated record. It was the fourth consecutive year the team has earned the title. Fall Entra murals Flag Football: Fort Hays Wreck Tennis: Singles — Cory Pearson (Alpha Kappa Psi) Doubles — Monica Leiker and Teresa Johnson (independent) Golf: Singles — Terri Perkins (Agnew Hall) Doubles — Kelly Brown and Penny Kowalsky (Marketing Club) Swimming: 25-yard butterfly — Peggy McCandless (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 50-yard butterfly — Peggy McCandless (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 50-yard freestyle — TIE: Lynn Swartz (Sigma Sigma Sigma) Laurie Goins (Sigma Sigma Sigma) I GO-yard freestyle — Lyn Thornburg (McMindes Hall) 200-yard freestyle — Lynn Peterson (Delta Zelta) 100-yard medley relay — Sigma Sigma Sigma 200-yard freestyle relay — Sigma Sigma Sigma Diving: Christi Hockersmith (Delta Zelta) Archery: Annette Keith (Fort Hays Wreck) Cross Country: Annette Keith (Fort Hays Wreck) COED FALL INTRAMURALS Coed Softball: TKB Coed Tennis Doubles: Lisa Chrisman and Mike Downey Coed Waterpolo: Dolphins Coed Golf Doubles: Dave Filbert and Penny Kowalsky J WOMEN’S FALL INTRAMtIRALS A i Members of the Fort Hays Wreck squad (right), put up a good defensive block against the Agnew Hall squad (left), as they try to break through. Fort Hays Wreck went undefeated to capture the flag football championship title Bonita Ribordy reaches for the ball during her serve. Ribordy received the fifth place title in the tennis sinqles comoetiH tv Fall Intramurals 349 f Dave Augustine, a member of the Outlaws, eyes the ball as he serves during the men ' s volleyball compe tition- The Outlaws ended their season with a 6-1 record. toy Anthony, Stingers team member, shoots over Jeff Hale, a member of the Stooges. The Stingers won 5028- 350 Winter Intramurals Schedule revamped for major sports MEN ' S WINTER INTRAMORALS Volleyball: Sigma Phi Epsilon " A ' ' Sunday Night Basketball: League A — Tooty Tau League B — Nets League C — Penatrators Table Tennis: Singles — Masahito Sano (Independent) Doubles — Scott Pratt and Brad Norman (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Bowling: Singles — Chris Dengel (Outlaws 1) Team — Sigma Phi Epsilon Raequetball: Singles — Chris Hulett (Independent) Doubles — Dan Odell and Greg Hettenback (Custer Hall) Wrestling: 130 and under — Jessie Hicks (McGarth “A”) 131 to 140 — Gary Dykes (TKB) 141 to 150 — Kevin Hewitt (Independent) 151 to 160 — Doug Hammer (Sigma Phi Epsilon) 161 to 170 — Mike Miller (McGrath ' W) 171 to 180 — Jim Harden (Sigma Tau) 181 to 190 — Jerry Johnson (PPK) 191 and over — Harry Lamar (Independent) Indoor Track: High jump — Craig Turner (McGrath “A”) Long jump — TIE: Dave Augustine (Outlaws), Bob Searcy (Custer Hall) Shot putt — Charles White (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Mile run — Loren Ginther (Spademan Track Club) 440-yard dash — Jay Newcomer (Sigma Phi Epsilon ) 60-yard dash — Bob Searcy (Custer Hall) Mile relay — Wiest Striders 60-yard low hurdles — Monte Shelite ( Spook ers) Arm Wrestling: 150 and under — Bob Maddy (Custer Hall) 151 to 170 — Rick Binder (Sigma Chi) 171 to 190 — - Allan Downing (TKB) 191 and over — Rocco Margostan (Independent) Basketball: Dry Dog Food R earrangement of basketball and vol- leyball games enhanced greater par- ticipation in those intramural events. Traditionally, volleyball was sched- uled for later in the year, but was trans- ferred to first semester to accommodate more participants. Thirty teams competed in the Sunday evening basketball league which began at the beginning of the winter schedule. After Christmas, the weeknight league commenced with a total of 64 teams. Dry Dog Food claimed the basketball championship title over the Penatrators in a 64-51 victory at Gross Memorial Colise- um, " There was a lot of good competition especially in the playoffs, but we were in shape and it paid off in the end 1 Dry Dog Food team member, Kirk Maska, Hays ju- nior, said. Also in the coliseum, four records were set in the indoor track meet. Dave Augus- tine, LaCrosse junior, and Robert Searcy, Topeka freshman, tied in the long jump with a distance of 20 ' 8 l i ' Loren Ginther, Hays senor, ran the 60-yard low hurdles in a time 7.6. Members of the Wiest Striders, Todd Crowder, Alliance, Neb. junior; Jon McKee, Brewster sophomore; James Vo- pat, Wilson freshman; and Scott Wood, Wichita junior; docked in a time of 3:46.8 in the mile relay. Although response increased in the tra- ditional sports, some events lacked partici- pation. " Sports like badminton and rac quetball should have been rescheduled be- cause there were just too many other things going on to allow interested stu- dents to participate, " Intramural Director Bud Moeckel, said. MEN’S BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS — Front row : Jeff Dohrman, Pat Poore, Kirk Maska, Top row: Jeff Ronen, Ron Johnson. Jack Ronen, Jon McKee. A height of 6 0 ' is successfully cleared by Craig Turner. The jump gave Turner a first place honor in the high jump during the indoor track meet. Winter Intramurals 351 inter Intramurals In the women’s table tennis singles competition Christi Pfannenstiel uses a backhand swing to re- turn the ball. Pfannenstiel placed fourth. Hays Hitter Karla Zielger returns a serve while team- mate LaVerna Pfannenstiel anticipates a perfect re- turn. The Hays Hitters tied for fourth in the Thurs- day night volleyball league Alpha Gamma Delta team member Lori Seitz (right) strive to block a pass from Don it a Ribordy (center) to Cheryl Kvasnicka (left). Ribordy and Kvasnicka are members of the Delta Zeta team. Alpha Gamma Delta won the game 45 30. f Track records set; Sunday schedule forms new league F our records were set during the women’s intramural indoor track meet. Andora Wilson, Topeka soph omore, threw the shot putt a distance of 43’6 l 2 ,h . Two records were set by Annette Keith Morland junior. The first was in the long jump with a distance of A ' 2Vi " and the second was in the mile run with a time of 5:59,0. Shelly Limn Bird City senior, paced herself in the 60-yard dash with a time of 8.0 Participation in basketball and volleyball increased because of rescheduling. Volley- ball was moved to November and the team basketball competition was changed to the second semester. A new Sunday evening basketball league was formed and also began in No- vember. The volleyball schedule expanded to four different leagues while the two bas- ketball sessions had a total of 19 teams competing. When the different leagues combined ac tion in a post season tournament, the McMindes Hall 5th East team claimed the championship title by defeating the Beano ' s in a score of 32-30. 11 We were short and quick and we kept a fast-pace game ' Team Captain Kay Bruggeman Phillipsburg junior, said. The 5th East team ended their season with a flawless 8-0 record. 352 Winter Intramurals L WOMEN ' S WINTER INTRAMURALS Volleyball: Delta Zelta l A Sunday Night Basketball: TKB Lit Darlings Table Tennis: Singles — Teresa Johnson (Independent) Doubles — Donita Ribordy and Kelly Weber (Delta Zelta) Bowling: Singles — Karla Scott (Delt Zelta) Team — Agnew Hall indoor Track: High jump — Sue Daughhetee (TKB Lil Dari ins) Long jump — Annette Keith (Fort Hays Wreck) Shot putt — Vandora Wilson (Fort Hays Wreck) Mile Run — Annette Keith (Fort Hays Wreck) 176-yard dash — Shelley Linin (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 60-yard dash — Shelley Linin (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 60-yard hurdles — Sue Daughhetee (TKB Li! Darlins) Mile relay — TKB Lil Darlins Racquetball: Singles — Molly Smith (Hardened Arteries) Atm Wrestling: 130 and under — Marisa Thurman (Delta Zeta) 131 and over — Deanna Kane (Marketing Club) Basketball: McMlndes 5th East COED WINTER INTRAMURALS Coed Volleyball: Beanos Coed Table Tennis: Masahito Sano and Jams Dewey WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS — Front row ; Regina Beecher Deb Heir. Top row: Kay Bruggeman Neysa Godbout Lori Rahjes Sharon Qtttey, Sandra A, Sloan. Jerri Collins, Mary Bruggeman. Rhonda DeBoer, After hitting the ball, Roberta Schulze (right) watch es as Mercedes Antholz (left) sets up the smash for Teresa Johnson (middle) All three were members of the McMindes Hall 2nd West team which ended their season with a 5-2 record Leslie Paige concentrates on returning a serve dur ing the racquetball singles competition Winter Intramurals 353 Virgil Scott prepares for action as teammate Mike House pitches in intramural softball. Both are mem- bers of Play by PJay, While eyeing the birdie, Allan Aordel prepares to return the serve in the badminton singles competi- tion. Tie for K-Award leaves Kempke, Householter tops T he intramural season came to a ebse with the announcement of the two titles given annually to the out- standing team and outstanding male. The All-School Intramural Champion was the Sigma Phi Epsilon team. As a result of the tie, both Bob House- holter, Russell senior, and Dave Kempke Oaf tin senior, received the K-Award, " These titles were determined on scores from individual, team, dual and all-school team events, " Bud Moeckel, intramural di- rector, said. " We had 5,018 entries in the men ' s and women ' s intramural program. It was a good year, and I think the students enjoyed it, " Moeckel said. Marketing Club I claimed the softball ti- tle defeating the Sigma Phi Epsilon I team. The final game, ending the four-week long season, was played on Monday during fin als week due to spring rains. Chew Whiz member Jack Ronen starts his swing as the softball nears. 354 Spring Intramurals In the preliminary heat. Monte Sh elite strives to stay ahead of Dan Craig in the last stretch of the low hurdles. r j MEN ' S SPRING INTRAMURALS Badminton: Singles — Sathasai Jiyamapa (Independent) Doubles — Rich Tyler and Rick Shufte (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Handball: Singles — Gary Kirmer (Outlaws) Doubles — Gray Kirmer and Dave Kempke (Outlaws) Frisbee Golf: Dan O ' Dell (Custer) Outdoor Track: High Jump — Jon McKee (AFO Striders) Long Jump — Joe Deggs (Spademan Track Club) Shot Putt — Charles White (Sigma Phi Epsioln) Discus Mike Hahn (AFO Striders) 100-meter dash — Brent Blau (AFO Striders) 200-meter dash — Shannon McKinney (AFO Striders) 400-meter dash — Jerry Clarke (AFO Striders) 800- me ter dash — Richard Turney (independent) 1 .500-meter run — Loren Ginther (Spademan Track Club) 3. 000- me ter run — Loren Ginther (Spademan Track Club) 440 yard relay — AFO Striders Mile relay — Turkey Tamers 110-yard low hurdles — Brent Blau (AFO Striders) Cross Country Marathon; Charlie Shuck (Independent) Softball; Marketing Club 1 All School Intramural Champions: Sigma Phi Epsilon K Award Winner; TIE; Bob HousehoJter (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Dave Kempke (Outlaws) V. r J A tree is the target of Harry Roster ' s frisbee in the intramural frisbee golf tournament. Spring Intramurals 355 Just inches from the string, Shelley Linln places first in the first heat of the SOmeEer dash Llnin placed second in the finals. Mary Bruggeman, McMindes Hall 5th East captain shouts encouragement to first baseman Eileen Thle- len, while Double JTs player Janice McClaren at- tempts to beat the ball to first base. Umpire Dave Morris observes the action as Janet Colbert collides with Lori Moorhouse (middle) while attempting to reach home base. Colbert was safe due to player interference. Intramural titles given to women, mark new trend F or the first time, women intramural competition awarded an AlhSchool Intramural Champion and K-Award titles to the team and female individual that accumulated the most points over the entire school year. Receiving the traveling trophy was Delta Zeta as the All-School Intramural Champi on. Donna Ribordy, Oakley freshman, was honored with a plaque for the K-Award. " Participation was my key in receiving the award 1 Ribordy said. M t was involved in almost all of the evetns. Intramurals are something students should get involved with. It gets them away from books. " Alpha Gamma Delta defeated Sigma Sig- ma Sigma by a score of 12-4 to claim the softball championship title. 356 Spring Intramurals WOMEN ' S SPRING INTRAMURALS Badminton: Singles — Orvene Johnson (Fort Hays Wreck) Doubles — Beverly Morlan and Allison Ott (Coat Hangers) Outdoor Track: High Jump — Peggy Armstrong (TK0) Shot Putt — Annette Barth (TKB) Long Jump — Roberta Augustine (McMindes Hall) Discus — Anita Bevan (TKB) 50-meter dash — Julie Religa (TKB) 100-meter dash — Robert Augustine (McMindes Hall) 200-meter dash — Roberta Augustine (McMindes Hall) 400-meter dash — Terri Sanchez (McMindes Hall) t Ifryard hurdles — Peggy Armstrong (TKB) 440-yard relay — McMindes Hall 880-yard relay — McMindes Hall l,50CLmeter run — Terri Sanchez (McMindes Hail) High Strike — Sharon Ott ley (McMindes Hall) Softball: Alpha Gamma Delta All School Intramural Champions: Delta Zelta K-Award Winner: Donita Ribordy (Delta Zelta) COED SPRING INTRAMURALS Volleyball: Aces Raquetbali: Chris Huiett and Laura Howard Badminton: Julie Sloth owe r and William Weber Basketball: TKB Trying to achieve the necessary high arch Kathy Kohlmeier. a member of the Double N s t pitches during an afternoon softball game At the outdoor track meet, Susan Karlin runs down the stretch to the long jump pit Karlin placed third. Spring Intramurals 35 7 Amid the traditional wildlife familiar to Kansas lies nearly 6,000 tigers of FHSU. While the tiger craze stalks the campus to its entirety, few people ponder the origin of the mascot. Yet, fewer people— if any— actually know the mascot ' s origin, How did the tiger, an animal who makes its home in Asia, transfer to the plains of Kansas? Why was the mascot not associated with the typical Kansan wildlife of coyotes, hawks or buffaloes? The answer appears to spur a puzzling mystery. Proof is lacking, but the most accepted origin of the feline seems to be attnbutd to Will am A. Lewis, a former Missourian and president of FHSU, In his history of FHSU. retired college president Lyman Wooster writes that it was Lewis who recommended adoption of the color black to go with the Normal School ' s Old Gold. " (The adoption] would give the school the gold and black which would enable it to adopt the Tiger as its athletic symbol, " wrote Wooster. Gold and black were the Missouri University colors and the tiger was its mascot. Although no traces of Lewis attending MU or any other school with a tiger mascot can be found, " Lewis was from Missouri where he was, of course, loyal to the Missouri tigers. " Wooster said. Dr. James Forsythe, professor of history and author of The First 75 Years agrees with Wooster ' s attribution to Lewis. Forsythe pointed out in his documentation that the first time the tiger emblem was ever worn was on the basketballjerseys in 1914, less than a year after Lewis became president. Is this sufficient evidence to conclude that Lewis is the father of the tiger mascot? Although the answer appears yes. actual proof is still missing. It was for this reason that the Reveille staff underwent a search to track the real origin of the tiger mascot. And who could give a better answer than the subject himself??? by Sue Schuster In my three years reporting and studying journalism, I will admit to some rather interesting interviews. Sitting face to face from President Tomanek, runn- ing adventurously through the residence halls groping for a student quote and sneaking in a few minutes of questions to professors and between classes have provided a host of valuable experiences for my journalism career. To- sit near the band which made famous the songs. " Lady " and " Codl Change " and being thrust into the arms of the Head East band (yes, a bit awkward position for an interview] have undoubtedly made my years as a reporter extremely enjoyable, However, not until my position as associate editor of the 1981 Reveille had I the oppor- tunity to interview a feline— the TIGER himself. An attempt to find the true reason why our mascot is the tiger prompted my search to interview the only real practical source, Realizing the oddity of my interview left me in awe. Everything, I repeatedly told myself, had to be perfect for this one- time occasion. After spending nearly two hours scrounging through my closets— and my neighbor ' s— I chose what I thought to be the appropriate attire: black pants, a gold T-shirt with a tiger emblem on the front, gold socks and black and gold jogging shoes. ! arrived— believe it or not for those who know me— three minutes early for my 3; 30 p m interview. Carefully adjusting my black and gold hair ribbons, I took a deep breath and entered the extravagant den of the tiger. Tracking the Tiger Index A Abbah. Stella 58. 212 Abbott, O vid 102 Academic 178 Adalikwu. Ugiobe £4 A ims, Davkl 194. 2JO. 23i. 274 Adams. Knrir 151 Adams. L«h 1 12 Adam . Leu 58 Adminla(iati m 1 82 Agboga. Henry 102 Agnew, Chris M2 Ageew HA II 58 Agriculture Department 196 Aislrup. Joe 150 A i Mr up, Katana 68. 151 Akagi. Mark 112. 231, 217 Albeit Mm. Laura 112. 314, 315 Albrecht, Dennis 112 Albrecht. Lim 112 Aldrich. Jane 141 Aldridge. Karen 227 Alena rtder. Kathy 1 10, 223. 239 Allard Major John 206 Allen. 0renda 68. 70 Alton. Weene 216 Allen. Marqmetet Ml. 175. 259. 280 Allen, Maty U.2 Allison. David 66 Almaguer. Linda 1 12 Alper . Mike 159 Alpha Gamma Delia 144 Alpha Kappa Lambda 3 48 Alpha Kappa Pai 280 Alpha Lambda Delta 228 AbtAll, Trudy 102 Alslatt, Wesley 102 Alum, Mark 112 Amuck, Shelly 68 Ammons, Rodney 68 Amfeln, Allan 132, 344. 345 Andersen. An gee 1 12 Anderson. Harold 1 12 Anderson, Jim 86. 89, 238, 239, 241. 280. 290, 291 Anderson, Kith 86 Anderson, Mike 149. 328 Anderson. Rick 262. 336. 337 Anderson. Tina 1 12. 262 Andrews, Linda 68 Angelone. Lisa 79 Anschultj, Lucy 68, 109. 229. 241 Aruhote. Mercedes 68. 353 Anlhony. Loy 350 Hfhfljaif, Gary 209 Ard. Linda 112 Armstrong, 140. 148. 3 14, 315, 356. 35? Armstrong. Robert Arnhold, Jell 112, 267 Arnhold, Kristie 1 12 ArnhoEd, Mamie 204 Arnhold. Rose 204, 205 Arnold, Thomas 86 A moldy. Maslne 1 12, 227. 228 Art ISO Wires, Jernrs 202 Ashens. Dionne 102, 223, 230. 239. 274 Atkins. Alison 191 Alteberry, Dean 267 Aufdemberge. Gary 86 Aufdemberge. Mike 86 356 Index Augustine. Bob 32$ Augustine. Dave 350, 351 Augustine, Debbie 26$ Augustine. Raymond 102, 239 August . Roberta ( 12. 320. 322, 323, 357 Augustine. Shirleetv 102. 239, 269 Augustin Verna 161 Auston, Kenton 112 Awotar an, Joel 6 1 AnHson. Janet 68 Aylea. Greg 1 38 Ayr . Theresa 217. 227 B Boatmen, Gwen 165, 229 Bachkou. Bryan 210 Bachman, Work 159 Bacovrlnd: Patricia 223 Bahr. Joe 346 Bohr, Tim 1% Bailey, Diane 68 Bailey, Kevin 32. V33 Baird. Erma 166 Baker. Richard 206 Baker. Shot la 158 Baldwin, Karen 2 29 Baldwin, Shawna 68 Baldwin, Susan 68. 167 Balcrud, Laurie 141, 328 Ball. Rex 1 12. 267 Barnberry, Jan 112 Bamgboie. Matthias 1 12 Bammes. Caro 16 1, 165. 229 BanfTJSfer, Garcia 194 Baptist Center 286 Barber, Louise 262 263 Barbour John 202 Barclay. Bonnie 112. 140. 151. 259 Barleefi, Donna 112 Barnard. Pel 86 Barnes. Steve 1 12 Barnett. Debra 68, 314 Barnett. Jams 68 Barnett, Jeffery 200, 235 Barnett. Pamela 112 Barnhart. Scon 159 Barr, Mary 68. 84. 85 Barreil. Kevin 89 Bar stow, Marcel 68 Barth. Annette 1 12, 357 Banh. Kevin 06 Bartholomew, Leltind 185, 191 Bartholomew, Mary 191 Bartlett. Doug 89 Bartlett. LI sn 112 Barton. Donate 210, 237, 233. 264 Barton, Lynddl 264 Barton, Sharon 215, 284 Baseball 340 Basgall. Ann 255 Besgall, Ann 255 BtisgalL Lane 269 Basgall. Janet 245, 247 Basketball 320 Bassinger, Teresa 68 Batchelor, Sandy 228 Bates. Brent 86 Bauck. Money I 12 Bauer. Brenda 110. 223. 239 Bauer. Darrell 304. 305, 306. 307 Bauer. Gloria 58 Baugh Keith 86. 89 Baxter, Virginia 200. 201 Bayat, At solan 193, 194 Beach, Joyce 68 Beam, John 1 12 Beard. Bob 1 13 Beardslee, Carrott 188 Beardde . Mark 1 13 Season. Elaine 206 Beaver. Karen 58. 268 Bechard. Mary Beth 68. 70 Beck. Diane Hi Becker. Sherri 1 13 Beckman, Audrey 1 1 3. 268 Beckman, Wanda 60 Bednasek, Donna 68 Beecher. Regina 68, 353 Beer. Joe 228 Beet, John 113, 227. 268 Beery. Brian 64 Beetch, Rodney 102. 262. 280 Belort, Tammy 1 13 Begler, Jaequelin 113, 267 Beiker. Kenneth 114. 116 Beisei, Lisa 152 Bell, Jana 68 Bell. Stacy 1 10, 227. 242 Belterive, Karen 62, 278 BeUerive, Maynard 201 Benson. David 1 14 Beougher. Diane 309, 138. 339 Beougber. Elton 200. 201 Bcoughcr, Katheryn 68 Begmgher, Marlin 347 Bernasconi. David 96 Berry, Jana 114 Besle. Craig 86. 329 Betbe, Candice 58 Bevan. Anita 114. 140, 268. 357 Seyerkrin Lisa 68 Brerbele. Donna 68 Bierberle, Donna 60 Bierberle, Sandro 1 14 Bicker. Mark 114 B g . Kelly 161, 165. 170 Blllau, Gwen 58, 205 Binder. Rick 158. 159, 35 1 Bums. Tim 237 Biology Department 198 Birncy. Kathy 11 4 Bishop. Marcus 1 14. 243 Biasing, Oonyell 165. 231, 309 Bill el Debbie 314 Btuel. Mary 115, 152 Bittner. Connie 114 Bixby. Dennis 264 Bioke. Usd 66 Block. Melinda 68. 165. 260. 269 Blackwood, Michelle 148, 210, 271 Blackwood, Michelle 148, 210, 271 Blanchard. Leslie 173, 229 Blond, Paul 1 14 Blending. Re 1 14. 235 Biass, Joe 1 14 Blau, Brent 307. 355 Blew. Charles 1 (4, 236, 264. 267. 272 Glide, Terry 354 Bliss. Lori 114 Block and Bridle Club 263 Bloesser. Debbie 1 14 Biots. Donate 227 Bloss, James 114, 22? Blur ton. Jiif 209. 320. 321. 322, 323 Boardman. Charles 64 Boese, Brenda 68 Boevc. Susan 68. 2 55 Bogart. Cynthia 68. 259. 280 Boileau. Mary 114, 148 Boley, Margaret 242, 124 Bdey, Mary 11 0. 253 Botiig David 285 BoUig Jeffery 114. 274 BoJiig Jim 86 Boohef. Lee H4 Bomgardner. Stephen 243 Baomhowcr, Denise 68, 255 Burger, Trace 68 Borgcr, Trace 68 Bornhofdt. Virginia 193 Bollort. Terry 1 14 Boulton. David 186 Bownman, Evelyn 216 Bowman. Rob 123 Bowen, Connie 58 Bowers. Brenda 114 Box, Joni 1 M Boxbenger. Tim 89, 280 Boyles. Elaine 114 Bradley, Michelle 114 Biadshaw, Lynne 68. 310, 311, 342, 343 Brady, Lori 1M Brady. Randy 114. 267 Brands, Lyn 66, 272 Brennan. Tricia 68. 252, 253 Brass Choir 249 Braun, Janet 1 14 Braun, Lee 142 Broun, LeeAnn 114 Browner, Mary 3l0. 31 1 Bray, Mari 58. 229 Bray, Mark 86 Bray. William 114 Breckenrtdge, Encka 68. 70 Breen, Pom 255. 271. 287 Brent, Raymond 262, 283 Br embower. Phil 306, 307 Bfew r. Todd 329 Briggs, David 285 Briggs. Jeff 305, 306 Broils Jaroki L15, 148. 317, 318, 319 Brooks, Harold 115, 150 Brooks, Steven 282. 283 Brower. Carry 197. 263. 336 Brown, Brad 209. 329 Blown, Dave 256 Brown. Earl 1 15 Brown, Kelly 267. 349 Brown. La Ann 229 Brown, Mark 92 Brown. Money 167 Brown. Robert 19 1 Brown. Stan 1 15, 262 Brown. Terri 115, 223 Bruce, Joyce 70. 239 BruCe, Kendra 74, j 15 Buggeman. Kay 69. 70, 352. 353 Buggcman. Mary 70. 293. 353. 356 Bruner. Bennett 86 Burner, Gary 1 15 Brungardt, Harvey 115 Brungardt. John 1 15 Brungardl, Julia 1 15 Btungardl, Rose 216 Brungardt, Suwn 1 15, 255. 269 Bryanl, Lori 1 15 Buckland, Vslynda 58 Quell, Penny 70. 150, 267 Bueitgenbach. Brian 86 Bunker. Carol 115 Bunch, Jerry 86 Burn , Lott 314, 315 Burris. Laura 76, 14 1. 195 Burris. Paula 70 Bimseher, Robert 1 15 Butch. Allan 202 Busbnll, Rick 115 Business Depart men I 212 Business Education 2)4 Buss. Chsty 70 Butt, Hashkm 86 Byrd. David 99 C Caldarulo, Tom 118. 136, 137 Comp. Cameron 204 CampeH, Brian 1 15 Campbell. Joan 1 15 Campbell. Keith 204. 205 Campbell, Scott 86 C apian, Louis J 201 Cantrell, We 86. 87 Carbflito, Benito 195 Carder. Dougins 274 Carder. Robert 1 15 Carl, Patrick 115 Carlson. Curtis 223, 227, 228. 239 Carlson, Kim 143, 152. 272 Carlson. Lenny 247. 248 Carmichael. Doug 92. 262 Carmichael. Pam 1 16, 262 Carmichael, Robyn 116. 15), 253, 259 Carmichael. Wes 150 Car others. Kim 70. 1 48 Cam, Linda 241 Carsten, Marla 1 16 Carter. Curtis 89 Carter. Debtwe 1 16 Carter. Tamara 1 16 Caw. Dwight 86. 212, 267 Casey, Roger 87. 329 Casper. Glen 159 Gather, Deb 237. 262, ?M Catholic Campus Center 286 Cathon, Jim 264 CCTV 227 Cederberg, Kevin 1 16, 237. 239. 263 Chadwick, Robyn 143. 156, 158. 175, 308. 309 Chafe, Mamman Aboulls 261 Chaffee. Karol 1 16, 229 Chaffin, David 1 16. 265 Chalendar. Dr Bob. 206. 207 Chambers, Cindy 70 Chemistry Club 285 Chemistry Department 1 99 Chandler, Tammy 167 Cheerleaders 330 Cheney, Gory 87, 237 Chird urn. Sunday 96 Civic Symphony 251 Chiiek. Craig 87 Chntman. Lisa 3 9 CbriUensen, Connie 1 16. 124. 255 Chnily, Chuck 277 Christy, Patrice 96. 227. 228, 280 Church, Jeff 65 Cloassen, Carol 111 C (allin. Martha 206 Clanton, Barbara 70 Clanton, Jeannl 70, 24 1 Clapp, La n U« 141. 228, 253 Clark. David 103, 193. 238. 239, 282 Clark, Jeff 64 Clark. Rowland 128 Clark, Thame A 197 Clarke. Jeff 1 16 Clarke. Jerry 116. 335 C la line l Choir 248 Classen, Nadine 70 Close, Melinda 152 Closing Pages 366 Clothier, Teresa 116, 262 Clouston, David 87. 274 Clovla 110 Ctoyd, Philip 87 Cobb. Linda 116, 126 Coburn, Gayc 103. 231. 274. 275 Coburn, Michael 103, 136, 164. 165, 302, 303 Cochrane, Cindy 242 Coddington. Connie 141, 173 Cady. Dorothy 186 Coggins. Chris 70 Colbert. Jonei 356 Colburn. Bill 87 Colglatler. Fay 70 Cotglasier, John 164, 174, 229 Collie, Brenda 70 Collier, Kent 29? Collier, Shellie 70 Collins. Carlton 277, 3 17, 319 Collins, Jerri 353 Colson. Doug 262 Colwell, Lisa 235 Colwell. Kent 237 Communications 192 Compton, Ktm 08 Canorty, Helene 96, 97, 263 Conaway. Martha £ 2 1 3. 223 286 Concert Choir 224 Connor. Chris 99 Conod, Brenda M6, 255 Constable, Sandra 70 Const ntindes. Diana 16. 260 Cook. Debra 1 16 Cook. Georg 1 16 Cooke. Stacey 344, 345 Cooke. Stacey 344, 345 Cooper. Cindy 116 Copeland. Chris 116. 154 Cornwell. Chris 116 Cornwell, Dean 1 16 Corp tein. Diane 1 16 Cortet, Teresa 70, 231 Conner. Deanna 70 Caspar). Jamas L 176 , 193. 194. 23 1 Coulter, Bryan 1 16, 267 Council, Jim 08. 227 Counts, Usa 7j Cowan, Donna 70 Cox, George 88 Cox, Gerry 204 Cox. Kevin 64 Crabtree, Mary 98 Craft. Diane 167 Craig, Dan 64, 67, 109 Craig. Karen 71. 249 Craig, Merle 66 Cramer. Georgia 115. 255 Cramer. Lisa 71 Crawford, Curt 347 Crawford. Jay 88 C ret von. Donna 1 16. 223 Crippen. Jeff 1 16 Crispin. Julie 1 16. 267, 322. 323 Crockett, Dale 88 Crorwi, Jut M6. 167. 32 l t 323 Cross Country 380 C rot is. Rosie 71. 183. 228 Crouse, Jill 71 Crow. Karen 1 16 Crow, Rhonda TO. 71 Crowder, Todd 68. 258 Crowley, Kathy 263 Culver, Steve 109 Cunningham, ugene 88 Currier, Michael 255 Curtis, Angelo 71 Curtis, Jaml 70. 71, 107. 109 Curtis, Scott 88 Custer Hall 96 Cyre, Tom 183 D Daley, Bill 206 Dannels. Jed, 134. 152 Dapoet. Arsun 96 Darling. Scott 38 Daybert. Tommy 1 17, 223, 228. 235, 239 Daughter y, Raelynn 117. 271 Dough he ree. Sue 71 David. Deborah 117 Davidson, Carol 208. 282. 283 Davidson. Card 208, 282. 283 Davidson, Gregory 201. 235 Davis. Cindy 71 DavLs. James 306. 307 Davis. Nancy 141, 143, IS1 Day . Lisa 239 Da bey. Jeffery 88 Debate Forensics 292 DeBoer . Cindy 1 1 7 DeBoer Rhonda 353 DeBoer. Tammy 117 DeCaplle. Cun 316. 317. 318, 3 19 Decharu. Michelle 140. 141. 229 Decker. Mike 88 Deeds. AUcIa 71 DeGarmo, Jesse 88 Dcggs. Joe 355 Delaney, Dr Elizabeth 206 Delga Sigma PM 150 Delta Tau Alpha 236 Delta Zela 152 Demanett. Stacey 7 1 Dcmelriadou. Ersl 58 Dempsey. Tonya 208. 300. 30!. 342, 343 Dengel. Carol 70, 7 L 229. 252, 253 Dengel. Craig 64. 106. 107. 351 Denning, Dermis 293 Dennis. Kim 117 Depperschmidl. Mark 64. 67. 09 Derby Days 140 He offered me his paw and then invited me to sit down in his goid lounger draped with Tiger basketball towels on the head and arm rests. " Susan, [ ' Sue, ' I interrupted, trying to avoid any formalities) just whan can I do for you today? " Because my journalism instructors had all carefully warned me of the importance of establishing rapport with my interviewee, I avoided his ques- and began reminiscing about Free, " my various zoo and a recent episode of " Animals, Animals, Animals. " was getting to the scene in " Wild Kingdom " where the tiger pounced his prey, an antelope, (Kearney State antelopes???) I was interrupted with a familiar question which always seems to establish friendship: " Would you like a beer? " " Wow, " I thought, " a true tigerl " as he handed me a goid cup with the traditional Fort Hays State University slogan strung across the rim. Derby. Donald 68 DeSantis, Sieve 97 Deterding, Lori 71, 311 Devackr. Christy 117 DeVore. Clint 3 17 Dewey, Janls 97, 353 DeYoung. Philip 267 Dibble. Darla 56. 59. 61 Dlble, Darrell H7. 264 Dibble. Ramona 1 37 Dick, Joan 1179JDtck. Juanita 71 Dickinson, Zita 199 Dlkeman, Tammy 73. 252 , 253 Dffley, Lyt a 191 Dillinger, Dean 7, 1 19 Dirvkel, Darlene 1 17, 226 Darks, Dale Bft Dirks. Martha 209 Dirt Sand 16. 19 Disney, Rob 264 Disque, Lynne 268 Dixson, Bonnie 1 17 Doan., Jo 117 Dobbs. Or Edith 206 Dobbs. Todd 306, 307 Dockendorf. Donna 58 Doerfler, Alexis 282. 283 Dohrman, Jeff 353 Dolent, Rosy 71 Doll. Greg 117 Doll. Jim 126 Doll. Kelly 71 Doll, Pam 1 17 Dombroski, Richard 1 17 Dombroskt, Robert 1 17 Dome, Darrell 1 17 Donley, Rodger 68 Doubrava, Jana 1 17. 269 Dow, Marrielte 158. 159, 228. 284 Downing. Alan 117 Downing, Dana 72 Dr, Caligari 32. 33 Drees, Carol 229 Dreier, Stephan 267 Dr tiling, Ann 13? Dialling. Carrie 117. 267. 280 DrelHng, Kathy 277 Dressier, Mike 118 Dresden. Mike 159 Dressier. Robert J99 Dr I ruin. Mary Ann 48, 49 Drinan, Patrick 202 Droegemeier. Ann 72 Drosle, Dale 118. 280, 293 Dry den. Laurence 201 Dubberl, Carolyn 1 18. 328 Dubben. Da reel 3 58, 175, 189 Dube. Keith 129 Dube. Kevin 149 Duel!, Chetyl 1 18 Dueser. Shelly 210 Duffey. Luetta 0 Dugan, Lori 58. 338, 339 Dumas. Hurled 306. 307 Dunlap, Pam 58 Dunn, Janet 118, 210. 271 Dutchia, David 97 Duti, Carrel 236 Dykes. Gary 353 Ewerti, Debore 118 Ezejl. Erasmus 3 18 Earl, John I IS Earl, Susan 229. 253 Echer. Jill LI 8 Eckmen. Joyce 1 10. 301 Ecumenical Center 287 Ediger. Mike 69, 70, 109, 241 Edmund. Elizabeth G, 193 Education Department 206 Edwards. Clifford O. 194 Edwards. Corey 177 Eggers. Deb 70, 109 Ehr. Carolyn K. 201 Ehrlich, Robhi 159 Etehelberger, John 21 1 Eichman. James 1 18 Eichman, Lavonds 255 Eikelberry, Leslie 231 Eilert, Delphi ne 1 18 Ellen. Madonna 1 38 Elam, Danny 1 38, 262 Elections 28. 29 Eller, Jan 118 Elliott, Michaela 1 18 Ellis. Mildred 189 ElEc. Ervin M 201 fly, Charles A 199 Emerick, Atlda 227 Emerson. Nancy US, 131, 280 Emigh. Fonda 282. 283 F.migh, Lori 1 18 Em me. Kris 210, 268 Emmt, Scot! 236. 264 Endowment Association 292 Enqborcf, Diane 1 1B. 187, 229 Engborg. Laurence 88 Engel, Joyce 118, 271, 338, 339 EngelUnd, Re 264 Englert, Darcy 1 18 English 192 Enright. Monty 1 18. 264 Ensley, Larry 196 Epsilon Pi Tau 237 Erbacher, Lori 152 Erbert, Lairy 282, 283 Erbert, Robin 267 Enchsen. Sue 1 18 Erickson, Judy 1 18 Erickson, Ken 129 Erickson. Kristi 58, 62 Etemsde, Asghar 48, 49 Ethridge, Willaim J- 191 . 243 Etter. Eugene 201 Evans, Patricia 165. 223, 239. 240 Evans, Ryan 84, 67 Evers. Jim 177 Eves. Julie 222, 223 Evlns, Dawrte 175 Fonkhauser, David 96, 97, 237 Faniauul. Cesar 324, 326, 327. 328. 329 Farmer, Bradley 88 Farmer. 8am 3 18, 267, 307 Farr, Linda 58 Parrel, Madonna 70, 229, 255 Fasig, Barbara 58 Faulkner. Keith 324 Faulkner, Kevin 227 Federico, Tony 305. 307 Feist. Lois 72 Feldkamp. Linda 72 Feldl, Richard 262 Fellers. Jim 95 Fellers, Steve 88. 95 Fellhoelter, Eileen 1 18 Ferguson, Jonna 72 Ficken, Dale 191 Field. Sara 110 Fikan. Pamela 72 Filbert , David 88. 287. 349 File. Sharon 72 Filener, Rebecca 274 F tlllnger, Louis C . 206 Fillmore, Pat 118, 255 Finley, Sheryl 72 Fisher, Joseph W. 208. 209. 302, 303, 344, 345 Flag Corps 252 FI a nag in, Karen 72 Fla . Joan 3 18 Flaherty, Eugene D. 199. 324 Fleming, Paul 96 Flory, Vicki 69 Floyd. Pa»i 153 Flummerfelt, Mary 72 Flusser. David 64 Ffu$fer. Per er P. 20 h 235 Foerschner, Marilyn 72 Foley, Roxie 227, 280 Folkers, Karla 103 Foos. Kinberly 72 Foos. Tammy 252, 253 Football 304 Foreign Language Department 194 Forney, Bruce 306, 307 Forsythe. James L. 202 , 234 Fort Hays Singers 224 Fori Hays State Recreation 268 Fose, Steven 88, 157 Foster. Friu 11 9 Foster, Larry 64, 109, 267 Fountain. Gail 96 FouU, Jim 119 Fowtes, Brad 211, 347 Fqk, Cindy 72 Fox, Lisa 119, 280 Fox, Tim 88 Frank. Janet 119 Frank. Jennifer 119 Fran , William 1 19 Fredrick. Beth 147 249. 328 Fredrick. Lance 344, 345 Freeborn, Lisa 1 19, 239 Freeborn, Willaim 119 French, Karl 172 Frebert. Damn 321. 322. 323 Frevert, Dorl 16 1 Frevert. Stephanie 72 Frey, Rhonda 152 Friend. Stacey 165. 231 Frtesin. Ammette 1 19 Froctsehner, Verio yn 72 Fry, Wendy 314, 315 Fryendall. Kelly 119 Fuenies, Eric 150 Fuertges. Don 208, 209 Fuerlges, Penny 213 Fuhrman. Roger 22, 223, 237, 239. 263 Fund is. Ronald J „ 204 , 205 Ftmke, Debbie 262 Fyler. Donald 119 G Garron. Christine 1 19 Gabarron. John 1 19 Gabel, Amy 152, 155, 158, 161 Gabel, Tammy 1 19 Gage, Kimberly 1 19 Gaines. Linda 119 Galhgher. Erin 80 Gallentine, Re 172 Gall Ion, Kathy 1 19 Gandy, Connie 338, 339 Gardner, Kevin 99. 328 Gardner. Melanie 1 19, 267 Gardner, Roger 88, 89. 90. 95. 264 Gardiner, Heidi 72 Qafetson, Kerri 119, 271 Garlels, Loren 199 Garrett, Robert 209, 329 Garverl, Donna 107 Gaschler, Ann 1 19 Gasper. Bill 231, 274 Gassman. Dennis 329 Gatschet, Carolyn 216, 238 Gatschet. Dr. Paul 194 Gat. Julie 1 19 Gawo, Idris 67 Gayer. Bein 344. 345 Gee. Lonnie 1 19. 344. 345 Geise, Mark 315 Gei t, Jane 1 19 Gentry „ Ruff 197 George. Sharon 141 George, Shirley 269 Gerard, Lisa 72 Garin, Albert 193 , 194 Gerstnei, Brenda 58 Cfeller. Craig 213 Gibson. Tammy 1 65. 167 Giebler, Edna 229 Giebler. Gerilyn 242 Giese, Mark 208 , 209 Gilbert. Anita 1 19 Gilbert, Dennis 103 Gilbert. Melanie 119 Gilchrist, Jon 1 19 Giles. Bill 324, 326. 327, 328. 329 Gill, Cindy 70 Gtlt rap. James 208 Girls Choir 245 Ginther, Carmen 309 Ginther, Glenn 210. 21 1. 237, 264 Ginther, Loren 351. 355 Ginther, Marilyn 227 Glassman, Mark 1 19 Glaze, Alan 1 19 Gleason, Leanne 1 19 Gfeason, Pat 120, 229 Gtendeoing, Dccna 73 Glendenlng, Kevin 159 Glenn, Debbie 58 Godbout, Neysa 353 Goetz, Amy 120, 263 Goeti, Annette 158. 175, 239 Goetz, Brian 120 Goeti, Hcliana 158. 159. 207 Goff, Cynthia 103. 105 Goins, Lori 161. 165. 228. 349 Golf 334 Gpnu es. Deldre 267 Good! i earl. Lkhelte 73, 228 Goodnight. Gayle 120 Goodnight. Greg 88. 262 Good row, Barbara 198 Gore. Wayne 120 Gormley. Shari 73 Goltschalk, Lloyd 120 Graber. Tim 120 Graf, Brad 164 Grahm. John 97 360 Jnde Grant, Carol 168 Greek Week 176 Gr ten. D adr a 14 1 F 342 343 Grew, Diane 120. 269 Green, Failh 60. 63 Grow, Hope 60. 63 Green, Lyle 80 Green, Pam 148 Greene. Robin 322. 323 Greenwiiy, Donna 243 Gregory. Paul 07. 08. 243 Gmif. Kathy J, 120. 227. 60 Griffith . Cynthia 239. 274 Grime . Annalee 165. 256 Grime . Brenda 167. 170 Gnmev Betibeth 73 Crimes. Sue 60 Crimsley, Carole 21 J Grinzinger, J and 140. 252. 253 Gro«e. Kim 73 Grow. Michael 120. 174. 256 Gtoth. Robert 08 Guard. Kathy 73 Guetfurr, Kelly 73. 167 Guesnler, Tereaa 73 Guinn. Shawn P. 120 Guiprr. Bryan 262. 263 Gumm, Steven 120, 280 Gurskh John 204 Gustafson, Teresa 73 Gustav non. Kent SB Gull eric .. Jaime 8fl Cuyot. Watty 2J4. 2 14 Gymnastic 314 H Haag. Jennifer 165 Hablgei, Angle 74. 259. 280 Habiger. Susan 259 Hnchrne ister, Cheri 120 Haddon. Mike 96 Haga, Lee 120 Hager. Kevin 231. 277 Itohrv Mike 355 Hoke, Brenda 74, 252. 253 Hnkr. Brian 120. 230, 231. 277 Holderman, Brent 204 Haley. J«fy 00. 231 Haley, Scott 282 Hall. Cynthia 120. 148, 252. 253 Hall. Mark 120 Hailing, Kendo 74 Hailing, Kimberly 120. 151, 249 Hamblin, Man 324, 326. 327. 328, 329 Hamel, Danny 120, 204 Hamel, Dove 97 Hamilton. Carl 08 Hamilton. Kelly 120 Hamilton. Dr. Sam 194 Kamli, Laboran 67 Hammeke. Janet 74 Hammeke, Vince 121 Hammer. Doug 164, 35! Ham mersc hmldt, Butch 135. 231. 276 Hammer jchmldt. Francis V2| Hammer sc hmidl. Gerald 121 Hammll. Craig 140 Manna. Serrrtr 196 Hansen, Susan 1 21 Hansen, Terry 08 Harder, Cindy 121 Harden. Jim 172. 351 Hardman. Robin 74. 342, 343 Hargett, Cole 103. 105 Hargett. Volando 105 Harper. Kevin 80 Herr , Waltacw W m. 19 7 Harllg. Card 74. 300. 301. 342. 343 Harllg. Junior 344, 345 Harlig. Tim 121 Hat i man. Cotta 74, 255 Hanot y. Anne 242 Kart wick. Pam 262 Harvey, Betnie 262. 293 Harvey, Elatne 8 185, 216 Harwrek. Eugene 19 1 Hassett Maty 2 16 Hoi ha way. Sandy 152. 153, 167. 175 Haverfield, Sandro 74 Havice, Gelrge BS, 89 Havlcc. Mary 74 Havice, Pam 216 Havke, Peggy 1 10, 271 Havice, Wfttfom 210, 237, 264. 265 Hnvltk, Anne 74 Hawk, Troy 88 Hawkins. Beth 121 HawklnsOh, Jodi 74 Hawthorne, Wynona 216. 217 Ha item, J ni 274 Hayden Keily 194 Hayden, Shelly 74, 24 1 Hay . Gole 88 Haielion, Natalie 121 Hazelwood. James 97 Head East 20. 21 Head lard, Dirk 256 Heal l h Physical Education Recreation Athletics 200 Heaney. James 206 Heather. Jack 194 Heeker, Jacgulen 121 Hrddcn. Wayne 96 Hedge , Sharon 121 Hedlund, Derk 12 1 Hedrick. Pat 12 1 Hefei, Barbara 74 Helkt. Brenda 105 HefW. Tim 105 Herder . Bob 102 Heicr, Obi a 74, 75. 353 Meier. toil 74 Heier, Sheila 262 Herman, Brenda 158 Herman, June 231, 274, 292 Heinrich, Debbie 152, 231, 259. 272 Hemic. Unda 109, 121, 242, 243 Heller, Ma gret 121 Henderson, Ondy 121, 242 249 Henderson, Kevin 121 Henderson. Randy 09 Henderson, Steve 12 1 Henning sen, Jo 59 Henrietta, Kirk 121 Htmilek, Deanna 58, 63 Henson, Cameron 97 Henson, Sara 97 Herbal, Tern! 74 Herdman, Janet 12 1 K«i Joan 167, 228, 267 Htsl, La in be 70, 74 Herman. Karla 121 Herman, Kimberly 239. 204 Heroneme. Korla 121 Herrman, Donna 260 Her r man, Tim 164 Herron, Debtoy 121. 151. 267 Hess. Jean 1 21, 242 Hess, Mary 12 1 Hess, Steven 122 Hen, Vincent 122, 274 Hcsimon, Marilyn 122 Hesterman, Rick 122 Keiienbach. 270 Heiienback. Greg 351 Hewilt, Kevin 351 Hkkel. Betnie 122 Hkkeri, Ann 74 Hkki. Jessie 351 Hiebert, Anne 50, 59. 61 Htggms. Gabriel 09 Higgins. Leslie 150 Highman. Brenda 259 Hill, Andy 159 Hill, Kevin 262 Hill. Mpna 290 Hillman, Arlene 269 Hinder liter. Richard 122. 236, 264 Hindi. Deanna 75 Hlnkhouse, James 19 1 Hlraia, Ahiko 60 History Department 202 Hoberechl. Lis 75 Hoch. Char lea 159. 236. 264 Hoc ker smith, Chilli 167. 272, 329. 349 Hoff, Cynihia 322 Hoff, Pat 122 Hoffman Debbse 97 Hollman. Jerome 122 Hoffman, Leon 122 Kofmeber, Connie 1 22 HbJfe, FaDonna 2 16 Holden, Chelle 239. 242 Hsternsn, Gregory 122 Holle, Jean 122 Hoi le, Vincent 122 Hoi km, Ram 256, 259, 26B Hollis. Kristi 310. 3H Holman, Sharon 75 Holemsn, Greg 236, 264 Holme s, Martha 191 Hotsnvin. Catherine 257 HkKub. John 122 Hotrmetsief. Sue 109 Homberg. Kevin 122. 267 Home Economic Association 271 Home Economic 2(9 Honas, Andrea 269 Bona , John 67 Hones. Ken 122 Hopper. Denis 164 Hooter, Sheila 50 Hoopes. Debbie 14 1, 173. 200 Hoover. Barbie 75 Korchen. Debbie 122 Horn, Lloyd 266, 267 Hpmtack, John 159 Hwnbaker. Mnrsho 75 Hotflug, Terri 206 Hodon. Linda 122 Hatton. Roile 97 99 House. Mike 122, 139. 282 HouiehoUet. Bob 164. 165. 346. 354 Househotief, John 283 Kov« 0 fi, Lori 70. 252. 253 Howard. Catherine 123 Howard. Laura 357 Howell, Debra 75 Howeil, Kathy 152. 157 Koyi. Craig 263 Hoyt, Scon 123 Hrabe. Russell 123 Hubbard, Honey 75 Hubbell. Danny 123 Huber, John 191 Hughes, Cathy 123 Hughes. David 255 Hughes. Denise |4i. 200 Hulett, Chris 357 Hulett. Gary !94. 199. 324 Hulett Ilia 199 Hull, Cindy 75 Hull. Connie 123 Huffman, Cindv 110, 111, 228. 242, 271. 342, 343 Kumbatgar. Angela 269 Hundley. Pamela 140, 148 Kurd, Jeff 123 Hualig, Philip 277 Hutches, Debra 70. 75 Hutchins. Julie 152 Hutchinson, Julie 123, 267 I ighofose Patricia 123 Inarigu. Joe 67 Industrial Art 21 1 Industrial Arts Club 264 Ingold, Russell 123 Inman, Billy 123 tnslee. Steve 123 Internal ernlty Council l?4 Intramural s 346 Ip. SI tat 97, 261 Irby, Tin 124 Iruln. Sally Roc 201 Horn, Kelly 09. 14, 239. 241. 200, 290 Isoo. David L 194 Ives, Richard 124 Ivey, Mark 276 J Jackson, Jeff 89 Jackson, Joe 08 Jack .ton, Lorraine 194 Jackson, Tom 204. 205 Jacobs, Belinda Ml Jacobs. Leanna 262. 27 1 Jacob , Lori 75 Jacob . Sieve 09 Jaeger, Michelle 97. 311 Jakoplic, Pamela 124 James. Joyce 1 10 Jamison. Rr 195 Jannct, David 159 Jazz Ensemble 246 Jeeha, Joy 60 Jedwabny, Robert 09 Jeffuc, Mike 124 Jehnek, Valor ie 97 Jettison. Bill IS 3 Jell i son, Katherine 124. 223. 234 Jenkins. John 124, 329 Jennings. Robert 207 Jensen. Janet 97 Jeong. Dong-Bin 97 Jesch, Donald 97, 227. 235 Jewell. Susan 50. 59. 60. 241. 202 Jilkd, Lyle 124, 266 Jilke. Sarah 300. 301 Jincek, Mary 59, 60 Jlya, Mohammed 67 Johansen, Date 132. 133. 135 Johansen. Rich 264 Johansen. Tom 172 Johnson, Artis 206. 226. 227 Johnson, Betty 292 Johnson. Brad 317, 310 Johnson, Elizabeth 75 Johnson. Gina 123, 239. 249 Johnson. Jerry 124, 351 Johnson. John 329 Johnson, Keren 1 10 Johnson, Kim 75 Johnson. Lori 124 Johnson. Orvene 209. 260. 35 ? John ton, Ron 159. 239, 351 Johnson. Sidney 194 Johnson, Teres 342. 343, 349 353 JoltlHe. Jody 141, 161 Jones, Andrea 124 Jones. Brent 09 Jones, Ed 124. 243 Jones, R $ 210 Jones, Valerie 124 Juenemenn. Karen 124 Juergensen, Christy 143, 150, 240, 259 Juergensen, Lorrte 158 Julian. Julie 75. 31 1, 342, 343 K Kadrefc. Dave 97 Koempke, Tina 75 Kahle, Konnie 220 Kaiser. Janet 124, 262 Kaiser. Jan 121. 150. 151 Kalbach. Vicki 165 Kamphau . Kevin 150 Kappa lota Delta Sigma 261 Kappa Omicron Phi 233 Kappa Mu Epsilon 234 Kane. Deanna 124. 353 Kansas Association of Nursing Students 270 Kansas State National Educators Association 260 Karim, Chris 124 Karlin. Mark 89, 329 Karlin. Martha 75. 151 Karim, Mira 165, 167, 230, 231, 239. 240. 272 Karlin, Susan K 110, 165, 167. 271. 357 Kar lin, Susan M 163 Kami. Marianne 75 Karr. Linda 70. 75, 107 Kats. Kathy 76. 255 Katz. Lorene 60, 62 Kauffman, Dan 215 Keating, Walter 133 Keefer. Darla 97 Keefer, William 159. 174 Keeley, Kyle 69 Keenan. Jona 50, 60, 27 1 Keener, Donna 235, 309 Kehlbeck. Roxle 76 Keil. Cheryl 76 Kelm, Melinda 76 Keith. Anneue 125. 260. 349, 352. 353 KMler. Ketlcr. Learvn 141. 167. 220 Keller. Lynna 76. 220, 200 Keller, Monle 125 Keller. Sharon 3L0. 311 Kelierman. James 1$4. 135 Kelterm n. Kelly 76 Kelley, Lon 76 Kelly. Mark 125 Kelrner, Tammy 267 Kemrne, Gym hie 140. 141. 235. 239 Kentpke. Dave 67, 355. 354 Kendall, Danny !96. 26 3 Kendall. Joni 125 Kendrick. Jeff 355 Ktnnrmer. Rdbhi 240 Kennedy, Jan 125 Kennedy, Kevin 344. 345 Kennedy. Kurt 125 Kennedy. Mary Anne 216 Kennemer. Robert 09 Kepferte, Diana 125 Kepka. Mike 125 Kerns, Thomas 208. 209 Ker sting, Kalen 125, 227 KerstJng, Kenton 89. 274, 292 Kertb. Chris 164 KerU. Dorothea 76 Kessler, Kathryn 125 Keller, Philtip 125 Keyse, Amie 152. 223. 242 Keys . Kristi 152. 167 KFHS 276 Kleffee, Angela 300, 101 Kile. Debbie 76, 204 Klmerrer, Kody 173 Klndei, Randy 103. 344. 345 Kinder knecht. Leslie 125 King. Mildred 60 King. Torn 206 Krngsburg, Tracy 90 Kingsley, Cathy 125 Kingsley, Pam 204 Klrther, Tpyna 152, 154. 16 1 KlrkendolL James 12 1 . 159. 161. 239. 274 Kirmer, Dennis 67 Kirmer, Gary 66, 67, 355 Kiser, Lorrie 125 Kiser, Rebecca 97, 90, 239 Klsner Mark 125 Klsnei, Vicki 125 KlitSM, Tony 317 Kisslck. Brian 104. 346 Kitch. Carlo 125 Kite, Carmen 125 Kfortaas, ftichard 199 Kleim, David 204 Klem. Doug 1 . 237. 263 Klema. Dan 166 Klepper. Lynnette 76 Klmgsick. Michael 125 Index 361 " Ya know, Sue, " the tiger sighed while swinging his tail like a lasso, " that D.J. ' s is some bar. Just wish I could remember the name of that cute brunette I was dancing with last Friday night. " Perhaps somewhat startled— or amazed— at his enthusiasm with rock and roll, I found myself unable to reply, staring blankly at an arrangement of pom pons and megaphones behind him. " Rarick Hall is sure a nice looking jungle, " the tiger inserted to break the silence. " Wish I could spend more time over there. " " I think I could arrange that for you, " I S3id jokingly. " I seem to spend more time there than I really want. " Although I would have liked to explore my suggestion more in depth, I remembered the tiger mentioning a luncheon in the Black and Gold room of the Memorial Union at 4:30, and decided l must get right to the point of my interview. Klitzke. Rcge 700. 579 Knnbt, Chsryl 76. 236, Ml KneiUng, Ruih 152 Knight. Kitza 125, 757, 253 Knight. Walter 49, 1 74 Knoll. Dorothy l? 5. 84, 185 Knoll,. Jen 76 Knoll. Roxanne 76 Koriller. Caryn 05 Koehtef, DeAnn 125, 227. 26® Koehler. Kelvin 90 Koerner, Kevin 256 Kohl men, Kathy 125. 357 Kolb, Teresa 73 Heilman, Old 150, 346 Kollman, Kerry 150 Koster, Harry 355 K osier. Mark 90 Kotlas, Carols 76. 260 Kowilsky. Penny 267. 349 Kraft. Dune 201. 259 Kraft, Becky 152 Kramer. Jack 204 Kr«.u . Gerolyn 125, 223, 234. 235. 23B, Kraut. Harold 6? Kraus, Marsha 70. 76, 271 Krause, Dianne 152 Krayca. Sandra 125 Krebs. Juno 210, 21 1 Krechbtel. Rick 90 Kreier, Pally 76 K resin. Kelly 76. 125 K retin. Susan 274 K rentier. Be lit 1 13, 125. 267 Kreulter, Karla 125 KreuUer. Ron 125 Kroeger, Lou wayne 126 Kronewitter, Colleen 126 Krueger, Msa 126, 151. 239 Kreugcr. Mike 90 Kucher, Karhfeen 191 Ku hjtf t Roman 195 Kugter, Marty 67 Kuglet, Ski tan 76, 257 Kuhn, Denise 152. 167 Kuhn. Joteen 152. 167 Kuhn, Keith 126 Kuhn. Mary 26 Kuhn, Ron 126 Kuhn, Phil 260 Kunte, Jean 126, 262. 263 Kuielka, Dawn 126. 314. 315 Kutelka. Deb 126, 140. 161, 314, 315 Kvasnkk a. Cheryl 152. 161. 175. 352 Kvasnicke, Lane 90 Kvamkka. Lynn 152. 167. 323, 32$ Kyle. Millard 90. 95 Lao . Gay la 262 La barge. William 90 Lala. Susan 342, 343 LaUcker, Tammy 126 Lamar. Harry Lambert, Joanns 194 Umbfm. Dave 123. 324. 329 Lamia, Sandy 59, 61 Landau, Greg 126 Lane. Karen 61, 63 Lane, Lethe 126 Lane. Ronald 196, 197, 26 3 Lang. Duane 126 Lang, Joyce 152. 16 1 Lang. Karen 126 Lang. Kathleen 266 Lang, Mar vo 152, 153 Lang, Sharon 152, 155 Lange. Barbara 76. 228. 284 Langston. Edith 76, 213 Leremofe, Leticia 76. 267 Larkins, Kelli 5®. 61 Urwn. Karen 329, 338, 339 Larson, Diana 206 Larson, More le 126 Larson, Stephen l£3 LWhdL Larry 90 Latham. Bruce 67 Latham. Donna 70, 76. 24L 274 Laud pc k, Bon rue 187 Lawi«o, Susan 165 Leader 275 Less, Art ieesew. Richard 194 Leflln. Gcraldme Lefort, Deb 328 Lefurgsy, David 194, 277 Leglellher, Lynelte 242 Leg teller, Roxann 165 Leibbrandt, Deb 155. 175 UHfcttfandt, Kim 311. 339 Leikam. Mtchaef Leiker, Cynthia 1 55 Leiker, Jim 126 Leiker, Lisa 126 Leiker, Mark 126 Leiker, Monica 349 Lets, Dianne 155, 161, 175 Leitner, Shari 155, 161 Lenkiewt . Gary 257, 344, 345 Leon. Jose 126 Lessman, Lis 1 55. 200, 267 Lester. Andre 76 Lester, Terry 126 Leisch, Sherrill 126 Lete, Frank 95 Lewis. Bonita 59 Lewis, Cecilia 126 Library Science 209 Liggett, Thomo Light, Fred 126 Lightner, Unde 76 Lindeman, Tammy 126 Lindenmuth. Lance 90. 344, 345 Undu. Mary 127 Lingg, Paluck 159 Lingnau. Debbie 27 Llngneg, Tracy 127 Llnin, Shelley 352. 356 Link. Denise 127. 254. 255 Unk. Suun 127 Linn. Mike 127 Liston. Ann 202, 234 Little, Gerald Littlejohn, Jane 216 Little River Band 18. 19 Litienbergcf. JuNe 169 Uuenbcrger. Kyle 90 Livengood. Mark 150 Living Group 54 Lobb, Kristie 76. 31 1 Locke. Thomas 90 Lockhart. 61 Lockwood, Neel 149, 317, 319 Loll In, Geraldine 127, 237. 263 Lofton. Shay la 76 Logan, Calvin 67 Logan, Jack 213 Lehman. Kim 127 Lohr. Gwen 76 Lohrmeyer, Gayle 76 Long, James 69. 109. 24 1 Lowry, BUI 127 Lotief, Cecil 19i Lott, Mark 127 Lourle. Becky 76, 274 Levin, Kathy 127 Lowed, Sob 324 Loy. Anthony 127 Luehrs, Robert 202 Lugenta, Maynard 67, 261 Lundberg, Gina 76 Lyman. Trtcia 76 Lynne, Kim M Mab ry. Nancy 127 Macek. Jerry 159, 267 Maddy Sob 351 Mages. Urfy 127. 267 Mahan, Sean 194. 277 Mahoney. Gwen 165 Mai, John 127. 277 Meier Blaine 90, 106. 09 Maler, Gregory 127 Mai leek, Vanessa 167 Malsam, Micki 141. 155, 253 Malsam, Vicki 167 Mam, Karl 77 Marchel. Denise 127. 228 Marching Bend 253 Mercotte, Ottve 165 Margosian. Roc to 351 Marketing Club 266 Markley, Robert 204 Markovich , Carta 191 Ma.iks, Larry 127 Marks, Michael 194 Marmie, Mary Lou 127. 239. 267, 268 Marshall, Delbert 199 , 235 Marshall, Jill 306, 309, 321. 323 Marshall, Karen 293 MarieJf. Rhonda 77 Martel. Mike 347 Martens. Michael 173, 1 74 Martin. Glenda 159 Martin, Marta 155, 163, 167, 228, 240. 259 Martin. Valerie 77 Marzolf, Rhonda 77 Masko. Kirk 328 Mason. Darin 127 Massey, Bobby 262 Masters. Robert 213 Math Department 20o Mafheny, Robert 1 4, 185 Metteson. Debra 77, 228 Maiiison, Andy 159 Mauck, Jani 127 Mauler. Kathy 77 Maxwell, Boh 12? Maxwell, Mike 127. 23 , 256. 277 Maxwell, Robert 194 Meyers. Lisa 77 Mayfield, Sieve 90 Mayhew, Sandra 77 Meade. Michael 238 Mease. Cindy 7? Meder. Brenda 128, 282 Meet tan. Alice 128 Mehringer. Richard 128 Meter, Rick 89, 91, 21 3, 328, 329 Meier. Terry 128 Meill, Rita 105, 293 Mein. Delila 128 Meier, Robert 290 Melkus, Vicki 140, 143. 155, 167. 228, 272 Memorial Union Activities Board 256 Merkel, Susan 60, 61. 109 Memtc Paula 109 Me Adam. Jill 165 McCabe, Martha 215 McCall, Kent B9 Me Candles . Peggy 349 McCartney’, Beth 41, 147, 151 McCarty. Michael 128 McCanahan. Sam 100 McClaren, Janice 128. 356 McClure. Mitch 346. 347 McComb. Diana 28, 228 McComb, Melanie 128 McCormick. Mark 243 McCoUock. Jack 185. 214. 215 McCullough, Mary 76, 285 McDaniel. Dena 76 McDaniel. Jeff 128, 229 Mc wny. Jody 206 Mt Elroy, Joseph 90, 283 McFarland. Alice 194, 229 McQaugh, John 197, 263 McGinness, Connie 155, 239, 290 McCinnti, Darrel 191 McGinnis Erin Ut. 47, 228, 253. 255 McGinnis. Patricia 76 McGrath Hail $4 McGrow. Colleen 97. 98 McCraw. Virginia 97. 98 McGuire, Judy 97, 109 McIntyre. Alan 90, 92 McKenna, Stephay 280 Mckee. Jon 90, 355 McKenna. Metento 76. 245 McKtney, Shannon 355 McKinley. Jay 67 McLinn, Duane 98 McMahan, Belinda 76 McMahan, Trent 90 McMlnders Hall 68 McfieiL Edgar 209 McMeif, Glen 210 McPeak. Barry 237, 344. 345 McVey, Jerry 91 Me Vicar, Elaine 70. 75. 77 Meschberger. Max 67 Messenger, Lisa 77 Messer ly. Mitchell 126 Meiileff Krlsll 104 Metllen, Wesley 104 Metxger. Mitch 346 Meyer. Dana 229. 230, 231 Meyer. Diana 263 Meyer, Susan 260 362 Index Meyerhofl. Daniel 172 Michels, Karle 128, 280, 281 Michellich. Lmda 77 Mick, Jean 79, 241 MVck J»n 72 Mler, Rick 109 Milan, Cheryl 12S Mr es. Helen 20ft J20, 32L J22, 323 Millard, Valerie 79 Miller, Adrian 128, 267 MM , Allan 206 Miller, Joe 09, 109, 328 Miller, Johanna 126 Miller, Julie 141. 167 Miller, Kara 65 Miller, Laurence 128 Millet. Lewts r 9 1 Milter, Lonnie 126, 337 Milk . Melanie 120 Miller Mike 126, 351 Miller, Ramona 70, 309 Miller, Slmdl 141, 146. 173 Miller, Shnrrl 141, 147, 173 Miller, Steve 91, 346. 347 Miller, Susan 1 20 Mailer. Teresa L 79, 04, 106. 109. 241 Mll%. Rere« M 7ft Millholhn, Anne 196. 19? AUtihotkn, Gary J96, 197 Milk. € ha tana 79. 262 Mills, Susan 227 Millwee. Sandra 79 Mlnard. Dennis 293 Mlonls, Milch 98 Mishler, Brian 96 Mitchell, Kathryn 128, 223, 227 Mock. Debora 128. 210. 27 1 Mockel, Karen 128 Mo ck t. Merlyn 209. 346, MS. 354. 356 Moffall, David 159 Mohammed, Jlye 67 Mohr. Wayne 126 Molby, Kevin 90 Koll, Lloyd 129 Mondl, Rick 305, 306, 307 Monroe. Shelly 126. 342, 343 Montfoort, Sue 79 Meomaw, D n 91 Moore, Dale 129, 239. 263 Moore, Holly 310. 3U Moore, Joyce 155, 336, 339 Moore. Lana 165 Moore. Mike 129. 214 Moore. Oralea 129 Moore, Roger 212 Moorhous, Lori 128, 356 Moorhous, Tom 129. 157 Morel. Dayleen 148 Morel. Teresa 300. 301, 342. 343 Maria nd, Beverly 357 Mortis, Dave 356 Morns. Doug 34? Morris, Kathy 79 Morrow, Shirley 6 1 Morter Board 222 Morikngcr. Jim 347 Morion. Ceclka 129, 255 Mosier, Judy 274 Moster. Robert 129. 262, 263 Master. Sandra 129. 263 Moss, Jeanne 164. 165 Moss. Mlsil 262 Mostrom, Janette 98 Mounts, George 206 Mowry, Jan 237 Moyer, Nancy 254. 255 Moyers, Edwin 191 Mmrhead, Robert 129 Mul lender, Marls 79 Muno . Tammy 151. 155. 255. 259 Mummgcr, Renee 151. 136. 157. 356. 164. 256 Munson, Annette 274 Murphy. Cindy 209 Murphy. James 183 Murphy , Linda 240 Music 190 Myers, Brett 129. 268 Myers, Dean 237 Myers. Julia 79 Myers, William 12ft, 265 Myetly, Lots Lee 226. 227. 229 N Nahei. Brian 208. 209 Nachlkjal, Brad 91. 344. 345 Nahas. Mar wan 195 National Student Speech and Hearing 255 Neal. Becky 58. 61. 109. 205. 241 NmI. Kevin 150 Nebd, Mark 158, 161 Neelond. Irish 343 Neelly, Rock 161 Neil Deborah 129. 255, 260. 286 Ttert Ruth 216 Nelson, Taml 129 Neikirk, Larry 91 Nelson, Calvin 149 Nelson. Connie 79 Nelson, Doug 263 Nelson, Mary 141, 173 Helson. Michael 196 . J 97 Nelson. Shelley 98 Nelson, Tamara 90 Neuberger, Bonnie 321. 322. 323 Neuhauser. Kenneth J96 , 19? Neumann Scott 191. 244. 246 Ncutzman. Julie 129 New, Stephen 129. 223 + 239, 205 Newberry, Larry 67, 255 Newcomer, Jay 351 Newell, Kolndfl 79, 271 Newell. Lori 79 Newton, Laurie 130 Newton. Laurie 130 Nichol, Karen 79 Nicholas, Cindy 6 1 Nichols on, Larry 199 tilehohon, Robert 199 Nicholas, Pal 56. 61 Nichol , Laura 155 Nichols, Steven 174 Nickel, Jennifer 79 Nicolaldea, Chris 261 Neidmeier. Karl 67, 344, 345 Niles, Lktanne I6t. 165. 170 Noel, L«t 70, 7ft NomVorf. John 130 Nootdboek, Victor 67 Moral! , Sieve 130 Norman, Brad 163. 164, 276, 279 Norton, Brad 130 Norton, Came 7ft Norton, Chrlt 79 Nor son, Krl 70, 7ft Nowak. Deborah 267 Noyes, Diana 7ft Nugent. Jim 97, t09. 188 Nursing Department 216 Nutt. Karolyn 98. 2 16 O O ' Brien. Kelly 79 Ochs. Kay 79 284 Odell, Dan 96, 351 Odland, Lori 141. 151 Oesterhqua, Connie 97, 100 Oesterhnus, Pamela 100 Oesrerhoua, ftp maid 67 08 Campus 1 12 Oh mart, Carol 124 OHmart, Dean 346 Oh mar I, Mike 124 Oktoberfcat, 14, 15 Oliver, Sarah 165. 167, 175 Olsen, Ken 204 Olson. Annette 20 6 dson, Debro 79 Olson. Donna 141 Olson. Jane 130, 267 Olson, Palty 79, 268 Omicfon Delta Epsilon 333 Order of Omega 241 Organizations 2 10 Orosco, Debbie 79 Off. Lein rid 9| Qrlen, Denise 79 Orth. Joseph 117. 130 Orth. Maureen 130 Orqulst, Merideth 5 30. 252. 253 Gsadolor. Sam 130 Oslmeyer. Jerry 164 Ott, Allison 357 Qtlley, David 91 Ottley. Sharon 79. 353. 357 Ottlingsr, Keith 91 Owens, Belh 156. 157. 158, 259 Owens. Perry 231 Owens, Tom 260 Owing . Dale 100 Owuor. Geogest !00 P Pahis. Fey 143. I5S. 161, 240 Pahls, Joy 158. 1 5ft, 329 Paige. Leslie 353 Palaiti. Chris 26ft Palmer. Toni 130, 3L l Pongburn. Michael 97, 100 Panhell enlc 174 Papaiheodoylou, Juliet 130 Parents Day 30. 31 Park. Alien 48, 49, 92, 264 Parke, Gemma 7ft. 253 Parker. Carl 214, 21 5 Parry, Becky 240, 291 Persch. Ruth 79 Pastrana, irt 79 Pattie. Janelle 79 Pauls, Dennis 92 Pavlu, Pamela 130 Pa ion. Audrey 63 Pearman. Jerilyn 130 Pearson. Cory 280, 349 Pearson, David 199 Pearson. Mike 130 Peier. J.D. 213 Pendergrass, Lee 202 Pfeifer. Gftfen 164. 1 65. 267 Pfeifer. Jeff 1 M 344, 345 Pfeifer. John m Pfeifer. Kathleen 158 Pfeifer. Leona 195 Pfeifer, MicheHe 130 Pfeifer. Theresa 158. 229 Pfellf, Chris 79 Pfeiffer. Alan I6D Pflughoft. Ron 182 163 Phi Alpha Theta 235 Phi Bela lambda 204 Phi Kappa Phi 226 Phi Eia Sigma 229 Phillips, Gordon 344, 345 Phillips. Paul 48. 49, 197, 226, 227 Philosophy Department 195 Phi Sigma Sigma 156 Photographic Services 27® Physics Deport men r 201 Planalto. Teresa 130 Pkkeit, Mark 92, 236. 364 Pierce, Lori 1 10, 207 Piler, Patricia 130 Pder, Tamer a 130 Pmke. Eloise 148 Pinkall, Gary 164. 166 Pinkston. Darlene 63 PE Omega PI 232 Piper, Brenda 130 PltEcek. Jerry 89. 92. 241 Pm . Lynn 130. 236. 264 Plamk, Kevin 92 Plante, Cindy 130 Pletcher, Gayle 263 Pkmti, Carnal l 79, 348 Plymell. Denise 136. 137 Poage, Denise 79 Penka, Eloi 79 268 Penny, Jeana 266 Penny, Kevin 237 Pcppiatt, Andrew 130, 223, 274 Pep Squad 330 Pure . Tony 14ft, 316, 317, 31®. 319 Perkins. Jotana 105 Perkins, Roger t09, 344. 345 Perkins. Robert 92 Perkins, Tamer a 155 Perkins. Terri 63, 34ft Peschka, Douglas 130 Parcels, Cfaricc 216 Peters, Greg 130. 272 Peterson, Brad 202 (Vierson. Carolyn 7ft, 342. 343 Peterson, Jandl 130 Peterson. Lynn 155, 349 Peterson, Scot I 214 Pctracek. Phillh I30, 217 Pfonnenstlei, Andra 130, 267 Pfannemtlel Bruce 130 Pfsnnenslrel, Chrism 134 Pfannensbel. Gary 267 Pfonrwnstiel, Joanne 130 Pfannenstiel, Kevin 130, 284 Pfannenstiel, La Verne L58 Pfonnenstlei, Mark 249 Pfannenstiel, Sherry 70. 165. 171. 272 Pleife . Alan 164 Pfeifer, Arnold 100. 284 Pochop. Rebecca 130 Political Science 203 Poison, Joann 130, 226, 227. 242, 290 Poore. Par 351 Potter. Frank 199 Potthoff. Kathy 7ft Powell. Annette 131 Powell. Jamie 237 Power BUI 206 Powers, Debbie 13 1 Powers, Sylvia 79 Peyser, Kendra 79 Prather. Jeffry 105 Pratt, Scot! 174 Pray, Bruce 131 Prescott, Jon 267 Pmsster. Mike 109, 131, 243. 252 Preuss. Mary 80, 229. 267 Price. Bev 165, 26? Print, Janet 70. 80 Prothazka. TuM US Province, Sherry! 131 Pruitt. Ruth 20 f Pruitt, Roger 201 Psychology Department 204 Ptacek, Susan 267 Plaeek. Teresa 13 1 Pi acids, Susan 131 Plaachek. Retie 131 Puckett, Deyna 131 Pumphrey. Joey 132 Putter, Howard 92 Q Quackenbush, Lisa 274 Quigley, Rick 92 Quint, Chris 67 Quint, Oatenc 132 Quint. Mary 80. 140 Quint. Mike 132 R ftaben. Trudy 165 Rabuck, Roger 67 RadcUffe, Dana 194. 195 Radke. Heidi 132 Radke, Ltsa 80 Rohjes. Loti SO. 353 Randall, Mark 166 Randall. Rose 97. 100 Raney, Sherry 323 Rankin, Jerry 97 Rannenbeck, Dawn 80 Rannenbeck. Leslie 00 Rang. Becky 100. 1 8S Rothburn, Ed ISO Ratliff. Robin 132. 22ft Rati Inf (, John 196. 19? Rauscher, Millie 161. 165, 171 Ray, Crystal 80. I Oft, 241 Ray, Laurie 70 Payne . Omt 252 Rat ah, W. Hex veil 204. 205 Reece. Gerald 290 Reed, Mike 114. 132, 280 Reed. Mitchell 132 Reed, Rhonda 1 00, 101 Ree«. Teresa 158, 256 Reeves, David 132 fleves. Wanda 201 Reeves. Wanda 227 Reeves. Zend 80 Rehiner. Mlcbaela 80 Relf. Donald ft2 Reinert. Cindy 269 Reinhardt. Brenr ft? Rp.fmayef. Rise 132 Pasig Adolph 292. 293 Reiter, Barbara 80 Rdiga. Julie 132. 252, 253. 357 Rempe. Louise 80 Remus, David 89. 92. 241 Rrmus, Scott ft? Reneberg, Ann 269 R«nebetg. Ron 93 Rcnk, Kevin 132 Residence Kail Honorary 240 Reveille 272 Reyhet. Arnie 329 Reyman. Randall JftO. 191 Reynolds. Howard 199 Reeat. Cynthia 132 HHA 106 Rhine. Jolene 132 Rhine. Ruth 132 Rhoden. Terra 16 1 Rhodes, Bruce 132 Rhodes, Donna 282 Rhoades. Kathryn 81, 255 Rhoads, Randy 237, 262, 263 Rhodes, Marty 93, 227, 228 Rlbordy, Donlte 155. 163. 235, 349, 35?, 353, 356 Richards. Tamara 132 Richardson. Connie 132 267. 280 Ricker. John 263 Rickman. Bill 215 Rick Dinette Oak 22, 23 Riddle. Glenda 97. 100, 274 Ridder. Bonnie 255 Rider. Calvin 132 Riedel, Chortle 132. 274. 27®, ?7ft Riedel, Glenn 166 Riedsel, Armenia 23ft. 271 Kledl. band i 81 Ricdy, Linda 58, 59. 62. 63. 231, 274 Rkkenberg, Randy 89. 93 Riemnnn, David 89 RiepL Lori 81 Rielh. Edward 93 Riley, Randy 132. 190 Riley, RojcAnn 132 Ring. Lnrerta 81 Ripley, Rev Bill 286 Ritchey. Robert 243 Ritter. Marie 132. 223 Index 363 " Why, Mr, Tiger, are you the mascot of the college? Would something depicting Kansas— the plains, wheat, wind or wildlife not seem more appropriate for the college? " Somewhat puzzled and perhaps annoyed by my ques- tion, the Tiger appeared to suppress a snarl, twitched his whiskers and replied; " Our campus is BEAUTIFUL, our faculty is a STRONG group of WELL-DIGNIFIED people, the student body is composed of AGGRESSIVE leaders and BOLD, BRAVE students and our athletes are FIERCE and BLOODTHIRSTY. With these typical tiger qualities,” he sighed in disbelief at my apparent ignorance, ”what else could we be called? " y Rlller, Ramona 132. 2$b Ritter house, Kirn 81 Robten. Brenda 81 Robben. Connie 81 Roberson, Dorci 81. 262, 336 Robbing Kaiey 132 Robbins. Margaret 60, 63 Robkkw, Rose 31 1 Robinson, Denise 81, 83 Robinson. Mark A 132. 243 Robinson, Mark S, 132 Robinson. Mary Jo 132 Robin son. William 206 RoWyn, Cothy 81, 31 1. 338, 339 Rockwell, Freda 187, 186 Rodeo 336 Rodeo Club 262 Boeder . Alan 93 Roger. I inda 60, 63, 223, 239. 300, 301. 342, 343 Roger . Cary 132 Roger . Jack 132 228 Roger , Kelly 1 10 Rotor, Mike 132 Rotor, Tom 67 Rohr. Wayne 260 Rolfs. Marvin 201 Rome, Keith 133, 228. 237 R om me. Marita 6 1 Ronen, Jack 351 Ronen, Jeff 351 Ron sick. Linds 1 10 Rorabaugh. Amy 309 Rornhnnqh. David 263 RowJo Joe 324, 326 . 327 . 323, 329 Ro e. C asst 81 Rcrseil. Ttoer«a 63 Ro i, Jam 149. 316. 317, 347 Ross, Jennifer 133 Rost. Martha 81 RoiHomy, Ha san 133 ROTC 26, 27 Rousseau, Done 3 33, 346 Rowe, Greg 133. 227, 237 Rayce. Clare 252, 253 Royer, Kurt 237 Ruda, Fred 102. 21 L 237 . 264 Ructo. Patricia 81 Rudd. Cathy 171, 173 Rude. Kevin 133 Rudell. Tomie 81 Ruder, Mike 133 Ruder. Vliieenl 93 Rueschofl, Melon Ic 62 Ruff, Mary Ann 62 Rumford. Beverly 82 Rumford. Darren 89. 93 Rumpel. Joan 213 Rumpel. Max 199. 286 Rundetl, James 133 Rupp, Dan 216 Rupp, Lt$a 166 Rupp Paula 143, 146. 229. 259 R upp. Soneif a 215 Rush 142 Rush, Michael 133 Ruifell. Ellen 17V Ryahik, Brett 248 Ryabtk. James 204 Ryan, Shdty 63 227, 27 2 Rynerson, Lisa 171 S Soger. Tina 63 Sager. Wayne 133. 344, 345 Sarttn. Jcarr Marie. 194 . 196 Salisbury. Lee 94. 157 Sallee. Jeffery 133 Sammons. Ted 189 Sanchez, Terri 70. 82, 357 Sand, Debbie 82. 241 Sanders. Anitta 70. 82. 228, 284 Sanders. Camelita 133 Sanders, David 133 Sana, Ma sahito 133, 353 Sopping ton, Susan 58, 59. 63 Sargent. Richard 94 Sergeant, Susan 133 Saltier Rat 269 SaytM. Debra 133 Schaffer, Carol 101 Sehambei, Tounya 333 Schamberger. Joseph 166 Stheffe, Karen 342, 343 Scbelger, Conniel 133 Seheilenberg, Kick 204 Scheocrman, Marilyn 216 Scheuermann, Renee 146. 147, 161 Scheve, Ed 94 Schick, Anita 138 Schick, Anils 133 Sctoippers, Charlie 94 Schlageck. Karla 171 Sctolegel, Cokrtte 239. 242 Schlege, Ho 82 Schlegel, Tamera 82 Schiele h, Phyllis 191 Sthfclgcf. Connie 82, 229 Schlepp. Tammy 167. 17V, 386 Schhller, KJohn 267 Schmeffar, M.J, Schmeidler. Mark 228 Schmidt. Andrew 143 Schmldl, Brett 94 Schmidt, Danielle 155 Schmidt, Denni 226. 227, 262 Schmidt, Crete hen 252, 253 Schmidt, Lmnea 82. 267 Schmidt, Pam 146 Schmidt. Phyllis 209 Schmidt, Shelly 125 Schmid tberger, Wayne 237 Schneider, Keren 63 Schmttker, Will 94 Scboenburger. Marlene 217 Schoendallei, Paula 140. 146. 255, 272 Schoenl. Cheery 1 3 34, 267 Schnose. Mark 134. 229 Schramm. Julie 161, 171 Schroededr, Barbara 134 Schroeder. Chris 125 Schroder. Elton 199 Schtum, Debbie 82. 274 Schubert, Dave 227 Schuckman, Mark 134. 329 Sehuh . Phil 134 Schuler. Marilyn 134 Schtifw. W Jean 216 Schulte, Richard 166 Schultz. Bruce 135 Schultz., Tammy 135, 151 Schultz, Tonya 135 Schulze, Roberta 82, 353 Schuster, Sue 135. 229. 272 Schuvie. Marta 155 Schwa Hi. Paul 239 Sc hwarlrkopf. Tracey 135 Scott, Done 161 Scott. Dave 94 Scott. Karla 151, 155, 267 Scott, Leo Ann 71 . 82. 187 Scott, R« a 146 Scott, Virgil 135. 277, 282 Scrupqqs, Mike 97 Seamen. Dwight 1 73 Seamen. Karen 82, 278 Searcy, Bob 99, 256, 351 Searle, Sherry 309, 323 Sear . Debbie 82 Seay, Connie V35 Sebe, Toim 93 Sechrrst. Gary 344, 345 Seed. Joel 149 Seib, Diane 82 Seibel. Marcle 135, 187, 280 Seim sen, Cary 344, 345 Seitz, Lori 143, 173, 173, 346. 352 Seiberg, Marcenc 217 Sellar d. Bob 135 Seuhom, Laurie 93 Seventh Cavalry 224 Severin, Sheryl 70, 82 Shade. Thomas 16 1 Shatfkam. Kowin 101, 261 Shaffer, Kenneth 89. 93. 288, 280 Shein, Shaunake 82 Shank . Michelle 151. 164. 170, l?l Shapiro, Martin 191 Sharp. Daniel 93. 268 Sharp. David 93. 268 Shall la. Man.il |35 Sheet . Lynnettc 146, 147, 161 Sbehu, Mohammad Bok 261 Sheldon. Susan 1 88 Shell te. Monte 135, 355 Shellte, Rock 135 Shills, Undo 146. 227 Shipley, Steve 89 Shipp, Denni 135 Shively. Lori 82. 140 Shoemaket. 92. 93, 263 Shogren, Mark ] 35. 268, 269 Shorb, Randy 203, 240, 241 Short. Dawn 63 Showalter. Scott 135 Stonwise. Mike 263 Schubert. David 93 Shuck. Charier 2355 Shuey, Kelly 82 Shull. Alan 93, 347 Shumate. Cindy 135, 255 Sicker. Card! 82 Salinger. Paul 93 Sigma CM 160 Sigma Phi Epsilon 164 Sigma Sigma Sigma 168 Sigma Tau Gamma 172 Silk man. Marie 135 Silliman, Warren 133, 150 Simons, C w tli 135, 150. 267 Simpwn. John 149, 236, 264, 317, 318 Simpson. Lea 135 Sisk. Victor 19h 262 Si sel, Deb 82 Skdfltil, Susan 242. 243 Slack. Brain 161 Slat a. Kim 146 Slater, Jufta 205 Steehi . Oon 302 203. 22y Sloan, Moradtih 146 Sloan, Sandra 70. 62 Sloan. Sandy 82 Slothower, Julie 357 Smith, Dennis 93. 243. 252 Smith, Donald 135 Smith, Gwen 135 Smith. Jason 89. 93. 31 7. 310 Smith, Kolhryn 135 Smilh. Kent 105 Smith, Lee 93. 94 St Smith, Motk 135 Si Smith. Mark 324 Smith. Molly 209 , 309. 353 Smith, Monty 166 Smith. Rick 105. 150 Smilh. Sandra 135 Smilh, Teresa 77, 82 Smith. Wildo 202, 203 Sneaih. Sieve 197 Snider, Kimberly 282 Snodgrass, Donna 151. 171, 329 Snowharger. Marsha 70. 82 Sobba, Teresa 62 Society for Collegiate Jouranlffta 230 Sadow ky, Diana 60 Softball 338 Sommers. Mitctod 135 Songer. Herb 177 134 1S5 Soutter. Florence 215 Special Service 186 Spencer, Tamra 135 Sport 294 Sprauge, Jecgue 135. 268 Spur 225 Squier. Debra 135 Staab, Marla 1 94 Si alder, Peggy 82 Stalder, Sue 155, 67. 189 Stang, Darcl 269 Sfans bury. James 206 Si anion. Doug 150 Sumton. Petty 135 Star Promenader » 254 Starr, JiU 147, 187 Siauth, Brent 93 Staven, LoV rtrr 166 Steckle. Pam 213 Steel, Jo 242, 245 Stecklein. Martha 135, 259 Sl« Klein. Ramie y 135 Stecklein. Warren 135, 226, 227, 280 Stef fan. Ken 135 Steffen. Dan 89 Steffen, Rodger 135, 223. 239. 285 Stegman, Cheryl 140. 146, 255 Stebno. DewflfJ 206 Stein. Diane 82 Stem. Judy 82 Slephans, Greg 135 Stephen . Loren 93 Slephenson, Craig 1 32 Sierneker, Bruce 135 Slevanov, Siorarv 191 Steven . MHdy 02, 252, 253 Steven , Ratty 136. 226 Stewart, Debra 70, 02 Stewart. Kim 236, 237. 264, 344. 345 Stieglliz, Jeff 93. 334, 335 Stleglit?, Karen 82 Still, Sheri 136 Stimbert, Maty 220 Stites. Phil 91 Si lies. Roger 93 Stilhem, Rhonda 130. 309 Stockton, John 93 Stoddard, Carla 329 Stoker, Jay 67 Stocer, Carl 264 Stone, Taylor 93 Sloppd, Tom 136, 329 Sloppd L Brenda 136, 269 Strom. Bonnie 191 Stormont. Dafyn 93 Sleut, Brenda 136 Stour. OonalJ 191 Stootimoce, Jam 158. 159 Stoulimore. ScoM 136 Slovei, Elmer 91 Stowe, Mar y 1 36 St Peter, flick 150 Srraaen, John 215 Stmcker. Steve 136. 354 Stremel, Glen 267 Strickler. Kenton 93. 347 Strobel. Tania 136 Stroh. Lindsay 93 Stromgren, Kelli 136 Strouse, Trade 82, 229 Stubbi. Keith 197 Stuckey. Gall 171. 173. 280 Student Government 290 Student Senate 288 Siukey. Sheri y 136 Stull, Craig 93 Stum, Lane 105 Stum, Mgcite 93 Stum, Tammy 106 Sturgeon. Laurie 173 Sturpeon, Mike 101 Sturgis. Philip 216 $ubb , Money 105 Sullivan, Jamas 194 Sullivan, Mike 09. 93. 106 Stilzman. David 93 Supemaw. RoTph 92. 93 Su pe . Glen 1 36 SwimslrOm, Wick 116 Swartz, Lynn 171, 173. 349 Sweat, Stphen 93 Swihart, Doncruj ifjl Symphonic Band 250 364 Index T Ticket!, Kerry 336 Talbert, Mark 236, 264 Talbott, Gina 126 Tallent, Be v ant 101 Tallnat, Doug 94 Tall man, Mark 231, 236, £74, 271 Tangeman, Janls 136 Tarn. Dent 82, 260 Tote, Casey 94 Taylor, Brad 136 T ay k r, Diane 62 Tayktt. Jeff 94, 270 Taylor, MUcii 99 Teimaal, Brenda 136 Tennis 306. 332 Tetreaolt, Altec 2 16 T haemar r. John T77 Thdbodo, Marc 99 Thtclen, Eileen 356 TTnessen. Ken 236, 237. 264. 265, 347 Thohen. Erie 21 3 Tholln, Rhonda 136 Thomas, Michelle 146. 155. 274 Thomas, Rick 166 Thomas, Vera 201. 212. 213 Thomas. Wanda 136 Thompson. Kim 1 01 Thompson. Rita 196 Thompson. William IB 55 Thompson William 136 Thornburg, Dale 83. 252. 253 Thornhill. Athena 267, 270 ThomhU, Helen 136 Thoms, John 191 Thoraell, Diane 136 Thurman. Marlwj 116. 140, 155 Tiffany, Phyllis 204 Tiger Deb 252 Tiger Pawn 250 Tinkler. Melanie 136 Toelkes, Pat 136 Toepfer. Mark 161. 162, 240 Tomanek, Dr Gerald 170. 182. 183, 1B5 rommtek. Rita 83. 330, 339 Tomanek, Roxanne 202 Tomanek, Tonya 136 Tomasu, Robert 347 Tor ns, Susan 300, 301 . 342. 343 Townsend, Tracy 136 Track 342 Trahem, Rhonda 136 Trainers 331 TrameL Stephan 195 T rawer. Tamml 03 Tracer. Tsmmi 03 Tien, Carole 136 Tripp. Kristin 137 Trowbridge. Merc 231, 272, 273, 274 Truetken, Deanna S3 Tucker. Celeta 153 Tucker, Diana 280 Tucker, Tammy 151. 155 Tummgns, Phil 264 Turner. Craig 351 Turner, Kim 137 Turney, Richard 355 Tuttle. Rita 137, 26S Tuttle, Todd 344. 345. 346 Tuttle. Tracy 67. 344, 345. 346, 347 Tuahorn, Denies 03. 268, 339 Tyler, Rich 347 Tryeam, Lcann 140. 329 U Ullum. Janette 03 Unger. Angle 252, 253 Unruh, Carmen 137. 226. 227 Unruh. Danny 105 Unruh, Dado 120, 171, 226. 227. 255 Unruh. Tammy 84 Urban. Cheryl 229. 249 Urban. Deb 137 Urban. Dehorn 137 V Vender pins. Pam 75 Valca reel Lope . Mari 64 Vandine. Debra 137. 269 Vandorn, Brian 217 Varvkooten. Rhonda 146, 174. 175 Van Camp, Kim 310, 311 Vanderpias, Pamela 64. 245 VebDlest, Robert 137 Vanschuyver, Bill 137 Vap. Pemy 04 Verges. Bryan 97, 101 Vaughn, Tonic 84, 227, 228, 256 260 Veh. Stacy 84 Venrw, Deborah 63 Venter . Tracy 137 Ventsam. Carl 262 Vichai. Georgias 194 Viagra, Jose 94 Viegra. Nora 84 Vincent, Char lone J3? Voelti, Lisa 110 Vogel. Nancy 194 Vogter. Lynn 137 Volleyball 310 Veil, Michael m Vondracek. David 94 VonFddL Beverly 04 VonHamel, Donnie 67 VonHemeL P-meto 84 Vanschthu, Anon 94 Vopat, James 94 Vopat. Tamara 84 Voss. David 137 Vntapka. Lynda 84 Ve taw. Dr Charts 201 . 235 Voth. Melanie 137 Vwamhl, Henry 137 W Wade. Kathy 239 WagJer, Susan 63 Wagner. Anne 1 01 Wagner, Charles 94 Wagner. Cheryl 84 Wagner, Elaine 84, 210, 249 Wagner, Kent 264 Wagner, Pamela 249 Wagner. Rory 138 Wagner, Stan 138 Wagoner. Gerri 84, 249 Waldschmidt. Andrea 1 38 Walker. Karen 239 Wait. Geecge 213 Wall Rob 280 Wallace, Bradley 1 49, 154 Walter, Brent (66 Walter, Ceylon 130, 258 Walter, Scott 166 Writer , James 210. 23Z 264 Walter, Jenney 84 Ward, Deanna 130 Warner. Sandra 04, 229 Warren, Doug 94 Watkins, Paula 269 Watkins, Tim 138. 220 Watson, John 199 Watson. Susan 84. 229 Watters. Kevin 138 Waugh, Mary 105 Waugh. Sally 138 Weaver, Cindy 130. 274 Weaver. Kim 138. 274 Webb, Karolyn 105 Webdell, Sara 84, 167, 229 Weber. Bern it Weber. Kelly 151. 155. 259 267 Weber. Leonard 94 Weber, Rick Weber. Sarah 138 Weber, Willie 166, 357 Weed. David 89, 94. 95 Weeks, Cindy 146 Weeks. Susan 85 Weems, Larry 10 1 Weigel. Sheri 138 Weiketl, Diane 138 W ' eikerl, Theresa 1 30 Welnhardi, Charles 94 Weir, Kellie 85 Weir man, Tom Welch, Witftam Q 200 , 201 Welker. Jeffrey Weller, Chri 236. 264 Well . Mary 138 Wendei. Jean 85 Wenke, Thomas 199 Wentworth. Alan |72 Wwan, Rod 138 Werth, Brenda 130. 267, 280. 292. 293 Werih. Oaten 166, 167 West. Dana 85 West ei man, Mike 94 Westfield, Ken 317 Weiig. John 138 Wetter. Clarence 94, 264 WeUel, Anna Wheeler, Qt g 95. 204 Wheeler Rory 267 Wheeler, Shonda 03. 05 Whisler, Susan 1 38. 151. 255 White, Charles 355 White Clynli 177 White. Kevin 262 White. Randall 138 Whitten. Barry 227 Who ' s Who 236 Wic k war, JoAnne 05 Wideman. Stephanie 146 Wiebe, Carl J0t. 231. 239. 277 Wi«k, Kay 85 Wiens. Michael 166 Wicfman, Tom 200 Wiest Hall 86 Wigginton. James 130, 239 Wiggtnton. Kelly 237. 263 Wikoff, Tom 329 Wilhelm. Carol 138. 242. 249 Wilhelm. Charles L 194 Wilhelm. Cindy 1 10 Wilhelm, Connie 85 Wilkcns. Connie 63 Wilkins, Wit Ham D 191 Wilkinson. Linda 63 Wllkiscm. Mike 67 Willard, D Dean 209 Willard. Lynne 85 Willey, Linda 85 Williams, Bobby 65 William , Monica 138 Williams, Randy 130 Williams, Steve Wilson. Bob 159. 161. 177 239, 258. 290, 29| Wilson. Mark 324. 325, 127. 328. 329 Wilson, Paula 262 Wilson, Randy 138 Wilson. Raymond 202 Wilson, Robin 104 Wilson. Sharon K. 194 Wilson, Tamara 63 Wilson, Vend ora 130, 342, 343. 352. 353 Wihfong. Douglas 138 Winder. Deanna 220 Windhoh, Norman 138, 267 Winkel, Joleen 138 Winkler, Ronald F 210. 237. 264 Winklmeier. Sylvia 130 WJnttew. Kgrbe 67. 264 WInterlln. DeWayne 195 Wirih. Julie 70, 85 Wishy. Dianna 155 Wise. Jody L 209, 3 W. 338, 339 Witt. Grace 193 Wdteir, Joye 210 Witten. Maurice H. 200. 201 Wolf, Karl 138 Wolf, Pamela 138 Wolfe, David 138 Welters. Curl 95 Womack. Lynn 267 Wood. Glen 95 Wood. Mike 95 Wood, Scott 351 Wootfiem, Kara 85 Woods, Mitchell 139 Wooster Hall 102 Worcester, Denise 85, 255 Worcester, Denise 85, 255 Worcester. J P, 302. 303, 344, 345 Worcester, Mike 303. 344. 345 Wort, Sidney 05 Wrestling 312 Wright, Amy 155 Wright, Bill 240. 267. 290 Wright. Julie 140, 267 Wright. Utry Wright. Laurie 85, 339 Wright. Lynn Wright, Maiy 206 Wright, Morgan 161. 256 Wright, Wanda Wyatt. Riene 158, 167. 328 Wyland, Pamela 147. 173 Wyland. Patricia 85. 147 Z Zachman. Candy 139 Zaknewski. Richard 19? Zarr, Chrld 95 Zehring, Lawrence E. 191 Zelhart. Paul 204. 205 Zengc . Weldon F 206 Zerr. Mary 262 Ziegfcf, Doris 101 Ziegler. Karla 139, 352 Zimmerman, Dan 95. 354 Zimmerman, JoAnn 05 Zodrow, Jeanette 139 Zulke, John 263 Zwaygnrdt, Keith 95 Yancey. Alan 16 1 Yates. Dave 96, 97. 340 Yates, Steven 139, 227 Yocom, Steven 95 Yost, Valerie 138 You man, Raymond E. 206 Youngblood, Gina 139. 310. 311, 342. 343 Yohn. Wendy 63 Yoik, Ken 67 You man , Barbara 130. 255 Young, Cyndl I7(, 272, 273 Voung. Larry 95 Young, Loren 95 Younker, Donna 139 You a ll, Barry 105 YqmII, Candance 105 Index 365 et’s coot off for a moment. In perspective we see that 1980-81 not only saw significant political changes, but social and economic adjustments had to be made by students. No longer is FHSO the suitcase college people thought it used to be. As the only university in this portion of the state, 6,000 students from all over Kansas, the United States and the globe convened on the western prairie to study the past, the present and plan for the future. With the slashing of financial aid by Reagan ' s administration, coupled with a 22 percent tuition increase, students began reassessing the value of a college education., Projections were made about the effect on the 81 ' 82 enrollment. And to tempo rarity forget about the worries of money, tests and term papers, students flocked to night spots. It is no secret that social life at Hays has a healthy reputation. Something about the down- home friendliness and hospitality of the students and the community can melt anyone ' s cold exteri- or. As 1980-81 sizzled and sputtered Jo a close and hands were shook, addresses were exchanged and summer plans were made, we realized that the people, thousands of individuals, really made it worthwhile. And no matter what the year, whatever the changes, the specialness of Hays, Kans. makes the university just plain hot. Shorthand and typing instructor Sharon Barton demonstrates proper shorthand techniques in the Picken Hall classroom, o A kickoff celebration for the season ' s first home football game was a good excuse for students to drink beer and picnic at the outdoor barbecue by Lewis Field Stadium in September. Basketball fans ranging from very young to presumably very old showed enthusiastic support for the team. Due to large crowds, some spectators were forced to stand in entry ways, on stairways and near the sidelines. 566 Closing Hot weather did not discourage students from attending the Kickoff celebration at which the band ' Wheatstock " per formed. The event offered the chance for the reaquaintance of last year ' s friends and the formation of new ones amid a setting of barbecued steaks, watermelon and balloons. Student Government pushed for voter registration for the tocal and national elections, tom Moorhouse mans the booth in the lobby of the Memorial Union in October. Closing i 7 The final spark ditors’ notes bore me. They always ramble on about how grateful they are to the staff, the photographers, the adviser, the plant representative and every other person that they have snapped at all year tong. So I am going to say something a little (I hope) different. Since I will not be here in August when the 1981 Reveille is distributed, I hope that everyone who helped with this book sits down and really scopes it. Look at what you did with your own imaginations and a lot of hard work. Don ' t forget those hundreds of copy re writes you did, thanks to the efforts of Sue Schuster ' s editing skills, and the hours spent sweating over an 18 x 12 inch layout sheet, only to have it torn to pieces by the editor. Assembling a yearbook is a learning ex- perience — especially for the editor. So thanks, staff, for teaching jne how to make our yearbook work. Those who deserve the real thanks are too numerous to mention. For the real thanks goes to the student body of this university. Thanks for making this year a hot one and giving FHSC the quality sec- ond to none, it makes reporting about you much easier and very rewarding. Regretfully, the man responsible for the strength and credibility of the Reveille is leaving Hays. Dave Adams has given the journaligm department here the vision to understand reporting and its utmost impor- tance to us as free citizens. As I make off with my diploma and sev- en FHSU T-shirts, there is only one more statement to add, ft is finished. — Mira Jo Karlin 198 1 Editor Editorial Board Lyn Brands living groups editor Kim Carlson grfedks editor Christi Hockersmith organizations co-editor Greg Peters photography editor Sherry Pfannenstiet organizations coeditor Shelley Ryan academics editor Marc Trowbridge ■ sports editor Contributing Staff Stella Abba academics Bonnie Barclay - living groups Brenda Bean academics DonyeJI Bissing ■ sports Charles Ray Blew - organizations Becky Ftieoef ■ living groups Jon Gilchrist sports Dfebbie Heinrigh greeks Vicki Melkus ' organizations Paula Schoendaller living groups Phil Stiles academics Jeff Taylor sports Cyndl Young living groups Photographers Lorraine ' ‘Jack ' Jackson - director Lmda Montgomery secretary Shannon Bam Bavsd FLisser Becky Lourie Brad Horton Greg Peters Charhe Riedel Dale Sims Jeff Taylor The 1981 Reveille was published by Fort Hays State Student Publications, Fort Hays State Ciniver sity, Hays, Kansas, and was printed by JosterFs American Publishing Company, Topeka, Kansas, The cover was printed by a four-color lithograph process on 3-ply 175 pt. board. The cover slide was produced by Aurora Borealis, San Francisco, Call forma. Paper is 80-pound gloss, trim size 9 X 12 inches. All copy is set in Korinna, and Eras Is the headline style. Student portraits were taken by The Image Works, Redwood City; California, Sue Schuster associate editor Mira Jo Karlin editor in chief David Adams adviser


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